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Alexandria gazette. [volume] (Alexandria, D.C.) 1834-1974, October 01, 1834, Image 3

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then stood out. Now, there was an old Spanish
Itlrv ashore, which commanded the whole
hav-6 and as soon as we had landed the prison
bay,tu "d_d rascals ran to that battery, man
nS £ and opened upon us in a fine style. That
S': niease old Stewart over well,and he swore
if h,e,got C|T °J
♦hp English Beet outside, he would come back
ind blow those fellows in the air.
‘Now the harbor of Porto Prava has a small,
h„t hifih island at its mouth, so that there are
two channels of entrance; and as the fog was
Iprv thick, the English fleet came in at one, as
p walked out at the other; Dut they soon found
Their mistake, and came out again before we
get any kind of start, and gave chace.
Thev were five sail:—two seventy-fours, one
riree and two fifty gun frigates. We could not
.“/all that; they carried too many guns for
l and .e crawled all sail to get away, We
Ttin found that if our prizes could keep with us,
we could run the English squadron hull down in
tVo hours, but there was the pinch; they were
I ,,K Ka,aVV sailers,especially the Levant, and no
o“ Ironsides, or the English fleet el
ther so we had to shorten sail, to allow them to
S in company, and going so, Johnny Bull
the commodore showed them a N an
k ‘,rick He ordered the Cyane and Levant
ti; carry on every thing they could show and
then he7 coolly dropped astern of them, and
backed his maintopsail, to make the Englishmen
think he intended to fight the whole bunch of
them so that they would shorten sail and the
Tvane and Levant could get away; and then
he would brace up again; and walk right away
for he knew that none of their ships could
be»in to sail with the Constitution.
‘°That was a pretty saucy trick, 1 in thinking,
one frigate heave to, for two seventy-fours, a
razee and two frigates as big as herself. whew.
But after all, this trick didn’t do much good;
for the English followed on, crowding all sail,
so the Commodore braced up again, and then
hove out a signal to the Levant, w hich was tai
ho* astern of the Cyane every minute, to tack
ship and stand back for the Porto Pray a, to take
shelter under the Spanish neutrality, while we
and the Cyane kept on. She tacked according
ly and the English admiral detached tiro fri
gates (the Newcastle and Acasta, forty-fours,)
to give her chase while he and the rest ol the
souadron bore dow n after us.
‘Now Commodore Stewart knew well enough,
that if the Newcastle and Acasta kept on after
the Levant, they would certainly catch her, so
he shortened sail again, backed his maintopsail,
and fired a gun to windward, hoping that the
English admiral would then recall his frigates
to take the Constitution, and so the Levant
would escape; but he was mistaken. The ad
miral knew that his seventy-fours and razee
were enough to take us; so he let the Acasta
and Newcastle go on, while he crowded on al
ter us. When Commodore Stewart saw that
that trick had failed, he hove a signal to the Cy
ane to shift for herself, and then bracing again
he made all sail, and in an hour the English
hauled off, finding they could not catch us.
‘When we came in New York, in April, the
Cyane was at anchor, off the Battery; but tiie
Levant took refuge in Port Pray a, and the En
glish broke the Spanish neutrality, as we
knew thev would, and managed, with two filty
gun frigates, to take a sloop of war, of twenty
two guns, with thirty men to man her.’
Riot at Dorer, X. //.—Our correspondent at
Dover, N. H. writes that “our town was a
»cene of unsurpassed contusion, on the occa
sion of their Military Review on Wednesday
last. It appears that Col. Bailey, Commander
of the Regiment, left (i/ eat Fulls and the State,
6 months since, and during his absence, the
Lieut. Col. issued orders for the military com
posing Col. Baileys regiment, toappear at Great
Falls for review, which orders were counter
manded by the Colonel on his return, who or
dered the several companies to appear at Do
ver, which was complied with by all except the
Cadets and Rifle companies of Great Falls.—
The officers of which however, appeared at Do
ver, thus acknowledging the authority of the
Colonel, instead of remaining at home. The
Privates of said companies chose to appear,
which they did under the command of their Or
derly Sergeant in the .vicinity of the Parade;
where they were ordered by the General into
line—they refused to comply unless the Colonel
and Adjutant Clark were put under arrest, to
(lie great dissatisfaction of both officers and sol
diers on parade. On being informed of the fact,
the Cadets moved forward to form with the
line, but being met by a powerful mob of men
and boys armed with clubs and stones, stale
esigs and brickbats, they were driven off the
field, together with the General and staff; after
which, Col. B. was waited upon by a deputation
from the officers of the regiment, and requested
to resume the command;—which request was
immediately made known to the troops, and by
theiji he was escorted with great acclamation
anii applause. The remainder of the day pass
ed off without further interruption.
- Rost. Journal.
^IIHF, Farmers' Hank of A exandria this day
. "w*arw •» dividend of profits, for the last
si* months, of two per cent., payable to stock
,V' ,s or *heir representatives on Saturday,
4th instant. JOHN IlOOFF, Cashier,
oct 1—3t ’
D EKf H. MILLER has just received the
Principal part of his FALL SUPPLIES,
*'n®ng which are
Blue and green edged, C. C. and Enamelled
Pi w’,re> ’n great variety and well assorted
ue. Drown, and purple Printed Dinner Sets,
new and neat patterns
0 D, '*° Ewers and Basins, Pitchers,
Plates, 4c.
na Tj\a Sets, French gold band and band
^ and line
° do plain, of various neat patterns,
rtry cheap
Ut decanters. Tumblers, Wines, Cham
paigns, Jellies, Salts, and Lemonades,
richly cut and low priced
a<s ,,rg* **th 4 without tops, various sizes
• »and tfain a 1(199 Mantel and Hall Lamps
S,, la,n P«ns, a new and neat article
Bureau Knobs, cheap
P^kmglFurnaces and Cake Moulds
, m boxes, 3 groce, English and German
unlow G!aw,Sx 10 and 10 x 12
.iitkmg Glass Plates, from 10 x 14 to IS x 30
* »iral, Mantel, and Wall Lamps, bronzed
and japanned
ampwick for the same, by the groce or doz.
at ioL°^ °ffers, at wholesale or retail,
in»n., „Pr,ces f°rCash, or to punctual customers
“P'^iuhe usual credit.
Jjfsandria, 9 mo 30, 1S34.
Ga7^»<Jtii-us liberty, Leesburg, Warrenton
fy n r» ’'inchester Repub'ican, Harper’s Fer
Win-’ee Pre*. Charlestown Repository, and
i,„.«'<insl)f*rt Banner, will publish the above
, w3w> and charge R. H. M.
The Indian Expedition.—Col. Dodge and
Lieut. Col. Kearney have returned to Fort Gib
son from their late expedition with the United
States Dragoons to the Western Praries. Co
lonel Dodge brought with him fifteen Kioway In
dians, at the head of which is the chief of their
tribe—a Tw-ee-ash chief, with two warriors—
a Waycoah, chief of a small band who speak
the Tow-ee-ash—-and a Spaniard, or half breed,
belonging to the Camanche nation, and who
has all the habits and speaks the language of
that nation.
Colonel Dodge has invited the chiefs of the
several tribes inhabiting the country in the vi
cinity of Fort Gibson, to meet the delegates of
the Tow-ee-ash, Kioway, and Camanche na
tions. The Indians invited, and who will pro
bably be represented in this council, are the
Cherokees, Creeks, Choctaws, Senecas, Shaw
nees, Delawares, and Osages. The object is
to bring these tribes together under the eye and
protection of Government officers—to give
them an opportunity of becoming acquaintet^
and of interchanging, if they will, pledges of
friendship, preparatory to a future negotiation
which may be attempted, for the purpose of es
tablishing a permanent peace among all the In
dians of this frontier.
Ttie expedition to the western prairies has
been pregnant with excitement and thrilling in
Altnougn tnerenas neen no moot! sued upon
this campaign, its termination adds in a high
degree to the military fame of Col. Dodge, who
displayed a degree of perseverance in march
ing withount food in un enemy’s country to their
very villages, and obtaining from them a sup
ply of provisions to last to the buffalo country;
forming with them treaties of peuce and friend
ship, and obtaining from them one of our peo
ple, whom they had in bondage, and support
ing that part of his regiment which was under
his immediate command without any provis
ions from Government for near sixty days, and
that too in an enemy’s country, upon their own
resources and hunters.
In addition to all this, he has visited tribes of
Indians who have never before been overtak
en by any armed force watever, although often
| pursued, and has brought their principal men
with him to observe civilized society, and ex
plored a country within our own limits posses
sing a great many advantages, which has not
been laid down on our maps, and about which
very little has been hitherto know n; and all this
has been done with less than two hundred and
fifty troops.
We gather these particulars from full accounts
written by officers attached to the expedition.
The President of the U. States passed through
this town on Thursday last on his return to
Washington from the Hermitage, and passed
the night at the hospitable mansion of Col. James
McDowell in this county—where the Hon. Mr.
Benton is at present on a visit with his family.
Lexington ( fa.) Union Srpt. 29.
We are informed that Mr. Ash, the yEronaut,
is now in a fair way of recovering from the se
vere indisposition by which he has been afflict
ed for the last four weeks, and, from his present
convalescence and the state of preparation for
I his ascension, Ac. the citizens of the district
; may be gratified by his expected second ascen
j sion in his balloon from the enclosure erected
j North of the President’s House on some day im
1 mediately after the first of October.—Nat. hit.
i ' -
A rumor has just reached us, that Governor
Marcy is about to decline the Herkimer nomi
nation. and to take in place of it the vacant Em
J bassy to St. James. The Governor has a bro
ther in law abroad, who would probably be
made Secretary of Legation. We should not lie
| at all surprised if such arrangements were made.
Albany Dai. Adc.
Mr. O’Connell, in consequence of the Cholera
I at Dublin, has gone to his castle at Derrynane,
j ria Cork, lie will there issue his “ manifesto”
' on the state of Ireland, which document, it is
| said, is as anxiously looked for as the King’s
i speech in England.—N. V. Star.
It is announced that a certain cure for the Cho
lera is now known. Dr. M’Caig of I oronto,
! gives sugar of lead in doses of five and even
j twenty grains in solution with water. He tried
: the experiment on two persons who ueie in
the last stage of the disoid- r. and cured them.
This treatment is becoming general at Toronto.
“ Betts's Patent French Distilled Brandy" is
said to have been acknowledged by the medi
cal profession in London in 1833, to ha\e piov
ed the best safeguard against Cholera. It is
freed Irom those acids which common brandy
possesses. It is perhaps a lamentable truth that
the liquor, which used in moderation, is unques
tionably a wholesome tonic, and the most po
tent protection we are acquainted with against
the frightful scourge in question, has too fre
quently been indulged in to such an extent as to
spread' the vice of intemperance.
New York Slur.
There is no subject which excites such uni
versal sensation in India, as the projected steam
communication with England. A writer in the
London Times inveighs with great reason
against the proposed new route, by the Euphra
tes and the Perssan Gulf, for which the House ;
of Commons have very unwisely made an ap
propriation of £20,000. The Euphrates passes
in the midst of savage tribes of Arabs; besides
it often overflows, and then it is next to impossi
ble to find its channel, which is itself narrow,
rocky and dangerous. The route by the Red Sea
is theoniy practicable one, as has, been proved.
The Viceroy of Egypt has in order to facilitate
this, pledged himself to make a rail road across
the desert of Suez.
■ " "
The Weather.—Last Monday was a cold day
for the season, and fires were by no means un
comfortable. At sunrise, the Thermometer, at
the Museum, stood at 46 degrees. On Tuesday
at sunrise, it was as low as 38 degrees, and there
was a heavy white frost, discernible in the morn-1
ing, in most places. This is the first occui rence
1 of the kind this fajl.
If the professors of the Bible will read the 22d
chapter of the Book of Exodus, and obey the
commands of God, it is thought by some prac
tical Christians, old and young, citizens of our
town, that, by lawful means, the anger of the
great Jehovah may be removed, and days of
prosperity a^ain be enjoyed as in former
years. We know, from the* Holy Scriptures,
that, in all ages of the world, Satan has had his
friends. From such we expect no quarters. But
do not fear: the Lord will not show favor to
those who do not believe and obey his holy
commands. Moses.
October 1, 1834.
On Thursday evening, the 25th September,
at Albion, King George County, by the Rev.
Zachariah Goldsmith, Edward Smith, Esq. to
Miss Margaret S. daughter of John B. Dade,
Esq ; all of King George County.
On Tuesday evening last, by Rev. E. C. Mc
Guire, Wm. B B. Seward, Attorney at Law, of
Essex county, to Mary, eldest daughter of the
late Anderson McWilliams, Esq., of Frede
ricksburg. •
The Rev. Jissee Nicholson, a man whom all
revered for his exemplary piety and his great
moral influence, no less than for his patriotism,
evinced in the Revolutionary conflict, in which
(in the Battles of Brandywine and German
town especially,) he bore a conspicuous part, is
no more! He died at his residence in Ports
mouth yesterday morning at 2 o’clock, after 4
days of billious fevei, at the good old age of 77
years. Verily might it be said of this good man,
he was an Israelite in whom there was no guile
— and who, in his long and useful life, exempli
fied the principles of Republicanism in their
purest operution.—Norfolk Jieacnn.
At his residence in Matthews County, (Va.)
on Wednesday 17th ult., Rev. Miles King, a pi
ous and exemplary Minister of the Methodist
Protestant Church. He was for several years
attached to the Navy of the U. S. in which, if
we mistake not he attained the rank of lieuten
On Sunday 14th ult. at the White Sulphur
Springs, (Va.) whither he had resorted for the
efficacy of the waters, in an advanced stage of
pulmonary disease, Capt. Silas E. Duncan, of
the U. S. Navy—an officer distinguished for his
gallantry in the late war with England, in which
he was wounded.
In Washington, on Friday, the 2t5th ult., Mr.
Samuel Ditty, aged about 30 years.
Arrived, September 30.
Schooner Mary Ellen, Travers, Patuxent; to
bReco to Win. Fowled: Co.
Schooner White Oak, Occoquan; flour to J.
& J. H. Janney.
Schooner President, Baker. New York.
rfgc The Schooner TWO HR OTHERS,
$!&j£lying at Smoot’s wharf. Inquire of Col.
M. Hancock, on board, or
oct 1—3t J. H. MADDOX.
-g x Casks Fresh Thomaston Lime, just
received, and for sale by
oct 1—3t J. & G. I. THOMAS.
A g'W'k Just Received,
‘xUU Pair Country-knit Yarn Socks, for
sale by the dozen or 100 pair, by
W’ho hare remaining
Some of their fine PICKLING VINEGAR.
oct 1—eo3t__
JONATHAN BUTCHER has received, by
late arrivals, a portion of his FALL STOCK
OF HARDWARE, consisting of Crass Andi
rons, Shovels and Tongs, of the newest patterns;
low priced Fowling Guns; with Hardware in
general. All of which he offers low lor cash, or
on accommodating terms to punctual custom
ers. oct 1— 2aw2w
County of Alexandria, to wit: $
WALTER BERRY has applied to the Ho
norable William Cranch, Chief Judge of
the Circuit Court of the District of Columbia, to
be discharged from imprisonment, under the act
for the reliefof insolvent debtors within the Dis
trict of Columbia, on the second Monday in
October, at 10 o’clock, A. M. at the Court
Room; when and where his creditors are re
quested to attend. E. I. LEE, C. C.
oct 1—3t_
The Schooner FIRM, Spencer, master,
_ _ 'will sail on Wednesday, 1st October, and
can take some light freight or passengers. Ap
sept 29 Union wharf.
The Regular Packet Sloop MILLER,
Teal, master, will sail on Thursday.
For freight apply to the captain on hoard, or to
sept 26 STEPHEN SHINN, Jammy’s wharf.
■g g'k Bags Sumatra
II" 9 do Ceylon
Just received and for sale by
sept 30 S, MESSERSM1TH.
QQ Hogsheads Porto Rico Sugar, just receiv
OO ed^per sloop Miller, from Philadelphia,
and for sale by S. MESSERSMITH.
sept 29 __
Half Chests Young Hyson Tea, of supe
&\j rior quality, just received and for sale by
I Tierce Linseed )
2 barrels Fish > OIL
5 barrels Sperm )
4 barrels Philadelphia Rendered i allow
Just received, and for sale, low, by _
sept29_3t JOS. HARRIS & SON
Tons, cargo of schr. Potomac, from
Halifax. N. S. for sale by
sept 26
ed, and fL.-,
^ Bags, just received, and^for sale^by
Hr sept 26
Bushels of Corn, for sale by
WH. THOMPSON & CO. offer for sale,
• at moderate prices, an extensive assort
ment of French, Italian, English, and American
Goods, received by late arrivals, and are now
opening. Among them are the following:
Black, blue black, and col’d Gro de Naples
Do and do Poult de Soie
Black Italian Lustrings, Florences, and black
Blond Veils, Thread Laces and Edgings
Jet black and blue black Lyons Velvets
Black and colored Italian Crapes
Plain and figured Swiss Muslins
Linen Cambric and Linen Cambric Hdkfs
Silk, Cotton, and Worsted Hosiery
Gloves of every description
New style Dark Cambric Prints
Cloths, ot every shade and price, very cheap
Cassimeres, Cassinetts, and Flannels
Rose, Point, and Duffle Blankets
Green Baizes, Drab Kerseys, f Negro Cloths
6-4 Finglish and French Merinos
3-4 black and colored Merino Circassians
With every variety of Goods in our line, suit
able for the Fall and Winter.
We invite our customers and purchasers to
give us a call, and see for themselves, as we are
determined to sell at a small advance on the
cost. sept 29
JUST received a large supply of Fall ami
If inter (roods, which will be sold unusually
low, viz:
50 pieces blue, black, brown, claret, green,
mulberry, olive, mixed and drab Cloths
and Cassimeres
5 pieces Wilkins’ super 8 4 twilled Cloth
5 pieces Petersham, some extra
10 pieces real Goat’s Hair Camblet
100 do Sattinetts
1 truss, containing
70 pair 9-4 to 14-4 Rose Blankets
GO pieces white, yellow, and red Flannels,
some very fine
20 pieces 6 4 French Merino
20 do do English do
30 do black and colored Circassians and
20 pieces black Bombazine, very cheap
5-4 French do
Furniture Calico
Twilled do a new article
Oil-dressed do
Fall Prints, in great variety
6 cases low priced Calicoes
10 pieces black Gingham
10 do Extracted do
5 do Plain do
50 dozen white and black, silk, worsted, and
cotton Hosiery
Gent’s Lamb’s-wool Hose and half Hose
Do do Shirts and Pants
1 bale Russia Diapers
1 do Crash, for Towelling
Damask Table Cloths, Diapers, and Nap
kins, very cheap
Bird-Eye Diaper
Russia Sheeting and Brown Holland
Irish Sheeting, some 12-4 wide
30 pieces Irish Linen
100 do Cotton Fringes
50 lbs white, black, and brown Threwr
100 do Orrell’s Cotton Balls
50 dozen Parsons’ Spool Cotton
Gilt, Pearl, and Bone Buttons
Furniture Binding
Madras Handkerchiefs; Prussian Shawls
30 pieces Linen and Linen Cambric Hdkfs
6 dozen Hemmed-stich do do
5 do Colored Bordered do
Bishop’s Lawn; Mull, Plain and Figured
Book and Swiss Muslins
Plain and figured Booinet and Greciannet
Bobinet Greciannet Footings f Edgings
Thread and Cambric Edgins Insertions
20 pieces assorted colored Crapes
10 do black Italian Crape
10 dozen Corded Skirts
Ladies’ best Kid, Beaver Silk Gloves
Gent’s Buck, Beaver, Kid, Berlin, and
Worsted Gloves
10 pieces black and colored Silk Velvet
5 do Tabby Velvet
Quilted, Valencia, Satin-faced, and
other Vestings
Silk Handkerchiefs
plain India Silk do
Black Italian Cravats
Bombazine, Silk, and Velvet Stocks
Silk, Elastic, and Nett Suspenders
dozen black and colored Bead Bags
■ do figured, watered, <$■ velvet Belting
50 pieces Lutstring Ribbons
200 do David’s best Galoons
Jaconet Cambrics, Jaconet Muslins. Plaid
Muslins, Cambric f Furniture Dimity
15 pieces Curtain Muslins
20 do damask and watered Morcnns
10 do new style Cotton, very handsome
20 pieces plain and fig’d Silks, very rich
20 do black Italian Mateoni Lutstrings
.*> do Gro de Indies
Gro de Constantine, pink and white
pieces black Mode
do English Silk^Serge
do Florences and Satins
Black Lace Veils
6 doz Blonde Gauze Veils and Hdkfs
Hernani and other Fancy Shawls Hdkfs
Thibet Shawls and Hdkfs. in great variety
Merino Shawls, Scarfs, and Hdkfs
Cashmere do do do
10 doz Thibet Barage Hdkfs
Together with a general assortment of Brown,
Bleached, and Colored Domestics.
2 caseslarge braid cottage-shape Dunstables
sept 26 WILLIAM H. MOUNT & CO.
20 do
NO market for Butcher’s Meat will be allow
sept 30_3t _Clerk of the Market.
WILL he received at this office, until the
5th day of October next, for the delivery
of One Hundred Thousand best Baltimore,
Washington, or Alexandria ARCH BRICK.
The whole to be delivered at Fort Monroe, Va.
bv or before the 31st day of October, 1834.
Lt Ast. dr. Master, U. S. Army.
Assistant Quarter Master's Office, (
Fort Monroe, Va. Sept. 19, 1834. $
| sept 24—t5thOct_
ONE Journeyman Boot Maker, one upon
Shoes, and one upon Ladies’ work, will find
employment by applying to
sept 25
TO-MORROW Evening, to close sales, will
be sold, at 7 1-2 o'clock, at the Store next
door to Mr. William A. Williams, on King st.,
a variety of DRY GOODS, of different kinds,
the remains of an extensive Dry Goods estab
lishment; among which are several dozen Yam
Hose and Socks, partiully damaged. Terms at
sale. By order: _
ON Thursday, the 2d October next, at 10 o’
clock, A. M., will be sold, in front of my
Auction Store, sundry artictes of HOUSE
longing in part to a person leaving town; such
asJSideboard, Tables, Chairs, Bureaus, Feather
Beds and Bed Furniture, Bedsteads; one large
Scale Beam; parcel Door and Window Shut
ters, with hinges attached. Also, a second-hand
Gig, with Harness, a little out of repair.
ilCI* Regular sales of Furniture every Thurs
day morning, at 10 o’clock.
Persons desirous ofhaving Furniturc disposed
of, are requested to send it to my warehouse,
where it w ill be received free of storage, either
before or early on the morning of the sale, that
the same may be properly arranged for the sale.
%* Sales of Dry Goods, Hardware, Books,
&c. every Wednesday and Saturday evening,
throughout the season.
THE subscriber, having been appointed by
the Superior Court of Fairfax County, Va.,
to act as Trustee, under a deed executed on the
3d January, 1821, by the late George Mason,
Esq., of Gunston, will, with the consent of the
family of Mr. Mason, offer at public sale, for
cash, at Mr. Samuel Catts’ Tavern, West End,
near Alexandria, on Wednesday, 22d Oct. next,
at 11 o’clock, A. M., a part of THE SER
VANTS conveyed in said deed, consisting of
sept 20—dts WM. D. NUTT, Auct.
1 OFFER for sale my LAND in King George.
It borders on Potomac Creek, and is situat
ed immediateiy adjoining the steamboat land
ing. The tract contains a little upwards ofS60
acres, and is well suited to the production of
Tobacco, Corn, Wheat, Rye, and Oats. Red
Clover delights in the tlfiland, and there is a
full portion of as fine Meadow* Land belonging
to the tract as is to be found in Virginia. The
soil is a dark loam, easy to cultivate, and cer
tain to produce. The locality of its situation,
both natural and acquired, gives to the tract in
calculable advantages. This Land will be of
fered for sale, on the premises, on the first day
of next month, to the highest bidder, on terms
then to be made known, reserving to myselfone
Culpeper County, Va. Aug. 7—eotlstSep
JCy* The sale of the Land above mentioned
has necessarily been postponed until the 4th
day of October next. aug 27—eot4thOct
IS now open, at the Indian Queen Tavern, on
King and St. Asaph streets.
This interesting lady, a native of New York,
born without urms, has acquired such use of a
common pair of scissors, by holdingthem in her
mouth, as to be able to cut out of paper, the
most curious and difficult CUTTING ever at
tempted; such as the likenesses of distinguisded
Americans and Europeans, together with a va
riety ol others; such as
Watch Papers, Flow’ers, Landscapes, and
even the Lord’s Prayer, perfectly legible; not
only the outlines, but to resemble copperplate
engraving. She w*rites, draws, and does all
kinds of Needle Work, w*ith the utmost facility
and ease. An extensive variety of specimens
of her elegant performance are for exhibition
in the house she occupies. All her elegant
works are for sale. She can be seen at her va
rious occupations, from 10 o’clock, A. M. till 9
o’clock, P. M.
IUj* Admittance, to obtain a Profile Likeness,
(cut in a few seconds without hands, by Miss
Honeywell,) 25 cents. Children half price.
N. B. Profiles neatly bronzed and framed by
Mr. S. Starky.
Also will be exhibited, at the same time and
place, a variety of beautiful ENGRAVINGS:
also, 20 Views of the Burning Mountains. Ad
mittance, 25 cts. for the whole,
sept 26—tf
DR. R. ROMAN «ould respectfully solicit
an interview with all who are the subjects
ot HERNIA, (or Rupture.) The best Trusses
hitherto in use have only been used with a view
of preventing an aggravation of the misfortune.
Dr. R. proposes, by the application of Stagner’s
newly invented Truss, to effect a'radical cure
in the space of from two to four months. Those
laboring under this affliction, and having any
doubts of its application, are referred to the
Physicians of Alexandria and Washington City,
most of whom have examined the merits of the
Dr. R. can be found at Newton’s Hotel, until
the 30th instant, during which time calls, either
in person or by letter, will meet with attention.
The following notices of this improvement
have appeared in the Washington papers:
“ R is pel haps due to Messrs. Maxwell & Ro
man to say, that they have exhibited to us tes
timonials which leave no doubt on our minds of
the value of the improvement advertised by
them in the Truss—an article, we are sorry to
learn, of much more extensive use and necessity
than we had until lately supposed.”— Nat. Int.
“ We invite attention to an advertisement, in
this day’s paper, of Messrs. Maxwell and Ro
man. The improved Truss, which it is their ob
ject to introduce into use, has the recommenda
tion of some of the most eminent surgeons in
the United States.”— Globe.
11 Persons in the city afflicted with Hernia, or
Rupture, would do well to call on Dr. Maxwell,
whose advertisement is in our paper of to-day.
The Doctor has the most satisfactory evidence
of radical cures having been made in an unpre
cedented short time, by means of a newly in
vented Truss. Cases which were considered
impossible to be cured radically, have been cur
ed in a space of time that surprises both physi
cian and patient. Some of the first physicians
of the country speak in the most favorable terms
of the Truss used by the Doctor. We are told
that it has not failed, in scarcely a single in
stance, of producing a radical cure, where it has
been applied, and carefully persisted in.”
sept 24—6t_Telegraph.
sept 26 A. C. CAZENOVE 4 CO,

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