Newspaper Page Text
"Friday Morning, Nov. 24,1865.
The Richmond Times says that au opi?
nion prevails at the North, in certain quar?
ters, and among a certain class of indivi?
duals, that immigration to, and residence
?IL, the South-unless in numbers large
enough for protection-would be very ha?
zardous to the lives and limbs of Northern
men. A correspondent of one of the New
York papers invites immigration to thc
Valley of Virginia; but very amusingly
cautions his people "to come in sufficient
strength for their safety." Now, all this is
Bimply bosh and nonsense. Neither tho
people of thc Valley of Virginia, nor of any
other portion of tho South, are such fools
and savages as these idle and vicious rep?
resentations would imply. There was a
time when it was the interest and wish of
the Southern people to exclude Northern?
ers. This was when slaver}- existed, and
when every Northerner was regarded as
an Abolitionist, and many of thom as John
Browns in disguise. But slavery no longer
exists, and with it has departed that ne?
cessity, which, as an instinct of Belf-preser
Tation, imposed a jealousy and distrust of
Thc South now needs and desires nothing
more than immigration to supply her with
capital and labor, and to develop her re?
sources. It would be both foolish and
suicidal, in any portion of her people, to
pursue a course that would doter immigra?
tion, or make it unsafe. Whatever may
have been the former prejudices of our
people, they must and will yield to consi?
derations of personal interest and general
welfare. Whoever brings labor and capi?
tal to the South now-no matter whore
from-will be welcome, if he is honest and
behaves himself. Nobody from the North
need be afraid of being tomahawked,
scalped and roasted. We have no canni
?bals amongst us who hunger and thirst
after the flesh and blood of Northern men.
The thirst is now for greenbacks.
So, in spite of all the correspondents to
?whom we alluded, or any one else may say,
*o take- pleasure in assuring all persons at
the North, who may contemplate immi
.jrating to tho South, that it will be equally
safe for them to do so, whether they como
singly or in companies, provided they are
well armed-with currency. We warrant
them against being burnt, broiled, hashed
er fricasced by thc savages of the coun?
try, who have recently acquired a civilized
tast? for beef, hog meat and greenbacks,
which will be thc salvation of all Northerm
immigrants and travelers through the
South. Missionaries have been sent among
these heathens, who have labored so suc?
cessfully that all these barbarous prac?
tices have been discontinued. Wien the
?war ended, all desire to kill Yankees visit?
ing the South disappeared.
During the late "unhappy struggle," be
Sore we were all "reconstructed," there
was a general homicidal propensity which
was indulged in upon several memorable
occasions, which it is now unnecessary to
It will be not only to thc interest of the
Southern man, but of the Northern man
also, that thc latter should immigrate to
the wasted but still fertile fields of the
South. Those who come first and soonest
will do best, and will secure those desirable
lands which will soon be passing into thc
hands of the Swedes, Danes and Scotch,
now coming to the South. The farmers
are anxious to dispose of their surplus
lands, and in every community th"re will
be profitable openings for the man who
brings Northern capital, labor and the en?
terprise and energy which characterizes
th* people of thc North. That system of
small farms and skillful labor which is so
remunerative in New England, will be
equally so in Virginia and other Southern
States within the same degrees of latitude.
To all the interests and purposes of free
white labor, the South is a new country,
where the settler will not have to battle
with the wilderness, nor undergo the labor
of felling forests to prepare thc soil for the
reception of his seed.
AFT p. n v ALi.ANDion AM AoAi.v.-We find the
following in the Cincinnati Commercial, of
the 16th instant : Mr. C. L. Vallandlghani
visited Eaton, Ohio, night before last, to
transact some business. As soon as it be?
came generally known that he was in the
little town, a rumor became prevalent that
he was there for the purpose of making a
apeoch. It happens that tho people of
Eaton are very much opposed to Mr. Val
landigham personally, and the idea of his
making a speech iii their midst so exas?
perated a lot of the youner men of tho
place, that at early candle-light they visited
ihe place where he was stopping ami made
a loud call for his appearance. Under?
standing that trouble was in store for him,
Mr. Vallandigham made a hasty exit from
the house, and pursued his retreat through
fields and over fences in the direction of
the depot, running at the top of his speed,
followed by an angry and excited mob of
boys and young men, ono of whom struck
him a severe blow and knocked him to the
ground while he was getting on the train.
j We publish the following circular, aa it
contains information of considerable intc
! rest at the present time.
I HEADQ'RS ACT. ASS'T COM. BUREAU
REFUGEES, FREEDMEN AND ABAN. LANDS,
DISTRICT WESTURN SOUTH CAROLINA,
COLUMBIA, S. C., November 22, 1865.
In order to avoid the evils that must ne?
cessarily fellow a failure on the part of em?
ployers and freedmen to enter into con?
tracts for the ensuing year, it has been
determined to require that contracts be
made immediately. The accompanying
form has been adopted, and will bc ob?
It is hoped that the stinulation in this
form providing for the continuance of these
contracts after the restoration of civil
authority, under such rules and r?gula?
tions as "may be adopted by the Legislature
of this State, will provo satisfactory to all
parties. It is recommended that, a's far as
practicable, in order not to break up their
nomcs for the present, freedmen to bc em?
ployed by and make contracts with their
former masters, and that care be taken to
provide for tho maintenance of the helpless
and infirm. This end will bo most easily
secured by paying the freedmen for their
labor in clothing, food and shelter and
medical attendance, and such additional
wages in monev as may bc agreed upon.
Commanding officers of "Sub-Districts will
designate an officer at each court house in
the Sub-District to act as agent for the
Freedmen's Bureau, and to taite charge of
the making of contracts. This officer, asso?
ciated with two citizens of the Military Dis?
trict, (magistrates, if they can be obtained, )
will constitute a board under the provi?
sions of Circular No. 5, from headquarters
of the Bureau. In cases where the em?
ployer and freedmen cannot agree upon
the terms ef the contract, this board, after
a careful examination of all the facts, will
fix the terms. The two citizens (members
of the board) shall be paid three dollars
per day for the time actually engaged in
the discharge of their duty-the account to
bc certified to by the officer associated
with them and approved by the Sub-Dis?
To defray the necessary expenses of
these proceedings, a fee of fifty cents shall
bo charged ana collected for each freed?
man so employed; in cases where ton or a
less number aro employed, if more than
ten, twenty-five cents, will be collected for
each additional freedman so employed.
The entire fee to be paid bv the employer.
These fees will be collected by the officer
in charge, and accounted for to the Sub
Assistant Commissioner. No disburse?
ments by him will be allowed, except the
per diem of the associate members of thc
board, upon approved accounts. A weekly
report will be made by him to the Sub
Assistant Commissioner, which will be ac?
companied by a correct copy of all con?
tracts entered into.
Sub-Assistant Commissioners will report
weekly to these headquarters, the number
of contracts made, the number of freed?
men contracted with, and every other
matter of importance or interest connect?
ed with this business.
They will UIHO, to thc full oxtent of their
power, enforce the faithful performance of
the conditions of these contracts. The
interests of freedmen will be carefully
guarded, and their rights in every respect
protected, but, at thc same time, they
must be compelled to fultill their agree?
ment, and, if idle or vicious, must be
No effort should be spared to correct the
erroneous impression that prevails among
freedmen, in regard to a division of land;
that it is not necessary for them lo make
contracts, or they will be permitted to
leave their present homes, and go in great
numbers to any other part of the countrv.
Brevet Brig. GenT. Acting Ass't. Com'r.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Nov. U2, 1865.
To Brevet Brigadier-General Ralph Fly,
Act'g. Ass't. Con?r. B. K., F. and A. /,.
Sin : By authority of thc .Assistant Com?
missioner, yon are hereby directed to as?
sume charge of the affairs of the Bureau
of Refugees, Freedmen ami Abandoned
Lands, f v the District of Western South
Carolina, with Headquarters at Columbia,
Subordinate Assistant Commissioners
within this District will be subject to such
general regulations as you may publish ir:
accordance with orders from tho Assistant
Commissioner for South Carolina ano
Georgia. I am, General, very respectfully,
vour obedient servant,
C. H. HOWARD.
Brevet Brig. Gen., Insp'r. (?en..
And Chief of Staff.
.>?. . . . -
INTERESTING AND IMPORTANT CASE.-.4
casi' was mentioned in the Court of Con?
ciliation, on Tuesday, which is likely ti
attract much attention, as affecting larg?
interests in this anil other cities of tin
South, lt seems that Messrs. Stillman
Heinricks ft Co.. a wealthy firm in Balti
more, deposited with IL T. Foster A Co.
at various times in 1W2 and lsija, consider
able sums of money in Confederate note;
to await orders for investment, or to be rc
turned in some kind of currency. Nc
orders were given for investment, and, ii
18G-1, Foster A Co., acting as the banks die
in similar cases, invested like amounts o
Confederate notes in 4 per cent, bonds 0
the Confederate States, in the name am
account of Messrs. Stillman, Heinricks
Co., having first advertised, as the bank
did in like cases, in the Richmond papers
that unless depositors withdrew thei
deposits, thc same would be invested bc
fore the 1st of March, 1864, in 4 per cent
Confederate bonds, in order to save taxa
tion on the "old issue," proscribed by
recent Act of the Confederate Congress
And Foster A Co. claim that such invosl
ment is a complete exemption of all liabi
lity to the plaintiffs. The latter conten
that Foster A Co., instead of holding th
money as special deposits as they had
right to do, elected to con.ert the same t
their own use, and made it their own b
placing the same to their credit in bani
and checking upon tho common fund a
their own, and thereby became indebted t
the depositors for the value of tho amour
deposited, as money had and received.
The case is fixed for argument o
Wednesday, at 10 o'clock- Mr. John How
ard for tho plaintiff, Judge J. W. Crnm
for the defendants. Much interest will b
felt in tho decision, as there are man
cases, and of largo amount, involving th
same principles.- Richmond Times.
The Jamaica Insurrection.
As a mark that tko rebellion in St. Tilo?
mas hi th? E?."t ?? /.PIIMI.WI out. I have to
mention that the laborers in the river dis?
trict, as well as those upon Coley and Half
Hoad estates, have turned out actively to
work. There can bo no doubt that the
salutary examples which have been marte
of hundreds of these rebellious negroes,
have driven terror into thc minds of the
many who are left alive, and forced them
to return to their usual avocations. The
estates are being visited for thc purpose of
identifying those who had boen engaged
in this bloody massacre, so that it is not
unlikely that even among those who have
turned out to work, there may be found
many of thc rebel negroes.
The court martial, presided over by
Lieutenant and Commander brand, re?
sumed its sittings on Saturday, at about 3
o'clock. Eleven rebels were tried and con?
demned; among these were two women,
who took considerable share in tho insur?
rection. They woru executed the same
evening, at about o'clock. Several were
catted and released. One, a notorious
villain, after receiving ono hundred lashes
without a murmur, was set at liberty. On
bis way, ho met a man, to whom he"admi?
nistered an oath that he would take up
arms and join him against the authorities.
Ho forced this man to accompany him, and
while pursuing their journey onwards, two
loyal subjects appeared. The man whom
he* had made to swear allegiance to, called
upon thom, in tho Queen's name, to take
him into custody. This was immediately
done, and the rebel of one hundred lashes
was safely re-conducted here. He is now
awaiting his trial. His chance of escape
Manv such characters have boen catted
and released, and tho instance I have just
recorded may be taken as a fair example of
tho character of some of these rebels, and
of what wo might oven now receive here
at their hands il we were not protected by
the troops. The question is asked here by
men and women, "Is there no place to
which those rebels who have been catted
can bj transported?" lt is indeed heart?
rending to see the state of alarm in which
the peaceable and loval subjects of Morant
Bay are (especially the respectable ladios)
caused by the. vorv thought that som? of
these released rebels have it yet in their
power to do secret injury. The authorities
here are not to blame." Can you till the
Kingston Penitentiary to overflowing?
Where would yon put eight hundred or a
thousand rebels? Then the only alterna?
tive is to scour their backs well and let
them go, in the hope that tho severe casti?
gations which they receive (to quote from
tho worthy Provost Marshal) "will be a
caution to them," and will make thom
"wiser and beefer men."
On Sunday, at about 2 F. M., the Wol?
verine carno off the port, having in tow the
schooner Oraclo, reported to have been
seized at Port Antonio, with General La
mothe and others, and a cargo of gunpow?
der on board. After waiting a short time
she steamed off for Kingston. At about
the same time tho Lily made her appear?
ance off the port, and an American
schooner, apparently hound for the South
side of the island, being in sight, she pro?
ceeded in that direction, it was thought foi
the purpose of overhauling her, a report
being current here that a large cargo ol
arms and ammunition was expected tc
have left New York for Kingston during
tho present month, in furtherance of thr
mammoth insurrection that was fixed ir.
Kingston for December 2(>. I have beare
nothing of her since.
The court-martial, presided over by Lieu?
tenant and Commander Brand, met at 15
o'clock to-day (Monday.) Sixteen of tin
rebels were condemned to death, and om
to be flogged-one hundred lashes. Lau
in the evening twelve were hanged. Antoni
them is the notorious Cowell, of whom j
wrote in my last despatch. This fellov
pretends to be a Baptist parson, and oftei
officiated in Paul Bogle's Chapel at Ston?
Cut. He was in an extremely emaciatec
condition, and could hardly support him
self. He called upon the people to taki
warning by him.
There is one continual scene of hanging
day by day, and it becomes a matter tb
consideration, whether the burial of s<
many people, "packed," as I heard a Bim
Jacket say, "like sardines," iu the town, i
not Likely to produce some serious opidemi
here -already t he effluvia of the dead bodie;
commence to taint the atmosphere. Las
night, particularly, disagreeable eftiuvii
arising from the graves in which thes>
dead bodies are interred, pervaded the en
tire town, and it was not without difficult'
that one conld avoid getting nauseated
This ought to be looked after. It is ;
matter of vital importance.
THURSDAY, October.'ll. 7.10 o'clock.-W
have bad a narrow escape of being buriei
in the bowels of the earth. Evidently Goi
is pouring out his displeasure upon th
land. We have just been visited by ai
unusually severe shock of earthquake
The undulations were from North to South
and lasted between live and six second?
The house in which 1 was shook like a
aspen leaf, PS if at each shako it would b
torn from its foundation. The ve ry grave
on the ground rolled together, as if cling
ing to each other for protection. I do nc
remember having felt so severe a shock.
It may not be altogether uninteresting
to your readers to know that slightly ove
1,050 reheis iiave been hanged and shot i;
the Parish of St. Thomas m the East u
to date; and it is not at all unlikely tba
ero tho different courts-martial close thei
sittings, there will be far over 2.000 wh
will have paid the penalty of their vile ni
tempt to exterminate the white and colore
races of HUH island. It is now a quarte
I tn 3 o'clock, and Henrv Bogle, ne sont
the late Moses Bogle," toget) with hi
mother, Mrs. Mosos Bogle, hr ?'< just hoe
brought in. Thc vonng rrb ; i so seven
ly wounded that he had to : ;, his fe?
being placed in hampers. No doubt thes
two notorious insurrectionists will me<
the same doom that has ushered Pal
Bogle into another world. At 6 o'clor
this morning, the fifteen doomed to deat
were executed at the usual place. TL
rebel prisoners are not kept idle-the
I services are turned to account. They ai
engaged in cutting down thc rank vegeti
tion round and about tho town also !
headquarters, the volunteers' quarter
(Belle Vue,) the police station, and oth<
places where the troops arc stationed.
Morant Iiay (Oct. 30./' Corresponden
' Jamaica Standard.
THE LATE REBEL ATTORNEY-GENERAL.
The United States suppl}' steamer Mern- I
phis, which arrived at this port on the
State one George Davis, Attorney-General
of the late so-called Confederate States of
America. Mr. Davis was arrested by tho
United States Marshal at Key West, on the
fourth of tho month, and turned over to
tho custody of Commissioner G. M. Han?
som, senior officer of thc United States
naval force at Key West, as will bc seen by
tho following order:
UNITED STATES MARSHAL'S OFFICE,
SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF FLORID.*;;
KEY WEST, November ti, 1865.
Commander G. M. Ransom, Senior Officer,
. II. S. Nary, Key West, Florida.
SIR: I have arrested Mr. George Davis,
(on the islaud,) late the Attorney-General
of the so-called Confed?ralo States. I
have to request that tli? said Mr. Davis
may be forwarded to New York in the
United States naval supply steamer Mem?
phis, and that tho commander of said
steamer bc instructed to telegraph the
Hon. Attornev-General at Washington of
the arrival of Mr. Davis, until tho pleasure
of the Government is known.
I have thc honor to be, sir, vonr obedient
servant, BE NJ." H. KERR,
Deputy United Statt-s Marshal, Southern
District of Florida.
In pursuance of this order, Mr. Davis
was placed on board tho Memphis and
brought to New York. The Government
at Washington, on being informed of his
arrival, directed him to bo transferred to
Fort Lafayette, United States Marshal
Murray being charged with the execution
of the order. The prisoner was sent to
the Fort yesterday morning. He was very
taciturn, having nothing to say relative to
the justness or unjustness of his arrest,
and seemed disposed to take matters very
coolly until the pleasure of the Government
regarding him should be made known.
[A>w York Herald, \Hih.
THK PUBLIC SECURITY. -It mar gratify
many of our readers, especially those
living in the more exposed portions of the
Stato, to know that tho convention, at its
late session, did everything within tho ne?
cessarily limited scope of its jurisdiction
to provide for tho public security by the
arrest of marauders, thc snpprcssal of
crime and enforcement of civil authority.
\ A resolution-afterward approved by Pre?
sident Johnson-was adopted, making it
tho duty of the Provisional Governor to
order the formation in each county in the
State of one or more militia or volunteer
military companies, and it is understood
His Excellency has declared ho would at
once is8uo his proclamation to that effect.
Arms, we are informed, will bc furnished
where required, and there is every possi?
ble indication that before the first of De?
cember, there will bo fully organized, ali
over tho State, BO strong a homo military
force as will entirely prevent, or effectually
crush, any attempt by lawless or ill ad?
vised persons to endanger the peace of
the State, or tho live? or property of its
citizens.-Aug usia Co nul il ulionalisl.
THE SUITS AGAINST GENERAL WOOL.-It
will be remembered that during tho admin?
istration of military ami civil matters in
this city and State, by Major-General John
E. Wool, then commander of thia depart?
ment, four well-known Union citizens-A.
D. Evans, Thomas R. Rich, Thomas
Sewell, Jr., and Thomas H Gardner-were
by his orders arrested for openly condemn?
ing the course pursued by him towards
various persons, residents of Baltimore
County, who had previously entertained
Harry Gilmor, and others of the rebel
army during their raids in 1802. Suits
were instituted in the Superior Court,
claiming damages to tho amount of $20,000.
The cases were removed to tho United
States Circuit Court. A few davs ago
General Wool appeared in court, but the
trial of the case was postponed until the
next term. The Hon. Henry Winter Davis,
who was counsel of the plaintiffs, has
withdrawn from thc eases, and Henry
Stockbridge, Esq., now acts as such.
"THK WARDS or THE NATION."-It is
stated by thc Freedmen's Bureau, says the
New York 7'os/, that the emancipated
slaves in portions of the South will die of
starvation this winter unless provided for
? by the Government. The President has,
therefore, decided to supply them, and the
destitute whites also. In speaking of tho
freedmen, the President declared, in an
emphatic manner, that they were "tho
1 wards of the nation, ami must be cared
1 for." The Secretary of War added, "Yes,
they are wards in chancery."
You can't open your lips, ladies, without
revealing whether you use the Fragrant
Sozodont or not. No occasion for words.
Your teeth and breath speakforyou. The
lustre and purity imparted to the dental
machinery by that peerless fluid, and the
fragrance" it gives to the mouth, cannot bo
realized by the use of any other article
accessible to the human family. t
Dr. Janies B. Hambleton, who will bo
remembered as thc editor of the Southern
Confederacy, published at the beginning of
the war, announces himself as a candidate
for Congress, in a late number of tho Rome
The order of the Provost Marshal-Gene?
ral of Georgia, excluding Mr. L. Cohn, of
Augusta, from his department, has been
rescinded by General Steadman.
The Shipping Gazette nay* that oil springs
have, been discovered in England.
PORT OF CHARLESTON, NOV. 21.
Steamship Quaker City, West, Now York.
WENT TO SF.* YF.STHRDAY.
Br. bark Echo, Vibcrt, Liverpool.
Brig Iza, Williams, Boston.
K BBLS. BUCKWHEAT FLOUR.
? 2 " Extra GOLDEN SYRUP.
10 bbls. Extra C. SUGAR.
Choice BITTERS. For sale by
Nov 24 2 C. H. BALDWLN.
Visitors to Columbia, who aro "hunting
fm a ?iouio,"" ?lio referred n> the advertise?
ment of Mrs. Rawls.
A National Bank has boen established in
Charleston. When will we have one in
We are informen by the Chairman of thc
Board of Managers that Gen. McGowan's
majority over his competitor, Dr. Griffin,
in this District, is 145.
TUE BURNING OF COLUMBIA.-An inter?
esting account of the "Sack and Destruc?
tion of thc City of Columbia, S. C.," has
just been issued, in pamphlet form, from
the Phoenix, steam powor press. Orders
can bc filled to any extent.
Tersons in search of such articles are in?
formed that Messrs. Parker A Fripp (cor?
ner Main and Camden streets) keep on
hand lime, hair, plastor of Paris and other
articles required for building purposes.
They also advertise a stock of groceries,
?cc. Call and see them.
A CITY CLOCK.-Wo don't know a more
universal want than that of a correct time?
keeper. A public clock is-almost absolutely
necessary, and we hope our city fathers
will, at an early day, go to work and have
the old tower refitted and a clock
put up. If thc lack of funds is the only
excuae, we verily believe that the amount
necessary could be raised by voluntary
subscriptions from the citizens.
NEW COTTON FACTORY.-Wc aro gratified
to learn that the Kalmia paper and cotton
mills have recently enlarged their cash
capital to $225,000, and are making prepa?
rations to commence work. The paper
factory will be erected near Kalmia, and it
is stated that tho cotton factory will be es?
tablished in the premises .at Columbia,
owned, and until tho fall of tho city, oc?
cupied by tho printing house of Messrs.
Evans 5z Cogswell.
GKAND LODGE OF ANCIENT FREE MASONS
OF SOCTHCABOLINA.- This body adjourned
yesterday, after a pleasant session of three
days. The following is a list of the prin?
cipal officers elected : J. L. Orr, M. W.
G. M ; J. H. Nash, B. W. Deputy G. M :
Dunklin, B. W. Senior G. W ; Paddon,
B. W. Junior G. W.; H. W. Schroder, R. W.
G. Treasurer; A. G. Mackey, R. W. G.
Secretary ; J. L. Roynolds, R. W. G. Chap?
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for tho first
Proposals for Erecting a Market.
E. H. Moise A Co.-Keroaene Oil.
Moise A Cohen-Dissolution.
Mrs. Jas. S. Rnwls-Boarding.
E. L. Kerrison-Rcsidonco for Sale.
James G. Gibbes-Groceries, Mules, Ac.
" " " -Furniture, Ac.
C. n. Baldwin-Fresh Goods.
Livr.urooT., November 8-Morning.-Thc
cotton market is flat and very irregular,
although there is no quotable decline in
American descriptions; other kinds gene?
rally from 4 to Ad. lower.
Sales for the last two da vs have amount?
ed to 8,000 bales-2,000 to "speculators and
LIVERPOOL, November 9-Evening.-The
sales of cotton for the last ten days
amounted to 25,000 bales, tho market
being firmer, and with an advance of j
ltreadstuffs unsettled. Provisions firm,
with an upward tendency.
LONOON, November 9.-Consols closed at
89J; 5-20's at C?A to CL
MOBILE, November 20.-Sales of cotton
hero, this day, have amounted to 900 bales.
Middling 49 to 50, with a good demand,
The friends of Dr. A. N. TALLEY nomi?
nate him as a candidate for Mayor at the
ensuing election in April next. Nov 2 *
Atlanta Medical College.
THE Course of Lectures in this institu?
tion will commence on tho FIRST MON?
DAY in November next, and continue four
months-the Faculty having changed thc
time for the session from summer to thc
_JOHN C.. WESTMORELAND, Dean.
MY DESIRABLE BUICK RESI
WnT DENCE, corner Henderson and Lau
JMUlLrel streets. The house has every con?
venience for a respectable family. Posses?
sion given about 1st Januarv next.
Nov 24 f6?_E. L. "KERRISON.
Kerosene Oil! Kerosene Oil!
"I f\i\ GALS, clearOdorloss KEROSENE
1UU OIL. ALSO,
1 gross UNION -LAMPS. Just received
and for sale by E. H. MOISE & CO.,
Pickens street, one door below Plain,
Nov 21 1 Opp. Nickorson'a Hotel.
To Builders and Contractors.
PROPOSALS FOR ERECTING ASHED,
for a temporary Markot, on Assembly
street, will bo received by tho Committee
on Markot, on or before the 27th inst. For
further particulars, apply te
J. M BLAKELY,
J. S. OUIGNARD,
By order cf Couuc?. Nov 24 4