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The tri-weekly standard. (Raleigh, N.C.) 1866-1868, April 06, 1867, Image 3

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f change, whatever. It is the restoration of
the Union of our fathers that all Southern
men desire."
Ot course if there had been no doubt about
forever keeping the colored people in sla
very, the the secessionists would not hare
went to war to break up the government.
The Union of our fathers was a alaveholding
; Union. This the Sentinel knew, when it
I proclaimed in April, 1880, that it desired
f the restoration of that kind of Union only.
f Stick a pin there, and read the following.
that it would make no more concessions to
ct back to the Union, under the Republi
can party. It wanted to go back on the 23d
only on' the basis of slarery. Read what it
said on the 27 ch inst:
"According to the latest programme,
which is said to embody the ultimatum of
the Radical majority, ability to take the
"bath is one of the most insignificant of the
exactions required. Wc are, first, to adopt
an amendment to the Constitution prevent
ing the State from making any discrimina
tion in its laws on account of color ; second
ly, to accord to ncgraes the right of suffrage
from and alter July 4th, 1866 ; thirdly, to
gree that, bet ween this and that time, there
Is to be no representation for colored persons
not allowed to vote; and then, all these
thiuTs beins conceded, we may be admitted,
provided our representatives can swallow the
test-oath !
We answer, then, finally, that we prefer
beinir excluded from representation, indef
initely, rather than voluntarily make
oppressive, unjust ana iniquitous
Our colored friends can now see the reason
why these people who say " the government
robbed them of their slaves," are opposed
and have always opposed equal rights to all
men they were for the Union on the basis
of slavery, and therefore opposed the giving
f a fair chance and even start to the black
And the following is the issue stated by
the Sentinel of the 27th inst. It makes the
issue as to who shall be odious in the eyes
of all men, and denounces all loyal men as
infamous. It said :
" Freedmen's Bureau and Civil Rights
Bills are to crowd our statute books, in high
"handed scorn and defiance of the Constitu
tion, the rights of the States and of tho citi
zens. And we must stand dumb, like sheep
before the shearers, in the face ( these
things, for fear that some sensitive patriot,
far or near, will distrust our " loyalty," and
call us " odious" and "traitors !" And this
Is to continue indefinitely !
So surely as that President Johnson shall
Jive to wage to a full and final issue his war
against these men, their injustice will recoil
upon their own heads. They will become
odious in the eve of history for ages to come.
Posterity will stand aghast at their blind
ness and their wickedness."
Now what has been the verdict of the
jople of the United States 1 Who is odious
in their sight t What kind of war did the
.Sentinel mean, when it said the President
would wage such an one to a full and final
issue ? We can understand it now, why it
was so defiant that paper believed that Mr.
Johnson would rally the rebel hosts once
more, and enter the field of battle against
the Republicans for the reestablish ment of a
slaveholder's Union. That was its calcula
tion. On the 2nd of May, I860, it spoke as fol
ows :
" The programme of the Committee of Re
construction is, what we were prepared to
expect, a monstrous scheme of utter degra
dation and ruin to the South, without any
mixture of charity or humanity. If this
monstrous scheme is adopted, it must be
without the support of any State of the South
or of the conservative people of the North."
On the 3d day of May, 1866, it published
the following. Herein we can see its venge
ful spirit plainly portrayed :
The course which they (the Republicans
in Congress.) are pursuing, if successful, will
result in the extinguishment of all regard
and affection, on the part of our people, to
wards the Government. Thev can ieel no
attachment for one which only holds them tc
oppress. The Union, thus patched up. will
be merely nominal ; while in reality it will be
discordant, dissevered and antagonistic,
But we cannot believe that such diabolical
counsels can ultimately prevail. We choose
rather to believe " that a day of retribution
is at hand," and that the vengeance of the
people will speedily descend upon tho au
thors of this threatened ruin. We shall be
much deceived, if the result of the elections.
this Fall, in the Northern States, does not
teach them a lesson that will not soon be
iorgotten, ana winch will oe the precursor
of their final exodus from the stage of action
which they have disgraced. They will leave
nought behind but a record steeped in infa
On the 8th of May, 1856, it spoke as fol
lows :
" There is no sincerity in their schemes of
.reconstruction. Thev know that the South
will not accent the abject and disgraceful
conditions imposed, and this refusal they
will make, for the meanest partisan ends,
the pretext for indefinite exclusion. Their
solo intent and purpose is to defraud the
South of her political rights, in order to the
maintenance of their vile party ascendancy,
while holding her most rigidly to all her ob
ligations under the Constitution."
And the following of the same date shows
how it regarded the negroes. " If you'll be
have yourselves, we wont kill you," is the
substance of the following:
" The Washington correspondence of a
Boston newspaper says that the South is
overrun by emissaries from the North, who
are encouraging the negroes to form secret
associations and to make public parades,
demonstrations and celebrations." There is
no doubt of the fact and the recent bloody
occurrences in Norfolk and Memphis are dis
tinctly traceable to the covert influence of
such mischievous counsels and to the action
of the Congress and the Northern abolition
press. The negroes, if left alone, would re
ceive all proper protection in person and
rights from those who. are their natural
friends, and there would be neither distur
bance nor collision. It is impossible to pre
dict what evils will happen under the fanat
ical pressure that is being brought to bear
upon them daily."
We hear that certain persons are now en
gaged in offering certain influential colored
gentlemen offiees of profit or trust, if they
will come over to their side. See what that
paper said May 12th, 1866 :
" At the same time that the Radicals are
clamoring for negro suffrage, they propose
to disfranchise, for a term of yean, every
man who participated in the revolution.
This is the logical -tendency of all their
schemes. The government is to be turned
over to the blacks.- Tkey are to do the vo
ting, and, of course, hold the offices. If no
nan of the South who took part in the war
is allowed to vote for .members of Congress,
or for President or Vice President, or any
other Federal officer, of eourse within a very
'nail fraction of the whole male population
i the Southern States will be excluded.
under such a regulation, and with the test
oath m force, how do .tlieie wise Jacobins
expect members of Congresa to be elected I
Who is to vote for them and : who is to be
voted for t The effect will be to totally de
prive the South of all representation, unless
by negroes. We hare no fear that so mpn
Btrous a proposition will receive the sanction
of the American people."
Of the same date is the following :
" If there be any in the North so credu
lous as to think the South will agree to ne
gro suffrage as a measure through which she
is to regain Congressional representation,
let us allow, when the occasion may offer,
how little they know Southern men. If the
Radicals shall say to the South, " Let the
negro vote, and you can again have a voice
in the legislation of the country," the South
may, with one will and accord, say " No."
The Sentinel of May 15th published as fol
lows :
" In the Washington Chronicle of the 11th
and 12th., Forney quotes largely from Ex
Provisional Gov. Holden, to the prejudice of
the President and his policy of restoration.
Forney has not been slow to perceive, what
is now notorious in North-Carolina, that
Gov. Holdeu's sympathies are with the Rad
icals in their programme of proscription, dis
union and ruin, and he commends him ac
cordingly, as " a patriot honored by all true
We republish the following from the same
paper of the 24th ot May, I860, to show how
it inflamed the public mind against Congress :
" The spirit of this body grows no better.
The ready adoption of resolutions or meas
ures which look to the deeper humiliation of
the South, may be designed to alarm us,
simply with the view of making us surren
der quietly to their purpose in regard to ne
gro suffrage. Feeling that it is impossible
to subordinate the white people of the South
to the support of a party which has constant
ly sought their ruin, for the sinister purpose
of holding on to the reins of government,
they have persuaded themselves that their
only hope is from the colored population ;
they seem ready to adopt any system of tax
alion however oppressive, or any scheme of
humiliation however degrading, to bring us
to their own terms."
Our colored friends well know that the
Civil Rights Bill is one of the great bulwarks
of their liberty.
Here is what the Sentinel of May 21st,
1866, said against it :
"The civil rieht's bill exhibits both the
same bad spirit and the same lack of states
manship in the Congress, and btth will prove
an irremediable evil until repealed."
The Sentinel of Oct. 2nd, 1866, published
an article headed " W. W. Ilolden's compli
city with Tliad. Stevens," from which wc ex
tract the following :
"In a recent speech of Mr. Stevens, deliv
ered at Lancaster, Pa., on the 27th of Sep
tember, only five days ago, he explained the
history ot what he calls "the entitling act."
It will be recollected that Mr. Stevens, and
those who act with him, boldly affirm that
they will not consent to the admission of the
Southern States simply because they adopt
the Howard amendment. He declares that
all of them must adopt universal negro suf
frage, before he will give his consent, and,
even then, he does not pledge himself to vote
for their admission, but suggests other ruin
ous and humiliating conditions. He says
that while he was drafting the enabling act.
Gov. Hamilton, of Texas, Gov. Holden, of
North-Carolina, and other Southern loyalists,
came to his help.
It will be recollected that, last Spring, af
ter President Johnson sent in Mr. llolden's
nomination as Minister to San Salvador, he
went to Washington City and remained there
ten or fifteen days. This was the time,
Thad. Stevens says, that Mr. Holden, with
other loyalists as above stated, came to help
him to fabricate that enabling bill that they
insisted that he should put in the bill uni
versal negro suffrage; that Hamilton and
others were with him at a caucus one night,
when Hamilton said, (Stevens quotes his
very words,) " give them that law. and, al
though we are now in the minority, and I
dare not go home, for I should he murdered
give us that bill, and we can carry Texas
on the side of the Union by twenty-five thou
sand majority." Stevens says further, " Gov.
Holden told me the same, and so did every
body except the Virginians !"
Our friends further recollect the manner
in which the negroes of this County were
spoken of in the campaign last fall how
their frieuds were persecuted and abused.
The Sentinel encouraged this thing, and en
dorsed Mr. Bledsoe's remarks as follows, in
its issue of Oct. 2nd. It said :
" Mr. Bledsoe's analysis of the Howard
amendment was able and masterly, and pro
duced a decided impression upon the au
dience." Mr. Bledsoe was particularly abusive of
the colored people. And so were all the
Sentinel's friends at that time. Indeed, on
the 18th ot Octoberit styled them the " God-
eursed sons of Hum!" What respectable
colored man can trust the new professions of
love made by such a man or such a paper,
though he be a preacher, so-called.
In our next, we shall continue these ex
tracts. Political Affairs in the South Whites
aud Blacks Uniting for Organization
-Georgia and Tennessee.
Savanaii, April 1. A mass meeting of
the citizens to-day, a large majority of whom
were colored, was addressed by ex-Governur
James Johnson, Colonel Stone, Dr. J. J.
Waring, Colonel H. S. Fitz, and several
others ; also, Rev. J. M. Sims and O. G.
Campbell, a colored preacher. The follow
ing resolutions were adopted
Jtesolved, That we recognize Congress as
tlie supreme legislative power of the nation,
and all laws passed to effect our restoration
we win ooserve ana maintain : tnat we re
cognize the progress of ideas in the enfran
chisement of the colored race, and that with
mutual forbearance we will stand shoulder
to shoulder in reorganizing the State gov
ernment ana in maintaining the national uni
ty of the United States, one and inseparable.
I hat the education of the whole people is
ot toe highest importance to the prosperity
of a republican government, and that we will
henceforth earnestly labor for the education
of every citizen of the State.
That we respectfully and earnestly request
the military commandant of the third dis
trict to order a registration and election at
the earliest practicable moment for a conven
tion to reorganize the State of Georgia in
accordance with the plan of Congress. Af
ter three and a half hours of speaking the
meeting adjourned.
Everything passed of quietly, the greatest
order being preserved.
Nashville, April 1. The . Conservative
Convention was held here to-dav, Judre
Grant presiding. Judge Grant and Mr.
Williams, a colored man, were the principal
speakers, the former reiterating his views in
favor of accepting the situation, recognizing
the negro as a citizen and voter, and inviting
bim to participate in political meetings;
Williams also taking the ground that the
owners of the sot and laborers were identi
fied in interest, and should cooperate for the
irood of each other and the country. He be
tne southern man the negro s Dest
Williams is from Pennsylvania, and lias
served in the Federal army.
The Convention adopted a resolution re
questing tho colored voters to hold a meet
ing and appoint delegates to the State Con
vention, which assembles here on the 16th,
to nominate a candidate for Governor.
Conference of the African Methodist
Episcopal Church. ,
G. W. Bkodib.
The Conference of the African Methodist
Episcopal Church for South Carolina, is being
held here this week. The Conference com
prises North and South Carolina, Georgia
and part of Florida. We learn that when
the Conference was first organized, the ter
ritory was quite small, and this accounts for
the extent it now embraces. In our efforts
to encourage and to foster all religions move
ments, we cheerfully give room in our col
umns to the proceedings. We hope much
good will result from its deliberations, and
that many souls may be saved through the
Christian efforts of their brethren :
Wilmington, N. C, March 30, 1867.
The South Carolina Annual Conference of
the African Methodist Episcopal Church,
met in this city on Saturday, the 30th, at 9
o'clock. Bishop D. A. Payne, the presiding
officer, being absent, the Rev. R. H. Cain
was unanimously elected to the Chair until
the arrival of the Bishop. Relicious services
for the opening of t he Conference were con
ducted by Rev. A. L. Stanford G. W. Brodie
and T. G. Steward were appointed Secre
taries. The roll was called one hundred
and twenty Ministers, members and appli
cants were present.
The following committees were appointed :
1st. On Order and Admission.
2d. On Finance.
3d. On Missions nad Education.
4th. On Memoirs.
5th. On Petitions.
6th. On Temperance.
7th. On the state of the Country.
Conference adjourned to meet Monday
morning, April 1st, at 9 o'clock.
Wilmington, N. C, April 1, 1867.
The Conference met pursuant to adjourn
ment, religious services conducted by broth
er Bass, reading the Scriptures, singing and
prayer. T'.e Rev. Bishop A. W. Wayman,
Laving arrived, was introduced to the Con
ference, and after making a few eloquent re
marks, filled the Episcopal chair in his usual
dignified style.
The Elders, Deacons and Preachers com
posing the Conference, were examined by
the Bishop relative to their religious and
moral characters, and all found to stand fair.
The general book Steward, Rev. Eli sha
Weaver, from Philadelphia, was introduced
and cordially received.
The following question of discipline being
askud, " What Preachers are admitted on
trial ?" fifty one applicants for admission in
the itinerancy were referred to the proper
committee for examination.
At 1 o'clock the Conference adjourned to
meet to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock.
The Late Elections.
Hartfohd, April 2. Returns from the
Connecticut State elections arc nearly all in.
The Democratic Conservative State ticket,
including the Governor, is elected by about
700 majority, a gain of 1,241 since last year.
The following is a list of the names of the
State officers chosen : Governor, James E.
English ; Lieutenant-Governor, E. II. Hyde ;
Secretary of State, L. E. Pease ; Treasurer,
E. S. Mosely ; Comptroller, Jesse Olney.
The following Congressmen have been elect
ed :
First District. R. D. Hubbard, Democrat,
by 500 majority over II. C. Deming, Repub
lican. Second District. Julius Hotchkiss, Dem
ocrat, by 2.500 majority over Cyrus Nor
throp, Republican.
Third District. H. II. Starkweather, Re
publican, by 1,700 majority over Earl Martin
Fourth District. William H. Barnum ;
Democrat, by 500 majority over Phineas T.
Barnum, Republican, and known as the
" great showman.''. He ran behind his tick
et. The result of the congressional vote shows
that the Democrats and Conservatives have
gained three members, and that the Demo
cratic aud Conservative majority in the four
districts tor Congress is about 1,800
The Legislature is Republican by a small
majority in each House, the Democrats and
Conservatives having made large gaih3 in
each branch.
English majority is 979.
Washington, April 3. The Democratic
municipal ticket has been elected at St.
Pauls, Minn., Madison and Milwaukie, "Wis.,
and Leavenworth Kansas. Cleaveland, Ohio,
elected a Democratic Mayor only other offi
cers Radical. St. Louis elected a Radical
Another Street-Car Difficulty at Chrles
ton. Charleston, S. C, April 1. Another
street-car difficulty occurred this afternoon.
Two colored men got inside a car, and refus
ing to leave, were ejected by the police.
They forcibly resisted, but were overcome
and lodged in the station-house. Thcreujjon
the friends ot the prisoners outside became
disorderly, throwing brickbats and threaten
ing a rescue.
In the melee several parties were injured.
Informatioa was promptly conveyed to head
quarters, and a squad of regulars interfered
and took charge ot five ringleaders. The
matter will be investigated before the pro
vost court to-morrow.
m e
From Washington.
Washington, April, 3. Mr. Senator Wil
son has gone to Richmond.
The vote in the municipal elections in
Michigan is light. The Republicans, gener
ally, are successful.
Violation of the whiskey revenue laws are
becoming so frequent, that the Department
is compelled to adopt extra measures of pre
vention. From Ohio.
Providence, April 4. The entire Repub
lican ticket has been elected in Columbus,
The lower House of the Legislature has pass
cd the Senate manhood suffrage bill with an
amendment disfranchising rebels and deser
ters. The Markets.
New York, April 3.
Cotton dull and navy heavy at 29.
Flour dull and unchanged. State $8,70
$12,75. Southern dull, $13,00f 17.
Wheat dull.
Corn dull. Mixed Western, $1,50$1,23.
Whiskey quiet ; State 28.
Naval stores quiet. Spirits Turpentine
Wool, pales 200,000 lbs. of Texas 2530.
Freights firmer.
.. Gold $l,33i.
Baltimore, April 3.
Flour firm and unchanged.
White corn $1,11$1,12.
Whiskey 30a32.
Middling cotton 29.
Provisions unchanged. Bulk shoulders
Sugar steady, lOalOJ for fair to good.
London, April 3.
Consols $91. Bonds $75.
Liverpool, April 8.
Cotton closes dull. Middling uplands
12fal2J. Orleans 13J.
Nbw York, April 4.
Cotton dull and lower ; 28J for middling
Gold $1,33?.
Liverpool, April 3.
Since noon, cotton has declined d. Mid
dling uplands 12.
Now sing the Herald of the Lord I
" This world's long strife is done ;
United by the whisp'ring cord
The Continents are one !
And one in soul, as one in blood
Shall all their peoples be
The hands of peaceful brotherhood
Now grasp beneath the sea."
From clime to clime, from shore to shore,
Shall thrill the mystic thread;
A new Prometheus steals once more
The fire that wakes the dead.
And through the depths of Ocean's den
Or mountain peaks o'er run ;
As round the world the thoughts of men
Haste, as the thoughts of one.
Beat on ! quick pulse of thunders beat !
While beach communes with beach :
Fuse nations in thy fervent heat,
And melt the chains of each I
Loud terror of the heights above
Speed words, through wires below
Speed cooing, like a carrier-dove
Man's ei rands to and fro.
Through Orient seas, o'er Afric's plain,
And Asian mountains borne;
Wing'd Spirit of the artful brain,
Its "seeds of Light" are sown.
The poles unite the zones agree,
All tongues ot bick'ring cease :
When hushed the sea of Gallilee
The word Christ spoke was Peace
Big Ilanl of Counterfeiters.
RocnESTrR, N. Y., April 4. Detectives
made a raid on counterfeiters yesterday and
brought in thirty-eight prisoners, all of whom
were lodged in jail.
New Advertisements.
Eniied Stiles Internal Revenue,
4th Division, 4th District, Nohth-Carolima.
Raleigh, N. C. March 18, 1807.
received lrom the Department, all persons re
siding in the 4tU Division 4th district of N. C.
will make returns at oncb of INCOME Tor the
VER PLATE &c., held March 1st, 18d7.
All persons tailing to appear and make returns
by the 30th day of April, 1867, subject themselves
lo a penalty ol"5 per cent additional tax aud 1 per
cent per month until given in and paid.
I will attend the following places at the times
indicated for the purpose of receiving the Income
Tax for the year ISOo, and Gold Watches, Silver
Plate, Carriages, &c, held March 1st, lb'07. Also,
applications of Merchants, Manufacturers, &c,
for license :
J. Sorrell's Store, Saturday,
11. Y. Roger's Store, Tuesday,
C. J. Roger's Store. Wednesday,
G. W. Thompson's Store,Friday,
Rolcsville, Tuesday,
Wakefield, Wednesday,
Eagfe Rock, Thursday,
Auburn, Saturday,
Forestvillc, . Monday,
Dunusville, Tuesday,
J. G. BROMELL, Assistant Assessor,
4tU Division, -ltu District, N. C,
IN'G at
6 tf.
April 6, 1867.
United States District of Albemarle, I shall offer
for sale at public Auction, to the highest bidder,
at Hunter's Wharf in the Town ot Elizabeth City,
on Saturday the 4th day of May, 1807, the Sloop
Caroline, her tackle, apparel and furniture.
'Jt R M S C il ll
I). R. GOODLOE, U. S. Marshal.
By J. Z. PBATT, U. Jj. Deputy Marshal,
For the District of Albemarle, N. C.
April 10, 1S07. 15 w4tpd.
VERTISING iu the Standard.
April 0, ISOr. 9 tf.
is now in full receipt of his Spring and Summer
stock of
They will be sold at very small advance on
First Cost.
The Millinery business will be carried on by
in all its branches, she having been North herself
and visited, the first Millinery establishments in
the country, laid in her own stock in person, aud
besides that, haviug a thorough knowledge of the
business, will be enabled to suit one and all from
Opening day for Spring and Summer Bonnets
will be on the 10th day of April, to which all her
lady friends are respectfully invited.
We arc also introducing a new style HOOP
SKIRT called the
a skirt far superior to anything that has ever been
brought to this count ry. We ask an inspection
of the 6ame. You will not regret a walk to No.
48 Fayettcville Street.
April C, 1807. 6 3m.
TT'ORCED to grow upon the smoothest face in
A" from three to five weeks by using Doctor
the most wonderful discovery in modern science,
acting upon the Beard and Hair in an almost mi
raculous manner. It has been used by the elite
of Paris and London with the most flattering suc
cess. Names of all purchasers will be registered,
and if entire satisfaction is not given in every in
strnce, the money will be cheerfully refunded.
Price by mail, scaled and postpaid, $1. Descrip
tive circulars and testimonials mailed free. Ad
dress BERG Ell, SHUTTS & CO., Chemists, No.
2S5 River Street, Troy, N. Y. Sole agents lor the
United States.
April 6, 1867. 6 tw&wly.
Auburn, Golden, Flaxen & Silken Curls,
PRODUCED by the use of Prof. DE BREUX'
F RISER LE CHEVEUX. One application
warranted to curl the most straight and stubborn
hair ot either sex fnto wavy ringlets, or heavy
massive curls. Has been used by the fashionables
of Paris and London, with the most gratifying
results. Does no injury to the hair. Price by
mail, sealed and postpaid, $1. Descriptive circu
lars mailed free. Address BERGER, SHUTTS,
& CO., Chemists, No. 285 River St., Troy, N. Y.
Sole Agents for the United States.
April 6, 18G7. 6 tw&wly.
Hair Exterminator!!
For Eemoving Superflous Hair.
To the ladies especially, this invaluable depila
tory recommends itself as being an almost iudis
pensible article to female beauty, is easily appli
ed, does not burn or injure the 'skin, but acts di
rectly ou the roots. It is warranted to remove
superfluous hair from low foreheads, or from any
part of the body, completely, totally nd redical
ly extirpating the same, leaving the skin sort,
smooth imp natural. .This is the only article used
by the French, and is the only real effectual de
pilatory in existence. Price 75 cents per package
sent post-paid, to any address, on receipt ol an
order by
BERGER, SHUTTS & Co., Chemists,
285 River St., Troy, N. X.
April 6, 1864. 6 tw&wl.
) Shoe Pegs,'
Shoe Tacks,
Shoe Hammers, - -Shoe
Knives, a large quantity on band at
New Advertisements,
Republican Meeting in Wake.
We are requested to state that a Republican
meeting will be held at Lashley's Cross Roads,
Wake County, on the 4th Saturday in May. Able
speeches may be expected.
April 1,1867. 5 td.
Republican Meeting at Green Level.
A Republican meeting of both races will be
held at Green Level, Wake Co.,. on the third Sat
urday in April. Able speeches may be expected,
April 2, 1867. 4 td.
Union Meeting in Wake.
We are requested to give notice that a Union or
Republican meeting will be held on the 6ond
Saturday in April, at J. Sorrell's, Crabtree dis
trict, ten miles west of Raleigh. Several able
speakers will be present.
March 17, 1867. 154 td.
The World Astonished
Madame IX. PEKItlGO.
She reveals secrets no mortal ever knew. She
restores to happiness those who, from doleful
events, catastrophes, crosses in love, loss of re
lations and friends, loss of money, &c., have be
come despondent. She brings together those
long separated, gives Information concerning ab
sent friends or lovers, restores lost or stolen
property, tells you the business you are best
qualified to pursue and in what you will be most
successful, causes speedy marriages and tells you
the very day you will marry, gives you the name,
likeness and characteristics of the person. She
reads your very thoughts, and by her almost su
pernatural powers unveils the dark and hidden
mysteries ot the future. From the 6tars we see
in" the firmament the malefic stars that over
come or predominate in the configuration from
the aspects and positions of the planets and the
fixed stars in the heavens at the time of birth, she
deduces the tuture destiny of man. Fail not to
consult the greatest Astrologist on earth. It
costs you but a trifle, and you may never arain
have so favorable an opportunity. Consultation
fee, with likeness aud all desired information, $1.
Parties living nt a dis.ance can consult the Mad
ame by mail with equal safety and satisfaction to
themselves, as if in person. A lull and explicit
chart, written out, with all Inquires answered and
likeness euclosed, sent by mailou receipt of price
above mentioned. The strictest scres. wil be
maintained, and all correspondence returned or
destroyed. References of the highest order furn
ished those desiring them. Write plainly the day
of the month and year in which you were born,
enclosing a small lock ot hair.
Address, Madame H. A. PERRIGO,
P. O. Dbaweb 293, Buffalo, N. T.
April 6, 18G7. tw&wly.
There cometh glad tidings ot joy at all,
To young and to old, to great and to small ;
The beauty which ence was so precious aud rare,
Is free lor all, and all may be fair.
By the use of
For Improving and Beautilying the Com plexion.
The most valuable and perteet preparation in
use, for giving the skin a beautiful pearl-like tint,
that is only found in youth. It quickly removes
Tan, Freckles, Pimples, Blotches, Moth Patches,
Sallowncss, Eruptions, and all impurities of the
kin, kiudly healing the same leaving the skin
white and clear as an alabaster. Its use can not be
detected by the closest scrutiny, and being a veg
etable preparation is perfectly harmless. It is
the only ojtiele of the kind used by the French,
aud is considered by the Parisian as indispensa
ble to a perfect toilet. Upwards of 30,000 bottles
were sold during the past year, a sufficient guar
vutee of its efficacy. Price only 75 cents. Sent
by mail, post-paid, on receipt of an order by
BERGER, SHUTTS & CO., Chemists,
2&3 liivei St., Troy, New York.
April C, 1867. o tw&wl2m.
of Jane Campbell, Wife of R. D. Shackel
ford. My Dear Uncle : My father and mother
arc both dead, and I am anxious to ascertain your
whereabouts. Your atfectionate Niece,
Moscow Landing, Ala., or Demopolis, Ala.,
April 4, 1867. 6-4t.
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Kentucky Jeans,
Linen Plaids and Checks, Bleached
Cottons, Lawns, Poplins,
Cassimeres, &c, &c.
Store on Wednesday the 10th April, inst.,
at 11 o'clock, the largest, best assorted and most
desirable lot of Boots, Shoes and Hats ever otter
ed in this market, together with a choice and ad
mirable assortment of Jeans, Plaids, Lawns, Pop
lins, Cussitneres, &c.
The following is a list, in part, of this magnifi
cent stock, viz :
75 Cases, Boots, Shoes and Brogans, including
men's women's, misses and children's wear.
75 dozen men's and boys Fur and Wool Hats.
500 yards Kentucky Jeans.
200 yards Brown Drilling and Coat Linens.
200 yards Lineu Plaids and Checks.
500 yards 3 4 and 4-4 Bleached Cottons.
500 yards Figured Lawns and Plaid Poplins.
100 yards Fancy Cassimeres.
200 pairs Cassimere and Linen Pants.
1,000 papers assorted Tacks.
50 dozen Lawn, Linen and Silk Handkerchiefs.
15 dozen Linen Shirt Fronts.
50 dozen Looking Glasses, all sizes.
75 dozen 200 yard Spool Cotton, best quality.
25 reams Note Paper.
15 reams Letter Paper.
14,000 Buff and White Envelops.
140 dozen Lead Pencils.
60 dozcu Fishing Lines.
20 dozen Whittemore's No. 10 Cotton Cards.
10 sacks Coffee.
3,000 pounds P. R. and E. I. Sugars.
together with many other articles, rich, valuable,
cheap and useful.
This sale will in all respeets be the most impor
tant that ever was held in Raleigh, and merchants
in town and country are respectfully invited to
Catalogues will be furnished on the day of sale.
All persons wishing to avail themselves of the
facilities of this Anction, will please send in their
goods the day before sale.
Raleigh, April 4, 1867. 5 td.
Fayetteville Street,
ING to my triends, and the travelling public,
that I have leased the
or a term of years. The house will be
Repainted and Furnished
with new and elegant lurniture at once.
I return sincere thanks to my patrons for their
very kind and liberal patronage, received while in
charge of the EXCHANGE HOTEL in this City.
1 promise that the Yarbrough House shall have
no superior in the South.
March 23, 1867. 156 8t
and patrons, and the public, that she is now re
ceiving her Spring and Summer stock of
Millinery Goods,
and would be pleased to show them to any person
in want of such goods.
She pledges herself to sell as cheap as the sama
can be had in this market.
Bleaching, Pressing and Dying
done at short notice, opposite Court House.
March 21, 1867. 155 4w.
Pots, large and small, -
Biscuit Ovens,
Bake Ovens.
Biscuit Spiders, .
Eake Spiders, '
Skillets, Cofies Kettles fce., for sale by
Special Notices.
Know Thy Destiny. ;
Madams E. F. Thobntox, the great English
Astrologist, Clarivoyant and Psychometriclan,
who has astonished the scientific classes of the
Old World, has now located herself at Hudson,
N. Y. Madame Thornton possesses such won
derful powers of second sight, as to enable her
to impart knowledge of the greatest importance
to the single or married of either sex. While in
a state of trance, she delineates the very features
of the person you are to marry, and by tbe aid
of an instrument of intense power, known as the
Psychomotrope, guarantees to produce a life-like
picture of the future husband or wife of the ap
plicant, together with date of marriage, position
in life, leading traits of character, &c This is
no humbug, as thousands of testimonials can as
sert She will send when desired a certified cer
tificate, or written guarantee, that the picture is
what it purports to be. By enclosing a small
lock of hair, and stating place of birth, age, dis
position and complexion, and enclosing fifty
cents and stamped envelope addressed to your
self, you will recive the picture and desired in
formation by returu mail. All communications
6acrcdly confidential. Address in confidence,
Madame E. F. Thobxtox, P. O. Box 233, Hud
sou, N. Y.
Oh ! she was beautiful aud fair,
With 6 tarry eyes, and radiant hair
Whose curling tendrils soft entwined
Enchained the very heart and mind.
For Curling the Hair of Either Sex
into Wavy and Glossy Ringlets
or Heavy Massive Curls.
By using this article Ladies and Gentlemen enn
beautify themselves a thousand fold. It is the
only article in the world that will curl straight
hair, and at the same time give it a beautiful, glos
sy appearance. The Crispcr Coma not only
curls the hair, but invigorates, beautifies and
cleanses it; is highly and delightfully perfumed,
and is the most complete article of the kind ever
offered to the American public. The Crisper Co
ma will be sent to any address, sealed and post
paid for $1.
Address all orders to
W. L. CLARK, fe CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette Street, Svkacush, N. Y. j
April 6,1867. 6 tw&wl2m. j
Free to Everybody.
A large 6 pp. Circular, giving information of
the greatest importance to the young of both
It teaches how the homely may become beauti
ful, the despised respected, and the forsaken
No young lady or gentleman should fail to send
their Address, and receive a copy post-paid, by
return mail.
Address P. O. Drawer, 21,
6 5m. Troy, N. Y.
It is made on the best principle. Its frame is
composed of SOLID PLATES. No jar n in
terfere with the harmony of its working and no
sudden shock can damage its machinery. Every
piece is made and finished by machinery (itself
famous for its novelty, as well as for its effective
ness) and is therefore properly made. The watch
is what all mechanism should be ACCURATE,
cept some high grades, too costly forgeneral use,
foreign watches arc chiefly made by women and
boys. Such watches are composed of several
hundred pieces, screwed and riveted together,
and require constant repairs to keep them in any
kind of order. All persons who have carried
" anerss" "lepines" and "English Patent Le
vers," are perfectly well aware of the truth of
this statement.
At the beginning of our enterprise more thnn
ten years ago, it was our first object to make a
thoroughly good low priced watch for the mill
ion, to- take the place of these foreign imposi
tions ; the refuse of foreign factories, which were
entirely unsaleable at home and perfectly worth
less elsewhere.
How well we have accomplished this, may be
understood from the fact that so many years of
public trial, we now make MORE THAN HALF
UNITED STATES, and that no others have ever
given such universal satisfaction. While this de
partment of our business is eontinued with in
creased facilities for perfsct work, we are at pre
sent engaged in the manufacture of watches et
CHRONOMETRY, unequalled by anything hith
erto made by ourselvus, and unsurpassed by any
thing made in the world. For this purpose we
have the amplest facilities. We have erected an
addition to our main building expressly for this
branch of our business, and have filled it with the
best workmen in our service. New maahines
and appliances have been constructed which per
form their work with consummate delicacy and
exactness. The choicest and most approved ma
terials only are used, and we challange compari
son between this grade of our work and the finest
imported chronometers. We do not pretend to
sell our watches for lbss monbt than foreign
watches, but we do assert without fear of contra
diction that for the samb monbt our product is
incomparably superior. All our watches of what
ever grade, are fully warranted, and this warran
tee is good at all timas against us or our agents
in all parts of the world.
CAUTION.- -The public are cautioned to buy
only of responsible dealers. All persons selling
counterfeits will be prosecuted.
182 Broadway, N. Y.
March 21, 1867. 155 twfcw2m.
Corner of Wall and Kassaa Sts., New York.
In connection with our houses in Philadelphia
and Washington, we have opened a NEW YORK
HOUSE at above location, and offer our services
to Banks, Bankers, and Investors tor the transac
tion of their business in this city, including pur
chases and sales of Govbbnmbnt Sbcubitibs,
Stocks, Bonds, and Gold. We are constantly
represented at the Stock Exchange and Gold
Board, where orders sent us are promptly filled.
We keep on hand a fall supply of
buying and selling at current prices, and allowing
correspondents the most liberal rates the market
affords. JAY COOKE & CO.
may 18. 23 tw&wly.
The superstitions ot antiquity are only " food
for laughter" at the present day, and yet this is
an area of
accomplised with the aid of science. Tor exam-ple-giey,
sandy or red hair, is
Changed in a Moment,
to tho richest conceivable black or brown, by a
simple application of
Manufactured by J. CRISTADORA, 6 As tor
ouse. New York. Sold by Druggists. Ap-
plied by all Hair Dressers.
NoTemherU, 186U 10-wMw-Sepil
Special Notices.
Itch! Itch I Scratch t X Scratch 1 1
Wheaton's Ointment will cure the Itch in forty
eight hours. Also cures Salt Bheam, Ulcers,
Chilblains, and all eruptions of the Skin. Fttc
60 cU. For sale by all Druggists.
By sending 60 cents to WEEKS A HOTTER.
Sole Agents, 170 Washington street, Boston,
Mass., it will be forwarded by mail, free of poet,
ge, to any part of the United States.
P. F. PESCUD, Agent",
sept 21 1y Raleigh, N. C:
An instantaneous remedy for Chronic rheuma
tism, headache, toothache, croup, colic, quinsy,
sore throat, and pains in any part of the body.
Remember, this article Is a success not an ex
periment ; for 19 years it has been tested. No
medicine ever had such reputation as this ; la
tently it has worked its way before the public,,
and all are loud in its praise. " Chronic Rheu
matism." Thousands who laid for weeks on a
bed of agony, and never walked without the aid'
of crutches, with this complaint, can testify to'
the magical effects ot this liniment. They ar
cured and proclaim its virtues throughout the
land. Remember, relief is certain, and a positive
cure is sure to follow. Headache of all kinds we
warrant to cure. Putrid sore throat, quinsy, end
diphtheria are robbed of their terrors by a timely
use of the Venetian Liniment. It has saved hun
dreds the past three months. Price, 40 and 80
cents a bottle. Office, 56 Cortland street, New
York. Sold by all druggists.
March 21, 1867. 15-tw&wlm.
. . g
Circuit Court of the United States,
District of Nobta-Caroliha.
United States )
vs. V Libel of Information.
11 Boxes of Tobacco. )
1 Notice is hereby given, that on the 9th day
of March, 1SU7, Eleven Boxes of Tobacco were
seized by Wm. H. Thompson, Collector of Inter
nal Revenue for the 5th Collection District of
North-Carolina, as forieitcd, to tho use of the
United States, and the same is libelled, and pros
ecuted in this Court, in the name of thu United
States for condemnation, for the causes In tho
said Libel set forth ; and that said causes will
stand for trial at the Court Room of said Court,
at Raleigh, on the first Mouday in June, ISC 7, at
noon, if "that be a jurisdiction day, and if not, at
the next day of jurisdiction thereafter; when
and where all persons arc warned to appear to
show cause why condemnation should not be de
creed, aud to intervene for their Interest.
Given under my hand, at olhce, in the City of
Raleigh, this 2nd day of April, W7.
N. i. RIDD1CK, Clerk.
April 4, 1SC7. - 5 30d.
Circuit Court of the United States,
District of Nouth-Cabouna.
United States )
vs. j-Libel of Information.
S Barrels of Whiskey. )
Notice is hereby given, that on the 12th day
of February, 1807, Three Barrels of Whiskey were
seized by J. L. Johnson, assistant Assessor of
Internal Revenue for tbe 3rd District of North
Carolina, as forieitcd to the use of the United
States, and the same is libelled and prosecuted
in this Coun in the name of the United States
for condemnation, tor the causes in the said Libel
set forth ; and that said causes will stand for trial
at the Court Room of said Court, at Raleigh, on
the First Monday in June, 1867, at noon, if that
be jurisdiction day, and if not, at the next day of
jurisdiction thereafter ; when and where all per
sons are warned to appear to show why condem
nation should not be decreed, and to intervene
for their interests.
Given under my hand, at Office, In the City of
Raleigh, this 2nd duy of April, 1807.
N. J. RIDDICK, Clerk.
April 4, 1867. 5 SOd.
Circuit Court of the United States,
District of North Carolina.
United States )
vs. V Libel of Information.
5 Barrels of Whiskey. ) -
Notice is hereby given, that on the 8th day
of February, 1867, Five Barrels of Whiskey were
seized by William H. Thompson, Collector of in
ternal Revenue for the 5th Collection District of
North Carolina, as forleited to the use of the
United States, and the same is libelled and pros
ecuted in this Court in the name of the United
States for condemnation, for the causes in the
said Libel set forth ; and that said causes will
stand for trial nt tbe Court Room of said Court,
on the first Monday in June, 1807, at noon, if
that be a jurisdiction day, and if not, at the next
day of jurisdiction thereafter ; when and where
all persons nre warned to appear to show cause
why condemnation should uot be decreed, and to
intervene for their interests.
Given under my hand, at office, in Raleigh, this
2nd day of April, 1867.
N J. RIDDICK, Clerk.
April 4, 1867, 5 SOd.
Circuit Court of the United States,
District of Nobth-Caboliha.
United States
Libel of Information.
15 Boxes of Tobacco. )
Notice is hereby given that on the 9th day
of March, 1867, Fifteen Boxes of Tobacco were
seized by Win. H. Thompson, Collector of Inter
nal Revenue for the 5th Collection District of
North-Carolina, as forfeited to the use of the
United States, and the same is libelled and pros
ecuted in this Court in the name of the United
States for condemnation, for the cause's in tbe
said Libel set forth ; and that said causes will
stand for trial at the Court Room of said Court,
at Raleigh, on the First Monday iu Jane, 1867, at
noon, if that be a jurisdiction day, and if not, at
the next day of jurisdiction thereafter; when and
where all persons are warned to appear to shew
cause why condemnation should not be decreed,
and to iutervene for their interests.
Given under my hand, at office in Raleigh, this
2nd day of April, 1867.
N. J. RIDDICK, Clerk.
April 4, 1867. 5 SOd.
Circuit Court of the United States,
District of North-Caroluul.
United States
48 Boxes ot Tobacco.
Libel of Information.
JL Notice is hereby given, that on the 16th day
of January, 1867, Forty-eight Boxes ot Tobacco
were seized by William H. Thompson, Collectorof
Internal Revenue for tbe 5th Collection District
of North-Carolina, as forfeited to tbe use of the
United States, and the same is libelled and prose
cuted in this Court, in the name of the United
States for condemnation, for the causes in the
said Libel set forth; and that said causes wUl
stand for trial at the Court Room of said Court,
at Raleigh, on the First Monday, in June, 1867.
at noon, if that be jurisdiction day, and if not, at
the next day of jurisdiction thereafter ; when and .
where all persons are warned to appear to show
cause why condemnation should not be decreed,
and to intervene for their interests
Given under my hand, at Office in Raleigh, this
2nd day of April, 1867.
N. J. RIDDICK, Clerk.
April 4, 1867. S-SOd.
Circuit Court of the United States,
District or North Carolina..
United States
8 Barrels of Whiskey,
Two 2-horse wagons,
and four Mules.
Libel of Information
JL Notice is hereby given that on tbe 18th of
February, 1867, Eight Barrels of Whiskey, Two
two-horse Wagons aud Four Mules were seized
byC. W. WoolleD, Collector of Internal Revenue
for the 3rd District of North Carolina, as forfeit
ed to tbe use of the United States, and tbe same
is libelled, and prosecnted in this Court in tbe
name of the United States for condemnation, for
tbe causes in the said Libel set forth ; and that
said causes will stand for trial at tbe Court Room
of said Court, at Raleigh, on the arst Monday in
June, 1867, at noon, if that be a jurisdiction day,
and if not, at the next day of Jurisdiction there
alter; when and where all persons are warned to
appear, to show cause why condemnation should
not be decreed, and to intervene for their in
terests. -
Given under my hand, at Office, in the City Of
Raleigh, this 2nd day of April, 1867.
N. J. RIDDICK, Clerh.
April 4, 1867. , ., ... . 6 3Ud.
near Fish Dam, Wake County, one GRAY
MARE, seven or eight years old, in good order;
near five feet high, black mane and tile. She waa
a U. S. nog, and there is the scar on her left
shoulder where the brand was put out' Also, a
dent in the forehead, near the left eye. Any one
that will give information to me about said nag, so
that I get her,' will be liberally rewarded.
rebvMSeT - Hl

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