Newspaper Page Text
- r. Rhmod Exoottaer. Jam. .
"1,,. -I Ike Keocl Capital.
h.Kitable globe there is no place so
iShtfal P- of the Southern Con
l.gntiui permanent residence, it will
Wl" vnr a permanent
tedtT0?' . ihe, cities of Arabian romance
e ffpare . ,, .--hid would become mad with joy
citizen of Richmond. A
one of out hotels or
ould afford Scheherazade
boarding that would keep the Sultan
jnaierw . rcuiainacr ot nis natural me.
tor " that life to 1
be prolonged be-
en snbrjcf days of Methuselah, or mon
nd of the gods of Hindostan
of Methuselah, or more
cXten1& 7 of rafje tastes who talk elo-
. .he arest capitals of Europe. There
queoujr . tQ jjve cven in Paris. Human
ve men wo ge. But persons of refine-
nd of culture, the world over, could
' - . apprize 01 113 mcomparaoie
fneyJniL would fly with the peed of raven
""S'trRichmond, as the most desirable
' WcVpJk calmly, for we desire to excite no
eep . . nt be surjerabnndarulv
anticipation wa thj innumerable delectiona
realized. It 8 the seat of the con
tb "foment So careful has the Pre-
, T LL in the selection of his associates
aidcnt oeen momhpr 0r his cabinet who.
?22 orofoundly versed in the sciences and in
10 not prui" Mkia ftf thorn eni.L
50P,ic familiarly. The lowest messenger in
the most ebscure department has history at
his finder's enas ana me puiiuaupuy m ab
straction in the palm of his hand. A purity
of life a dignity of manner, an elegance in
nyer'sation, a depth Of thought, an urbanity
of disposition, mark each and every member
nf the administration and all their subordi
nates, to a degree which has never been
approached in the annals of political society,
and which renders an acquaintance with them
a happiness almost unspeakable. Free and
gordial association with natures so lofty and so
endowed cannot fail to enoble all who come
in contact with them. It is enough to move
one to tears to think of the unapproachable
supremacy of the morals and manners of Rich
mond in the great future which awaits us.
But it is not in high official circles only that
the delights of Richmond life and society are
to be found. The effete, vapid and conceited
race of F. F.'s has been submerged under an
inudation of fresh adventurous spirits from all
parts of the confederacy and elsewhere. The
fantastical days of the Wickhams, Gambles,
Randolphs, Leigbs and Wirts have passed
away forever. We rejoice in a new era and a
miscellaneous population, troubled with none
of the ridiculous airs of the so-called gentry,
The olden times have passed away,
And glorious are the Dew.
Here is the sweet Baltimore plug adorning
our principal thoroughfares. Here are the
useful and industrious exuvia of the depart
ments at Washington. The new man, the
garroter, is here though we see him not,
save in the prints of bis fingers on the throats
of unarmed citizens. In the palatial stores on
Main street, once inhabited by Yankees devoted
to the Union, we find brawny Italians vending
apples at half a dollar apiece, and nondescript
southerners selling minute plugs of wretched
tobacco at twenty-five cents. Stout Maryland:
ers occupy rooms on the cross streets, and:
there throw away blockade boots and shoes
with reckless liberality. Able-bodied refugees,
from God knows where, swarm in our cellars
and abandon themselves with a noble self
abnegation to tho traffic in putrid oysters
mixed with mean whisky, substitute agents
follow their unremunerative vocation in name
less places; extortioners roll in the wealth
accumulated from everything that the earth
produces or the hand ef man can fashion ;
dawds, arrayed in the silks of Tyre and Sidon
and in the jewels of Samarcand, illumine and
perfume our sidewalks ; gamblers erect their
sumptuous towers on every hand ; whilst, as
if to crown this splendid concentration of
dea his rags in ostentatious defiance alike of
civil and of military authority.
The variety of our people is not their only
charm. We are told that the worn out race
which once inhabited this city were distin
guished for their gentle manners. No such
effeminacy characterizes the lusty and enter
prising population of the new era. The spirit
of freedom is broadly manifest in them. It is
beautifully exemplified in the Italian fruiter,
who with difficulty refrains from kicking you
out of doors if you refuse to pay him a dollar
an ounce for his peanuts. The small tailor
suddenly becomes rich, is speechless with
indignation it you dare ask him to unbend bis
dignity in the contemptible operation of mend
ing your clothes. The cobbler, once too happy
to half sole your shoes, scowls at you furiously
if you approach him on any such mission,
now that leather is worth its weight in gold.
The saddler, the gasfitter, the grocer, the tal
low chandler, the merchants in coal and in
wood in fact, all who have aught to sell,
indulge the insolence of pecuniary indepen
dence to a degree which makes its intercourse
with them infinitely exhilarating. The entire
absence of obsequiousness on the part of our
modern shopkeepers is one of the most en
couraging features of the new times in this
An exceedingly low estimate of the fascina
tions of the life in Richmond would be formed if
the acconnt should not include the nominal price
of provisions tha astounding hearthfulness of the
air and the abundance of the precious metals.
Spaca doea not permit us to dwell at length upon
these engaging features of Richmond existence
during the second war for independence.
When a poor man is compelled to buy offal of
opulent millers at a price which would stagger a
millionaire, sod when beef, at sixty of eighty
cents tha pound, removes every molar in the jaw
of a man's head, and reduces his bicuspids to the
circumference of a cambric needle (if we have
the handihood to attempt to chew it), every can
did mind must confess that the jounalist, who is
generally presumed to be indigent, has little
scope f r the exercise of his powers beyond the
mere recording of the markets and the latest
sales at auctiou. The eloquence of bare quota
tions transcends the abilities of any editor, how
ever gifted, and throws him at once into tliat
vaat herd, whose empty stomachs are an ample
excuse for their gaping astonishment at the on
precedented altitude in the charges for the com
monest neceasitier of life. And it were possible
for the half nourished body to withstand the en
croachment of disease, it would be a consolation
to the citizen of Richmond to know that be
dwells in a perfect storehouse of maladies, and
may take his pick at any boar of the day or
night of the deadliest calamities that afflict the
human frame. To be the prey of the most lio
goring and loathsome contspeona is sanely net
altogether desirable, but chuil sh indeed must be
the mffcrra hn. in the midst ot his acutest
agonies, canno. find abundant solace in the reflc
tiou that ha can oav bis incompetent doctor in
ehianlasters. and that when he dies, as he cer
tninly will, he will he buried in the suburbs of
Richmond among a countless throng of one-leg-ged
soldiers, courtesans, garioters and blacklegs
"Old H 0MrAST.M Tb Murfreesboro cor
respondent jf ibo Chicago Time writes :
4rIt is n fact not heretofore published, that
on the nigbt of Wednesday's battle, prominent
Generals supposed Gen. Roaecrans would
retreat. He never entertained such an idea.
After the rebels were gone, be was compli
mented for his tenacity. 1 Yes,' said he, I
suppose vou know Bragg is a good dog, but
Holdfast 'is a better." They will fight for
him now even more gloriously thaD belorc."
OJver N. Smith, Esq
in one of his remi-
nesccnccs, published in thS Indianapolis Jour
nal, tells the following characteristic story of
Tristan Burgess, of Rhode Island:
"During the debate in Congress on.fik;
tariff, in 1828, an amendment was offered to
increase the duty on molasses ten cents a
gallon, being an advance of ten per cent ad
valorem. Its object was to choke off the
northern members, and indirectly to kill the
bill. The moment the amendment was an
nounced by the chairman, in committee of the
whole, Mr. Barges, of R. L, arose and implor
ed the mover to withdraw it. He showed its
effects upon the trade between the eastern
States and the adjacent islands, in timber and
the return cargoes of molasses, which was the
daily food of the poor. Bis speech was short
and to the point. As he took his seat, Henry
Daniel, of Kentucky, sprang to his feet and
roared out at the top of his voice: 'Mr.
Speaker, let the constituents of that gentleman
from Rhode Island sop their bread only on
one side in molasses, and they will pay the
fame duty they do now.' Mr. Bartlett, of
New Hampshire, remarked to me, 1 Now look
out for Trisiam ; Henry will catch it. Mr.
Burgess arose with fire beaming from his coun
tenance, and addressed the chair: 'The relief
proposed by the gentleman from Kentucky is
but adding insult to injury. Does not that
gentleman know that established habit be
comes second nature, and that all laws are
cruel and oppressive that strike at the inno
cent habits of the people ? To illustrate, what
would this gentleman think of me if I should
offer an amendment that neither he nor his
constituents shall hereafter have no more than
a pint of whiskey for breakfast, instead of a
quart? Does he not know that the disposi
tion or all animals partakes, in greater
Av iMfl i
degree, of the food on which they are fed t
The horse is noble, kind and grateful ; he is
fed on grain and grass. The bear (looking at
Daniel, who was a very short man, dressed in
a blue coat, with a velvet collar) will eat hog
and raw hominy. Tou may domesticate him,
dress him, in a blue coat with a velvet collar,
and teach him to stand erect, and to imitate
the human voice, as showmen have done ; but
examine him closely sir. (lookine at Daniel
some seconds) you will find be is the bear still.
The gentleman told us in a speech, some days
ago, that his district produced large numbers
of jackasses, hogs and mules. No stronger
proof of the truth of his statement can be
given than to look at its representative. I ask
the gentleman to keep this extra duty off of
molasses, and commence its use among his
constituents, and, as feeble as our hold upon
life is, Mr. Chairman, a man may yet, before
we die. be permitted to go to his grave with
two eyes in his head in the gentleman s dis
trict.' Daniel wilted under the sarcasm, and
few members afterward felt disposed to arouse
the eminent son of Rhode Island.
England and the Ionian Islands.
The islands off the western coast of Greece,
commonly known as the Ionian Islands, form
erly belonged to the Republic of Venice, and
changed hands more than once before they
came under the protection of England. It was
from no wish either of the English Government
or the English people that the Protectorate of
these islands was conferred upon England, and
there are few persons who would not be glad
to see that Protectorate abandoned, and the
Ionian Islands added to the Kingdom of Greece.
The reasons which induced the English Gov
ernment to accept the Protectorate of these
islands have quite passed away, and there arc
seme other reasons which would make the
people and Government of England very glad
to be freed from the costly and invidious task.
The object tor which the Ionian islands were
placed under the protection of England was
that they might not fall into the hands of either
France or Russia. It was considered a matter
of first-rate importance at that time to uphold
the Austrian empire in its possessions on both
sidos of the Adriatic. The Austrian posses
sions in Venice and Lombardy were considered
to be threatened by the French ; whilst the
possessions of Austria in Dal mat i a and Illyria
were thought to be threatened by Russia.
These dangers have very much diminished, if
they have not altogether ceased ; and even it
they should arise again, England could do
quite as much to avert them by sending a fleet
from Malta to guard the passage into the Adri
atic as she could do by holding possession of a
group of islands at the entrance of that sea. It
is not, however, by force that any of the coun
tries around the Adriatic arc now threatened,
but by political movements ; and there is noth
ing in the manner in which those countries
are governed by Austria that would at all in
duce the English people or Government to
make sacrifices to uphold the Austrian author
ity. The only English interest in the Adriatic
is in the right of way from Trieste, Venice and
Ancona to Malta and Alexandria. As the nar
rowest part of the entrance into the Adriatic
is from thirty to forty miles wide, it is not in
the power of any one to close the passage
against us. We possess two impregnable po
sitions in the Mediterranean, namely : those of
Malta and Gibraltar, and the necessity to de
fend a greater number of positions in that sea
is a cause of weakness and not of strength.
The only two things that England requires in
the Mediterranean are freedom to traae wun
the countries on its shores, and freedom to
pass through it to Egypt and the overland
route to India. Both these objects are per
fectly secured by the possession of Malta and
Gibraltar, and therefore the holding oi tne
Ionian Islands is only a waste of money and
There is however another and a much wrong-
. a . a 1
er reason why it wouia oe very aesiraoie u
free oui-selves from the task of governing the
Ionian Islands. Since we undertook that duty
the independence of Greece has been estab
lished, and the strongest wish exists in those
islands to unite themselves with the Kingdom
of Greece. This wish is very natural, consid
ering the common origin of the people, their
ancient connection, and their agreement in
language and religion. From these causes
they wre passionately eager to be united to
the Kingdom of Greece, even when it was
under the rule of King: Otho, and when they
could not have joined that kingdom withouvj
losing that security for person ana property
which they enjoyed under (he rule of England.
This desire will become mucb stronger if a
really good government should be established
in Greece, in that case our position in the
Ionian Islands would be very disagreeable,
and would seriously interfere with our influ
ence in the affairs of Europe. With the Ioni
an discontented with our rale, and only kept
down by force, we should not be likely to re
ceive much attention from Austria and Russia
in anr remonstrances which we mieht have
occasion to make on the misgovern meet
Venetia and Poland.
Vnrlnnatolv thft- Terv stronff eXOreSSlOB of
va -ww - J 0 a m
respect lor the Royal Family and the institu
tions of England shown by the Greek people
in the spontaneous election of Prince Alfred
to the throne of Greece, affords us an excel
lent opportunity of performing a polite act in
a graceful manner. We cannot give them a
king, for it would involve us in responsibilities
that it would be unwise for us to undertake ;
but we have the power ef conferring what will
be considered s very great favor both by the
Greeks and the Ionians, and we shall never
again brye so favorable an opportunity of con
ferring it Liverpool Jtercury.
Story of TrtciaM B
Beavr cralctin TUe Perpetrtit jr
EfP With 46,000.
From the Bmitimorc SM. J
A man named John Tyroe, came to this city
some time since, with excellent letters of recom
mendation to various business firms here. He
was also personally recommended by gentlemen
high in official position. He obtained a business
engagement with Messrs Grove:- & Gardner,
commission merchants, Commerce street, near
Pratt street, and gave the utmost satisfaction to
ai employers; so mucb so that unlimited con 6
up nee was placed iu bis integrity. &c. The
above named firm have been and still are large
contractors with lb Government. About the
5J7tb of December. Tvroe was sent to Washing
ton to collect from the Government money due
the firm for grain, &c, delivered. He quickly
telegraphed to them that he bad received a draft
rom the proper authorities on the paymaster's
department for the sum of $ 45,900, which was
not payable until 1st of January. As this was
the usual custom, and as Tyroe had always acted
promptly and honestly in such matters before, no
suspicions were entertained of anything wrong.
In the meantime Tyroe was supposed to be in
Washington, Alexandria, &c , attending to vari
ous business of the firm.
On the first of January one of the gentlemen
interested repaired to Washington for the purpose
of going with Tyroe and getting the draft cash
ed, &.c. His surprise may be imagined when he
was informed that Tyroe had sold the draft to a
banking house in Washington the day he receiv
ed it, and that said bankers had obtained the
'green backs" for it. Tyroe was nowhere to be
found. Deputy Marshal Wm. Lyons, of this city
with Detective Policeman Wm. Smith of this
city, were made aware of the case, and immedi
ately commenced the work of ferrettiner out the
matter. Tyroe, however, haviner five dava the
start, had all the chances of escape, as the sequel
proved be did. It appears that as soon as he
received the money he proceeded to New Bruns
wick, New Jersey, where he baa a wife and child.
and remained there for one day. He then left for
' Nw Vnrk ittv rwl thnra fnnrrartaA Ar
v J - -- wu.w.wv fav?M
l i 'u w . . . -
bm iuw ku'- ou one oroaer were ne
purcnasea ?kj.uw at sz per cent premium.
Deputy Marshal Lyons, proceeded to Michigan,
and to the Canada line, but Tyroe had been too
fast, making good nse of the several days start
that he had. It is now ascertained, beyond doubt
tnat lyroe nas embarked on one of the ocean
steamers for Europe. It is said that his prospects
in this country, to make a fortune honestly were
excellent, and that his friends had always been
of the most substantial kind.
A Bold Reconnoisannce in Mobile Harbor.
A correspondent of ihe New York Timet,
with the blockade off Mobile, gi7es the follow
ing description of a bold reconnoissance into
Mobile harbor in the early part of December :
" The vessels blockading the harbor on the
14th ult. were the Brooklyn, Oneida, Pembi
na, Kanawha, Aroostook, Pinola, Kennebeck,
Pocahontas, R. R Cuyler and Montgomery.
They are anchored in a semi-circle, about three
miles distant from Fort Morgan, with steam up
constantly, and springs on their cables, ready
to slip at a moment's notice.
The expedition into the harbor was composed
of a picket's boat's crew from the Brooklyn
and Pembina, under charge of Lieuts. A. N.
Mitchell and Prentiss. The crew were armed
with cutlasses and revolvers. With muffled
oars they pulled quietly in past the forts to a
line of piles the rebels have been driving across
the flats between Forts Gaines and Morgan.
It was a calm still night, and very dark. They
reached the piles, sounded along them as far
as they were driven toward Fort Gaines, then
back toward Fort Morgan, finding from seven
to ten feet of water. They are pine logs,
driven from three to ten feet apart. They
pulled close up to Fort Morgan, so near they
could see the sentries distinctly, without being
discovered. The moon rising at this time, full
and clear, they hastened back into the shadow
of the piles, and taking their bearings from
them, pulled boldly out into the channsl. They
were then seen from the fort, as signals were
made to the steamers up above, and they came
down immediately, but not quick enough, as
the boat reached our ship before they got to
the fort. The expedition was well planned
and boldly executed; its success does not
speak very well for the vigilance of the rebels.
We can see the steamers down on the fiats,
driving the piles every day ; there are some
times five of them, large Mississippi 'built side
wheelers, and it is very aggravating for us to
be obliged to remain quietly at anchor and see
them puffing around, sending out huge clouds
of thick black smoke, and flying the rebel flag
in our very faces, without being allowed to at
tack them; There are many queries as to
their object in driving these piles. We suppose
they intend to prevent the gunboats running
over the flats, and thus compel them to keep
the channel and run close under the guns of
Fort Morgan ; but we all draw so much water
that it would not be possible for us to go over
the flats anyhow, 80 their trouble is quite un
necessary." Sharp Practice. A friend sends us the fol
lowing story of Gen. Butler, which is not much
worse for being old. Any teasonable man can
afford to laoeh twice at this illustration of the
qnick intelligence which eighteen months ago
divined the necessity compelling tbe liberation
of slaves through this war, and pot his murk on
tbe discovery forever, by styling them " contra
bands of war.'' But to the story :
An operative in one of the Mills In Lowell,
Mass., could not get a settlement with tbe agent
of the corporation. By advise she put ber case
into the hands of Lawyer Butler, stating that she
wanted ber money to return to her. home in New
Hampshire, as soon as possible. Mr. Butler,
thereupon, instead of sending a "lawyers letter"
to the agent, requesting him to call upon him, or
perhaps attaching the brick walls of the factory
drew a writ, and endorsed upon it the following
direction : Mr Sheriff, attach the wheel of the
Corpora tio a and take possession. B. F. Bottler,
Pltff 's Att'y." .Of course, stopping tbe wheel
one minute would have damaged the corporation
ten times the amount of tbe bill, and the agent,
like Col. Crockett's coon, "came down" to Law
yer Butler's office without demnr and settled the
kill "with costs."
Unlooked-for Success of ihe RebWs.
Mr. Benjamin, rebel Secretary of State, writes
in a note to Mr. De Leon, late United States
Consul in Egypt, but since then a rebel agent in
" The bearer of this goes in part to complete
arrangement for more prompt communication,
and I hope that for tbe futnre ray dispatched will
reach Europe more regularly and promptly."
" The bearer of this " was captured ; and Mr.
Benjamin's despatches will now ge to Europe in
the New York newspapers by the very nest mail.
We hope the promptness ef this new route of
communication will please him. No doubt our
vigilent blockading officers will do their best to
improve its regularity
Foot of Crave Street, next ike Depot Cominary,
Wonld inform the Citizen, Officers and Soldiers,
thai he has a well asserted Sleek of tbe beet
RIDING AND WA1EK PROOF BOOTS,
mtmm, Weaves! r,nd Children's Shoos. Wool,
est and Cotton Shirts, Drawers
, and Undershirt,
Together with a large stock of Military and other
Hal, Groceries, Dry Goods, Tohaeeo end Segers,
which hj wiU sell Wholesale as well as Retail at a
smad advance oa New Tork Prtees.
P! ease, call ai d examine before he leaves this
Place as this is his object. Remember,
L BAB foot of Craves street.
jaa 31 3t Next the Depot Coaussary.
JtuaixiKa Bum's nest. a Caiifa;
ttitw ;i i li.j . ' T.
" uHumuuK uirus new, in tue gar
den of Vm 1 law ley, in Maryaville :
xne nest contained two of their young. It
is about the size ofa black walnut, of a very fine
texture, almost wnite, rauen resembling woolen
cloth, and finely bound to the twig of a peach
tree, within three feet of the ground. The yeung
irus are not much larger than grains of coffee
and present a very singular appearance.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining in the Post Office at Newborn, N. C.
Feb. 1, 1863.
Adams Geo S
Johnson John H
Johnson James F.
Kellogg dr John
Krfiapp L Austin
Leach Henry B
Leeds Daniel L
Lewis Geo W 4
Lewis Wm M
Littiefield Charles C
Loom is col G
Mansfield rev dr
Mattison miss Mary
Marcey Chas D
Mercer lieut Wm E
Mews mrs Mary F
MitcheU miss Lucy Ann
Morey Rufus Dean 2
Moore J ilea
McGlsughlin James 9
McGregory E P
McGillis Donald 9
McKenxie lieut col G L
Nichols Geo V
Osborn Horace M
Palmer dr John M
Plum cant Joseoh G
Alexander Sanford D
Allen Jacob 2
Arnold Chas A
Ayers J K
Barrett Capt Altheana
Beebe Luther A
Bern is C R
Bolster Moses L
Brewster James J
Cash Abram S
Carlow Chas H
Carmer & Wallace
Ckalefeux V H 2
Chandler T E
Chapin Moses S
Church F P 2
Clark A J 2
Clark Albion J
Clover James H
Coombs James W
Corson cant Saml
Cramer Nelson R
Creeks) an Henry
Cro well VV allace L
Cummings Joll D
Davidson Wm C
Dearborn H S
Delaman James F
Doane lient C R
Dreher E B
fillet Wm A J
Ellet Wm E W
Elk ins JohnG
jPary capt Harry
Fish sergt Joseph M
Foster capt C 2
Fox Chas J
Purvere Washington C 2
rowers Freeman A
Kebitt mrs Catherine J
Richards Saml D
Ryan Ph lip
Scott miss M B
Scott Francis M
Sheldon Chas M
Shaw capt Demott 2
Spencer Lucian W
Smith Joseph K
Smitb miss Mary G
Smith capt L
Smith C H
Smith miss Louisa
Stoddard Thos B
Taylor C H
Thurston J A
Thompson rev D D
Ward mrs Sarah
Wedgwoop capt Ed W
Wilson Theodore C
Williams John Martin
Williams Frank B
Wood A B
Whall mrs Mary F
Wright Edward E
Garfield JN B
Giles Geo. W
Goddard Joseph J
Gordon M Lafayette
Graves Stuart P
Grumman sergt T H
uamer ugene h,
Harbangh Miss C
Harrington Robt B
Havens Edwin A
Halt Hpser E
Holman Chas E
Hoi ton James B
Jones mrs Susan F
s?lag of Trace Cettere.
Bailey mrs Isabella E Jones Isaac
Cornell Martin Smith Asa J
Green Robt Williams William
Persons calling for any of the above letters
will please say "Advertised h
JOHN DIBBLE, Postmaster.
Will convey packages to and from Newborn,
within all points of the United States at i
All Orders anil be Promptly and
ARTICLES OF VALUE.
Will be transported carefully and promptly.
The ability and standing of this Company br
years past, are a sufficient guarantee for their
of all business entrusted to their charge.
HARBISONS' BRICK BLOCK,
Pollock St. 3 doors South of
Bank of CosnnservO.
Nctrbem, March 29. 1802 10U65
"ADAMS EXPRESS CO. BUILDING,"
Lnte store of J. W. F. Harrison, has just received
and bow offers for sale, at the lowest possible pri
ees, a Large Sieck of New Go ns, suitable for tbe
wants ef the ,
of tbis department.
Among tbe articles now en hand may few foSnd
Swords and Belts.
Letters and Pigses
Under Shirts and
Boots and Shoes,
Jtou Paper and Envelopes
bite e mixed, Porte Monies,
Wool Gloves, Chevron Binding,
White Berlin Sieves, Gold Lace,
White Cotton " Spars,
Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs,
And many other articles, which wifi bo sold as
cheap as at any store hi Town.
A oaO and inspection will convince buyers that
this is the place fo purchase. G . L. JUDO.
Newborn, Wov. 2. 1802.
WHO WonM think of hnvin Wo ooC,
there are lot. of Water Proof Bg
CAT BAjOEFB treoh and mesne
ISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP
The Copartnership heretofore existing between
mc luwcnsorj anaerthe Firm of CHARLES C
FULLBR.dt CO., is this day dissolved, by ma
tnal consent. The easiness will be oesMiaoed by
Heaery O. Clark.
CHARLES C. FULLER, )
Kewb. x o- f HENRY O. CLARK,
AcwDera, Jan. 29, 1863
HENRY O. CLARK, Sutler ef the 25th Regi.
lment Mass. Vols. Wholesale and retail deal
POLLOCKST. neat door to Adams Express
Office Neither N C
THE HUDSON COUNTY MUTUAL FIRE IN
SURANCE CO.. of Jersey City, K. J.
CAPITA!. 750,000 DOLLARS
This Company win insure property in Newberae
as tno lowest rates consistent with safety to them
seJves and their customers.
jeier oy permission to General Charles A. Hick
man, Capt. James C. Slarht. A. O. M.. Mean. W
C. Hamilton & Co., 8. C. Nelson. E.O.. Messrs. C.
j. 11 o Die at to.
Any communications may be addressed to. ers
personal interview bad with tbe Secretary of tbe
Company at the office of William C. Hamilton dt
Co., corner of South Front and nTulitU w.w
WM. C. HAMILTON eV CO.
BALES, HAMILTON A CO.,
Corner of Sen tb Front nasi middle Sts.
BUM tiiiii)0JL L'
THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE WHOLESALE
HOUSE IN NEWBEBN.
NO OOODI AT BITAIlii
DESIRE to call the attention of the
And Merchants generally, to out
EXTENSIVE STOCK OF GOODS
s&rtftttBsni tbii I'MmPM ji lit Hv-ii i$
Our facilities for supplying this market With
Goods, far surpasses that of any other establish
ment in this section.
Our vessels come direct from New Tork, to this
Port, thereby delivering Goods fresh from market
Wo are constantly receiving large and well se
lected Cargoes of Merchandise, comprising every
thing that could be desired.
Come One 1 Come All 1 1 and examine our
We can and We will offer inducements to tfc
Merchants of Newbern and vicinity.
our Motto is
"A Nimble Penny is better then a slow shilling.
rriftsis BAT OPENKB
And For Sale at i
from NEtr York p rices t
$ Dosen AH Wool Rib Over
50 " Shaker Socks.
90 " Portsmouth Socks
10 Wool Night Caps.
2000 " Paper Collars (all siaer).
500 - do. do. Fancy.
90 Heavy AH Wool Shirts afad Drawers.
- White Lambs Wool " "
12 White Merino (Rib.) " "
50 " Wool Gloves (torn cost).
10 ' & Gauntlets (a ssperb artible.)
10 Busk Gloves (lined).
The above were purchased before tbe advance in
prices, and wifl be sold accordingly.
HENRY O. CLARK,
Pollock t.. next door to Adams Express Office.
Newbern. M. C.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
sxwasBK, jcobth casottsx.
Solicitor f Bounties, Pensions, and otaer
awsiess. the flovanauL will
amend to all business of a kjaharaeter
Office on Broad street, near we
L'eensof this city at they bare e large
WjSSSSriMm BOdTS h .SHOES
DRESS GOODS, TOBACCO,
.PISTOLS, ous Ac.
Which they wiB sell as cheap as any one. Cesaetee
dw of the Booiteeere, oa PtOotA attest.
"Hewborn, Oct. l.ISgL
received at DI
HOYBfLS awe TOW1
Cr.efwi and C
opening at DIBBLE'S.
UTALBY BOOTS of prneeejnettty at
Rally to the Support
Stars & Stripes!
able bodied men wasted o fill
- - - 9k. . nf a.
now being enlisted in tbis county, and whose ff end
Quarters are to be at Newborn. This coeafajvh)
fast filling up. Good pay, good rat iocs, plenty sf
then, and excellent clothing will be famished to
each volunteer. Tbis company wiii be attached to
tbe First Beg. N. C. Vo'uotee-s, and. their field of
operation will be iu tbis and adjoining -Miajdna
among their own friends and neighbors.
Now if your time K enlist in a crack company
(or the protection of your own homes.
Enlistments may be made at tins Head Qnarters
of the company , over tbe Progress Office en Craven
GEO. MILLS JOT,
Lieutenant commanding Co. Qi I
Newbern, Oct. 23, 18(21.
" ' iijip
It is proposed to raise In Craven county 44-vfc
c inity, one or more companies of volunteers, to be
attached to the 1st Beg. N. C. Union Volunteers un
der my command.
The men who are enlisted under this call are In
tended to act as a Home Guard. Their Head
Quarters will be at Newbern, where they will be
equipped and drilled. They will not be rtiifM
from thi county, except at intervals for Battalion
drill; nor will they be called upon to march te any
other part of tbe State, unless upon an occasion of
emergency. Their pay, clothing, rations, equip-
ments and allowances, will be iu all respects similar
to those of other United States volunteers.
The term of enhstmeht will be tor the war.
Those able to bear arms, who can stand aloof
ftom this movement, cannot expect that the Gov
ernment wHl protect those who make no effort te
EDWARD 8. POTTER,
CoL Com'dg. 1st N. C. U. Tok
In accordance with the above call, a recruiting
office has been opened, directly over the oAee of
the Daily Proghess ou Craven Street, Newborn,
where the loyal citizens of North Carolina will be
afforded every facility for enlistment in the above
Lieutenant command log Co. G.
Newborn, Oct. 17, 1862. 17.
O . ItSCIf St CO.,
and dealers in sll kinds of iifait ftdf
BURNING FLUID AND COAL OIL,
99 India Street, Boston.
BELL, FARM CO.,
Middle Street, between Pollock and Broad streets
have just received from New Tork and
Boston a large assortment of
DRY GOODS. BOOTS AND SHOES, FINK
GROCERIES, CROCBTBRT, HARDWARE,
WINES. HATS, STATIONERY. TIM AND WIL
LOW WARE. SEG ARS AND TOBACCO
Among which are Mohairs, Calico, De La lees,
Alpacas, Shawls, Embroideries, Dress Trimmings,
Art. Flowers, table eloths, handkerchiefs, nubias,
hoods, hosiery, gloves, ruches, cottons, sbsetmgs.
homespun shirts, casimeres, eaas, satinets, ana
fancy dry goods, calf, kip and bregan boots nd
shoes, army and ladies' gaiters, buskins, stationary,
of every kind, woolen felt bats, knives and forks,
cutlery, brushes, combs, blacking, baskets, crock
ery . glass aad stone wiwe, lanterns, tobacco and so
rente r f atfarv rrra A J nirua rterftittiorw VkAf towA
fi tat s vvvsy a uoae pyvs; r s,oi J wi Wj
twine, paper, teas, conee, sugars, butter, lard. Sow,
meal, crackers, cheese, soap, paijs, tabs, shoe reas.
cork soles, belts, rubber kbes, benzine, mess' Awn.
ishmg goo s, tin dippers, teapots, pistes, stoeoags
limi nmnkd h-f canned taniffi meet, terke
mutton, chicken, string becos, green peas, peaches
tomatoes jrreen com, WUortMorrieserae berries aad
every kind of fresh ft aits, jetnes, brandy Peseta
syrups, pickles, sardines, Chocolate. Idbffer, pickled
ov trs. almonds aad fcttt. rshrfa. farina aad fine
I groceries of every kind. Rye and bourbon whiskey .
St. Croix and Jamaica rum. Ho! land and old torn-
gin, otard brandy, sherry, Madeira aad claret wmee,
err&c and wine punch, and champagnes ot tho cele
Mated brands Of BeidsJck imperial cabinet, green
seal and eagle brairds. We have a large assert
ment of all tbe above named articles which wo
will sell at low prices. Wholesale and retail, Sign,
of I, Pane.'
DIOLEW WOOD WBABV I !
opposite the Turpentine Distillery,
Front street, where cease me of Wood, will fins' a
good supply constantly oa band, at as cheap raise
as the Marmot affrd .
P. S Please call Defers purchasing Jbr.
THOMAS E. D9VLKT
Newbern, Ian. 4, 186s. !
...... " 1
1 COMMISSION ktEBCHAMT,
78 CoortlAndt Street, Now York
F r tbe sale of Cen. Havel Stores, and aft
southern pc Jr y
Mease Taylor, President Ry Bank, K .
g. c. Nelson, flew ne rn.
Balo. Hamilton &v Co.. Newbern.
A few more
CLOTH INO BOB TBS M4LMO at
SC. mtson, Bvtaler ta
NAVAL STORES, COTTON. ETC.
Brinton't old Warekinw, on the Dot rear ti Gmo
IB SO 17 WAST what no oee else has get ge
to DIBBLES- nor 17
LOTS OS UOOB TnTaeSJSJW new eeem at
DTROLSS. aov ft
fWWWtSmmm W snlioe1 nt
KJ DIBBLES. nor 17
OVBSCBBO BOTS, tbe
Best if. the market, at 3B