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UNION MEETING IN RALEIGH
ALFRED DOOKEEY, of Bioiunond,
Nominated, for Governor.
Stron? Union Resolu
For the Standard.
UNION MEETING IN RALEIGH.
At. a Tnwt.incp lipid in Raleia-li. on Thurs
day, September 20th, 1866, on motion of
C RL Thomas, Esq., of Craven County, lion.
W. W. Holden was called to the Chair, and
on motion of R. F. Lehman, Jsq. or graven
R. W. Logan, of Rutherford, ana vv. J
Doughty, of Carteret, were appointed bee-
The Chairman explained the object of the
meeting in an appropriate manner.
On motion, the Chairman appointed the
following gentlemen a committee to prepare
resolutions tor we action 01 wie mccuug .
C. B. Thomas and It. F. Lehman, of Craven.
D. A. Jenkins, ol Gaston.
B. T. Blair, of Randolph.
John Robinson, of Wayne.
Henderson A. Hodge, of Wake.
J. B. McMurray, of Alamance.
N. Chandler, of Davidson.
J.CL Harris, of Rutherford.
Jesse Green, of Davie.
W C. Gnntep. of Chatham.
The committee retired and after due delib
eration, reported through their Chairman,
Mr. Thomas, the following resolutions, which
were unanimously adopted :
The Union State Mass Meeting assembled
in the city of Raleigh, the 20th day 01 Sep
tember, 1866, for the purpose of maintaining
and preserving the organization oi me union
party, to the end that the State government
oi Xnortn-uaroiina may De so nuiuiuuracu
ar to secure the restoration and perpetuation
of the rights, privileges and immunities of
the people tnereoi, ana xueir loim ui gov
ernment in harmony with the National Gov
ernment grateful for the preservation of
that sentiment ot nationality wmcu is me
shield of the Constitution and the sure guar
antee of Republican form of government, do,
with a. sincere desire for reconciliation, for
giveness and charity among all classes of
American people, who were eitner engaged,
or involved in the late civil war, resolve
1. That only those men, without regard
to their antecedents, who are " unmistaka
bly loyal " to the government of the United
States, should be appointed br elected by
the people of North-Carolina to any office,
or place of trust or profit.
2. That, in order to secure the re-establishment
of the State in the Federal Union ;
the speedy restoration of all rights, privi
leges and immunities of her loyal citizens,
and the final adjustment of the governmen
tal relations of her whole people in harmony
with the National Government, the amend
ment proposed by the present Congress, as
article 14, to the Constitution of the United
States, as a condition precedent to these
ends, should be accepted and ratified by the
General Assembly of North-Carolina.
8. That, having full confidence in the jus
tice and magnanimity of Congress that upon
the ratification of said proposed amendment
the disability to hold, or to be eligible to
office imposed therein, will be, in every
proper case, removed without discrimination
as to any class or party of our fellow-citizens
on account of their antecedents, and that the
State of North-Carolina will be forthwith
re-admitted to the Union, we would respect
fully urge upon our whole people to con
sider, and demand that the same be ratified
by their representatives in the next General
4. That in the present anomalous state of
the country, without any provisions con
tained in our written Constitutions, either
State or National, or precedents in American
history to guide us safely in the great work
of restoring the relations of a State govern
ment ruptured by civil war in harmony with
the National Government, we desire and now
stand ready to co-operate, without obstinate
adherence to any special plan or policy ot
restoration, in any further action that in
the wisdom of Congress and the Executive
may be deemed necessary to guarantee to
the State of North-Carolina a Republican
form or government, and restore the Union.
5. That we profoundly regret the defec
tion or Gov. Worth irom the Union cause,
his proscription for opinion's sake of Union
men from office, and the injurious influence
which the prominent instigators and actors
in the rebellion are exerting over him in his
official conduct. We cannot hope that the
State will be restored to the Union under
his auspices ; and, as we prefer principles to
men, and believe the restoration of the Uni
on to be more important and more vital to
the best interests of the State than every
thing else, we feel it to be our duty firmly
to oppose his re-election.
6. That having full confidence in the pa
triotism, ability, and sterling Unionism of
Gen. Alfred Dockebt, of the County of
luenmona, we nereDy unanimously recom
mend him to the people of North-Carolina,
as a suitable person to be chosen Governor
at the election, to be held on the 18th of
October next. Gen. Dockery is well known
as a firm and unflinching Union man. He
has had no connection with the causes that
led to our present unhappy condition, and
he has been true to the Union cause. His
interests as s farmer are identified with
those of the great body of our people. His
election in the present crisis would be a for
tunate circumstance for the people of the
State, and would do much with the loyal
people of the North, to open the way for
our return to the Union.
Letters were read from Lewis Thompson,
Esq., Robert P. Dick, Esq., and other distin
guished Unionists, approving the object of
the meeting and expressing a warm prefer
ence for ALFRED DOCKERY for Governor.
On motion of J as. F. Taylor, Esq., of Wake
a committee of three was appointed to act
in conjunction with the officers of the meet
ing in informing Gen, Dockery of his nomi
nation. Whereupon the Chair appointed
James F. Taylor, H. J. Menronger, and E. T.
On motion, it was
Resolved, That the Chairman appoint a
State Committee of fifteen, to aid in promo
ting the Union cause in the State.
Under this resolution the Chair appointed
mo luuuwiug geniiemen :
Lewis Thompson, of Bertie.
David M. Carter, of Beaufort.
Dr. Eugene Grissom, of Granville
C. R. Thomas, of Craven.
O. H. Dockery, of Richmond.
E. L. Pemberton, of Cumberland
Thomas Settle, of Rockingham.
Robert P. Dick, of Guilford.
Calvin J. Cowles, of Wilkes.
Tod R. Caldwell, of Burke.
R. M. Henry, of Macon.
A. H. Jones, of Henderson.
L. L. Stewart, of Buncombe.
6. W. Logan, of Rutherford.
Dr. W. Sloan, of Mecklenburg. "
On motion, it was
. teea, That the Chairman of this meet
fLTUe8te fumi3b a Py of his ad
fnd tFi,Ub W with these proceedings ;
hB' Standard, Newbern
Times, Charlotte Democrat, People's Pre
Henderson iWr . nd Rutherford
respectfully requested to publish the pro
ceedings and address.,,.
On motion, it was requested that R. W
Logan, one of the Secretaries of this meetl
ing, proceed to Richmond County to inform
Gen. Dockery of his nomination.
On motion, the thanks of the meetnW
were tendered to the Chairman and Secreta
ries, and then on motion the meeting arl
W. J. Doughty, ) .. .
R. W. Logan, ketones.
: Antiquity ef the Apple.
Mrs. Bavle Bernard, author of "Our
flommnn fruits " a descriptive , account
of the fruits ordinarily cultivated or
consumed in England, brings a caremi
studv of antiquarian lore to wie uiscus
sion ot hersuDjecu. me iuuniuS
r. storv about apples :
" As the tree grows wild throughout
almost the whole of Britain, and as tne
ar.nlf fin Celtic Abtal.) is con-
sidered by the best authorities to be
derived from the pure Celtic ball, sig
nifying a round body, it is more piODa
ble that it is indigmeous to this coun
tre thii that it "was introduced, as
some have thought, by the Romans.
TiVrmi time immemorial it has been the
badge of- the Highland clan Lamont,
onfl'in thfi earliest times a branch of
apple was the mark of distinction con
the Welsh bards who most
evralled in minstrelsy.
" Tn Sri Ynn times we find William of
Malmesbury distinguishing that it was
under a wild apple-tree that King Ed-o-ar
once, in the year 973, lay down to
fiov which would seem to imply the
existence of a domesticated also ; and
nftor the Conouest traces of its culture
soon armear. for a bull of Pope Alex
l.earinsr the date 1175, confirms
to the monastery of Winchcombe, in
ninnpstorshire. their claims on the
town of Twining, "with all its lands
and orchards." In the course of time
varieties were probably introduced
from Normandy and other parts of the
Continent, though little information on
the subject is to be gathered from early
writers on truit cultivation; dm tne
nlrWt. evistinor varietv on record in
England is that which Phillips apostro
"'the fair Pear-mainc,
Tempered, like comeliest nymph, with white
a tenure in the country of Norfolk dated
A. D. 1200, having been held by the
yearly payments of 'two hundred Pear
niaine cyder.' The derivation of this
name, according to Hogg, is similar to
that of Charlemagne (sometimes writ
ten Charlemaine,) meaning, therefore,
Pyrus magnus, or the great pear-apple,
the shape bearing some resemblance to
that of a pear. By the time of Henry
ILL, Worcester had become famous for
its fruit trees, and cider orchards in
Herefordshire date from the days of
Henry VIII.; when also, as Fuller in
forms us, one Leonard Maschal brought
'pippins' from over sea, and planted
tliein at Plumstead in Sussex ; while so
important had their culture become,
that in the thirty-seventh year of the
same king the barking of apple trees
was declared to be felony.
" It was not, however, till the time
of Charles I. that 'orcharding, as it was
called, became general throughout this
country, and the 17th century may be
looked on as the Golden Age of apples.
Evelyn published an appendix to his
Sylva, under the title of 'Pomona"
which did much to bring the subject
under public attention ; and by the ex
ertions of the first Lord Scudamore,
Herefordshire in particular became, as
it had been expressed, 'one entire orch
ard.' This srentleman, being in the
company of the Duke of Buckingham
when he was assassinated by Felton,
received such a shock from witnessing
this catastrophe, that he retired into
private life and devoted all his energies
to the culture of fruit. That kind to
which he gave most attention was a
variety believed to have originated dur
ing the seventeenth century, and which
was at first called the ' Scudamore crab,'
but afterwards the ' Redstreak.' It was
Evelyn's favorite also ; and, indeed, so
much was said and written about it du
ring that century that a modern author
leaving out of view evidently the fatal
gift of Paris and all that grew there
from, ventures the bold remark con
cerning it that ' perhaps there is no ap
ple which at any period created such a
sensation.' Phillips, of Splendid Shil
ling celebrity, who wrote an entire po
em in Virgilian measure upon 'Cyder,'
which had also the honor of being trans
lated into Italian, in this very apothesis
of apples thus exalts this idol of the
" ' Let every tree in every garden own,
The Redstreak as supreme, whose pulpous
With gold irradiate and vermillion shines,
Tempting, not fatal, as the birth of that
Primeval interdicted plant that won
Fond Eve in hapless hour to taste and die.
This, of more bounteous influence, inspires
Poetic raptures, and the lowly muse
Kindles to loftier strains : even I perceive
Her sacred virtue. See ! the numbers flow
Easy, whilst cheered with her nectareous
Hers and my country's praises I exalt.'
"Alas for the power of fashion, even
in the matter of apples ! The Redstreak
is now held but in slight esteem."
The Circassian Slave Trade.
A Frightful Massacre Four Hundred
A correspondent of the Levant Herald, of
Constantinople writes :
Letters from the Circassian coast report
popular outbreaks against the Russian au
thorities at Souanettri,in the mountain range
to the north of Imeritia and in the Southern
Abasian slopes of the Caucasus, and the Rus
sian Consul at Trebizond has, it is said, re
ceived reports from Soukoum-kale more or
less confirmatory of these statements. The
direct news from Soukoum-kale, if corrobo
rated, is very serious indeed. It would seem
that four slave merchants arrived a short
time since in Abasia from Trebizond, and
shortly after their arrival serious complaints
were made to the Russian authorities of the
abduction of a number of young girls, some
of them Christians. The Russians, to their
credit be it said, have organized a regular
police system for the prevention of this in
famous traffic, and measures were immedi
ately taken to arrest the four yessirdjis and
liberate the girls whom they had entrap
ped. There are, however, a class of influential
Circassians who connive at this trade, from
which they derive direct, pecuniary advan
tage a set of crafty and turbulent intrigu
ers, who profess Christianity to Christians
and Islamism to Mussulmans to whom the
proceedings directed against the slave deal
ears by the Russian commander at Soukoum
kale were not at all - palatable. The leaders
of this clique are understood to be Mans Bey
and the immediate relations of Hamid Bey,
and of the late Abasian chief Michael. A
plot was sent on foot to surprise and massa
cre the garrison and the Cristian population
of Soukoum-kale, to plunder the place, and I
then embark with a number of slave girls in
coasting vessels for Turkey, where the whole
band would present themselves in the guise 1
of ordinary emigrants, "and subsequently dis
pose of their human freight at the best avail
This atrocious plot was, it appears, to
some extent and, , unfortunately, to a fatal
extent carried out - Under the cover ot
night a party of armed Abasians repaired to
the country house of the military comman
dant and murdered that officer and all his
family, massacreine even the little children
Almost simultaneously a regular rising was
made throughout Soukoum-kale and its vi-
cinitv : the houses of the Russian officers of
all ranks and of private individuals also,
were attacked ; with torch and poniard the
Abasians carried devastation in every direc
tion, sparing neither women nor children,
until the garrison of the fort came to the res
cue, and after an obstinate struggle got the
better of the assassins and saved the town
from further pillage. Between two hundred
and three hundred Abasians are said to have
been killed, and about one hundred Rus
sians, including women and children, most
of the latter having been massacred before
the soldiers could save them. The result of
this deplorable affair is that martial law has
been proclaimed throughout Abaisa ; and
several detachments of Russian troops have
been desDatched as fast as steam can carry
them to Soukoun kale by way of Polh.
THE COLORED PEOPLE
Of NORTH-CAROLINA t
THE STATE CONVENTION OF COLO REE
men. beta in tins uity last septemoer, as a me
dium throusrh which the colored citizens could
communicate their thoughts, purposes and de
sires, farmed a State Lea true, with its auxiliaries
to look niter tne interests oi tne coiorea jreopje
of the State. The mate Legislature has Deen
memorialized in behalf of the colored neODle.
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 alter the suffering
poor. While we feel a deep sense of gratitude to
those Benevolent Societies which have done so
much for the Freedman, still we are conscious of
the fact that we must learn to rely upon our
Belves. and the world is looking: to us for a dem
onstration of our capacity to perform the part of
usciui, intelligent cmzeiiB.
The state League is the only recognizee; organ
ization we, as a colored people, have : and it
having: performed its duties to the best of its
ability, it was enjoined on us to call another Con
vection, to be held in the City of Raleigh, on the
first Tuesday in October next, the second day ot
the month. Let eacn county dc represented as
the Counties are represented in the state Legis
lature. In Counties where there are Leagues.
the Counties to be represented by the Leagues-
Let each County send its Dest men as delegates
This is no time to compliment friends at the ex
pense of the public sjood. Let the people be in
fluenced only by the consideration of qualifiers,
tion, and let the delegates be nere promptly on
the day appointed,, that we may counsel together
lor lue eooa oi our people, anu adopt such
measures as will best promote our interests.
It is earnestly desired that every county be
Delegates will come prepared to delray the ex
penses of the Convention.
uy oraer oi tne executive oara :
JAMES H. HARRIS,
JOHN R. GOOD, of Craven,
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. Roberts, of Chowan.
Wm. Cawthorn, of Warren,
G. W. Melcher, of Cabarrus.
Harry Webb, cf Franklin.
Aaron Prather, of Granville.
Tolofer Hamilton, of Rutherford,
Aug. 11, 1S6. 63 eow-td
Wholesale I rug-gist.
28 POLIOK STREET,
july 1770 tf
A KE 1UU SICK,
feeble and complain
ing y Are you out of or
der, with your system
deranged, and your feel
ings uncomfortable y
These symptoms are of
ten the prelude to seri
ous illness. Some fit of
sickness is creeping up
on you, and should be
averted by a timely use
of the right remedy. Take Ayer's Pills, and
cleanse out the disordered humors purity the
blood, and let the fluids move on unobstructed in
health again. They stimulate the functions of the
boay into vigorous activity, purity tue system
from the obstructions which make disease. A
cold settles somewhere in the body, and deran
ges its natural functions. These, if not relieved,
re-act upon themselves ana tne surrounding or
gans, producing general aggravation Buffering
and derangement. While in this condition, take
Ayer s Pills, and see how directly they restore
the natural action of the system, and with it the
buoyant feeling of health again. What is true
and so apparent in this trivial and common com
plaint is also true in many of the deep-seated and
dangerous distempers. The same purgative effect
expels them. Caused by similar obstructions
and derangements of the natural functions of the
body, they are rapidly and many of them surely
cured by the same means. None who know the
virtue of these Pills will neglect to employ them
wnen sunenng irom tne disorders they cure,
such as Headache. Foul Stomach. Dvsenterv.
Bilious Complaints, Indigestion, Derangement of
tne iiver, uostiveness, constipation, Heartburn,
.nneumausm, uropsy, worms ana suppression,
when taken in large doses.
They are Sugar-coated, so that the most sensi
tive can take tnem easily, and they are surely the
Dest purgative medicine yet discovered.
Ayer's Ague Cure.
FOB THE SFEEDT CURB OF
Intermittent Fever, or Fever and Ague,
Remittent Fever, Chill Fever, Dumb
Ague, Periodical Headache or Bilious
Headache, and Bilious Fevers, indeed
for the whole class of Diseases origin
nating in biliary Derangement, caused
by the malaria of miasmatic countries.
This remedy has rarely failed to cure the se
verest cases of Chills and Fever, and it has this
great advantage over other Ague medicines, that
it subdues the complaint without injury to the
patient. It contains no quinine or other delete
rious substance, nor does it produce quinism or
any injurious effect whatever. Shaking brothers
of the army and the west, try it and you will
endorse these assertions.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell,
Mass., and sold by Williams & Haywood, and P.
F. Pescud, Raleigh, N. C, and by dealers every
where. Sept 13 77-tw-2m
TO STOVE DEALERS.
A NEW COOKING STOVE.
WE ARE DESIROUS OF INTRODUCING
in this section our celebrated
Home Comfort Stove.
This is a strictly first class Cooking Stove. The
Joints, Doors and Dampers are so nicely fitted as
to make it perfectly tight. The Doors, Bottom
and Back are lined with Tin, thus retaining the
heat in the oven and requiring very little fuel.
It is made both with or without Reservoirs and
Closets. It contains more of durability, dispatch,
convenience, economy and beauty than any other
It has an immense sale throughout the North
and meets with great success where it has been
introduced in the South.
We have cuts of the stove, also pamphlets giv
ing a full description. Parties wishing to intro
duce this excellent and popular Stove will please
address us at once. We give to Agents the ex
MORRISON & CAL WELL,
June 5 tf Troy, N. T.
JpOR . SALE I r.
1,000 BARRELS "WHITE FLINT CORN,
1,000 " - N. C. Cut Herrings,
250 " Family Roe Herrings. (In barrels
and half-barrelSj) - - . .
10,000 pounds JN. U. cured Bacon.
Apply to - M. McMAHON,
una 2 tf. ; -ai.- Halifax, N. C,
REMEMBER THAT W. H. & R. 8. TUCK
ER fc CO., will sell .GOOD GOODS at mod
erate rates for the Cash.
Aug. 35, 1866. 68 tf.
"FIRST REGULAR SBSSIDX, OONVKNBB . MON1JAT
, -;, DECEMBER 4th, 1865. - -
' Senate.' ' - ' ' - ; " -
LAFAYETTE S. FOSTER," Norwich, Conn.,
JOHN W. FORNEY, of Pennsylvania, Clerk.
Republicans (in Roman ;) Democrats (in italics.)
The figures before each Senator's name denote the
vear in which his term expires. The members
from the Southern States are not classified.
Total number of States, 86. Total number of
Senators when the Senate is inu, vz.j
1871 George S. Houston, .
1867 Lewis E. Parsons, .
1871 E. Baxter, .
1867 William D. Snow .
1869 John Conness, Placerville.
1867 James A.. McDougaU, San Francisco.
1869 James Dixon, Hartford.
1867 Lafayette S. Foster, Norwich.
1869 George Reade Middle, Wilmington.
1871 WiUard Salisbury, Georgetown.
1869 William Marven.
1871 A. H. Stephens, .
1867 H. V. Johnson, .
1867 Lyman Trumbull, Alton.
1871 Richard Yates, Quincy.
1867 Henry S. Lane, Crawfordsvillc.
1869 Thomas A. Hendricks, Indianapolis.
1871 James W. Grimes, Burlington.
1867 Samuel C. Pomeroy, Atchison.
1865 James H. Lane, Lawrence.
1867 Garret Davis, Paris.
1871 James Guthrie, Louisville.
1871 1 RandaU Hunt, New Orleans.
1867 1 Henry Boyce, Alexandria.
1869 Lot M. Morrill, Augusta.
1871 William P. Fessenden, Portland
1869 Charles Sumner, Boston.
1671 Henry Wilson, Natick.
1869 Jteuerdy Johnson, Baltimore.
1867 John A. J. Creswell, Elkton.
1869 Zachariah Chandler, Detroit.
1871 Jocob M. Howard, Detroit.
1869 Alexander Ramsey, St. PauL
1871 Daniel S. Norton, Mankato.
1869 William L. Sharkey, Jackson.
1871 James L. Alcorn.
B. Gratz Brown, St. Louis.
John B. Henderson, Louisiana.
James W. Nye, Virginia City.
William M. Stewart, .
Daniel Clark, Manchester.
Aaron H. Cragin, Lebanon.
Ira Harris, Albany.
Edwin D. Morgan, New York.
William Wright, Newark.
John P. Stockton, Trenton.
John Pool, Windsor.
Wm. A. Graham, Hillsboro'.
John Sherman, Mansfield.
Benjamin F. Wade, Jefferson. .
James W. Nexmith, Salem.
George H. Williams.
Edgar Cowan, Greensburg.
Charles R. Buckalew, Bloomsburg.
William Sprague, Providence.
Henry B. Anthony, Providence.
John L. Manning, .
Benjamin F. Perry, Greenville.
David T. Patterson, .
J. S. Fowler, .
Luke P. Poland, St. Johnsbary
George Edmonds, ,
John C. Underwood, .
Joseph Segar, . .
Peter G. Van Winkle, Parkersburg.
Waitman T. Willey, Morgan ton.
Timothy O. Howe, Green Bay.
James R. Doolittle, Racine.
House ot Representatives.
SCHUYLER COLFAX, South Bend, Iud.,
EDWARD McPHERSON, Gettysburg, Pa..
C. C. Langdon, . Joseph W. Taylor, .
Geo. C. Freeman, . J. M. Sheid, .
Cullen A. Battle, . T. J. Jackson, .
W. Byers, . J. M. Johnson, .
Lorenzo Gibson, .
Donald C. McRuer, San Wm. Higby, Calaveras.
Francisco. John Bidwell, Cbico.
Henry O. Deming, Hart-Angus. Brandagee, New
Samuel L. Warner, Mid-John H. Hubbard, Litch-
John A. Nicholson, Dover.
Ferdinand McLeod, .
Solomon Cohen, . E. G. Cabanniss, .
Phillip Cook, . J. D. Matthews, .
Hugh Buchanan, Colum-J. H. Christy, Athens,
bus. W. T. Wofford.
John Wentworth, Chi- S. M. Cullom, Spring
John F. Farnsworth, St. Lewis W. Ross, Lewis
Elihu B. Washburne, Anthony Thornton, Shel
Adger C. Harding, Mon- Samuel S. Marshall, Mc
E. C. lngersoll, Peoria. Jehu Baker, Alton.
B. C. Cook, Ottawa. Andrew J. Kuykendall,
Henry P. H. Bromwell, Vienna.
S. W. Moulton, at large) Shelbyville.
William E. JViblack, Vin- Daniel W. Vorhees, Terre
Michael C. Kerr, New Godlove S. Ortn, Lafay
Ralph Hill, Columbus. Schuyler Colfax, South
J. H. Farquhar, Brook- Bend,
ville. Jos. H. Defrees, Goshen.
George W. Julian, Cen- Thomas N. Stillwell,
Ebenezer Dumont, Indi
James F. Wilson, Fair- John A. Kasson, Des
Hiram Price, Davenport. Asahel W. Hubbard.
"W. B. Allison. Dubuque. Sioux Citv.
Josiah B. Grinnell, Grin-
Sidney Clarke, Lawrence.
Xawrenco S. Trimble, Lovel H. Rousseau, Lonv
Burwell C. Rivier, Hop- Green Clay Smith, Cov
Henry Grider, Bowling G. S. Shanklin, Nicholas
Aaron Harding, Greens- W. H. Randall, London.
nurg. oamuei ju.ctt.ee. .Mount
. LOUISIANA. --!:.' ;'
Louis St. Martin. . John E. ICinc.
Jacob Barker, N. Orleans John 8. Young. ' i
UODeiT J. wiCJUiiie, . :
John Lynch, Portland. John H. Rice, Foxcroft.
Sidney Perham, Paris. Fred. A. Pike, Calais.
Jas. G. Blaine, Augusta. , . -
MARYLAND. ' . .
Hiram McCuUough, Elk- Francis Thomas, Frank-
John Thomas, L. Jr., Bnsjamin O. Harris
caiLimore. 5 i.eonaraiown.
Chas. E. Phelps,-Balti-.; - . - ' -
more. ... . . . . -"'' ' V -..'.;' .
:. " V MASSACHUSETTS. ' 1'
Thomas D." Elliot, New Geo. S. Boutwell, Groton
Bedford. John D. Baldwin, Wor-
Oakes AmesrN.-East6n. coster. -Alex.
H. Bice, Boston. William B. Washburn,
Sam. Hoouer. Boston. Greenfield.
John B. Alley, Lynn. , II. L. Dawes, Pittsficld.
Nathaniel P. : Banks, Waltham.
-S ' MICHIGAN.
Fernando C. Beaman, Rowland E. Trowbridge,
Adrain. ' - Birmingham.
Clias. Upson, Coldwater. John F. Driggs, East
J. W. Longyear, Lansing Saginaw.
Thos. W. Ferry, Grand Haven.
William Windom, Win- Ignatius Donnelly, Hast
John Hogan, St. Louis. Jos. W. McClurg, Linn.
H. T. Blow, St. Louis. Robert T. Van Horn,
Th. E. Noell, Perryville. Kansas City.
Jno R. Kelso, Springfield
Arthur E. Reynolds, . A. M. West, Jackson.
Richard A. Pinson, . E. G. Peyton, .
James T. Harrison, .
Gilman Marston, Exeter. James W. Patterson,
Ed. H. Rollins, Concord. Hanover.
John F. Starr, Camden. Andrew J. Sogers, New
William A. Newell, Al- ton.
lentown. Edwin R. V. Wright,
Cliarles Sitgreave, Phil- Hudson City.
Stephen Taber, Roslyn. Cal. T. Hulburd, Brasher
Teimis 0. Bergen, New Falls.
Utrecht. James M. Marvin, Sara-
Jas. Humphrey, Brook- toga Springs.
lyn. Demas Hubbard, Jr.
Morgan Jones, N. York. Smyrna.
Nelson Taylor, N. York. Addison H. Laflin, Her
H. J. Raymond, N.York, kimer.
John W. Chattier, New R. Conkling, Utica.
York. Sidney T. Holmes, Mor-
James Brooks, N. York. risville.
William A. Darling, N. Thomas T. Davis, Syra-
William Radford, Yonk- Theodore M. Pomery,
C. H. Winfleld, Goshen. Daniel Morris, Penn Yan.
J. H. Ketcham, Dover. Giles W. Hotchkiss,Bing
Edwin JVC HubbeU, Cox- hampton.
sackie. Ham. WArd, Belmont.
C. Goodyear, Schoharie. Ros. Hart, Rochester.
J. A Griswold, Troy. B. Van Horn, Newfane.
Robert S. Hale, Eliza- J. M. Humphrey, Buffalo
bethtown. Henry van Aernam,
Jesse R. Stubbs, Wil- Lewis Hanes, Salisbury,
C. C. Clark, Newbern. S. H. Walknp, Monroe.
T. C. Fuller.Fayetteville. A. H. Jones, Henderson
Josiah Turner, Orange. ville.
Delos R. Ashley, Virginia City.
Benj. Eggleston, Cincin- J. M. Ashley, Toledo.
nati. Hez. S. Bundy, Reed's
Rutherford B. Hayes, Mills.
Cincinnati. Wm. E. ttnek, Somerset.
Robert C. Schenck, Day-Columbus Delona, Mt,
William Lawrence, Bel- M. Walker, Wooster.
lefonte. T. A Plants, Pomeroy.
Francis C. Le Blond, J. A Bingham, Cadiz.
Celina. Ephraim R. Eckley, Car-
R. W. Clarke, Batavia. rolton.
Samuel Shellabarger, Ruf. P. Spalding, Cleve
James R. Hubbell, Dela- J. A Garfield, Hiram.
Ralph P. Buckland, Fre
James H. D. Henderson, Eugene City.
Samuel J. Randall, Phil- A. J. Glossbreuner, YorK
Charles O'Neill, Phila. Abraham A. Barker, Eb-
Leonard Myers, Phila. ensburg.
Wm. D. Kelley, Phila. Step. F. Wilson, Wells-.
M. Rus. Thayer, Chest- boro'.
nut Hill, Phila. Glenn W. Scofield, War
Benjamin JI. Boyer, Nor- ren.
rist own. Chas. V. Culver, Frank-
J. M. Broomall, Media. lin.
Sydenham E. Ancona, Jno. L. Dawson, Browns
Thad Stevens, Lancaster. Jas. K. Moorhead, Pitts-
Myer Strouse, Pottsville. borgh.
Phillip Johnson, Easton. Thomas Williams, Pitts-
Charles Benison, Wilkes- burgh,
barre. Geo. V. Lawrence, Mo-
Ulys. Mercur, Towanda. nongahela City.
G. F. Miller, Lewisburg.
Thos. A. Jenckes, Provi-Nathan F. Dixon, Wes
Jno. D. Kennedy, . Samuel McGowan,
William Aiken, . James Farrow, .
Nath. G. Taylor, .Wm. B. Campbell, Nash
Horace Maynard, Knox- ville.
ville. S. M. Arnell, .
Wm. B. Stokes, Smith- I. R. Hawkins, .
ville. J. W Leftwitch, Mem
Edward Cooper, . phis.
Fred. E. Woodbridge, Portus Baxter, Derby
Justin S. Morrill, Straf-
W. H. B. Custis, . A. H. H. Stuart, Staun-
L. 1. Chandler, JNorlolk. ton.
B. Johnson Barbour, . Robert Y. Conrad, Win-
Robert Ridgeway, Rich- Chester.
mona. Daniel a. uoage, juont-
Beverly A Davis, Dan- gomery.
Halbert E. Paine, Mil- Charles A. Elridge, Fond
wauiue. au L.ac.
IthamarC. Sloan, James-Philetus Sawyer, Osh
Amasa Cobb, Mineral Waldcr D. Mclndoe,
Jroint. V arsaw.
WEST VIRGIN A.
Chester D. Hubbard, K. V. Whaley, Point
George R. Latham, Graf
Delegates from the Territories.
New Mexico. J. Francisco Chaves, Santa Fe
Utah. William H. Hooper, Salt Lake City.
Washington. Arthur A. Denny, Seattle.
Nebraska. Phineas W. Hitchcock, Omaha.
Colorado. Allen A. Bradford, Denver.
Dakota. Walter A. Burleigh, Yancton.
Arizona. John N. Goodwin, Prcscott.
Idaho. E. D. Holbrook, Idaho City.
Montana. Samuel McLean, Bannock City.
Judges of the Supreme Court,
The Judges of the Supreme Court of the
United States are as follows :
Mr. Chief Justice Chase, of Ohio.
Mr. Justice Wayne, Georgia.
Mr. Justice Nelson, New York.
Mr. Justice Grier, Pennsylvania.
Mr. Justice Clifford, Maine.
Mr. Justice Swayne, Ohio.
Mr. Justice Miller, Iowa.
Mr. Justice Davis, Illinois.
Mr. Justice Field, California.
Mr. Justice Stansbury, Ohio.
Reporter, John W. Wallace, Ohio.
Marshal, D. S. Gooding.
Clerk, D. W. Middleton.
The Judge of the District Court of North-
Carolina is G. W. Brooks. District Attorney
D. H. Starbuck. Marshal, Daniel R. Goodloe
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY
RALEIGH, N. C.)
P. F PESCUD, Agent,
is prepared to issue
POLICIES OF INSURANCE
IN the following Companies, whose combined
Capital and Assets amounts to $2,000,000,
Phoenix Fire Ins. Co., Hartford, Conn.
Atlantic Fire Ins. Co., Brooklyn, If. Y.
Valley of Virginia, Winchester, Virginia
The aboe Companies are well known as fisst
class Companies, and pay their losses promptly.
For particulars apply to
P. F. PESCUD.
Raleigh, N. C, March 9,1866.
HOWELL & BROTHERS,
MAJTCFACTUREES IMPORTERS OF
I aper H angings,
WINDOW SHADES, HOLLANDS &C.
IT. 260 Baltimore Street,
, (Opposite Hanover,) - -.
' BALTIMORE. :
march 27 4 6m.
QOBH I CORN I I CORN S I "'JV.T-
KAf BAGS, (1000 bushels) of Prime White
tivvf Cora. Arrivingthisdayat
B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO'S:
Sept. 20, 1S66. 79-tf
' New York Advertisements. .
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU.
. THE ONLY KNOWN REMEDY FOR
THE ONLY KNOWN REMEDY FOR
THE ONLY KNOWN REMEDY FOR
IRRITATION OF THE NECK OF THE
BLADDER, INFLAMMATION OF THE
KIDNEYS, CATARRH OF THE
OR PAINFUL URIN
ATING. For these diseases it is truly a sovereign remedy.
and too much cannot be said in its praise. A
single dose has been known to relieve the most
Are yon troubled With that distressing pain in
the small of the back and through the hips ? A
teaspoon ful a day of Helmbold's Buchuwill re
PHYSICIANS AND OTHERS
I make no secret of ingredients. Helmbold's
Extract Buchu is composed of Buchu, Cubebs,
and Jnniper Berries, selected with great care.
a . l i ! i 1 r
preparcu in vacuo uuu uucuruieg lu ruics ui
PHARMACY AN1 CHEMISTRY.
These ingredients are known as the most vain-
able Diuretics anoroed.
is that which acts upon the kidneys.
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU
Is pleasant in taste and odor, free from all in
jurious properties, and immediate in its action
FOB THE SATISFACTION OF ALL,
See Medical Properties contained in Dispensatory
ot the U. S., of which lhe following is a correct
"Buchu. Its odor is strong, dinussive, and
somewhat aromatic, its taste bitterish, and anal
ogous to mat oi mint. it is given chieny in
complaints oi inu urinary urgans. sucn as uravei.
Chronic Catarrh of the Bladder, morbid irritation
of the Bladder and Urethra, diseases of the Pros
tate, and Ketention or the Incontinence of Urine,
from a loss of tone in the parts concerned in its
evacuation. It has also been recommended in
Dyspepsia, Chronic Rheumatism, Cutaneous Af
fections, and Dropsy."
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
See Professor Dewees' valuable works on the
Practice of Phvsic.
See remarks made by the celebrated Dr. Physic.
See any and all Standard Works on Medicine.
From the Largest Manufacturing Chemist
IN THE WORLD.
I am acquainted with H. T. Helm bold; he oc
cupied the drug 6tore opposite my residence, and
was successful in conducting the business where
others had not been equally so before mm.
have been favorably impressed with his character
(Firm of Powers fe Weightman.
jNintn ana crown streets, fhiiaaeipnia.
Prom the Phila. Eve. Bulletin, March 10th.
We are gratified to hear of the continued suc
cess, in New York, of our townsman. Mr. H. T.
Heimbold, Druggist. His store, next to the Me
tropolitan Hotel, is US teet front, 230 feet deep.
and five stories in height. It is certainly a grand
establishment, and speaks favorably of the merit
oi ms articles, tie retains did (mice and Labora
tory in this City, which are also model establish
ments of their class.
The proprietor has been induced to make this
statement from the fact that his remedies, although
And knowing that the intelligent refrain from us
ing auv thing nertaimng to uuckerv. or the l"at-
ent Medicine order, most ol which are prepared
bv selt-stylea Doctors, who are too ignorant to
read a physician's simplest prescription, much
less competent to prepare Pharmaceutical prepar
These Parties Resort
to various means of effecting sales, such as copy
ing parts of advertisements of popular remedies
and nnisning witn certineates.
The Science of Medicine stands Simple, Pure
ana Majestic, having fact lor Its Basis, induction
lor its niar, Truth alone tor its capital.
A WORD OF CAUTION.
Health is most important; and the afflicted
should not use an advertised medicine, or any
remedy, unless its contents or ingredients are
known to others besides the manufacturer, or
until they are satished ot the qualifications ol the
party so ottering.
FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU,
FLUID JSaTKACT SAKSAPAKILLA,
and IMPROVED ROSE WASH.
Established upwards of 16 ears.
Prepared by H. T. HELMBOLD.
Principal Depots. HELMBOLD'S DRUG AND
And HELMBOLD'S MEDICAL DEPOT,
104 South 10th Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Sold by Druggists everywhere.
Sept 28, 1866. 83 2tw-w&s-2m.
For tli Handkerchief.
A Host Exquisite, Delicate, and Fra
grant Perfume, Distilled from the Rare
and Beautiful Flower from which, it
takes its name.
Manufactured only by PHALON &. SON,
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOB PHALON'S TAKE NO OTHER.
Sold hf Druggists generally.
dec 11 tf.
1609 CHESTNUT ST.
AST0R PL ACE. I 19 CREEN SI
NEW YORK. I BOSTON.
ADDRESS THE INVENTOR,
Teese inventions stand approved as the "beat"
and most eminent Scientific and Surgical Socie
ties of the world, the inventor having been hon
ored with the award of FIFTY GOLD AND SIL
VER MEDALS (or "First Prizes") including the
Great Medals of the. World's Exhibitions in Lon
don and New York : also the most Honorary Re
port of the great Society of Surgeons of Paris,
giving ms ratenis piace aDove the .English and
Dr. Palmer gives personal attention to tliehn.
siness of his profession, aided by men of the best
qualifications and greatest experience. . He is spec
ially commissioned by the Government, and has
the patronage of the prominent Officers of the
Army and Navy. Six Major-Generals and more
than a thousand less distinguished officers and&ol
diers have worn the Palmer Limbs on activednty,
while still greater numbers of eminent civilians
are, by their aid, filling important positions, and
effectually conceal their misfortune.
Advice and Pamphlets Gratis.
To avoid the imposition of -niratical convists.
apply only to Dr. PALMER, as above directed
or rams Agent, UJfill. 11. TAILOR,
aec o u New Berne, N. C.
':" New; York Advertisements.
1 TO, 172, i 74 & 176 Greenwich Street
" " ' (one square west of Broadway,)
Between Courtlandt and Dey Sis., New Tori
JOHN PATTEN, Jr., Proprietor.
THE PACIFIC HOTEL IS WELL ANT
widely known to the traveling public Tim
location is especially suitable to merchants and
business men ; it is in close proximity to the bnsi
ness part of the City is on the highway of Sont i.
ern and Western travel, and adjacent to all th
principal Railroad and Steamboat depots
The Pacific has liberal accommodations for ot..
800 guests; it is weU furnished, and poLesses Iv
ery modern improvement for the comfort and IL
tertainment of its inmates. The rooms are sL
cious and well redtilated; provided with gas and
water ; the attendance Is prompt and respectful
and the table a generously provided with everv
deheacy of the season.
The subscriber, who, for the past four years
has been the lessee, is now sole proprietor A
intends to identify himself thoroughly with th
interests of his house. With longexperience aa
a hotel keeper, he trusts, by moderate charges
and a liberal policy, to maintain the faVoralle
reputation of the Pacific HoteL "Die
N. B. To prevent overcharge by Hackmen the
coaches of the Hotel are owned by the proprietor
sept 30-241 lylO JOHN PATTEN?Jr?
TRENGTH TO THE WEAK t
YOUTH TO THE AGED
LIFE REJTJ VENATOR.
This preparation is nnequaled as a Reiuvenator
and Restorer of wasted inert functions.
The feeble, the aged, and aU those who have in
any way impaired their vitality by excessive men
tal or physical application, will find the Biokrene
to be what its name implies, a Life Reiuvenator
which, while it builds up the shattered constitu
tion, will also impart to the feelings the briskness
and energy which belong to youth.
No matter by what cause any organ has become
enfeebled in its functions, this superb preparation
will remove that cause at once and forever.
CURES GENERAL DEBILITY, IMPOTENCY
NERVOUS INCAPACITY, 'DYSPEPSIA
DEPRESSION, LOSS OF APPETITE
LOW SPIRITS, IMBECILITY. MEN
TAL INDOLENCE, EACLl
It has a most delightful, desirable and novel eflect
npon the NERVOUS 8YSTEM; and all who are
m any way prostrated by nervous disabilities are
earnestly advised to seek a cure in this most ex
cellent and nnequaled preparation.
TJ5le.rEBLE tne LANGUID, the DESPADJ
ING, the OLD, should give this valuable discov
ery a trial: it will hp. fmnH tfoi?.. :-. t
all other articles for the same purpose
. . . v....i..o. xuio prepiiniuun is invalua
ble in nervoilR vpnlrTioefloa all : i : i ,
wi JUUUO, HO 1L Will
restore the wasted st-ength with wonderful per
manence. It is also a trra n rl fnnifi dnrl -arlll eiwra i; ,.r i
TlVRTlPrtClQ with Ilia fiwt 1 A 1 - J- -
i tj- mot uisbc -tx unci persis
tence in its use will renovate the stomach toa de
gree of perfect health, and banish Dyspeiwi a for
ever. . . - ,
One Dollar per bottle, or six bottles for 5.
Sold by Druggists generally.
oeni oy .express anywhere, oy addressing-.
HUTCH1NGS & HILLYER, Proprletore,
No. 28 Dey Street, New York
Sold in Raleigh by
P. F. PESCUD,
GEO. Z. FRENCH fe CO.
is without doubt, the only known remedy for
BRICK DUST DEPOSITS,
IRRITATION OF THE NECK
LNFLAMATION OF THE KIDNEYS,
CATARRH OF THE BLADDER,
FEMALE IRREGULARITIES. -Certificates
of cures from well-known nersons
from all parts of the country in circular, will be
sent on addressing: ' "
MORGAN & ALLEN, Agents,
dec 19 tf No. 46 Cliff St, New York.
Wines and Liquors,
No. 25 Market Square,
I have constantly on hand, and offer for sa e :
POlsi, SHERRY AND
MAJJ.U.LKA WIN ICS,
- ALE, LAGER, &C,
" Russ St. Domingo Bitters.
Bourbon Cocktail, -.
Gin do -
St. Domingo Punch.
Lemon Syrup, &c.
These Goods can be furnished bv the case or in
bulk, at New York prices, with the additional
cost of freights.
Sijtjountry rraae is invited.
oct 12151 ly 10 Norfolk, Vt
TO BE REVIVED.
THE UNDERSIGNED PROPOSES TO COM
MENCE the re-publication of the
' American ' Advocate," ..
in Kinston, N. C. about the 1st of Ans-ust. or
as soon therealter as arrangements can be per
fected, provided sufficient substantial encourage-
Perhaps the best declaration of principles, to
which it is deemed necessary to allude for the
present, is a card issued at this office during the
first series, in the following words : -
'Devoted to American Interests and Nation
ality; the Union of the States; a Sound
Currency of Uniform Value ; the Rights
of the States in the Public Domain ;
Internal Improvements and
Opposed to Sectionalism, whether in the
mischievous agitation of Slavery, or
other demagogical issues of hurtful
and dangerous character."
; Card, of 1860. J
I am not aware that the lapse of time, and
a most extraordinary change of circumstances
would now render tjie above general prmciples
inconsistent with the interests and prosperity ot
Price of the Weekly, in advance, $3.
W. DUNN, Jr
Editor and Proprietor.
July 28, 1866. 66 tf
F. C. LI6HTE & CO.,
(Late Lighte, Newton & Bradburys,)
HlMafaetmrers of First-Class Piano Fortes.
Highest Preminm at the American World's Fair
and Exhibition of the Industry of all Nations.
This well-known establishment is now continu
ed by F. C. LIGHTE and LOUIS ERNST, at
the old stand, 421 Broome st, bet Crosby and
Elm, New York City. may 1 19-ly.
CARHART, WHITFORD & Co.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS LOT
, ,' AMERICA EXPRESS BUILDING,
- 05, 37 59 and 61 Hudson,
Near Dnane Street, New York-
W. H. WHITFORXl, J. B. VAN WAGENEW,
I. F. CARIiABT, HENRY S HATER,
.A.. T. HAMILTON.
Office of Payan & Carhart in liquidation.
june 5, lam. S3 6m