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Daily evening star. (Washington [D.C.]) 1852-1854, January 08, 1853, Image 1

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V0I i. WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 8, 1853. NO. 13.
PROSPECTUS
OF THE
DAILY evening star.
The undersigned proposes to publish, so
aS a sufficient number of subscribers
. n jjave been obtained to justify tlie un
5 taking, a daily afternoon paper, to be
f[;ed''The Daily Evening Star."
4. The Star" is designed to supply a de
ieratum vhich has long existed at the
Metropolis of the nation. Free from party
trammels and sectarian influences, it will
!lerve a strict neutrality, and, whilst
maintaining a fearless spirit of independen
" ?ce vill be devoted, in an especial man
?r to the local interests of the beautiful
V which bears the honored name of Wash
ington, and to the welfare and happiness of
the large and growing population within its
?..orders. To develop the resources of the
Metropolis?to increase and facilitate its
mercantile operations-to foster and en
, urage its industrial pursuits?to stimulate
business and trade?to accelerate its
Progressin the march to power and great
ness?these shall be the main objects of the
taper.
"The Star" will also beam forth intelli
gence from all sections of the country, by
telegraph and mail, and give it in a form so
condensed as not to render it necessary to
aft a bushel of chaff T>efore finding a grain
i wheat. The articles, editorial and select
el. will be brief, varied, and sprightly. No
thing shall be admitted into its columns of
fensive to any religious sect or political par
ty?nothing. in a moral point of view, to
which even the most fastidious might object.
It is the determination ot the publisher tc
make it a paper which will be a welcome vi
siter to every family, and one "which may be
perused not only with pleasure, but with
profit.
The editorial departm ent will be under the
direction of a gentle man of ability and tact.
terms of subscription :
Subscribers served by the carriers at sh
cents a week, payable weekly. To mail sub
scribers $4 a year; $2 for six months.
terms of advertising.
In order to prevent persons having but a
few lines to advertise paying an extravagant
rate, the following schedule will be adopted:
F. t <ix lines or less. For twelve lines or less.
1 insertion $0.25 ; 1 insertion $0.o0
o-l/ ' O it ? O
? ? .????? o 1 /*> **
-m 3 ? 100
1 wt.ek 75 lweek 1-&0
??ZZZ. 1.00 2 ? 2.00
?I ?? t.50 . o " ...??????????????? ?.50
4 ?? 2.00 4 <? 3.00
JOSEPH B. TATE.
PUTNAM'S MONTHLY.
rP!IE SUB.SCRIBEK3, responding to the repented
[ :t!id urgently expressed wish of eminent and ju
. iuus p*rst>us in various sections of the country,
u;?vi: ij ;.i J to commence on t/iefirxtnj January. 185.J,
a: entirely original Periodical. under the above title.
It;sintended to combine the lighter characteristics
: a popular magazine with the higher and graver
1 liiikfl of a quarterly review, tilling a position hith
? rt>> unoccupied iu our literature.
While attractive variety for the geueral reader is
obtained, tliere will be an attempt to secure sub
*an*ual excellence in each department.
i" iccuuipii^h this wc iniciid that the worfe in till
t.'Ew*'hanical and business aspects shall be such as
*!'l meet the views of our most distinguished writers,
? 1 "ii a medium as they wouid stdc Jot' in communi
'.1114 with tin- world, and such as may tempt some
: write ably and p otitably who have not hitherto
ntribut?;d to period ials.
We intend that all articles admitted into the work
'kill be liberally paid for.
">Ve believe that an ample material exists for such
? W'-rk.: that there is no lack either of talent amoug
J: * nt;-rs or of appreciation oh the art ?i the read
publi -: and that a properly conducted periodical
! this kind may bring to light much true genius as
r t undeveloped.
" i'utnam's Monthly"' will be devoted to the interests
?f Literature, Science, and Art?in their best and
riii.-nitest aspects.
Kutirely independent of all merely selfi h interests,
r irti/.nn or sectional leanings, in it-> management,
-.11 b? ope 11 to competent writers for free discussion
? :ch topi ts as are deemed important and of public
- - T*~>t.
;.?? critical department will be wholly independent
: > publishers, and as far as possible, of all personal
'--u.iHvor bias. Wholesome castrations of public
? will be allowed a fair field without fea - or favor.
An elevated national tone and spiri t. American and
?i V"-n lent, yet discriminating and just, botli to the
- rtture and to the social condition and prospects of
?? hemispheres, will be cultivated us a leading prin
;.'i? of the work.
?;^'ul attention will be given to matters connect
"1 with social policy, dc micipal regulations, public
health ?i..i <a,t'etv. and th* practical economies of every
lay life.
While n ubject needs illustration, or pictorial ex
ample such illustrations will be occasionally given;
^ it is not ex pee ted that the success of the work is
v> lependou what ?re termed "embellishments."
Tat following, among many others, have expressed
>ir hearty approval of the plan, and will all give it
Mr ieueral :\>-operation. while nearly all of them wili
-*? 'Contributors to the work:
^ i'hin^toa Irving, Prof. I.iel>er,
?N ithl. Hawthorne, K. B. Kimball,
*'tzGreen llalleck, H. Waldo Emerson,
***? Dr. Hawks, Mrs. Kirk land,
ii'D.Geo. Bancroft, lion. E. G. S^uier,
I?r. Hobiuson, Prof. Henry Keed,
i"rof. B. Silliuia?', jr., D. G. Mitchell,
Dr. Way laud, Miss Warner, author of
Rev. bishop Potter, Wide World,
;>T- E. II. Chapiu, E. P. Whipple,
?^'Gillespie. Miss Cooper,
Jw. II. P. Tappan, Rev. Orvill? Dewey,
?'?W. Longfellow, Miss Sedgwick,
7-C. Bryant. Geo. Sumner,
'"?o. H'm, Curtis, Ac., Ac.
friee *3 per annuvt, or 25 cents per number. Terms
' ul>?, 4c., will be given in seperate circulars.
received by all booksellers throughout the
-!?i States and by the publishers.
G. P. PUTNAM A CO.,
10 Park Place, New York.
PUTNAM'S POPULAR LIBRARY is still con
?"?i semi-monthly. dee 14?
DR. ROSE'S NERVOUS CORDIAL I
The most Valuable Preparation in Medical Science.
THE thousands who are suffering with any Ner
vous Affections, wili find immediate relief in
using this wonderful Cordial. It cures Neuralgia,
Heart Disease, Palpitation, Heartburn, Nervous Head
Ache, Tremorof the Muscles or Flesh. Wakefulness,
and all restlessness of the mind or body; whether
worn down by care, labor, or study.
This truly wonderful Medicine, from its peculiar
happy effect in allaying the most violent Nervous Af
fection*, and completely eradicating them from the
system, may justly be termed the grandest discovery
in the science of Medicine. It subdues and averts all
those Nervous Diseases, over whieh the most pro
found medical skill has hitherto had no control. It
is a grand restorer in building up a weak constitu
tion, already worn down by disease and debilitated
by other medicine; its invigorating properties act like
a charm, and its benefical effects are almost mirac
ulous. The weak, the nervous, and those suffering
with constant pains and un^siness, are frequently
cured by using a single bottl".
Price 50 c ? nts, and to be had at the stores of
Z. D. Gilman, W. H. Gilman,
Charles Stott & Co., Samuel Butt,
J. F. Callan, John W. Nairn,
Kidwell &$Lawrence, Washington city, D. C.
J. L. Kidwell, Georgetown, (D. C.) and the va
rious Drug stores in Alexandria. dec 15?
GREAT MEDICAL DICOVERY!
TTXriTH such testimony, no stronger proof can be
V V given, unless it be trial of this wonderful Hamp
ton's Tege table Tincture.
Let the afflicted read ! read!
Barrellville, Allegany County, (Md.,) \
May 4,1852. J
To Messrs. Mortimer d Mowbray:
Dear Sirs: In justice to Dr. Hampton's Vegetable
Tincture, I wish to inform you that I was taken sick
on the 3d day of January last, with an affection of
the stomach, bowels, and kidneys. I was attended
by four eminent physicians for more than two
months? all to little or no effect. I had seme know
ledge of the great virtue in Hampton's Tincture from
one bottle which my wife had taken two years
since.
I came to the conclusion that I would take no
more medicine from my physicians, but try the
Tincture; and I am happy to inform you I had not
taken it two days before 1 felt its powerful in
fluence upon my stomach. I have continued usiDg
the Tiucture.awd am now able to leave my room, and
can eat any common diet without much inconve
nience or pressure on my stomach.
The afflicted or their friends are daily visiting me,
to learn of the great virtue there is in this Tincture
of Hampton's.
I expect to send you several certificates in a few days
one especially from a young lady who liaB been con
fined to her room twelve months, with a disease of
the head, affecting the brain.
.Respectfully yours, E. W. IIALL.
On the permancy of the cure hear him. Still
another letter from the above!
Barrellville, Allegany County, (Md.,) ")
October 18, 1852. j
Messrs. Mortimer <? Mowbray :
Dear Sirs: I am happy to inform you that this
day finds me in the enjoyment of good health, by
the use of your Hampton's Tincture and the blessing
of God. I am enabled to pursue my daily avoca
tions as usual, and I have a great desire that the
afflicted should know the great curativ powers of the
Tincture.
I am, with respect, yours, E. W. HALL.
THE ALMOST MIRACULOUS CURES made by
Hampton's Vegetable Tincture on our most respect
able citizens?men well kuown aud tried?we chal
lenge the world to show anything on record in medi
cine to equal it. Many hundreds ivho have felt its had
ing powers bear the same testimony.
Baltimore, July 6, 1852.,
Messrs. Mortimer d: Mowbray: Gents : Last Sep
tember I was attacked with erysipelas, from which a
dreadful ulcer formed on my right leg. Getting bet
ter of this, last November L took a deep cold, which
led to what my physician toid me was bilious
pleurisy, which left me with a constant, dee>ly-seat
ed, and painful cough, having no rest day or night,
and constantly throwing up from my lungs a thick
matter. I became much emaciated, growing weaker
everyday, and keeping my bed the greater part of the
time. My friends thought I had the consumption,
and at times 1 was also of the same opinion. At this
stage of my disease, after having tried many and va
rious remedies, without success, a friend advised me
to try DR. HAMPTON'S VEGETABLE TINCUliE,
and procured me a bottle, which I now pronounce the
greatest medicine I ever took. Before I had taken
half the contents of one bottle I felt much im
proved : and now, bavins taken but two bottes, my
cough and pains have entirely left me, and 1 am ena
bled to attend to business. I can truly say that,
with the blessing of God, I have been restored to
the health I now enjoy by the use of this most in
valuable medicine. Yours, WESLEY ROCK,
SGhroeder, near Saratoga street.
rouTSMOUTH, (Va.,) Aug. 18,1851.
Mr. J. E. Ijoush?Dear Sir: While I am iu general
opposed to Patent Medicines, candor compels me to
state that I have great confidence in the virtues
of Hampton's Vegetable Tincture. For several
months past I have used it in my family, and in Dy
spepsia, loss of appetite, dizziness, and general de
bility. with entire success. So far as my experience
extends, therefore, I take pleasure in recommend
ing it to the afilicted as a safe and efficient remedy.
VERNON ESKRIDGE,
For sale by C. Stott & Co., Washington, D. C.
Wallace Elliot, cor. F and 12th sts.
D. B. Clarke, cor. Md. av. & llth st.
J. Wimer, 0th st., near Louisiana av.
Mclntire's, cor. 1 and 7 th st.
Gray Sc Ballantyne, 7th st., near E.
R. S. T. Cissell, Georgetown.
C. C. Berry, Alexandria, Va.
And by Druggists generally, everywhere.
MORTIMER A. MOWBRAY,
General Agents, Baltimore st.
Dr. Rose's Dyspepsia Cordial.
rpiIK Liver being the largest gland in the human
JL body, it is mors frequently deranged than any
p.ther. then follows Dyspepsia, Constipation, (bid
Feet, and Loss of Appetite?the skin becomes yellow,
the spirits droop, aud there i* a great aversion to so
ciety. Regulate the Liver, and you correct all these
evils. The surest preparations to take are DR.
ROSE'S celebrated Railroad or Anti-Billions Pills.?
They carry off the bile, and soon give appetite and
strength.
His Dyspepsia Compound should be taken where a
person has been troubled with Dyspepsia a long time.
Price 50 cents : but for Colds, Billious habits. Jaun
dice, Af., cake Dr. Roses Anti-Bill'inns or Railroad
Pills. as they go. ahead of all other Pills in their good
effects. 12% and 25 cents per box.
JS&- Tlv; above preparation can be found, with
circulars and full directions, at the stores of
Z. D. Oilman, W. H. Gilman,
Charles Stott k Co., Samuel Butt,
J. F. Callan, John W. Nairn,
Kidwell & Lawrence, Washington city.D. C.
J. L. Kidwell, Georgetown, D. C., and the various
Drug Stores in Alexandria.
TO THE AFFLICTED.
Dr. graeppnel's German cypri
EAN JULAP; the safest, most speedy, and effect
ual remedy ever discovered for the cure of Ghonor
rhoea, Gleet, Stricture of the Urethra, &c. Price $1
per bottle.
Just received and for sale by
S. R. SYLVESTER.
Drusrgist and Apothecary, cor. 6th and H steetta.
dec lti
DAILY EVENING STAB.
?" - {
[From the Boston. Olive Brinch.J
THE COFFIN MAKER'S SONG:
: J 1 i
BY MBS. MABY .A. DENJISON.
Rat, tap, tap,
With a laugh and a song of gle*
The nails I drive and the boards I plaae,
While I shape a home in which thou^nds have lain,
And I work right merrily.
Rat, tap, tap,
Who says 'tis a life of gloom,
To live with the hammer and screw ii hand,
While gaping coffins around me
Grim emblems of the tomb?
Rat, tap, tap,
Five feet three it must be;
And the man this is for, was a neighbor and friend,
Can I do more than to make and send
His coffin, and pocket the lee ?
Rat, tap, tap,
Hand that board over to me;
This for an infant, that for a man,
It matters me not, I must live while T can;
To-morrow I may not be.
Rat, tap, tap,
With a short and a gasping breath,
While I am making this lining of lead,
Many are dying, many are dead?
'Tis nothing, I live on death.
Rat, tap, tap;
The mother is weeping wild;
For this rustling satin so fine and white,
All crimped and plaited, will fold to night
The brow of her sinless child.
Rat, tap, tap;
How the rosewood shines in the sun
'Tis a costly coffin, with silver screws,
But not too dainty for death to use,
Or the worm to revel on.
Rat, tap, tap;
Line it with taste and care;
For the bride shall sleep on a bosom to-morrow,
That never knew love and that never felt sorrow,
Yet burdens of both must bear.
Rat, tap, tap;
And why should regrets be given ?
For the;body is only a coffin case,
Till the soul begins its immortal race
For the pleasant goal of heaven.
So, rat, tap, tap;
With a laugh and a song of glee;
The nails I drive and the boards I plane,
While I make a home in which millions have lain,
And I work right merrily.
??? ?
NARRATIVE OF THE BATTLE OF NEW
ORLEANS.
[Narrrative of the Battle of New Orleans,
written by General Cass, from the personal
communications of General Jackson, and
examined and corrected by him, and pub
lished in the Quarterly Review, No. 30, Oc
tober 1835, Article IV., as a Review of a
Narrative of Events in the South of France,
and of the Attack on New Orleans in 1814
and 1815. By Capt. John Henry Cooke,
late of the 43d Regiment of Infantry. Lon
don, 1834.]
Extracts. *
"We are not about to dissect this work
for the benefit of our readers. We have
merely appropriated the title to our use,
that, agreeably to the approved canons of
criticism, we may tell our own story of the
eventful inroad which it describes, rather
t!-ian make our Journal a vehicle for the
narrative of another. Yet the work is not
without interest."
* * * * *
"The defence of New Orleans is a promi
nent object in his-tory. It closed, with the
most brilliant success, a war undertaken in
self-defence, and whose progress had been
marked by signal disasters, as well as by
signal victories. It gave tone to the na
tional feeling, and elevation to the national
character. But it has other claims to con
sideration still greater than these. It was
a defensive victory, achieved principally by
the militia force, and altogether by a force
recently and hastily raised, with little dis
cipline and less experience. The assailants
were among the best troops of the age, and
flushed by recent success. And they ex
celled their adversaries as much in numbers
as in practical discipline. A repulse, under
such circumstances, furnishes a useful and
cheering lesson. Whatever tends to check
the pride of conquest and to give stability
to nations is interesting to all who look to
human happiness as the true object of gov
ernment, and as the great end of social
institutions."
*****
" The enemy was upon the Mississippi,
and their immediate designs was unknown.
As soon as General Jackson arrived in their
vicinity he proceeded to make a reconnois
sance of their position, and to arrange his
plan of attack. The light of their fires en
abled him to ascertain where they were sta
tioned, and to perceive that they extended
from the river into the plain, and that strong
picquet guards were posted at intervals be
tween their right flank and the swamp,
which is here about a mile and a half from
the Mississippi. Although the usual routine
of military duties was observed in the gene
ral disposition of the troops and in the ar
rangement of the guard, there was still an
evident impression among tie British troops
that they had little to apprehend from an
enemy. The men were apparently enjoying
themselves by a full indulegnce in the good
things which fortune had given them?such,
says of them, as 'hams, fowls, and wines
of various descriptions"?and the light of
their fires rendered distinctly visible their
whole arrangement and operations.
" General Jackson's plan was instantly
formed and communicated to his officers.
His right flank rested on the river, and his
line extended into the plain, with General
Coffee and his command upon the extreme
left. That officer was directed to endeavor
to turn the right flank of the British, and
to attack them in the rear. The rest of
the line, under Gen. Jackson's immediate
command, was to advance in front; and as
orders had previously been sent to Colonel
Morgan, who was stationed below with a
detachment of about three hundred and
fifty men, to co-operate in the attack, it
was hoped he would be able to attain their
rear, and thus succeed in intercepting their
communication with the Bayou Bienvenue.
Gen. Coffee was to commence the attack,
but this intention was frustrated by the in
tervention of a large double ditch, which
his horses could not cross, and where he
was compelled to leave them. In the mean
time the armed brig Caroline had been or
dered by Gen. Jackson to drop slowly down
the river and to anchor opposite the Brit
ish camp. AY hen the land attack commenced
she was to open her broadside upon the en
emy.
"Captain Cooke has portrayed with much
feeling his impressions upon this eventful
night; and whether his thought took their
hue from the circumstances around him, or
the latter from the former, certain it ia,
from his description, that a sinister augury
was as natural in itself as it proved in the
end to be but too true. He states that he
wandered through the camp, contemplating
the scenes around, and comparing the con
fusion at the headquarters, and the noise
and revelry and fires at the lines, with the
silence and order which appeared to pre
vail in the American army on both sides of
the river.
4'The whole scene, with its associations,
must have been singularly impressive to an
Englishman?to a native of the older world,
who had never seen the works of Nature
spread out in that magnificent which marks
her operation upon this continent. Before
him is that mighty river, of which he had
heard from his infancy, rolling its endless
floods to the ocean, and seeking its supply
on the fountains of the North; traversing
regions of boundless forests and perpetual
solitude, and overtopping the rich but nar
row plain which man had gained from its
dominion. High upon its trunk and tribu
taries those nomades wander, whose origin
is a mystery?whose condition, habits, insti
tutions, and history, have arrested the at
tention of Christendom, since the veil which
insulated them and their world has been
withdrawn?whose fierce passions have al
ways been gratified in the blood of friend
and foe?who have been stationary, not in
position, but in improvement, while every
thing around them has been changing, and
whose destiny we have no pleasure in anti
cipating.
" Around him is the primeval forest, bid
ding defianro to the slow progress of human
industry, shown, and scarcely shown, in the
little fertile tract it has taken a century of
labor to reclaim. The promised city, the
object of his hopes and toils, is within his
sphere of vision, though shrouded from his
view by the obscurity of the night, and
guarded against his approach by an enemy
he comes to conquer without an effort, but
whom, he now fears, no effort can conquer.
The river is sending up its dense canopy of
fog, which gradually encircles all objects,
animate and inanimate, and circumscribes
the lonely spectator within his own narrow
world. His companions had fought in many
a foreign clime?at Corunna, says Captain
Cooke, at Busaco, at Ciudad Rodrigo, at
Badajoz, at Salamanca, at Vittoria, at Tou
louse, at Martinique, and at other famous
battles which he enumerates, and where
they had seen the tliie of Europe flee before
them, and its proudest fortresses yield to
their impetuous valor. Now they had been
foiled by a band of husbandmen, a 'posse
comit-atu*,' *dressed in colored clothes'wear
ing broad b'aversj 4armed with long duck
guns' 4by lumps and crowds of American mili
tia, ' and *by round-hatted Americansbut
who, with practised "weapons, with stout
hearts, sharp eyes, and steady hands, had
planted themselves in the path between them
and their prey.
"Here was, indeed, food for reflection
and recollection ; and the reader of the two
military authors who participated in these
events will be struck with the sombre tone
of their remarks upon depicting their situa
tion and prospects on the eve of the battle.
There wm an evident want of confidence in
the British army?a vague presentiment of
some approaching disaster?a scepticism as
to the abilities of their leaders and the mili
tary policy of their arrangements.
" * Coming events cast their shadows be
fore.' These apprehensions are easily ac
counted for from the course of events, and
from the promptness, decigion, and confi
dence on one side, and the want of these
military virtue on the other.
" But tlie work of preparation went on
in the British camp. The troops were em
barked in the boats; the fascine and seal-,
ing ladders were prepared; the columns
marched to the proper positions; the bat
teries made ready to open their fire, and
the necessary orders communicated, accord
ing to military usage, through such chan
nels as would insure their reception and
proper execution. Thus passed the night.
"Such was the relative situation of the
hostile forces, when, at the dawn of day,
on the morning of the 8th of January, a
signal rocket, thrown up from the left of
the British lines, and immediately succeed
ed by another from the right, announced
to the assailants that the moment of attack
had arrived, and to the defenders that their
trial was at hand. The morning was calm,
cold, and lowering; and the exhalations
from the river and swamps still rested on
the whole face of Nature, and masked the
movements of the advancing troops. They
had formed in two columns; the principa1
one on the right, near the woods, and the
other on the left, near the river. As soon
as their advance was perceived by the out
lying picquets, they instantly retreated
within the American lines, and gave notice
of the coming storm. There could however
toe no surprise. All night the lines had
been manned, one half of the troops doinp
duty at their posts while the other slept,
or, more properly rested.
"Still, the obscurity of the morning, and
a partial curve in the woods, enabled the
main column to attain within two hundred
yards of the American work before it wap
distinctly visible, The enemy had con
structed two heavy batteries, and these
opened their fire simultaneously with the
movement of their troops, and were server
with great rapidity. The thunder of thei^
discharges added to the sublimity of th<*
scene, but in all other respects they wer?*
innocuous. Not a gun in the American
batteries was disabled ; and as to the killed
and wounded, they did not equal, in tin
whole engagement, the number of cannoii
which the British had in battery.
"The American artillery now took it?
part in the contest. Some of the batterief
were directed against the enemy's cannon,
while others swept the advancing columns.
Commodore Patterson, trom his positior
across the river, co-operated by a vigorous
flanking fire with the general means of an
noyance.
ALL TA8TES SUITED.
THE SUB8CRIBKK wouM respectfully call the at
tention of member* of Congress. strangers vi*j.
ting the city, and the public gftnemlly, to his lar^e
assortment of BOOTS AND SHOU5 on hand of bis
own manHf:?cture. aKo troni the m'<ptc?*l? brated boot
maker* of New York. Newark, Philadelphia and Bal
timore, consisting of quilted l?ottom, cork Hole, and
double-sole Boot* for winier wear; also (frpera and
Dres* Boots, Buttoned (Jailor*, patent Congress J tool
Detached ?iaifor*. Glaze Shoes. French Wilkfnr
Shoes, Paris Pumps. Toilet hiippers, Calf-skin and
Gum Shoes; also youths and servant's Buote and
chocs, and Slippers of every description.
To my old customers I would say, that I am ftally
prepared to m ike work of every kind to order at the
shortest notice of the very best material and by
the best workmen .'in a style which cannot be sur
passed by any similar establishment in thisur*ny
other city in the Union. All measured work war
rant^ tofit. Please ?-all and examine for yi#ur*el*e?
at the Fashionable Boot and SLoe Store, Brown's
Marble Hotel.
JOHN MILLS,
dec 16 Faohinable Boot .Maker.
RICH FURS FOB LADIES.
T^ODD 4b CO. particularly invite the attention
of the ladies of the Metiopolis and vicinity, to
th^ir rich and valuable stock of FUli GOOD?. Th?'
assortment comprises the richest sad finest descrip
tions of?
ROYAL ERMttE,
HUDSON'S BAl SABLES,
BAUM AND STONE MARTIN,
FITCH MAKTIN, CHINCHILLA,
CANADIAN MINK, BLACK LYNX;
In fact every article in the trade recognised by
taste and fashion, are beautifully represented at
their Sales Booms, and sold at satisfactory prices, at
Brown's Marble Building, Pennsylvania avenue.
dec 16

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