Newspaper Page Text
1 - "-J
f Selected Poetry.-
From the Field and Fireside
BT THEO. H. HILL.
The air is balm, for earth is all abloom .
The genial skies benignly bent above me,
As yet unsullied by a tinge of gloom,
Seem, as in earlier better days, to love me.
The ragged hills wear emerald carcanets ;
The woodland -wilds are starred with bright
- oases,, ' .
Where daises blow, and virgin violets,
Within the leaves, half hide their conscious
The vagrant breeze, now winnowing my hair,
Sways, to and fro, the tender meadow-grasses;
Green in the shade, but growing golden where
The sunbeam brightens when the zephyr passes.
Nature, to-day, would woo to her embrace
The scanty mite of good that lingers in me ;
And by the witching beauty of her face,
From wonted gloom to grateful sunshine win
I gaze and gladden, though oppressed by fear,
Lest cares, now banished, should too soon sur
Put out the light my heart would garner here
And weld again the chains wherewith they
My plaintive harp, whose chords of sombre tone
Awake responsive to the touch of sadness,
Attuned to dirge-like threnody alone,
And mute, alas ! to madrigals of gladness.
In vain essays, in soft, idyllic strains
To sing, of laughing Spring, a rythmic story,
To tell how she has visited onr plains
And clad them in a garniture of glory.
How every spot of earth, her fairy feet
Have kissed, with lissome 6tep, is greenly
Or how her smiles have thawed the wintry sleet
And act the ice-bound fountains freely flowing.
I hear the brooks that babble as they go
Prattling to flowers that blossom on their bor
ders Tell how she quelled her immemorial foe
Wiled from her realm his insolent marauders.
But I may not translate, with tuneless tongue,
The vernal music all around me ringing,
For birds sing now, as birds in Eden sung
Enough for me, to listen to the singing!
From the London Times.
The Progress of Australia.
The increase in the produce of wheat, bar
ley, peas, beans, millet and sorghum is very
remarkable, although there is a falling off in
the amount of the oat crops. The total pro
duce of wheat throughout the counties anl
.the unsettled districts in the year ending the
31st of March, 1866, was 3,503,439 bushels,
against 1,899,378 bushels in the year 1803,
showing an increase of 1,604,0G1 bushels in
1866 compared with the preceding year. In
1866 the produce of barley was 150.142
bushels, against 124,849 bushels in 18(53,
showing an increase in 1866 of 25,293 bush
els. The amount of peas, beans, millet and
sorghum grown for 1866 was 59,668 bushels
against a total of 41,139 bushels for 1863.
There is an increase also, although not very
considerable, in the produce of maize, rye
and bere for 1866, compared with the pro
duce of 1865. In oats there is a considerable
falling off, the produce for the year ending
the 31st of March, 1865, having been 2,694,
445 bushels, while for the year ending the
31st of March, 1866. the produce was only
2,246,715 bushels, showing a falling off in
the latter year of 447,730 bushels. Taking
the aggregates of all the crops for both years
there is an increase for 1866 over 1865 of 1,
202,982 bushels. In green crops, exclusive
of market and kitchen gardens, we find in
potatoes an increase of 20,272 tons, the pro
duce of 1866 being 80,100 tons,while the pro
duce of 1865 is only 59,828 tons. In turnips
the produce in 1805 was 596 tons, and in
1866 441 tons, showing a falling off of 155
tons. In uiangokl-wurzel there is a large in
crease, the crops of 1865 amounting to 5,782
tons, while the crops of 1866 were 11,542.
giving an increase of 6.760 tons. The hay
crop for 1865 was 97,731 tons, but for this
year it is only probably owing to the
drought, which little affected cereals 92.615
tons, being a falling off of 5,116 tons. The
crops of onions and tobacco are also less for
1866 than for 1865, The number ot vines
returned in 1866 arc fewer than in 1865, the
number in 1866 being 7,144,407, and in 1S65
8,750,408, and yet the produce of grapes for
this year is in excess of the produce of last
year by 10,349 cwt. the produce for 1866
being 36,536 cwt., while that of 1865 was
only 29,187 cwt. The wine produced in 18C6
is also much larger in quantity than 1805
1866 giving us 127,400 gallons, while 1863
afforded only 110,042 gallons.
The area under wheat in 18G5 was 123,040
acres; in 1866, 178,813 acres; under oats, in
1865, 144,303 acres; and in 1866 101,908
acres. Under potatoes there were, in 1865,
31,488 acres. Under hay there were in 1865
only 85,106 acres, whereas in 1866 the area
tinder hay is returned as 96,814 acres, plainly
showing that the falling off in the hay crop
of 1866, just mentioned, is attributable to
drought, and not to diminished cultivation.
The average produce per acre of wheat wa3,
in 1865, 15.2 bushels, and in 1866, 19.5 bush
els ; of oats in 1865, 18.7 bushels, and in 1806,
22 bushels; of potatoes, in 1865, 1.9 ton per
acre, and in 1806, 2.5 tons. Of hay, in 1865,
1.1 ton per acre, and in 1866 1 ton. The
above result shows that the colony must very
soon be entirely independent of all imported
produce of the descriptions here reffl-l-el tn
The larger portion of our wine is consumed
within our own colony. It is seldom kept
until it is of proper aee. nor have anv orreat
pains been as yet taken by the makers to
adapt the article to those English palates
wmcn nave Deen made tasticlions and exac
ting by the hner wines of the continent of
iUrope. But Australian thirst deals merci-
lully with small defects in liquor. Like the
Spaniards, who have a saying that there is
better wine, and there is worse wine, but no
such thing as bad wine, our people show the
most indulgent appreciation of every form
and flavor of the juice of the grape. That
"Victoria will soon largely export wine seems
uuiui.t;iy certain, uoui companies and in
clmduals are giving the closest attention to
tne manutacture, and the quality is iuiprov
ing from year to year.
The Laugh of Women. A woman has
iiu natural gut more bewitching than a sweet
laugh. It is like t.iin Bnnn i
water. It leaps from her in a clear, spark-
-n.g n3' ?nd the beart tha "ears it feels as
il bathed in tliA paaI nvi,;in-:
Have you ever pursued an unseen fugitive
.u.uugu trees, lea on by a fairy laugh now
nere nn , . ' . "
i ' ,OBt now iounu t we
:- nZ'&ZLV pUr8Uin8 that wandering
f OMtimeS U comes. W in the midst of
Zw. t ' r irksome business, and
. ,-6 6 uy , ' uver bell, with
power TO scare away tne evil spirit of
. Ulna. -.- .. , .,
" tnrna Pse to poetry ; -it flings floweif- of
- auuguuit, u viie usirj&iitrHB ui me wood in
which wp. are tra.velincr-it tmichmi -.;.,. .
- -- ,o i. "im ugnt
- . even' onr sleep, which-is no more than th
,moo0-,; "l ' ubbiu, uui. is cousamea with
ureauiB inai are ine snaaows oi immortality
j$ . Kiss A receipt given on paying your ad
The attempt to read many books often
ends in tliorougniy reacting none.
The Nf CBanklngf; LawV
AN ACT TO ENABLE THE BANKS OF THE
STATE TO CLOSE THEIR BUSINESS.
' Whersas; The financial policy of the Federal
Government adopted to mainUtin the national
credit, with the heavy taxes imposed by that Gov
ernment on the'B .nks of the State, makes it ab
solutely necessary that said Banks should close
their business, and renders a further contranrace
of their corporate existence idleand useless to tne
people of the State, ' . '
Section 1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly
of the State of North- Carolina, and it w hereby
vuictcd by the authrtty of the same. That if the
Stockholders of any of the Banks chartered by the
General Assembly of this State shU be unwilling
to close the business of their Banks by an assign
ment, and are desirous to appropriate all tue estate
and eli'ects of such Bank lor the beueht of its
creditors, and to close its business and surrender
their chartered rights and franchises in conformi
ty with tlio subsequent provisions of this act,
such Stockholders may by their bill in equity iu
tlie name of such Bank filed in the Court of Equity
o: the county In which the principal Bank or any
o. its branches may be located, require the credi
tors of such Bank to prefer and establish their
demands within such time (not less than twelve
montns alter decree therefor) as shall be allowed
by the Court. The Court shall upon filing such
bill appoint as commissioner a suitabltt person
acquainted with the business ot eucli UauK, wno
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 faithful discharge ot 1ns 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 tiling the bond
required of him, shall forthwith become, and so
long as he shall contiue such commissioner and
no longer, sball be vested with all the estate, ef
fects and rights of action which such Bank posses
sed, had or held or was vested with, at the time
of filing such bill, and whkh such Bank could at
that time have lawfallv 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
snch checks or orders for moucy aud execute such
other paper writings as the court shall deem ne
cessary or uselul to enable the commissioner to
demand or recover and receive the estate and e
fects of such Bank for the benefit of its creditors.
The commissioner shall have the like remedy to
recover and receive all t he estate, debts and effects
belonging to such Bank at the time of tiling its
bill, as such Bank misrht have had if no proceed
ings had been had under this act ; and should any
such Bank have made any sale or transfer ot its
property or effects, fraudulent as to its creditors
but valid as between the parties, in such cases
such commissioner shall stand in the place of" the
creditors, and mav recover aud receive such pro
pertyor cllects so fraudulently sold or transferred,
although such Bank could not have done so. Iu
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 tor which he has been appointed
the Commissioner,) and if at the time of filing
such bill by anv Bank any action a' 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 vtted
in such Commissioner as aforesaid, such Commis
sioner shall be admitted to prosecute the same in
like manner and to like effect; ai'd no suit pend
imr at any time for the recovery of any estate,
debtor demand in the name of such Commission
er shall be abated by the death or removal of such
Commissioner, but a Commissioner to be appoint
ed in such cases (as is hereinafter provided) shall
be admitted to prosecute the same in like manner
and to like effect as if the same had been origin
ally commenced by him.
Sec. 3. Be it further enacted. That the Commis
sioner aforesaid shall in all things connected with
the disehanre of his duties as Commissioner, act
under the direction and orders of tiie court ; aud
il any such Commissioner shall refuse or unit a
souablv delay or neglect to obey any rule, ordei
or decree of "the court, it shalf be the duty of the
court to remove such Commissioner; and upon
such removal or upon any vacancy by death or
otherwise, the court shall appoint some other
person Commissioner, who shall enter into bond
in such sum as the court shall direct iu like man
ner and for the like uses aud 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 tirstappointcd; and the court shall have
the power to require any former commissioner or
the representative of any deceased commissioner,
to surrender to such uew commissioner auy such
estate, eli'ects, money or evidence ot debt which
of right should be in the hands or possession ot
such" new commissioner.
Sec. 4. Be il further enacted. That all demands
of creditors may be preferred aud 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 siiail have power to administer all
oaths required in the course ol such proceedings.
Any supposed creditor- whose claims shall be
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 ;
aud in all such appeals the case 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,) and shall be tried
and determined as likesuits between other parties.
Iu all cases in which any such commissionershall
be a partv, 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 arc
mutual debts Detween them, wuetner sucu debts
be due and pavable or not, the account between
the parties shall be stated, and one debt shall be
set off against the other, and the balance of such
account only shall be allowed or paid on eitheir
side 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
uy mm; suowiui uie euuraeier 01 sneu claims anu
the evidence on which their validity is based ;
and there shall be no application of any funds in
the hands of such commissioner to the satisfac
tion in whole or in part of any claim whatever,
except uuder a rule or order of the court there-
Sec. 5. Beit further enacted. That the court shall
make all proper orders and decrees forthe collec
tion of the assets of such Bank, of every nature
and description, and for the payment of the costs
and expenses incident to the proceedings. The
creditors whose claims and demands have been
proved and established as aforesaid against the
estate and cnects ot such .bank 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 iu equity ; and auy suit brought tor their re
covery otherwise than is herein provided shall on
the pica of the commissioner of such Bank be
abated, or on his motion be dismissed.
Sec. 6. Be il further 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 suit may be instituted ; and
notice of the bill shall be published forthe space
of thirty days so soou ns it may be filed in at least
fifteen uewspapers, one of which shall be pub
lished in the City of Raleigh ; one in the city of
Charleston, S. C; one in the city of Richmond,
Va.; one in the city of Baltimore, Md.; one in the
city of Philadelphia ; one in the city ot New York ;
one in the city of Augusta, Ga.; oue In the city of
Montgomery, Ala.; one in the city of N. Orleans ;
and one- in the city of Nashville, Tenn.
Sec. 7. Beit further enacted, That anyone 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
contiovcrsies 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 ofa commission
er, or for the speedy execution of auy of the
powers by this act conferred on a courtof equity.
Sec. 8. Be it further enacted. That the fllino-
or on behalf ot any Bank, of a bill in the court ot
equity, under the provisions of this act, shall,
upon the appointment and qualification ofa com
missioncr thereunder, be deemed and taken to all
luwuwauu puipuses 10 ue a surrender by such
Bank of all the corporate rie-hts unrl fi,n .v,;o..
granted to such Bank; and all laws by virtue of
nrtiifh nnvannh Rank ttion .. ,.
are hereby repealed, and such corporation shall
bo thereupon dissolved, and all the effects and
consequences following or incident to the disso
lution of a corporation at common law shall ensue
theteon; and any statute law of this State to the
contrary notwithstanding. Provided, however.
That tho estate, property, and rights of action
r T. . commissioner, as provided by this
jet, shall not bo In any way diverted or imnairefl
such SLVT., ""L riShto of any eredftor of
plaintiff In the' pending proceedings; mid,- pro-,
vided. furthers that should there be any balance
remaining in tne uauua ui uj
after the satisfaction of the claims of such credit
ors, the commissioner under the direction of the
court shall distribute and pay the .same to and
among those who shall be justly entitled thereto
as having been stockholders or members of such
corporation at the time of Its dissolution as afore
said, or their legal representatives.
Sec. 9. Be it furtlier enacted, .That all suits on
debts duo the Banks contracted with a branch
Bank shall be brought in the connty where the
branch was established, and if brought in any
other county 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, I860.
Insurance, Cards, &c.
LIFE INSURANCE CO.,
HAS DECLARED TO ITS POLICT-HOL-DERS
a cash dividend of forty per cent., to
be paid at the next settlenicntof 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 Corn
pan v, 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 tho assured, to be applied on
v Dividends are paid Annually.
POLICIES & PREMIUMS NON FORFEITURE.
TJtirty dags grace given, in payment of premiums.
Montague Street, near Court, Brooklyn,
and 141 Broadway, N. T.
CHRISTIAN W. BOUCK.
RICHARD H. HARDING.
P. F. PESCUD, Raleigh.
Dr. TVM. G. HILL, Raleigh.
Raleigh, N. C, April 3, 1S06. 7 ti.
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY
RALEIGH, N. C.
P. FJ PESCUD, Agext,
IS PREPARED TO I?UE
POLICIES OF INSURANCE
IN the following Companies, whose combined
Capital aud Assets amounts to 92,000,000,
Phoenix Fire Ins. Co., Hartford, Conn.
Atlantic Fire Ins. Co., Brooklyn, Ti. Y.
Valley of Virginia, Winchester, Virginia
The abPre Companies are well known as fiifci
claj-s Companies, aud pay their losses promptly.
For partieu'ais apply to
P. F. PESCUD.
Raleigh, N. C, March 9, 1S66.
JNSURANCE AGAINST FIRE,
AND THE PERILS OF INLAND TRANS
portation. UNDERWRITER'S AGENCY,
Composed of the Germania, JIanorer, Jfrgia
and Pepiiblic Fire Insurance Companies, New
York. Crital over $,000,000.
.JOHN G. WILLIAMS, & CO..
oct 6 tf 10 Agents.
BECAUSE OF AFFL CTION AND AGE,
which renders me incapable of continuing busi
ness, I now retire from t.ie Book ti-ade, leaving
my entire stock and interest i i the hands of
Mers. Brnn-ou & Farrar, exec I the publication
of the " N. C. Almanac," which I trust will be
received with 1he same favor as heretofore.
In retiring, I return my sincere thanks for the
very liberal patronage which the public has
chosen to bestow upon me during the last half
centnrv the length of time which I have been
engaged in this State and cheerfully recommend
to iiiv old friends and patrons, my successors,
Messrs. Branson & Farrar, by whom, I am sure
they will be satisfactorily accommodated.
Mr. II. D. Coley, so well known to the Book
trade and to the public, and so long engaged in
business with me, will be retained as an assistant
in the business of Messrs. Branson & Farrar. He
invites his old friends to call upon him.
JIENKY L. ILK-MiK.
BRANSON & FARRAR II AYE CONSUM
MATED arrangements to take charge of the en
tire stock of Books owned by Mr. H. D. Turner,
consisting of valuable English and American
Law Books, and a great variety of Miscellaneous
stock. They will immediately succeed to the old
stand on the corner near the State House, occu
pied for thirty-three years past by Mr. Turner,
and known as the North-Carolina Book Store.
This is by far the oldest and most popular hook
stand in the City. Mr. Coley, so long Mr. Tur
ner's representative, will still be found at the
old stand. June 14 tf
rjrHE SUBSCRIBER MAY BE FOUND WITH
HART & LEWIS,
No. 44, Fayetteville Street.
He respectfully invites his old customers, and
the public, to the extensive assortment ot
Hardnaid, Cutlery and House-Fnrnishlng Goods
now in Store,
april 10 10-tf. J. BROWN.
PACIFIC JIUL STEAMSHIP C9HPAXFS
THROUGH LINE TO CALIFORNIA,
TOUCHING AT MEXICAN PORTS,
And Carrying the United States Muil.
THROUGH IN TWENTY-TWO DAYS.
Steamships on the
Connecting on the Pa
cific tcith the
One of the above Large and Splendid
Steamships will leave lier No. 4a, North
River, foot of Canal Street, at 12 o'clock, noon,
on the 1st, 11th and 21st of every mouth,
(except when those dates fail on Sunday, and
then on the preceding Saturday,) for Aspiuwall,
connecting, via Panama Railway, with oue of the
Company's Steamships from Panama for San
Francisco, touching at Acapulco.
Departures of 1st and 21st connect at Panama
with Steamers for South Pacific and Central
"American Ports. Those of the 1st touch at
A discount of one quarter from steamers' rates
allowed to second cabin and steerage passengers
with families. Also, an allowance of one quarter
on through rates to clergymen and their families,
and school-teachers. Soldiers having honorable
- One hundred pounds baggage allowed to each
adult. Baggage-masters accompany the baggage
through, and attend to ladies and children with
out male protectors. Baggage - received on the
dock the day before -sailing, from steamboats,
railroads, and passengers who prefer to send
dowu early. . . '
An experienced Surgeon on board. ' Medicine
and attendance free. . ., - -
For Passage Tickets,' or further information,
apply at the Company's Ticket office, on the
Wharf, foot of Canal Street, North River, N. Y.
S. K. HOLM AN, Agent. ,
VTuly 7, 1866. ,;. ' 47-Sm.
gRANBY I BRANDY I BRANDY it
It' CASES PURE FRENCH BRANDY
30 gallons Southampton Brandy.
Jun. 2tf,- B. P WILLIAMSON te CO.
NBSt BBOCIAtt SESSIOXj v CONVENED- ftOKDAX .
'1. DECEMBER .1805. v J '. i
"- i'i-Tr'-'-?--";,'" Senate.---.,''.--.'.:-.
LAFAYETTE 8. FOSTER,' Norwich, Conn".', '
' ;' ": : : President Officio.
JOHN W. FORNEY, of Pennsylvania, CTw.
Republicans (in Roman ;) Democrats (in italic. )
The figures before each Senator's name denote the
year in which his term expires. - .The. members
from the Southern States-are not classified.--
Total number of States. 86. Total number of
Senators when the Senate is full, 72. "
1871 George S. Houston, .
1867 Lewis E. Parsons, .
1871 E. Baxter, , -., i.a : ; .
1867 William D. : Snow, '
1869 John Conness, Placerville.
1867 James A. McJJougall, San Francisco.
-- ' ' L. CONNECTICUT. - .
1 1869 James Dixon, Hartford.
1867 Lafayette S. Foster, Norwich.
1869 George Beade Riddle, Wilmington.-
1871 Willard Saulxbury, Georgetown. '
1869 William Marven.
J 871 A. H. Stephens, .
1867 H. V. Johnson, .
1867 Lyman Trumbull, Alton.
1871 Richard Yates, Quiucy.
1867 Henry S. Lane, Crawfordsville.
1869 Thomas A. Hendricks, Indianapolis.
1871 James W. Grimes, Burlington.
1867 Samuel C. Pomeroy, Atchison.
1865 James H. Laue, Lawrence.
1867 Garret Davis, Paris.
1871 James Guthrie, Louisville.
1871t-R?W Hunt, New Orleans.
l&ili Henry Boyce, Alexandria.
1869 Lot M. Morrill, Augusta.
1871 William P. Fesscnden, Portland
1869 Charles Sumner, Boston.
1671 Henry Wilson, Natick.
1869 Jtcverdg Johttson, Baltimore.
1867 John A. J. Crcswell, Elkton.
1869 Zachariah Chandler, Detroii.
1871 Jocob M. Howard, Detroit.
1869 Alexander Ramsey, St. Paul.
1871 Daniel S. Norton, Mankato.
1869 William L. Sharkey, Jackson.
1871 James L. Alcorn.
1SB7 B. Gratz Brown, St. Louis.
1869 John B. Henderson, Louisiana.
1871 James W. Nye, Virginia City.
1869 William M. Stewart, .
1867 Daniel Clark, Manchester.
1871 Aaron 11. Cragin, Lebanon.
1867 Ira Harris, Albany.
1809 Edwin D. Morgan, New York.
1869 TFitfiam Wright, Newark.
1871 John P. Stockton, Trenton.
1S67 John Pool, Windsor.
1871 Wm. A. Graham, Hillsboro'.
1S67 John Sherman, Mansfield.
1869 Benjamin F. Wade, Jefferson.
1867 James W. Xexmith, Salem.
1871 George H. Williams.
1S67 Edgar Cowan, Grcensburg.
1869 Charles B. Buckaleic, Bloomsburg.
1869 William Sprague, Providence.
1871 Henry B. Anthony, Providence,
SOUT U-C AROLINA.
1S67 John L. Manning, .
1871 Benjamin F. Perry, Greenville.
1S69 David T. Patterson, .
1871 J. S. Fowler, .
1867 Luke P. Poland, St. Johnsbury
1868 George Edmonds, ,
1S67 John C. Underwood, .
1871 Joseph Segar, . .
1S69 Peter G. Van Winkle, Parkersburg.
1871 Waitman T. Wiliey, Morgauton.
1S67 Timothv O. Howe, Green Bay.
1869 James R. Doolittlc, Racine.
House ot Representative.
SCHUYLER COLFAX, South Bend, Ind.,
EDWARD McPIIERSON, Gettysburg, Pa.,
C. C. Langdon, . Joseph W. Taylor, .
Geo. C. Freeman, . J. M. Sbcid, .
Cullen A. Battle, . T. J. Jackson, .
W. Bj-ers, . J. M. Johnson, .
Lorenzo Gibson, .
Donald C. McRuer, San Wm. Higby, Calaveras.
Francisco. John Bidwell, Chico.
Henry C. Doming, Hart- Augus. Brandagec, New
Samuel L. Warner, Mid-John H. Hubbard, Litch-
John A. Nicholson, Dover.
Ferdinand McLeod, .
Solomon Cohen, . E. G. Cabanniss, .
Phillip Cook, . J. D. Matthews, .
Hugh Buchanan, Colum-J. H. Christy, Athens,
bus. W. T. Wofford.
John Wentworth, Chi- S. M. Cullom, Spring
John F. Farnsworth, St. Lewis W. Boss, Lewis
Elihu B. Washburne, Anthony Thornton, Shel
Adger C. Harding, Mon- Samuel 8. Marshall, Mc
E. C. lngersoll, Peoria. Jehu Baker, Alton.
B. C. Cook, Ottawa. Andrew J. Knykendall,
Henry P. H. Bromwell, Vienna.
S. W. Moulton, (at large) Shelbyville.
William E.Niblack, Vin- Daniel W. Vorhecs, Tcrre
Michael C. Kerr, New Godlove 8. Orth, Lafay
Ralph Hill, Columbus. Schuyler Colfax, South
J. H. Farquhar, Brook- Bend,
ville. Jos. H. Defrees, Goshen.
George W. Julian, Cen- Thomas N. Stillwell,
Ebenezer Dumont, Indi
James F. Wilson, Fair-John A. Kasson, Des
Hiram Price, Davenport. Asahel W. Hubbard,
W. B. Allison, Dubuque. Sioux City.
Josiah B. Grinnell, Grin-
Sidney Clarke, Lawrence.
Lawrence S. Trimble, Lovel H. Rousseau, Lou-
Burwell C.Rivier, Hop- Green Clay Smith, Cov-
kinsville. ' ington. ' -
Henry Grider, Bowling G. S. Shanklin, Nicholas-
Aaron Harding, Greens- W. H. Randall, London.
burg. . ' Samuel McKee, Mount
' ' . Sterling. - t ;
.-. . " ' "; ? 'Iotsiana.1" -.-i, ''f
Louis St- Martin, John E. King, . , .
' Jacob Barker, N. Orleans John 8. Young. -'
" Robert g. WickUffe, -. .- .,
7 MAINE. -K: 7 i-, - (,'? .;,
'' John Lynch,' Portland. John H. Rice, Foxcrofr, '
Sidney Perham, Paris. - Fred. A. Pfkei Calais.
Jas, G-k Blaine, Augusta. :. , . . , . .
- ' - MARYLAND. -.i '
Hiram McCuUough, Elk- Francis Thomas, Frank-ton,-'
' , ' KAtoikCHOTBTT&V "$(' " tr?
Thomas D. Elliot, New Geo. 8. Boutwell, Grofon
Bedford,.,... . h John D. Baldwin, Wor
Oakes Ames, N. Easton. '-' cester, - - V
Alex. H. Rice, Boston. William B. Washburn,
Sain. Hooper, Boston. Greenfield. ;
John B. Alley, Lynn. H. L. Dawes, Pittsfield.
Nathaniel P. Banks, Waltham. ;.-
''." MICHIGAN.'1 '
Fernando' C. Beaman, Rowland E. Trowbridge,
Cbas. Upson, Coldwater. John F. Driggs, East
J. W. Lougyear, Lansing - Saginaw.
Thos. W. . Ferry, Grand Haven.
William Windom, Win- Ignatius Donnelly, Hast
John Hogan, St. Louis. Jos. W. McClurg, Linn.
H. T. Blow, St. Louis. Robert T. Van Horn,
Th. E. Noell, Perryville. Kansas City.
Jno R. Kelso, Springfield
Arthur E. Reynolds, . A. M. West, Jackson.
Richard A. Pinson, . E. G. Peyton, .
James T. Harrison, .
Gilman Marston, Exeter. James W. Patterson,
Ed. H. Rollins, Concord. Hanover.
John F. Starr, Camden. Andrew J. Rogers, New
William A. Newell, Al- ton.
Icntown. Edwin R. V. Wright,
Charles Sitgreave, Phil- Hudson City.
SUpJien Taber, Roslyn. Cal. T. Hulburd, Brasher
Tennis G.. Bergen,.liew Falls.
Utrecht. James M. Marvin, Sara-
Jas. Humphrey, Brook- toga Springs.
lyn. Demas Hubbard, Jr.,
Morgan Jones, N. Tork. Smyrna.
Nelson Taylor, N. York. Addison H. Laflin, Her
H. J. Ravmond, N.York. kimer.
John W. Chattier, New R. Conkling, Utica.
York. Sidney T. Holmes, Mor-
Jarnes Brooks, N. York. risville.
William A. Darling, N. Thomas T. Davis, Syra-
William Radford, Yonk- Theodore M. Pomery,
C. If. Winfleld, Goshen. Daniel Morris, Penn Tan.
J. II. Kctcham, Dover. Giles W. Hotchkiss,Bing
Edwin N. Hubbtll, Cox- hampton..
sackie. Ham. VArd, Belmont.
C. Goodyear, Schoharie. Ros. Hart, Rochester.
J. A. Griswold, Troy. B. Van Horn, Newfane.
Robert S. Hale, Eliza- J. M. Humphrey, Buffalo.
bethtown. Henry an Aeruam,
Jesse R. Stubbs, Wil- Lewis Hanes, Salisbury,
C. C. Clark, Newbern. S. H. Walkup, Monroe.
T. C. Fuller.Fayetteville.A. H. Jones, Henderson
Josiah Turner, Orange. ville.
Delos R. Ashley, Virginia City.
Benj. Eggleston, Cincin- J. M. Ashley, Toledo.
nati. Hez. S. Bundy, Reed's
Rutherford B. Hayes, Mills.
Cincinnati. Win. K. Finck, Somerset.
Robert C. Schcnck, Day-Columbus Delona, Mt,
William Lawrence, Bel- M. Walker, Wooster.
lefonte. T. A. Plants, Pomeroy.
Francis C. Le Blond, J. A. Bingham, Cadiz.
Celina. Ephraim K. Eckley, Car-
R. W. Clarke, Batavia. rolton.
Samuel Shellabargcr, Ruf. P. Spalding, Cleve
James R. Uubbell, Dela- J. A. Garfield, Hiram.
Ralph P. Buckland, Fre
James H. D. Henderson, Eugene City.
Samuel J. Randall, Phil- A. J. Glossbreuner, TorK
Charles O'Neill, Phila.
Abraham A. Barker, Eb-
Step. F.Wilson, Wells-
Glenn W. Scofield, Wrar
Leonard .Mvers, rhila.
Wm. D. Kellev, Phila.
M. Rus. Thaver, Chest
nut Hill, Phila.
Benjamin M. Boger, Nor-
ristowu. Chas. V. Culver. Frank-
J. M. Brooinall, Media. lin.
Sydenham E. . Ancona, Jno. L. Dawson, Browns-
Thad Stevens, Lancaster.Jas. K. Moorhead, Pitts-
Myer istrovxe, .TottsviUe. borffli.
Pliillip Johnson, Easton. Thomas Williams, Pitts-
Vharles Jjentson, Wilkes- burgh,
barre. Geo. V. Lawrence, Mo-
Ulys. Mercur, Towanda. nongahela City.
G.'F. Miller, Lewisburg.
Thos. A. Jenckes, Provi- Nathan F. Dixon, Wes-
Jno. D. Kennedy, . Samuel McGowan,
William Aiken, . James Farrow, .
Nnth. G. Taylor, .Wm. B. Campbell, Nash-
Horace Maynard, Knox- ville.
vine. s. M. Arnell, .
Wm. B. Stokes, Smith-
I. R. Hawkins, .
J. W. Leftwiteh. Mem-
Fred. E. Woodbridge, Portus Baxter, Derby
Justin S. Morrill, Straf
W. n. B. Cnstis, . A. H. H. Stuart. Staun-
L. H. Chandler, Norfolk, ton.
B. Johnsou Barbour. . Robert Y. Conrad, Win-
Koliert Itidgeway, men- Chester.
Daniel H. Hodge. Mont-
Paine, Mil- Charles A. Elridge, Foud
IthamarC. Sloan, James-Philetus Sawyer,
Amasa Cobb, Mineral Walder D. Mclndoe,
Chester D. Hubbard, K. V. Whaley,
George R. Latham, Graf
Delegates from the Territories.
New Mexico. J. Francisco Chaves, Santa Fe.
Utah. William H. Hooper, Salt Lake City.
Washington. Arthur A. Denny, Seattle.
Nebraska. Phincas W. Hitchcock, Omaha.
Colorado. Allen A. Bradford, Denver.
Dakota. Walter A. Burleigh, Yam-ton.
Arizona. John N. Goodwin, Prescott.
Idaho. E. D. Holbrook Idaho City.
Montana. Samuel McLean, Bannock City.
Judges of the Supreme Court,
' The Judges of the- Supreme Court of the
United States are ns follows :
Mr. Chief Justice Chase, of Ohio.
Mr. Justice Wayne, Georgia.
Mr. Justice Nelson, New York.
Mr. Justice Grier, Pennsylvania.
Mr. Justice Clifford, Maine.
Mr. Justice Swayne, Ohio.
Mr. Justice Miller, Iowa.
Mr. Justice Davis. Illinois.
Mr. Justice Field, California.
Mr. Justice Stansbury, Ohio.
Reporter, John W. W allace, Ohio.
Marshal, D. S. Gooding.
Clerk, D. W. Middleton.
The Judge of the District Court of North
Carolina is G. W. Brooks. District Attorney,
D. H. Starbuck. Marshal, Daniel R. Gfcoodloe.
Post Office, Raleigh, N.
February 24, 1866.
The mails will close as follows, on and after
this date :
Western, daily, at
Eastern, " "
Northern, " " .....
Fayetteville " "
Cartilage every Tuesaay at
Roxboro " Wednesday at
Leachburg"- " at
Office hours from 8 A. M., to 6 P. M., during
the week, and from 8 to 9.ii0 A. M., on Sundays.
AH letters to be delivered in the United States,
(including drop letters,) except those addressed to
heads of Executive departments of the govern
ment, or heads of Bnreaus therein or to chief
clerks of departments, or one authorized by the
postmaster General to frank official matter, mast
be prepaid one full rate, or they will be sent to
the dead lettei office at Washington, D. C.
: - ' - . A. MILLER, P. M.
- V "Cholera!
DR. R. H. TVORTHINGTOW; formerly
of North-Carolina, is. now putting up his
CHOLERA AND DIARHCEA MEDICINE IN
BALTIMORE. - ' .
Orders addressed to Griffin, Bro. & Co.," Balti
more, will be promptly filled. , Also, for sale by'
DrnggiBts- and; country -.Merchants - generally
throughout North-Carolina. v
Baltimore, May 21, 1866. 29 Sm.
John ThL. omaSj ZT.,Bnojam. Gti i j
B iltimore. ' --J. 4 Leonardtown
thas. E. Phelps,. Balti- J rvw :.. :;
Netf York Ad?crtieiaenti.
HEiMROIiD'SFiiPID EITBACT j
"H For weakness arising from Indiscretion. 'AThe
exhausted powers of Nature, which are accompa-;
nied by ' so many alarming symptoms, among
winch will be found. IndisDOSitlOU to Jucertion.
Loss ot Memory, : Wakefulness, Horror of Dis
ease, or Forebodings of Lvil ; in lact, universal
Lassitude, Prostration, and inability to enter into
the cniovments of society.
The Constitution, once afTected with Organic
Weakness, requires the aid of Medicine to strength
en and invigorate the system, which Helmbold's
xixTRACT Uuchu invanably does, li no treat
ment is submitted to, Consumption or insanity
Helmbold's Fluid Extract Bncha,
In affections peculiar to "Females," is une
qualed by any other Dreparation. as in Chlorosis
or Retention, Painfulness, or Suppression of
Customary Evacuations. Ulcerated or Scbirrns
state of the Uterus; and all complaints incident
to the sex, whether arisinp- f rom habits of dissi
pation, imprudence in, or the decline or change
HELMBOLD'S FLUID EXTRACT BTJCHU
Will radically exterminate from the system Dis
eases arising from Habits of Dissipation at little
expense, little or no change in diet, no inconvenience
or exposure; completefy superseding those un
pleasant ana dangerous remedies, vopaiva ana Mer
cury in all these diseases. .
FLUID EXTRACT BCCHU,
In all Diseases of these organs, whether xisting
in "Male" or " Female, from whatever cause
originating, and tw matter how long standing. It
is pleasant in taste and odor, immediate in action,
and more strengthening than any of the prepara
tions of Bark or Iron.
Those suffering from Broken down or Delicate
Constitutions, procure the remedy al once.
The reader must be aware that however slight
may be the attack of the above diseases, it is cer
tain to affect his Bodily Health, Mental Rowers and
All the above diseases require the aid of a
Helmbold's Extract Bncha is the Great
HELMBOLD'S HIGHLY CONCENTRATED
COMPOUND FLUID EXTRACT OF 8ARSAP
ARILLA, For purifying the blood, removing all chronic
constitutional diseases, arising from an impure
state of the blood, and the only reliable aud effec
tual known remedy for the cure of Scrofula,
Scald Head, Salt Rheum, Pains and Swellings of
the Bones, Ulceration of the Throat and Legs,
Blotches, Pimples on the Face, Tetter, Erysipe
las, and all scaly eruptions of the Skin.
AND BEAUTIFYING THE COMPLEXION.
Not a few of the worst disorders that affect
mankind arise from the corruption that accumu
lates in the blood. Of all the discoveries that
have been made to purge it out, none can equal
in cffifct HELMBOLD'S COMPOUND EX
TRACT OF SARSAPARILLA. It cleanses and
renovates the blood, instills the vigor of health
into the system, and purges out the humors
which makes disease. It stimulates the healthy
functions of the body, and expels the disorders
that grow and rankle in the blood. Snch a rem
edy that could be relied on has long been sought
for, and now for the first time, the public have
one on which they can-depend. Our space here
does not admit of certificates to show its effects,
but the trial ofa single bottle will show the sick
that it has virtues surpassing anything they have
Two table-spoonsful of the Extract of Sarsapa
rilla added to a pint of water is equal to the Lis
bon Diet Drink, and one bottle is fully equal to
a gallon of the Syrup of Sarsaparilla, or the de
coction as m-nally made.
fT" THESE EXTRACTS HAVE BEEN AD
MITTED TO USE IN THE UNITED STATES
ARMY, and are also in very general use in ail of
the State HOSPITALS, aud PUBLIC SANITA
RY INSTITUTIONS throughout the land, as
well as in private practices, and are considered as
See Mcdieid Properties of Buchu,
FROM DISPENSATORY OF THE UNITED
STATES. See Professor Dewce's valuable works on the
Practice of Physic.
See remarks made hy the late celebrated Dr.
Phvsie, of Philadelphia.
See remarks made by Dr. Ephraim McDowell,
a celebrated Physician and Member of the Royal
College of Surgeons, Ireland, and published in
the Transactions of the King and Queen's Jour
See Medical Chirurqical Review, published bv
Benjamin Travers, Fellow of Roval College of
See most of the late Standard Works of Med
EXTRACT BUCHU " SARSAPARILLA."
Principal Depot. HELMBOLD'S DRUG AND
Sold by Druggists everywhere.
Beware op Counterfeits.
Jnly o, 1S66. 10 2tw-ws-2m.
For the Handkerchief.
A Most Exquisite. Delicate, and Fra
grant Perfume, Distilled from the Rare
and Beautiful Flower from which, it
takes its name.
Manufactured only by PIIAL.ON &. SO IV,
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOB PHALON'S TAKE NO OTHER.
- Bold b- DrnggiBts generally,
dec 11 tf.
l 1609 CHES1NUT Sr. .
AST0R PLACE. 19 CSEENST,;
NEW YORK. I. BOSTON.
ADDRESS THE INVENTOR,
B. FRANK. PALMER.LL.D.PRESt A.A.UMB C?.
These inventions stand annroved as the "hest"
by the most eminent Scientific and Surgical Socie
ties of the world, tho. invmtnr lin
ored with the award of FIFTY GOLf5 AND SIL
VER MEDALS (or "First Prizes") including the
Great Medals of the World's Exhibition in I .on
oon ana New York ; also the most Honorary Re
port of the great Society of Surgeons of Paris.
fiving his Patents place above tne English and
Dr. Palmer gives personal attention to the bu
siness of his profession, aided by men of the best
nnallflnaHnnc .1 .1 .1 im ... . i.r-4 n-t- .... .. n IT- :
cuuuussiuni-u uy me oorernmem, ana nas
the patronage of the prominent Omcers of the
Army and Navv. Six Maior-Genernls.nH mnm
than a thousand less distinguished officers and sol
diers have worn the. Palmer Limbs on active duty,
while still greater nnmbcrs of eminent civilians
are, by their aid, filling important positions, and
nflitjitnallv ......... 1 4-1. . .. Z L
. v. - """j nk.v.tu 1u1.11 luieiurmuu. -. .
Advice and Pamnhleta Gratia.
To avoid the imposition of nimtiVai ivr.T.i,t
apply only to Dh. PALMER,: as above directed!
r 1 4-n Ilia A n4 ' - IWrt -rw m -nw
. J -SC"" n. 1AILUK,
dec5 tt j ' - - , New Berne,N. C
-OOSIN BOILERS. , : ;
- We keep constantly on hand Iron Cauldrons,
o, xu, (uiu sw gunons. . .
- , . ; r: MITCHELL & ALLEN, - -
aovU tfS NewbernC.N.
New iork Advertisements.
.JATURE 18 OWN REMEDIES.
CONGRESS SPRING WATERj " ) -7.
FMP1RE SPRING WATER.
-V COLUMBIA! 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 bavp
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
tivejl the Fevers and Bilious Complaints so
prevalent in warm climates. r , '
Empire Water '
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 Lnng Diseases. It is an almost
sure cure for Scrofula, and the most agravau d
forms of Dyspepsia. 'As a preventive and cure for
all Billions Derangements it stands, unrivalled.
Is a tonic and diuretic of a highly beneficial
character, and is a .positive remedy lor Diabetes
Gravel, Calculus, Irritation and Inflammation o
the Kidneys and Bladder, and has most singulurlv
active effects in restoring these organs when de
bilitated by long disease. Females who have suf
fered for years from irregu arity, and the 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 so 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 sprine
Beware of imitation and inferior Waters, tlie
corks of all genuine Congress, Empire aud Co
lumbian Waters are branded on the side of the
j Congress Water, 1 ( Columbian Water 1
C. & E. S. Co. H C. & E. S. Co. f
j Empire Water, i
1 C. & E. S. Co. f
Packed safely and securely, in boxes suitable
for shipment to auy 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 Drujrirists' Hotels. Wine Merplmt
and first-class Grocers.
Sold only at W holesale, by
HOTCHKISS SONS, Prop's,
92 Beekman St., N. Y.
Orders by mail receive prompt attention,
march 20 1 8m.
170, 172, 174 & 176 Greenwich Street,
(one square west of broaiwat.)
Between Courilandt and Dey Sts., New Tori
JOHN PATTEN, Jr., Proprietor.
THE PACIFIC HOTEL IS . WELL AND
widely known to the traveling tmhliiv Th
location is especially suitable to merchants aud
business men : it is in close proximitv to the busi
ness part of the City is on the highway of South
ern and Western travel, and adjacent to. all the
principal Railroad and Steuniboal depots. -The
Pacific has liberal accommodations. for nvir
300 guests; it is well furnished, and possesses ev
ery uiouem improvement lor the comlort and en
tertainment of its inmates. The rooms are spa
cious and well vedtilated : provided with iras and
water; the attendance is uroniwt and resoectfiil
and the table is generously provided with every
UVI ..HJ ui LUC DCiUHfU.
The subscriber, who, for the past four years,
has been the lessee, is now sole proprietor, aud
intends to identify himself thoroughly with the
interests of his house. With long experience as
a hotel keeper, he trusts, by moderate charges
aud a liberal policy, to maintain the favorable
reputation of the Pacihc HoteL
N. B. To prevent overcharge by Hackmen, the
coaches of the Hotel are owned by the proprietor,
sept 30241 lylO JOHN PATTEN, Jr.
gTRENGTH TO THE WEAK I
YOUTH TO THE AGED
LIFE R E J TJ V E N A T O R .
This preparation is nnequaled as a Rejuvenator
and Restorer of wasted inert functions.
The feeble, the aged, and all those who have in
any way impaired their vitality by excessive men
tal or physical application, will find the Rink rone
to be what its name implies, a Life Rejuvenator,
which, while it builds up the shattered constitu
tion, will also impart to thefeclinys the hriKk hpsr
and energy which belong to youth.
No matter by what cause any organ has become
enfeebled in its functions, this superb preparation
will remove thjit cause at once and forever.
CURES GENERAL DEBILITY, IMPOTENCY
NERVOUS INCAPACITY, DYSPEPSIA,
DEPRESSION, LOSS OF APPETITE,
LOW SPIRITS, IMBECILITY, MEN
TAL INDOLENCE, EMACIA
upon the NERVOUS SYSTEM ; and all who are
in any way prostrated by nervous disabilities are
earnestly advised to seek a cure in this most ex
cellent and unequaled preparation.
The FEEBLE, the LANGUID, the; DESPAIR
ING, the OLD, should give this valuable discov
ery a trial; it will be found totally different lrom
all other articles for the same purpose.
To Females. This preparation is invalua
ble in nervous weaknesses of aU kindfe, as it will
restore the wasted strength with wonderful per
manence. -.; - :
It is also a grand tonic, and will cive relief in
Dyspepsia with the first dose. A brief persis
tence in its use will renovate the stomach to a de
gree of perfect health, and banish Dyspepsia for
One Dollar per bottle, or six' bottles, for Si5.
Sold by Druggists generally. ; -
sent oy express anywhere, by addressing-.
HUTCHINGS & HILLY ER, Proprietors,
No. 28 Dey Street, New York
Sold in Raleigh by
, P. FV PESCUD," - '
jan6 eodeow GEO. Z. FRENCH & CO.
is without doubt, the only known remedy for
DIABATES, . ; ; '". v,'. ;
BRICK DUST DEPOSITS,
IRRITATION- OF THE NECK
X OF THE -
INFLAMATION OF THE" KIDNEYS,
CATARRH OF THE BLADDER,
Certificates of cures from well-known persons
from all parts of the countiy in circular, will he
sent on addressing
MORGAN & ALLEN, Agents,
dec 19 tf No. 46 Clin St., New York.
No. 25 Market SqHare,
- -' I have constantly On hand, and offer for sale :
' ' ' . BUM,
PO&l, SHERRY AND . '
- - . ALE, LAGER, &C-,
Russ St. Domingo Bitters.. ' :
Bourbon Cocktail, -"
Gin .- . do, - - r- -.
Brandy - do . - .. . -, . .
Arrack Punch.--- -" -.--,
: ' St. Domingo Punch. ;i., , ' i!-, . . -v
do - Wine, " - -
Ginger CordiaL ..
- '; Lemon 8yrnp, Ac. - - . -
These Goods can be turnisbed bv the ease or n
bulk, at New'.York prices,, with the additional
cost ot freights.' " . .- - ...
- gc;oiuiiry iraae is invited.'
. GEO. SANGSTER,
oct la 151 ly 10
JINE PIANO FOR SALE I
Apply at the " STANDARD OFFICE.