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. IEITEBS FROU OUR ARMY.
Camp 26m R. N. C. Troops. Mr.Editor : Permit me, through your crowded columns, to ay a few words for the f atisfaction of our anxious friends at home, concerning our late march against the yan kees : At bix 4 o'clock on the morning of the 24th October, we left Camp French, four miles from Petersburg, and .marched to Petersburg where wc took the train for Weldon. We were delayed in consequncc of the train breaking down, and did net reach Weldon until about dark. We stop- ped at Weldon about an hour; then off we started for Tarboro. We arrived at the latter place about 2 o'clock on the morn ing of the 25tb. We were then marched off a short distance from the Rail Road and stopped until about 2 o'clock, P. M. We then took up the lino of march in the di rection of Williamston, marched about 8 miles and stopped for the night. Sunday morning about day light, it began raining incessantly ; but notwithstanding the rain wo were soon on the tramp. Sunday eve ning, having marched about seventeen miles through mud and water, found us all rery wet and tired, within six miles of the town of Williamston. Monday morning we again pursued our . journey. Having arrived at Williamston about 10 o'clock, we stacked arm3 and rested near an hour. We then filed to the right and marched about nine miles in the direction of Washington stacked arms and rested for "the night. Tuesday morning wc marched to Old Ford Church, six miles from Washington, and there took up our quarters to ascertain something of the movements about Washington. Wed nesday morning at half past eight o'clock, five companies, C, D, F, G and K, were sent back to Williamston under command of Lieut. Col. John R. Lane. The five companies alluded to remained at William-, ston guarding Conscripts, llnffalos and Negroes that were sent there by the 17 th and 49th Regiments from the neighbor hood of Plymouth. Nov. 2d we left for Rawls' Mills, five miles from Williamston, on the Washington road, to throw up for tifications. Having arrived at the Mills, we rested one bour and then got orders to work. We very soon received the intel ligence that one of the companies with Col. Burwyn at Old Ford had had a skir mish that morning with the yankees, and he was then falling back and the yankees pursuing him. We were determined to give them a warm .reception if they should 9 come up; but little did any of us think they would come. Col. Burgwyn soon came up, and in less than half an hour a courier came dashing p and reported the enemy advancing by another road. Five companies were immediately sent to the ford of a creek, about half a mile distant from the Mills, to hold the ford. Just as two of the Companies, I and Ko -W tbo yankee cavalalry came dashing up. They reco ved a shower of musket balls which sent many of them helpless to the ground. They fell back and opened on us with their artillery across the ford, but met tho same fate as before. Next came the infantry, and they too had to fall back from under the deadly, fire of our never flinching boys. We fell back from fear of being cut off by the gun boats. Since that time we have been marching backward and forwards an 4 skirmishing through the woods the most of the time. The following is a list of the casualties : Co. A Killed J. R. Taylor. Co. B Nope. Co. C Nodc Co. Dt Wounded W. Lanston slight ly in hand ; J. Baker by the falling of a ' limb. Missing J. Wheeler, E. Wingler and Myatt. Co. E -Wounded, Geo. Phillips and B. M.Beal. Co. F Wounded, J. H. Nelson, severe ly in thigh. Co. C Wounded, Larkin Moon. Co. H None. Co. I Wounded, 'J. Mcllary and H. Chandler. Co. K-Killcd, J. T. Winfield. Woun ' ded, S. Short, J. B. Short, J. P. Teal, T. Bowman, J. Carpenter, W. Harrington and Lieut. W. Ingram. Killed 2, Wounded 14, Missing 3 ; To tal 19. A. B. HAYS, 2d Lieut. Co. F, 26th N. C. T. Camp Franklin, Va- Nov. 14. Dear Spirit : Having a few leisure momenta at my disposal this beautiful Au tumn morning, I will pen a few lines to the Age, to advise the friends at home of the War condition of tho ' Anson Troopers." And we most assuredly feel grateful to the Disposer of passing events, for the mani festation of His mercies in thus shielding us from the fatal diseases so common in camp. With a few exceptions, the com pany is in fine health and able at all time, to consume three days rations in ttao.' As to war pew, we have none ; for we have used tho vandals so roughly between hsre and Suffolk, that they have almost quit visiting this part .of the land. Our Regiment marched over the river foraging yesterday, and could not find any of the tribe at all ou that sido for miles. We are still in our cloth tents, and by the way, a few mornings ago we awoke and behold the whole face of the earth was covered with snow ; and you may be assured that the new companion did not disappear soon er than we wished ; for camp life and cold wet weather, causes ouite a commotion among the exposed individuals in the field. Wo hope soon we may be ordered to go into winter quarters. This is a poor country to put up for the winter, as forage and other necessaries are very limited, owingj to, 'tho heretofore fre- qnent visits of ruthless invaders the peo r pie havi not been ab'c make crop, liut as it h an exposed Doiut. I tzucss we fcwill ho forced to tarrv here for the winter. during which jime we arc constrained to hope that the stars and bars of our gloii ous Confederacy will be recognized by. oth er nations, and that the hound, of peace may be heard throughout the land, the sword and glistening bayonet of the sol diery"be placed within its scabbard, no more to be drawn on a free people for their subjugation. For as it was so ordained that we were bora free, so it is our inten tion to di6 free. The Reimeit i in good condition and ready at all times to meet the 'adversary. Some of our Anson friends have been so kind as to visit ns since we have been here, and it is to be hoped that more will do likewise, for it is cheering to us to see one of our Anson friends in camp. No more at present. MUCAN. FOB TUK SPIRIT OF TUB AGE The Ringing of. the Church Bell Mr. Editor: Since home, with all its sweets, loved ones and fond associations have been torn away from us by this un godly war, there are many things, wherev er we go, which cause us to feel their luss. Bat nothing hurries me back so rapidly to gladsome days, since I have ben march ing under my country's banner, as the ring ing of the Church bell. This morning the sun lifted his golden crest above the eastern hills, casting his ! beams of light over our camp, as if to give us another babbath ot restanother day to bow in- submission before the God of Peace. The Church "bell in the little vil lage (Berry ville) tolled a solemn invitation to the kind citizens, inviting them to the hoKso of Him who has promised rest to all who seek it. As its mellowing tones died away in the distant valley and along tke craggy hills of the Blue Ridge, I was sitting on my little bed of straw, quietly thinking of the old church, within the walls of which 1 have so often met with loved friends; ana while thus in ray im agination 1 was living over those sweet hours, listening' to those soft, harmonious songs of praiso, those fervent prayers and gospel calls, the cannon, with the voice of angiy thunder, mingled its furious gicans with the dying tones of the, church bell, at once tearing mc awav from the recollec Hons of home, hurrying me in imagination to the rough field of battle where the clashing of arms, the groans of the dying, and the screams of the mangled are the only sounds that meet tha ear. Where is the soldier who endures the horrors of war, who on sore feet marches after day, and makes his bed at night on the cold ground, that can listen to the ringing of the c'.urch bell and to the bel lowing canaon without truly appreciating the liberty, the home, the friends and as sociations we have- lost. Do our friends yet in these enjoyments know how they, are favored! Do they, when they meet in the old church yard, know with what distinguished mercy they are blest ! O do they there meet to taik of domestic interests? Do they, while . bowed before v Hi Ji who holdeth in His . hands the dt-stiny of all, offer a sacrifice, j reasonable aid acceptable ? Or do they, ' as sinful-man is wont to do, rather ask fa- vor in some speculating scheme? O that I God would speed the day of humility 1 If j those church members those professing i christians who we learn are seeking the gold of earth to such a shameful degree j so far lost to trodliuess as to make, sell, I - . . . . . . I aiiu uvv.ii u 1 1 ii iv. tut; oiiiauu muu wiiiii j they call brandy, ould but pass along with the weaiy soldier on his way of 'trial, they too conld feel the foss of the church bell, and like ns dread the thunder of artillerv. We are fighting; on, and we expect to fight on. Sometimes we feel like despond- suppose that Troy, Babyon, Athens, Car ins under the heavy yoke, but if we would thage, Jerusalem, Constantinople or Rome ! share the freedom, let us bear the toi!. We look, we wish, we impatiently .await i the rising of freedom's sun. Why, O why ! the delay? How lone will darkness cover our land ! We know we look in vain for light while our army so neglects the voice of Jehovah ; and our citizens at home, with outstretched arms, are grasping at the world. As long as vou will be my peo I pie, I will be your God, saiththe Al- i mighty. We are yet near ljerry ville, that is, 01 r Division. We soon expect to move, but where to, I need not say. We are look ing and listening for the bloody strife, and the murderous roar. Hoping I may live to give you some- ; thing of raore interest soon, I remain Yours, &c .31. U. DAVIS. -Camp near Berry ville, Va- Nov. 11. lrom the Daily State Journal. The Vandals in Martin. County. Williamston, N. C, Nov. 13, 1862. " Af IT HP Vi f if ma Vvr trrtotil . r .1 ;-f: t - you an authentic account of a barbarity and desolation, no hideoua and fiendish as 'o rival, if not eclipse, any story of ancient, ,nA;vn h,nr fofn the streets of Askclon. that the Armv of the (so-called) United States of America is nothing under the sun. but a band of the worst vagabond. cuUthroats, thieves; bur - glars pickpockets, and most abandoned fed mouthed radicals ; is more utterly regard less of all law, order and right, public and private, of ail vestiges of civiliiation, of all feelings of humanity, of all respect due the sanctuaries and volu-ues of Heaven, of all distinction ofae, sex, disease, deformity, affluence or poverty, nay even of all "polit ical sentiments, than ever were the borders of Northern Barbarians in the Middle Ages, the-Arabs of the Desert, the Gladi ators of Spartacn, the Conspirators of Cat aline, or the French Jacobins :n their Reign of Terror ! True, they have not yet attained that extremity of murder and con flagration, which marked the track of their savage predecessors ; but every step of their progress dcmotstiatts that they have the heart and the desire to proceed similarly, and are only restraiced from dread of retal iation. In tpeci-l and in proof, I allude to the recent advance and retreat of Maj. Gfen. Foster's Division of the (so-called) United States Army, through Beaufort and Mar tin Counties, Nsrtb Carolina.' Never was expedition more fruitless in military results, none more blighting and exnausting in me patn ci its unexampled desolation ! I know not where to begin to describe the heart-sickening scenes of diabolical vengeance, robbery and mutila tion. In accordance with the fiendish resolu tions of the Union Meeting in N. Yorksin2e they cannot restore the Union, they have made thi3 part of our country a serai-desert. Almost every square foot of land, every yard, every garden, every lot, every street, every 'road, every fisld, has been made a slaughterpen Every hog, pig, cow, calf or fowl, that 100.000 Vandals, scattered . over the country could either see or hear of, has been butchered in its tracks in numberless instances not for the use of their army, but for the comptete starvation of the people - Almost even yet, entire car casses of slaughtered animals, shot down in the most wanton and brntal'harvcst, en cumber our streets and fields, and the wild birds of carrion darken our purtilential air, " We'll perish the d d secesh," cried the exulting fiends, " if we can't whip them." For the same devilish purpose, every grain of salt that could be found, has been either destroyed or tarried off; medicines in private dwellings, in stores and in Doc tors shops, have been poured upon the ground ; ladies, striving to retain a little ot the property from which their male relatives had been torn and held m custo dy, have been insulted, cursed and gnash ed upon bv these malignant spmts,hot from Tartarus ; negroes, the poor dupes of Yankee barbarity, have been cajoled away by thousands ; a system of universal plunder by the enemy, negroes and mean whites, has prevailed wherever the Barba rians have penetrated. Families, fleeing in dismay from the approach of the inva der, have returned -ou, as well as the most of the few that remained at home, clothes, beds, bedding, spoons, knives and books- abstracted, costly furniture of all kinds, crockery, harness and vehicles demolished, locks, windows and mirrprs broken, fence s and wallings burned up, corn, potatoes and peas gathered from the barns and fields consumed, iron safes dug to pieces and thrown out of doors, and their contents stolen or destroyed. Stores and warehouses have been completely ri fled, arid together even with dwellings and churches have leen converted into horse stables. Libraries, public and private, sa cred and profane, have been despoiled of all their most valuable volumes, which the enemy has appropriated, cut to pieces or burned. Every horse and mule, wagon and cart, that could be hunted up, has been carried off by the retreating array. The persons of gentlemen and ladies havft been violently searched, and money and I 1.1 TIT- .1 1 . t jewelry taen. witn scarcely a single ex-, ception, every male citizen was arrested by the enemy as they went up, and re leased, paroled, on their return, some even confined prisoners in their own houses, while they were given up to plunder. I were never raore completely sacked than t1iree towns in tne county of Martin. And tne case was exactly the came with the buildings and lands along the whole ex- tent of the enemy's march. Citizens seen at a distance, Lave been hunted down and shot like wild beasts Public and private papers and records have been de stroyed ; the jail, grand-jury room and two other offices in this place, and 14 private' Tesidences in Hamilton have been burned down ; the property of all the faithful ne groes has been pillaged equally with that of their owners. Old, blind and deform ed men have been treated with inhuman barbarity : the poor widows, orphans and others, have been as hearttessly robbed of the scanty earning s of a life time a drndi ing toil, as the wealthy - of their comforts and luxuries ; and list as 1 whisper, Oh, ve children of men 1 graves have been dug up by these Modern Ghouls, in their unquenchable thirst aftsr buried treasure ! So ir as theft and slaughter were con cerned, the enemy stopped not a moment to enquire the Secession or Union pro ,i clivities of any -property-holders. Thus the? Lte8t,f that he ?nj"e Southern conn- try they have devoted to indiscriminate df-tr action, and the entire Southern peo- pie to indiscriminate extermination 1 1 J I m . A good man, who has teen mucn oi the world, and is not trea m it, says: -ne ; grand essentials to happiness iu this life are, - something to do, something to love, and - something to hope for." j ' AlmOSt A Christian; ... . A citizen was standing without the lines ' e 11,0 . lL .. , . Of a Camp J he COUld hear m the distance , the thTillin sound of martial ransic, and i Lsee the banner of his country wavincj in the morning breeze: he kucw that hun- drtds of his companions would greet him with delight ; he knew the canse for which they had taken np arai was j'ist and holy ; he felt that it was his duty to enlist in its defence, and .yet he stood undecided and irresolute. Why doci he hesitate ? He knows there is a condition with ; which he"must comply before he is receiv ed into the lines; he must conform to the rules of the camp ; he must give np his own will and sutinit to be governed by another, and this he is uuvvillingto do. Thus, many who are almost persuaded to be Christians, look upon the Church of ; Christ ; they listen with pleasure to its sweet anthems of praise, thev regard it3 t'ordinances with reverence, they see their j old Inejids blessed in their enjoyment, and j .know they would be rapturously welcom- i ed to unite with thpm thpv know it i flip i j ea to unite witn inem, tney know u is t.ie i Cause of truth, they feel it IS their datv 1i. t . . . "'. i io raaKe it tneir cause, ana yet tney stand r, 0 , ., - ,. 'j UD, readerj it these are the feelings with whir.h rnn rpcxrtl tliP nhnrpfi Inf. mn ' , . J 0 " ' I tell you, you are not far from tho kingdom 1 of Uod ; -these feelings come not out of flocTl Klrrrl am tnoniM.! kr ri.,.1. Spirit. And particularly to you who arc ' the subject pf such impressions, it is a . most evil and bitter thing to sin against the Lord for now TTp i ' npr an 1 vnn ' ... U novv Aie Is near an I 0U , Will not call nbon Him : tlt mivha fonnd i l,-.f . i it but you Will not seek Him. lt is encouraging to have such feelings as you have, but they will avail you noth iQgi yes, they will add to your condemna tion unless vou come to God tji rough Christ. " Oh, do not neglect this precious oppor tnnitv to secure your soul when Jesus is so nigh yon young ruler, reject His away from him sorrowful, but give your heart to Him and you will rejoice with joy unspeakable and ful) of glory. Chris tian Observer. Home Education of Boys and Girls- Boys usually take after their fathers. In olden times, the fathers ate sour grapes, and the children s teeth -were set on -an edge, especially the boy's teeth. If a fath er chews, smokes, swears, drinks, breaks the Sabbath, neglects the bible and the sanctuary, lives as if there were nj God, no judgment day, no eternity, what won der, if his boy takes at'er him ? Even when the mother pursues a more judicious and faithful course, instilling into the boy good principles and resolution?, the evil example of the father, like a superior mag net, draws all such worthy nails out of him. In ' Apothecary's weight, eight drams make one oudcc, but in domestrc weight, eight paternal drams may make one filial drunkard ; and in household measure, twelve inches of fatherly depar ture from virtue's path raav lead to his boy's wandering a lifetime in the way of sin. We are more hopeful of the girls, be cause they are more under the influence of the mothers ; weaker, but better vessels, are kept more at home, and withal, arc more tractable in their nature. They are J more easily persuaded to come under gos pel innuences. me women are Draver than the me, and they succeed in infus ing some courage into their daughters, for they are not afraid to go to church, and expose themselves to the gospel batteries. Men chiefly keep at a distance, out of the range of Bible shot and shell. Tue&; arc the greatest known cowards, who flinch before the tmth we have . many such tho greatest boasters, bat the lea-it coura geous. An inordinate desire t obtain possession of secrets, is an unerring indication of inabil ity to keep them. If the sun is going down, look up to the stars ; if the earth is dark, keep your eye on heaven. With God s presence and God s promises you may always be cheerful. He who gives pleasure meets with it Kindness is the bond ot friendship, and the book of love; he who sows not, reaps not. iWpiiiwT:"Ti" PINE WHITE NOTE PAPER, CUITABLE FOR LADIES USE. For sal for IT") CASH ONLY, At W. L. TOMEROY'S. Raleigh, Oct. 25, 1862. 10- ENVELOPES, F various qualities for CASH ONLY. Eal At W. L. POMEROY'S. lei.h, Oet. 25, 1S62. 10 YORK'S Series of Engl'sli Grammars. AN INTRODUCTION TO TELE ILLUSTRATIVE AND CONSTRUCTIVE GRAMMAR. This wors is esigned.for Common Schools and Beginners, ana is arranged with quest ions and answers by Brantlj York. AN ANALYTICAL, ILLUSTRATIVE AND CON STRUCT1VE GRAMMAR, pi the English Language ; Accompanied bsererat original Diagram, exhibit , ing an ocentar in as .ration oi some oi tne mo-t ai ficult principles ot the Science of Language; Also, an extensive Glossary of tho derrratinu of the prin cipal scientific terms used in this woifc, in two partR.- This is a large work, containing a comprehensive and complete Analysis and Synthesis of the Engl iuh Language, and a Philosopnical exposition of the Principle-of Grammar. Its rapid eale and tha higb encominms passed npon it by Scholars, are sufiicieut guarantees of its ntiUty. Alany high testimonial from Teachers and others might be given, were it deemed necessary. The third edition of this Gram mar is in press and will soon bo issued. Price ot the larg? work 73 cents to $1, according to style of binding. For the smaller Grammar 50 ecu is by retail, and 35 cents wholesale. Orders sent to W. L. POMEROY. Bookseller, Ra leigh : or to the Author, B. YORK, York Institute, N. C, will be promptly supplied. Ma 81, 1862. "L XCIIA?GE KOTICE, NO. 3 -l. All Confederate v!- m w1 b?en stared and paroled ninVK ,?-r,... 17140 at an7 time fro th begin- or hostilities to the 1st of November. 1862. have been duly exchanged, and are herc7 so declareS delivered at Aik.i?rit!tB!!:Te TfrtmA , wi vaults & i t ct &b au T ; Flm2 previous to tha nth of November, IS62. have aii been dalj Not.' 12, 1 ULD f 12 6t ROCKAWAY AND HARNESS For Sale. A HANDSOME ROCKAWAY, as rood as new, and Harness for sale. Price $450. .For far ther particulars enquire at this ofice. INK. BLACK.BLU 3 AND BED, ENGLISH AND CON FEDERATE maks this tlnr received and for Raleigh. Oct. 2j, 18B2. q WANTED. -rnouit OR SIX ABLEDODIED NEGRO MEN to 1J chop wood for which good wages will he paid. Apply to W. L. POMEUOY. Raleigh. Oct. 25, 1862. 30 . MASONIC. " rip IIE OSlcer?, Member and Representatives ot the Grand Lodge of free and Accepted Masona of North Carolina, are hereby informed that theAn- Co-.nmaiiication of their Masonic Body will be held in this Citv on Mondav evening, the first of n- ceraber next, at 7 o'clock, for the transaction of such The Officers of Subordinate Loda .are requested to attend in person, or causa proper delegates to bo appointed. In obedience with tt Co islitution and general regulations or the Grand Lodge. williamt. BJ Grand Secretary. 9-td J W ,A-UiLbIiiv, Counsellor and Attor ney at Law WlS0N, N.C. Practice In the Coaaty and Superior Courts ol wii3uanda.ljiniujcoia!ies, la the Supreme and Confederate Courts of North Carolina. Particular attention given to collecting claims, and proceeds promptly remitted. Si GfiEENSBOflOUGH MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY. PAYS ALL LOS3 PliOMPTLY! P Manden M Jones, N Craven, Trinity College. OFFICERS. N1ID WILSON, President. JED II LINDSAY, Vicorcsident. JOHN A. GILMER, Attorney. PETEIt ADAMS, Secretary and Treasurer. . N. II. D. WILSON, ) C. Q. YATES. V Executive Committee. J M GARRETT, AU communications on butinces of the office should be sent to ' PETER ADAMS, Secretary, 43-tf Greenaborongh, N. C. THE PILES CAH BE CURED. I AM NOW DRIVEN TO THE NECESSITY OF advancing on my Vegetable Pile Ointment, not because it is better now than it ever was. but because every thing I buy, I have to pay four prices. It ia my business to make it lor the benefit of tne afflicted, and by sending $1 50, and 30 centa to paj the postage, I will send a box any where in the Southern Confederacy. Address . NEAL BROWN, Rileigh, N. C. July 21, 1862. , 49 MUSIC -T-r-AILLANCE Polka Militaire, by Asher, 23C. YELLOW KOSE OF TEXAS -Son?. HOME SWEET HOME, 25c. SILVER LAKE WALTZ. voc. EVKXHlNO STAR " t5c TIIEIiE'S LIFE IN THE OLD LAN D YET, 85c. Just received and for sale by W. L. POMEROY, Raleigh. March 22, 186. 31 BIBLES, TESTAMENTS, AND PRAYER BOOKS, . 1 . Just received, at POMEROY'S. Italeigu, September 6, 1862. 3 THE PARTISAN LEADER. A NOVEL-andaa Apocalypse of the origin and struggles of tha Southern Confederacy. By Judge Beverly Tucker, of Virginia. Originally published in 11 i. Price, $1 53 When sent by mail, l 75 For sale by W. L. POMEROY. Raleigh, September 6, 1863. 3 OiCHOOL BOOKS, wTj JSineraon' Arithmetic Part First. do do do do do Second. do Third. W. L. POMEROY. S For eale by Raleigh, Sept 6, 18G2. I WANT TO PURCHASE A NEURO WOMAN SOME 25 OR 30 YEARS OF ,-TV. age. For one of good character aud dispo sition, with some knowledge of cooking, washing and ironing, a fair price will be given. A. M. GORMAN TIIE FIRST YEAR OF THE W'Alt. By Edward At Pollard, Author of Black Ouuioyd, &c. Price, 00 - When sent by mall, - 50 For sale by w. u i'OMLttox. Raleigh, Septemoer 6, 18C2. 3 PHE JTOSTH CAEOLIX A MUTUaL'LIPE IK , JL SUK-vNCE C0HPANY insures healthy white persons, from 14 to 60 years of age, for 1 y r for 7 years and for life. Also, helthy slave: from lo to 60 years of age, for I or years. CUAS. E. JOHNSON, President. U. W. HUSTED, Attornoy. W. H. JONES, Treasurer.. All desired information given by Agents in il the towns and villages oLthc State, aid by R. II. BATTL-, Sec'. Rlih. Dft.. laso. IS i North Carolina Mutual Insurance Co. THIS Company has been in-successful epei a tion over 10 years, and continues to take risks upon all classes ot prupertjon the State, (except -team Mills and Turpentine Distilleries,) upon ia vor-ble terms. ltd Policies now cover proper y amounting to$S,827,64V, a large portion of which is in country risks, anL its present capital is over Seven Uuadrod Tnouand Dollar., in bonds projj eriy secured. The average cost of In -urarc. upon tbs plan cf this Company has been le.-s t-- one third of one percent per annum, on all' e --ic cf prpcrtj tn nraoed in its operatioi- . i communication. mreace to insurance eujuld be addressed to retarj, postpaid. . i L j reid'U iIa-D-5 S. Smith, bee y . -5xj 2, !Si9. 41 FreshMcdiciaes&Toilti lieles friillE eubscriber lias the pleasure of JL to his friend and tbo publjcgeucj i-iouncing v, that al ter much delay, trouble and expense, u a .g to the war and interruption oi trade, he has procured a frtsh supply of Medicines, Toilets, aud otuer articles hi his line, which he has been unable to furnish for some time pas-. He has to piy CASH for all he buys , and hopes that such of hi- patrons a u not pay promptly will take the hict, aud that alt iu arrears, delivered at Vlctabnr7MI 1st of November. hKl n4 (n;....M j -.-.. rs TVRECTOIIS: John A Mebane, Cyrus A hall, D V Weir, James M Girrett, T . 11 i wuson, wm uarnnen nana McKnight, M i Sherwood, Jed II Lindsay, It M Sloan, C G Yatea. H S salvation: : Sterling, Greensboro'; W A. Wright. Wilmington: An V., Ur ' Alexander Miller, Newberue ; Dr Wra C Kamsey, , CIO notjllKC tne , Wadesboronh : Ker It C Maynard. Franklinton: K p.nunspl ami ( 1 F Watson. W aUonville : AJ xorlc. Concord: Rev B who Luive not gone to the eoal oi war to cgut ior our Independence and dearest interests, will pay up their arrearages, or apart at least, so that he may be abl to meet pressing dcuiauds, and keep hi- -twek re plenished. ' tT" All orders from the country (unless from prompt and reliable parties) will go uunuticed, if not accompanied with tne CASH, or its equivalent. . p. y. PiCUD, Druggist, lUleigh, N. C, A.gQtt 23, 1SC1. CAP PAPKR. V- - A GOOD supply and excellent quality Just r- - cetved and for sale for CASH UNLi, by All U- l. i , oy W. L. PUMEJ-OY. . : . 10- ita'oigh, Oct. t3, rat. 1-