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VOL. I. WASHINGTON, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, DECEMBER 23, 1852. . NO. ?.
PROSPECTUS OF THE DAILY evening star. ^ undersigned proposes to publish, so ag a sufficient number of subscribers Tn i?ave 1)6611 obtaine(i 40 itt8tifythe un" 'er taking a daily afternoon paper, to be called " The Daily Evening Star." ..The Star" is designed to supply a de sideratum which has long existed at the Metropolis of the nation. Free from party trammels and s?Ctarian influences, it will1 reserve a strict neutrality, and, whilst maintaining a fearle?s spirit of independen ience will be devoted, in an especial man aer to the local interests of the beautiful city which bears the honored name of Wash ington, and to the welfare and happiness of ?the large and growing population within its borders. To develop the resources of the Metropolis?to increase and facilitate its mercantile operations?to foster and en courage its industrial pursuits?to stimulate its business and trade?to accelerate its nrogressin the march to power and great ness?these shall be the main objects of the paper. "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 sift a bushel of chaff before finding a grain of wheat. The articles, editorial and select-, ed, 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 of the publisher to 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 department will be under the direction of a gentleman of ability and tact. TERM8 OF SUBSCRIPTION : Subscribers served by the carriers at six cents a week, payable weekly. To mail sub scribers $4 a year; $2 for six months. ' TERMS OF ADVERTISING. In ?rder to prevent persons having but a few lines to advertise paying an extravagant rate, the following schedule will be adopted : For six lines or less. 1 insertion $0.25 " ?? 1:71 / - 91 /2 3 " 50 1 w*ek.? 75 2 ?' .. 1.00 3 " .. 150 4 '? 2.00 For *welve lines or less. 1 insertion $0.50 2 ?* 75 3 " 100 1 week 1 50 2 " 2.00 3 ** 2 50 4 '? 3.00 JOSEPH B. TATE. MECHANICS' BANK, GEORGETOWN. flMUS INSTITUTION is now doing a General Bank 1. inx Business. Office under the Union Hote1, cor ner Bridee and Washington streets, Georgetown, (D. C.; wlier? its notes will be redeemed in specie. F. W. CONCH, Cashier. fiROROlTOW*, (D. C.) 1S52. 4 N* ARRIVAL at BROWN'S HOTEL, .lust received from the manufactory of Win. L. McCauley. of Baltimore? One case of Patent Cork-Pole Boots One cass of Double-Sole Boots One case Dre^s Boots Vnr sale at the Fa^hiohable Boot Store of dec 4 J. MILLS. PUTNAM'S MONTHLY. TUB SUBSCRIBERS, responding to the repeated and urgently expressed wi<h of eminent and ju ?li' ious persons in various Fections of the country, hive derided tocommence on the first nf January. 1853, an entirely original Periodical, under the above title. It is intended to combine the lighter characteristics of a popular magazine with the higher and graver quali ies of a quarterly review, tilling a position hith erto unoccupied in our literature. While attractive variety for the general reader is thus obtained, there will be an attempt to securu sub ?tantial excellence in each depattment. Tb accomplish this we intend that the work in all its mechanical and business aspects shall be such as will meet the views of our moft distinguished writers, such a medium as they would seek for in comtnuni cHtins: with the world, and such as may tempt some t" write ably and p-.ofitably who have not hitherto eontributed to periodials. We intend that all articles admitted into the work fhall bo liberally paid for. We believe that an ample material exists for such ? work; that there is no lack either of talent among our writers or of appreciation on the art ?t' the read ing public; and that a properly conducted periodical of this kind may bring to light much true genius as Jtt undeveloped. " Putnam's Monthly'' ?will be devoted to the interests ff Literature, Science, and Art?in their best and Jlfa.?antest aspects. Entirely independent of all merely selfi h interests, trpartizan or sectional leauin?;p, in it* management, ?*.wiu h? open to competent writers for free discussion 1 ? *urh topics as are deemed important and of pubiic interest. The criiieal department will bo wholly independent ? the publishers, and as far as possible, of all personal nfluence or bias. Wholesome castigations of public iboMH, win be allowed a fair field without fea-or favor. An elevated national tone aud spirit, American and ?"?'i'pendent, yet discriminating and just, both to the ?mure and to the social condition and prospect#) of vtk hemispheres, will be cultivated as a leading prin 'ipl* of the work. special attention will be given to matters connect *>th social policy, municipal regulations, public -with *l I >afetv, and tha practical economies of cvery w life. While v. uhject needs illustration, or pictorial ex ?u<-hillustrations will be occasionally given; 'ut ?t is aut expected that the success of the work is ? depend on what are termed " embellishments." The following, among many others, have expressed hearty approval of the plan, and will all give it "?'r general co-operation, while nearly all of them will '^tributon, to the work : "ashineton Irving, Prof. T4eber. j?thL Hawthorne, R. B. Kimball, Green Halleck, R. Waldo Emerson, Dr. Hawks, Sirs. Kirkland, * ?n. Geo. Bancroft, Hon. K. G. Squjer, Dr. Robinson, Praf. Henry Reed, Jwt B. Sillimai", jr., P. O. Mitchell, I,*7-?1"-Way land, Miss Warner, author of I'1- R". Bishop Potter, Wide World, H. Chapin, E. P. Whipple, Gillespie. Miss Cooper, P.Tappan, Rev. OTville Dewey, Vp T.LonRfellow? Miss Sedgwick, Bryant. Geo. Sumner, ^Wm. Curtis, Ac., Ac. $3 per annuvi, or 25 cents per number. Terms irwjU ? 4c-> W^1 b? giwen in seperate circulars. [,1^* rw*i*e<l by all booksellers throughout the r "*1 States and by the publishers. G. P. PUTNAM A CO., 10 Park Place, New York. ^POTNAM'S POPULAR LIBRARY is still ?n month'*. dec 14? EVENING STAR. . .? [From the Carpet-Bag.] RUPERT WARREN'S ADVENTURE. BY CARLOS WILMOT. Be sure your'e right, then go ahead.?Old Advice. Had Rupert Warren followed this sage advice he would have saved himself consid erable trouble, nnd would not have run the risk of getting himself into an unpleasant difficulty. But he went ahead without first assuring himself that he was on the right track ; which want of caution, although in the sequel it did not very materially, might have led to very unpleasant consequences. My friend Warreu was an inveterate wo man liater?he could not bear to be in their company, and never spoke of them except in terms of ridicule. This dislike to the sex he made no endeavor to conceal either from them or his male companions. He had even, though but twenty-three, joined a club of old bachelors and was held up by members as .a model for all young men. Were all of their opinion, what would be come of the ladies? Heaven only knows! But, fortunately, the number who are of ' their opinion is but a small portion of man kind. And yet Warren was not a crabbed old stick. But twenty-three, with a comforta ble fortune, of pleasing exterior and ad dress, and a cultivated mind, no one, less than he, were he so disposed, would have feared for the success of a suit for the baud of the fairest of Bost-n's fair daughters. Setting aside his foible, a pleasanter and more agreeable companion can nowhere be found. He was the life and soul of baclie lordom. No gander party could be com plete where Warren was not present. Who could better sing a soug or crack a joke ? \N ho more graciously occupy the chair and give out the toasts, while the sparkling champaigne crowned the glasses with its silvery froth ? But his glory i as now de parted?he has yielded up his bachelor rev els at the shrine of Hymen aud is now con tent to enjoy the more quiet pleasures of the Benedick. I sometimes used to think that he did not always believe, himself, in the cutting remarks he made concerning the fair sex, but regarded the matter some what in the light of a hobby, which, having once bestrode, he must continue to ride whether or no. But to my stury. One afternoon last summer 1 met War ren on Washington street, and as we were both at leisure, we continued to walk to gether. I remarked that he did not rattle on as he was accustomed to, and that the ladies we eucountered passed scatheless of the remarks he was wont to make upon them. I could account for it in no other way than that he was unwell, and in no hu mor to make his piquant observations. "Warren," I inquired, "arc you ill?" " No, why do you ask ?" "I fancied that you were, you are so much more quiet to-day than usual. Even that simpering miss, yondtr, kissing her hand to that dapper young clerk over the way, has failed to elecit from you a single remark?you who have been so ready to ridicule women when you have had much less reason to do so than at present." "Ah! my friend," said he, "all that is passed and gone." "How!" cried I astonished. "Henceforth," he continued, "the ladies may do and act as they please without the fearof my tongue. 1 am silent?dumb. My eyes are closed to all their little peccadil loes." "How has this marvellous changc been brought about in you ?" I asked. "By the power of the little god, Cupid, whom I have, until lately, despised." "What you?you, the woman-hater?you in love alter all you have said against the sex." "Even so," he replied. "I take back all I have said derogatory to them, and humbly beg their pardon for past transgressions. Like what's his name, 'when I said I would die a batchelor, I did not think I should live to be married.'" "I congratulate you on your conversion. But what will your club-mat And acquaint ances say ?" "I know that I shall be laughed at for a while," he replied, "but I have courage enough to face it. Then it will be wily for a time ; like a nine days wonder, it will at j last die away and be forgotten." "I admire your philosophy," said I. "There are not many who had taken such a decided stand as you dUl, would be willing to brave the laughter and ridicule of his as sociates. When do you intend to marry ?" "Alas! I know not," he said, with such a woe-begone look, as though he had been afforded a glimpse of Paraiise and then had it vailed suddenly from his sight, that I could scarcely help laughing at him myself. However, I repressed my risibilities as I did not wish to offend him, and I really felt quite an interest in his adventure. "Who is the lady ?" I enquired; "do I know her ?" "X don't know, for I don't know her my self?neither her name nor where she lives," he replied. "In love with an unknown! That is de cidedly romantic," said I, my interest in the affair growicg more and more excited. "Where did you meet with her !" "I will tell you the whole story. Last week as I was walking out, there came up a sudden storm, I was provided with an umbrella, but soon the rain increased to such a violence as to render it almost use less. It seemed as though the foundation ! ?? of the mighty deep were broken up, and we were about to experieioe a new deluge. I took shelter from the fury of the elements in the Amory Hall doorway, in West street. The place had already mother occupant in the person of a young lady of nbout eighteen, and of angelic loveliness. Her complexion was as fair as Hebe's?her eyes of a pure blue, the azure of heaven, in which one might read the purity of the soul. Her lips were "like a rose-bud cleft in twain," and on which played a sweet smile that, like a sunbeem on a block #f ice, went to my heart and melted its cold exterior, aud germinated its better feelings. I entered into conversation with fcer and found her as intelligent as beautiful, and with "A voice to witch an aogd from the s>kics, And make him wiah to le*ve celestial joy, And dwell on earth, could he be near the fount From whence such blissf ul melody proceeds." 5 My friend having grown poetical, I knew that he was far gone, and that nothing but marriage could cure his malady. "Well?" said I. "Well," continued Warren with a sigh, "even on that stormy, unpropitious day was Dan Cupid hovering round, and I?I who had often braved his power in the sun light, or surrounded by the fairest of the sex, was I in that gloomy entry, transfixed by a shaft from the little archer's bow. The wound was sweet and I did not seek to heal it. Just as I was about to ask her name the violence of the storm bad somewhat abated, and an omnibus stopped at the corner. The young lady with a gracious smile, requested me to attend her with my umbrella to the vehicle. I was only too happy to have an opportunity of rendering her a service, though this somewhat interfered with my desires. I escorted her to the omnibus? she thanked me sweetly, and I saw her rolled away in the distance. Fool that I was not to have entered with her and at | tended her home ; then I should have known I what I desire to know. But bright thoughts ' always come too late." "it is very frequeitly the case," I re marked. " I have often blessed the storm which led to tkis meeting vliich has awakened these new ideas withir. me, but in the same breath I deprecate it, for I have not been allowed to drink of the cup of happiness tkat was raised to my lips only to be dashed to the ground." " What do you mean ?" I inquired. " 1 have not seen my unknown since that day," he replied. "Not knowing her ad dress, the only hope I could have was to meet her in the street, and every day have I walked up and down Washington street in the hopes of seeing once again her without whom my future lite will be a blank ; but 1 have not succeeded in finding her and hope has almost died within me. But still I shall not discontinue the search." Suddenly gvasping my arm, "There!" he cried, with an eagerness that made many turn to look at him, and observing the at tention drawn to him, he continued in a lower tone? "There is the lady I am in search of? she in the blue mantle. I looked in the direction indicated and saw one, who in features and grace might indeed answer to an angel upon earth, did they ever condescend to visit this sublunary sphere, and I no longer wondered how it was that even Warren's/ heart had been touched. Such loveliness could not be view ed witluut emotion by any one. "Is she not beautiful ?" asked Warren. "She is indeed beautiful," I replied, "and if you succeed in winning her you will be truly fortunate." "Faint heart never won fair lady," said he in a rather more joyous tone than he had been speaking in. "I see her again, which half completes the affair. 'Now that I have at last found her I shall not lose 6ight of her until I ascertain her abode, if I walk about all the evening." "I will walk with you," said I for my curi osity was excited and 1 wished to see the progress of the adventure. " I would that she were alone," said War ren, "then I would accost her. Let us cross and return again on this side so as to meet her and see if she will know me again. We did as he proposed and as we passed she smiled as though she recognized my friend, but did not feel sufficiently acquainted to bow. Warren politely raised his hat and then she returned his salutation. "See, she recognises me!" cried Warren, in an ecstacy of delight, "and disposed to continue the acquaintance so singularly be gun. I am a fortunate mortal!" " But now, and you were almost cursing your stars." " Then I was in the gloom of night, but now the glorious moon begins to dawn up on my soul." All this while we had been following my friend's inamorata and her companion. At last we saw them enter a house in Harrison avenue, and ensconced in a doorway oppo site, my friend and I waited to see if they would come forth again. In about twenty minutes, the lady's com panion came out alone, from which we judged that the house was the residence of the unknown. Crossing, we read the name of Nelson on the door. My friend and I ] then separated. Other matters had driven the circum stance from my mind till about a month af terwards when I happened to meet Warren in the street, which recalled the thing to me, and I inquired how the affair had pro gressed. Warren burst into a fit of laughter. "How?" raid I, astonished at bis singu lar conduct. " My dear boy," replied Warren, with a merry twinkle in his eye, " the story is too long to be told in the street?come with me to my office and I will acquaint you witn the whole particulars." We adjourned to his office as he had pro posed, and being comfortably seated in our arm chairs, my friend commenced his nar ration. " When you and I parted at Mr. Nelson's door, I did not for a moment doubt but that was the residence of my unknown, and the next day I penned her a note request ing permission to call upon her. I have it here," and he drew a bundle of papers from a pigeon hole in his desk. I will read it: " Dear Miss Nelson. Since the day on which I had the happiness to see you, and converse with you, though but for a few brief moments, your image has ever been present in my heart. I knew not your name, neither your residence, but I have daily sought an opportunity of beholding you again, but unsuccessfully. Hope hnd almost died within me, whep yesterday I again followed you home. Will you not grant me leave to renew our acquaintance, by calling upon you this evening ? Pardon my boldness in thus addressing you, but love cannot wait the cold, tedious forms of ceremonious introduction, aud then 1 know no one who could perform that office for me. My address is No. 80 street, and if I do not receive a note forbidding it, expect this evening a call from Your devoted admirer, Rupert Wakbisn." "Well?" "Well, that evening brought a reply couched in these terms: "Mr. Warren : I received your note this morning, and cannot but feel very much tlattered to have inspired such an interest as you there express. You request permis sion to visit me. At present it will not be pos sible for you to do so at the house, owing to circumstances, which I will explain at some other time?neither can I meet you other wheres, as, last night, I fell upon the stairs and sprained my ankle, which will confine me at home for a time. But, sir, when recov ered, at some future time, I shall be pleased to continue your acquaintance. Louisa Nelson. "Quite brief, and to the point," I re marked. Warren continued : "The next day I sent her another note expressing uiy solicitude for her welfare, and my earnest wishes for her speedy recovery, and in the evening received a reply. The correspondence con tinued in this manner for several days, when having recovered from her indisposi tion, Miss Nelson made an appointment to meet me at a certain place on the common. I felt now that my happiness was at its height. How anxiously did I wait for the appointed time! How I loathed the weary hours that intervened between me and hap piness ! I was at the rendezvous a whole hour too soon, and walked up and down in a state of feverish impatience. As the hour struck I seated myself on the bench at which we were to meet, and anxiously gazed around to get the first glimpse of the adored Louisa. Five weary minutes passed away, seeming to my impatience like ages in their flight, and she had not come. Pre sently a lady of about thirty-five came up the mall, looking around as though in search of some one, and" at last came to where 1 was sitting. "Mr. Warren ?" she inquired. "That is my name, Madam," I replied. "Mr. Rupert Warren ?" she continued, as if she wished to be certain of my identity. "The same, Madam." "But you do not appear to recollect me," she said, and you are a much younger person than I had expected to meet." "Madam," I replied, "I have no recol lection of having seen you before." 1 too had an appointment to meet a lady at this place and this hour?there surely must be some mistake." "You are, you say, Mr. Rupert Warren," she continued, seating herself on the bench. "Have you not lately addressed several notes to Miss Nelson ?" "I have," I replied, wondering what was to follow. "I am Miss Nel^n," said she. "You, Madam!" I cried in astonishment, "you ? but Madam " "Yes," she interrupted "I am she to whom you wrote these notes," said she, taking them from her pocket and extending them to me, "and who was foolish enough to reply to them. As soon as I saw you here, I knew from your youth that either there had been a mistake committed or else you have been wicked enough to trifle with my feelings," "I assure you, madam." I exclaimed, "that no one can more deeply regret the strange error into which I have fallen, than [ do, and I trust that you will not for a moment think so meanly of me as to sup pose that I would be guilty of trifling with anybody's feelings." "I believe you, sir," she replied, "and I pardon you your error, but tell me what led you into it?" MI recounted how I had beeome acquaint ed with the unknewn; my subsequent search for her and how I had at last found, ind followed her to Miss Nelson's. "How was she dressed ?" the lady en quired. "I believe in a blue dress and mantle," [ replied, "my attention was takes up with ber that I scarcely noticed her dress." il <? It was my niece," said Miss kelson. She spent the day and night at our house. The next day she went into the country, so that you could have had no opportunity of seeing her. She has now returned, aud if you wish, I will give you an introduction to her this very evoni>g." '?Do I wish it?" i exclaimed. "Ah madam, you will make me the happiest of men " "Perhaps," said she, smiling at my eager ness; 4'do you remember in your last uot? you said that the sight of me would make you happy ?" "And, madam, I am sure of it now, sine# you promse to assist me now/' "Well, well," said she, "call upon me this evening and accompany me to my niece's." "You may be sure, Carlos, that I was puuetual at t\e appointment, and we went in company to her neiee's, Miss Lloyd, who was indeed sle whom I Lad so l?ng been in search of. She recognized me and greet ed me as an old acquaintance. The hoal flew en rapid pinions, eulivened by rs charms of her conversation, and it vus' the ere 1 took my leave, having obtained per mission to renew my call, which permission I eagerly availed myself of, and now I am her accepted lover. Miss Nelson bas told her neicc of our correspondence aud we three often have a quiet laugh over it." "Well, Warren, I wish you joy of the hap py termination of your adventure," said I, when vny friend h?d concluded. *4Aud now there is but one thing more to complete your happiuess, and that is "Marriage," said he, interrupting me.? "You are right, my boy, and that will not be long delayed. Will you accept the office of groomsman ?" "Most willingly," 1 replied. "Well, then, come with me this evening and I will introduce you to my future bride. She will be pleased to see you, for she al ready knows you as the one who agisted me in making my blunder." * * * * * * * * A month after the above conversation I of ficiated as groomsman at the marriage of my friend and Miss Lloyd. Long may they live to enjoy their felicity. May the path of their wedded life b? strown with nought but tlowers, with no thorn to disturb their serenity. And when age shaH come upon them may they, happy in the tried strength of each other's atiection, sur rouudeu by their children's children, pre pare to meet each other, when this life shall be spent, in the blessed regions of bliss above. GENILEMENS' EE ALT-HADE CLOTHTHG And Furnishing Goods of first Quality. WALL & STEPHENS Hnnsflvtmi i av nw. bet wixn 9 U and \Oth strtcts, Jirs' aUorrast o' hon Hall, would r. spec fully invite meniter* of Coin, ret*, c tuens, and strangeis, to their large and extei mu assortment of RKADY-M ADE CLOT III XG ami FL'K MSH1NG GOODS, which will be 1ound to te the most complete and elegant assortment of fine and fashionable ClotLing ever offered in this eit/, whi h we are determined to cell at the very lowest price, an 1 give en ire satisfaction in all caces. Gentlemen preferring to have their clothing made to order, will please jiive us a call, where they can make their selections ir m a large aud elegant as sortment of CLoTllS, CAS31MKKK*. AND VE>T 1NGS, whi h we will furiii?.h in the best style of make aud finish, twenty per eent. cheaper than the uc <iai Wbshin.:ten prir?i. dec 18 \T?WGOODS,KEW GOODS I?Wehave just received from New York and Philadelphia a splendid assortment of new Gi els, consisting in p*rt of? 600 yardi plaid raw Silks, 37}? cents 000 do do very rich "00 do 24 inch p'uid French Silks. 60cents 800 do do plain l'oltde Soie do. *ery cheap 850 do do plain gl.tssa do do yoo do do rept Silks do do 1000 do do turc Satins do 8';0 do very rich brocade Silks 1100 do 24, 27, 3J, and 3> inch blark Silks 650 do 24 and 'A inch mourning block Silks 350 d*? 3o inch black turc Satin* 000 do plaiu and brocade Silks fi?r evening die ses 450 do col'Jivd ard black watm'd Silks 400 do corded Siiks and .-atin* for bonneta 1500 do new style Paris Mousedclain** hmJ d ? handsome Muuscdt'lainefl at 121 a eeatt 1200 do plsin Mougseliucs, all colors 1500 do French Merinos, all shades lsoO do Coburg Cloths, variety of colors 1C00 do Black Alpa<*cas, sunn* extra fiua 1400 do Lupin Bomltasins. great bargaiua 600 pieces new style I'.ibat d* 300 yards tf-4 embroidered Cloaking 400 do 3 4 do do 500 do 7-4 plain Cloth for ladies' cloaks 1000 do suck Flann-ls. assort< d colors 30 white embroidered Crape Shawls very rich 50jlong rr<K-h? Shawls 76 d'? Day State do 25 Scarfs do 60 square Broche Shawls 60 piaiu and eiiibroider?-d Shawls with silk fringe# 25 silk and cloth Mantles:, Gimps, and Friugaa, of all kinds 5 cartons tine smbrtidend IfandkercbWrfa 10 do lH>rd*-red clear bditodo 50 dozen fine linen camkric do BLANKETS. 22 pairs 1C?1 Blanket*, very superior 30 do 12-4 do do 40 do 11 4 do do 50 do 10-4 do do 2u0 do servant's do do Variety o? Cloths. Ca?Vmereis and Yea'.In fa 10 pieces silk ward Flanne s 160 do white, red, and yellow Flannels 3000yards curtain Calico, s ine firft-rateat aenta 4000 * do Calico, good at 4 cent* 2*?K) uo Podti'-k .ng. some good at cents 100 pieces very superior full Cloths 5000 yards bleached nnd brown Domestic* Cassinetsand Kentucky Jeana Linen Table Damask Kus-iaaiid Huckaback Diapers Men's silk and lamb* wool Shirts and Drawsra Ladies' Merino Vests 20 pieres very ri?*h Damask fjt curtains 30 do curtain Muslins Damask and watered Morenes. CARPETS. 60 pieces best quality ingrain Carpeta 60 do 3-ply do 25 do very rich velvet do 36 do tapestry Brussels do 100 Bugs, some very handsome 30 piec s hemp ( arpets. We respectfully invite purchasers of Dry Goods to ivor us with a call before purchasing, as weguaratt f to sell much cheaper than they can he bad else heia in the District. liALL t BROTHER, dec 1C? FTMBROI D ER1 E8, WD OLOVlES, [j mud Hosiery, sueh as Chemisettes, Col irs, Under Sleevea, pocket II?ndkar?*hi-fs, Muslin nd Cambri<* Bands, Edgings and InsrtiDga, white Dd bhek S.Ik Hf?^. white, black, ard Menno nd Cottot ilose, Kid, fcilk, Caahu??re. and Thread loves, h agcneral assortment of misses and ' hil ren'ailf*kry ami gIotc*. maj be found by calling at ie new Dry Good Store o' MAXWELL, SEARF k COLLEY,# 1?; nn av, between Mb and r?ih aw.