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COBDEN AS ACONVIVIALIST
At Verivers, :v Belgian city, where
a bust of, Iiiciiarrl Cobden was lately
presented to the Chamber of Commerce,
one of the speakers on the occasion men
tioned that 3Ir. Cobden had been pre
sent at his marriage at Berlin, and as
an example of the way in which the
reat statesman always knew how to in
troduce the subject on which his thoughts
were so much employed, related that
when dining together after ceremony iu
the manner customary at such times in
that country, and in proposing one of the
toast, Mr. Cobden said : " I know no bet
ter advantages of free trade than the
hospitable and well garnished table,
where the bottle and the choicest plates
pass from hand to hand, and pleasant
words are interchanged with them;
whilst protection, on the other hand,
is like a table at which each guest sits
solitary and exclusive, and one gets all
the" salt while another gets all the soup."
Humor SviwEY Smith's Wit axd
Wisdom. Xever give way to melan
choly ; resist it steadily, for the habit
will encroach. I once gave a lady two-and-twenty
receipts against melancholy;
one was a qright tire; another to re
member all the pleasant things said to
and of her ; another to keep a box of
sugar-plums on the chimney piece, and
a kettle simmering on the hob.
Never teach false morality. How
exquisitely absurd to tell girls that beau
ty is of no volue, dress of no use ! Beau
ty is of value; her whole prospects and
happiness in life may often depend on a
new gown or a becoming bonnet, and
if she has five grains of common sense
she will find this out. The great thing
is to teach her their just value, and that
there mustbe some thing better under
the bonnet than a pretty face for real
happiness. But never sacrifice truth.
1 am convinced digestion is the great
secret of life ; and thatcharacter, talents,
virtues, and qualities, are powertully
affected by beef, mutton, pie-crust, an!
rich soups. I have often thought I
could feed or starve men into many
virtues and vices and affect them more
powerfully with instruments of cookery
than Timotheus could do formerly with
FEMALES, OWING TO THE PECULIAK
uud important relations which they sustain,
their peculiar organization, anil the offices they
perform, are subject to suffering ami ailments
peculiar to the sex. Freedom iroiu these con
tributes in no small degree to their happiness and
welfare, for none can he happy who are ill. Not
only so, but no one of these various female com
plaints can iong be suffered to run on without in
volving the general health of the individual, and
ere long producing permanent sickness and pre
mature decline. "Nor is it pleasant to consult a
plrysiciau lor the relict of these various delicate
affections, ai'donly upon the most urgent neces
sity will a true woman so tar saenlice her greatest
charm as to do this. The sex will then thank i;s j
for placing iu their hands simple specifics which j
will be found efficacious in relieving and curing i
almost every one of those troublesome complaints j
peculiar to the sex.
UELMBOLD'S EXTRACT OF BUCHU
Hundreds suffer n in silence, and hundreds ol
others apply vainly to druggists and doctors, who
either merely tantalize them with the hope of a
cure or apply remedies which make tlu-ni viw.
I would not" wish to assert anything that would
do injustice to the afflicted, but I aih obliged to
say that although it may be produced from exces
sive exhaustion of the "powers of life, by labori
ous emplowmcnt, unwholesome air ami food, pro
fuse menstruation, the use of tea and coffee, and
frequent childbirth, it is oftener caused by direct
irritation, applied to the mucous membrane ol" the
When reviewing the causes of these distressing
complaints, it is most painful to contemplate the
attendant evils consequent upon them. It is but
simple justice to the subject to cuuiuemte a few
of the many add it ional causes which so largely af
fect the life, health and happiness of woman in all
classes of society, aud which, consequently, af
fect, more or less directly, the welfare of the entire
human family. The mania that exists for preco
cious education and marriage, causes the years
that nature designed for corporal developeinent
to be wasted and perverted in the restraints ol
dress, the early confinement of school, and cspe
cialiy in the unhealthy excitement of the ball
room. -Thus, with the body half clothed and the
mind unduly excited bj' pleasure, perverting in
midnight revel the hours designed by nature for
sleep and rest, the work of destruction is half ac
complished. Iu consequence of this early strain upon her
system, unnecessary effort is required by tha deli
cate votary to retain her situation in school at a
later day, thus aggavatiutr the evil. When one
excitement is over, another in prospective keeps
the miud morbidly sensitive to impression, while
the now constant" restraint of fashionable dress,
absolutely forbidding the exercise indispensable
to the attainment and retention of organic "health
and strength ; the exposure to night air, the sud
den change of temperature, the complete prostra
tion produced by cxees-ive dancing must, ot nec
essity, produce their legitimate effect, At last,
an early marriage caps the climax of miserv, and
the unfortunate" one, hitherto so utterly regard
less of the plain dictates and remonstrances of her
delicate nature, becomes an unwilling subject ol
medical treatment. This is but a truthful pic
ture of the expericuce of thousands of our young
Long before the ability to exercise the functions
of the generative organs, they require an educa
tion of their peculiar nervous system ; composed
of what is called the tissue, which is, in common
with the female breast and lips, evidentiv under
the control of mental emotions and associations
at an early period of life, and, as we shall subse
quently see, these emotions, when excessive, lead,
long before puberty, to habits which sap the very
life of the victims ere nature has self-comvjleted
For female Weakness and Debility, Whites or
Leueorosj, Too Profuse, Exhausting, Too Long
continued Periods for Prolapsus and Bearing
Down, or Prolupsus Uteri, we offer the most per
fect specific known :
Ilelmbold's Compound Extract Buchu.
Directions for use, diet, and advice accompany.
Females in every period of life, from infancy to
extreme old age, will find it a remedy to aid na
ture in the discharge of its functions.
Strength is the glory of manhood and woman
hood. HELMJJ0L.V3 EXTRACT RUCJTU
is more strengthening than any ol the prepara
tions of Bark or Iron, infinitely safer, and more
HELMBOLVS EXTRACT BUCHU.
Having received the endorsement of the most pro
minent Physicians in the United States, is now
ofiered to afflicted humanity as a certain cure for
the fellowing diseases and symptoms, from what
ever cause originating:
Mental and Physical Depression,
Determination of blood to the Head,
Restlessness and Sleeplessness at night.
Absence of Muscular Efficiency,
Loss Of Appetite,
Disorganization or Para
lysis of the Organs of
of the Heart, and, in fact, all the concomitants
of a nervous and Debilitated state of the system.
To insure the genuine cut this ont.
ASK FOR UELMBOLjyH, Take no other.
March 1, 1J0. 2tw-wt2m.
We keep constantly on hand Iron Cauldrons,
75, 120, and 200 gallons.
MITCnELL & ALLEN,
novl4 If 8 Ncwbern.N.C.
Boxes Adamantine Candles,
For sale at
E. A. WIHTAKER'S.
A NO. 1 TWENTY-SIX HORSE POWER
Steam Engine and Saw Mill
. ... . . BR1GGS & DODD.
march 37 4 lw.
United States Laws.
XWS OF THE UNITED STATES.
Pnjed at the First Session of the Thirty-scvent?
" Congress, which was begun and field at the City 1
Washington, in the District of Columbia, on
Thursday, the fourth day of July, A. D. 18!1,
and mded on Tuesday, the sixth day of August,
A. J). IS61.
Abraham Lincoln, President. Hannibal Ham
lin,- Vice l'resuient, ana rrcsiueni oi me sen
ate. Solomon Foote was eleeted President
of the Senate, pro tempore, on the eighteenth
day of July, and continued so to act until the
close of the session. Galcsiia A. Gisow,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
said lists shall be valid und sufficient for the pur
poses of this act ; and on the delivery of every
such list, the person making and delivering the
same shall pay to the assessor one dollar, which
he shell retain to his own use.
Sec. 21. And be it further enacted. That the
list aforesaid shall be taken with reference to the
day fixed for that purpose by this act, as aforesaid;
and the assistant assessors, after collecting the
said lists, shall proceed to arrenge the same, and
to make two general lists; the first of which shall
exhibit, iu alphabetical order, the names of all
persons liabfe to pay a tax under this aet residing
within t lie assess incut district, together with the
value and assesment of the objects liable to taxa
tion within such district for which each such per
son is liable, and, whenever so riquired by the as
sessor, the amount of direct tux payable by each
pel-sou on such objects under the State laws im
posing direct taxes ; and the seeoud list shall cx
hibit,"in alphabetical order, the names of all per
sons residing out of the collection district, owners
of property withiu the district, together with the
value and assessment thereof, witli the amount of
direct tax payable thereon as atoreiad. The firms
oy ojdq said general list shall be devised aud e
seribed by the assessor, and lists taken accord
ing to such form shall be made out by the assis
tant assessors aud delivered to the assessor with
in sixty days after the day fixed by this act, as
aforesaid, requiring lists from individuals. And
if any assistant assessor shall fail to perform any
duty "assigned by this aet within the time pres
cribed by his precept, warrant, or other legal in
structions, not being prevented therefrom by sick
ness or other unavoidable accident, every such as
sistant assessor shall be discharged from office,
and shall, moreover, forfeit and pay two hundred
dollars, to be recovered for the use of the United
Slates in any court having competent jurisdiction,
w ith costs of suit.
Sec. 22. Ami be it further enacted. That imme
diately after the valuations and enumerations shall
have "been completed as aforesaid, the assessor
in each collection district shall, by advertisement
in some public newspaper, if any there be in such
district, and by written notiticaiious to be pub
licly posted up in i.t least four of the most public
places iu eaeli collection district, advertise all per
sons concerned of the place where the said lists,
valuations, and enumerations may be seen and
examined; and that during twcuty-live days after
the publication of the notifications, as aforesaid,
appeals will tic received and determined ly him !
relative to any erroneous or excessive valuations I
or enumerations by the assessor. And it shall be i
the duty of the assessor in each collection dis- j
triet, during twenty-five days ti'icr the date of !
publication "to be made as aforesaid, to submit I
the proceedings of the assistant assessors and the I
list by them received or taken as aforesaid to the j
inspection of any and all persons who shall apply j
for that purpose; and the said assessors arc here- j
by authorized to receive, hear, and determine, in '
a summary way according to law aud right, upon j
any and all appeals which may be exhibited again.-t '
the proceedings of the said assessors : Prowided j
allways, That it shall be the duty of said assessor i
to advertise and attend, not less" than two succes- j
sive days of the said twenty-five, at the court- j
house ol" each county within his collection dis- j
triet. there to receive and determine upon the: p- i
peals aforesaid : And provided ::!so. That thequcs-
tion to be determined by the assessor, on an ap-
peal respecting the valuation of property, shall i
ne, w iieiner me valuation couiplayned ot be or
be not in a just relation or proportion to other
valuations in the same collection district. And
all appeais to the assessors, as aforesaid, shall lie :
made in writing, and shall specify the particular
cause, matter, or thing respecting" which a deci-
siou is requested; and shall, moreover, state the I
ground or principle of inequality or error com-
plained of. And the assessor shall have power to
re-exuniine and equalize the valuations as shall !
appear just and equitable; but no valuation shall
be increased without a previous notice, of at lea.-t
five days, to the party interested, to upper and !
object to the same, if he judge proper : which no- :
tiee shall be given by a note in writing, to be '
left at the dwelling-house of the party by such as-
sessor or an assistant assessor. "
Sec. 23. And be it further enacted. That when- !
ever a State, Territory, or the District of Colum- j
l-.;a shall contain more than one collection dis- '
li ict, the assessors shall have power, on examina- I
iioti of the lists rendered by the assistant asses- ;
tors, according to the provisions of this act, to t
levisc, adjust, and equalize the valuation ol" lands
mid lots of ground, with their improvements,
buildings, and dwelling-houses, between such eol
! i-tion districts, by deducting from or adding to
i ii her such a rale per centum" as shall apper just
Sec. 24. And be it further enacted. That the as
fors shall, immediately aiter the expiration of the
. :uie lor Hearing ana Ceciciing appear, make out
corn et lists of the valuation and enumeration in
. :;ch collection district, and deliver the same to
'.he board of assessors hereinafter constituted i;
r.nd for the States respectively. And it snail b'
i he duty ofthe assessors in each Slate to eonvcm
iu general meeting at Mich time and place as slial
I t- uppoiuted and directed by the Secretary ofth'
Treasury. And the said a.-sors, or a majority o;
them, so convened, shall constitute, and lliey'ar.
hereby constituted, a board of assessors for tin
purposes of this act, and shall make anil establish
such rules and regulations as to tin in shall ap
pear necessary for carrying such purposes into ef
fect, not being inconsistent with this act or the
laws ol the United States.
Sec. 25. And be it further enacted, That the
faid board of assessor?, convened and organized
f.s aforesidd, sh::ll. and mav, appoint a suitable
person or persons to be their clerks, but not more
than one lor each collection district, who shall
' .... . - i
hoKi his or their office or offices at the pleasure of
said board of assessors, aud whose duty it shall
be to receive, record, and preserve all" tax lists,
returns, and other documents delivered and made
to the said board of assessors, and who 6hall take
tu oath ( or affirmation if conscientiously scru
pulous of taking on oath ) faithfully to discharge
hi., or their trust ; and in default of taking such
oath or affirmation, provious to entering on the
duties of such appointment, or on failure to per
form any part of the duties enjoined on him or
pcetively forfeit and pay the sum of two hundred
dollars for the useof the United States, to be re
covered in any court having competent jurisdic
tion, and shall also be removed from office.
Sec. 20. And be it further enacted, That it
shall be the duty of the said clerks to record the
proceedings ol the said board of assessors, and
to enter on the record the names of such of the
assessors as shalfattend any ganeral meeting of i
the board of assessors for the purposes of this act.
And if any assessor shall fail to attend such gene
ral meeting his absence shall be noted on the said
record, and he shall, for every day he may be ab
ent ther cfrom, forfeit and pay the sum of ent
dollars for the use of the United States. And if
any assessor shall fail or neglect to furnish the
said board of assessors with the lists of valuation
and enumeration of each assessment district with
in his collection district within three days after
the time appointed as aforesaid for such general
meeting of the said board of assessors, he shall
forfeit and pay the sum of five hundred dollars for
tne use oi tue unitca stales
.'s, and moreover shall j within sixty days after the receipt ol" the collec
i assessor. And it shall tion lists, as aforcsrul, ar after the receipt of the
3l" the said board of as- requisition of the Secretary of the Treasury, as
forfeit his compensation as
be the duty of the clerks of
sessors to certify to the Secretary ofthe Treasury
an extract of the minutes of the board, showing
such failures or neglect, which shall be sufficient
evidence of the forfeiture of such compensation
to all intents and purposes : Provided always,
That it shall be in the power of the Secretary of
the Treasury to exonerate such assessors from the
forfeiture of the said compensation, iu whole or
in part, as to him shall appear just and equita
table. Sec. 27. And be it further enacted, That if the
said board of assessors shall not, within three
days alter the first meeting thereof as aforesaid,
be furnished with all the lists of valuation of the
several counties and State, they shall nevertheless
proceed to make out the equalization and appor
tionment by this act directed, aud they shall as
sign to such counties and State district the valua
tion lists of which shall not have been furnished,
such valuation as they shall deem just and right ;
and the valuation thus made to such counties and
State districts by-the board of nssessors shall be
final, and the proper quota of direct tax shall be
and is hereby declared to be imposed thereon ac
cordingly. Sec. 28. And be it further enacted, That it shall
be the duty of the said board of assessors diligen
tly and carefully to consider aud examine the. said
lists of valuation, and they shall have power to
revise, adjust, and equalize the valuation of pro
perty iu any county or State district, by adding
thereto, or deducting therefrom, such a rate per
centum as shall, under the valuation of the seve
ral counties and State districts, be just and equi
table: Provided, The relative valuation f pro
perty in the same county shall not be changed,
unless manifest error or imperfection shall uppiar
in any ofthe lists of valuation, in which case the
said board of assessors shall have power to cor
rect the same, as to them shall apper just und
right. And if, in consequence of any revisul,
change, aud alteration of the said valuation, any
inequality shall be produced in the apportion
ment of the said direct tax the several States as
aforesaid, it shall be the duty of the Secretary of
I Treasury to report the same to Congress, to the
intent mat pruvibiuu mujr uo .
tifying such inequality. il J .
Sec? 29. And be it further enacted, That aa
soon as the said board of assessors shall have com
pleted the adjustment and equalization of the va
luation aforesaid, they shall proceed to apportion
to each country aud Suite district its proper quo
ta of direct tax. And the said board of assessors
shall, within twenty days alter the time appoint
ed by the Secretary of the Treasury for their first
meetincr. comnlete the said apportionment, and
shall record the same; they shall thereupon fur
ther deliver to such assessor a certificate of such
apportionment, together with the several lists by
the assessors respectively presented to the board
as aforesuid. and transmit to the Secretary ofthe
Treasury a certificate of tho apportionment by
them made as aforesaid; and the assessors, res
pectively, shall thereupon proceed to revise their
respective lists, and alter and make the same in
all respects coulormuble to the respects comfor
inable to the apportionment aforesaid by the said
assessors; and the said assessors, respectively,
shall make out lists containing the sums payable
recording to the provisions of this aet upon every
object of taxation in ana lor eacn coiicciiun uis
trict ; which lists shall contain the name of each
person residing within the said dirt rict, owning
or having tha care or superintendence of property
lying within the said district which is liable to the.
said tax, when such person or persons are known, :
together with the sums payabTe by each; and.
where there is any property within any collection,
district liable to the payment of the said tax, not
owned or occupied by or under the superintence:
of airy person resident therein, there shall be a
separate list of such property, specifying the sum
payable, and the names of the respective propri
etors, where known. And the said assesssors
shall furnish to the collectors of the several col
lection districts, respectively, within thirty-five-days
after the apportionment is completed, as
ulorcsaid, a certified copy of such list or lists for
their proper collection districts, and iu default of
performance ot the duties enjoyued on the board
of assessors and assessors, respct ively, by this sec
tion, they shall severally and individually forfeit
and pay the sum of five hundred dollars to the
use of the United States, to be recovered in any
court havind competent jurisdiction. And it is
hereby enacted and declared that the valuation,
assessment, equalization, and apportionment,
made by the said board of assessors, as aforesaid, ;
shall be and remaiu in full force and operation
for laying, and collecting, yearly and every year,
the annual direct tax by this act laid and imposed,!
until altered, modified, or abolished by law.
Sec. 25. And be it further euueted, That there
shall be allowed and paid to the several assessors
and assistant assessors, for their services under
this aet ; to each assessor two dollars per day for",
every day employed in making the necessary ar
rangements and giving the necessary instructions
to the assistant assessors for the valuation, and
three dollars per day for every day employed in
hearing appeals, revising valuations,! and making
out lisis agreeably to the provisions of this act,,
and one dollar for every hundred taxable persons;
contained iu the tax list, as delivered by him to;
said board of assessors ; to acu assistant assessors
two dollars tor every uay actually empioyeu in:
collecting lists and making valuations, the nam-;
ber of days necessary for that purpose to Recer
tified by the assessor aud approved by the com-;
missioncr ol" taxes, and one dollar for every hun-;
dred taxable persons contained in the tax lists, as s
completed and delivered by him to the assessor;
to each ofthe assessors constituting the board oi
assessors, as aforesaid, for every day's actual at- '
tendance at said board, the sum" of three dollars, ,
and lor (ravelling to and from the place designat
ed by the Secretary ofthe Treasury, ten cents for .
each" mile, by the must direct and usual route; (
and to each ot" the clerks of said board two dol j
lars for every day's actual attendance thereon, j
And the said board of assessors, respectively, j
shall be allowed their necessary and rcasonalm I
charges for stationary and blank books used in
the execution of their duties ; and the coinpensa
tion herein specified shall be in fu 1 lor all expen
sis not otherwise particularly authorized, am.
shall be paid at the Treasury, and such amount a: i
shaii be required for such payment is hereby ap :
See. ul. And be it further enacted. That each t
collector, on receiving u list, as aforesaid. Iron. ;
the said a -scl-oo.-s, respectively, shall subscrib. ;
three ivc.:pts ; one of which shall be given on u
! lull and correct copy ot such list, which list shall j
j remain with, the assessor of his collection district, j
, and shall be open to the inspection of any person
' who may apply to inspect the same; and the other j
two receipts shall be given on aggregate state-!
j incuts of ihe lists aforesaid, exhibiting the gross :
' amount of la -co to be collected in each county or j
i State district contained in the collection district,
i one of w hich aggrctiate statements and receipt. !
j ?!ia!l be transmitted to the Secretary, and the
other to the Firt Comptroller of" the Trca-j
Sec. 5J3. And be it further enacted,' That each :
; collector, before receiving any list, as aforesaid, J
for collection, shall give bond, with one or nion :
I good and sufficient sureties, to be approved by j
the Solicitor ol the treasury, m the amount ol i
the taxes a.-sessed in the collection district for ;
which he has been or maybe appointed; which i
bond shall he payable to the L mted Mates, with
condition for the true and faithful discharge ol
the duties of his office according to law, and par
ticularly for the due collection and payn cut ol
all moneys a(.-..l upon such district und the
said bond shall be transmitted to the solicitor of
the Treasury, and, after approval by him, shall
be deposited in the office of the First" Comptrol
ler of the Treasury : Provided always. That noth
ing herein contained shall be deemed to annul or
iu anywise impair the obligation of the boud he
retofore given by any collector; but the same
shall be and remain in full force and virtue, any
thing in this act to the contrary thereof in anywise
Sec. :. And be it further enacted. That the an
nual amount ofthe taxes so assessed shall be and
i-niain a lien upon all lands and other real estate
f the individuals who may be assessed for the
-amc, during two years after the time it shall an
itialiy become due and payable ; and tin-said lien
hall extend ro each and every part of all tracts
ir lots ol land or dwelling-houses, notwithstand
ing the same may have been divided or alienated
See. 31. And be it further enacted. That each
collector shall be authorized to appoint, by an in--trument
of writing under his hand and "seal, as
; manv deputies as he mav think proper, to be bv
! hiin compensated for their services, and also to
!.?.... 1 .... ...... -.: ... ... T.J .
....in. ii..'.-.-.,. ii. in;..
portion ot the district as
t signed to such deputy ; and each such deputy
: shall have the like authority, in every respect, to
collect the direct tax so assessed within the por
tion of the district assigned to him which is by
this act vested in the collector himself; but each
collector shall, in every respect, be responsible
both to the United States and to individuals, as
the case may be, for all moneys collected, aud
for every act done as deputy collector by anv of
his deputies whilst acting "us such: Provided,
i That nothing herein contained shall prevent anv
collector f; om collecting himself the whole or
any part of the tax so ussesed and payable in his
! Sec. S5. And be it further enacted, That each
' ofthe said collectors shall, within ten days after
receiving his collection list from the assessors,
respectively, as aforesaid, and annually, within
ten days alter ne snail ne so required ty the Se-
crctary of t he Treasury, advertise in one newspa-
JI.TI l....lVl All 1113 WIILVIIVU UI.'LUI.l, 1. UIi
be, and by notifications, to be posted up in at
least four "public places in his collection district,
that the sain tax has become due and payable,
and state the times and places at which he or
they will attend to receive the same, which shall
be within twenty days after such notification ; und
with respect to persons who shall not attend, ac
cording to such notifications, it shall be the duty
of each collector, iu person or by deputy, to ap
ply once at their respective dwellings within such
district, and there demand the taxes payable by
such persons, which application shall be made
a ioi i suiu, me lui s , nuu u ine suia laxes
shall not be then paid, or within twenty days
thereafter, it shall be lawful for such collector, or
his deputies, to --roceed to collect the said taxes
by distraint 'ale of the goods, chattels, or
effects of the persons delinquent as aforesaid.
And in case of such distraint, it shall be the duty
ot the officer charged with the collection to make,
or cause to be made, an account of the goods or
chattels which may be distrained, a copy of which
signed by t he officer making such distraint, shall
be left with the owner or possessor of snch goods,
chattels, or effects, or at his or her dwelling, with
some person of suitable age and discretion, with
a note of the sum demanded, and the time and
place of sale ; and the said officer shall forthwith
cause a notification to be publicly posted up at
two of the bivcrns nearest to the residence of the
person whose property shall be distrained, or at
the court-house ofthe same county, if not more
than ten miles distant, which notice shall specify
the articles distrained, and the time and place for
the 6ale thereof, which time shall not be less than
ten days from tha date ol such notification, and
the place proposed for sale not more than five
miles distant from the place of making such dis
traint : Provided, That in any case of distraint
for the payment of the tax aforesaid, the goods,
chattels, or effects so distrained shall and may be
restored to the owner or possessor if, prior to the
sale thereof, payment or tender thereof shall be
made to the proper officer charged with the col
lection, of the full amount demanded, together
with such fee for levying, and such sum for the
necessary and reasonable expense of removing and
keeping the goods, chattels, or effects so dis
i rained, as may be allowed in like cases by the
aws or practice of the State wherein the distraint
hall have been made; but in case of non-pay-ncnt
or tender, as aiorcsaid, the said officers shall
iroceed to ssll the said goods, chattels, or effects,
t pnblic auction, and shall and may retain from
lie proceeds of such sale the amount demandable
or the use of the United States, with the neces
iry and reasonsonable expenses of distraint and
ale, and e commission of five per centum thereon
or hls-'owni nae renderfner the overplus. If anyf
there be; to the person whose goods, chattels, or
shall hfl.vA lkftftn d is! rained : Provided.
That it shall not be lawful to make distraint ; of
the tools of implements of a trade or profession,
beasts of the plough necessary for the cultivation
oi improved lands, arms, or nousenoiu nirmiurc,
or apparel necessary lor a tamuy. - .
Sec. 80. And be it further enacted, That when
ever roods, chattels, or effects sufficient to satis
fy any tax upon buildings, dwelling-houses, or
l 1 . .1 . l . . . : t ,. "."..1 i-w r 1 1 n l ( rl
or superintended by persons known or residing
within the same collection district, cannot be
found, the colloctor having first advertised the
same for thirty days, in a newspaper printed with
in tne collection district, it sucn .mere oe, aim
having posted up, in at least ten public places
within the same, a notification of the Intended
tule, thirty days previous thereto, shall proceed
to sell at public 6ale so much ofthe said property
ns may bo necessary to satisfy the taxes due
thereon, together with an addition of twenty per
centum to the said taxes. But in ull cases where
the property liable to a direct tax under this act
may not be divisible, so as to enable the collector
ly a sale oi part tuereot to raise tne wnoie ouiuuui.
of the tax, with all costs, charges, and commis
sions, the whole of such property shall be sold,
aud the surplus of the proceeds of the sale, after
satisfying the tax, costs, charges, and commis
sions, shall be paid to the owner of the property,
or his legal representative, or if he or they cannot
be found, or refuse to receive the same, then such
surplus shall be denosited in the Treasury of the
United States, to be there held for the use of
tue owner or uis legal representatives, uum uu or
they shall make application therefor to the Secre
tary of the Treasury, who, npon such application,
shall, bv warrant on the Treasury, cause the same
to be paid to the applicant. And if the property
advertised for sale as aforesaid cannot be sold for
the amount ofthe tax due thereou, with the same
additional twenty per centum thereto, the collec
tor shall purchase the same in behalf of the
United States for the amount aforesaid: Pro
vided, That tho owner or superintendent of the
property aforesaid, after the same shall have been
us aforesaid, advertised for sale, and before it shall
have actually been sold, 6hall be allowed to pay
the amount of the tax thereon, with an addition
of ten per centum on the same, on the payment
of which the sale of the property shall not take
place: Provided also, That the owners, their
heirs, executors, or administrators, or any person
on their behalf, shall have the liberty to redeem
the lands aud other property sold, as aforesaid,
within two years from the time of sale, upon pay
ment to the collector for the use ofthe purchaser,
his heirs or assigns, of the amount paid by said
purchaser, with interest for the same, at the rate
ol" twenty per centum per annum; and no deed
shall bo given in pursuance of snch sale until the
time of redemption shall have expired. And the
collector shull render a distinct account of the
charges incurred iu offering and advertising for
sale such property, and shall pay into the Treasu
ry the surplus, if" any there be, of the aforesaid
addition of twenty per centum, or ten per centum,
as the case may be, after defraying the charges.
And In every case of the sale of real estale which
shall be made uuder the authority of this aet by
by the collectors, respectively, or their lawful
Railroads, Steamboats, &c.
7IL3IIXGTOX & WELllON RALL-
Office Chief Engineer ani Superintendent,
Wilmington, March 22, 13WJ.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after the 25th inst., TRAINS will run
over this road us follows:
MAIL AND PASSENGER TRAINS.
Leave Wilmington daily at 9 SO P. M.
Arrive at Goldsboro' at 3 40 A. M.
Arrive at Weldon at 9 45 A. M.
Leave Weldon dailyat 1 150 P. M.
Arrive at Goldsboro' at 7 12 P. M.
Arrive at Wilmington at 1 45 A. M.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER TRAINS.
Leave Wilmington dailv except Sundays at C A.M.
Arrive at Goldsboro' at 1 30 P.M.
Arrive at Weldon at 8 45 P. M.
Leave Weldon daily except Sin days at...O A. M.
Arrive at Goldsboro' at 12 47 P. M.
Arrive at Wilmington at 8 45 P. M.
The Mail trains make close connections through
to New York and Charleston by inland and Bay
routes; also with Raleigh and Gaston trains.
Trains leave Goldsboro' at 4 A. M. and 5 P. M.,
going West, uud 8 15 A. M., going East. Trains
from the West arrive at Goidsboro' at 12 40 A.
M. und 7 45 A. M., from the East at 9 45 P. M.
All dry goods and light groceries will be carried
by these daily Freight trains, and close connec
tions will be made with trains on the North-Carolina
Railroad, daily except Sundays. Goods by
steamers will be scut forward the day alter they
are received into the Warehouse. No extrachurge
by this train, which we hope our patrons, old as
well as new, will notice.
We do not underbid our neighbors, but work
as low as any, and will deliver us promptly as the
nest, una claims lor loss or damage will be adjus
ted at once, if presented according to our rule.
S. L. l-'R E.iIONT,
march 29 5 lm. Engineer and Superintendent
Change of Time.
On and after Sunday, January 7, 1800, Trains
will run as follows :
Mail Train. Freight Train
Leave Goldsboro', . .
" Greensboro, .
Arrive Charlotte, . . .
5.10 P. M.
4". 15 A. M.
3.10 A. M..
12.25 P. M.
1.00 A. M.
Mail Train. Freight Train.
" Greensboro, ,
3.00 P. M... 4.30 A. M
0.05 8.40 "
10.00 " 12.50 P. M.
1.20 A.M... 5.00 "
4.30 " 8.45 "
7.45 12.40 A. M.
Mail Train connects at Raleigh with the R. fe
G. R. R. train for the North ; at Goldsboro', with
the A. fc N. C, and W. & W. Railroads; at
Greensboro, with the Piedmont E. R., aud runs
1 reight Train has a passenger car attached for
the accommodation of passengers, and runs daily,
jan lOtf Eng. & Sup.
1"ALEIGII & GASTON R. R. CO.,
V, SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE,
Raleigh, N. C, Feb. 15, 1SCC.
CH.iGE OF TIjIE.
On and after Monday, February 19, 18C6,
Trains will run as follows :
Leave Raleigh, 4.30 A. M.
Arrive at Weldon, - - - . - 11.00 "
Leave Weldon, 1.30 P.M.
Arrive at Raleigh, 8.30 "
FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION TRAIN,
lea e Raleigh on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days at 7 A". M., and arrive at Weldon 5 P. M.
FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION TRAIN,
leave Weldon on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
days at 5 A. M., and arrive at Kaleigh 4 P. M.
By this change in the Passenger Train, connec
tions are made with the Seaboard & Roanoke
Railroad, as well as by the uppor route via Rich
mond. Way passengers can be accommodated by the
Freight and Accommodation Trains, if they think
proper to do so. This train leaves Raleigh from
the Raleigh & Gaston Depot, in the Northern part
of the citv-
For Through Tickets to Baltimore, Phila
delphia aud New York, appiy at Ticket Office in
A. S. Barbee, Gen'l. Agent febl7 tf
rpiIE NEW EINE FOR BALTIMORE,
L carrying the GREAT HARNDEN EXPRESS
FREIGHT, leave Norfolk at 5 o'clock, p. m.
The new and elegant steamers
GEORGE LEARY, Capt. S. Blakeman,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
" JAS. T. BRADY, Capt. 13. C. Landis,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
The steamers of this line have unsurpassed ac
commodations, being alt new and constructed
with great regard to speed, comfort and safety,
and the tables are equal to first class hotel fare.
Travellers giing North via Seaboard aud Roan
oke Railroad, can purchase tickets to Portsmouth,
where coaches will be in waiting to convey them
and their baggage fkee of charge to the New
Line Steamers. Ample time is afforded, to make
sure connection, and the fare under any circum
stances as low as by the Old Bay Line.
Travellers going via Weldon and Petersburg
and Norfolk and Petersburg Railroads can procure
through tickets at Petersburg and have baggage
checked to Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
This line connects at Baltimore with the Rail
roads for all Principal Cities North and West.
Through Tickets sold on the Boats, and Passengers
and Baggage transferred from Boat to Cars free
Passengers, Baggage and Freight transferred to
and from Portsmouth and New Line Steamers
free of charge.
Leave Baltimore from Spear's Wharf, foot of
Gay Street, at 5 o'clock, p. m.
TT 17 'POlfDtrTXTO A i.
ep 22134 ly8
J-IBBI.Ei!? WORTH & CO.,
: ' ,113 MAIDEN LANB, . - c
V - :'" " """.' . ' - - New York.
HAVING ASSOCIATED WITH ME MR. B.
G. Worth, late of Wilmington, North-Carolina,
and Mr. Geo. M. Dewey, who has been long
connected with my business, I can promise, with
increased confidence, immediate attention to con
signments, and prompt returns of sales. My
DIBBLE & TURNAGE,
. iinston, North-Carolina.
GEO. M. DEWEY,
Will make liberal advancements on consign
COTTON, SPUN COTTON, NAVAL
' STORES, GRAIN, FRUIT,
Orders for goods will receive prompt at
tention. febl 3m CALVIN B. DIBBLE.
THE NEW TRAIL! 1866.
The latest noveltv in Crinoline' and innct ctvlich
FRENCH. ELASTIC SPRINGS!
In point of Elasticity, Lightness, Elegance, Com
fort and Durability, cannot be excelled.
Ihe crown Skirts have been introduced
throughout Europe, as well us America, and are
pronounced by the leading Modistes as the most
PERFECT SKIRT yet produced.
Sold by all First Class Establishments through
the United States.
THOMSON, LANGDON & CO.,
Patentees and Manufacturers,
391 Brondway, New York.
E3? Ask for Thomson's French Elastic
Spuing. iaulS eod3m
170, 172, 171 & 17C Greenwich Street,
(ONE SQUAK12 VEST OF BROADWAY,)
Bettceen Courtlandt and Dey Sts., New York.
JOLLN PATTEN, Jr., Proprietor.
THE PACIFIC HOTEL IS WELL AND
widely known to the traveling public. The
location is especially suitable to "merchants and
business men ; it is iu close proximity to the busi
ness part ofthe City is on the hiirhwav of South
ern and Western travel, and adjacent to all the
principal fiauroaa and steamboat depots.
The Pacific has liberal accommodations for over
300 guests; it is well furnished, and possesses ev
ery modem improvement for the conitort and en
tertainment of its inmates. The rooms are spa
cious and well vedtilated; provided with gas and
water; the attendance is prompt and rcsuectful :
and the table is generously provided with every
uciicucy oi me season.
The subscriber, who, for the past four years,
has been the lessee, is now sole proprietor, and
intends to identify himself thoroughly with the
interests of his house. With long experience as
a hotel keeper, lie trusts, by modercte charges
and a liberal policy, to maintain the favorable
reputation of the Pacific Hotel.
N. B. To prevent overcharge by Hackmen, the.
coaches ofthe Hotel arc owned bv the proprietor. '
sept 30241 lylO JOHN PATTEN, Jr.
For the Handkerchief.
A IJost Exquisite, Delicate, and Fra
grant Perfume, Distilled from the Rare
and Beautiful Flower from which, it
takes its name.
Manufactured only by & SON",
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOE PHALON'S TAKE NO OTHEK.
Sold by DruggiBtB generally.
dec 11 tf
1 8 0 6 .
RIBBOXS, MILLINERY AND STRAW GOODS.
ARMSTRONG CARTER & CO.,
Importers aud Jobbers of
RIBBONS, BONNET SILKS AND LACES,
VELVETS, ROACHES, FLOWERS, FEATHERS,
Ladies Hats, Trimmed and Untrimmed,
SHAKER HOODS, &c. &c,
NO. ZdJ AUD LOTS OF 239 BALTIMORE STREET,
Offer a Stock unsurpassed in the United States
in Variety and Cheapness.
Orders solicited aud prompt attention given.
February 27, 18G6. 2uipd.
PORTABLE GRIST MILLS.
Having been appointed Agents for the sale of
Portable Grist Mills, manufactured in New York,
we are prepared to receive orders tor, and wilL
furnish the same at the following prices, viz :
24 inch stone .?250 will grind from 8 to 10 bushels
per hour from b to 8 horse power.
30 inch stone 8325 will grind from 10 to 15 bushels
per hour from 8 to 10 horse power.
33 inch stone 375 will grind from 15 to 18 bush
els per hour from 10 to 12 horse power.
36 inch stone $425 will grind from 15 to 20 bush
els per nour, irom to to ia norse power.
39 inch stone 500 will grind from 20 to 25 bush
els per hour, from 10 to 15 horse power.
42 inch stone $550 will grind from 20 to 30 bush
els per hour, from 12 to 15 horse power.
We will also furnish gearing, counter shaft.
tight and loose pulleys for these Mills at the fol
lowing prices :
24 inch Sou l ae inch 100
30 " 75 39 " 120
33 " 90 42 " 130.
Cheaper Mills, of less capacity can be furnished
if desired. B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
march 26, 1866 4 tf.
To be Published Soon.
THE PRISONERS OF HOPE.
A Splendid Story, Illustrative of the Teach-
tngs of the Church. '
EDITED BY THE REV. O. M. EVEBHABT.
ABOUT 250 PAGES, LARGE OCTAVO, IN
paper back : and sent bv mail for tmo dnOarm
a copy. To the trade a liberal deduction.
Orders must be promptly made, if filled, as the
edition will not bo large. Address the Editor.
Charlotte, N. C. -
Papers publishing the above, and this note
three times, will receive a copy. 8 St.
i New " York" Adf eftiscnienti
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP- COMPANY'S
. : ' . , n 1 1 c x
TOUCHTNOr AT MEXICAN PORTS,
' And Carrying the IT. S. Mail.
THROUGH IN TWENTY-TWO DAYS. .
Steamships on the
Connecting on the Pacific
NE OF THE ABOVE LARGE AND SPLEN
J did Steamships will leave Pier No. 42, North
River, foot of Canal Street, at 12 o'clock noon, on
t e 1st, 11th, and 21st of every month (except when
those dates fall on Sunday, and then on theme
ceding Saturday), for Aspinwall, connecting, a ia
ronama itanway, witn oue oi tne uompany s
sieamsnips irom ranama ior can Jtrancisc
touching at Acapulco.
Departures of 1st and 21st connect at Panama
with Steamers for South Pacific and Central
American Ports. - Those of 1st touch at Man-
A discount of one quarter from steamers' rates
allowed to second cabin and steerage passengei 8
witn iammes. Also, an allowance ot one quartet
on through rates to clerervmen and their faniilh.
and school teachers ; soldiers having honorable
aiscnarges, nan iare.
One Hundred Pounds Baggage allowed to each
adult. Baggage-masters accompany baggage
through, and attend to ladies and children with
out male protectors. Baggage received on the
qock uie aay ociore sailing, irom steamboats,
railroads, and passengers who prefer to send down
An experienced surgeon on board. Medicine
and attendance free.
For passage Tickets or further information, ap
piy ai ine tjonipany s ticKei omce, on tne Wnari
.tool oi uanai street, JNortn Kiver, jNew York,
dec 29 3m F. W. G. BELLOWS, Agent.
E. REMINGTON & SONS,
Revolvers, Rifles, Mnskets and
For the United States Service. Also,
Pocket and Belt Revolvers, Repeating
Pistols, Kine (janes, icevoivmg jKifles,
D IFLE and Shot Gun Barrels, and Gun Ma
1Y terials generally. Sold by Gun Dealers and
the trade throughout tne country.
in these days ot House .Breaking and Kobberv.
every house, store, bank and office, should have
one of Remington's Revolvers. Circulars
containing cuts and description of our arms will
DC iurmsiiea npon application.
JS. Kl!,MlWUrOJN S BOJNS, llion, .N. X.
Moore & Nichols, Agents,
March 6 3m No. 40, Courtland St, N. Y,
jATURE S OWN REMEDIES.
CONGRESS SPRING WATER.
FMPIRE SPRING WATER.
COLUMBIAN SPRING WATER.
No natural or artificial compound has yet been
discovered or manufactured that equals these wa
ters as a preventive, relief ana permanent cure, lor
many temporary and chronic diseases, as proved
by the experience of many thousands who have
drank them for years, with the most beneficial
Is a cathartic, alterative and tonic, and is a val
uable remedy for affections of the Liver and Kid
neys, Dyspepsia, Gout, Chronic constipation and
Cutaneous diseases. Is a most powerful preven
tive ot the b cvers and .Bilious Complaints, so
prevalent in warm climates.
Is a cathartic, and a valuable remedy for Rheu
matism, Derangement of the Liver, Diseases of
the Skin, and General Debility. Its effects are
most salutary iu Lung Diseases. It is an almost
sure cure for Scrofula, and the most agrravatcd
forms of Dyspepsia. As a preventive and cure for
all Uuuous Derangements it stands unrivalled.
Is a tonic and diuretic of a highly beneficial
character, and is a positive remedy for Diabetes,
Gravel, Calculus, Irritation and Inflammation of
the Kidneys and Bladder, and has most singularly
active effects in restoring these organs when de-
ui mated oy long disease. - jemaies wno nave sut-
ierea ior years irom irrcgu arity, ana tne distress
ing diseases known only to their sex, have been
entirely cured by the faithful and judicious use of
These waters are bottled fresh and pure, from
each of the above named Springs, in b6 careful
and secure a manner that 'they preserve all their
medicinal value for years, and will be' found
equally efficacious when drank thousands of miles
distant, as when taken directly from the spring.
Hetcare of imitations and inferior Waters, the
corks of all genuine Congress, Empire and Co
lumbian Waters are branded on the side of the
j Congress Water, ) ( Columbian "Water, )
1 C. & E. S. Co. fl C. & E. S. Co. f
j Empire Water, )
C. & E. S. Co. f
Packed safely and securely, in boxes suitable
for shipment to any part ot the world. Congress
and Empire Waters in boxes, containing 4 Dozen
Pints, or 2 Dozen Quart Bottles each. Colum
bian Water in boxes containing 4 or 6 Dozen Half
Pints, or 4 Dozen Pint Bottles each.
Sold by all Druggists' Hotels, Wine Merchants'
and first-class Grocers.
Sold only at Wholesale, by
HOTCHKISS SONS, Prop's,
93 Beekman St, N. Y.
Orders by mail receive prompt attention,
march 20 1 3m.
at . 5
in on 3
NOW 44T BROADWAY,
ANI ALL OTHER STYLE OF
Satin db Latne,
PIANO AND TABLE COVERS,
PALMER'S PATENT UMBRELLA MOSQUITO
FRAMES. MOSQUITO NETS, LACES AND
NETTING, &c, Ac.
G. L. & J. B. KELTY,
UGAR ! SUGAR I SUGAR t
lO Half Barrels Crushed Sugar for family use.
15 Kegs Extra C Sugar, ' do do- -In
store and for sale by
T , ,,, WLtXIAMSON & CO.
March 9, 1866. tf. - -. ;
"THRESH GROUND FAMILY FLOUR.
In Barrels, Sacks and quarter Sacks, of fine
quality. In store and for sale by
march 29 5 tf B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
New York Advertisements.
QONSTITTJTIOir L.LFE SYRUP.
COMPOSED OF IODIDE OF POTASSIUM
with the compound concentrated fluid .xm'
Vfllflfltllrt mrliMTiat fstsito nJ 1. 1 -r. t
" ........ ,....1. vuia auu liCIUB.
tfnenz--r r' a.-' ","u1sie ? the
DV WILLIAM 1. UBEGG, M. D.
formerly Assistant Physician iu the Blaekwlrl
Island Hospitals. "'acKwui s
Constitution Life Syrup lias Produced a Revolution
What may seem almost incredible is, that manv
diseases hitherto considered hopelessly incurahw,
are frequently cured in a few days or weeks - am?
we cheerfully invite the investigations of the'libe
ral minded and scientific to cures which have rm
parallel at the present day.
During the past five years we have contended
with obstacles and overcome onnruitinn .
lean as were ever encountered by any reformers.
Kapiditr of Cure.
Some say, "Your cures are too nnint .i.:,.
o there doubt their permanence, and think thnt
diseases can only be cured by the " slow remu-
iicrauve process oi jMature."
This is onr renlv? Tn hoaih , i t
well-balanced scale, is in a state of equilibrium
But when, from any cause, down goes one side of
the scale, we have the effect of disease. What is
requisite, is to restore the normal balance ofthe
Constitution tife Syrup
Is a positive and Specific remedy for all diseases
originating from an TMPTTRE ut a to mT,
BA)SIi' and Jor all (hereditary) Diseases tran
nutted from Parent to Child.
It is so universally admitted that rvvw
Life Syrup is the only effective means of restora
tion in the various forms of Paralvisia th.,.
need not reiterate that it is emphatically the great
Life-giving Power. 6
Indigestion, Weight at Stomach, Flatulence Liv
er Complaint, want of Appetite, Bad Health
Constipation, Billiousness. '
Struma, Kings Evil, Glandular Swellings, Ervsio
elas, Ulceration, Salt Rheum.
l nis taint fnereditary and acquired,) filling life
with untold misery, is, by all usual medical reme
(Arthritis,) Lumbago, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Gout.
If there is anv disease in whiel h rnncmii;
Life Syrup is a sovereign, it is in hh umatism and
its kindred affections. The most intense pains
are almost instantly alleviated, enormous swell
ings are reduced. Cases, chronic or vicarious, nf
twenty or forty years standing, have been cured
Constitution Iafe Syrup
Purges the system entirely from all the evil effects
of Mercury, removing the Bad Breath and curing
the Weak Joints and Rheumatic Pains which the
use of Calomel is sure to produce. It hardens
Spongy Gums, and secures the Teeth as firmly as
Constitution life Syrup
Eradicates, root and branch, all Eruptive Diseases
of the skin, like Ulcers, Pimples, Blotches and all
other difficulties of this kind, which 60 much dis
figure the outward appearance of males and fe
males, often making them a disgusting object to
themselves and their friends.
For all forms of Alcerative Diseases, either
of the Nose, Throat. Tongue. Forehead or Scaln.
no remedy has ever proved its equal.
Moth Patches upon the female face, depending
upon a diseased action of the Liver, are very un
pleasant to the young wife and mother. A few
bottles of Constitution Life Syrup will correct
the secretion and remove the deposit, which is di
rectly under the skin.
Diseases of the Liver, giving rise to Languor
Dizziness, Indigestion, Weak Stomach, or au ul
ceratcd or cancerous condition of that organ, ac
companied with burning or other unpleasant
symptoms, will be relieved by the use of
Constitution Life Syrup.
As a General Blood Purifying Agent the Life
Syrup stands unrivalled bv any preparation ofthe
The Rich and Poor are liable to the same dis
ease. Nature and Science have made the Consti
tution Life Syrup for the benefit of all.
Produces healthy men and women: and if the
constitution is neglected in youth, disease and
early death is the result Do not delay when the
means are so near at hand, and within the reach of
Constitution Life SvruD
Is the Poor man's friend, and the Rich man's
WM. M. UKKlili, M. D.,
Sole Proprietor, New York.
MORGAN & ALLEN,
Wholesale Druggists. Agents,
43 Cliff Street, New York.
march 20 1 lOt
BANKER AND BROKER.
No. 30, Wall St., New York,
pi OVERNMENT SECURITIES, STOCKS
JT Bonds and Gold, bought and sold on com
mission, and carried on the usual margin, if de
sired. Interest allowed on Deposits, subiect to sight
Southern Money bought and sold.
Unsettled Northern claims adjusted.
Particular attention Taid to the negotiation of
Commercial paper and Bills of Excbagc
COTTON AND WOOL HAND CARDS.
Successors to John Whittemore & Co., New York,
ana jonn n. vv uitteniore & tjo. v
HARDWARE fc CARD MANUFACTURERS,
No. 70 Beekman St., New York.
Sole Successors to the Whittemore " PATENT
SET," and only manufacturers ofthe
Genuine Whittemore Cotton Cards.
Dealers are cautioned against worthless imita
tions. novl 168 0m
Wines sxn cl Liquors,
No. 25 Karket Square,
I have constantly on hand, and offer for sale :
POlSl, SHERRY AND
ALE, LAGER, &C,
Russ St Domingo Bitters.
Brandy . do
St Domingo Punch.
Lemon Syrup, &c.
These Goods can be furnished by the case or in
bulk, at New York prices, with the additional
cost of freights.
tg Country Trade is invited.
oct 12151 ly 10 Norfolk, Va.
"pRIVATE BOARDING HOUSE.
SEVERAL MORE BOARDERS CAN OBTAIN
good accommodations at my private residence, ;
about one hundred yards east of the N. C. Depot
Transient custom also solicited.
J. T. HIGH.
ines, Iaqnors, Cigars'and Tobacco,
Old Monongahela Whiskey, Bourbon Whiskey.
Pure HOIiana win, xrurc r reucu Dmnuj.
Madeira Wine, Port Wine, 8herry Wine.
Perfect Love Cordial, and last but not least,
Dr. Scott's Bitters,
All for sale at
E. A WHITAK'ERS.
-pRIME NICE HERRINGS.
lO Barrels,: .
20 Half-Barrels, of superior Herrings, just
received and for sale by
B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
March 23, 1866. 2 tf.
CE3kTLE II j