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Sale of eleven Negroes. --On Saturday, the 31st instant, at 11 o'clock, we will sell, at our auction-house, One Negro Woman, with six Children; One Negro Woman, with one Child; One Carpenter and one Dining-Room Servant; all belonging to one gentleman, and sold for no fault. Hill, Dickinson & Co., Auctioneers. de 29
Sale of eleven Negroes. --On Saturday, the 31st instant, at 11 o'clock, we will sell, at our auction-house, One Negro Woman, with six Children; One Negro Woman, with one Child; One Carpenter and one Dining-Room Servant; all belonging to one gentleman, and sold for no fault. Hill, Dickinson & Co., Auctioneers. de 29
Gardener for sale. --I have for sale, privately, a No. I Gardener and his Wife, who is a No. I cook, washer and ironer and fair seamstress. Also, a rough Carpenter, a good Shoemaker, and several likely House Girls; all brought from my farm, and sold for no fault. D. McDaniel. [ja 12--4t*]
The Daily Dispatch: January 13, 1865., [Electronic resource], The late operations at Wilmington — the official reports. (search)
Gardener for Sale. --I have for sale, privately, a No. 1 Gardener and his Wife, who is a No. I cook, washer and ironer and fair seamstress. Also, a rough Carpenter, a good Shoemaker, and several likely House Girls; all brought from my farm, and sold for no fault. D. McDANIEL. [ja 12--4t*]
Gardener for sale. --I have for sale, privately, a No. 1 Gardener and his wife, who is a No. 1 cook, washer and ironer and fair seamstress. Also, a rough Carpenter, a good Shoemaker, and several likely House Girls; all brought from my farm, and sold for no fault. D. Maniel. [ja 12--4t*]
Gardener for sale. --I have for sale, privately, a No. 1 Gardener and his wife, who is a No. 1 cook, washer and ironer and fair seamstress. Also, a rough Carpenter, a good Shoemaker, and several likely House Girls; all brought from my farm, and sold for no fault. D. McDANIEL. [ja 12--4t*]
f the Navy disapproved. The Secretary then dissolved the Court and ordered Commodore Craven to return to duty. Washington, December 15.--The United States Supreme Court to-day was crowded with attorneys to hear the important argument of Mr. Carpenter, of Wisconsin, advocating the re-admission of Mr. Garland to practice on the ground that the President's pardon restored the petitioner to all his civil and political rights. Although he (Carpenter) sustained the President in suppressingCarpenter) sustained the President in suppressing the rebellion, now that the war was over, he was perfectly willing to take by the hand his "re-constructed" brethren. He contended that the test oath was unconstitutional. Attorney-General Speed, replying, argued that Congress has the right to fix the qualification for office, and that though a pardon removed the consequences of crime, it was not a key to unlock the Government offices. Mr. Garland was no more restored to pardon than were those who took part in the rebellion to the office
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