Newspaper Page Text
OFFICIAL VOTE ON THE If EW CON
v STITTJTION. - , ..
j r1: Jtatificatiotw Rejection.
Alamance, -; - 139 - - . 429
Allearhnny, - -259 '" 1
Alexander, - 1 230- - - '129
Anson, --' " . 11 " 564
Ashe, ' '334 4
Beaufort, 148 330
Bertie, 240 ..dr 139
Bladen, 50 362
Brunswick; 6 ' 216
Buncombe, 860 256
Burke, 276 : 1 201
Cabarrus, . ' 253 128
Caldwell, 854 37
Camden, ,,.,v . 2 223
Carteret, . 827 40
Caswell, - ' , 137 145
Catawba, - v 645 34
Chatham, . 442 782
Cherokee, ' ' 418 1
Chowan, ' : 10 124
Clay, 223 2
Cleaveland, 359 32
Columbus, 60 177
Craven, 65 668
Cumberland, 132 304
Currituck, 19 384
Davidson, 251 43
Davie, . 158 . 169
Duplin, - 47 582
Edgecombe, 26 445
Forsythe, 639 263
Franklin, 18 525
Gaston, 227 88
Gates, 5 162
Granville, 237 335
Greene. 70 126
Guilford, 500 428
Halifax, 20 560
Harnett, 120 266
Haywood, . (no returns.)
Henderson,. 417 38
Hertford, 6 241
Hyde, - 56 158
Iredell, 706 125
Jackson, 230 32
Johnston, 441 156
Jones, 32 114
Lenoir, 95 169
Lincoln, 397 16
Macon, 259 4
Madison, 213 19
Martin, " 71 111
McDowell 285 35
Mecklenburg, 277 114
Mitchell, 838 14
Montgomery, 437 91
Moore, 423 282
Nash, . 79 349
New Hanover, 70 585
Northampton, 6 367
Onslow, 19 273
Orange, 392 494
Pasquotank, 43 269
Perquimans,' -136 107
Person, 105 397
Pitt, 51 547
Polk, 290 30
Randolph, 543 534
Richmond, 74 195
Robeson, 19 G01
Rockingham, 83 496
Rowan 382 137
Rutherford, S0G 46
Sampson, 34 807
Stanly, 199 340
Stokes, 201 214
Surry, 347 314
Transylvania, 148 26
Tyrrell, 6 180
Union, 237 80
Wake, 707 347
"Warren, 6 402
"Washington, 15 245
"Watauga, 190 7
"Wayne, 51 602
Wilkes, 912 109
Wilson, 77 381
Yadkin, 029 226
Yancey, 213 30
Majority for rejection
Unionists of Louisiana and Alabama.
The subjoined petition from the loyal citi
zens of New Orleans, asking protection from
Congress siud the loyal citizens of the nation,
lias been signed by nearly every Union man
in the City :
" We, the undersigned. Union men of the
State of Louisiana, respectfully represent
that after four years combating the armed
forces of the rebels and traitors, we are not
prepared nor yet willing that these smie
rebels and traitors should return among us,
iissume authority, maltreat with contumely
and contempt, or otherwise abuse us. Tiie
facts are patent and beyond quest ion, and it
is well shown that the real Union men of
this State are in the minority. The returned
reliels and traitors have the balance of power
in their hands, and it is publicly avowed
that the Confederate element must rule.
Matters have assumed such a phase that if
not strangled in the birth, we, the Union
men, will have no security for life, property,
or honor. The returned rebels and traitors
are daily growing more powerful, and daily
insults and abuses are heaped upon us by
them. They no sooner find a return to power
ilian they commence a series of abuse of us.
They lose no opportunity, but upon all occa
sions use vile epithets toward us. Our resi
dences are marked, and attempts have been
.made to lire the dwellings of some of us w ho
jxiost conspicuous. We are told that we are
.spotted, and daily threats are heard against
us. They not only abuse and curse us in
private, but publicly scorn and villify us.
Newspapers, of which we have but two in
our interest, cannot be bought on the streets,
but," like private papers during the days of
the Inquisition of old, are passed from hand
to hand. We would infinitely prefer to re
turn them their arms and fight them in the
open field than thus to permit them, under
the protection of our Government, to assume
to dictate to us and govern us. Our Govern
ment, under a misapplied mercy, grants to
prisoners of war, guilty of the highest crime
against the State treason the privilege,
hitherto unknown, of dictating to their con
querors the terms upon which the conquerors
may be permitted to live in the land of their
birth with unpardoned traitors, against all
of which we protest. We protest against be
ing termed rebels and traitors by those whose
:hands are yet reeking with the blood of
Union men, and who boldly and with unsur
passed effrontery, not only in private, but
throughout the daily papers, term us rebels
and traitors, and style themselves the Union
men of the South, and this, too, while they
.are keeping up their Confederate organiza
tions, and "utterly ignoring that they are
prisoners of war to our Government. We
protest against being ruled by prisoners of
war under parole. We protest against being
Abused by them. We protest against being
made to reel the vengeance of baffled trait
'ors. We protest against being used as. the
ltl m'K .njp 1 1 ii nnn.i t'. . 4 . . .. ..TIT . . . I ! 1
au&uw-a oiniiiic iu i;uucuii,o reoeis ani
Iraitors. Knowing our shrift wjll be short,
if once these assassins gain power, as thev
lave proved conclusively by their acts of
ipreuieditated, cold-blooded butchery of
Union men'on Monday, the 13th of July, the
St. Bartholomew day of New Orleans, we
protest against being left to the tender mer
cies of the assassins, who use the knife and
pistol. We protect most'-emphatically
against being made the slaves, so to speak,
of these nrisiinrs of war. who hate ns with
, unnatural hate, who despies and curse us.
Was it for this hundreds and thousands of
our Union soldiers perished ? Was it for this
we waged a war for the Union ? . Was it for
ihis we have imbrued our whole land in taxa
tion? Was it for this we spent millions of
treasure ? Was it for this we have made in
valids and cripples of . our thousands " of
Union men? Was it for this we elected
Andrew Johnson to an office from which ill-
starred events caused, him to becQme Presi
dent ? Was it for this we conquered? We
therefore call upon" the conquerors and loyal
citizens'of the nation to protect us. I We not
only petition, but demand protection from
flic Congress ot our country, as ' we are in
duty bound."- r. ; '. ; ' ' "
UNIONISTS OF ALABAMA." "
Capt. D. H. Bingham of this city has just
received a letter from a loyal Union citizen
of Tuscaloosa, Ala., from which I am allow
ed to take the following extracts : The writer
states that upon the success of the Union
Republican party this Fall depends the fate
of the loyal Unionists of the South. That
since the rebel riots in New Orleans the
Union men in his neighborhood have become
very timid. He says that, socially ostracised
and politically proscribed, they scarcely seem
the men who, during the Rebellion, stood up
and fought for a free Government. There
are none so low in the community as to do
them reverence, save the poor freedman, who
feels that his cause is theirs. A meeting of
Union citizens of Tuscaloosa, to elect dele
gates to the Philadelphia Southern Union
Convention, was called, but the massacres at
New Orleans made the people afraid to at
tend. Secret meetings of the Union Leagues,
however, have been held, and delegates
chosen. He further says that: " We are pa
tiently waiting the issue of the conflict now
going on in the loyal States, and praying for
the success of that party that bore the old
flag so triumphantly through the strife. If
they fail we will then have to take up our
beds and walk."
Speech of the President at Philadelphia.
FEOiOW-CiTiZF.xs : In visiting Philadel
phia on the present occasion it was not for
the purpose of making a speccli, but it was
on my way, in company with distinguished
gentlemen to the great city of the West, Chic
ago, to witness and participate in laying the
chief corner-stone of the monument to be er
ected in memory of a distinguished statesman.
We have taken Philadelphia on oiir route,
and being here to-day, I must be permitted
to tender to the citizens of Philadelphia on
this occasion, and under the peculiar cir
cumstances, my heart felt sincere thanks for
this public demonstration. I trust the day
is far distant when one part of our Union
shall be arrayed in battle against the other.
I trust the day is far distant when brother
shall be set against brother, and, in the name
of God, shall lift his hand against his throat.
I trust the day is far distant when the land
we love shall be again drenched with a broth
er's blood. Cries of "Good." The bale
ful planet of tire and blond has disappeared,
and the benignant star of peace has taken its
place, and under its influence I trust the
country will i-eturn to affection, peace, and
harmony, and that reconcilation will again
be brought about, and we shall be enabled
to stand together as one people and one Uni
on. Cheers. So fiir as refers to the past,
with regard to political affairs, I have al
ready said I did not intend to make a speech.
My public acts and messages are already be
fore the country ,and it is from them you are to
judge. Voices "That's a fact," "You are
ri-rht," "Go ahead," "We are with you."
Believing as I do that the policy I have pur
sued lias been calculated to advance and pro
mote the best interests of the country, God
beiug my helper, I intend to stand by it, and
with your help and God willing this Union
shall be restor-ed. General applause.
Then let us stand together ; let us approach a
common platform ; let us forget that we have
been divided into parties and forget, too.
that we must obey the behests of party in
stead of the command of the countrv. Let
your country be saved ; let the interests of
the great unjsses or the people be preserved.
Then let parties sink into insignificance If a
party must be maintained, let it be based on
the great principles of the Constitution. Yes,
the Constitution of my country is the strong
est league which can be formed, renewed
and general applause; ami when you talk
about leagues, laughter, who is it that has
entered into a covenant and formed a league
above the Constitution ? Applause. Such
a one has entered into a combination against
his country, and we should look to it. Let
each man belong to the great national
le.itrue, and let the Constitution of the
United States be the constitution of his
league. For myself, I want no better
constitutional league than that formed by
Washington and his com peers. Ap
plause. It was good enough for them : it
is good eaough for you and for me. Ap
plause, and cries of "That's a fact," You
are right." As a band of brothers, loving
our country, and determined to support the
National Constitution, let us stand around
the common altar of our country and swear
that all shall perish and fall in the dust
rather than the Union of these States shall
not be maintained. Applause. From my
youth to the present time it has always been
my cree l on all .great emergencies to rely on
the intelligence, patriotism, and integrity
of the Amerscan people; and so I stand to
day. Renewed applause. The Constitu
tion of the country is in your hands, and I
feel confident that you will, at the proper
time, and at the ballot-box, give such expres
sion as will maintain it, so that the country
will stand redeemed and regenerated. Ap
plause. As I entered your city to-day I
saw on a mechanical establishment the words,
" Welcome to the President." I know it was
the emanation of laboring men. Cheers.
Who placed it there knew of my confidence
in them; and if you, the people, will act
right, as evidenced here to-day, you a
voice, " All right " you can bring the
class of men who call themselves politi
cians to terms without much effort on
our part. Cries, "That's a fact." We
have heard much about emancipation. Who
has tried more than I have to establish that
principle 1 But are you quite sure that a
large portion of Pennsylvanians are not hav
ing the tyrant's rod held over them ? Who
is it that is holding that rod over you? There
is much talk about men being put out of of
fice. The clamor is that somebody is turned
out and somebody is put in. The reason for
this is, they desire to p irp'ituate themselves
in power, and say to you and the people who
fought battles and exposed yourselves to
dangers, while they remained safe at home,
that they must not be turned out, and no
body else appointed to office. Applause.
Is that good old doctrine of rotation in ollice
forgotten ? Are no other persons thaji
those who are now in office to participate in
the conduct of the Government, and
are they to have the power and attempt
to exercise it a3 unrelentingly as tyrants
themselves i I say, then, to you, come up to
the work, and the tyrant's rod can be bent
anc I broken. I repeat, that the Government
is in your hands, and I have always been, and
am still, willing to trust it to you. Fellow
citizens, I did not intend to say as much as I
have. There are other gentlemen here who
will be compelled to make some remarks.
I will therefore conclude by tendering my
sincere and heartfelt thanks for this sponta
neous manifestation of regard and respect for
one who ha3 labored during his whole and
he might say eventful life, to promote and
advance the interests of the great masses of
the people. I thank you gentlemen, and in
parting with you I leave the Government in
your hands, where I know it will be safe.
Repeated cheers were given on the conclu
sion of this upeech, when the President and
the distinguished party retired from the bal
cony. The crowd lingered some time about
the hotel and then retired.
Fkmalb Physicians. Female physicians
ar hereafter to be known in England. At
the St. Mary's Dispensary for Women amel
Children, in Marylebone, the office of general
medical attendant is exercised by Miss Eliza
beth Garrett. The lady is .the .first legally
quallified female medical practitioner that
England has produced. " ;
Another Address by President Johnson
V j ,in New .York City.VAA''
New Yobk Aug. ,30th. The Banquet' to
the President last night was a splendid affair.
Among those present were Grant, Farragut,
Seward, Welles, the Russian, Mexican and
Brazilian ministers, A. T. Stewart, Astor and
upwards of 2000 citizens. i;
- The President spoke at great length. He
said the government went to war for the ex
press purpose of restoring the Union of these
States, and it has established the great fact
that no State has a right either by forcible
or peaceful means to separate itself from the
others. But Congress has practically assum
ed and up to the present time carried out the
doctrine that the government was dissolved,
and that these States were out of the Union.
We denied their right to secede peaceably,
and now we find that when the States at
tempt to renew their practical relations with
the Union by sending representatives to Con
gress, that there are men in that body, who
in violation of our great charter of liberty,
refuse to admit them. The question is will
the American people submit to this practical
operation of a doctrine, which they have re
pudiated and overthrown by war. That is
sue is before you. If we submit to this, we
give the lie direct to every position taken by
us since the war commenced.
He asked in the spirit of Christianity and
sound philosophy, if we are again prepared
to see one portion of the country arrayed
against the other in deadly conflict, or shall
we make every effort to unite the whole coun
try in harmony and brotherly affection ?
Referring to the Philadelphia Convention
he said that the best evidence of its loyalty
were its loyal professions and loyal actions.
When those gentlemen met in Convention
from the North and South, they came for
ward and professed devotion to the Union
and the Constitution, and when their actions
and professions correspond who shall dare
to doubt them ? Had we reached that point
when all confidence is lost in men ? If we
have I tell you that your government is not
as strong as a rope of sand. It has no
weight and will tumble to peices. The ad
hesive power of this government is in the
confidence which the propje have in each
other. He said the South had accepted the
arbitrament of the sword and wished to re
turn again to the Union. He did not desire
them to come back degraded and debased
but wanted them to come in all their man
hood. They have again taken up the Con
stitution and ask that the laws be enforced
What then is the cause for distrust or lack
of confidence ? There is no cause.
ne also said that Gen. Grant and himself
has fought for the Union at one end of the
line, and now they were fighting for it at the
otlwf, and if Grant was not in the field he
was doing equally good service. Laughter
He said the three hundred million of debt
could be paid only Uy the consolidation of
our nationally, and the perpetuity of the Un
ion of the States. In conclusion he said the
demonstration on New York has confirmed
him in his opinion that the people will take
care of the government, and those who should
attempt to frustrate them had better stand
aside. As for himself he had reached the
summit of his ambition, with one exception.
Will you have me tell it ? Cries of yes. At I
this particular crisis and period of our 1isto- j
ry, if I can be the instrument in the hands of j
the people to restore the Union, making it I
complete and causing the government to re- j
commgnce its glorious and mighty career of j
prosperity and greatness, I will be willing to I
exclaim as Simeon did of old, when he saw ;
the " babe form in the manger:" " I have ;
seen the glory of thy salvation. Let this ,
thy servant depart in peace !' Enthusiastic
applause. This being done my ambition is
complete. I ask nothing more. I would
rather live in the affections and hearts of my
countrymen, as having consummated that
great end, than to be the President of the
United States forever.
The audience broke into an irrepressible
burst of applause, and on call by Gen. San
ford gave three cheers for Andrew Johnson,
the restorer of the Union.
After a drive through the Central Park, the
President and Grant took the boat for Al
bany. Speech of Gen. Banks, of Massachusetts.
Boston, Aug. 30th. At a railroad mass meet
ing in Portland on Monday, Gen. Banks intima
ted that the President was a prospective traitor,
and that Grant was a time-server. He said the
first act of the rebels after their accession to pow
er would be to remove him from office, and ap
point one ot their own generals in his stead.
New York, Aug. 30th. Gold 147. Floar
dull, 9,75all.50 for Southern. Cotton dull at 33a
3o. Sugar higher. Coffee quiet. Molasses
dull. Turpentine (Sa70. Rosin $3a8.
President Johnson at Albany, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y., Aug. 31st. The President ar
rived last evening and was welcomed to the Cap
ital of the State by Gov. Feutou. President John
son made no lengthy reply, but merely returned
his thanks, aud accepted as the Chief Magistrate
of the country the hospitalities of the State. The
President and party were then escorted to the
Executive Chamber, where the President was in
troduced to the State Senators aud Lieutenant
Governor. Gen. Grant, Admiral Farragut and
Sec. Welles were subsequently introduced.
There were demonstrations of respect paid to
the President at Poughkecpsie, Vest Point and
New York, Aug. 31st. Gold, 147; Cotton
New Orleans, Aug 31st. Cholera deaths on
Mobile, Aug. 31st. Board of Health reports
five cases of cholera in five days two fatal. All
Nature gives us Teeth, but she does not
preserve and purify them. That must be done
with Fragrant Sozodont. The dental bone and
its enamel casing are made invulnerable to all de
structive influences by the daily use of this bene
Tyj"EDICAIi COLLEGE OF VIRGINIA.
Election of Professor of Anatomy.
THE BOARD OF VISITORS OF THIS IN
STITUTION will meet on the 14th of September,
ut the College in Richmond, for the purpose of
tilling the vacaucy in the Chair of Anatomy, oc
casioned by the resignation of the late incum
bsnt. Candidates will forward their applications
and testimonials to the care of the undersigned. '
By order of the President of the Board. -.
- L. S. JOYNES, M. D.,
, Aug. 10, 1866. 64 10. ., Dean.of the Faculty.
i - ' r"
, EEV." G-W- SAMsONV J.' D., PRESIDENT
of Columbian College, -Washington, D. C, will
deliver two Jecturea, under the auspices of the
'Young Men's Christian Association of
Raleigh, on FRIDAY and SATURDAY, nights
next m the Commons Hall.
Friday night, August 31st, subject Pajlestintb.
Saturday night, September 1st do Jbbdsalem.
The proceeds of these lectures will be applied
to the relief of the poor of the Oity.
Admissiou to single Lecture 60 cents,
do to both do 75 cents.
Tickets can be obtained at the Hotels, Book
and Drug Stores. 71 It
A SITUATION AS TEACHER, BY A YOUNG
LADY, competent to teach all the English
branches. Has much experience, brings excel
lent testimonials, offers unheard of advantages.
Will accept asmall salary till the end of the year.
Would like a mixed school, (for boys and girls)
in town or country. Apply soon at this office.
Sept. 1, 1866. 71 tf
Several weeks ago I announced, through the
City papers, my intention of commencing, at an
early day, the publication of a daily newspaper in
Raleigh. The arrangements for this purpose
have been much delayed by various causes, but
are now nearly completed. Mr. L. N. Keith, a
practical printer, will be associated with me in
the publication of the paper. Below are given
the terms of subscription, &c. J . H. MOORE.
THE DAILY INDEX,
RALEIGH, N. C.
On or soon after the 1st of September, prox.,
we shall commence the publication of a Daily pa
per in the City of Raleigh, under the above title.
It will be devoted specially to the news of the day,
and such information as will prove useml,to those
engaged in the various industrial pursuits of life.
It will be the organ of no politicican or political
creed, but independent on all subjects. We shall
endeavor to make it a good and acceptable news
paper to all classes of readers.
The terms of subscription will be, for one year,
five dollars ; for six months, three dollars ; for
four months, two dollars ; for three months, one
dollar and fifty cents ; for two months, one dollar ;
and for one mouth, fifty cents cash in advance
in all cases.
Advertisements will be inserted upon reason
Subscriptions and advertisements solicited.
OfBee over B. P. Williamson & Co.'s Store,
Fayetteville Street, Raleigh, N. C.
Aug. 29, 1860. MOORE & KEITH.
I HAVE HAD PREPARED AND PRINTED
notices for the purpose of posting lands, prohib
iting in accordance with law all persons from
trespassing on lands for any purpose whatsover
without permission from the owner thereof.
These notices are applicable in every County of
They can be procured at 10 cents a copy either
by application in person or by letter addressed to
me containiiiir said amount with return stamp.
JNO. N. BUNTING,
An"-. SO 70 lw Clerk Wake Sup. Court.
" UttUinel lw every other day.
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY,
FALL TRADE, I860.
WE ARE RECEIVING OUR FALL STOCK,
and now ia store.
Table and Pocket Cutlery.
B u and wagon tire from to 2 inches wide.
8 weeds Iron, cast and Blistro stub Band iron.
0 dozen hand and tea Waiters.
Cooking Stoves various patterns.
50 sizes nails 3 to 00 penny.
With a ireneral assortment of Tools and Build
in" materials. 1000 14 Hoop iron, land 1 inches.
With Hakt & Lewis.
Raleigh, Aug. 30, 1SG6. 70 tf
TL'RXF.D to their old store, (formerly occupied
bv S. 11. Young) which has been relit ted and mod
ernised, and solicit a call from their friends and
W e shall soon be able to call your attention to
a new and desirable stock of Fall and Winter
goods. EDWARD WHEELER & CO.
Raleigh, N. C, Aug. 30, 1SOU 70 tf
THE DIRECTORS OF THE WORK HOUSE,
ordered bv the last County Court, desire to pur
chase within a convenient distance of the City of
Kalcimh, or immediately on one of the Railroads,
a tract of land upon which good brick clay can be
found. W. 11. HIGH, ) o
R. G. BADGER, f
QUENT. BUSBEE, ) ?
Raleigh, Aug. 30. 184X5. 70 3t
AN KING HOUSE OF
.IVY COOKE SC CO
Corner of Wall and Xassaa Sis., New York.
Iu connection with our houses in Philadelphia
and Washington, we have opened a NEW YORK
HOUSE at above location, und otter our services
to Banks, Bankers, aud Investors tor the transac
tion of their business in this citj including pur
chases and sales of Government Securities,
Stocks, Bonds, and Gold. We are constantly
represented at the Stock Exchange and Gold
Board, where orders sent us arc .promptly filled.
We keep on hand a full supply of
GOVERMEXT SECURITIES OF ALL ISSUES,
buying and selling at current prices, und allowing
correspondents the most liberal rates the market
affords. JAY COOKE & CO.
may 12. 33 tw&wly.
Brick Machine. The National Brick Ma
chine, a Clay Temperino Machine, and makes
with only two horse power, 30,000 Splendid
Bricks per day, with well defined edges and uni
form lengths. If the Machine does not perf orm
what we claim for it, we will take it back and
refund the money. Unusual inducements offered
to purchasers of territorial rights. Address
ABRAM TREQUA, Gen. Agent,
Aug. 14 lm. 141 Broadway, N. Y.
Itch! Itch I Scratch ! ! Scratch ! I
Wheaton's Ointment will cure the Itch in forty
eight hours. Also cures Salt Rheum, Ulcers,
Chilblains, and all eruptions of the Skin. Price
50 cts. For sale by all Druggists.
By sending 60 cents to WEEKS & POTTER,
Sole Agents, 170 Washington street, Boston,
Mass., it will be forwarded by mail, free of post
ge, to any part of the United States.
P. F. PESCUD, Agent,
sept 21 ly Raleigh, N. C.
Purify the Blood. If the blood be pure
the body which is formed from and by the blood
cannot be diseased. But if there be in any part
of the body any affection, such as a boil or ulcer,
even a bruise, the blood circulating through that
part takes up impure matters from the leal af
fection and carries it into the general system.
This is the cause often of sudden death to per
sons of full habit afflicted with boils and ulcers,
and who use no medicine ; the matter gets into
the circulating system and chokes up the fine
blood vessels which supply the brain with vitali
ty, and life ceases, as if
Bereft by Lightning.
Now, this can be remedied.
take all impure matter from the circulation, and
save the general health, soon curing local affect
tions also. BRANDRETH'S Pills protect from
tedious times of sickness and often save life.
Sold by all prnggists.
Hill's Hair Dye. 50 Cents. Black or
Brown. Instantaneous, ' beautiful, durable, re
liable. The best and cheapest in use. Depot
No. 66 John Street, New fork- Sold bv allDrug,
Patent Medicine, Perfumery and Fancy. Good
stores everywhere. - - c J , . :
A March 13, 1866.-r-ly. ' ' '.. ..
- Advertisements f - -5
Shoes.! snoEs ( 1 shes it t . .
THAT LARGE STOCK OF "SHOES, lately
advertised, has come, consisting of '
MEN'S SHOES, ,-fr .
BOYS - ' " " " ""
. CHILDRENS" .
The Largest lot ever brought to this City.
Our CoL TICKER remains in the Nothern
Markets and keeps himself well posted as to qual
ity and prices of goods.
Give us a calL We can and will sell you
W. H. & R. S. TUCKER fc CO.
PRINTS ! PRINTS ! !
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN PRINTS :
NEW PURCHASES FOR THE FALL.
W. H. & R. S. Tucker & Co.
Aug. 25th 1866. 68 tt
REMEMBER THAT W. H. & R. S. TUCK
ER fc CO., will sell GOOD GOODS at mod
erate rates for the Cash.
Aug. 25, 1866. 68 tf.
J ATE ARRIVALS.
THE LATEST AGONY
' TILTEREEN HOOPS,"
BOULEVARD TRAIL HOOP SKIRTS.
. WOVEN TRAIL HOOPS.
EXTRA SIZE TILTEREENS
In fact the most complete stock of HOOP
W. H. & R. S. TUCKER & Co.
Aug. 25, 1866. 68 tf.
UNTIL THE 1ST JANUARY, 1867, THE
house and lot lately occupied by Mrs. Frank I.
Wilson, (known as the Hutchins' house.)
Apply to THOS. D. SLEDGE,
or J. BROWN, with Hart & Lewis.
Raleigh, Aug. 28, 1866. 68 3t
Watson's Photograph Gallery,
RALEIGH, N. C.
PRICES LOWER THAN EVER.
The Sunbeam Art Improving.
aREAT REDUCTION IN THE PRICES OF
Ambrotypes, Ferreotj-pes and the larger
size Photographs. Porcelian pictures made with
all the beauty of an ivory painting. Photographs
of all sizes and styles, plain or colored to nature.
Persons wishing work in my line are invited to
call and examine specimens and be convinced
that there is no use going beyond Raleigh on ac
count of prices or quality of work.
Aug. ii8, I860 28 ly. J. W. WATSON.
JUNE TERM, 18C0.
THE REPORTS OF CASES ARGUED AND
determined in the Supreme Court of North-Carolina,
June Term, 1800, by Hon. S. F. Phillips, Re
porter, are now ready for delivery. Price, for the
Law and Equity numbers $3. Address
NICHOLS, GORMAN & NEAT HER Y,
Aug. 28 3t Ageuts, Raleigh, N. C.
B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.,
Grocers, Commission Merchants
Dealers in Hardware, Cutlery, Rope and Bagging.
BEG LEAVE TO ANNOUNCE TO THELR
friends and the public generally, that they are
receiving daily from Baltimore, New York aud
Boston, a large and valuable assortment of new
goods recently purchashed, consisting iu part of
the following, viz:
20 Barrels Porto Rico Sugar,
15 do Deinerara do.
10 do English Island do.
5 do Extra " C" do.
5 do each, Granulated, Pulverised and
20 Sacks prime Rio aud Java Coffee,
lot) Kegs Nails, assorted,
50 do Mule shoes,
20 do Horse do.
100 Reams wrapping paper,
200 Sacks Liverpool Salt,
75 Boxes Adamantine Candles,
10 do Sperm and Patent Wax Candles,
25 Gross Blacking,
30 do Paper Matches,
10 Doz. French Calf Skins, very superior,
5 Doz. American do., extra large,
1000 Lbs. Hemlock Sole Leather,
75 do Brown Shoe Thread,
60 do Bleached do.
120 do Sewing Awls,
20 Doz. Pegging do.
13 do Papers Lasting Tacks,
12,000 Yards Gunny Bagging,
JJ.OOO do Dundee do
100 Coils Rope,
250 Lbs. Balling Twine,
250 Doz. Spool Cotton.
They have also just received
25 Pieces Oxford Jeans,
20 do Danville do
20 do Satinette, all colors,
10 do Fancy Cassimcres.
These goods were bought close and will be sold
low to the Trade.
Raleigh, Aug. 28, 1866. 69 3t
UTS TO 300 PER MONTH FOR GENTLE
MEN, and 35 to.S75 for Ladies, everywhere, to
introduce the Common Sense Family Sewing
Machine, improved and perfected. It will hem,
fell, stitch, quilt, bind braid, and embroider beau
tifully pi ice only $20 making the elastic lock
stitch, and fully warranted !or three years. We pay
the above wages, or a commission, from which
twice that amount can be made. Address or call
on C. BOWERS fc CO., Office No. 255 South Fifth
Street, Philadelphia, Pa. All letters answered
promptly, with circulars and terms.
Aug. 25, 1866. 68 lm
LATHRQP LUDINGTQN & CO.,
326, 328 and 330, Broadway, New York,
INVITE THE ATTENTION OF ALL FIRST
class buyers to their stock of Dry Goods. It
will be found unsurpassed for all Southern Mer
chants. All departments of our business have
been much enlarged, especially that for Dress
Goods, where we are constantly opening all the
novelties of the season, to which we now ask the
part icular attent ion of both Jobbers aud Retailers.
Our stock consists of
Shawls and Cloaks,
Flannels and Blankets,
Gents Furnishing Goods,
&e., &c., &c, &c.
All of which they offer at the lowest market
prices by the package or piece.
Aug. 25, 1806.
NORTH STATE IRON A NI BRAS
HAVING SECURED THE SERVICES OF
a competent person, we are now prepared
to gum Saws in the best style, aud on moderate
We are also prepared to furnish all kinds of
Castings, and repair Mill Irons,
Orders sent to ns will meet with prompt at
tention. B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
Raleigh, Jnnc 30, 1866. 45-tf
y ATHROP, LUDINGTON & Co.,
. 330 Broadway, New York,
Offer to Southern and Western Jobbers and Ro
... toilers, at the lowest market prices,
-. - - FOR CASH, - .
. .A TEST LABOE AK9 ATTRACTIVE STOCK 0 -
-V , DRESS GOODS," "
CLOTHS, NOTIONS, HOSISBT, WHIT GOODS, C
. jan. 16-ly..,
KEYS FOUND , ; ; ;-ii-.-e.'Z-'.?!i'-'
: "; ' .-. .. . VS -FOUND
'ON HILLSBOROUGH STREET, ON
Saturday evening last, a bunch of 5 little steel
Keys, and a thimble ring.. ......
The owner can have them by applying at this
office, and paying for this advertisement. - - ,
Raleigh, Aug. 11, 1800. . . 63 tf
- Will be Ready abont the 1st of Sep
tember. "pHOSE WANTING
JL Advertising Pages
should send in at once.
The Almanac will be enlanred and improved.
Send in your orders AT ONCE if you waut them
tilled early, as I shall nil inem Dy turn.
t3f Send orders to the care of
Branson & Farrar,
at the N. C. Book Stokb.
H. D. TURNER.
Raleigh, Aug. 14, 1866. 63 5t
P. S. Each paper in the State will please copy
to the amount ot $2, and forward bills to the
RALEIGH, N. C.
WE HAVE THE PLEASURE TO-INFORM
the Traveling Public, and our nu
merous Iriends, that, haviug recently assumed
he management ot this
We have spared no pains or expense in thorough
ly renovating the premises, aud supplying the
House with elegant and necessary Furnitube,
We are determined to exert ourselves to fur
nish the neatest and most desirable accommoda
tions to our PATRONS, and will make this
House, in all respecs, what a First Class
Hoping to have the pleasure of serving the
Public aud oqr former Patrons, we invite
all to call and give us a Trial.
J. M. BLAIR,
(Late of the EagU Hotel,)
ASBEVILLE, N. C.
Raleigh, Aug. 14, 1866. 63 lm
Grocer and Commission Merchant, for all kinds
of Produce and other Goods.
Special attention given to the sale of Flour,
Bacon and Lard.
Consignments solicited at Old Stand 4th door
North side Hargett street Raleigh, N. C.
augll tf 8.
HART & LEWIS,
44 Fayetteville Street, Raleigh, N. C,
" STEWARTS EXTENSION TOP,"
QUEEN OF THE SOUTH,"
" HESTERS EMPIRE C00KIXG STOVES.
april 10 10-tf With Hart & Lewis.
t r ATTRASS MAKING AND
THE SUBSCRIBER IS PREPARED TO CAR
RY on the above work in the best style, and
with dispatch. Mattrasses will be made out of
raw materials, or old ones will be taken apart
and done up so as to make them as good as new.
Now is the time to have your mattrasses over
hauled, repaired, and renovated. Also, cushions
aud sofas of all kinds repaired and renovated.
The subscriber is working at low rates foi
cash. He may be found on the premises former
ly occupied by Mr. Shepard. just above the Rail
road bridge, on Hillsboro' street, nearly opposite
Orders from persons at a distance, living on or
near Railroads, are solicited. Work for such
customers, as well as all others, will be promptly
done and forwarded.
Raleigh, July 31, 1800. 57 tf
JpURTIIER NOTICE !
PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS AGAINST THE
County of Wake, which have not already
been presented, will bring them forward and pre
sent tli.-m to the COMMITTEE OF FINANCE,
on or before the 15th of August, next.
R. H. WHITAKER,
Secretary Com. Finance.
Raleigh, July 31, ISfiO. 57 tw6t-wlt
HAVING OPENED A NEW STORE, IN
this Citv, on the Market Square, I shall keep
constantly on hand, groceries, and all the neces
saries of life for family use. at low prices.
Mv mauv friends are solicited to call on me.
J J ALBERT JOHNSON.
In Store and for sale now,
500 bushels Corn.
MEAL by the wholesale aud retail.
J A. JOHNSON.
Aug. 11, 1866. 63 tf-pd
THE RALEIGH NATIONAL BANK
GEO. W. SWEPSON, rresidenl ; JOS. 8. CAN
NON, Vice President ; W. B. GULICK, Casltier.
(t OLD AND SILVER COIN, EXCHANGE,
TT United States, State and Railroad securities,
bought and sold. Also, unenrrent money.
Agent for the sale of Revenue Stamps. 21 ly
Post Office, Raleigh, N. C,
February 24, 1866.
The mails will close as follows, on and after
this date :
Western, daily, at T-30 P-.M-
T?otm " " 8;
Fayetteville " -'
Carthage every Tuesday at .... . 8
Roxboro " Wednesday at..... 1.30
Leachburg" " at 1 "
Office hours from 8 A. M., to 6. P. M. during
the week, and from 8 to 9.30 A. M., on Sundays.
All 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 Bureaus therein or to chief
clerks of departments, or one authorized by the
postmaster General to frank official matter, must
be prepaid one full rate, or they will be sent to
the dead letter office at Washington, D. C
A. MlLLtK, r. m.
P. C. LIGHTE & CO.,
(Late Llghte, Newton & Bradbnrys.) '
Manufacturers of First-Class Plan Fortes.";-
Highest Premium at the American World's Faifl.
1 r.' l . 1 1. 1 . 1 1. .. T.4..0n W oil Vnitnna
- - nilU Xi&UlUlLIUU tit hUU IIIUUDUJ v. a.. u .J.J J.
This well-known establishment is now eontinu
ed by F. C. LIGHTE and LOUIS ERNST; at
the old stand, 421 Broome St., bet. Crosby and
Elm, New York City. way, if l-ly.
CARHABTf :YHITFOBtf ,i & ; CoT
;.-:-MAiroMCTDiERS ? '"i
U WHOLESALE: 'DEALERS, IN-
READ Y'-M A DECL OTIUNGv-
. AMERICAN EXPRESS BTTIXJJINO,
55, 57 59 and 61 Hudson,
Near Duane Street, New York.
W. H. WHITPORD, J. b. VAN WAGENKN,
T. F. C ARHAHT, 1; HKNRT 8HAFER,
A. T. HAMILTON. - v- ,
Office of Payan & Carhart in liquidation.
june5, 1866. ..-.-,- 33 6m
J. E. CONDICT & Co.;.
SUCCESSORS TO ; . ':
Condict, Jennings & Oo.,
SADDLERY, HARNESS, LEATHER,
tfcc, etc., tll'C., i".
Nos. 55 & 57, White St., New York.
JENNINGS,iTHOMLINSON A CO. -april
21 15 6m. Charleston, S.C
EW FOUNDRY AND MACHINE
SHOP IN CHARLOTTE, N. Cr.
1ST. Martin &
Having removed their works from 8TOWES
VILLE, Gastou County, to CHARLOTTE, re
spectfully inform their old patrons and the pub
lic generally that they have opened a .
Foundry and machine Shop," ' i'
At the old Navy Yard lot, in the City of Char
lotte, where they are prepared to make all
CASTINGS, v .
For Steam Engines, Mills, Factories, Water
wheels, Cane Mills, Farming Implements, &e.
Particular attention will be paid to repairing of
all kinds. - .:
All work shall be done In the very nicest style,
and the best material used.
. JOHN WILKES.
July 3, 1866 46-tf :
EN. LANE'S SCHOOL FOR BOYS,
.X CONCORD, N. C.
THE SECOND SESSION OF THIS SCHOOL
will commence -
Monday, September 3, 1866.
The Principal will be assisted by a Graduate
of the University of Virginia. .
For Circular, apply to
JAMES H. LANE, A. M.,
Concord, July 31, 1S66. 57-lm
E. STENHOUSE. AALAN MACAUXBY
gTENHOUSE & MACAULAY, -
Wholesale and Retail Grocers and Commission
Merchants, at our Old Stand, Trade Street, Char-
lotte, N. C.
Purchase and sell Cotton and all other Produce,
on order. .
Business entrusted to us shall command our
prompt personal attention.
Rrperences. Jordan Womble, Sr., Esq.
Dunlop, Moncure & Co., Richmond, Va.
Kent, Paine & Co., " "
Martin & Tannahill, Petersburg, Va.
aug 14 ly7
MEDICAL COLLEGE. OF VIRGINIA
SESSION of isee-'BT.
THE NEXT ANNUAL COURSE OF LEC
TURES will commence on the 1st of Octo
ber, 1800, and continue until the 1st of March.
No Summer course will be delivered In 1867.
The organization of the School is complete, and
the means of illustration ample. Clinical instruc
tion at Howard's Grove Hospital, containing
350 beds. -
Fees, (payable in currency,) Matriculation, $5;
Tickets of seven Professors, $t05; Demonstrator
of Anatomy. $10; Graduation, $30.
In view of the pecuniary troubles of the South
ern people, the Faculty have declined to imitate
the Northern Colleges in adopting an increase, ot
one-third in the Professor's fees ; aud students
who may be unable to pay the same Iu advance,
will be allowed to give negotiable notes at ninety
days, with approved city endorsers.
For further information, or a copy of the Cata
L. S. JOYNES, M. D..
jnly 2S lOtpd Dean of tlie Faculty.
DR. R. II. WORTHINGTON, formerly
of North-Carolina, is now putting tip Jiis
CHOLERA AND DIARHCEA MEDICINE IN
Orders addressed to Griffin, Bro. & Co., Balti
more, will be promptly filled. Also, for sale by
Druggists and country Merchants generally
Baltimore, May 21, 1S06. 29 8m.
TO THE COLORED PEOPLE
OF NORTH-CAROLINA I
THE STATE CONVENTION OF COLORED
men, held in this City last September, as a me
dium through which the colored citizens could
communicate their thoughts, purposes and de
sires, formed a State League, with its auxiliaries,
to look after the interests of the Colored People
of the State. The Stale Legislature has been
memorialized in behalf of the colored people,
and our petition was treated with respectful con
sideration. We have, as far as practicable, es
tablished auxiliary Leagues to promote the cause
of Education, and to look after the suffering
poor: While we feci a deep sense of gratitude to
those Benevolent Societies which have done so
much for the Freedman, still wc,are conscious of
the fact that we must learn to rely upon our
selves, and the world is looking to us for a dem
onstration of our capacity to perform the part of
useful, intelligent citizens. .. . . -
The State League is the only recognized organ
ization wc, as a colored people, have ; and it
having performed its duties to the best of its
ability, it was enjoined on ns to call another Con
vection, to be held in the City of Raleigh, on tho
first Tuesday in October next, the second day ot
the month. Let each Connty be represented as
the Counties are represented in the State Legis
lature. In Counties where there are Leagues,
the Connties to be represented by the Leagues.
Let each County send its best men as delegates.
This is no time to compliment friends at the ex
pense of the pnblic good. Let the people be in
fluenced only by the consideration of qualifica
tion, and let the delegates be Here promptly on
the day appointed, that we maycounscl together
for the good of our people, and adopt such
measures as will best promote our Interests.
It is earnestly desired that every county be
Delegates will come prepared to defray the ex
penses uf the Convention. :.
By order of the Executive Board :
JAMES H. HARRIS,
JOHN R. GOOD, of Craven, .i
WM. H. ANDERSON, . .
JOHN RANDOLPH, of Craven,
JOHN NIXON, of New Hanover,
Executive Board : .
James Bowman, of Cumberland.
J. T. Schenck, of Mecklenburg.
Wm. Smith, of New Hanover.
J. Robbrts, of Chowan. -Wm.
Cawthorw, of Warren,
G. W. Melcheb, of Cabarrus... ''
Harry Webb, of Franklin.
Aauon Prathbr, of Granvfnev'.
Tolofer Hamilton, of Rui&fordj
Aug. 11, 1866. 03-T,epw-td "
HO WANTS A PIANQK
SEVERAL PATRONS OR ONCORD MI-
MALE College hav6 requested my aid in securing;"
Good Iia,riot3 J
for their use. . -7
This has induced' me to make arrangements with ,
some of the bestmanufacturers, which enable me .
to furnish) instruments of the First Class", at(
reduced, yriees. - I can save each purchaser from
forty to one hundred dollars.' Price lists of th;
manufacturers will be "sent to, those, who desire'
them, to aid them in .making seh-etions,' "
When selections shadl haT.e. keea made-, tne
'Tponey can bo sent' ta, t y expense, by the
Southern Express, and a Piano will be shipped
to, the Depot th purchaser may designate. Each
Piano soli will be fully warranted.
Addsess me at Statesville, N. C.
J. M. M. CALDWELL.
April 27, 1866. 18 wly.