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The Charleston daily news. (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, September 12, 1865, Image 1

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VOI_. I....NO. 36.
CHARLESTON, S.O., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBElt 13, I860.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
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DHARLEHTOi. DAILY NEWS,
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The following aro the Agents for this paper:
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_. T, HERSHMAN, "Journal office," Camden, S. C.
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Mr. AUG. BRENTANO, NO, "70S Broadway, New York,
Sins always tho latest date? of the Dail- News, as ho
docs of aR tho other principal journals of the country.
WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE.
[FUtllM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
Wash?*?*?.on Ott. September 0.
-Bend yon Homo items of news from thia politi
cal metropolis, which may be of interest to your
.?.adore.
Thero arc at present many Southerners hore,
-principally Virginians, seeking pardon for them
selves and friends. Generally successful in their
own cascH, tlioy find the President chary iu grant
ing pardons at the instance of third parties, since
the exposure in tho case of Hon. Tnos. OottWUf,
-who pocketed $500 for serving one of his friends
in z ?.hnilar exigency. In most cases the expense
and inconvenience of a journey to Washington for
ibis purpose may as well he avoided. Tho pe
titioner con make out liis petition at the place of
Ii?b resida?'.o. enclose in it the amneuty oath sub
scribed before the proper officer, and transmit it
io the Governor of the State, who will endorse on
ithis approval, and forward it to the United Stales
Attorney-General. The pardon will then be mado
out, and iu a few days placed on the President's
table. If time is of importance, personal applica
tion to tho President is necessary to have it taken
up and signed ont of its turn, otherwise it will bo
signed in its order, and transmitted through the
fitato Department to the petitioner.
The Po?to?ioo Department lias authorized con
tracts with the several railroads in our State for
the carrying of tho mails, but a serious, if not in
surmountable, obstacle to. the consummation of
iliis highly desirable arrangement is presented in
She Act of tho United States Congress of July 2,
1862, "To prescribe au oath of oflico, and for other
purposes," which is as follows:
"Re it enacted hy the Senate and House of Rep
resentatives, in Congress assembled, That horeaf
ter every person elected or appointed to any oflico
of honor or profit under the Government of tho
United States, cither in tho civil, military or na
val departments of the public service, excepting
the President of the United States, Bhall, before
entering upon the duties of such office, and before
being entitled to any of the salary or other emolu
ments thereof, take and subscribo the following
oath or affirmation: 'I, A B, do solemnly swear (or
affirm) thut I havo never voluntarily borne arms
against the United States since I have been a citi
zen thereof; that I have voluntarily given no aid,
countenance, counsel, or encouragement to per
sons engaged in armed hostility thereto; that I
Lave neither sought nor accepted, nor attempted
to exercise tho functions of any office whatever,
under any authority, or pretended authority, in
hostility to tho United States; that I have not
yielded a voluntary support to any pretended gov
ernment, authority, power, or constitution within
tlje United States, hostile or inimical thereto. And
I do further swear (or affirm) that, to the best of
my knowlcdgo and ability, I will support and de
fend the Constitution of the United States against
all enemies, foreign and domestic; that I will bear
trno faith and allegiance to the same; that I take
this obligation freely, without any mental reserva
tion or purpose of evasion; and that I will weiland
faithfully discharge the duties of the office on
which I am about to enter?So help me God;'
which said oath, so takon and signed, shall be pre
served among the files of tho Court, House of Con
gress, or Department, to which the said office may
appertain. And any person who Bhall falsely take
the said oath shall bo guilty of perjury, and on
conviction, in addition to tho penalties now pre
scribed for that offence, shall bo deprived of his
office, and rendered incap&blo forever after of
holding any office or place uuder tho United
States?'
As the Poetmastcr-General consider? that this
oath applies to contractors as well as postmasters
and other employees of the Department, it is dif
ficult to perceive how tho postal service is to be
executed in tho South, mid especially in South
Carolina, where nearly the entire community were
positively or acquiescently involved in resistance
to the Government. It is very probable that the
entire service may hare to he suspended until
Congress shall have an opportunity of modifying
of repealing the law.
"Notwithstanding rumora to tho contrary, there
"have been no new appointment of postmasters at
Charleston or Columbia.
.Mr. WiUiifl Dr-huono has beon appointed a
?Commissioner of Direct Tax for your State, in place
of Judge Coolev. The Board may bo expected to
meet in Charleston next month.
Mr. Doryea, who has been in this city some days,
left yeitorday for New York, on a visit to Mr. Mc
Corhick, confined in Fort Lafayetto? having re
ceived permission to do so from the War Depart
ment. The friends of Mr. McCobmick have good
-reason to hope for hie liberation in a fews days.
A Sly Dio at Beecher.?The Now York corres
pondent of the Chicago Journal gives the illustri
ons Henry Wabd the following quiet rap:
We havo a minister in this city who makes
920,000 a year preaching the Gospel. Ho takes it
for granted that everybody can have what ho can
-.flbrd. and'when he gets a new thing ho puts it
into tne newspaper, to let all tho world kuow. it,
as a hen caokles to announce that she has laid an
egg. He furnishes bis house with costly pictures;
immediately tho whole world was called upon to
lmy paintings, they were so humanizing, and . le
vating and intellectual. Of course all we poor fel
lows, who live in attics and chamber?, work hard
to got bread, and flg'it hourly to keep the wolf
away from the door, jan spend $5,000 or $10.000
for pictures Just as well as not; and thoy would ho
so becoming I ' Then ho bought a farm to livo on
in tho Bummer, it was so convenient. Then ho
goes off into rapture, on a cow that ho bought?
?i?s?nbea the luscious cream, and how the very
piRa rovcled in.akim milk. Ho advises everybody
*<> htv.0 a cow, ?o.that they might have ?.tun.
GENERAL NEWS BV TELEGRAPH.
FROM MEXICO.
Santa Fn, AuruhI 20, via Denver City, ?eptom
hcr 5, 1865_The French have occupied Ghilnm
liua.
Snare-, and hitt Cabinet have fled ?o "El Paso,
which at present is the hoadiiuartorB _f the Mexi
can Government.
The indications arc that Juarez will soon bo
driven from this laBt foothold on Mostean soil, and
will beeonio a fugitive within tho borders of tho
United Slates.
THE CHOLERA?OFFICIAI- RETORT.
WA8UENOTON, September 5.?The State Depart
ment is in receipt of advices from tho Uniteil
States Consul at Palermo, dated August 14. . Ho
speaks of tho serious spread of the cholera at An
colia, Italy, where somo eight hundred people
have died, and isolated cases havo happened in
other towns of Italy, Franco and Spain. The lo
cal authorities have authorized soven days of
?niurantino for all arrivals from all Italian, French,
and Spanish ports, including Gibraltar.
Tho United States Consul stationed at Port Mn
hon informs the State Department, under dato of
August 14, of the arrival at that quarantine of a
Turkish steamer, which left Aloxandria with one
'thousand eight hundred pilgrims. Tho Btoamcr.
be Bays, conies with one thousand two hundred
and eighty, and reports having left on the wnyllvc
hundred. Twenty deaths occurred from cholera
on tho passage The captain on his arrival at Port
Manon reported all well, but on examination of tho
steamer dead bodies wcro found on board in a sad
state of decomposition. Tho captain's statements
are discredited, and tho five hundred not account
ed for may have died by tho same ?disease. The
Consul states that the accounts received at that
station concur in the opinion that the cholera is
making its way westward. Thus far tho cholera
has followed the pilgrims, who, he says, are packed
liko sardines on shipboard. Their religion does
not allow them, while passing to and from Mecca,
to sleep on a bed, to wash, or cat any warm food.
They arc covered with filth and vermin, and arc
spreading disease all over tho Mediterranean.
FROM THE rACIFIC COAST.
Ban Francisco, Sept. 5.?There has been no
news from the Shcnandoah since the arrival of the
Nile.
Three more vessels were recently purchased in
this city to be employed as whalers.
Four vessels are on the berth for Hong Kong,
charging $G for fiviglit.
The annual State election takoB place to-morrow
for Supreme Judge and members of the Legisla
ture, who will elect a successor to' Senator
McDougall.
The contest is confined principally to rival divi
sions in the Republican party, favoring different
Senatorial candidates. In San Francisco thrco
tickets are running, viz: The regular Democratic,
tho regular Republican, and the independent
Union, the latter representing the interest of tho
people's party in regard to local legislative affairs.
The contest M very spirited and bitter.
IMPORTANT FROM MISSOURI?THE "TEST" OATH?THE
CLEROV, METHODISTS AND BAPTISTS, AS WELL AS
CATHOLICS, REFUSE TO TAKE IT.
[St. Louis Telegram (AVpf. 3?') to Cincinnati Gazette.]
The time for filing the oath of loyalty prescrib
ed by the new State Constitution expires to-night.
Up to yesterday not more than one-quarter of tho
clergymen of this city had taken it. No Priest <ir
Bishop of the Catholic Church, no minister of the
Methodist Church South, nor of tho Christian
Church, has taken it, and none probably will.
[From the St. Loui3 Republican, 2t_.]
MISSOURI BAPTISTS AND THE OATH.
The thirteenth annual meeting of the General
Association of Missouri Baptists, was held in
Boonville on the 19th and 21st nit. About fifty
members were present, and agreed to ?lecline
taking the oath required of ministers and teachers
by the new Constitution.
The reasons for this action are set forth in a
lengthy document which has been scut to us for
publication. Some of these roasons are, in brief,
1st?That the oath is in conflict with the Consti
tution of the United States, as interfering with
the froedom of worshipping God, as ex. post facto
in its operations, ami as making every minister
who refuses to tako it become a witness against
himself. 2d. Mho oath is unjust anil unequal in
its operations. :i?l. It proposes to punish minis
ters for what is really no crime against human
law. 4th. To tako tho oath is to acknowledge an
authority in the State that does not belong to it,
and that human authority is above divin?;.
FROM RICHMOND.
Richmond, Va., September 4?6 A. M_The sud
den arrest of the Right Rev. Dr. Lay, Diocesan
of the North Carolina Episcopate, has already
been noted. Bishop Lay wob taken to Washing
ton upon a presumption that ho was iu possession
of certain evidence of value to the Government in
important cases of State prisoners now awaiting
trial. This being found not to bo the fact, tho
prelate passed through this city a day or two
since, having been released, on his way to his
home in.North Carolina.
ALEXANDER DUDLEY'S PARDON.
Tho President of the United States has returned
tho pardon of Alexander Dudley, President of the
York Rivor Railroad, which was proporly confis
cated some time since for improper actions on the
part of the pardoned gentleman. It is now be
lieved that Mr. Dudley, who is now in the city, will
devote his attention to tho reopening of his rail
road.
THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT,
Judge Underwood presiding, will commence its
session in this city next month, when the cases in
volving libelled property will be adjudicated.
LAWRENCE WA8HINOTOX,
a near relative of General George Washington, has
been nominated to tho Senate of this State by the
electors of Westmoreland county.
EXTRA BILLY SMITH,
the late rebol Governor of Virginia, is passing bin
timo quietly on his unconfiscated estate near war
renton, cultivating tho soil.
AFFAIRS AT FETER. OURO.
A degree of governmental leniency to the farmer
may be detected in General Gibbon a order that no
seizures of horses, mules and saddles abandoned
as worthless by tho armies, shall bo made as pub
lic property, but that such property shall be left
in th? nantis of the present possessors. This rule
of action will prove of incalculable benefit to the
cultivating classes, among whom land is plenty but
money scarce.
A NEW ADJUTANT-OENERAJ-,
Brevet Lieutenant-Colonel T. Ellery Lord is an
nounced Assistant Adjutant-General (Acting) to
Major-General John Gibbon, commanding at Pe
tersburg. Colonel Lord is from Albany, N. Y., and
has served since the beginning of tho war in. tho
Third Infantry. New York Volunteers, with great
energy and fidelity.- Colonel Lord will retire from
tho service at an early day, whorein he has dono
his full share of hard and patriotic work.
PROM FORTRESS MONROE.
Fortress Monroe, September 3.?A now privi
lege has been granted to Jeff. Davis?that of writ
ing to his wife. His letters, of course, ar? vised
before sont. Thus his prison life has been gradu
ally relieved of its original hardship. He confess
es, in foct, that tho only tilings ho has to complain
of now are his deprivation. of liberty and, in his
view, unnecessarily deferring his trial. Ho has
recoverod from his attack of erysipelas, and his
health is wholly restored. He takes Ids daily
walks, and his appetite is excellent Mr. Clay has
also recovered, aud Mr. Mitchcl is.now in better
health.
THE NORFOLK AND WELDON RAILROAD.
Tliis road will bo in running ordor in a few days.
A largo gang of workmen is employed putting the
road m order, and all tho needed rolling stock is
on hand. .
NORTH CAROLINA.
Beaufort, N. C, September 2.?Yesterday the
Haytion dispatch steamer Goffrard put into this
port for coal, water, Ac, and, as the littlo affair
may be fraught with events of vital import to this
country, I hasten ?ogive yoti. /-|u.vli items as I conld
gather,
ThoOeflrturd is mannet} By negroea. yritlithci
exception of the captain und chief engineer, who
aro French. The captain hi bearer of -Ispu-toiu'a
to Washington. asking, it tt presumed, for i?.i!l to !
quell Hi? rcbelnon in Haytl. What a gl?i-i?rtM op- 1
porlunity to got rid of a, largo number of nigger I
troops; and no doubt Mr. Johnson won't refuse
Buch aid to our sister ropublie, as wc have :?. large ?
surplus of colored veterans on hand. It is t-i be
boned those gentlemen of color belonging lo the
Getfravd, coming on such-an errand, will l'<? po- ;
litolv treated by New Yorkers. Th? vessel pro- !
oeaua f<> New York to be caulked, refilled, ?vc, :
when she iu coaled, j
SMALL POX AND YELLOW FEVJ-l AT BEAUFORT.
The Bmall pox and yellow fever mo showing
themselves here on board aome of the merchant
vessels. Two are infected. Bilious and malarious
fevers uro prevalent, hut nut very fatal. Tho city
is comparatively healthy, sickness being confined
to tho vessel-.
TKEAT? WITH THE APACHE INDIANS.
St. Louis, Sept. 6.?Gen. Sanborn has made a
temporary treaty of peace with tho Apache, di
manche und Kiowa Indians, and censed hoatilitiOB
against them until u pci___nent peace can ho ar
ranged.
FATAL AFFRAY AND LYNCH LAW AT KNOXVILLE.
Louisville, Sept. C?The Chattanooga Gazette
says: A difficulty occurred at Knoxvillc yesterday
between W. S. Hall, Clerk of tho Circuit Court at
Knoxville, and a young man named Baker, Into of
tho rebel army, 'resulting in the death of Hall.
Baker was committed to jail, but tho citizens took
him from the sheriff and hung him.
A very excited state of feeling exists helwceu tho
blacks and whites of Chattanooga.
THE NEXT CONGRESS.
Wc take the following article from the Now Or
leans Times, of a recent date, and though thero
aro opinions expressed which may not he justified
by results, still there are points in it which will be
of interest :
The question of tho admission of Representa
tives in CongrcsB from Stales lately in rebellion
is aeatuning considerable importance, and ?h load
ing to much discussion among politicians and edi
tors over the wliole country. With regard to tho
numerical strength of tlic parties m the next
House, the admission or rejection of Representa
tives from the lately rebellious States will make no
material difference, because even if every district
in the South were represented, and the Soulhern
members were to unite with the Democrats in tho
House, the Republicans would still bo in a majori
ty of about twenty votes. Tho chief point in the
discussion, therefore, relates not to tho control of
the House by one political party or another, but
has reference only to the manner and tho proba
bility of securing for the South the admission of
its Representatives. Many Republicans contend
"that Senators and Representatives shall not bo
received from any State heretofore declared in re
bellion against the United States, until by an act
or joint resolution of Congress, approved by the
President, or passed notwithstanding his objec
tions, such State 6hall have been lirst declared to
have organized a just local government, republi
can in foxm, and to be entitled to representation
in the respective Houses of Congross.
This is the language of an amendment proposed
by Mr. Wilson, Representative from Iowa, to the
reconstruction bill which was under debate laut
February: and this is_ tho conclusion lo which the
Judiciary Committee in the United States Senate
arrived in reporting on the caso of tho two Sen
ators elected from Louisiana last year. Indeed,
Judge Trumbnll, the chairman of tho committee,
and speaking for the committee, oo stated in his
report, ??.nd offered a re??ntion recognizing tho
new Constitution and Govcrnmont of Louisiana,
preparatory to the admiesion of her Senators.
This report was presented and ordered to bo
printed on the 18th of February lost, and on tho
4th of March CongresB adjourned without voting
on tho question. On th? other hand, many men in
the South contend that no such resolution of Con
gresB ia necessary; that tho State uover having
ccn out of the hnion, no formal act of rcadmis
sion is requisite; that Senators and Representa
tives from the South must bo admitted to all tho
rights and privileges of the respectivo House? on
a ?implo presentation of their credential?. It is
contended that the Clerk of the House has no dis
cretion in the matter of making the list and call
ing the names of members elected to tho next
House; that ho cannot disregard or reject the
Representatives from the Southern State.; that
he must call their names as well as those from tho
most loyal States, and give them a voico iu the or
ganization ol the House and tho olection of it? of
ficers.
The question as to what the Clerk ought lo do
is decided differently by different persons, and per
haps public curiosity would be bettor satisfied by
knowing tehat the Clerk will do. To answer tliis
question as far as wo are able, we have, with much
care, directed onr investigations into tho most au
thentic sources at onr command. Our conclusion
is, that the Clerk will not read the names of tho
members from States lately in insurrection. Now
for onr reasons :
The Clerk, Edward McPherson, was himself a
member of tho Thirty-sixth ana Thirty-seventh
Congress, is from the Gettysburg District, Penn
sylvania, and a? such be acted throughout with
tue Radical members. Ho was an active member
of the Committee on Military Affairs, and bas
written or rather compiled a book on "Tho Re
bellion." His votes in the House show that he was
opposed to the admission of Southern mem
bers. On the question of the admission of Messrs.
Flanders and Hahn, from Louisiana, in February,
1863, the voto stood ninety-two yeas, forty-four
nays. Mr. McPhorson voted nay. In ordor to
prevent the recurrence of the questions which had
arisen and been fully and lengthily argued, in tho
Louisiana case, relative to the powers of Military
Governors to order and conduct elections, and tho
peculiar status of the rebellious Stats, two bilis
were introduced, one by Mr. Moynard, providing
for future Congressional elections in Tennessee,
and one by Mr. Hahn, for the same purpose in
Louisiana. Both these bills passed the House
one being added to the other as an amendment?
by a vote of one hundred and four yeas to twenty
seven nays. Mr. McPherson voted in favor of
these bills. This subject was under discussion in
the Senate when that body adjourned, and did not
reach a anal vote.
About this time thero were indications that the
political complexion of the next House of Repre
sentative? would be doubtful. This, and the know
ledge that Mr. Emerson Ethcridgo, the then Clerk,
was bocoming openly dissatisfied with the eman
cipation policy of Mr. Lincoln, was getting him
into disfavor with the Republicans, and led the
latter to fear tho course Mr. Etheridge might pur
sue at the organization of tho next (twenty-eighth)
Congress. The Republicans, who were becoming
very mach prejudiced against the Clerk, feared
that tho latter might, if tho chances were favora
ble, add and call a sufficient number of names as
representativos from the South, at the organiza
tion of tho next Congress, to secare hia re-elec
tion as Clork, and gwo the organization to his
friends. They therefore agreed to pass on act to
regulate his duties, The Democrat- wore, also,
afraid of some "tricks" which might bo played
against tholr interests by tho Clork, and consc
?uentlv aided the Republicans in passing the bill,
tidoeu, so well did the Republicans manage this
business, that they had the bill ostensibly pro
pared through tbo Committee on Elections, and
offered in tho House by a Democratic member of
tho committee. Tho bill passed tho Houso and
Senate without debate, and received the signa
ture of tho President, all in great baste, and on
tho some day, March 3d, 1865.
It roads thus:
"27e it enacted, etc.?That before the first meotlng
of the next Congress, and of every subsequent
Congress, the Clork of tho next preceding Houso
of Representatives shall make a roll of tho repre
sentatives elect, and place thereon tbo names of
all persons, and of such persons only, whose cre
dentials show that they were regularly elected in
accordance with tho laws of their States respect
ively, or the laws of tho United States.''
Tlio terms "regularly elected in accordance with
tho laws of their States respectively," woro under
stood ty exclude elections ordered by military or
Pr?)V?*i<?ual Governors, ?lections held .??i difl'cr? nt
days or lu n dittVreiit tnnnucr from those r? gularly
llxlel m* ]?i- '-i-i.i.i-d by law, und rases in whieh no
new Congi'oss!<?itft] Districts, under the newap-l
ifortionuivnt, wvn rogulariy established bycoiupe
t-iit authority. The ?ronw "or the laws "t tin-.
l'n?cl State?.*," liad reforeiica t<i the lull* relative
to Tennessee und LoiUxiana, which were tlu.-ule
?'. >1C the Set!:-.-,. . i ;;{ fllilcd fOT Want ?if tilll? .
Tin- only ;.: :; ' .-.. Iherel? ?re, which Mr. MePhcr
jnn will **m ? ., .i!?'.l to decide will he, whothei 'por
iKHis elected through the agency of ITovlsional
Governor?'; r.nd ?mi davs and mulvr regulations
lixcd un?l presvribed l?y such Governors, "aro
regidarly vh vied in accordance with the laws of
their h?tate.. rinipwUvcly.*" \V?j have given our
opinion as to how ho will decid?'. liai fttnn (ho
iibov trathfnl stateinciit of the ease every reader
can draw his own ninriui ions. Whatever may be
done, ]. ' us t.'.l hope that tin? country may safely
pass through it. pr?sent trials, and that thoUliJon
may he perpetua,..
STYLES & CARTER,
SHIPPING A.\D
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
AGENTS FOU
Orleans Line of Southern Packeis,
NO. i 9 Valider h?rst Wharf,
I O f?T_*T FR I
I.' l'.' CABTEF- CHARLESTON, S. C.
WM. H. ROBSON k CO.. AGENTS IN NEW YORK.
Advances matin on i-ouk?^iuik lit*.
September 4 lulo
HOWE, DOUCIN & CO.,
Cohitol?ss?oii jVX^reliants
Ship Chandlers and Grocers,
No. 151 EAST DAY, CHARLESTON, 8. C.
c. nowE, m.r. m. nouciN.r.. c. uowe.
c. & ?Th?we,
Commi.s-'ion Mei*ohants,
No. 71 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
o. nowK. jn.r.. c. rowr.
(.'ouHif'iiiiii-iit.-i soiiciti'd. Prompt attention riven to
wiles of Merchandise. Produce purchased on Couiinis
:?i?iu, and liberal advances luadn.
Refer liy permission to Mentira HENBT Swift A- Co.,
No. 118 Ur?ia?lwtiy; Jno. M. Smith's Son A: Co., No. Vri
Droad-st. ; Kemp, D.vv k Co., No. 11? Wallst.; Thomas
A^Ilr.NHAM. No. 108 Mroail-st., N. Y. Ohio* August 24
ARCHIBALD GETTY & CO.,
SHIP & STEAMBOAT AGENTS,
AND
COMirllSSION MERCHANTS,
Nos. 126 AND 128 MEETING-STIIEET,
Charleston, S. C.
EDMUND A. SOUDER k CO.. Philadelphia, Pcnn.
LIVINGSTON, VOX k CO., Agents, New Yorlt.
F. A. WII.COXSON, Agent, Oraug.lmi-ff, S. C.
LIBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS.
All,;. .t !.">
C. E. CHICHESTER,
REAL ESTATE BROKER,
No. 18 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, R. C.
AGENT FOR THE PURCHASE AND SALE OF
REAL ESTATE in any of the Southern Ktatcn.
ALSO AGENT FOR THE SALE, RENTING, RE
PAIRING, Ac. OF CITY PROPERTY. _August 'Si
HERIOT BROTHERS,
General Commission Merchants,
CHARLESTON, S. C,
Will give their attention to the purchase and sale of Mer
chandlnc and Produce of every description.
CONSIGNMENTS OF COTTON SOLICITED
3. R. HERIOT, Ju.B. M, HERI01
ni-FEKENCE?:
WM. B. HERIOT k CO., Charleston, S. C.
HARMOND HULL k CO., New York.
DEMERE8T k WYOANT, New York.
JNO. SLEIGHT, PougbJ-eopsle, N. Y.
.September 1 lmo
KICHAKD ALLISON,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 9G IU.EKNAN-KTIll-.ET,
NEW YORK.
COTTON AND OTHER PRODUCE 80LD ON COM
MISSION. General Merchandise purchased and
forwarded to order. lmo* August 16
F. M. Cliidester.E. M. Prltchard.
JERSEY CITY
PLANING^MILLS.
CHIDESTER & CO.
WOOD MOULDINGS, ARCHITRAVES,
HAND RAILS, BRACKETS, TRUSSES
AND
Inside Trimmings
Of every description on hand and made to order.
SCROLL SAWING & WOO? TURNING,
?Von. 13 ._ 14 WAY1?E-HTKEET,
CORNER GREENE, JER8EY CITY.
September 8_lmo
L. W. 8PBATT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OFFICE OVF.n u'HAYA CAMrBFX-t-, UAK-X-8TI1EET,
NEXT DOOR TO POST-OFFICE.
He will act as Agent In procuring PARDONS and ad
uuUng CLAIMS on Treasury Department,
August 16
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Drn ft s on New Yor h, Hokum and Philadelphia,
AT
P. H. KEGLER'S
BANKING OFFICE, No. 265 KING-STREET,
August 18_Comer of Beaufaln.
JT. MB?I-CI?IDI-S,
Deutsche Buch - Handlung,
Wo. 8?t. J-Iiifl ? ? traie,
(Zitte -H-Ur obcrljnlb Socictij ? Str.fjc.
?tete toorr?tbia, 'Deiit?ti?e unb QnaU'tlje W.*J). 3eltun>
lien, al? aoumol, <Staat??eittinn, ?flminahcitunfi, ?ar*
tenloube, ?eralb, fo ?Die "ammlldje t?iiflritc ?eitimau.
Wcftt-ft?lHldj.r, .'cti<*i'll(?i.r, wrttbmattrtall(n. t2d)i-'
fettafeln, Kalenber, VieberbUflj?; Sugen-'itriften In axe.
fitt HudmaM. ?Dtutlilie t?efaneb"la"ier, ? 50 6 ?utter,
eilbttbUtter, ?.imm6 W?Vrd-cn, ?l-blnien Crufoe u.f.tr.
?5nal?4=_btut'(tie i?riitfltttir, ?Ocr ?mtnrani'dit ?Sfcvot.t,
mmnmtftfc icoamttfo*)?, witt?^-Raubte nt*#ttftct?
(_tfiti?*t?n, ?Uliotooral?liii-it, "?Ubtr u. f, lo. (Shuo mtctl
t'cnatVifl. ?Uditr, werten auf 'O.fl.Uiina '.?-.nell UHb bil
Ha bttorat.
<_ .fdjtvft. r_rl.n, SDreb' unb ftRUtttidd?., S3anfatifn cc.
werten ju blUlaen greifen gebruitt.
"IJiijt???ii f?r ble "abtulefion _Dailtj .?ti.6" tttibrn
vJ.o. 318 ffinaftra?- ettlflegen ?fnommen, unb inerten mit
Beut'cvtii i-'etitru aefet-t. nnjetaen, bie am n?lbften
TOorflcn crfdjeinen foUen, muffen 6.6 (v?lc*lcii6 & WU
S.ad>m?taad einaereittt wet.eti.
A-ffnst??
DOWN TWN AUCTION ROOMS.
SPENCEK& BIKER,
Auctioneers umi Camutl-sion Mvrvltunts,
HAT1-WI ROOMY AtVOMMODATIONS, WILL AT
TEND TO -1*1 f 1 - ?ALU ok HKAL ESTATE. KUIt
Nil'UKJ", and all other descriptions ul PERSONAL
l'ltoi-Kirry.
Consignments solicited. So. S 8TATB.8TREET.
September 0 t->-.:iiiM Charleston, s. O.
IC. E. Sere ven.Jlouglus N isbct.
SCREVEN & NISBET,
PRODUCE BROKERS,
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE OF
COTTON, RICE, NAVAL STORKS, &c.
And Hample, Class, Mark and Ship the same.
OFFICE, FOR THE 1-llESEST,
No. G8 ISroacWt.'., up stairs,
NEXT TO THE CHARLESTON LIBRARY _UIL1>I>0,1
(The proHcut Custom House.)
_September __ 2?tilths
ZIMMERMAN"b?VIs7"
(LATE OF THE FIRM OF ADAMS, FROST & CO.)
Has resumed tho
FACTORAGE & C'OMJIISSIOJi BUSINESS,
OFFICE FOll THE PRESENT
Cor. Accommodation "WJinrf ami Basl Bay.
Will attfiid to the sale of COTTON, 1UCE, or any other
PRODUCE, in this or any foreign market. Also, tu tho
PURCHASE AND SHIPPING OF COTTON. Will also
RECEIVE AND FOKWAKD HOODS.
September ll lino*
JAS. B. CAHILL,
GENERAI.
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
AND DEALER IN
Groceries, Provisions. Him s A Liquors,
No. 171 Broad-street,
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA.
CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED.
September 1 _ r.mos
JEFFEHs'cvj CO.,
FORMERLY (JOT H RAX, JEFFERS & CO.,
GENERAL,
Couimiss:on,Recoiviii{r A Forwarding; Agents,
ORANOEBURG, S. C.
Special attention given to Receiving and Forwarding
Cotton and Merchandise.
Sept'-niher G 12*
r7iw:T?arshall,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER,
AND
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENT,
HAS RESUMED BUSINESS AT HIS OLD STAND,
No, .-?.l Ltoad-Htrcct. Attend? to tin? BUYING}
AND SELLINH (JF REAL ESTATE, FURN ITU HE, kc,
kc Also to the RENTING of HOUSES. September li
W, T. B?RGE k CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
YANKEE NOTIONS,
No. 41 Hayne-street,
A BE NOW BECEIVING THEIB FALL AND WIN
j\_ TER STOCK, to which they invite the attention o?
Dealers. lino September 7
COTTON FACTORS,
Commission and Forwarding Merchant*,
(OFFICE FOB THE PBESENT AT No. M EAST BAY. >
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE RESUMED THEIR BU
SINESS connection, as above Indicated, and will
sell or purchase on Commission COTTON, NAVAL
STORES, AND PRODUCE GENERALLY.
Orders for Goods executed ut lowest prices. Advances
made on consignments forsalcinthisorforeigtt markets.
C. A. GRAESER.A. SYDNEY SMITH.
RKFBTIKNCEH.
Messrs. G. Vf. WILLIAMS k CO.; Messrs. JOHN
FRASEB & CO. J2*_September 8
J. M. EASON,
COMMISSION AGENT,
No. 9 EXCHANGE-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
September 8 lmo
WILLIS & CHISOLM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
AND
SHIPPING AGENTS,
OFFICE, MILLS HOUSF?.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
E. WILLIS.A. R. CH180L_r,
WILL ATTEND TO THE PUBCHASE, SALE AN1>
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and Domestic Ports) of
COTTON, RICE, LUMBER, NAVAL STORES; to the
Collection of Drafts, Purchase and Sale of all Securities.
Consignments of vessels solicited.
nEKEns TO:
Messrs. JOHN FRASER k CO., Charleston, 8. C.
Messrs. GEO. W. WILLIAMS & CO.. Charlcnton, 8. 0.
Messrs. PENDEBGA8T, BBOS. A CO., New York.
GEO. SCHLEY, Esq., Augusta, On.
T. 8. METCALF, Esq., Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. CLARK, DODGE A CO., New York*.
Messrs. MURRAY & NEPHEW. New York.
Messrs. E. W. CLARK A CO., Philadelphia, Pcnn.
Messrs. PENDEBGA8T, FENWICK t CO., Baltimore,
Mil.
Messrs. SAM'L HARKIS k SONS, Baltimore, Mil.
B3~ Tbe Columbia Pheenlx wUl publish every otheor
day for one month, and other South Carolina papers
weekly for the sains period of time, and send bills to this
fflce._Augnst 14
BOWERS k SILCOX,
Brokers, -A-Lictioneers,
AND
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS?
AST WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE AND SALE
OF COTTON, RICE, DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES.
Also, their attention will be given to SALES OF FUR
NITURE, REAL ESTATE, kc
Office for the present, at No. 238 KING-STREET.
August 30 lmo
A. C. BCHAEFER, ) JAK E. BROWN k CO., )
GEO. Y. BARKER, } No. 33 S. Front Street, \
Now York. ) Philadelphia. )
A. C. 8CHAEFER, Jb.,
corked liomt and vtls.it stiieets,
Baltimore.
Adolphus C. Sciiaefer & Co?
(FORMERLY OF BALTIMORE,)
General Shipping & Commission
MERCHANTS,
NO. Ill WATER-ST., NEW YORsX.
?KTEVERY FACILITY OFFERED FOR CONSIGN
MENTH and execution of order* In New York, Philadel
phia, or Baltimore, by either bouse*
August U 0D??

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