Newspaper Page Text
The War Osr BnUei.
The proposition if unitersallj resetted by the win and good, teat He who made 1m earth and peopled it, rule among the ftitions of the etrtn. The writiogs of the ProphetDaniel signallj illustrate this if Mb. The proud King JNebucbadnezm wa made to acknowledge it, and to praiae and ex tol and honor" Him, 44 who is able to abas those who walk in pride," and " who ml cth in tbo Kingdom of men." The prophecies by which Daniel descri bed with complete aocnraer the national vicissitude! that happened long after, are testimonies to the same purport. Among the statesmen in our own coin try who have proclaimed their belief in this doctrine, Patrick Henrj was conspic uous. In that celebrated speech which et on fire the souls of the members of the Virginia Contention, he declared, " There ill just God who presides over the desti nies of nations 1" And when subsequently he called on the people of his own county to meet him with arms in their hands, he dwelt upon the same idea. He told them that the God who hardened Pharoahs heart for the ultimate good of the very people whom it afHicted for the time, had in like manner, permitted the outrages of the Bri tish Government, that America might be urged to independence ; and that the pow er which led Israel safely through the Red Sea and the wilderneFS, would be to them also a pillar of cloud and of fire, if they would be resolute and courageous. Henry was, in those days, the prophet f his people. Oar fathers lived to verify his predictions. Not indeed by forty years of wandering in the wilderness, but by sey-. o years of fighting and of privation. Their fortitude and resolution were crowned at last with the coveted reward. Our fathers did not expect a long war when it commenced. They called out their militia and volunteers for short periods. They thought one year would end the war then they thought the next would close it, and the next, and next. But still the war lingered, and, to their undying fame be it said, still their courage was equal to the demand I In His good time the Ru ler of Nations interposed. In November tit King and Parliament were breathing fresh furv against us. In February they were asking peace. Perhaps had our fathers seen the whole common glory .which our arms have won elegantly attired in a suit of black broad- wuuia mane an uncommon , aisgrace io . cioin,?. wun a uw uAuau. relax our seal now I growth of beautiful hair rolled down upon We are of those who hone the war will his shouldders, which with his fine person- not last much longer. But the end of the al appearance, could not bnt bring to mind path is ever the hill ; we cannot tell wheth- the handsome bnt vicious Absalom. There er it do lar or near, .bet us not iron Die was noining especially wormy oi note in ourselves, however, with that question. - the appearance of the others. Ibe whole dutv of life consists in ever doing the duty that lies next to us. The pendilom undertook to count up the la bors that lav before it foi the dav, crew "A few moments after 1 o'clcok the chap lain in attendance shook hands with the prisoners. Two of them accepted banda ges for the cjes, the rest refused. A nun- disheartened and stopped. It was retain- Id red spectators had gathered around the deu that it had but one oscillation to make amphitheatre to witness the impressive at a time ; it was encouraged and started scene. The stillness of death pervaded again. Let us, in like manner, address the place. The officer in command now ourselves to the duties of the moment and stepped forward and gave the word of of each day as it comes, and not depress command 44 Ready! aim! fire!" The our energies and becloud our spirits by discbarges however were not made simul picturing the aggregate . hardships and taneou&ly probably through'" want of a trials of possibly a long war. Providence perfect previous understanding of the or wisely hides from us tbe end, but will ders to fire. Two of the rebels fell back- bring ns there in good time, if we attend wards upon their coffins and died instant- to tbe duties of tbe present, and pursue our ly. Capt. binder sprang forward and feu work with faith and resolution with his head towards the soldiers, his Richmond Enquirer. hands clasped upon his breast, and tbe left leg drawn bait way up. lie did not move Retaliation for the Xlisionri Unrders. again but died immediately. He had re -d,w oo quested the soldiers to aim at his heart, and Thft follnwin i mmnnin from eJ ODyeu DU impiicu y. iu uuiw delivered at Vickeburg, Mississippi, previa 1st or noyember. li3. and ineina JOB THX SPIRIT OF THK AM. . ojSl. All Confederate Intemperance and Its Consequences- Mb, Entro : There are two circumstan- ISSrv ccs that I wish to inform y ou of. 1 here was a man by the name of Knight, WhC been duly exchanged, and are hereby to declared had Deen tor several years in me uuh v getting drunk. A few weeks since he went to a still-house and took a little heavier u dose'' than usual lay down by the way- aide, where some hogs found him and be gan eating his face, and they actually eat his ears and under Up off! loa may cup pose he was an ugiv looking sight when in 1 '. the hosrs had rolled: him over ana over iu tbe dirt and blood. 1 think he ougni 10 be thankful that they did not eat his head off. . I witnessed a sight in the town of Mur- phy a few weeks ago, which was shock- i a a a - - mgto oenoia. There was a man by tbe den, who had been considerably intoxica- tori Ynr enma timA . IIP. WAS RtaTlB!? at a rfttpl n mr.mJno' inat after davlizht the aAOUIillU uwwwa w.-w - - CJ I - am - - - - v - W m S- a IT ITTlfC7a M Bin Ft K T I W ba a aa ..! report of a pistol was heard, and a man 'JdYodi. oi rorm Carolina, are oereoy liiiormea tbat the An 1T1(T A..-. I been duly exchanged, and are hereby bo declared Nov. lfiEBT OULD' BGCKAWAY AHD HARNESS Por 8ale. A HANDSOME ROCKAWAY, as good as new y-V and Harness, for Rale. Price tasn v, ' tker particularB enquire at tbi cfice. ihk. -f- LACK,BLUBAau KJU, KNQLISH AND COS IB FEDEKATK maKe tms day receive .nH f. alerori;Aanvi..fc- . ju. ruMEROY'S WAHTED. nmoyROKsixABiBopiED negro men to u.nuo vn i i i cnop woou lorwaicagooa AddIt to Raleigh. Oct. 25, 1862. wases will b mid W. L. P024EROY. 10 President Davis to Lieut Gen. Holmes, Comd'g the Trans-Mississippi Depart ment: - Ex. Office, Nov. 17. General : Eq- scven were not killed outright : so the re serves were called in who dispatched them with their revolvers." The blood of this devilish murder the hastened to the spot and such a sight is nncommon to behold about here ! There hA w in hAd mth the Dtstol vet m nis hand, his head literallv torn in pieces, the blood and brains bespattered all over the room, and the room full of smoke. Such is j the fruits of selling liquor. How can that man who sold-him the h- cIosgH Toa will find a tin frnm tk Mom. earth cannot cover. It wiil be m vain for nhis Dailv Anneal of the 3rd instant nn- this Government to attempt to hide it by . . , . . - taininr an account Durnort no- to he dr - us neglect or DV a paicnwont oi oraers auu ved from the Palmvra Missouri Courier, a correspondence. The story is one month Federal Journal, of the murder of ten old and the firet our people hear of it is Confederate citixens in Missouri, hv ordpr not through any action, protest, or reference of Gen. McNeil, of the U. S. army. You on the part of the authorities, but only will communicate by flag of truce wi'h the through the narrative of the newspapers. Federal officer finmmnndinc tho Ttam. loe liovernment wouia aououess wisn ment, and ascertain if the facts are as sta- tnis fc be both the first and the last heard ted. If thev be so. vou ill demand im- 01 - it is not likely to be gratifced in nual Communication of their Masonic Body will be held in this City on Monday evening, the first of Da. cember next, at 1 o'clock, for the transaction of euch business as may be submitted for its consideration. The Officers of Subordinate Lodges are requested to attend in person, or cause proper delegates to be appointed, in obedience with tJL Constitution and general regulations of the Grand Lode. WlLdOAH. T. BAIN, Grand Secretary. Raleigh, N. C, Oct. 18tht 1862. 9-td J. W. LANCASTER, quor, deny causing that man's death ! ,1 am informed that be was once a great Counsellor and Attorney at Law UmnaronM man hnr. fnnnn an nnnorr.nni I " viufv.uvw , . rr WILSON, N. C. IV OI maKing a great suecuiauwu ou some Practicea in the County and Suoerior Conrt. of whiskey, and be had SUCh a love Of money WiUn and adjoining counties, In the feupreme and . . , , , - - . , . . .. 1 I vuuieacntc vvuria muiw vmujiub. mat ne coma not resist, toe lemptatiou, auu this is what his trade has caused. mediate surrender of Gen. McNeil to Con federate authorities, and if this demand be not complied with, you will inform said commanding officer, that you are ordered to execute the first ten U. B. Officers who may be captured or fall into your hands. Very respectfully, yours, JEFFEttSON DAVIS. Tne following account of the outrage which 'caused the above dispatch is from the Biehmond Examiner : It appears' that the Yankee commanders in the South, not satisfied with their for mer works of assassination and pillage, and encouraged bv the Government's neo-lect contest from the beginning, they would !cf wtahation, hate ventured m Missouri hate been appalled. They might have re j t" ' - v uur pnsuu- xnained subject to an ouUide tvrannv. In atead of the praises we now delight to pay to their memories, alas what could we then f y ? The people of the Confederate States are now in like manner, undergoing the trial which is to prove and to form their character. That our separation from the late Union was tbe work of ifrovidence, we believe as firmly as we do in our visi- arm iKkf ' id t i t k nn t nafollol AntoiI. U . v.M wmwt, . otoiiei VU19IUO VI IUC annals of the Sepoys. The outrage is one , ui vuiu uiuuueu auu uorrioie ueiaij ; Dili its important incidents may be related in a few words. The statement was first published in a New York paper, that Brig. Gen. McNeil had, in the early part of last month, execu ted ten Confederate prisoners at Palmyra, in Missouri, beoause a tory citizen of that onr ble existence. The inexpressible folly p puu p u v. , j ,a- . forces. From further accounts of the af VtQlCU UiUlc ua uu, rt oi uut iu avvviuauts with human prndenoe. The course of King George to his colo nies amaxed the shrewd French Minister. He could scaroely believe such folly possi ble. The conduct of the North has been more amaiing. It is the folly of Rehoboam, and, like his, it is " from the Lord." We are now through nearly two years of war ; and it has been giant war. What had been onr peaoeful plains, have resoun ded to tbe tread of vast armies, and have shaken with the terrors and the roar of tre mendous conflict. Thus far we have been preserved. Thus far our enemies have been disappointed. Thus far we are safe ; but when will the end be, is the question eagerly asked and pondered by our people It can cot be answered. We can only aay it will come in the good time of Him who rules among the nations. When He sees best, He will say to the war what He only can say to tbe waves, 41 thus far shalt thou come and no farther 1" The more quickly we learn the lessons the war is designed to teat h us, the sooner will it cease. And we 'all see now, that the peaoeful separation which we all da tired, would not have been the best for us. It would have left us, industrially and com mercially, almost as much the tributaries of the North as ever. The war has dug a gulf and has placed blood between them and us. We shall henceforth be a separate as well as a free people. We shall be clear of Yankee books and Yankee ideas. We have refuted the slanders with whioh the North had poisoned the world against ns. We are now famous and respected. We have been led by a rough and thorny path, whioh we would not havp chc:?P j bnt H is the best. We have stated the above views and made the historical references for the pur pose of encouraging the faith-and the for- fair in the enemy's own publications, it appears that the missing man, Andrew All is wan, was a legitimate prisoner of war ; ! that on the descent of the Confederate forces nnon Palmyra he was captured by ; them ; that he belonged to the Federal cavalry, but that being too old to endure all the hardships of active duty, he was de tailed as a spy, being " frequently," as one I of tne xankee papers states, " called upon for information touching the loyalty of men, which he always gave to the extent of his ability." When Gen. McNeil returned to Pal myra, he caused a notice to bo issued that unless Allsman was returned in ten days, : he would shoot ten Confederate prisoners as " meet reward for their crimes, among which was the illegal restraining of said Allsman of his liberty." The ten days elap sed, and the prisoner was not returned. The following account of what ensued, is condensed from the Palmyra Courier, a to il journal, without any variation from the , language in which it deeribes the deed of the demons with whom it wag in sympa thy : u The tenth day expired with last Fri day. On that day ten rebel prisoners, al ready in custody, were selected to pay with their lives the penalty demanded. A 1 it ! tie after 11 o clock, a. mn the next day, j three Government wagons, drove to the 'jail. One contained four, and each of the ; others three rough board coffins. The con demned men were conducted from the pri son and seated in the wagons one upon each coffin. A sufficient guard of soldiers accompanied them, and the cavalcade started for the fatal grounds, The ten to 1 . i oomua were retaQYea lronl irje wag- jons ana plaoed in a row, six or eight titet prt, tanning a line north and south Each coffin was placed upon the ground i with its foot west and head east. Thirty ! ipjdiers of the 2d M. S. M. were drawn up in n single line, extending rjprtb and this desire. The last comment oo its policy of retaliation, scrawled in blood, will never pass from the memory of the people. We have many enduring memorials of the im perfections of the Government ; but that stain made by the unavenged blood of its citixens. will cling to it everlastingly. The following statment is from tbe New York Times. Oct. 31: " On Saturday, Oct. 18, ten rebel pris oners were shot at Palmyra, Missouri, in accordance with orders issued by Gen. McNeill. Porter's guerillas had, some days previously, carried off one Andrew Allsmao, from Palmyra and Gen. McNeill promptly gave orders that if he were not returned to his family within ten days, ten prisoners should be shot. Mr Allsman was not released and Gen. McNeill exe cuted his threat." Out Prayers Do Hot Die With n. Though w 1U, cur prayars do not die with us ; they outlive us, and those we laave be hind may reap the benefit of them when we are turned to dust. For my own part I must profess, before the world, that I have a high value for this mercy, and do, from the bot tom of my heart, bless the Lord, who gave me a religious and tender father, who often poured out his soul to God for me ; and, be ing full of love to his children, often carried then before the Lord, prayed and pleaded with God for them, wept and made supplica tions for them. . The prayers and blessings left by him before the Lord, I esteem above the fairest inheritance on earth. Oh! it is no tsmall mercy to have thou sands of fervent prayers lying before the Lord in heaven for us. Oh, that we would all be faithful to this duty. Surely our love, especially to the souls of our relativts.should not grow cold. titude of our people. We must prove !mt3t for inn- th mw nf nffin. tu u - V-- j f " a " vv"MO' woiiujr o Mis tamo we uavo aucauy won , And it will reqnire our best energies, for it is a nolle fame! This is the hour for men that never droop a feather, for men whose faith and courage inspire their comrades, and animate 'the hearts of the people I Let all such stand forth ! We may have adversities to hear It-t u bear them like heroes I The steps we have already trod, pledge ns to pursue tho path of freedomand of fame to the end. The blood of our . martyrs cries out to us from the ground to persevere I The un- ar- North Carolina Taoers We take the bllowing statements from the Adjutant Gen eral's report: Sixty-five reciments have been organized in the State for service in the existing war with the United States. Of these fifty six are infantry, six cavalry, three artillery. There are also twenty unattached companies oi infantry, thirteen of cavalry, and fifteen ' of artillery. All of these are now in the service of the Confederate States, except three compa nies of artillery, raised and retained in the State service by ordinance of the Convention, for the delence of Wilmington. 4 Since the passage oi the Conscript Law, many companies have gone directly into the Confederate service, which accounts for so many being unorganized into regiments. 44 Many companies and regiments have failed to make reports to this office ; but from the last reports received, muster rolls on file, and in the absence of both, by esti mate, the aggregate number in service on the 50th of September, was about sixty -seven thousand. . The total number of conscripts sent to the army up to this date js seven thousand one hundred and thirty -pine. Those sent prior to the bOth September are included in the above estimate." FOR THE SPIRIT OF THS AGE. POTOKAH. Written from an Old Story of Missionary Life, BY AXNIX LLOTD. (COXCLITSED.) PART IV. Thrae sum had lived and slept and now, ' Melancholy wreathed PotokaVi brow, A smile would flit o'er hia pale face, Then leave a gadnesa in its place. His look was changed, ead and forlorn. His sweet voice had a mournful tone, tie lingered sad within the cot. The birds sane, but he heeded not : His friend with sorrow saw the change. So sad, so suddenly and strange. He knew his life-star would be dim, It Potokah now was torn from him ; He was so woven ronnd his heart, How could he bear from him to part ? Come let us roam the forest wild. The air will strengthen thee, my child. Potokah I fear that thou art il!, -And sadness doth thy bosom fill.' " We'll go," he said, in tones sublime, " But it will be for tbe last time." What meanest thou mv gentle boy. What fancy hath disturbed thy joy T 44 Sweetly Potokah dreamed last night. Dreamed of the spirit land ; And his mother, smiling, beckoned him With her bright radiant hand. Potokah soon mast go to her. Who loved him till she died, And when another moon has waned. He'll sleep by his mother's side. 'Tis wrong to try to pierce, my boy, ' Futurlty'a dark veil ; Forget, Potokah, soon that dream. Just like an idle tale." " I feel it here," he said. With his hand upon his breast. These words brought to the christian's heart, A sad and wild unrest, The two, in deepest thought, Walked on in silence there ; Nought but twittering birds and rustling leaves Disturbed the calm, still air. When a sudden somnd was heard, That made the deer to start ; The heroic youth sprang forward, Receiving in his heart. The deadly arrow sent To slay his own dear lriend, Who, all horror-stricken now, Did o'er his darling bend. Then a piercing shriek was beard, Not from the boy it cane, It was Mecumeh who his aon, Hia only bey had slain ; The wretched father knelt Beside his dying boy, And the sorrowing friend gaced sad upon His own heart's fading joy. Wild with revenge, Mecumeh had Long watched his foe to alay. And thought he'd slay hi hated man That beauteous summer day. And he would well have hit his mark, Had not Potokah aprung, Receiving, in his breast, the dart From the bow his father strung. Now the warm life-blood came flowing From his dying breast, And his breath came faint and slowly, As he was nearing rest. His head was pillowed on his breast Of him he loved so well, As he breathed the last faint words : " I go to her farewell." The meek and christian man forgot The mourner was Lis foe, And consolation spoke to him In sorrow bent so low. After this with the pale face went An Indian tall, but bending now. His hair was white as bleached with age. And wrinkled was his saddened brow. Some whispered that remorse and grief Had ploughed their furrows there ; That they had humbled him once proud. And bleached his raven hair. It was Mecumeh new most changed. From no pale face he is estranged : The christian's spirit, forgiving, mild. Had touched his heart, once savage, wild And he had, broken-hearted, vowed, O'er the grave of his murdered boy. To be the white man's friend till death, Though hopeless crushed was all his joy. r The pale-face watched his dying couch. And whispered words of peace. And hoped he'd meet his angel boy. Where joy shall never cease. Particular attention given to collect in c claims. and proceeds promptly remitted. 2 GREBNSBOROUGH MUTUAL INSURANCE COUP ANY. PAYS ALL LOSSES PROMPTLY! TIRECTORS:-John A Mebane. Cvrua P Mend U hall, DP Weir, James M Oarrett, T M Jones, N H D Wilson, Wm Barringer, David McKnight, M S Sherwood, Jed H Lindsay, R M Sloan, C G Yates, R Sterling, Greensboro'; w A Wright, Wilmington : Alexander Miller, Newberne ; Dr Wm C Ramsey, Wadeeborough; Rev R C Maynard, Franklinton; K F Watson, Watsonville ; A J York, Concord ; Rev ii Craven, Trinity College. OFFICIOS. NHD WILSON, President. JED H LINDSAY, Vice-President. JOHN A. GILMER, Attorney. PETER ADAMS, Secretary and Treasurer. N. H. D. WILSON, ) C.G.YATES, VExecutive Committee. J M UAUlUfiTT, All communications on business of the office should be sent to PETER ADAMS. Secretary. 43-tf - Greensborongh, N. C. YORK'S Series of English Grammars. AN INTRODUCTION TO THE ILLUSTRATIVE ANDCONSTRUCTIVEGRAMMAR. This w or a is deBigued for Common Schools and Beginners, and is arranged witn questions ana answers by Urautly York. AN ANALYTICAL. ILLUSTRATIVE AND CON STRITOTIVR QRAMM AH. r.1 Knallah Ijinmiw Accompanied by several original Diagrams, exhibit ing uu occuiar illustration 01 some oi me most uu ficult principles of the Science of Language; Also, an extensive Glossary of the derivation oi the prin cipal scientific terms used in this woifc, in two parts. hia is a large work, containing a comprehensive . complete Analysis and Synthesis of the Engl iah Lauguage, ana a Fmloeopnlcal exposition of the Principles of Grammar. Its rapid sale and the high encomiums passed upon it by Scholar, are sufficient ;uarantees ox its utility. Many high testimonials rom Teachers and others mlfrtit be civen. wer i t deem td necessary. The third edition of this Gram mar is in press ana will soon be issued. Price ol the large work 15 cents to $1, according to style of binding. For the smaller Grammar 50 cents 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. May 31, lb03. . ifr-tf. THE PILES CAN BE CURED. I AM NOW DRIVEN TO THE NECESSITY OF advanciug 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 is my business to make it lor the benefit of the afflicted, and by sending $ 1 50, and 30 cents to pay the postage, I wlli send a box any where in tho Southern Confederacy. Address NEAL BUOWN, Raleigh, N. O. July 21, 1862. 4iJ uusia "XT-AILLANCE Polka Mllitaire, by Asher, V YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS Song, HOME SWEET HOME, SILVER LAiiE WALTZ, EVENING STAR THERE'S LIFE IN THE OLD LAND YET, just received aud for sale by W Kaieigu. Aiarcn xt, WW. 25c. 35c. 25c. 10c. T5c. 35c. L. POMEROV. 31 rangeiatnts pocapleted, the men knelt up od t&o grgpg Between tUeir comns and the loldieri: w At the CQiujlqglQn of t prayer by the army chaplain, eaph prisoner took his seat upon tbe foot of bis cofpn, facing the moBKeis wnicn in a lew moments were to launch thorn into eternity, They were nea. ly all firm and undaunted. The most noted of the ten was Capt. Thomas A. Sinder, of Monroe county, whose capture at Slieli'y ville, in the disjjuisc of a woman, we re lated several weeks since, lie was now EST" If we wp4!4 fcRPIT how to manage a little child, let us imagine how Jesus would have treattd it Would lie not have engtr ged its happiest feelings and affections won its Jjeart nd blessed it ? An angel would be more successful In his teaohingg, only be cause he would be more gentle, more attrac-r ti?e, and more sympathising. He would have no greater truths to inculcate than we hare, but knowing more clearly than we do the delicacy of our mysterious eonsUtutiojj and the worth of a soul with its intellect and affections formed for eternity, he would act mere cautiously frith its bodily temperament, PR. Moogj:, PIHE WHITE HOTB PAPEH, SifTriKAmfi:s USE. For sal for -rr , , w. l. roatEROY'S. Teigh1OctJO,18CJj: ioZ EHVfiLOPES, . vP vaiQ&fl oiaUties tor CA8H ONLY. Ral ileiga, Oct. 25, 186. (W.k FQMERQY'fl.l . 10-- Oj C1IOOL BOOKS. JSmerson's Arithmetic Part First. GQ do Second, do do do Third, -"orsaleby , W, L. POMEROY. mUE PARTISAN LEADER. A NOVEL-andan 1 Apocalypse of the origin and straggles of the Southern Contederacy. By Judge Beverly Tucker, of Virgluia. uriginaiiy paoiisaea in lwt. rrice, f l wj When sent by mail, 1 75 For sale by W. L. POMEROY. Raleigh, September 6, 1862. 3 rpiLE NORTH CAROLINA MUTUAL LIFE X SURANUE COMPANY insures healthy whit persons, from 14 to 60 years of age, for 1 ytar for 7 years and for life. Also, health slavei from 10 to 60 years of age, for I or & years. CHAS. K. JOHNSON, President. 11. W. HUSTED, Attorney. W. 11. JONES, Treasurer. All desired information given by Agents in al the towns and Tillages of the State, ud by R, H. BATTLE, Seo'y. RaMgh. Dc.2. 1659. ' IS ' Horth Carolina Mutual Insurance Co. THIS Company has been in successful epeia tion Tor 10 years, and continues to take risks upon all elaases of property in the State, (except Steam Mills and Tqr pen tine Distilleries,) upon fa vorable terms. Its Policies now cover property amounting to $8,837,649, a large portion of which is in country risks, and Its present capital is over Seven Hnadred Thousand Dollars, in bonds prop erly secured. The average cost of Insurance upon the plan i thia Company has been less than one third of one percent per annum, on all grades of property so. braoed in its operations. All communications in refer enoe to insurance should be addressed to the Secretary, postpaid. T. H.SELUY Presd' . Haunxx S. Smith, Seo'y ; July 2, 1859. Fresh Medicines & Toilet Articles rTlHE subscriber has the pleasure of announcing a. to bis (rionda and the public generally, ter much delay, trouble and expense, owing to the wat ana interrar.tinn a! trade, ne nas urucureu a -4 T WATIT Tn TTTTjrTTaoT? " rr " v w ilk U H 1 war and Inf orrnr.Hrm r. trade he has 1)1 A NEGRO WOMAN SOME 25 OR l YEARS OF "e9U supply of Medicines, Toilets, ana oincr arucw Jage. FcJoVrof ec crlnd1 df.SS s line, which he ha been MtotoiAh ucgiTea. A..Wxv promptly will uke the hint, ifid that all In arrears. mflK FIRST YEAR OF THE WAR-By Edward a. rouara, auiqojt or Black Diamond, c. Price, - $3 00 When gent by mail. : , ' 60 ' . .For sale fcy W, L. POMEROY. Itaieign, septemocr 6. .a IDLES, TESTAMENTS, AND PRAYER- Just received, at POMEROY'S. Raleigh, September 6, 186?. $ e time past. He has to pay CAJSU for all he Days, such or nis pairons n hj who have not crone to tbe seat of war to at for oar lnaeoeiMXence and dearest interests, wiu par uy arrearages, or a part e,t least, so tbat he may be .able, to meet pressing demands, and keep his Stock re plenished. say ah oraers rrom tne prompt ad reliable parties) will z acccilnrumied with the CASH, or it p. y. pesccd. Pruzgist, Raleigh N. C. A!Srust8, 1- country (unless from u unnoticed, u sot t equivalent.