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.AJNX TJIIOIS", NOW .AJNX FOREVER, ONE JSJST INSEPAKABLE.'?-Daniel "Webster.
RALEIGH, N. C.v THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1866.
WW.HOLI)EN. J. W. HOLDEN.
W. W. HOLDEN & SOX,
Editors of the Standard, and authorized publishers
of the Laics of the United States.
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To those who get up clubs of five or more sub
scribers one copy, gratis, will be furnished.
Subscribers who were cut off from us during the
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piration of the subscription.
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Court advertisements will be charged 25 per
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Special Notices charged 50 per cent higher
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For advertisements inserted irregularly, 25 per
cent higher than usual rates will be charged.
No paper in the South has advertising facilities
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Letters must be addressed to
W. W. HOLDEN & SON,
Raleigh, N. C.
ONLY AT THE
IN PACT EVERT KIND OP
JOB PRINTING IS EXECUTED
GOLD AND SDLVER BRONZES,
A Seleet Stock of the Best Material for Printing
At the STANDARD OFFICE.
Tlie 13 est Printing-,
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EXECUTED ON THE SHORTEST NOTICE,
CALL AND SEE SAMPLES OF WORK,
LEARN OUR PRICES.
T WHITAKER'S NEW STORE,
A Sugar, B Sugar, C Sugar.
Rio Coffee, Laguira Coffee, Java Coffee.
Oolong Tea, Gunpowder Tea, Hyson Tea.
English Dairy Cheese, Goshen Cheese.
Firkin Butter, in 15, 2.1 and 40 lb. packages.
Countay Butter, (fresh) constantly on hand.
Bacon, Lard, Meal, Flour, Pepper.
Cloves, Allspice, Ginger, Vinegar, &c.
TTENTION EVERBODY I
HAVING DETERMINED TO CLOSE OUR
business in Raleigh, we offer our entire stock of
poods at a small advance on 1 resent New York
Merchants wanting to assort up will find our
Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hats and
To parties wanting to engage In the business
we will offer them a bargain that will pay tiiem.
We buy and sell exclusively for cash, i
Parties wanting credit need not apply.
If you want to buy goods cheap give Maxon
& Strong a calL
We will warrant all goods as represented.
MAXON & STRONG.
Raleigh, N. C, March 24. 3 tf.
Candy, Nnts, Oranges, Apples, Figs,
Prunes, Raising, Dates, Cocoa Nuts, &c,
For sale at
E. A. WHITAKER'S.
As the subject of the crops in Southern
States ia a very important one at present, we
give our readers all reliable testimony regard
ing it that comes into our possession. A
friend, who is a very practical and observant
gentleman, has just returned to this city from
a business trip to the North, coming by short
stages on the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road from Columbus, Ky. This routeled him
through the most fertile sections of the States
of Tennessee and Mississippi, and a smill
portion of Kentucky and Alabama, and our
informant says he has never seen better evi
dences that a full crop would be made than
were everywhere observable. There seemed
to be no lack of labor, and both black and
white field hands were at work with vigor
and cheerfulness. After the reports that he
had heard, he could but be astonished at these
cheering signs of social reorganization and
Our friend was impressd with the same
fact that has been so frequently mentioned
of late in the Southern agricultural maga
zines, viz : That a majority of the planters are
devoting their energies and little capital left
theui by tho war, to the almost exclusive cul
tivation of cotton,' thus neglecting to raise
corn, hogs and other plantation supplies.
We hope that no evil will result from this
policy, as many writers on this subject an
ticipate; but if by any sad mischance the cot
ton crop should again fail, our planters would
be left without any means of procuring sub
sistence for their laborers or stock. It is
not too late, however, to attend to this mat
The reports which reach us respecting, the
crops in Texas are very encouraging, and a
contemporary learns that a new source of
revenue is developing itself there, the people
of the Lone Star State having "struck ile."
The springs of petroleum are situated on the
Angelina and Noches rivers, in several of the
c ounties of Eastern Texas. They are said
to flow freely, and the oil is very pure. Nor
thern capitalists have purchased large tracts
of the land. jY: O. True Delta, loth
A Wonderful Race. A Nation of Pig
The London Times, ot Jan. 16, publishes
the following letter form Dr. Du Chailu, the
great traveler, giving an interesting account
of his discovery of a nation of pigmies in the
interior of Africa :
Sir As I find the report of what Mr. J.
Crawford said in reference to the small and
peculiar tribe of natives which I met with in
the mountains of western equatorial Africa,
between one and two degrees south latitude,
and abont 12 degrees east longitude, has oc
casioned skepticism, I now copy from my
original note-book, which I have shown to
Sir Richard Murchison, the following details.
I further understand from him that Mr. Craw
ford had no intention of disparaging the ac
curacy of my description but simply wished
to have such an explanation as I now offer.
These little people, termed Obongo, may
be considered the gipsies ot the region. They
are of migratory habits, and change their
temporary shelter under the trees from one
place to another. They gain their livelihood
by trapping game, which they exchange with
the settled villages for food, and like some
European gipsipes if this method fail, they
steal and decamp. While the inhabitants
of this mountain region are ligh ter in color
than those of the seashore, these Obongo are
still less dark. They have only short tufts
of hair upon their heads, and are thus stri
kingly dir'inguished from the settled inhabi
tants, i-ho wear large turrets of hair upon
their heads. They have a wild, anxious and
timorous expression in their eyes, and all
though I gave many beads to entice some of
them to remain, and was brought to them
stealthily by the natives, all the men except
a young adult disappeared, leaving a few
women behind. It would appear that my
visit alarmed them, for although I stayed a
week in the adjacent village, the. Obongo
were no more to be heard of.
The following are the measurments I was
enabled to make: The only male adult meas
ured four feet six inches, but as one of
the women reached live feet and one-quar
ter inch, (she being considered extraordinary
tall ) I have no doubt that some of the men
are equally as tall and some perhaps, taller.
1 lie other women 1 measured had the tol
lowing heights : Four feet eight inches, four
feet seven inches, and the smallest four feet
and one-quarter inch. I thought, after look
ing over the whole group of adult women,
that their average height was from four feet
five inches to four feet six inches. The smal
lest woman had the largest head, viz: One
foot ten and one fifth inches in circumference ;
the smallest was one foot nine inches round.
In the volume which I propose to publish,
more details respecting thelittle people, with
a short vocabulary of their language will be
The Extraordinary Speech of Robert
Emmet An Historical Episode.
In these times of Irish agitation and rev
olution, there is frequent reference made to
young Robert Emmet, andtois patriotic senti
ment not to write his epitaph until the free
dom of his native land was secured. The
speech which has immortalized his name is
not easily accessible, and is found in but few
books of limited circulation.
When we consider the youth of Emmet
he being but twenty-two years of age and
the circumstances under which it was deliv
ered, in reply to the questionjof the Court why
sentence of death should not be pronounced
upon him it i3 a specimen of eloquence that
has rarely been equalled and certainly never
It was delivered in 1802, before the Court of
which Lord Norbury was the Judge, aftei
an abortive elfort at insurrection upon the
part of the Irish. No speech was ever made
nothing was ever done that has fired the hearts
of Irishmen more than the reading of this
extraordinary production of their greatest
martyr. The British Govenment could have
afforded better to have had him lived a
thosuand years than to have executed him
after the delivery of this speech. It is a most
capital illustration of the impolicy of capital
executions for political offenses.
The youth of Emmet and his inexperience
rendered him a most proper object for Gov
ernment clemency, if it had taken reason
and common sense as a guide, instead of
blind passion and prejudice.
His brother, Thomas Addis Emmet, came
to this country, and was one of the most
eloquent members of the New York bar.
Governor Humphreys, of Mississippi, who
was pardoned, but ought not to have been,
for the express purpose of qualifying him for
the position of governor of Mississippi,has
done what im him lies, ever since his access
ion to office, to keep alive the feeling of hos
tility to the Government. He is now en
gaged in promoting a movement for the col
lection and preservation of the records of the
Confederate army a perfectly harmless and
even proper work in itself, provided it be
done in a pjoper spirit ; but when he callsfor
the preservation of documents or " details of
robberies, conflagration and vandalism," "to
be transmitted to posterity in vindication of
the truth of history and the rectitude of our
(the Confederate) cause," and all this is in a
letter signed by him as governor and dated
from the "executive office," he is guilty of
abusing his office, and abusing the confidence
which has enabled him to fill it. Men like
Humphreys, who were leaders of the rebell
ion, ought to have been left in the back
ground for many a year to come ; and what
ever plan of reconstruction be now adopted,
we have no hesitation in saying that Mr. John
son's qualifying him for the governorship was
a great mistake. The letter before us is an
insult to the Government, an insult to our
army, an insult to the loyal men of the
north ; and to ask us to believe that Mississ
ippi or any other State lately in rebellion can
be really and truly restored to the Union un
der the auspices and direction of men like
Humphreys, is an insult to the common sense
of those who shed their blood and spent their
money in trying to rob him of his powers of
mischief. We are in favor of magnanimity,
of oblivion, of conciliation, of forbearance, of
everything that can in reason be demanded
of us ; but we are not in favor of putting reti
els into high office to pass their leisure hours
in keeping alive the spirit of rebellion.
CALE OF DEPRECIATION!
The followinsr Act, in relation to the scaling of
Confederate Currency, from the time of its first
issue to the end of the war, passed at the recent
session of the General Assembly : ,
A BILL TO BE ENTITLED AN ACT TO
ESTABLISH A SCALE OF DEPRECIATION
OK CONFEDERATE CURRENCY".
AViiekeas, By an ordinance of the Convention,
entitled "An ordinance declaring what laws and
ordinances arc in force, and for other purposes,"
ratified on the 18th day of October, A. D., 1865,
it is made the duty of the General Assembly to
provide a scale of depreciation of the Confederate
Currency from the time of its first issue to the
end of the war; and it is further therein declared
that "all executory contracts, solvable in money,
whether under seal or not, made after the depre
ciation of said currency before the 1st of May,
1865, and untitled (except ollicial bonds and penal
bonds payable to the State) shall be deemed to
have been made with the understanding that they
were solvable in money of the said currency,"
subject, nevertheless, to evidence of different in
tent of the parties to the contract; therefore.
Be it enacted by" the General Assembly of the State
of Xbrth-Carolina, and it ix liereby enacted by the
authority of the mine. That the following scale of
depreciation be and the same is hereby adopted
and established as the measure of value of one
gold dollar in Confederate currency, for each
month, and the fractional parts of the month of
December, 1861, from the 1st day ot November,
1861, to the 1st day of May, 1865, to-wit:
Scale of depreciation of Confederate currency, the
gold dollar being the unit and measure of value,
from Jiorembcr 1st, 1861, to May 1st, 18oo :
.... $1 20
.... 1 110
$21 00 $50 00
21 00 50 00
23 00 CO 00
20 00 100 00
December 1st to 10th inclusive,
10th to 20th,
". 1st to 31st,
And, irhereax. Many grave and difficult disputes
may arise between executors, administrators,
guardians and trustees, and their leiratees. distri
butees, wards and cextuyxque trust, in the settle
ment ol their accounts auu trust, arising from the
depreciation of Confederate currency. State trea
sury notes and bank notes, incident to and grow
ing out of the late war; and that lawsuits and
expensive litigation may be obviated.
lie it further enacted. That in nit such cases, the
parties are herein- empowered to form a full and
perfect statement of the case on both sides, which
case shall be committed to the determination of
one of the Judges of the Superior Courts, chosen
by the parties, who is hereby authorized to con
sider and determine the same, aecordiugto equity
and eood conscience : Provided, hoinetvr. That no
part of this section shall be construed to estop or
Hinder any person from proceeding in the usual
course of law, if he shall deem the same necessary.
A true copy. J. A. ENGELHARD,
Clerk of Senate.
""HE STAMP ACT.
ONE OF TTIE TAX LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES.
Acknowledgment of deeds, Exempt
Affidavit, 5 cts.
(iu suit or legal proceedings,) Exempt
Agreement or Appraisement, for each
sheet, or piece of paper, on which the
same is written, 5 cts.
Assignment or Transfers, of mortgage,
lease or policy of insurance, the same
duty as on the original instrument of
patent right, 5 cts.
Bank Checks, Drafts or Orders, &c, at
eight, or on demand, 2 cts.
Bills of Exchange ; Inland drafts or order
payable otherwise than at sight or on
demand, and any promisory note what
ever, payable on demand or at a time
designated except bank notes issued
for circulation, and checks made and
intended lo be, and which shall be,
forthwith presented for payment for a
sum not exceeding $100, j 5 cts.
For every additional $100 or fractional
part thereof, 5 cts.
Bills of Lading vessels for the ports of the
United States or British North America, Exempt
On receipt of goods on anyf reign ports,10 cts.
Bills of Sale of any vessel, or part there
of, when the cousidcrrtion does not ex
ceed $500. 50 cts.
Exceeding $500 and not exceeding $1,000, $1 00
Exceeding one thousand dollars for each
five hundred dollars fractional part
thereof, 50 cts.
Of personal property, other than ship or
vessel 'Bond personal, for payment of
money see mortgage. Official, $1 00
For indemnifying any person for the pay
ment of any slim of money, where the
money ultimately recoverable there
upon is one thousand dollars or less, 50 cts.
Where the money recoverable exceeds
one thousand dollars for every addi
tional one thousand dollars, or fraction
al part thereof, 50 cts.
Bonds, county, city and town bonds, rail
roads and other corporation bonds and
script, are subject to stampduty. See
mortgage. Of any description, other
than such as are required in legal pro
ceedings, and such as are not otherwise
charged in this schedule, 25 cts.
Certificates ot deposit iu bank, sum not
exceeding one hundred dollars, 2 cts.
Of deposit in bank, sum exceeding one
hundred dollars, 5 cts.
Of stock in an incorporated company, 25 cts.
General, 5 cts.
Of a qualification of a Justice of the Peace,
Commissioner of deeds or Notary
public, 5 cts.
Of search of records, 5 cts.
That certain papers are on file, 5 cts.
That certain papers cannot be found, 5 cts.
Of redemption of land sold for taxes, 5 cts.
Of birth, marriage and death, 5 cts.
Of qualifications of school teachers, 5 cts.
Of profits of an incorporated company,
for a sum not less than ten dollars and
not exceeding fifty dollars, 10 cts.
Exceeding fifty dollars and not exceeding
one thousand dollars, 25 cts.
Exceeding one thousand dollars, for every
additional one thousand, or fractional
part thereof, 25 cts.
Of damage or otherwise, and all others
certificates or documents issued by any
port warden, marine surveyor, or other .. .,
person acting as such, 25 cts.
Certified Transcript of judgments, satis
faction ot judgments and of all papers
recorded or on file, 5 cts.
Cheek Draft or Order for the payment of
- any sum of money exceeding $10,
. drawn upon any person or other than a
bank, banker or trust company, at sight
or on demand, 2 cts.
Contract See Agreement Brokers, 10 cts.
Conveyance deed, Instrument of writing,
whereby lands, tenements, or- other
reality sold shall be conveyed, the ac
tual value which does not exceed $500, 50 cts.
Exceeding $500, and not exceeding $1,000, fl 00
For every "additional five hundred dollars,
or fractional part thereof, in excess of
one thousand dollars, 50 cts. -
Entry of any goods, wares or merchandize
atany custom house, not exceedingoue
hundred dollars in value, 25 cts.
Exceeding one hundred dollars and not
exceeding five hundred dollars in valne,50 cts.
Exceeding five hundred dollars in value, $1 00
For the withdrawal of any goods or mer
chandize from bonded warehouse, 50 cts.
Guager's return if for quantity not ex
ceeding five hundred gal. gross, 10 cts.
Exceeding 500 gallons, 25 cts.
Power of Attorney to sell or transfer
stock, or collect dividends thereon, 25 cts.
To vote at an election if an incorporated
company, 10 cts.
To receive or collect rents, 25 cts.
To sell, or convev, or rent, or lease real
estate, " ?1 00
For any other purpose, 50 cts.
Probate of will or letters of administra
tion, where the value of both real and
personal estate does not exceed $2,000, $1 00
For every additional $:i,000 or fractional
part thereof, in excess of $2,000, 50 cts.
Bonds of executor, administrators, guar
dians and trustees, are e.ich subjected
to a stamp duty of $1 00
Protest upon bill note, cheek or draft 25 cts.
Promisory Note, (See Bills of Exchange,
inland,) Renewal of, subject to same
duty as an original note.
Receipt for the payment of any sum of
money, or debt due, exceeding twenty
dollars, or for the delivery of any pro
perty. 2 cts.
Trust Deed made to secure a debt to be
stamped as a mortgage conveying estate
to uses, to be stamped as conveyance.
Warehouse Receipt for any goods, wares
or merchandise not otherwise provided
for, deposited or stored in any public
or private warehouse not exceeding
five hundred dollars in value, 10 cts.
Exceeding five hundred and not exceed
ing one thousand dollars, 20 cts.
Exceeding 1,000 dollars, for every addi
tional 1,000 dollars or fractional part
thereof, in excess of $1,000, 10 cts.
For any goods, etc., not otherwise provi
ded for,stored ordeposited inany public
or private warehouse or yard, 25 cts.
Writs or Legal Documents", writ or other
legal process, by which any suit is com
menced in any court of record, either
of law or equity, 50 cts.
Writ or original process issued by a court
not of record, where the amount claim
ed is 100 dollars or over, 50 cts.
Upon every confession of judgment or
cognovit for 100 dollars or over, except
. in cases where the tax for a writ has
been paid, 50 cts.
Writ or other process, appeals from jus
tices courts, or other courts of inferior
jurisdiction, lo a court of record, 50 cts.
Warrants of distress, when the amount of
rent claimed docs not exceed 100 dol
lars, 25 cts.
When the amount exceeds 100 dollars, 50 cts.
Insurance, Marine, inland and Fire.
Where the consideration paid for the
insurance, in cash, premium notes, or
both, does not exceed 10 dollars, 10 cts.
Exceeding ten dollars, and not exceeding
fifty, 50 cts.
Insurance. Life, when the amount insured
does not exceed 1,000 dollars, 25 els.
Exceeding 1.000 and not exceeding 5,000
dollars, 50 cts.
Exceeding 5,000 dollars, $1 00
Lease or lease of lauds Vr tenements
where the rents does not exceed 300 per
annum, 50 cts.
Exceeding S00 dollars, for each addition
al 200dollars, or fractional part thereof,
in excess of 300 dollars, 50 cts.
Perpetual, subject to stamp duty as a
Clause ot guaranty of payment of rent
incorporated or indorsed, five cents ad
ditional. Measurers' Return, if for quantity not ex
ceeding 1,000 bushels-, 10 cts.
Exceeding 1,000 bushels, 25 cts.
Mortgage, trust deed, bill of sales, or
personal bond for the payment of money
exceeding 100 aud not exceeding 500
dollars, 50 cts.
Exceeding 500 dollars for every addition
al 500, or fractional part thereof, in ex
cess of 500. 50 cts.
Pawner's Checks, 5 cts.
Passage Ticket from the United States to
any foreign port, costing not more than
35 dollars, 50 cts.
Costing more than 35, and not exceeding
50, 1 00
For every additional fifty or fractional
part thereof, in excess of 50 dollars, 1 00
Revenue Stamps may be used indiscriminately
upon any of the matters or things enumerated in
schedule B, except proprietary and playing card
stamps, for which a special use has been provided.
Postage stamps cannot be used in payment of
the duty chargeable on instruments.
It is the duty of the maker of an instrument to
affix and cancel the stamp thereon. If he neglects
to do so, the party for whom it is made, may
stamp it before it is used; and if used after the
30th of July, 1804, and used without a stamp, it
cannot afterwards be effectually stamped. Any
failure upon the part of the maker of an instru
ment to appropriately stamp it, renders him lia
ble to a penalty of two hundred dollars.
Suits are commenced in many States by other
process than writ, viz: summons, warrants, pub
lication, petition, &c., in which case these, as the
original process, severally require stamps.
Writs of scira facias are subject to stamp duty
as original processes.
Tiie jur.it of an affidavit, taken before a Justice
of the Peace, Notary Public, or other otlicei duly
authorized to take affidavits, is held to be a cer
tificate, and is subject to a stamp duty of five
cents, except when taken in suits ot" legal proceed
ings. Certificates of loan in which there shall appear
any printed or written evidence of an amount of
money to be paid on demand or at any time de
signated, are subject to stamp duty as Promisory
The assignment of a mortgage is subject to the
same duty as that imposed lipou the original in
strument; that is to say for every sum of five
hundred dollars, or any fractional part thereof, of
the amount secured by the mortgage, at time of
its assignment there must be affixed a stamp or
stamps, denoting a duty of five cents.
When two or more persons join in the execution
of an instrument, the stamps to which this instru
ment is liable under the law, may be affixed and
cancelled by one of the parties.
In conveyances of real estate, the law provides
that the stamp affixed must answer to the value
of the estate on interest conveyed.
No stamp is required on any warrant of attor
ney accompanying a bond or note, when such
bond or note has affixed thereto the stamp or
stamps denoting the duty required, and whenever
any bond or note is secured by mortgage, but one
stamp duty is required on such papers, such
stamp duty being the highest rates required for
such instruments, or either of them. In such a
case a note or memorandum of the value or de
nomination of the stamp affixed should be made
upon the margin or in the acknowledgement of
me instrument wnicn 13 not 6tampca.
JLANKS FOR SALE.
WE nAVE JUST HAD PRINTED VARIOUS
Blank forms for coses in the Superior courts as fol
Indict mennt for Larceny,
.uo Misdemeanor Altering Mariss.
Do do Unlawful Fences.
Do do Fornication ai d Adultery
Do do Assault and Battery.
Do lo Disorderly House.
Do do Unlawful Retailing.
Eo ' do Forcible Entry.
Do do Affray.
Price of the above blanks $1 per quire.
These, with various otiier Blanks, such as Land
Deeds, Marriage License Bonds, and Indentures,
are gotten up in superior style, with appropri
ate blank endorsements on back, and printed on
f;ood paper. They will be sold on reasonable
erms for cash.
Any Blanks, not on hand, will be printed to or
der at the shortest notice, at the
FIRST REGULAR SESSION, CONVENED MONDAY,
DECEMBER 4TH, 1865.
LAFAYETTE S. FOSTER, Norwich, Conn.,
T President Officio.
JOHN W. FORNEY, of Pennsylvania, Clerk.
Republicans (in Roman ;) Democrats (id italics.)
The figures before each Senator's name denote the
year in which bis term expires. Tue members
from the Southern States are not classified.
Total number of States, 36. Total number of
Senators when the Senate is full, 72.
1871 George S. Houston, .
ISC7 Lewis E. Parsons, .
1871 E. Baxter, .
1867 William D. Snow, .
18C9 John Conness, Placerville.
1867 James A. McDougall, San Francisco.
1309 James Dixon, Hartford.
1867 Lafayette S. Foster, Norwich.
1869 George Beade Riddle, Wilmintrton.
1871 Willard Saulsbury, Georgetown.
IS71 A. n. Stephens, .
1867 11. V. Johnsou, .
1867 Lyman Trumbull, Alton.
1871 Rieiiard Yates, Quincy.
1SG7 Henry S. Lane, Cm wfords ville.
18J9 Thomas A. Hendricks, Indianapolis.
1871 James W. Grimes, Burlington.
1807 Samuel C. Pomeroy, Atchison.
1865 James H. Lane, Lawrence.
1SG7 Garret Davis, Paris.
1871 James Guthrie, Louisville.
1871 1 Jiandall Hunt, New Orleans.
1807 1 Henry Buyce, Alexandria.
1809 Lot M. Morrill, Augusta.
1871 William P. Fesscndeu, Portland.
1S69 Charles Sumner, Boston.
1671 Heury Wilson, Natick.
1869 Revcrdy Johnson, Baltimore.
1867 John A. J. Crcswcil, Elkton.
1869 Zachariah Chandler. Detroit.
1871 Jocob M. Howard, Detroit.
1869 Alexander Ramsey, St. Panl.
1871 Dauiel S. Norton," Mankato.
I860 "William L. Sharkey, Jackson.
1871 James L. Alcorn, .
1867 B. Gr.itz Brown, St. Louis.
186'J John B. Henderson, Louisiana.
1871 James W. Nvc, Virginia City.
1869 William M. Stewart, .
1857 Dauiel Clark, Manchester.
1871 Aaron li. Cragin, Lebanon.
1867 Ira Harris, Albany.
186i Edwiu D. Morgan", New York.
1869 William Wright, Newark.
18V1 John 1'. Stockton, Trentou.
1867 John Pool, Windsor.
18T1 Wiu. A. Graham, Hillsboro'.
1807 John Sherman, Mansfield.
I860 Benjamin F. Wade, Jefferson.
1S67 James W. Xesmith, S.dem.
1871 George U. Williams.
PE N N S VI. V A N I A.
1867 Edgar Cowan, Grcensburg.
1809 Charles B. Uuckaieic, Blooinsburg.
. RIIODC ISLAND.
1809 William Sprague, Providence.
1871 Henri- B. Aninony, Providence.
1867 John L. Manning, .
1871 Benjamin F. Perry, Greenville.
1809 David T. Patter, .
1871 J. S. Fowler, .
1867 Luke P. Poland, St. Johnsbrry.
1868 Solomon Foot, Rutland.
1867 John C. Underwood, .
1871 Joseph Segir, .
1S09 Peter G. Van Winkle, Purkusburg.
1871 Waituiau T. Wiiiey, Morganton.
1807 Timothy O. Howe, Green Bay.
1869 James it. Doo'iitie, Racine.
House of Representatives.
SCHUYLER COLFAX, South Beud, Ind.,
EDWARD McPIIERSON, Gettysburg, Pa.,
C. C. Langdon, . Joseph W. Taylor, .
Geo. C. Freeman, . J. M. Sheid, .
Cullen A. Battle, . T. J. Jackson, .
W. Byers, . J. M. Johnson, .
Lorenzo Gibson, .
Donald C. McRuer, Sau Win. Higby, Calaveras.
Francisco. John Biuwell, Chieo.
Henry C. Deming, Hart-Angus. Brandagee, New
Samuel L. Warner, Mid-John II. Hubbard, Litch-
John A. Nicholson, Dover.
Ferdinand McLcod, .
Solomon Cohen, . E. G. Cabanniss, .
Phillip Cook, . J. D. Matthews, .
Hugh Buchanan, Colum- J. H. Christy, Athens,
bus. W. T. Wofford.
John Wentworth, Chi S. M. Cullom, Spring
John F. Farnsworth, St. Lewis W. Boss, Lewis
Elihu B. Washburnc, Anthony Thornton, Shel
Adger C. Harding, Mon- Samuel S. Jfarshall, JIc
E. C. Ingersoll, Peoria. Jehu Baker, Alton.
B. C. Cook, Ottawa. Andrew J. Kuykendall,
Henry P. H. Broniwell, Vienna.
S. W. Moullon, at large) Shelbyvillc.
William E. Xiblack, Viu- Daniel W. Vorhees, Terre
JJichael C. Kerr, New Godlove S. Orth, Lafay
Ralph Hill, Columbus. Schuyler Colfax, South
J. H. Furquhar, Brook- Bend.
ville. Jos. H. Defrees, Goshen.
George W. Julian, Cen- Thomas N. Stillwell,
Ebenezer Dumont, Indi
James F. Wilson, Fair- John A. Kasson, Des
Hiram Price, Davenport. Asahel W. Hubbard,
W. B. Allison, Dubuque. Sioux City.
JosiahB. Grinnell, Grin-
Sidney Clarke, Lawrence.
Lawrence S. Trimble, Lovel H. Rousseau, Lou
Burwcll C. Rivier, Hop- Green Clay Smith, Cov
Henry Grider, Bowling G. S". Siianklin, Nicholas
Aaron Harding, Greens- W. II. Randall, London,
burg. Samuel McKee, Mount
Louis St. Martin, . John E. King, .
Jacob Barker, N. Orleans John S. Youug1, .
Robert C. Wicklifle, .-
John Lynch, Portland. .John H. Rice, Foxcroft.
Sidney Perhain, Paris. Fred. A Pike, Calais.
Jas. G. Blaine, Augusta.
Hiram JtfcCullough, Elk- Francis Thomas, Frank
John L. Thomas, Jr., Benjamin O. Harris,
Chas. E. Phelps, Balti
Thomas D. Elliot, iiew Geo. S. Boutwell, Groton
Bedford. John D. Baldwin, Wor-
Oakes Ames, N. Easton. cester.
Alex. H. Rice, Boston. William B. Washburn,
Sam. Hooper, Boston. Greenfield.
John B. Allev, Lvnn. H. L. Dawes, Pittsfleld.
Nathaniel P. Banks, Waltham.
Fernando C. Beaman, Rowland E. Trowbridge,
Chas. Upson, Coldwater. John F. Driggs, East
J. W. Longyear, Lansing Saginaw.
Tiios. W." Ferry, Graud Haven.
William Windom, Win- Ignatius Donnelly, Hast
John nogan, St. Louis. Jos. W. McClurg, Linn.
II. T. Bio', St. Louis. Robert T. Vau Horn,
Tti. E. Noell, Pcrryville. Kansas City.
Juo li. Kelso, Springfield
Arthur E. Reynolds, . A. M. West, Jackson. -Richard
A. 1'insoii, . E. G. Peyton, . .
James T. Harrison, .
Gilman Marston, Exeter. James W. Patterson,
Ed. li. Roiiins, Concord. Hanover.
John F. Starr, CamJeu. Aitdreie J. Bogcrs, New
William A. Newell, Al- ton.
leniown. Edicin B. V. Wright,
Charles SUgreave, Phil- Hudson City.
Stepten Tuber, Roslyn. C'ai. T. Ilnlburd, Brasher
Taunts O. Jjergcn, New Falls.
Utreeiit. James M. Marvin, Sara-
Jas. Humphrey, Brook- toga Springs.
lyp. Demas iiuuburd, Jr.,
Jlorgan Jones, N. York. Smyrna.
JS'eUun Taylor, N. York. Addioou H. Laflin, Her
II. J. Raymond, N.York. kimer.
John V. ChuiJer, New R. Conklinir, Utica.
York. Sidney T. lloiiacs, Mor-
Jawex Brooks, N. York. risvillc.
William A. Darling, N. Thomas T. Davis, Syra-
York. " cuse.
William Radford, Yonk- Theodore M. Poiuery,
C. H. Wlnjhld, Goshen. Daniel Morris, Penn Yan.
J. H. Keicaaiii, Dover. Giies W. Hotchkiss,Bing
L'Uirin JV. Jlu'Mil, Cox- hampton.
saekie. Ham. Ward, Belmont.
C. C.M-lyear, Schoharie. Ros. Hart, Rochester.
J. A. Griswold, Troy. B. Van Horn, Newfanc.
Kubcil S. iiale, Eliza- J. 21. Humphrey, Buualo.
bctutown. Henry Van Aeruam,
Jesse R. Stubbs, Wil- Bedford Brown, Yancey
C. C. Clark, Newbern. S. H. Walkup, Monroe.
T. C. Fuiler,Fayettovilfe.A. H. Jones, Ilenderson
Josiaii Turner, Orange. ville.
Delos R. Ashley, Virginia City.
Ber.j. Eggleslon, Cinciu- J. M. Ashley, Toledo.
nati. Hez. S. Bundy, Reed's
Rutherford B. Hayes, Mills.
Cincinnati. Wm. B. Pinrk, Somerset.
Robert C. fcSciienek, Daj-- Columbus Delona, Mt.
Wiiliam" Lawrence, Bel- M. Walker, Wooster.
Monte. T. A. Plants, Pomeroy.
Francis C. Le Blond, J. A. Bingham, Cadiz.
Cci'.na. Ephraim R. Eckley, Car-
K. W. Clarke, Batavia. rolton.
Samuel Shellabarger, Ruf. P. Spalding, Cleve-
James R. Hubbell, Dela-J. A. Garfield, Hiram.
Ralph P. Buekland, Fre
James n. D. Henderson, Eugene City.
Samuel J. Randall, Piiil- A. J. Glossbrenner, York.
Charics O'Neill, Phila.. Abraham A. Barker, Eb
Leonard Mvers, Phila. ensburg.
Wm. D. KJlley, Phila. Step. F. Wilson, Wclls
M. Rus. Timvcr, Chest- boro'.
nut Hill, Phila. Glenn W. Scofield, War-
Bt ujamin M. Botje.r, Nor- ren.
ristown. Chas. V. Culver, Frank-
J. M. Broomall, Media. I'm.
Sydenham B. Ancona, Jno. L. Dawson, Browns-
Thad Stevens, Lancaster. Jas. K. Moorhcad, Pitts
Jfyrr St rouse, Pottsville. borgh.
J'niJlip Johnson, Easton. Thomas Williams, Pitts
Charles Dettiuon, Wilkes- burgh.
burn-. Geo. V. Lawrence, Mo-
Ulys. Mereur, Towanda. nongahcla City.
G.F. Miller, Lewisburg.
Thos. A. Jenckcs, Provi-Nathan F. Dixon, Wcs
Jno. D. Kennedy, . Samuel McGowan, .
Wiliiam Aiken, . James Farrow, .
Nath. G. Taylor, . Wm. B. Campbell, Nash-
Horace Mayuard, Knox- ville.
vine. . .i. jvrneii,
Wm. B. Stokes, Smith- I. R. Hawkins, .
ville. J. W. Leftwitch, Mem
Edward Cooper, . phis.
Fred. E. Woodbridge, Portus Baxter, Derby
V enrenncs. L.ine.
Justin S. Morrill, Straf-
W. II. B. Custis.
-. A. II. II. Stuart, Staun-
L. II. Chandler. Norfolk, ton.
B. Johnson Barbour, . Robert Y. Conrad, Win-
Robert Ridgewav, Rich- Chester.
mond. uamei 11. nocure, jjioni-
Beverly A. Davis, Dan- gomery.
Halbert E. Paine, Mil- Chnrlex A. Elridge, Fond
wankie. tin Lac.
IthamarC. Sloan, James-Philetus Sawyer, Osh-
Amasa Cobb, Mineral Walder D. Mclndoe,
WEST VIRGIN A.
Chester D. Hubbard, K. V. Whaley, Point
George R. Latham, Graf
Delegates from the Territories.
New Mexico. J. Francisco Chaves, Santa Fe.
UTAn. William H. Hooper, Salt Lake City.
Washington. Arthur A. Denny, Seattle.
Nebraska. Phineas W. Hitchcock, Omaha.
Color vdo. Allen A. Bradford, Denver.
Dakota. Walter A. Burleigh, Yancton.
Arizona. John N. Goodwin, Preseott.
Idaho. E. D. Hoi brook Idaho City.
Montana. Samttcl McLean, Bannock City.
CASHART, WIIITFOUO & CO.,
MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
HE A D Y- MADE CL 0 THIXG,
American Express Riiildings, Nos. S5tS7,
59 ami CI, Hudson Street,'
NearDuahe, NEW YORK.
T. F. Cawtiart, Henry Siiafer,
Wm. II. Wuitford, J. B. Van Wagenen,
A. T. Hamilton.
OfTlce of Payau Carhart in liquidation,
nov i eod6m9
An excellent Barn and Stables, In Raleigh.
Apply at STANDARD OFFICE.
February 28, I860. tf
OR RENT I
A Large Front Room over our store.
KELLOGG, WHEELER & CO.
February 15, 1866 tf.
DWELLING HOUSE FOR RENT.
ApdIv to B. P. WILLIAMSON rn
Fctiuaij 27, 1866. tf.
In the Eastern part of this Citv. a two storv
House, containing 4 large rooms and a cellar.
Also, a nice Brick Building, with 2 rooms, a
Kitchen containing 3 rooms, a Smoke House,
Stable, and a Well on the lot, besides a Garden
containing acre of ground.
The above buildings are verv pleasantly situa
cd. Apply at Ph. THIEM'S Store the Tern
pie of Fancy. dcc21 tf
JLJORSES STOLEN !
STOLEN FROM MY STABLE, ON SATUR
day night last, a Horse and a Mare, described as
follows : The Horse is a light bay, bind feet white,
lore feet dark, and set out awkwardly; shod on
lore feet. The Alare is dark roan, white face, with
a black spot in centre of her face, white feet, hea
vy set, streaked just above the tail, and shod on
A fair reward will be given for any information
that will enable me to recover these animals.
14 miles southeast of Raleigh
march 27 4 t f.
IUREAU OF RELIEF.
(To relieve Clerical distress, especially in the
Uiider t he advice oi'Bishops Talbot, Atkinson and
Lay. Address contributions of any sort, and ap
plications, to the Rev. W. E. Doauc, Secretary,
Hartford, Comii client. nov 11 177 tf 10
QANDY BY THE WHOLESALE,
Febrnary 26, 1300. 2m. FENDT
1 Baskets Champagne, (a Superior Ar
For sale at E. A. WHITAKER'S.
February 15, 18G6 tf
Hi-XiiIV GOODS Z !
Kellogg, Wheeler & Co.,
TTTOULD RESPECTFULLY CALL ATTEN
V V tiou to their new slock of
Spdiig and Summer Dress Goods.
Ladies Trimmed Hats.
Bonnets, Shawls, Balmorals. .
Hoop Skirts, White Goods.
Boots, Shoes and Hats.
Jeans, Tweeds and Satinets.
Sugar, Coffee and Tea.
Bonrbon Whiskey, French Brandy
and Holland Gin.
Raleigh, N. C. March 20, 1866 1 tf.
ATTRACTIVE SPRING STOCK,
FOREIGN AD DOMESTIC
DUY Ci O O X S
WE RESPECTFULLY INVITE THE AT
tention of the trade to our very desirable
and choice slock of
AMERICAN AND BRITISH
FANCY DRESS GOODS, .
Among which may be found the latest styles im
ported this season : together with an extensive
assortment of superior
Notions of all kinds.
We particularly call the attention of Merchants
visiting this city to our large stock of
and hesitate not to say that we are prepared to
offer extra inducements. Our stock is new
and fresh embracing a general assortment of de
sirable Goods, all recently purchased at
nnd will be offered at prices to suit the trade, at
our Wholesale Ware Rooms, on second floor of
Nos. 7J, bl and 83, Sycamore street, Petersburg,
Vu., where Capt. Edward Graham and Mr. John
MeNeect, will be pleased to 6ee their old friends
aud the trade generally.
McILWAINE & CO.
march 15-2m. fif
NOTICE. V ,
HAVING bpen appointed sole Agents for the
States of Virginia and North-Carolina, for the
sale of the celebrated
in papers and bladders, we are now prepared to
011 orders for the same. f
R. A YOUNG & BRO.
No. 4, Iron Front,
feblS 3m Petersburg, Va.
LOUR I FLOUR T FLOUR I
lOO Barrrls fresh ground Superior Flour.
which we will sell rr fit per barrel.
B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
March 9, 1S6G. tf. '
20 cross Best Parlor Matches, at
B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
march 20 1 tf.
10 doz. assorted sizes, at
OVS' AND MISSES'
Hats and Shoes, a la rare assortment. Call and
examine our Stock. " It will pay you, as we-have
bought goods very low and will sell them clieau.
W. 1L & R. S. TUCKER.
march 295 tf.