mrat rotes ami « .1—' '»lrt **T‘
gtr.ogeasit may appear i.
th„ .her. was in Uw. °f “f.
wards of ten thousand agatnal th« ,,ck**" '
The peopfe’a •*« fo,J*ck,on 96
-UtiJackson J06.65J-Ant.4uk— major.
<, 10.598-1. will thu.be teen what the •• vox
nopuli” is.and how it may be controlled by law.,
, ircumstanees and aituationa
Th, recent letter of Mr Randolph, in which
, h,s ..hallucinations” of mind, and
1? mloMiis mrmtwy, and ia also so .indieti.e
llainal the editor of the New York Amerrean.
h”5 drawn from the latter gentleomn a reply, .
l”£h pots Iris antagonist completely hor, <fe com
Mr. Randolph's letter is d.»ect«d, and
the explanation of th. Brut mistake shown t. be
wurse titan the original error. The edrtor of the
\mcricau likewise allude. to other remarkable
••hallucinations” displayed by Mr. Randolph,
which had to he promptly contra,l.c.ed on he
tlwrr of Congress. He thus concludes hts reply.
Mr. Randolph appeals to his •• character and
' "yi——"Vi* tatSIlir-£ih”ni Mstccn- ]
»c-..kin, the boon-1
,v without rendering the u.-rvice—by tl*e reck
i7, uidulgeoce of personal pas-loos, prejudices.
i„d resentments. Wi.. hsed principles!
without large or ronsi.lent stews! supporting or .
. . too hating or Irking, according to tire ca-.
rlTlf tho hour-he has passed over the stage
11 .uib'ac life, at a |»enod full fraught with tlie
'“..it important event* and diacoteions,
i ,n , 1 (race of his usefulness or practical effi
” v . oisiiiinsaitt nipiisure—— no great sv»
,.m ■(’ , ubtic policv—no profound or original
0J the destinies of our country, of its Con
tlitiili.. lb« c..,ul»ct ..I its government, ov-f
ll,e iirsamMtloii or improveroviU of it. r.riou.
.I^rtutrt.identified »«l> <he •»“* »f
John Randolph* _
: Kimiurnte, indeed, we have had-*omel»roes
nlavlut—mure frequently vindictive—always, in
Lie of commonplace and mannerism, darling
.Lu, never the eloquence ol a lofty and en ight
ened Statesman, of an unpiejudiced and disin
terested American. In tiie history therefore of
s.lth a career, we finding nothing to exempt the
j„.«n from the unsparing scrutiny uml the ready
suspicion, with which lie was always so prone to
visit others. . - , ,
Ol that portion of the above letter "htch ha, a
pe.wn,l .vplK.tion, «e fh»ll take but a brief no
ii.e. After the plea it puts forth of “bodily
affliction,** and “morbid immagmation. it
mwlit seem like lilting with a wmd.mil to make
an*'el»b>:>.,,e reply. N.»c can we feel either
suipiised or offended that the pen whirl, couples
“ pimp” and “ parasite” with the name of » •!
f.am Lowndes, should visit its wrath in good
*ct terms upon so humble an individual as our
seives. But as Mr. Randolph really seems to
be laboring *uh some portentous charge, yet
undivulged against us—though of what he can
possiblv mean, we are in fact as ignorant as any
one of our rentiers—it is fit we should tell Him
"that we dare him to the issue. Let him speak
out—and soon; but—as he has now to do with the
living, and not, ns m the case of the lamented
Lowndes, with the dead—let him beware, and
Ihis barkers too, that he do not mistake the
** hallucinations** of a diseased mind, for the
suggestions ol “ Truth.** Anil, finally, that he
inav no* owe to “ accident” the knowledge of
how utterly we despise his menances, scorn hi*
insinuations, and defy his malice, we shall ad
dress this paper under cover to him at Charlotte
Couit House, Virginia
The Legislature of Alabama ha* passed a re
solution calling for » general Convention of the
States, to meet at Washington, the 1st of March,
4 . 2 — r u l.akm ki.AM I II t Olll I 11 r* I I
into the lower house of the Legislature, in favor
at nullification, ami declaring that unless some
thing is done, Alabama will nullify in 1834.—
These we presume, will not pass.
POST OFFICE Alll’SE.
We have fora long time been aware that some
of the country postmasters take unwarrantable
liberties with the newspapers directed to their
offices. 'These papers they often loan out to
their friends, or suffer to be read about their offi
ces bv careless persons so that when the sub
iirtbtiscall for them they are not unfrequently
"lost, torn or abused.’* Postmasters permit
ting this should nut only remember that they are
violating the laws and subjecting themselves to a
penally, but that they are doir g a great wrong to
editors ot newspapers and defrauding the sub
layers. In the 30th section of the act of Con
gress approved March 3. 182 ', reducing into one
the several acts establishing and regulating the
Post Office Department, it is provided that “if
any person employed in any department of the
Post Office shall improperly detain, delay, em
bezzle or destroy any newspaper &c. he shall
forfeit a-»um not exceeding fifiy dollars for
every such nff-nce”—And in the “ Instructions
♦o Postmasters,” issued from the General Post
Office page 30 we read-»* You will not allow
new spapers to be read in your office by persons
to whom they are not addressed, nor lend them
•nt to such, in any case, without the permission
of the owners.” If any Postmaster therefore,
has heretofore been guilty of what we now charge
upon some, and pleads ignorance of the law and
his duties, we trust he will bear in mind that af
ter reading this article, his conscience can now
no longer acquit him.
We have half a mind to make a personal ap
plicstion of this matter to a country Post Mas
V. not a hundred miles from this place to whose
office our paper is directed and whole conduct id
the premises is seriouly complained of by gen
tlemen having business with it. We sre inform
ed that sometimes there, when papers called for
by the subscribers, a messenger scours part of
the county to collect and return them to their
owners! If this Postmaster and others like him
had their deserts, they would be reported to the.
Postmaster General and the fine imposed by law
inflicted and collected to the last farthing.
We have for some time past, observed a dis
guised and concealed movement at Richmond, to
defeat the re-election of Mr. Tyler to the Se
nate. Occasionally a communication appears in
the Enquirer, calculated to excite suspicion as
lb Mr. Tyler’s fidelity to “ the party”—and now
and then, it is gravely asserted through the same
channel that the times are so much out of joint that
such a man as Mr. Randolph is sadly wanted in
the Senate! We now learn somewhat to our sur
prise, 'that it is the design of some to use Mr.
P. P. Barbour, to effect Mr. Tyler’s removal.—
We do not believe that Judge Barbour will con
sent that his name should be employed on the oc
casion. At auy rate, we are sure he ought not
to permit it. Mr. Tyler is an able and indus
trious representative of his native state and we
should be sorry to see him supplanted through
party intrigue. Indeed we. look forward with
confidence to the return of Mr. Tyler by the Le
We have not room to record the accounts of
all the public meetings that are held in favor of
the President’s Proclamation. The North, East
and West seem to be unanimous, and we are
told no where is enthusiasm greater on the sub
ject than in the western part of Virginia. Ex
pression of opinion there, is decided and une
The Northern mail was not received at the
Alexandria Post Office yesterday uWtil after 3
o’clock, P. M. We had hoped that things by
tliis time would have been better arranged.
• It gives us pain to state that it is reported at
Washington, on the authority of letters from
Pittsburg, that Mr. Justice Baldwin, of the Su
preme Court, had become insane, and was con
fined in an II ospital. It was feared from the
manner of the attack, and the symptoms, that
it would prove a case of confirmed and incurable
N CAP I AIN FINCH—a/um BOLTON.
i Tlie Washington Correspondent of the Bilti
more Gazette states that, “ among the private
bills which passed the Sennteon the 30th ultimo,
was one for changing the surname of Captain
Finch, of the Navy, to Bolton. It was reported
some time ago that this gentleman, w ho is now
in England, had become heir to an Earldom and
an immense estate; and the fact that he has
changed his name to that of a noble family m
England, lias given fresh currency to a very ro
mantic story }’
3Tjidutnizcd Hoads. —Voder an impression
that this system of Hoad making, has not been so
highly appreciated as it probably would be, if
more generally and thoroughly understood, we
; are pleased to learn that Mr. J. S. Williams, of
' Cincinnati, has issued proposals, for publishing
a “ Practical Treatise on laving out and con
•tructing-M’Adamized Roads; together with gene
, ral observations on the best mode of making and
improving other Hoads.” Mr. Williams is an
L'............. kv n.nl*owuii*n ,nil has bail nmrh i»vnan.
euce m the department of road making.
DIED, . ,r L.
On Sundav evening, JOth ull to Washington,
i Mr. Benjamin Mykiis, merchant, of that city.
20° A Meeting of the Subscribers to
the Heading Room is requested at the Hoorn t his
Evening, at half past 6 o'clock _ jan 2—It
AN annual meeting of the Alexandria Independent
Volunteer* will he lie d on Friday Evening next,
at £ pas past Six o’cloc k. for the purpose of electing
non commissioned Cffictrs. Punctual attendance is
By order: JAMES DUNLAP.
| jan 2—3t __Secretary, P. T.
I having* ¥u\\A Instil»U«n
January 2, 1833.
A MONTHLY meeting of the Hoard o» Managers
ivi'l he held at the Hydrsulion Room, this eve
ning at 7 o’clock. W. C PACil1,
jan 2—It_ __Secretary
Ill Btl.ES Haw Cotton, of superior quality, and
III suitable sizes for retailing, pist received and for
S4|e by S. M. k S H J \NNEY.
jan 2 ____
\\ ViaYte'S and BtftiiAj.
4 (A MUDS, copper distilled Whiskey
1 «/ 4 do do do B/andy
HcCeived and for sale by
jHn 2 _________ WM’ J<UTT.
a Two well finished and comfortable ROOMS
attached to the house occupied -y the subscri
ber, vthree doors south of the Post office.) They are
«>n the first floor, and well calculated for a Lawver or
Doctor’s Office. J NO. II MADDOX,
jan 2— Sawilw____
The STAGE will leave mjr
k Tavern hereafter, for the Bridge,
at ^ past eight o’clock every morn
’iug, at which place a Coach will
be in readiness to carry passengers to Washington. It
will leave Washington at £ past three o’clock, P. M.
for this place. For seats, apply to
jan 1—tf Agent for B. Potter.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
Entrance of the French Army into Belgium.
The New York Courier of Saturday has re
ceived Paris papers to the 15ih November, and
Bordeaux of the 17th, brought by the brig Mary
i Jane, which tailed from Rochelle on the 20th of
The entrance of the French army into Belgium
! it thus announced:
Paris, Nov. 15.
The Moniteur contains the following:-—Con
formably to the convention concluded on the
22d October last, between France and England,
the army of the North, und**r the orders of Mar
shal Gerard, has passed the frontier this day,
the 15th November, directing its inarch on tiie
Citadel of Antwerp, to ensure the delivery of
it, to H. M. the King of the Belgians.
The 15th was the day fixed by the Convention
between England and France, which y* thus far
strictly executed. Three small divisions of the
English and French fleet sailed for the coast of
Holland on the 10th and 11th November. The
two Admirals, with the greater part of the squad
ron, remained at Deal.
It appears that much uncertainty prevails in
France in regard to the part which Prussia will
act. It appears certain that the latter power ha9
collected an at my on the Rhine and Belgian fron
tier. By some it is supposed she will take pos
session of Venlo, which has been allotted by the
Conference to Holland, and is now in possession
of the Belgians. By others more important
views are attributed to Prussia. A Paris paper
of the 15th contains the following:
o A person of respectability, who left the
head quarters of the Frea.-h army on Friday eve
ning and who had an opportunity of frequently
conversing with Marshal Geraru, relates to us j
that the commander of the French Army spoke i
! openly of the probability of a conflict with Prus- j
sia, in consequences of the entrance of Ids ar
| my into Belgium. It appears that the Marsha)
: has instructions with a view to an engagement
I with the Prussian*, and that a olau of camnui'rn
has been laid down in cased tlieir interference.’*
Upon which the editor observes, »* This para
graph furnishes a key to the arrangement* made
on those points of our frontier adjoining Prussia,
and to (he rapidity with which many regiments
am inarching thither. It is said chat three corps
ot observation will be simultaneously formed —
j Due on the Meuse, the other on the Moselle, and
I the third on the,Rhine. Gen. Pelet who will cer
tainly have the command of the division of the
Meuse, will have Colonel Moline as head of his
We need not point out to our readers the high
ly important consequences which would inevita
j bly result from the intervention of Prussia in fa
vor of Holland.
The Belgian Legislative Chambers commenc
ed their session on the }4th Nov. The following
i- King Leopold’s Speech:
BELGIAN CHAMBER— Speech of the King.*
I Gkntlemrn—The four months which have
j elapsed since thj* close of the last session have
I seen the accomplishment of many events impur
i lanf to the future fate of this country.
IMgium has been successively recognized by
the. powers of Europe; und the national flag ad
mined in most of the foreign ports.
Mv onion with the eldest daughter of the King
of tiie French, in.drawing closer our ties with a
genetous ffeople has presented to me a new op
portunity to receive from most of the courts of
Europe, proofs of their friendship and of their
good wishes for the welfare and consolidation of
the new stale of Belgium.
After long delays, less injurious however to
the interests of the country, than might be appie
headed, the moment is at last arrived, when I
; can comply with the wishes of the Chambers and
the • Nation, by leading the powers who were
guraiitees of the treaty of 15th November, to en
sure its execution. Those poWrs, having ac
quired the certainty that in longer abstaining
from adopting coercive measures, they would
plate Belgium, in the absolute necessity of doing
herself justice, were unwilling to incur the risk
of a general war. United by a formal conven
: lion, two of them, have engaged to begin the exe
cution ot the treaty, by the immediate evacua
tion of our territory. The fleets of France and
England will letter the rommerce of Holland,
and it these means of coercion are not sufficient,
i in two tiar* a rrrncn urmj win uuvunuf wnmiui
! troubling the peace of Europe, to prove tint the
guarantees given, n'e not vain words,
i Such are gentlemen the Iruils of the policy
followed until now by government With confi
deuce I shall submit to your examination the ne
gocialions which haie brought about this result.
; The solution of the principal difficulties which
' impeded the progress of government, will premit
! U9 gentleman, to occupy ourselves mme exclu
sively with those administrative and financial
ameliorations, which the interest of ihe country
The organization of the judicial power has
completed the political constitution of the State,
! and placed on a defensive basis, the independence
! of the magistrates.
| At the same time that the budgets of the year
18S3 will be presented totnu, the accouirts of
1830 and 1831 will be placed before jou.
The second part of the loan which you have
authorised has been contracted for, oil advanta
geous terms, taking circumstances imo conside
ration. These circumstances, which are com
mon to almost all the countries of Europe, have
caused Belgium an excess of expense, which
j must be met by an excess of burthens. The
country will submit to tfiese necessary sacrifices
with resignation, when it looks around and calls
to mind that at no epoch has it existed, notwith
standing the importance of events, under a sys
tem of imposts so moderate and so mild.
If the execution of the treaty hv the powers
should prevent our young and brilliant army from
signalizing its valor, its devotion guarantees that
io the course of events now preparing, the viola
tion of our territory by th** enemy, or any other
art of aggression against Belgium, will uot past
The interests of this army are the object of my
livelv solicitude. It isdifficult as yet to fix the
epoch ol a disarmament now become more proba
ble The project of a law for “the organization
of the army in time of peace, will however be
presented to you.
fHere follow soo>e observations on the inter
oaf government of the country J
We are on the eve of great events, gentlemen.
The evacuation of our territory, will contribute
to confirm public confidence. But y»U will re
collect with pain that Belgium entire, has not
been adopted by Europe. When the day of se
paration "shall come we shall not forget those po
pulations which have associated themselves with
so much devotion to our cause.^ They do not
cease to occupy mv thoughts. They deserve to
engage those o! the nation ”
The dates from Amsterdam are of the 10th
November They too speak of the movements
of the Prussian armv, but consider their object
is principally to watch the movements of the
French and not engage in actual hostilities unless
they should exceed the limits laid down for them
by the Loudon Conference.
A letter written from on hoard a Dutch gun
boat stationed in the Scheldt, says:
We are expecting here the arrival of the An
glo-French fleet, however 1 do not believe that
they will ever venture into this river, where eve
ry foot they advance will be disputed, and that
at least they cannot penetrat** further than Fort
Batz, which is the Straits of Tnermopylae of the
The Z**uw is here with some Gun boats and
the posrinn is naturally so strong that it would
require very superior forces to effect the passage.
Further on are the forts of Lille and Liefken*
shock, two new- Gibraltar#, nil*I the Citadel can
only be compared to a mine covered with can
nons, and mortar#, and completely undermined.
This lortres# wdl not be ho easily taken as the
French say: if they attempt it, then it mav be
said of Antwerp Here once stood a superb city.
The London dates are of the 11th; on the
subject of Holland, it is said new attempts had
been made bv the Government to op**n negotia
tions but h« their object was merely to gain time,
they had * *’**n uti#u> cessful.
A few Dutch vessels had been sei/.ed in France.
On the 15th, the Duchess de Berri at Bor
deaux, was conducted from thence To her
place of imprisonment at B'aye. The greatest
respect appeal# f» have been shown to her by
the government officers, and among other instan
ce# (if their attention, it is stated that a bath was
ready prepared for her use, a# soon as she pass
ml tlia niller trrifp fftf flip
Havre Markets* Nov. 14—Sales of 23
bales Louisiana Cotton at 105; 250 bales Geor
gia, 92 50a95 50; 32 Tennessee, 87} 833 bags
St. Domingo Coffee at 96.
Flour inspected in the Town of \lexandria
for the quarter ending December 31, 1832, viz:
I'-":'-.1- , t Wheat Flour
2,310 half barrels5
86 bbls. - - Corn Meal
25 bbls. * - Rye Flnur
J. CLOl’D, ? Inspect
A JANNEY, 5 ora.
PHILADELPHIA MARKET—Dec. 29
Flour—A fair business lias been done in
Hour during the past week; the article opened on
Monday at g5,5(>, and closed this evening at
$5,68c. at which price holders are firm, it has
risen gradually cent bv cent every day, and
should the present mild weather continue and
the navigation remain open, the probability is
that it will continue to advance in price.
Grain—Barley continues about the same as
Ia9t quoted—large quantities ot New York
have heotne frozen up in the North River and
Erie Canal, which, had it arrived would have
materially effected our market.
In other grains we have no alteration to note.
NEW-YORK MARKET—Dec. 29.
Flour. — We have no material change to notice
in prices this week. - Most kinds are nominal, no
sales of any moment having come to our know
ledge during the wtfek. The stock of \\ estern
ami of some Southern brands, is a fair average
one fur the season. Holders are generally dis
posed to sell, but as there is no demand for es
port, the sules are confined to supply the city
consumption. Rye Flour has declined a little,
and the demand is very limited. The stock,
however, is small. The following are the pre
N. Y. super, bl, R6 a 6 25; Troy, do 6 12;
Western, do 6 25 a 6 37; Philadelphia, new, 6;
Do How ard st. 6 62; Richmond c’v. mills, 6 75;
111,Pmintrv. 6 I2i Peteisburtr. 6a 6 06: George
town, 6 50; Fredericksburg 6; Scratch'd and
fine, 5 62; Fine Middling, 5 50; Rye Flour,
4 12 a 4 25; Corn Meal, 3 75; Do do 17 50, in
Grain.—The last lot of Western Wheat was
taken at §1,30; a cargo of fair Maryland sold at
1,27; about 2500 bits good Virginia brought
about the same prices. Rye is a trifle lower,
sales at 85 a 88c. Oats have improved, sale*
of Southern at 45. and Northern at 52 cents —
Barley remains unaltered. Southern Coin is a
trifle higher:—sales at 75'*.; Northern New is
in better order, and sell* at 80. Old at 90.
SHIP XEW8. _1
TOUT OF ALEXAADRIJt. CD. C J_
Biis* Token, Davis hence at Boston 26th.
Brig Texel, hence was spoken Nnv. 23, lat.
43s long- *40, *>'“8 t0 ,n * *u‘av7 g“,e*
VYvva \a to give notice,
ri^llATthe business conducted by Ilecse k Hodg
I kin, for the six month* past, will he continued by
the same firm. Keeling grateful for the patronage
I we have received, we are disposed lo solicit a c >nti
I nuance of the time, and we wish to sssure thoae who
l may favor us with their custom, that no p»mi ahall be
spared to give satisfaction; at we have on hand superior
materials, and the workmanship «hall be of the first
order and executed with despatch. Horses shod at
874 cts. cash, or when called for; oihrrwiae one dol
1 lar? On hind, carts, drays, carryalls, and one wagon,
1 which will be sold low for cash
ItEBSE k HODGKIN.
N B- We wish to take an apprentice to the Wheel
wright business; alto one to the Blacksmith business.
Alexandria, Jan 2, 1813—3t
TO purchase or hire, a good COOK, for whom a
liberal price wiil be given.
fftTAl Several .mall TEN FOE ATS, in that part
of the town called the Village
—3t_, I W HEWITT.
A SERVANT to act as housemaid aod nurse. Ap
ply at this office. i _ J*** l - at.
SALES AT AUCTION*_
BY WILLIAM D. 'SVTT.—THIS DAY
r|VO-MORRO" , at 10 o'clock, will be aold withou
I. reserve," at the More of Mr James McDaniel
Agent, it the comer of Weat and Paine »tre eta, an as
sortmmt of Groceries, Corn Meal, Bye Ileal, Pork
Store Furniture, fcc Jmn *
BY WILLIAM D NUTT.
ON Monday, the 14th day of January neat, the sub
scriber will offer for vale, at public auction, the
following valuable Buildings and Lots of Ground
A two-story Brick WAREHOUSE,
on the north side of King street and east
aide of v est street, at their inteisection;
in front on Kina street about 23 feet; on
Wes* street 120 feet to a ten feet alley
A two-atory Brick WAREHOUSE, on the
north aide of King street, 101 feet 8} inches to the
east *»f Weat street; in front on King street 21 feet 8}
inches; in depth tn‘the same allev l ?0feet.
Two Brick DWELLING HOUSES, on the
north side of King street, between the above men
tioned warehouse*; in front on King afreet about 40
ftet each; in d«’pth to’he said alley I2<tfeet.
A two-story Brick DWELLING HOUSE,
and LOT of GROUND, on (he south side of Came
ron street and east side of Weat street; front of the lot
on Cameron street 123 feet 5 inclic*; on Weat, 223
feet 2 niches to the said alley.
A Vacant LOT, on the aoulh side of Prince
street and weat *idc of Payne street, at their inti rsec •
tion; in front on Payne street 176 feet 7 inches; on
Prince street 62 fee* 3 inches
A LOT of GROUND, on the Alexandria and
I.eesburg Upper Road, about two miles from Alexan*
dria containing to} acres
t he ante will be made at 12 o'clock at noon, under
a deed of tiust from James Sanderson to the subsciib
er. onc-tinth of the purchase money will be requir
ed in hand, the residue in three equal instalments of
12, IS, and 24 months. The deterred payments to
be secured by approved endorse# negotiable notes,
and a deed of trust on all the property aold
dec 13 *a It I TAYLOR, Trustee.
lKrII.L he hold on the 11th day of J inuary next, on
*1 the premise*, all the right, title and interest ol
J. C. Wilson in and to »lie
| . . Three story Brick WAREHOUSE, on King
1 hVT?t| between Union and Water streets, adjoining the
1 Warchnu,e of S . B I.armour & Co.
i ( rms made known at the sale
dec 18—ts 8. J: P"TT9, Tniatee
ViUxaa Knob*, hooking blnaa
4 41 k O * KN pressed, flint and pearl Glass Knob*.
1 r To close the lot, they would be sold low.
X lew boxes Looking Glass Plates 8*10 and 13x22.
Pressed pearl gl iss Curtain Pins, various sizes, of
new and beautiful patterns—worth the attention o/ the
ladies* K. H. MILLER.
12 no 31_
V. Kj •XYurru's
U ESPEOTFULLY informs the ftp b lie that he has
this day received a lot of Ladies’ Village Bolivar
‘thors, a new article, and its first appearance in the
District. With a complete assortment of
India rubber over shots
Ladies'fur over shoes; ladies' walking shoes
Misses' and children's shoes, ol all sizes, and every
Gentlemen's boots and shoes, home made and im«
ported, of all size!
All of which he offers for sale low, at his store oo
Roys', neat door to K ng street, _dec 29 -3t
HCLAGETT informs his ftiendsand the public
• that he has lately removed from the City Hotel,
and has established a
BOARDING HOUSE at the cor.
tier of PrtiiCe »nd St Asaph streets, lone
square above the Potoir.sc Bank, and one
aquaie south of W lute's Auction tlnre,)
wh' re he will be happy to accommodate Boarders by
the da>, month, oryiar; also Traveller* that may pre.
fer a comfortable B arding House to a Tavern The
situation is in th’1 most desirable and healthy part of
the Town. DINNER PAR 11E8 will be furnished
whenever required, and HACKS furnished Gentlemen
rod Ladies who wish to visit Mount Vernon and return
to Dinner. Alexandria, dec 28—colm
Ice House lo Kent,
ON REASONABLE TERMS.
A?lS| It »• in perfect order and keep* Ice bette
fi^i**^tliali any other Ic** House in town. It i* situated
no • .tier street, near the Potomac River, and not much
expense for filling it, and, if properly managed, it will
pay a good profit For further particulars, apply to
LOUIS BEKLfeK. or
niLLian LA^rnicm » lu.
dec 24—eo6:* _King street.
\V\ne8t \Aty\ora, Jitc.
THF. subscriber, having been an Impoiter *nd Deal
er in WIN KS for many years, h a in atore a stock
of every description, old and pure, in wood and bottles.
Also, a general assortment »t the best selected articles
GROCE Hr LINE.
QflTThe llott'ed Wines -upwards of 300 Dozen,
packed in cases of one and two dozen each—have been
selected from ttie ma.t approved brands:—London Par
ticular Madeira, part of which late from India, very
old; Tints and Burgundy do.; Sercial and Bual do ;
Gordon's pure Grape Juice do ; Old Sherry; Superior
I Burgundy Port; do. Dry Port; Did llock; with a vari
ety of French and other Wines.
' All of which will be sold at the most reduced prices.
GLY A I KIN SON Is SON,
dec 4 —eotf Fairfax street, Alexandria.
Art\ub»\A UnirterMin, Jr.
attorney at laik
WILL practice in the Superior and Inferior Courts
of Fairfax and L»udoun Counties. His residence
isat Allison’s Hotel, Fairfax Court House, Virginia,
dec 18 -Im_, ?
•NV aWvfcmaUc a\ Iu»\Tuweu\8,&c
flYHE subscriber has received, per schooner Alexan*
1 dria, frnm New York, a few casea of fine Msthe
maticat Instruments, with lock, brass corners, snd in
laid, velvet lining; bos wood scales, 2 feet long; ivory
and box-wood ditto, six inches long, best quality; best
surveying chains, of two and four poles length, with
brass handles; divider*, protractors, sod parallel rules;
! patent rulers, and double slate*
I 1 r T1 e<’3’KHZ* KFANFDY
iaiutb a. WuiiiteVi; M.. U.
RF.SPECTFULLYinforiesthe citizen* and visitors
of Alexandria tba| he may be consulted at i/r
H. CJagett’a Hotel on the first and third Wbdxesjmi
in every month, from 9 o’clock a m- until 2 r w.
| Allletters addressed to Dr G. at his office bet ween
1 the United States’ Bank and the President’* House,.
Washington City, or left at Mr ClngttVt Hotel, Alex
andria, will be punctually attended to._
(%Ct Hogshead* Muscovado Sugars, of good quality,
/CO for sale by W, FuWLE Is Co,,
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