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BETTER THAN GOLD.
Better than gold.is the sweet reoose
Of the sons of toil when their labor close;
Better than gold is the poor man's sleep
And the balm that drops on his slumbers deep,
Bring sleeping draughts to the downy bed
Where luxury pillows his aching head
His simple opiate labor deems
A shorter road to the land of dreams.
Better than gold is a thinking mind,
That in the realm of books can find
A ti easure surpassing Australian ore,
And live with the great and good of yore,
The sage's lore and the poet's lay.
The glories of empires passed away
The world's great drama will thus enfold
And yield a pleasure better than gold.
Better than gold is a peaceful home,
"Where all the fireside charities come,
The shrine of love, the heaven of life,
Hallowed by mother, or sister or wife,
However hnmble the home may be,
Or tried with sorrow by heaven's decree,
The blessings that never were bought or sold,
And centre there, are better than gold.
The Civil Sights Law a Soiree of Wholesale
We have on hand a paper upon the civil
rights bill, which will shortly appear. It is
from the pen of a great jurist of the West,
one who has. held first positions at the bar
and upon the bench. By reason of the vex
atious suits that are springing up on all
hands, making a harvest for lawyer petti
fogging counsel for negroes in particular
commentaries upon the law, either in its as
pects of constitutionality, expediency, or
mischievous working, are quite as much
necessary as they were pending the passage
of the measure in Congress.
Speaking generally of the bill, the New
York Herald says:
We begin to witness the fruits of the civil
rights bill. It has already caused the blood
of white people to be shed in Norfolk ; it has
been the cause of negroes in Boston filling
places formerly occupied by white laborers :
it has given Massachusetts negroes the riht,
or rather they have impudently assumed it,
to take seats beside white ladies in railroad
cars, when plenty of other seats are vacant.
In short, it is continually increasing the bad
feeling existing between whites and blacks
in the North, while it is certainly not bring
ing them on better terms of amity and inti
macy in the South. We foresee a great deal
of trouble in this connection, even before the j
civil rights bill is put into practical exe
cution. The Baltimore American (Rep.') thus re
cords vexatious suits of negroes of that city :
Tobias Airy was arrested on Saturday by !
Policeman Rhodes, of the Western District, '
on a warrant issued by Justice Blake, on the :
affidavit of Martha A. Cole, colored, ch;irg-
ingan assault and battery by him upon her- ;
self and son. The assault is said to have oc- i
curred in the northwestern part of the city, j
on or near Biddle street, and her face exhib-
ited evidence of violence being used. Airy :
alleged that he was called on by Policeman j
Rhodes to assist him in arresting the son, j
and that it was another person, a German,
who struck her. He was released by the ;
Justice on producing security for his appuar- ;
ance for trial at court next Saturday. There '
have been several occurrences witnin the j
past three or four days which, it is expected. !
will bring before the courts of this city the j
question as to what are the rights of colored !
persons. The first was that of a colored j
man, on Friday, taking a seat among other
passengers in one of the York-road railway ;
cars. The couductor invited him to go to '
the front platform, where colored persons j
had always the privilege of riding. He in- j
sisted on his right to remain in the car ; but
the conductor, as also the other passengers, I
required him to leave. He noted down the
number of the car and then departed. On !
the same night, James Williams, colored, !
appeared at the ticket-office of the Holliday-
street Theatre and asked for a ticket. The
agent, on learning from him that it was for
himself, refused to sell a ticket. He went .
out on the sidewalk and acted in such a dis
orderly manner as to compel Policeman Da;
to conduct him to the Middle District Sta"
tion, whence Justice Spicer, after an exami J
nation, the next morning committed him ti '
jaiL On Saturday night a colored man !
name not learned, appeared at the Eastern
District Station, claiming protection. Hi i
stated that he had gone into a public Iious
on Eastern or Canton avenue and asked fo; i
a drink, but the proprietor refused him th. ?
liquor. He claimed that as a citizen ho wa J
entitled to the same privileges as white men. s
Neither the officer in charge or the iiiagis- I
trate could afford him the protection asked '$
lor, ana consequently he retired,
A case recently came up before the Georgia
Cbattahoochie Superior Court, which is inter
esting on account of the peculiar nature of the
Judge's charge. The suit was that of Bussy
vs. Wilson, to recover the value of. the negro
girl hired by Bussy to Wil3on for 18G2. It
was alleged that the girl was burned through
the negligence of Wilson, from the etfects of
which Bhe died. The defendant claims that i
he had paid the hire of .the girl up to 1st j
of January, 1863, at which time the Presi- i
dent's proclamation liberating slaves went
into effect, and the plaintiff bad no further
right of property in the girl. The Court
charged the Jury, first, that if the accident
occurred prior to Jan. 1, 1883, when it was
admitted by the parties that the plaintiff
could claim the right of property in
the slave, he had the right to maintain his
action, and that the damages would depend
upon the negligence and carelessness of the
defendant. Second, mat the proclamation
of the President did not emancipate slaves
in that State, but that the abolition of slave
ry was only legally declared by the Conven
tion held in that State inNovember last.
Gold Mlne in New Hampshire. It is
stated that arich gold placer has been dis
covered in iShe Franconia Mountains, New
Hampshire, within the limits of the town of
Lisbon, and a company of Hartford and
Springfield men, with a capital of $20,000,
has been found to work it, every dollar of
stock having been disposed of. Tbey have
leased six hundred acres for one hundred
years, besides other tracks in which copper
is found. Some of the quartz sent to Prof
Hayes of this State, assayed as high as
$1500 per ton, and he declares it to be the
richest quartz he ever assayed ?
Gold-bearing quartz has also been found
in Warren, and two other towns in that vi
cinity, south and east of Mt. Mousehillock in
The Cigar Ship. An English paper
states that the nautical problem involved in
the launching of Mr. Winans's celebrated
cigar steamer has been at least partially solv
ed. On the 29th of March the ship got fair
ly out in the channel, and went round the
coast as far as Brighton, where Mr. Winans
resides. At half past twelve she came up
from the eastward, going very fast. She
came within a quarter of a mile of the shore,
her strange and ugly appearance exciting the
greatest interest among the crowds, who as
it happened, in consequence of the fine
weather, were just then on the sea front.
When a short distance to the west of Brigh
ton she turned, and came back again at slow
en.eed toward the town. The sea was calm.
but tbira was a slight swell on, through
which the q.ueer craft moved lightly and ea
sily. She left sfercely any rough water be
hind her, and seemeu to cut cleanly through
the tide. After repassing the town, she put
on steam Again to the eastward.
JAWS OF THE UNITED STATES.
iRused -it the First Soman of the Thirty-seventi.
Congress, which was begun and held at the City oj
Washington, in the District of Columbia, on
Thursday, the fonrth day of July, A. D. 1861,
and mded on Tuesday, the sixth day of August,
A. D. 1861.
Abraham Lincoln, President Hannibal Ham
lin, Vice President, and President of the 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. Galusha A. Grow,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
An Act suplementary to an Act entitled "An Act
to protect the Commerce of the United States
and Punish the Crime of Piracy."
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Re
presentatives of the United States of America in
Congres assembled. That any vessel or boat which
shall be built, purchased, fitted out in whole or
in part, or held for the purpose of being employ
ed in the commission or any piratical aggression,
search, restraint, depredation, or in ttie 'commis
sion of any other act of piracy, as defined by the
law of nation, shall be liable to be captured and
brought into any port of the United States if
found upon the high seas, or to be seized if found
in anv port or place within the United States,
whether the same shall have actually sailed upon
any piratical expedition or not, and whether any
act of piracy shall have been committed or at erup
ted upon or from such vessel or boad may be ad
judged and condemned, if captured by a vessel
authorized as hereinafter mentioned, to the use
of the United States and to that of the captors,
and if seized by a collector, surveyor, or marshal,
then to the use of the United States, after the
process and trial, in like manner as is provieed in
section four of the act to which this act is sup
plementary, which section is" hereby made in all
respects applicable to cases arising under this
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted. That the
President of the United States be, and hereby is,
authorized to instruct, the commanders of the
public armed vessels ot the United States, and to
authorize the conianders of any other armed ves
sel sailing under the authority of any letters of
marque and reprisal granted by the Congress of
the United States, or the commanders of any
other suitable vessels, to subdue, seize, take, and,
if on the high seas, to send into any port of the
United States any vessel or ooad build, purchas
ed, fitted out, or held, as in the first section of
this act mentioned.
See. ". And be it further enacted, That the col
lectors of the several ports of" entry, the survey
ors of the several ports of delivery, and the mar
shals of the several judicial districts within the
United States be and are hereby authorized and
required tosrize any and all vessels or boats built,
purchased, fitted out, or held as aforesaid, which
may be found within their respective ports or dis
trict, and to cause the same to be proceeded
against and disposed of as hereinbofore provided.
Approved, August 5, 1861.
An Act to reduce Consular Fees for Vessels run
ning to or between Foreign Ports.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Rep
resentatives of the United States of America in
Congress assembled. That American vessels run
ning regularly by weekly or monthly trip., or
otherwise, to or between foreign ports, shall not
be required to pay fees to consuls for more than
four trips in a year, anything in the law or regu
lations respecting consular" fees to the contrary
Approved, August 5, 1861.
An Act authorizing Additional Enlistments in the
Navy of the United States.
Be it enacted by the Sencte and nouse of Re
presentatives of the United States of America in
Congress assembled. That the Secretary of the
Navy be, and he hereby is, authorized to cause to
be enlisted in the navy of the United Stales, for
the term of three years, or during the war, such
number of able seamen, ordinary seamen, and
boys, as he may judge necessary and proper, to
place the entire navy of the United States, an ! all
vessels that may be add-d to it, iu a state oi' the
utmost efficiency for active service.
Approved, August 5, 1861.
An Act making further Appropriation for the Sup
port of the Naval Service for the year en ling
June thirtieth, eighteen hundred and sixty two,
and for other Purposes.
Be it enacted by the Senate and nouse of Re- '
presentatives of the United States of America in i
Congre.-a assembled. That the sum of thirty t:u-
sand dollars be, and the same is, hereby "appro
priated, out of any money in the Treasury not
otherwise ppprourhnVd. for the completion of the i
coal depot at Key West, Florida, and repairs of '.
the wharf bolongiusr to the same. j
For the Completion of the marine barracks at I
Charlestowu, Massachusetts, twelve thousand j
For the purchase of the right to manufacture j
and use Coston'a night signals, twenty thousand !
dollars: Provided, That the full right to maim-
facture and use the same can be purchased at a j
price not exceeding that sum.
For the purchase of ordinance for the use of j
the navy, three hundred thousand dollars.
For repairing the quarters and outbuildings at
Fort Abercronibie, seven thousand dollars.
For collecting, drilling, and organizing vo'un- !
teers, under the acts authorizing the President to ;
accept the services of five hundred thousand men,
twenty millions of dollars.
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted. That the Se
cretary of the Navy be, and he is hereby, autho
rized to change the names of anv vessel purchas
ed for the use of the Navy Department by autho
rity of law. and they shall be thereafter known hv
the names so given them by virtue of this act.
Sec. 8. And be it further enacted. That there
be, and hereby is, appropriated, in like manner,
the sum of one hundred thousand dollars, for the
constroetion and equipment of guuboads for ser
vice on the Western rivers.
Approved, August 5, 1861.
An Act making Appropriation to pay the expen
ses of the Investigating Committees of the
House of Representatives and Senate appointed
the first Session of the Thirty-seventh Congress,
and of the Commission authorized to examine
snd report as to the Compensation ot all Offi
cers of the Government.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Rep
resentatives of the United States of America in
Congress assembled, That there be, and hereby
is, appropriated, out of any money in the
Treasury not otherwise appropriated," the sum
of ten thousand dollars, to pay the cpenscs
of the investigating committees of the Senate
and House of Representatives appointed at
the first session of the Thirty-seventh Congress
and also the expenses of the commission autho
rized to examine and report as to the compensa
tion of all officers of the Government ; said sum
of money to be drawn from the Treasury as part
of the contingent expenses -of the House of Re
presentatives, and to be disbursed in the mode
provided by law for such expenses.
Approved, August 5, 1861.
An Act authorizing the Construction of Twelve
small Side-wheel Steamers.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Repre
sentatives of the United States of America in Con
gress assembled, That the Secretary of the Na y
shall cause to be constructed, with the least pos
sible delay, twelve small side-wheel steamers, for
the u e of the navy of the United States, of light
draught and great speed ; and for the purpose
aforesaid twelve hundred thousand dollars be,
ana the same hereby is, appropriated.
Approved, August 5, 1801.
An Act making Appropriation for Fortifications
and for other purposes.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Re
presentatives of the United States of America in
Cougress assembled, That there be, and is here
by, appropriated, out ot any money in the Trea
sury not otherwise aDUrOnrill.tp.rl tll anm if nne
hundred thousand dollars for contingencies of
fortifications, to be used and aDnlied nnrW ti.
direction of the Secretary of War.
8ec. 2. And be it further enacted. That any
commissioned officer of the army, navy, -ur ma
rine corps, who, having tendered his resignation
shall, prior to due notice of the acceptance of the
same by the proper authority., and without leave
quit his post or proper duties with thj intent to
remain permanently absent therefrom, shall he
registered as a deserter, and punishes such.
Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That, flog
ging as a punishment in the army is hereby abo
lished. Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That for re
moving stables and other obstructions from the
grounds around the Washington Infirmary used
as an army hospital, and grading said grounds to
secure proper drainage of the same, the sum ot
five thousand dollars be, and the same is hereby
appropriated, to be expended under the direction
of the surgeon-general of the United States ar
my. Approved, Augnst 5, 1861.
THE N. C. BANKING LAW.
j' AN ACT TO ENABLE THE BANKS OF THE
!' STATE TO CLOSE THEIR BUSINESS.
Whereas, The financial policy of the Federal
Government adopted to maintain the national
i credit, with the heavy taxes imposed by that Gov-
ernment on the B .nks of the State, makes it ab
; solntcly necessary that said Banks should close
meir Dusincss, auu reuuera o nuuiw
of their corporate existence idle and useless to the
people of the State,
Section 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly
of the State of North-Carolina, and it is hereby
enacted by the authrity of the same, That if the
Stockholders of any of the Banks chartered by the
General Assembly of this State sh.ll be unwilling
to close the business of their Banks by an assign
ment, and are desirous to appropriate all the estate
and effects of such Bank lor the benefit of its
creditors, and to elose its business and surrender
their chartered rights and franchises in conformi
ty with the subsequent provisions of this act,
such Stockholders may by their bill in equity in
the nameof such Bank tiled in the Court of Equity
of the county in which the principal Bank or any
of its branches may be located, require the credi
tors of such Bauk to prefer and establish their
demands within such time (not less than twelve
months after decree therefor) as shall be allowed
by the Court. The Court shall upon filing such
bill appoint as commissioner a suitable person
acquainted with the business of such Bank, who
shall be paid for his services such sum as may be
allowed by the court Such commissioner shall
give bond with ample security, payable to the
State for the faitlful discharge of his duties in
such sum as shall be approved by the court,
which bond shall be filed in court and may be
sued on for the use of such persons as the court
Sec. 2. Be it further enacted, That, the commis
sioner appointed as aforesaid, upon filing the bond
required of him, shall forthwith become, and so
long as he shall contiue such commissioner and
no longer, shall be vested with all the estate, ef
fects aud rights of action which such Bank posses
sed, had of held or was veted with, at the time
of filing such bill, and which such Bank could at
that time have lawfully sold, assigned or trans
ferred, including all debts due to such Bank or to
any person for its use and all liens and securities
therefor. The court may require such Bank by
its Cashier or other proper officer to endorse
without recourse, all such bills or notes, draw all
such checks or orders for money and execute such
other paper writings as the court shall deem ne
cessary or useful to enable the commissioner to
demand or recover and receive the estate and ef
fects of such Bank for the benefit of its creditors.
The commissioner shall have the like remedy to
recover and receive all the estate, debts and effects
belonging to such Bauk at the time of filing its
bill, as such Bank might have had if no proceed
ings had been had under this act; and should any
such Bank have made any sale or transfer of its
property or effects, fraudulent as to its creditors
but valid as between the parties, in such cases
such commissioner shall stand iu the place of the
creditors, aud may recover and receive such pro
perty or effects so fraudulently sold or transferred,
although such Bank could not have done so. In
all suits prosecuted by such Commissioner at
law or in Equity the plaintiff shall be styled " The
Commissioner," (adding thereto the name of the
particular Bank for which he has been appointed
the Commissioner,) aud if at the time of filing
such bill by any Bauk any action at law or pro
ceeding or suit in Equity shall be pending in the
name of such Bank for the recovery of any estate,
debt or demand which might or ought to be vested
in such Commissioner as aforesaid, such Commis
sioner shall be admitted to prosecute the same iu
like manner and to like effect; ad no suit pend
ing at any time for the recovery of any estate,
debtor demand in the nameof such Commission
er shall be abated by the death or removal of such
Commissioner, buta Couiiuissionerto be appoint
ed iu such eases (as is hereinafter provided ) shall
be admitted to prosecute the same in like manner
and to like effect us if the same had been origin
ally commenced by him.
Sec. 3. B: it further enacted. That the Commis
sioner aforesaid shall i:: all things connected with
the discharge of his duties as Comniissionr, act
under the direction and order cf the court ; and
it anv such Commis:oiier shall refuse or unrea
sonably delay or neglect to obey any rule, order
or decree of the cori t, it shall be the duty of the
court to remove such Commissioner; aud upon
such removal c;- upon any vacancy by death or
otherwise, the court shall appoint some ot'.ier
person ommissi.uier, who snail enter into Dona
in such sum as the court shall direct in like man
ner and for the like uses and purposes as provided
in cases of the Commissioner first appointed;
and thereupon all the estate, property, effects
debts and rights ot action vested in such Bank
after the time ot filing its bill, not before lawfully
disposed of by any former Commissioner, shall be
forthwith vested in such new commissioner as
legally and effectually as if he had been the com
missioner first appointed; and the court shall have
the powerto require any former commissioner or
the representative of any deceased commissioner,
to surrender to such new commissioner any such
estate, effects, money or evidence ot debt which
of right should be iu the bauds or 'possession of
such new commissioner.
Sec. 4. Beit farther enacted. That all demands
of creditors may be preferred and proved before
such commissioner, and for all purposes connect
ed with the investigation of the demands of any
person claiming to be a creditor as aforesaid, the
commissioner shall have power to administer all
oaths required in the course of such proceedings.
Any supposed creditor whose claims shall ue
wholly or in part disallowed by any commission
er, may appeal to the Court, where the same shall
be determined according to the course of the
Court, or decided at law, as the court may direct ;
and iu all such appeals the ease shall be docketed
in the name of the creditor against "The Com
missioner of " (adding the name of the Bank
of which he is commissioner,) mid shall be tried
and determined as like suits between other parties.
Iu all cases in which any such commissioner shall
be a party, whether plaintiff or defendant, and it
shall appear that there has been mutual credit
given by the Bank, and any other corporation or
any person who is the opposite party, or there are
mutual debts between them, whether such debts
be due and payable or not, the account between
the parties shall be stated, and one debt shall be
set off against the other, and the balance of snch
account only shall be allowed or paid on eitheir
-ide respectively ; and the costs in all cases shall
be paid by either party as the court shall direct.
The commissioner shall from time to time pre
pare statements in writing of all claims allowed
ly him; showing the character of such claims and
the evidence on which their validity is based;
aud there shall be no application of any lunds iu
the hands of such commissioner to the satisfac
tion in whole or in part of any claim whatever,
except under a rule or order of the court there
Tor. Sec. 5. Be it farther enacted, That the court shall
make all proper orders and decrees for the collec
tion of the assets of such Bank, of every nature
and description, and for the payment of the costs
and expenses iucideut to the proceedings. The
creditors whose claims aud demands have been
proved And established as aforesaid against the
estate and effects ot such Bauk in the hands of the
commissioner, shall be entitled to payment in
satisfaction of the same out of the assets in hands
of such commissioner, as the court shall order
and direct; and all such claims and demands not
prosecuted, proved and established according to
the provisions of this act within the time allowed
by the decree of the court therefor, shall be barred
of recovery by any action at law or other proceed
ing in equity ; and any suit brought for their re
covery otherwise than is herein provided shall on
the plea of the commissioner of such Bank be
abated, or on his motion be dismissed.
Sec. 0. Beit farther enacted. That it shall not be
necessary in any bill filed under this act, to make
any particular persons or corporations parties by
name, but it shall be sufficient if the defendants
be denominated creditors of the particular Bank
in behalf of which snit may be instituted ; and
notice of the bill shall be published for the space
of thirty days so soon as it may be tiled in at least
fifteen newspapers, one of which shall be pub
lished in the City of Raleigh ; oue in the city of
Charleston, S. C; one in the city of Richmond,
Va.; one in the city of Baltimore, Md.jone in the
city of Philadelphia ; oni in the city ot New York ;
one in the city of Augusta, Ga.; one in'the city oi
Montgomery, Ala.; one in the city of N. Orleans ;
and one in the city of Nashville, Tenn.
Sec. 7. Beit further enacted. That any one of the
the Judges of the Supreme Court, or of the Su
perior Courts of law and equity, shall have power
at his chambers, from time to time, to make any
such rules, orders or decrees as may be necessary
or required for expediting the settlement of all
conti o vcrsies between any commissioner appoint
ed under this act, and other parties, for the guid
ance and instruction of any commissioner in any
matter connected with the discharge of his duties,
for the removal or appointment ot a commission
er, or for the speedy execution of any of the
powers by this act conferred on a court of equity.
Sec. 8. Be U further enacted, That the filing by
or on behalf of any Bank, of a bill in the court of
equity, under the provisions of this act, shall,
upon the appointment and qualification of a com
missioner thereunder, be deemed and taken to all
intents and purposes to be a surrender by such
Bank of all the corporate rights and fran.-hises
granted to snch Bank ; and all laws by virtue of
which any such Bank then exists as a corporation
are hereby repealed, and such corporation shall
be thereupon dissolved, and all the effects and
consequences following or incident to the disso
lution of a corporation at common law shall ensue
thereon; and any statute law of this State to the
contrary notwithstanding. Provided, however.
That the estate, property, and rights of action
vested in the commissioner, as provided by this
act. shall not be in anv wav diverted or impaired
thereby, nor shall the rights of any creditor of
sucn jBann against sucn commissioner or against
the estate or effects so vested in him, be thereby
impaired or in any way affected, and such com
missioner shall thereupon be considered as the
plaintiff in the pending; proceedings ; and, pro
vided, further, that should there be any balance
remaining in the hands of any such commissioner
after the satisfaction of the'clalms of such credit
ors, the commissioner under the direction of the
court, shall distribute and pay tha same to. and
among those who shall be justly entitled thereto
as having been stockholders or members of such
corporation at ine time oi lis auwuiuuuu mwc
said, or their legal representatives. A ; " -
8ec 9. Beit further Knotted. ' That all suits On
debts due the Banks coutracted with a- branch
Bank shall be brought in the connty where tne
branch was established, and if brought in any
other connty may be dismissed on motion.
Sec. 10. Be it further enacted. That this act
shall be in force from and after its ratification.
Ratified the 12th day of March, 1866.
Klossom ' Brotherss
(Successors to Benj. Blossom & Son.)
COTTON, NAVAL STORES, GRAIN,
TOBACCO, COTTON YARNS, SHEETING, &0.
No. 159 Front Street,
Chas. W. Blossom. 1 NEW -YORK.
Jas. B. Blossom, V
Josiah B. Blossom. )
Liberal advances made on consignments, on re
ceipt of Bill of Lading.
References : The Bank of N. C, and other
Banks at Wilmington, Newbern, Washington, Tar
boro Fayetteville, Raleigh, Salisbury, Charlotte
Cotton cousigned to us will be forwarded, free
of Forwarding Commission, at the various ports,
W. H. McRARY & Co., Wilmington, N. C,
GEO. H. BROWN & Co., Washington, N. C,
S. T. JONES & Co., Newbern, N. C,
TIDDY, FLEMING & Co., Do. Do.,
HENRY GHISELIN, Norfolk, Va.,
Who will pay taxes, &c, at the shipping ports,
N. B. Consignments to us are covered by Fire
and Marine Insurance as soon as freighted, from
all places on all Railroads and Rivers iu North and
South-Caroliua, Georgia and Florida, and from all
Southen. Shipping Ports, through to New-York,
wlictner advice ofshipinent is received or not.
june 2762 lyS
JAS. L. HATHAWAY & UTXEY.
(FORMERLY HATHAWAY & CO., IMPORTERS OF MO
LASSES AND SUGAR, WILMINGYON, N. C.)
SHIPPING AAB COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
171 PEARL STREET,
WE- SOLICIT CONSIGNMENTS of Cotton,
Naval Stores, Shoutings, Yarns, Tobacco,
and other Southern Product to the sale of which
our prompt personal attention will be given. We
will make liberal advances upon receipt of In
voice aud Bill of Lading. All Merchandize and
Produce shipped to us for 6alc are insured from
point of shipment, with or without advice. In
voices should always accompany each shipment.
Both of us having had over twenty years' ex
perience in business iu the South, and our J. L.
Hathaway three 3-ears in New York, we feel con
fident we can secure full prices for our friends
who will favor us with their consignments.
JAS. L. HATHAWAY,
WM. R. UTLEY.
February 19, 1806 6m.
Cyrus P. Mesdenhall,
Greensboro', N. C.
C. P. flEXDEXIIALL & cc,
V OTTOS' cfc TOBACCO FACTORS,
And General Commission Merchants,
150 Pratt Street Wharf,
Shipments to us are insured immediately at
point of shipment, and through to Baltimore,
whether advised or unadvised.
oct li Cm 10
"TO. 41, FAYETTEVILLE ST.,
L RALEIGH, N. C.
Spring Trade, 1866.
Large additions to our Stock of Miscellaneous
Hardware, Woodware, Crockery, Glass and China
Ware; Hollow Ware, Tin Ware, Swedes and
American Iron and Steel.
A commanding stock of Buggy Materials,
Lamps, Lanterns, Lamp Wicks and Chimneys,
Kerot-ine Oil, White Lead and other Paints, Spirits
Turpentine and Linseed Oil, Window Glass from
8 x 10 to 80 x 3ti, Putty; an extensive stock of
Builders Materials, Locks and Nails,
Family Groceries and House-Furnishing
20 Cooking Stoves, of various approved patterns
Plaited Knives, Forks, Tea and Dinner Spoons.
Call and examine our Stock.
J. BROWN, with
april 10 10-tf. HART & LEWIS.
rpiIE SUBSCRIBER MAY BE FOUND WITH
HART & LEWIS,
No. 44, Fayetteville Street. -
He respectfully invites his old customers, and
the public, to the extensive assortment of
ll.irdr.ard, Cntlrry and Hoast-Furulsbli g Coeds
now in Store.
april 10 10-tf. .T. Br OWN.
-yyrE strive to pleanu i
, FAEEISS & LACK,
Merchant Tailors and Clothiers,
Fayetteville Street, Raleigh, K. C.
Have inst received their Spring Stock of
-READY MADE CLOTIING,
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
These Goods were purchased at low rates for
CASH, aud will be sold at prices which will
enable us to live and let our patrons live.
IF YOU WANT FINE FRNCH CHOTHS
and Cassimeres, call at
FARRISS & LACK'S.
IF YOU WANT FINE GERMAN OR AMER
ICAN Goods, call at
FARRISS & LACK'S.
IF YOU WANT GOOD READY MADE
Clothing, call at
FARRISS & LACK'S.
IF YOU WANT CHEAP CLOTHING, CALL
at FARRISS & LACK'S.
IF YOU WANT GOOD CLOTHING MADE
in good Style,, call at
FARRISS & LACK'S.
We say nothing of our STYLE AND TASTE,
as wc prefer that our work should speak for us,
and not we should speak tor our work. We refer
any one desiring information on this point to our
We do not say we have more goods than any
one else, and that we will sell lower than any cue
else, but we do say we have a good stock, and
are receiving weekly accessions thereto. ie ill
say further that we have bought these goods and
intend to sell them.
If you want bargains, GIVE US A CALL.
Cotton, Corn, Bacon, Flour aud Lard taken in
exchange for Goods. GIVE US A CALL.
april 10 10-tf. FARRIS & LACK.
'INE PIANO FOR SALE X
Apply at the STANDARD OFFICE.
Raleigh, AprU 2, 1866. 7 tfi.
OR SALE !
10,000 lbs. OLD STEEL, IN LOTS TO
suit Farmers for Plantation work, as cheap, or
cheaper, than Iron, and much better.
Apply to J. C. R. LITTLE,
, ALBERT JOHNSON,
april 10 10-tf. Superintendent.
ORSES STOLEN I
STOLEN FROM MY STABLE, ON SATUR
day uight Inst, a Horse and a Mare, described as
follows : The Horse is a light bay, hind feet white,
fore feet dark, and set out awkwardly ; shod on
fore feet. The Mare is dark roan, white face, with
a black 6pot 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 1 6 .
JpOR SALE. , - .
10,000 LBS. OF LEAF TOBACCO, - FINE
quality. For information, applyat -
march 84 3 4wtw.
Railroads, Steamboats, &e.
TXTILMIRGTOX T WELDON RAIL.
W-.--' r vCROAU. v
Ofpici Chtef EnaniEEB and Superintendent, -
i .., v Wilmington, March 83, 1866.
- v CHANGE OF SCHEDULE. -
On and'after the 25th inst TRAINS will run
over this road as follows: '
HAIL AND PASSENGER TRAINS..
Leave Wilmington daily at 9 SO P. M.
Arrive at Goldsboro' at......,... 3 46 A. M.
Arrive at Weldon at ....9 45 AM.
Leave Weldon daily at 1 SO P. M.
Arrive at Goldsboro' at : 7 12 P. M.
Arrive at Wilmington at 1 45 A. M.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER TRAINS.
Leave Wilmington daily except Sundays at 6 A.M.
Arrive at Goldsboro' at 1 30 P.M.
Arrive at Weldon at 8 45 P. M.
Leave Weldon daily except Surdays at.. 16 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 aud Gaston trains.
Trains leave Goldsboro' at 4 A. M. and 5 P. M.,
going West, and 8 15 A. M., going East. Trains
from the West arrive at Goldsboro' at 12 40 A.
M. and 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 sent forward the day after they
are received into the Warehouse. No extra charge
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 as promptly as the
best, and claims for loss or damage will be adjus
ted at once, if presented according to our rule.
S. L. FRE MONT,
march 29 5 lm. Engineer and Superintendent.
Change of Time.
On and after Sunday, January 7, 1866, Trains
will run as follows :
Mail Train. Freight Train.
Leave Goldsboro', 5.10 P. M... 4.15 A. M.
" Raleigh, 9.00 " 9.00
" Hilhsboro, 11.48 "....12.25 P.M.
' Greensboro,... 3.10 A M... 4.40
" Salisbury, 7.00 " 9.15 "
Arrive Charlotte, 9.50 " 1.00 AM.
Mail Train. Freight Train.
Leave Charlotte 3.00 P. M... 4.30 A. M
Salisbury, 6.05 8.40 "
" Greensboro, ... 10.00 " 12.50 P.M.
" Hillshoro, 1.20 A.M... 5.00 "
" Raleigh, 4.30 8.45 "
Arrive Goldsboro 7.45 " 12.40 AM.
Mail Train connects at Raleigh with the R. &
G. R. R. train for the North ; at Goldsboro', with
the A. & N. C, and W. & W. Railroads ; at
Greensboro, with the Piedmont R. R., and runs
Freight Train has a passenger car attached for
the accommodation of passengers, and runs daily,
jan 10 tf Eng. & Sup.
rpiIE NEW LINE FOR BALTIMORE,
X earn ing the GREAT HARN DEN EXPRESS
FREIGHT, leave Norfolk ut 5 o'clock, p. m. -The
new and elegant steamers
GEORGE LEARY, Capt. S. Rlakeman,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
JAS. T. BRADY, Capt. . C. Landis,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
The steamers of this line have unsurpassed ac
commodations, being all new aud constructed
with great regard to speed, comfort and safety,
and the tables are equal to first class hotel fare."
Travellers ging North via Seaboard and Roan
oke Ruilrond, can purchase tickets to Portsmouth,
where coaches will be iu waiting to convey them
and their baggage free of ciuiige to the New
Line Steamers. Ample time is afforded to make
sure connection, and the fare under auy 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
cheeked 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
mid from Portsmouth and New Line Steamers
free of charge.
Leave Baltimore from Spear's Wharf, foot of
Gay Street, at 5 o'clock, p. in.
a. . TOMPKINS, Agent
sep 23134 lyS
Raleigh and Gaston Railroad,
AprU 6, 1866.
rpnE PUBLIC ARE INFORMED THAT THE
L Speed on this Road has been increased, and
close connections are made with all trains going
North and South. Passengers do not change
ears from Charlotte to Weldon. To Baltimore
.md other cities North, the tare as low as by any
other route, and time us quick. Through tickets
to all place North bv both Petersburg, Richmond
and Washington City, and by Norfolk and B:iy
Menmers. nnl to tue principal Cities in the .North
West via Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. Baggage
To Shippers very great inducements are offered.
It is the quickest, safest, and as cheap as by any
other route. Freight is shipped through without
breaking tiulK irom Charlotte to jvortolK.
The connections at Norfolk, with superior
Ocean Steamers, commend this route to all inter
ested i n shipping. A. JOHNSON,
10 tf. SiiiieriHietiileiit.
RIBBONS, 3I5LLIXKKY Al) STRAAV GOODS.
ARMSTRONG CARTER & CO.,
Importers and Jobbers of
RIBBONS, BONNET SILKS AND LACES,
VELVETS, boacues, flowers, feathers,
Ladies Hats, Trimmed and Untrimmed,
SHAKER HOODS, &e.. &c,
NO. 237 AND LOTS OF 239 BALTIMORE STREET,
Offer a Stock unsurpassed in the United States
in Variety and Cheapness.
Orders solicited and prompt attention given.
February 27, 1866. 2mpd.
pORTABLE GRIST MILLS.
Having been appointed Agents for the sale ol
Portable Grist Mills, manufactured in New York,
we are prepared to receive orders for, and will
furnish the same at the following prices, viz :
24 inch stone 250 will grind from 8 to 10 bushels
per hour from 6 to 8 horse power.
30 inch stone 325-will grind from 10 to 15 bushels
per hour lrom 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 bush
els per hour, from 10 to 12 horse 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 $50 1 SO 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.
Wines mid Liquors,
No. 25 Market Square,
I have constantly on hand, and offer for sale :
POlsl, SHERRY AND
ALE, LAGER, &c,
Russ St. Domingo Bitters.
Arrack Punch. .
St. Domingo Punch. -
do Wine. . ,
Ginger Cordial. ... " -
Lemon Syrup, &c.
These Goods can be furnished by the cose or in
bulk, at New York prices, with the additional
cost of freights. . .
Country Trade is invited.
oct 13151 ly 10 Norfolk, Va.
New York Advertisements.
ATURE S OWN-REMEDIES. f
CONGRESS SPRING WATER.
FMPLRE SPRING WATER. '
i COLUMBIAN SPRING WATER- .
No natural or artificial compound has yet been
discovered or manufactured that equals these wa
ters as a preventive, relief and permanent cure, for
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 of the Fevers 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 in Lung Diseases. It is an almost
sure cure for Scrofula, and the most agravati d
forms of Dyspepsia. As a preventive and cure for
all Billious 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 lias most singularly
active effects in restoring these organs when de
bilitated by long disease. Females wbo have suf
fered for years from irrcgu'arity, and the distress
ing diseases known only to their sex, have been
entirely cured by the faithful aud judicious use of
These waters arc bottled fresh and pure, from
each of the above named Springs, in so careful
and secure a manner that they preserve all their
medicinal value lor years, ana will be found
equally efficacious when drank thousands of miles
distant, as when taken directly from the sprintr.
Beware of imitations and inferior Waters, the
corks of all genuine congress, Empire and Co
lumbian Waters are branded on the side of the
( Congress Water, I j Columbian Water, 1
I C. Ss E. S. Co. J C. & E S. Co. J
j Empire Water, )
C. & E. S. Co. f
Packed safely and securely, in boxes snitable
for shipment to any part of 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,
92 Beekman St., N. Y.
Orders by mail receive prompt attention,
march 20 1 3m.
For the Handkerchief.
A Host Exquisite, Delicate, and Fra
grant Perfume, DistdUed from the Hare
and Beautiful Flower from -which, it
takes its name.
Manufactured only by PIIALON & SON,
BEWASE OF CODNTERFEITS.
ASK FOB PHALON'S TAKE NO OTHER.
Sold by Drnggiets generally.
dec 11 tf
The Brooklyn Life Insurance Co.
HAS DECLARED TO ITS POLICY-HOLDERS
a cash dividend of forty per cent., to
be paid at the next settlement of their annual pre
miums, with an ample surplus, sufficient to have
made a dividend of fifty per cent.; but the board
of directors' looking to the security of the Com
pany, and to the interests of the assured, deemed
this'large dividend of forty per cent, ample with
the assured, and prudent men seeking Life Insu
rance and looking for security, this course should
be approved. The excess over the 40 per cent,
stands credited to the assured, to be applied on
Dividends are paid Annually.
POLICIES & PREMIUMS NON-FORFEITED.
TJiirty dags grace given inpayment of premiums.
jiontagne St., near Court, Brooklyn, aad 141,
Broadway, N. Y.
CHRISTIAN W. BOUCK.
ABRAM D. POLHEMUS.
RICHARD H. HARDING.
D. P. FACKLER.
DANIEL AYRES, M. D.
P. F. Pescud, Agent.
Dr. Willam G. Hill, Medical Examiner,
april 3 7 tf Raleigh, N. C.
TIBBI-E, WORTH & CO.,
113 MAIDEN LANB,
HAVING ASSOCIATED WITn ME MR. B.
G. Worth, late of Wilmington, North-Caro-iiua,
and Mr. Geo. M. Dewey, who has been long
connected with my busiuess, I can promise, with
increased confidence, immediate attention to con
signments, and prompt returns ot sales. My
DIBBLE & TURNAGE,
GEO. M. DEWEY,
Will make liberal advancements on consign
COTTON, SPUN COTTON, NAVAI
STORES, GRAIN, FRUIT,
Orders for goods will receive prompt at
tention. febl 3m CALVIN B. DIBBLE.
t CONSTITUTION WATER
is without doubt, the only known remedy for
CALCULUS, ' -'-'
GRAVEL, ; '
BRICK DUST DEPOSITS,
IRRITATION OF THE NECK
op this -BLADDER.
- -'. ; :.
INFLAMATION OF THE KIDNEYS,
CATARRH OF THE BLADDER,
" FEMALE IRREGULARITIES.
Certificates of cures from weH-known persons
from all parts of the country in circular, will be
sent on addressing .
MORGAN & ALLEN, Agents,
dec 19 tF- No. 46 Clifl St., New York.
New York Advertisements.
FEMALES, OWING TO THE PECULIAR
and important relations which they sust-ih
their peculiar organization, and the otiices thev
perform, are- subject to- sufferings and aMmiini,
peculiar to theses. Freedom from these coii
tributes in no small degree to their happiness anil
welfare, lor none can be happy who are ill v,
only so, but no one of these various female com
plaints can iong be suffered to run on without in
volving the generui health of the individual ai I
ere long producing permanent sickness and nr..
mature decline. Nor is it pleasant to consult ,i
physician lor the relief of these various delic-uS
affections, ai d only upon the most urgent neeis
sity will a true woman so far sacrifice her greatest
charm as to do this The sex will then thauk us
for placing in their hands simple specifies wlrel
will be found efficacious in relieving aud curin '
almost everv oue of those troublesome comnl-iim
peculiar to the sex. f-nun,
UELMBOLD'S EXTRACT OF BCCDU
Hundreds 6uffer on in silence, and hundreds of
others apply vaiuly to druggists und doctors who
either merely tantalize them with the hope of a
cure or apply remedies which make thtm worse
I would not wish to as.-ert anj thing that would
do injustice to the ofllieted, but 1 am obliged to
say that although it may be produced from exces
sive exhaustion of the powers of life, by labori
ous cmplowment, unwholesome air and food pro
fuse menstruation, the use of tea and cott'ee', 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 Uiu
attendant evils consequent upon them. It is but
simple justice to the subject to enumerate a few
of the muny additional causes which so largely af
fect the life, health and happiness of woman in an
classes of society, aud which, consequently af
fect, more or less directly, the welfare of the entire
human family. The mania that exists lor preco
cious education and marriage, causes the years
that nature designed for corporal developiuient
to be wasted and perverted in the restraints of
dress, the early confinement of school, and i-sm.
cialiy in the unhealthy excitement, of the ball
room. Thus, with the body half clothed and the
mind unduly excited by pleasure, perverting in
midnight revel the hours designed by nature for
sleep aud rest, the work of destruction" is half ac
complished. In consequence of this early strain upon her
system, unnecessary effort is required by the deli
cate votary lo retain her situation iu school at a
later day, thus aggavating the evil. When one
excitement is over, another in prospective keeps
the mind morbidly sensitive to impression, while
the now constant restraint of fashionable dress
absolutely forbidding the exereise indipeiuliie
to the attainment and retention of organic health
and strength ; t he exposure to night air, the sud
den change of temperature, the complete prostra
tion produced by excessive dancing must, ot nec
essity, produce their legitimate effect, At 'last
an early marriage caps the climax of misery aud
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 experience 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 aud lips, evidently 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-completed
For female Weakness and Debilily, Whites or
Leucorosa, Too Profuse, Exhausting, Too Long
continued Periods for Prolapsus and Bearing
Down, or Prolupsus Uteri, we offer the most per
fect specific known :
lelmbold's Compound Extract Bochn.
Directions for use, diet, and advice accompany.
Females in every period of life, f rom 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. IIELMBCIjrZ EXTRACT BTJCUU
is more strengthening than any of the prepara
tions of Bark or Iron, infinitely safer, aud more
ITELJIIBOLD'S EXTRACT BVCBU.
Having received the endorsement of the most pro
minent Phvsicians in the United 1 States, is now
ofiered to afflicted humanity as a certain cure for
the following diseases and symptoms, from what
ever cause originating :
-Men.al ana rnysieat Uepression,
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 ot the system.
lo insure the genuine cut this ont.
ASK FOll HELJUBOLlfS, Take no otiiek.
March 1, 1SGG. 2tw-ws-2m.
COTTON AND WOOL HAND CARDS.
Sargent 8c Co.,
Successors to John Whittemore fc Co., New York,
ana donn 11. nittemore & (Jo.
HARDWARE b CARD MANUFACTURERS,
Jio. 70 Bcrknian St., New York.
Sole Successors to the Whittemore " PATENT
SET," and only manufacturers of the
Genuine Whittemore Cotton Cards.
Dealers are cautioned against worthless imita
tions. nov 1 1(58 Cm
170, 172, 174 & 17C Greenwich Street,
(ONB SQUARE WEST OP BROADWAY,)
Between Courtlandt and Dey Sts., New York.
JOHN" PATTEN,' Jit.,' Proprietor.
rpHE PACIFIC HOTEL" IS WELL AND
JL wiaely Known to the traveling public, ine
location is especially suitable to merchants and
busiuess men ; it is iu close proximity to the busi
uess part of the City is on the highway of South
ern and Western travel, and adjacent to all the
principal Railroad and Steamboal depots.
The Pacific has liberal accommodations for "over
300 guests; it is well furnished, and possesses ev
ery modern improvement for the comfort and en
tertainment of its inmates. The rooms arc spa
cious and well vedtilated; provided with gas and
water; the attendance is prompt and respectful ;
and the table is generously provided with every
delieacy of the season.
The subscriber, wbo, for th . past four vers,
has been the lessee, is now soIj proprietor, and
intends to identify himself thoroughly .with the
interests of his house. With long experience as
a hotel keeper, he trusts, by moderate charges
and a liberal policy, to maintain the. favorable
reputation of the Pacific HoteL
N. B. To prevent overcharge by Hackmen, tlia
coaches of the Hotel are owned by the proprietoi.
sept 30241 lylO JOHN PATTEN, Jr.
E. REMINGTON & SONS,
Revolvers, Rifles, Muskets and
For the United States Service. Also,
Pocket and Belt Revolvers, Repeating
Pistols, Rifle Canes, Revolving Kif.es.
EIFLE and Shot Gun Barrels, nnd Gun Ma
terials generally. Sold by Gun Dealers and
the trade throughout the country.
In these days of House Breaking and Robbery,
everv house, store, bank and office, should have
one of Remington's Revolvers. Circulars
containing cuts and dcscrption of our arms will
be furnished npon application. ,
De turnip BEINON & SON8, Ilion, N. Y.
Mooke & Nichols, Agents,
March 6 8m No. 40, Courtland St., N. Y.
-pRESH GROUND FAMILY FLOUR.
In Barrels, Sacks and quarter Sacks, of fine
duality. In store and for sale by
march 2-5 14 B. PN WILLIAMSON & CO.