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tlcmen to satisfy themselves as to the constitution
al powers cf the House. The resolution was accordingly postponed to Thursday next. The Message from the President was then re ceived, rend ami referred »n the committee j»f the whole on the state of the Union. On motion of Mr. Da « son, < 1 he several sts uling committees were ordered to be appointed, except the committee of Elections. And the House adjourueil. Wednesday, Dec. 8.* The following committees were appoint ed, in pursuance of the order of yesterday : Committee of Ways and Alcana. Messrs. Eppes, 'l^ayl^r, Roberta, Creig ton, Alston, M'Kitn^Vttid Cox. Committee of Comnt^ke and Alanufaclurcs. Messrs. -Newton, Entree,Seybert, Jack son, of Rhode Island, BayHcs, and Grosve nor. / ■ Committee of Claims. Messrs, Archer,Yancey, Goodwyn, Law, Alexander, Bard, and Davenport. Committee on Public Lands. Messrs. M‘Kee, Robertson Humphreys, Moseley, Irwin, Pickering and M'Coy. Committee on the Post Office and Post Jloads. Messrs. Rhea, of Tennessee, Lyle.Sturges, Bigelow, Winter, Franklin, and Hall. Committee for t hr. District of Columbia. Messrs. Kent, of Md. Lewis, Pearson, Crawford, Sharp, Brown and Bradley. Committee on the Judiciary. Messrs. Ingersol, Nelson, Pitkin, Stock ton, Pickens, Montgomery, and Oakley. Of HevLal and Unfinished business. Messrs. Condit, Stai.iord, and Wheaton. Committee of Accounts Messrs. Moore, Barnett and John Reed. Two or thre'e petition? praying the estnb lishinent and alterations of Post Roads, were presented and Yoferred. PRFSifi) Mills MESSAGE. On motion of Mr. Taylor, ofNcw-York, the House Resolved itself into a committee of the whole on the state of the Union, Mr. Jlfacon in the chair; And the message of the President yester day, reterred to the said committee, was ta . ken into consideration. The said message having been read, the following resolutions were moved by Mr. Taylor, and severally agreed to without de bate. 1. Resolved, That so much of the Presi dent’s Message as relates :oour Foreign Af- 1 fairs, be referred to a Select Committee i 2. That so much as relates to Military Af- ' fairs, be referred to a Select Committee. 3. That so much as relates to Naval Af fairs, be referred to a Select Committee. 4. That so mugli as relates to our Revenue, be referred to the Committee ot Ways and Means. ' v i 5. That so VnOch as relates to a revision •t the Mil tia LavvV be referred to a Select Committee 6. That so much as relates to the Retali ation by our Government of the proceedings , o* the Enemy contrary to the legitimate modes of warfare, be referred to a Select Committee. Mr Clay, of Kentucky (Speaker) remark ed that the resolutions adopted appeared to embrace all the principal topics adverted to in the message, with the exception of one which had no doubt escaped the gentlemen’s observation. The subject to which he re ferred was embraced in the fo lowing reso Jution, which Mr. Clay offered for cor.~:dcr ation: 6. Resolved, That so much of the Mes sage of the President as relates to the expe- j diency ofsuch legal provisions as may supply the defects, or remove the doubts of tho Ex ecutive authority to allow to the cruizers of other powers, at war with the enemies of the United States, such use of the American ports awl markets as ma\ ct>. respond with the privileges allowed by such powers to American citizens be referred to a select committee. Mr. Taylor remavked, that he had not O' verlookcd tins * iportant recommendation, but had suppoiad yt. would fall within the province of ihacnrrrrnittee on naval affairs; in H6 much as ivrtl&lLred object was • to give to our vessel* of *tir, public and private, the requisite advantage in their cruizes,” and appeared to him therefore properly a subject for their examination. Mr. Clay observed, in reply, that if it be longed to any of the committees proposed in the resolutions just agreed to, it appeared to him to belong to the commiitee of Foreign Relations, the object being a reciprocation to afmeign power of ceitain privileges in our ports which it granted to us on its part. It was at least doubtful to which committee It properly belonged, and it would therefore be better to refer jt to a special committee. Mr. Taylor ^it^dre w his opposition to the motion; and It was agreed to. y The commitfeelierl rose and reported the resolutions to the house, which were concur, red in and the committees ordered to be ap pointed accordingly. On motion of Mr. Wheaton, a ballot was ordered to be held at 12 o'clock to morrow, for a Chaplain on the part of this houso. And the house adjourned. Thursday, Dec. 9. On motion of Mr Grundy, A committee of Elections was appointed pur suant to the standing rule of the House, con sisting of Messrs. Fisk of Vermont, Gbolssn, King, of Mss#. Pickens, Yose, Comstock ami /hwlersoti. » JVheJJev. Jesse Lee was re-elected Chaplain ffitbi?present session. %l«e following gentlemen yesterday appeared ard took thejr seats, viz. From Mssss. busetts Wm. Fdy, and Elijah Brigham 5 Irom N. Caro lina.Wm. Kennedy; and from Tennessee, Fe lix Grundy. The following gem lemen appeared and took their seals to-d.i>, viz. From Massachusetts, Sami. Taggart» from New York, Jolliain Post, jr. and Zebiilon H Shiphqgd. T folio • ing gentlemen were appointed b) the Spzaker to be committees, pursuant to th« order of yesterday, viz. On Foreign' Relation*—-Messrs. Calhoun, C*nndv, Fisk of N. Y Ingcrso I, Gbefsou, AM ler and M’Glean On Military /iffain-^'SXcMTp. Troup, Daw / son, l*eshs, Sevier, Kfawart, Tannehill and Champion. * * "f O'1 Mural Affair*—art. Lowndes, Bur. well, Sv-yhcrt, KinguftMas*. Ormsby, Post am Kennedy. ,S On the Militia Laws—Messrs. Taylor, Par ker, Strong, Piper, Forney, Champion, Smith, of V«. • On Retaliation—yf\»*rs. Mason, Robertson, Calhoun, Nelson, Fisk <W Vt. Stockton and Lo rett. I On the reciprocmting'thffti Amission of eertain foreign ervizer* in our poru—Messrs. Grundy, Duval, Davis, Moore, K1)> *rld rilkilli Several Petitions were presented, read and referred. " On motion of .Mr. King of Mass, the House pn»cee<led to the consideration of' his resolution for appointing the Committee of Elections in future by lot. [This committee with all others is now, bv a standing mle, appointed by the Speaker. J" After some discussion between Messrs. Gran dy and King on the merits of the resolution, the question was takcu thereon, anil negatived, ayes 33. On motion of Mr. Grundv, it was then order.* ed that the Committee of Elections be now ip. pointed, in the usual mode. CONFIDENTIAL PKOCEKDINGS. A message in writing, was received from the President of the U. States, which the Speiker declared to be of a confidential nature. The galleries were accordingly cleared, and the doors closed ; but were again opened in a few minute*, And the House adjourned. Friday, December 10. The following Members appeared and took their seats, viz. From Pennsylvania, James White hill j from Maryland, ltobcrt Wright j from Virginia, Daniel Sliefi’ey; from N. Caroli.* na, Wm. Gaston j front South Carolina, John J. Chappell. A motion was ma«U.^hat when the House ad journ this day it adjourn to Monday next winch was negatived^64 to .50. The galleries wereAht-n cleared 8c the doors closed, on motion of^lr. Grundy, and so re mained until five o’clock, when the House ad journed. IN SENATE. Wednesday, December 8. Mr. Campbell from'Ien. Mr. Goldsborough Irom Md. and Mr. Stone from N. Carolina, ap peared and took their seats. Mr Bledsoe was appointed on the part of the Senate on the committee to examine enrol led bills. Several of the standing committees were appointed, and resolutions laid on the table for appointing committees on various parts of the President’s*Message. Thur*^a\S^)t'Ccnnber 9. Mr. German, froig New York, and Mr. Hun ter from Rhode Island, |ffT*eared a:.d took their seats So much of the President’s Message as re spects our foreign relations, was referred to Messrs. Bibb, of Georgia, Ta>lor, Chace, Bled soe, Brent, Anderson, and Brown. So much of the Message as relates to M ili. taiy Adairs, was referred to Messrs Worth ington, Turner, L&cock, Campbell and Robin son. So much of the Message as relates to the Navsl Establishment, was referred to Messrs Gaillard, fait, Trorttentin, Morrow, h Howell. A confidential rudisuge was received from the President, and tlie.^Aors closed for a short time thereon. Friday, December 10. The Senate proceeded to tlie appointment of a Chaplain, when the Rev. John Breckenridge, having a majority of votes, was elected. After the transaction of some unimportant business, a motion was made to adjourn to Monday next, which was negatived, and l he Senate then adjourned till to-morrow. Cuillicotbf, Deo. 1. Uwing to the system of retaliation adopted bv our government, the British ofli.eis at tins place base been put into close confinement, ns hostages for those cou lined in Canada by order of Sir Geo t Vavost. Petersburg, Dec. 3, Marine News. I he sloop Harriot^ of ibis port captain T. VV. Warrel.has aiYivedat Philadelphia with a load of Coal, after a short passa-ge. Capt. VV. passed three ships, three brigs aud two i tenders in Lynhuven bay, but was not disco ! vered. The next evening after leaving the Capes, capt. W. tell in with the schooner Experiment, which had been taken on the Friday morning preceding. The prize crew on hoard the Experiment being in a state of mutiny, claimed the assistance of capt. W. which he cheerfully rendered, and succeed ed in retaking her—and after securing the prize master and one man below, delivered her up to the officers. Capt. VV. supplied the Experiment with an anchor, cables, See. See. she beiag without any. TECUMSEH, Many having expressed doubts that Te cum sell was nogkilled in the battle of the Ath ult. near 'he Moravian Towns in Cana , da, wc are induced t^ay the following state nient of facts befort^Br readers, in proof of his death—they were obligingly furnished by an officeroi Colonel R. M, Johnson’s re giment. 1 he death of this great man (for he was truly such) is desirable on no other account, than his hostility to the Ameri cans, and his supereminent abilities to unite the various Indian tr bes against us. The head being killed, the confederacy is broken, and wc may calculate on a lasting peace on our frontiers. Frank. Ar^us. EVIDENCE. 1st. General Harrison examined the In' dian said to be Tecumseh. and postively stated he had no doubt on tin* subject. 2d. At the same time several British officers stated it po»itivcly>L be him. 3d. Shane the halt Indian, has InpnVacquainted with I e cumst-h for 20 yea^j—states it to be him. 4th. Drownyard, a-'Vienchman taken at Detroit and made prisoner of war, escaped from the Moravian 'Towns on the day of the battle, examined the dead body, and stated it to be lum. 5lh. 'The British Indian in terpreter was wounded in the battle and died in two or three days after it:—lie fore his death, Doctor Richardson asked him if Tecumseh w »s dead t—i fe replied that he was, and fell by hi* side. 6th. VVhen cap tain Richard Price was about two miles be low the ground on which the battle was lought, he met a man going that way, who told him he heard that Tecumseh was dead, and that he was going to see for himself, for lie knew him. On his route, lie was accom nanied by Captain Price to whom he des lihcd minutely Tecumseh’* dress, and some narks’ when they arrived where the dead • dy lay the man examined it aud pronoun* 'ed it to be him—the dress and mark* fit •ed exactly. This so far convinced Captain Price that he had not a solitary doubt on the subject. _ Canada most be conquered, or wc stand disgraced in the eyes of the world. It is "a rod held out over our heads”—a fortress which haughtily frowns up<m our country, and from which arc disseminated through out the land, the seeds of disaffection, sedi tion, and treason. The fortune of the war is staked upon its acquisition. The national safety, and honor, and glory are lost, if we do not win this splendid priae. Let, then, every nerve be strained and every faculty exerted for its attainment. National Advocate. VIRGINIA A KG US. RICHMOND • MONDAY. Dkckmbkr I7. VIRGINIA ’LEGISLATURE. James Harbour, Esq. was on Saturday rc*rlccted Governor of this Commonwealth tor the ensuing year.—The votes were for J tmes Barbour 133—For James Pleasants, jun. 53—scattering 2.-[Mr. P. was not a candidate ] On the same day, Arthur Smith, Esq. of Nansemond, was elected a Councillor, to supply the vacancy occasioned by the death of Gen. James Wood, No very important business has as yet been transacted by either branch of the Le gislatnre. The House of Delegates have been almost exclusively engaged in receiv ing and referring petitions to the several committees—The Senate adjourned on Sa turday to the 27th inst. We learn by letters from Ncw-York that accounts from London have been received there by way of Lisbon as late as the middle of October, in which it is stated the British Government have refused to send commis sioners to treat with Messrs. Bayard and A dams, alleging that they risk nothing in a war with the U. States—and have no con scessions to offer us, &c. tha* if we have any propositions to make they are willing to hear us. TflE PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE Will speak for itself. We have seldom seen a more crpiuus, and yet a more.- concise state paper. It is a great ileal in a small compass; an-1 embraces very many subjects of the high est importance to the nation Among these the one most immediately interesting is, we think, that of Retaliation. It opens a wide field for discussion. We are glad to find the President so determined on that point. But he may cal culate to have all the tories in the country a gainsthim; which is, however, a blessing. The secret business before Congress ia con jectured to be an Embargo. We hope it tn..y so turn out. That measure ought to.havc hern adopted at the last session. However, better laie than never. Let the smugglers and Hall fax Coys look to thems lvcs. Our Army having gone into winter quarters, the tories arc quite in spiris. AVe should not be surprised to hear of a jubilee among his ma jesty’s allies ai Georgetown on the Potomac. A3*" Ouservations on No. IV. of Mr. Giles’s address, by a Cokhesvowdr.nt,” in our next. Mr. Giles’s Address, No. A’, cn Mon day. 37" The Legislature of North Carolina have agreed to a Memorial to the President of the United States on the subject of the defenceless situation of that State, less ob jectionable in terms than the remonstrance originally proposed in the Senate by Mr. Bruton. In the memorial agreed to they state the unpropected situation of their sea coast, the apprehension of a visit From the enemy’s cruisers, and ask. of the President to state promptly whether ar not it is the intention of the general governmect to ex tend to North Carolina the requisite pro tection. Gen. Calvin Jones was appointed the bearer of the Memorial to the Presi dent, and left Kaleigh on Thursday last, for the seat of the Federal Government. In the Mouse of Commons of North Caro lina, on Monday 29th ult. Mr Drew’s rcso lotions reprehending the conduct of David Stone, Esq. Senator from that Slate, for cer tain votes given in Congress, were indefl »i ely postponed—by a vote of 71 to 59_ and in the Senate, on Tuesday the 30th, Mr. Branch submitted a proposition for the appointment of q joint committee to consi der the propriety of taking into considera tion the late political conduct ot’DavidStone, Esq. which was agreed to—30 to 25—and on Thursday was likewise agreed to in the House of Commons—64 to 60. it?" A BIBLE SOCIETY has been form ed in North Carolina, on principles similar to those which have prevailed in other parts of the Union—and at a meeting at Italeigh on Tuesday evening last (compos ed of Members of the Legislature and oth ers) the Officers of the Society were appoint ed, and nearly four hundred dollars subscrib (d. Some letters from Ltverpool are made to confess that all the political parties in Eng land allow that the official statement of our foreign relations discovers “ no unity of mca sores with France.” Why cannot parties at home discover the same dignity in our ad ministration, and employ such language as may oblige England to have no hopes from the corru ption of oar country, and every hope from its honor ? As loug as we see the influence of any men against the claims of our country, so long we may expect our ' »ims will be denied. Essex Ucgistcr, The American people reward their her rocs for taking vessels, in the same way the British do their officers for losing them ! Trenton True Amr. If captain Carden is so highly honored for losing one vessel, what distinctions may not captain Barclay expect, who lost a whole fleet f , ib' A file manufactory i-t in full nrd succes fill operation at linion Village, Washington county New-YorlL—■Wnet John Bull gnaw this. ^ \ \ lb. A pin manufactory"^ Established near ■ Boston—This will prick Johnny to the quick * lb. The English ship Isabella, of London from Port Jackson, (with 25,000 seal skins, 90 tons oil, and ”0 or 40 do, pe.»rl shells) was strand* ed on one of the Faulkland Islands last May ; her officers, passengers and crew were sav ed from their perilous situation by the brig Ninian, Barnard, of New-York, who at the time ot preserving them, informed of the war between the United States and Great Bri tain. In return for this humane act the of beers, ?cc. of the Isabella took possession of the Ninian, and carried her to Eagle Island, from whence she was sent to England bon prize ! .Yatiotiulln telligencer. Beat this Gardeners, if yen can-Wits raised this season in West Zanesville, Ohio, by Captain Thomas Wicknam, a Beet two foot three inches and a half in circumfer ence, weighing 19 pounds. Messenger. nr THE LAST MAILS. LATEST FROM THE ESSEX FrT GATK. Newport, Dec. 4. By the ship Criterion, Capt. Clarke, which arrived at this port on Thursday last 62 <la\ s from Tulctuiana, (coast of Chili) we have received the following late news from the Essex Frigate. Capt. Clarke was informed in August last, by our Consul at Suntiago (in Chili) that the frigate Essex, Captain Porter, had captured during her cruize on the Leeward Coast, and at (he GalUpugos islands. Eight English whaling ships.* Capt. Porter experienced no dfficulty in obtaining men; he hud fitted out three of his prizes, and had upwards of 300 men on board, the Essex. The American Consul at Valpariaso had received information from the consul at Bue nos Ayres, that the Phoebus frigate of 36 guns, 6c the Cherub 6c Racoon sloops of war ot 20 guns each had left Rio Janiero on the 5th of July, bound round Cape Horn to intercept the Essex. Capt. Clarke was also informed by the Consul, that he had received information i from our consul at Buenos Ayres ; stating, (hat an American frigate [probably the Con gress] had captured, off the River Plate in August last, au English ship, bound to Eng land, with 5> 400,000 in specie on board. LATE FROM SOUTH AMERICA. Capt. Clarke, of the ship Criterion, from Tulchuana, (Chili) which he left Sept 10th, intorms, that that place was taken on the 27th of March last by the King’s party, con sisting ot 2500 men; and retaken on the ‘29th of May, by the patriots, consUti-.g ot 55u men. 1 be patriots continued to be very successful. Capraiu Clarke was informed by the American Consul, that a severe bat tie was fougiit in June last, at a town called St. Carlos, about 40 leagues in the country, between the Patriots and the King’s party, in whicn the latter were defeated with the l loss ot 1100 killed and wounded. The situation of tlie inhabitants on the I coast of Chili was very distressng ; the King’s party were* very severe in the punishment ot those who fell into their power, and the patriots wt.c much embittered against the king’s party, and the priests. LATEST FROM ENGLAND AND POR TUGAL. I’he brig Tybee, Captain Read, arrived at this port on Thursday, 30 days from Lis bon. Mr. Nicholas Thorndike, jr. of Bever ly a passenger in this vessel, has politely fa vored the Editors of the Mercury with Lon don papers to the 14’.ho(Oct. Mr. Thorndike being in Lisbon only a few hours, was unable to obtain anv papers He verbally reports, that about the 8ih of Octo her Lord Wellington was before Bayonne which it was said would soon surrender_ That the French had again been defeated in endeavorir g to relieve Pampeluna. A let ter from an English officer in the allied ar my before Pampeluna, stated, that although the garrison was very much reduced, yet the prevalent opinion was, that it would hold out 30 days longer. We do not observe a single article in our London papers on the subject of the Russian mediation. Norwich, Dee. 1. Mr. Wm. Maytom, second muster of II. M. ship Rnmatirs, who whs some months a prisoner of wi.r in this place, nml who left here in expectation of exchange by ths AnalnsUn, cartel, has been de tained mill put into store confinement .it Provi deuce, ns a hostage for the safety of Joshua Penny, whom our readers will recollect was taken from his house on Long Island, sometime last summer, by order of Sir Thomas Hardy, who than commanded on this station. Washington Citt, Dec. 10. No businers of moment has as yet publicly made its appearance in either House of Con gress ; and it will probably be some days bt fare it do*s. A message * of a confidential DHture was yesterday transmitted by the President to both Houses, or. which they sat with closed door* not much longer than it would take to read a message ot twice the length of this paragraph Conjectures are various : the general conjecture, whether, correctly or not we have no means of judg ing, favors the belief that the President hu* rccofp.mcnded to Congress to lay an Em bargo on all unarmed vessels in nur waters. Aat. Int. December II. The House of Representatives, were oceupicd a pain a part, of yesterday on confidential business — The galleries were cleared about lisslf past ono o' clock, and the House remained in conclave until a late hour. Such public businesses was worth report ing will be found under our Cor^ressional head. lb. MARYLAND LFOISLATURE. Extract to the Editor* of the Balt. Whig, dated Anapolis, Dec. 6. “In compliance with my, promise, I lit down to give yoH as correct a sketch of the legislative proceedings of this day as my in dispensihle duties will permit. '• Ten members appeared in the 8cnatc( and, after qualifying, appointed Dr. Elijah Davis of 11 art ford county their president and re’appolnted all their former officers They also appointed Mr. Thomas Hawkins of Frederick count/do fill the vacancy re CAsinncd by the resignation of the same gen tleman. A letter of rqpignation from Mr Bruce, dated in OctoWr Inst, wnsreceived, nut not acted upon. In all probability the wo other vacat cirs in the Senate will be tilled by new appointments to-morrow. " There were seventy-one members M the house of delegates, exclusive of the ^ev en from Alleghany county, five of whom were on the spot, three of them democrats. Previous to qualification, a short debate to. k place at the instance of General Stans bury, on the subject of the election in Ailc” ghany, but it was deferred, on ihe suggestion of a member, in which all parties seemed to aKree, until the me nbers returned from that county were called to qualify. The returns from this county sio .d last, and af ter the members of the next preceding county had qualified, Mr. T Dorsey moved to proceed to the appointment of a speaker. Upon this motion, a long debate endued ; Messrs. Jobs H. Thomas, Herbert, Wilson and Kilgnur speaking on the f« deral side, & Messrs John T. Mason, T. 11. l)or>ty and Genneral Stansbury on thatof the democrats. The federal gentlemen contended that the return having been signed by a majority of the presiding judges was firimu /ncir evi dence of the rights of the persons by them returned to qualify. The republicans con tended that neither return was legal ; and to my mind their arguments were irre-istable* 1 lie motion, however, was negatived, eve^y federal member voting against it Mr. Han son Thomas then moved that the delegates from that county returned by the four judg es qualify ; upon which Mr. T 11 Dnr-ey moved, suggesting that his motion would su persede the necessity of the former, that the legality of the returns from Alleghany coun ty should be decided before any of the dele gates returned were permitted to qualify. At this moment I left the House, and did n t hear any further discussion of the sub ject: but I have been infmmed that Mr. Dorsey’s motion did not prevail The two federal members ptesent were then q atified and the House proceeded to organise itself, by re appointing their former speaker, cierk, assistant c erk, and sergeant at arms. 1 here is no doubt from the disposition of the Hi use, as manifested on this day, that 'hey will go through :hut I venture toas«ert that there will be found a redeeming spirit in the Senate, and that they will meet, with hi coming firmness, any exigency which m .y grow out of the present dispute.” shk —as j aa — —— » « w ■ ANOTHER POST OFFICE ROB BE IIY ! ! 100 Dollars Reward ! ON the 25th ofSeptemb. r last a letter was put into tiie Richmond Post Office by my hoii K. C. Mayo, directed to Mrs. A Mayo, at the Hot Springs, enclosing two notes til ’the Hank of Virginia, of glOfyeach, of the following description, viz. Letter^. No. 5^9, payable to Francis George, dated /7tl» ' f F> bruar’y, 1813. One other note of sam</amount, letter T) No. 556, payable to Franc s George, dated • 7th of February, 1813.—W llich said Letter has not bren heard of since. A reward of g 50 will be paid on the restoration of tile letter and its con tent^, and for the conviction of the thief the aj ho c sum of g 100 will be paid JOHN MAYO. D c 9. 3w. leer. H/ubor, lire 2,1*13. 1 AKF.N troni Mrs. Mixen’s Isaac, alias Freeland’s Is-ac, and Holly’s Julius, alias Stut tering Julius, the following property, to wit: Twenty Bushel* of Corn, And the greater part of a YOUNG BEEF, and Tallow, weighing about The said Beef had the marks ot Urtfr J aflU. butchery.—An attempt was made y/cla/fy tie Tallow ; it be ing so badly done/till Jitrentfthened the sus picion of its being s^en. 1 also took from John ^ox’a Harry,\bout a IJTSHBL OP COHN. The whole of said C&Ptrtncmsive, will be so d, at this place on the 8th January n xt, 1814, 10 o’clock A. \] The said Beet and Tali W being “ perishable articles,” have already beeo sold. PAUL G, C JONES, /•! Inspector of Hants. ■ ^ Dec 13. w6w. Bur-Iron, < listings, £$c. £50. JAMES BREAM, Si"ii, Golden Anvil, IS now receiving, and offers for sale, in addition to his general assortment of Ironnioiw't'iy, 15 Tons superior quality Bar Iron, assor ted, 7 American ami English Ulistered Steel, 10 Tons Castings assorted, viz. Pots from 1 to 7 gallons each. Ovens of all sizes, Spiders, Skillets, Fire Dogs, Sic 8tc. Smith’s Anvils, Vises, Screw PIMes, Sledge and hand Hammers, Cut Nails and Brads, Sheet Iron, Carpenter’s Planes, o all descriptions. All of which he is determined to sell as loW a a possible. Richmond, IP c 8. tf. Valuable Negroes for Sale. ON Monday the 3rd day of January next, will he sold, before the door of the Bell Tavern, in the City of Richmond, between 25 and 30 t Likely Negroes, It longing to the Estate /f the honorable John Tyler, dec’d. among th^h are some of the bast crop hands in the State^ Several of said Negroes will he sold for cash, the residue on a credit of three months—Notes negotiable and payable at the Bank of Virginia, with good endorsers will be required. JOHN TYLER, Ex’or. II ccmbcr 13. tds. Samuel G. Adams, 13 NOW RECEIV1N 100 ('asks Nails, assorted, 1 Hogshead Knob I<ocks, 1 Ho. Files, , » 2 l)o. Tonga, Shorels and Fokera, 1 Do. Saddlery assorted, 1 Do. Tea Kettles, 1 Do. Till and Chest Locks, Butt Hinges, fcc. 4 Do. assorted Hardware, 50 Ton Bar Lon, assorted, 16 Baltimore Ploughs, 12 D02. Saddle Trees, ALSO ON HAND, A good assortment of Hardware. Ironmongery. Cutlery and Hr**^ Mures, Bolting (.' oth Hoop Iron, Naif Rods, fcc fcc —Which are of. fered for sale, on moderate terms. 13. tf. New Publications Ju»t lie reived, and for Sale ai chit Office• THE GENTLEMANS Pocket Companion, FOR EIGHTEEN IIUNtftl D fc FOIJRTFF.V also-Vtiik AMF.RICA*H,ADY*9 Pocket Book, FOR EIGHTEEN HUNDRED fc FOURTEEN.