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The Charleston daily news. (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, September 15, 1865, Image 1

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VOL. I....NO. QO.
CHARLESTON, S. C, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 18G?.
PRICE FIVE CENTS,
THE
.?MBLESTON DAILY NEWS,
CATHCAitT, JUMILLAN & MORTON,
PROPRIETORS.
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first insertion ; HALF PRICE for escb continuation.
.' The following arc the Agents for this paper:
JOSEPH H. SEVRS, " New South," Hilton Head.
' H. L. DARR, Suinter, S. O.
. 3. T. HERSHMAN, " Journal office," Camdcn, S. C.
,_j. m. BROWN, Southerner office," Darlington, S. C.
G. L. PRATT, Columbia.
M. M. QDINN k URO., Augusta, Ga.
H. ESTELE, Savannah, G?
lte. ATJG. BRENTANO, NO. 708 Broadway, New York,
baa always tho luccst dates of the Daily News, as ho
does of all the other principal journals of tho country.
BY TELEGRAPH,
The South Carolina Convention.
Columbia, ?September 14,1805.
Tho Convention met at eleven, A. M., this day.
J. T. Sloan was appointed Clerk.
An ordinance waa introduced by tho Hon. J. A.
Jnqlis, of Chesterfield, to continue the Constitu
tion in force, except as amended; also, all lawe
^fOicopt as to slave?; also, all contracta forbidding
civil disabilities and retaining all public officers.
The Governor's Message was received.
<~ Tho Hon. JAMES L. Oim introduced a resolution
to change the system of repicscntatioii, and elect
the Governor by the people.
The Committees will be appointed to-morrow.
FROH TEXAS.
OOV. IIAMI-TON _____ A CONVENTION ? QUALIFICA
TIONS OP VOTERS?SOCIAL CONDITION OF TUE - EO
__ n.E?SYMPATHY FOR JEFF. DAVIS.
"We have received Galvceton and Houston pa
pers of tho 25th inst.
Gov. Hamilton hns issued a Proclamation, or
' doting tho necessary step? to enable him to call a
convention of delegates to be elected by those of
the people who arc loyal to the United States, and
none other.
The Chief-Justice of each county, Clerk of
T?unty Court, and Clerk of the District Court, are
to sit as a Board of Administration, to make.a list
of those who have never participated in the rebel
lion, but have always beon loyal; thou of those
who desire to take tho amnesty oath in order to
vote; and then of those who aro* in the "excepted"
clans, and tako the oath simply as a preliminary
* to apply for pardon.
This County Board is to sit at least one day,
- and if necessary two or three days, in each week?
- due public notice being given of the same.
The Chief-Justice, whenever ho deems proper,
will have the power to swear the applicant for tho
amnesty oath, to answer questions as to his loy
alty to tho United States Government, and his iu
. tere.Ht in taking tho oath. Should the applicant
refuse to be sworn, or, being sworn, shall, in his
..answers, give evidence of hostility to tho Govern
ment, or of a purposo to oppose the measures
that have been adopted relativo to abolishing
-alavcry, it would be the duty of the board to re
"f?flo to administer tho oath.
Tho Ban Antonio News, of the 18tb, learns that
ex-Gov. Murrah, of Texas, died at Monterey on
the.4th August.
Gen. Baglev, late C. 8. A., has losttwo children
by death, at Victoria.
Major J. C. DcGrcBs, of Gen. Mower's staff, has
_?een assigned to duty in the Eastern District of
Texas, as ProvoBt-Marshal General.
The local column of the Houston Telegraph is
fall of notices of robberies and burglaries in and
around the town.
A number of citizens, Dr. Thomas Moore, John
Moore, Wm. Harris, J. A. Pankey, C. Dorbandt
and Mr. Need, from Burnet County, 8am Tato and
"W. E. Wootcn. from Llano County, and C. Alte,
Vfm. Ako and James O. Rice, from Williamson
{?ounty. have been arre?ted, brought to Austin
And put in jail. Charges not known,
j In Goliad County one Prazier heads an organiz
ed band of desperadoes, who have committed rob
TierieB on a large scale, and bid open defiance to
law. They lately captured a train of wagons
laden with merchandise valued at $30,000; took
tile goods to Goliad, put them in store, and sold in
I?pen day by the robbo?.
. Tho Anstin Intelligencer says the Indians have
como down to within thirty miles of that city.
They have murdered several families higher up
the country. On the head of Spring Creek, in
GilleBpie County, they killed two men, three wo
men and four children, scalping all of them.
- Flour offJlthe first quality was sold in Houston
?n tho 2-th at $5 per 100 lbs. A lot of St. Louis
flour sold at auction at ?8.60 per bbl.
y Now cotton is coming into Houston protty frco
*Iy. In some parts of the cotton country, tho army
warm will aonously injure the crop.
Several Mexicans belonging to tho First Texas
Cavalry li ave been arrested at Houston for at
tempt at robbery aud burglary. One soldier was
lulled in a midnight attempt at burglary.
The ports of Lavaca ana Indianola were opened
en tho 17th ?net.
General Brown, who has been commanding at
Brownsville, arrived at Galvestou, from that place,
on.tho 24th inst.
_Phe GalTeeton Chamber of Commerce reorgan
ised on the 25th. Mr. Jas. 8orley. one of tha most
respected merchants and ablest -usin?es men of
Texas, was chosen President.
The Crockett Quid Nunc learns reliably that
Mr. Wigfall has gone out of the country over tho
Bio Grande.
' A large force of United States Infantry is en
rqute from Victoria and other pointa to San Anto
j. The citizens Of San Antonio have inaugurated a
?japvement to present General Hood, late C. B. A.,
Vith a homestead. ,
^.Quartermaster Sergeant John Ackcnnan, Co. I,
Third Michigan Cavalry, was shot at by some un
known person, in 8an Antonio, and diod from tho
wounds. '
- * -
Speaking of business in Philadelphia, tho North
American Bays: "The business now done Is not
?nly a very; largo but a very healthy one. Tho
terms are cash, or very short time, which is equi
valent to cash. The commiBaion house**, of course,
jrtve somewhat longer timo to buyors of undoubt
ed BOlveney/bxit goods are so scarce that manu
facturers get their own terms, and an who buy
^rrGTnjcQUBt bo prepared for prompt payment.
Countryiherehanta *0r Bomo timo past havo been
Tcplemslnn? stocks every thirty days, instead of
__rai_ a .? or 8ix m?nt??' supply, as they
<lg ?h former times, when they bought upon cr?
ai- and squired accounts at oftoncalthrco times a
year. Business now is healthy, as it needs to he.
Tho .walks of trado were never so free from money
losa-aVlv?ntarers."
~jf}?Q hundred bales of cotton .passed Cairo for
r>!, Loum on Thursday, and seven hundred and
forty for ?in?ioji&t' and Carleton on Friday.
FROM MEXICO.
THE FKENCn KECLAMATION?ANOTHER T.MPORTANT
TF.I.EOHAVII LOT HKCI'IICD TO NEW YOUK CAPITAL
ISTS-FORCEO LOANS AN? ROBBERIES B? TUE
J-0AUI8T FOUCES.
Tho latCBt advices from Mftxico, by way of Vera
Cruz and Havana, includo acvcral itoine of in
terest.
Tbo Imperial Government has decided that the
French roelaraatiouB ?ball be arranged ns soon as
possible, and on tbo most equitable terms.
Tho Mexican papers, on the Imperial eido, con
tain many accounts of alleged forced loans and
robberies by tho Juarist forces.
Tho Emperor has conceded to Mr. Charlea J.
Arnoux, who represents various New York capi
talists, the privilege of building telegraph lines,
which will connect Toluca, Morclia, Zamora, Bar
ca, Guadalajara, Topic. San Blas, Mazatlan, Culi
acan and Guayruae with San Francisco. Another
reaching from Mazatlan to Durango, Cnencamc,
Parra, villa Aldamas, Corralvo and Camargo,
and another from Manzanillo to the city of Guada
lajara.
The terms of tho telograph contract oblige the
successful capitalists to completo, within eight
months at least, two hundred and ton kilometers
of tho tolograph lino. Tho lino from Mexico to
San Bias must be finished in twoyearB, and all the
lince in flvo years. Tho builders havo tho monopo
ly of these lines for fifteen years. .
Tho Emperor has established a council to have
direction of tho roads and bridges in the Empire,
and to take immediato measures for improving tho
routos of travel.
[.Front tlie N. O. Picayune, Aug. 31.]
Tho Monitor of tho Frontier, of the 12th, gives
tho following Bumunary of Mexican news, derived
from the EBpcranza of Qneretaro :
On the 12th of June, Gen. Castagny, Comnian
dor-in-Chicf of tho First Division of tho French
Expotlitionary CorpB, started on his way to Du
rango, escorted by two companies of infantry and
a squadron of Chasseurs D'Afrique, under the
command of Capt. Beaulincourt. Durango is de
signated as the headquarters of the First Divi
sion.
Gen. Ayniard will remain in command of the
French forces in tho State of Sinaloa.
Tho military operations .against tho bands of
Liberals which infest the Departments of Duran
go and Sonora will be rcBumed as soon as the rainy
season is over.
Preparations for a Franco-Mexican expedition
to Lower California is progressing.
Letters from Tepic give accounts of an Indian
insurrection against tho Juarez administration in
the city of Hcrmosio.
Papers from Monterey contain the following:
The troops under Cant. Ney have left Monterey
for Cadcreita, their object being to destroy bov
eral bands of partisans yet existing in that por
tion of the Department adjoining to Tamaulipas.
There exist? not the least doubt that the pacifi
cation of the Department of Nueva Leon wiU soon
be fully restored by tho energy and activity dis
plaved by Col. Jennmgios, and the hearty co-ope
ration of the Prefect.
Tho French authorities have issued orders for
repairing tho fortifications situated around the
city, ami tho construction of others. Once com
?ik?ted, these fortifications will remove all appre
iciisions that the city will ever again be taken
possession of by the enemy.
Gen. Brincourt was, according to the latest
dates, at Monclava, and the Commandant Dclloye
at Matchuela. Two hundred ami fifty Chasseurs
d'Afrique had arrived at San Luis. It was asserted
that the enemy would make efforts to effect their
escape to Tamaulipas by way of Miquisguano,
Tancanhnitz or Hnasceta.
The San Antonio Herald has Monterey dates of
8th AUgnst.
All of tho refugees fi-om Texas and other States,
who ha?l taken up their abode in Monterey, ex
cept seventeen, have been ordered to leave Mon
terey and domicile themselves in San Luis Potosi,
or points further in the interior. This is done by
an imporiul decree. Judge Thomas, J. Devine.
Major Clark and N. O. Green, Esq., of this city*
were among tho seventeen exceptions. Major Itua
sell, lato C. 8. A., was about thirty miles from
Monterey, on a farm. Gen. Shelby liad gone to
the interior. Gen. Hindman had gono to Saltillo,
to practico law.
A private lottcr from ex-Governor Henry W. Al
len, of Louisiana, informs us that he had reached
San Luis Potosi. The letter is dated J?ily 18.1865.
Says he is well; in fact, is in fine health and spir
its. Ho is pleased with the country; has been
kindly treated by tho people. Says the climate is
truly delightful, nnd is twenty-four dogroos north
latitude, still the weather in midsummer is as cool
as tho falls of Louisiana.
-? ?
PnEsrnENT Jons sos amono the Contcn-ttonh.?
The party conventions in Now Jersey, Pennsylva
nia and the Western States have all been floating
about in a sort of whirlpool, trying to find the
bearings which will enable them to steer their
craft in a manner that will secure to them tho
popular breeze, and enable them to successfully
navigate the political waters, In their midst
stands President Johnson, with his reorganization
policy, as firm and as immovable as the rock of
ages. AU of theso party conventions have been
trying to reach him and draw their party tugs un
der his influence and protection. For some cause
or other, they havo ail failed, and are now drift
ing about among tho breakers. The Democratic
Convention in this State appears to have been
Winer and managed with more skill than all the
rest. It has accomplished what tho others vainly
tried to do?has taken President Johnson on
board, and is now galling forth under full sail, fair
weather, and glorious prospects ahead. The
Maine democracy came tho nearest to accomplish
ing the feat of any other, but through some hitch
missed their mark and left the prize to ho won by
the convention in this State.?iV???*) York Herald,
9tk insl.
The Philadelphia Ledger has the following from
its Washington correspondent:
I hear from authoritative sources thnt the radi
cals aro arming their batteries heavily for the
great contest they arc determined to wage at the
next session of Congress. President Johnson,
they assert, is not carrying out tho principles
upon which lie was' elected, and it is the determi
nation of these gentlemen that no other principles
shall govern if they can help it. One of the most
radical of the old Senators has even gone so far as
to declare his intention of offering a bill of im
peachment soon after the meeting of Congress,
and advocating it with all his accustomed energy
and determination. The President, it is well
known, is not unmindful of tho fanatioal war-cloud
that is rising, but he has cast his anchors upon a.
sure bottom, and no apprehension neod be felt for
tho eafety of either ship or pilot.
??????*?-j?
The Book Tit a ok Sale re New Yore.?The Book
Trade salo was continued on Friday morning, be
fore a large attendance. The great invoice of
Apploton, which was diminished Thursday night,
brought $30,000. The priceB generally realized
were about tue same as those of the previous sea
son. Books published at $1 to $1.50 were oagerly
purchased at from 60 to 75 cents each. But tho
standard works brought higher prices. Appleton's
Galleries, published at $15, were sold at $11;
Buckle's History of Civilization sold at $2 to $2.25
a volume; Gen. Dix's Life and Speeches were bid
np to $1 per volume Among the books sold were
six copies of Bryant's Works; fifty of Dana's
Household Book of Foetry; twenty of Burton's
Cyclopedia of Wit and Humor; one hundred of
Lyell's Geology; ten of ThierB' French Revolution;
ten of the Stratford Gallery, or the Shakespeare
Sisterhood; ton of Shakcspoaro'B Merchant of Ven
ice (illustrated); six of Oriswold's Sacred Pools of
England and America; twenty of Bishop Colons?*-'?
Pentateuch and Book of Joshua, critically exam
ined; fivo of Bishop Doane'd Lifo and Writings;
together with a largo number of juvonlle-books,
photographic albums, Ac, .,..,..
v* j . . _ .-- . ' : ??.' .'.'. * ? ' j z .' .
The Navy Dei-abtment has dispatched a gun
boat to proceed, via tho Itivor St. Lawrence, to De
troit and the Lakes. This action of the Govern
ment is deemed important as terminating the
long-existing treaty stipulations restricting naval
protection on our fr?nt?or waters,
Prom Pa ii um a.
Panama, Augnst 31.?Tho Pacific Steam Navi
gation Company'8 steamer Peru arrived from Val
paraiso and intermediate ports on the 20th hint.,
with dates to the 16th. Her freight is as follow? :
Por Southampton- 70 packages specie, $180.000;
234 ceroons bark, 27 packuges general merclian
diso.
For Liverpool?1548 bales cotton, 02 ceroons
bark, 27 packages goneral merchiindiBC
Nor Now York?24 bales goat skint).
For Contrai America?450 hags llour, 14 pack
ages merchandise.
For Panama?110 barrels sugar, 1650 quintals
flour, 5G hng8 anise, 40 packages general merchan
dise.
Tho news brought by tho Peru is not of any
great importance.
Mkh. Mary Burr died lately in New York, and
has made tho following noble use of her money :
To the American Biblo Society, $20,000.
American Church Missionary Socioty, $10,000.
Foreign Missionary Society of tho Episcopal
Church for Africa ana China, $20,000.
DomcBtic Missionary Society, $20,000.
Tho Burr and Burton Seminary, Manchester,
Vermont, $10,000.
New York Hospital, including Blooniingdalc Asy
lum, $20,000.
Instituto for the Blind, $10,000.
Eye Infirmary, $10,000.
St. Luko's Hospital, $10,000.
Protestant Orpnan Asylum, $10,000.
Society for the Belief of Poor Widows with Small
Childreu, $10,000.
Society for tho Relief of Aged and Indigent Fe
males, $5,000.
Woman's Hospitnl, $10,000.
Missionary Society for Seamen, $10,000.
Nursory and Child's Hospital, $5,000.
New York Juvcnilo Asvlum (Thirtconth-atrcet),
$10,000.
Colored Orphans' Asylum, $10,000.
Colored Home, $5,000.
Society for the Widows and Orphans of Clergy
men of the Episcopal Church, $20,000.
Children's Aid Society, $10,00.
Saint Ann's Episcopal Church for Deaf Mutes,
$10,000.
Protestant Episcopal Church Society for the
Propagation of Evangelical Knowledge, $10,000.
Amorican Church Missionary Society for Mis
B?ouary objects in Nevada Territory, $20,000.
St. Luke's Home for Indigent Christian Females,
$10,000.
Society for tho Relief of Destitute Children of
Seamen on Staten Island, $10,000.
The decedent's residuary estate is divided equal
ly among the following institutions : American Bi
ble Society ; Amerioan Church Mission Society ;
Foreign Mission Society of Protestant Church ;
Domestic Mission Socioty; New YorK Hospital, and
New York Dispensary.
By a codicil, decedent devises to the Frison As
sociation of this city five thousand dollars.
Stock-Raikino in the Soutu.?The New Orleans
Picayunchaa the following:
We see no other moro practicable or remunera
tive employment of our corn surplus than in tho
raising anil fattening of stock. 'Jlic South is pe
culiarly favored for this business, in tho great
abundance of fino grazing hinds, and in the longer
period when these lands afford grcon food of tho
most nutritiouH character. Cattle can bo kept
fat in our piney woods pastare- from the middle of
April until the first of November, with no other
fond but tho rich gniHH of these lands, of which
there are millions of aeres, stretching in a belt of
from one to two hundred miles witlo, from tho
Mississippi river to the Virginia line. These lands
are generally unoccupied, unclnimciV'eonstituting
commons, where any and everybody can graze
their cattle with safety.
In the summer and spring the cattle that graze,
in theao woods aro in tip-top condition, but in the
winter they got very poor and die off in great
numbers for the want of food. Tho land is too
poor and the population too sparse to produce
corn or other food enough to keep them alive
through the winter. Hitherto the cattle owners
in this region liavo relied chiefly upon the wild
cane, which used to be very abundant, to feed
their cattle and even keoD them fat in the winter.
But this resource is rapidly failing.
Ono of the calamities which fell upon the people
of the piney woods during the late war, was the
seeding of tho cane, which marks its decay and
entire disappearance. To keep alive their cattle
for the future, during tho winter, their owncrB
must have com. They cannot raise it on their
lands, and must buy and transport it from the
more northern sections of their StatcB, where it
abounds. But to do this two things are needed
which do not now exist, to wit: money to buy with
and roods to transport on. These obstacles can
be easily surmounted by energy and enterprise.
Let our corn producers sell their corn to cattle
raisers on shares, or exchange the Bamo for cattle.
If cattle can he driven from Arkansas and TcxaB
to Illinois, and sheep from the Rio Grande to New
Orleans, certainly they can bo driven from the
Siney woods along tho Gulf to tho rich corn-pro
ucing sections of Central and Northern Missis
sippi, Alabama and Georgia. This arrangement
would dispense with the transportation of the
corn for winter use. These ana other arrange
ments, which aro found easy and practicable in
the North and West, only require population and
enterprise to carry them out in the South with
even more brilliant results.
The Pennsylvania State Debt Reduced.?While
other States are beginning to reflect seriously on
the large additions they have mado to their debts
during the war, Pennsylvania has the satisfaction
of reducing hers $745,811.26, as officially an
nounced by Governor Curtin in a proclamation.
This has been made in a period when almost every
State was under unusual expenses consequent
upon tho war, and when Pennsylvania especially,
from her peculiar position, seemed mont exposed,
and therefore most liable, to military outlay. De
ducting from the $39,379,603 which constitutes the
State debt, the $10 300,000 of bonds of the Penn
sylvania and Erie Railroad Company, we find that
the debt before the lato reduction wis i39,079,603,
and that by paying off $745,811,, Governor Curtin
has brought it down to $28,833,792. The amount
thus paid is larger than any yet paid for the same
purpose, and next year it Is expected that a full
million will be paid.?Phil. North American.
HI
A correspondent of the Washington Republican
states that Major-Gen eral Hooker is to be married,
on September 12, to Miss Groesbeok of Cincinnati,
sister of Judge W. L. Groesbeck, ex-member of
Congruas. Misa Groesbeck enjoys an income of
$40,000 per annum.
? 4*4 ?! -
Ohio papers say that Hon. John A. Bin chain is a
candidate for United States Senator.. They also
say that if the Democrats could get the upper
hand in the Legislature; they would certainly elect
Mr. Vallandigham.
PER LAST STEAMER.
JUBT RECEIVED A LARGE SUPPLY OP LADIE?'
and GENTLEMEN'S SHOES AND BOOTS.
ALSO,
A general assortment of Gentlemen's and Soy's PUR
IIAT8, vf hk-b aro offered for ?ale at the lowest market
prices. V. O'NEILL ft SON,
i\_. 376 King.-treet, above George-strcet.
Augnat 14_ . mwg lmo*_
~~TO OWNERS OF C0TT01?.
IN AN8WEB TO NUMEROUS INQUIRIES FROM
abroad, wo would say that we abk prepared to take
cbargo of, put In order and ship any lot of COTTON in
tho Btates of Georgia, South Carolin- or Alabama, as we
have local agents at almost every town, and a corps of
m?gt efficient men, selected for Integrity, capacity, and
experience, to take charge of every lot.
We will aluo pay all taxes and charges of every descrip
tion, and make liberal advances on the Cotton. In
short, wo will tako chargo of tho Cotton on receipts or
order-, and give the owners no trouble whatever, from
tho time wo receive it until sold and returns are mado
by our houses.
WATTS, CRANE _ CO.,
New York, or
W. O. WATT8 - CO.,
Liverpool, England.
; We Invite the especial attention of non-residents to
our facilities. ..
B. M. BRUCE _i CO.
August 80 ;U-0
(f. A. NEUFFER,
Commission and Forwarding Merchant,
fllAIlLESTON, S. C.
1)ARTl?fl IIAVINO THEIR GOODS CONS-ONE-) TO
in?-. l<i be f<.r\v:ird'.l into the Interior, will pirase j
provide me with fund?, as the freight by Teasels and |
ruilrn.id must i.i prepaid before the Oooda ?.-an l.-.-,
i.'-i )>[>-il. P* September If, .
LAND SURVEYOR'S OFFICE. !
Vo. 'il !,\V?-< Side) St. Phillp-st., Charleston., j
two mums jjj?.ow vandeiihohst-stre-t.
JOITTsTA. _YIICl-IP_I_.j
HOURS OF CONSULTATION FHOM 9 A. M., To 2 j
/'. if., ANl> FROM 4 TO ? P. M.
PARTIES WHO HAVE LOST OB MISLAID THEIR |
Plats ran have t'ncni duplicated by applying or abovo. j
A Uheral diaconal to Attorneys at Law and the Pro
fession. All Ofllce Work and Patent Office Drawings
properly executed.
TEHMS CASH._4*_Boptember 14
T. A. JEFFOHPB.HENHY KIIICK.
T. A. JEFFORDS & CO.,
Commission and Forwarding Merchants,
Cor. Main-street and the Railroad,
orangeburg, s. c.
T. A. JEFFORDS, for many years eonnccted with tho
hoimo of JUVOIUM k V.o., would solicit from his friendn
in the City and Oonntiy, part of tho Forwarding busi
ness. He promises to give all bU*_MM entrusted to his
care hiH personal attention ; and, having a large -tore
house within thrre yard? of the depot, can always (when
woi'ons nro not present) store the goods at small expense
to the owners. wfm 20 September (>
~_5?V?ib BARROW,"
Wholesale Coinmissioii Merchant
AND
FACTOR,
_N~o. 153 East -Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
esy-oOSIONMENTS SOLICITED.-??
August 14 _ mwflmo
SOUTHERN DRUG HOUSE.
KING &~CASSIDEY,
W holesale Druggists,
No. 151 MEETING-STREET,
OPPOSITE CHARLESTON ?HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C.
E. D. KTNO, M. D., \ ?, Vri ~?
.B83BJ. CASSIDEY, | 01 "?' ua'
September 1 lmo?
HERIOT BROTHEBS,
General Commission Merchants,
CHARLESTON, S. C,
\YiU give their attention to the purchase and sale of Mer
e__Dd_M and Produce of every description.
CONSIGNMENTS OF COTTON SOLICITER
J. R. HERIOT, Jn.'..B. K, HERIOO.
BH??NWI
WM. R. HERIOT At CO., Charleston. 8. C.
" HARMON!) HULL & CO., New York. '
DEMEREST ?: WYOANT, New York.
JNO. SLEIUUT, roughkeepaic, N. Y.
Sept4?inber 1 lmo
c. bT cihchester,
REAL ESTATE BROKER,
No. 18 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
AGENT FOR THE TURCHASE AND 8ALE OP
REAL ESTATE in any of the Southern Htatea.
ALSO AGENT FOR THE HALE, RENTING, RE
PAIRING. _c.. OP CITY PROPERTY. August 2.
ARCHIBALD GETTY & CO.,
SHIP k STEAMBOAT AGENTS,
AND
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Nos. 12G AND 128 MEETING-STREET,
Charleston, 8. C
EDMUND A. 80TJPER & CO., Philadelphia, Pcnn.
LTVI NORTON, FOX k CO., Agente, Now York.
F. A. WILCOX80N, Agent, Orangeburg, 8. C.
LIBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS.
August 16
HOWE, DOUCIN & CO.,
Coraraission jM/^rcliants
Ship Chandlers and Grocers,
No. 161 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, 8. O.
C. HOWE, }1\.1-. SI. _-t>cm.-. C. HOWE.
c. & ?Th?we,
Commission Merchants,
No. 71 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
c. noire, jn.E. o. sows.
Consignments BOliclted. Prompt attention -Riven to
RalcH of Merchandise. Produce purchased on X'omnii?
hion, and liberal advances made.
Refer by permission to Mesan. Henhy 8wift & Co.,
No. 116 Broadway-, .no. M. Smith's Son k Co., No. 12_
Broad-st ; K_nr-, Day k Co., No. 110 Wall-st. ; Thomas
k Benham.No. 10? Broad-st., N. Y. 6mo? August 2*
MOZART) ALLISON,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 00 BEEKMAN-STREET,
NEW YORK.
COTTON AND OTHER PRODUCE 80LD ON COM
MISSION. General Merchandise- purchased and
forwarded to order._lmo*_August 16
F. B. C_tld_at_r.K. M. PrltO-U-rd.
JERSEY CITY
PLANING MILLS.
CHIDESTER &. CO.
WOOD MOULDINGS, ARCHITRAVES,
HAND BAILS, BRACKETS, TRUSSES
AND
Inside Ti?mming?
Of every description on hand and made to order.
SCROLL SAWING & WOOD TURNING,
No*. 1? Si -* WAYNE.HTREET,
CORNER GREENE, JERSEY CITY.
September 8 ___*.?_
DOUGLASS & MILLER,
House, Sljni and Steamboat Painter*,
GLAZIERS, ?Sic,
No. 21 STATE-STREET, NEAR CHALMERS.
ESTIMATES GIVEN FOR ALL KINDS OF PAINTING.
8IGN PAINTING at tho shortest notice. Buildings
Iteglazcd. All work promptly attended to, and done in
tho beat manner at the lowest pofl-i-le rates for cash.
WM. DOUGLASS.WM. C. MILLER,
Lato with Cannait & Briggs.
_ September 18_____lmo
W. BROOKBANKS,
PRACTICAL ?AS FITTER & PLUMBER,
No. 286 Sing-street,
XXXI BOOR TO FORTERb LB STAND
Angust?
STYLES & CARTER,
UtlPPIMG AND
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
AGENTS FOR
Orlcaiis Line of Southern Packeis,
NO. 19 Vaudcrhovst Wharf,
U r? SSOSa. I CHARLESTON, S. C.
"WM. H. ROBSON k CO., AGENTS IN NEW YORK.
Advanced made on coniJijnincnt.s.
September i Imo
H. L. JEFFERS & CO.,
CHAULESTON,
OFFICE NORTH ATLANTIC WHARF,
Long known an the Firm of foil?ran, Jet
fcr? Hi Co.,
OFFER THEIR SERVICES TO RECEIVE AND SELL
Cotton anil other Merchandise: receive and forward
goods, anil buy oupplicK for Farm-.ru and Merchants.
September 13 6*
JEFFERS & CO.,
FORMEULY COTHItAN, JEFFEItS & CO.,
GENERAL
Commissioii,Receiving&ForrTardin-ij Agent?,
ORANGEBtJRG, S. C.
Special attention fiiven to Receiving and Forwarding
Cotton and McrcliandiHC.
September 0 12*
BOWERS & SILCOX,
Brokers, _^iictioneers,
AND
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
JO-WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE AND SAXE
OF COTTON, RICE, DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES.
Also, their attention will he. given to SALES OF FUR
NITURE. REAL ESTATE, kc
Office for the present, at No. 238 KING-STREET.
A ligu?t .10_lroo
WILLIS & CHISOLM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
AND
SHIPPING AGENTS,
OFFICE, PULLS IIOLSK,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
E. WILLIS.A. R. CiriSOLMV
WILE ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, 8ALE AND
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and Domestic Port?) of
COTTON, RICE, LUMBER, NAVAL STORKS; to ?jo
Collection of DraftB, Purchase and Sale of all Securities.
Consignments of vessel? ?olioited.
nr.FKr.K to:
Messrs. JOHN FRASER k CO., CharlcRton, S. C.
McsPi-H. GEO. W. WILLIAMS k CO., Charleston. 8. C.
Sfcmr*. PENDEItGAST, BROS. A; CO., New York.
GEO. SCHLEY. Esq.. Anguntu, Ga.
T. S. METCALF, Esq.. AugURta, Gn.
Messrs. CLARK, DODGE .V CO., Now York.
Messrs. MURRAY k NEPHEW, New York.
Messrs. E. W. CLARK .V CO.. Philadelphia, Penn.
Messrs. PENDEEGAST, FEN WICK _ CO., Baltimore,
Mil.
Messrs. SAM'L HARRIS k SONS, Baltimore, Md.
?S" The Columbia Phi-enix will jmblinh every other
day for one month, and other South Carolina papera
weekly for the same period of time, and scud bills to this
fUc?\_August 14
J. M. EASON,
COMMISSION AGENT,
No. 9 EXCHANUE-STREET,
CHAULESTON, S. C.
September 8 Imo
GKAESEE & SMITH,
COTTON FACTORS,
Commission ami Forwarding Merchants,
(OFFICE FOR THE PRESENT AT No. 8G EAST BAY.)
THE UNDER8IGNED 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 at lowest pricea. Advances
made on consignments for sale in this or foreign markets.
C. A. GRAESER.A. 8YDNEY SMITH.
REFERENCES.
Mesera. G. W. WILLIAMS Je?CO.; Messrs. JOHN
FRASER ? CO._]2*_September 8
V. T. B?RGE & COT
"WHOLESALE DEAI_*.I_ IN
Staple and Fancy Dry Goods,
YANKEE NOTIONS,
No. 41 Hayne-street,
ARE NOW RECETVTNG THEIR FALL AND WIN
TER STOCK, to -which they Invite the ottonUon of
Dealers. _Imo September?
E. M. M?BSHALL,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER,
AND
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENT,
HA8 RESUMED BUSINE88 AT HIS OLD STAND*.
No. 33 Broad-street. Attends to the BUYING
AND SELLING OF REAL ESTATE, FURNITURE, kc,
kc Aleo to the RENTING of HOUSES. September 6
JAS. B. C?HILL,
GENERAL
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
AND DEALER EN
Groceries, Provisions, ?Vines & Liquors?
Ko. 171 Broad-street,
AUGUSTA, GEORGIA.
CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED.
September 1_
ZIMMERMAN DAVIS,
(LATE OF THE FIRM OF ADAMS, FROST A CO. )
Has resnmed the
FACTORAGE & (IMMISSION BUSINESS,
OFFICE FOR THE PRESENT
?Dor. Accommodation Wharf and Em? Bay.
Will attend to the ?ale of COTTON, RICE, or any other
PRODUCE. In this or any foreign market. Also, to the
PURCHASE AND SHIPPING OF COTTON. Will also
RECEIVE AND FORWARD GOODS.
geptembcrO_?*?___.
A. C. 8CHAEFER, ) JAB E. BROWN & CO.,)
GEO. Y. BARKER, S No. ?3 8. Front Street,}
New York.) Philadelphia.)
A. C. 8CIIAEFER, Jb.,
COnSEIl UOBT AND PnATT BTS-ETS,
Baltimore.
Adolplvus C. Schaefer & Co.,
(FORMERLY OF BALTIMORE,)
General Shipping & Commission.
MERCHANTS,
NO. Ill 1VATERST., NEW TVRK.
?a-EVERY FACILITY OFFERED FOR CONSIGN
MENTS and execution of orders in New York, Philadel
phia, or Baltlmoro, by either booae?
AtujnrtJ* t *

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