AUGUSTA, GEO. THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1827.
r wmw.- honday and TI.URSD.V,
AT! 2O’CLOCK. *■ M«
c r nvd ytgrnca, by Administrators, Execu-
l CS f'uirdians. arc i nquired, by law, to be held on the
in the month, between the hours of ten in the
/' , mon and three in the afternoon, at the Court-house of
:;; . £0 „„,y in Which the property is situate—Notice of
, ,|cs must be given in a public gazette SIXTY days
nr' Vious to the day of sale.
' \oticcs of the sale of personal property must he given in
kr manner, FORTY days previous to the day of sale.
N otice to the debtors and creditors of an estate, must be
.Wished for FORTY days.
Notice that application will be made to tiie Court oi^
dinary for levae to sell land, must be published for NINE
7R0M TIIE NORFOLK HERALD, AUGUST G.
JACKSON AND CLAY.
Tlio republication of the following do
cuments may be useful to those w ho are
not sufficien Iy conversant with the early
history of the case at issue between these
distinguished men. We have arranged
them in the order in which they transpir
ed, and thus they form of themselves a
coinjilcte history of the origin of the case.
By way of introduction, we would ad
vert to the declaration of Mr. Clay in his
Lexington speech, that before he left
Kentucky for his seat in Congress, in
^824, lie communicated to several gen
tlemen of the highest respectability Iris
fixer] determination not to vole for Gon.
Jackson. And further on he declares
that had he voted for Gen. Jackson, in
opposition to the well known opinions lie
entertained of him, he would have felt
ill,it lie deserved to he held up to univer
ft has been asked, if such were the de
termination and sentiments of Mr. Clay,
' whv did he confine them to his own breast,
after his arrival at Washington, until a
late dav in tiie following January] Whv
conceal his intention to vote for Mr. A-
dams till that late hour] We do not see
what importance is to he attached to this
circumstance. If a corrupt intention was
harbored bv Mr. Ciav, we should rather
think that lie would have set about making
his “bargain” at a much earlier day, that
the great influence which he is supposed
to have possessed over the House of Re
presentatives might have had time to opc-
rate, and render °uccess more certain.—
fl'i* was not known until late in January,
that lie intended to vote for Mr. Adams,
it could not iiave been known which of
tiie candidates lie was in favorof; Sc what
reson had tlie friends of the other candi
dates more than those of Mr. Adams, to
calculate on his support, except only that
he had a falling out about two vearS be
fore with Mr. Adams; a reason which, as
Mr. Clav seems to think, would have been
/much stronger in favor of 1 lie idea of a
corrupt motive, if he had voted for Gen.
Washington, 28th, Jan. 1S25.
My Dear Sir: Mv position, in regard
to the Presidential contest, is highly criti
cal, and such as to leave me no path on
which I can move, without censure. I
have pursued, in regard to if, the rule
which I always observe in the discharge
of mv public duty. T have interrogated
my conscience as to what I ought to do,
and that faithful guide tells me that I
ought to vote for Mr. Adams. I shall
fulfil its injunctions.—Mr. Crawford’s
state of health, and the circumstances un
der which he presents himself to the
House, appear to me to he very conclu
sive against him. As a iriend of liberty
and to the permanence of our institutions,
T cannot consent in this early stage ot
their existence, by contributing to the
election of a military chieftain, to give the
strongest guaranty that this Republic will
march in the fatal road which has con
ducted every other Republic to ruin. I
owe to our friendship this frank exposi
tion of my intentions—I am and shall
continue to be assailed hv all the abuse
which partisan zeal, malignity and rivalry
can invent; I shall view without emotion
these effusions of malice, and remain un
shaken in mv purpose. What is a public
man worth if he will not expose himself,
on fit occasions, for the good of his coun
As to the result of the election I cannot
speak with absolute certainty; but there
is every reason to believe that we shall
avoid the dangerous precedent to which
Be pleased to give my respects to Mr.
, and believe tne always, \ our cor
dial friend. H- CLAY.
The Honorable F. Brooke.
And the friends of Clay gave this infor
mation to the friends of Jackson, and
hinted that if the friends of Jackson would
offer the price, they .would close with
them. But none of the friends of Jackson
would descend to such mean barter and
sale. It was not believed by any of the
friends of Jackson, that this contract
would be ratified by the members from
the States, who had voted for Mr. Clay.
I was of opinion when I first heard of
this transaction, that men professing any
honorable principle could not, nor would
not, be transferred like the planter does
his negroes, or the farmer his-team and
horses. No alarm was excited—we be
lieved the Republic was safe. The Na
tion having delivered Jackson into the
hands of Congress, backed by a large ma
jority of their votes, there was on my
mind no doubt that Congress would re
spond to the will of the people, by electing
the indivTdual tliey had declared to he their
choice. Contrary to this expectation, it
now ascertained to a certainty, that
Henrv Clay has transferred his interest
to John Quincy Adams. As a consider
ation for this abandonment of duty to his
constituents, it is said and believed, should
this unholy coalition prevail, Clay is to
be appointed Secretary of State. I have
no fears on my mind—I am clearly of
opinion we shall defeat every combination.
The force of public opinion must prevail,
or there is an end of Liberty.” ‘
A CARD.—I have seen, without any
other emotion than that of ineffable con
tempt, the abuse which lias been poured
out upon me by a scurrilous paper issued
in this city, and by oilier kindred prints
and persons, in regard to the Presidential
election. The editor of one of those
prints ushered forth in Philadelphia, call
ed the Columbian Observer, for which I
do not subscribe, and which I have not
ordered, has had the impudence to trans
mit to me his vile paper of the 2Sth inst.
In that number is inserted a letter, pur
porting to have been written from this ci
ty, on the 25th inst. by a, member of the
House of Representatives, belonging to
the Pennsylvania delegation. I believe
it to be a forgery ; but, if it be genuine, I
pronounce the member, whoever he may
be, a base and infamous calumniator, a
dastard and a liar ; and if he dare unveil
himself and avow his*' name, I will hold
him responsible as I here admit mvsolf to
he, to all the laws whichgovern and regu
late the conduct of men of honor.
31sf Jan. 1825.
which they did, this was the only notice
which he could take of them. If the House
should think proper to appoint a committ ee,
he trusted that some other than the ordin
ary mode pursued by the practice and
rules of the House would be adopted to
appoint the committee.
On the conclusion of his address to the
House, the Speaker left the chair, which
was taken by Mr. Taylor.
Mr. Forsyth (of Geo.) then moved
that the communication which had been
just ntide to the House by the Speaker,
be entered on the journals, that a select
committee be appointed to investigate
the business, and that committee be chosen
Mr. Kremer (of Penn.) rose to express
his entire acquiescence in the course taken
by the Speaker. He was not disposed to
shrink from the consequences of his com
munication He wished the inquiry to be
made; and lie was prepared to meet it, let
the stroke fall where it may.
[Considerable debate took place on Mr.
Forsyth’s motion, but it w’as carried ; and
a committee was accordingly chosen the
next dav, by ballot, the follow ing gentle
men being selected on a second ballot:—
P. P. Barbour, Webster, Me Lane, Tay
lor, Forsyth, Saunders, and Rankin—
four of whom, at the subsequent election
of President, voted for Mr. Crawled,
one for Jackson, and two for Adams.]
Washington, Feb. 9, [1825.]
We learn,, in respect to the proceedings
of the committee on the Speaker’s com
munication to the House of Representa
tives, that Mr. Kremer has declined ap
pearing before the committee, and had ad
dressed to them a paper of some length,
giving the reasons which have influenced
him in the course which he has adopted.
This communication, we understand, was
not received yesterday, in season to allow
the committee time to consider it before the
meeting of the House.
It is understood that Mr. Kremer, in
his communication to the Committee, has
protested in very decided terms, against
the authority of the House of Represen
tatives, or of their committee of inquiry,
to hold him responsible for having written
the letter which has been the foundation
of this inquiry, and he lias also protested
against the ripht of the committe, to place
him in the attitude of an accuser, and es
pecially upon general charges, not con
tained in his own letter, but indicated by
Nation l Intillig nccr.
Mr. Barbour* of Virginia, and Mr.
Johnson, of Kentucky, were absent.
Four States, viz: New-Hnmpshire,
Connecticut, New-York, and Alabama,
have each but one member in the Senate
Of the eighteen votes from the nine
Western States, five only (two from Ten
nessee, (wo from Jlississippi, and one from
Tlinois) werejjiven against Mr. Clay.
The subscribers have re
ceived payment from the Farmers
Fire Insurance and Loan Company ofN. York,
in foil discharge of their several claims, on said
Company, from lire on the morning of 2d ultimo.
Administrator of Estate of J. P. De Claricierc
G. .T Dortic,
J. M. Carter fy Co.
August 20 30 2t
W. Holland, respect
fully tenders his profes
sional services to the ci
tizens of Augusta, and
its vicinity. He may be found at all times, except
when engaged in the duties of his profession, at
the Office of Dr. YYm. Savage, or the Mansion
August 20 • 30 6tp
From the National Intelligencer.
mer, of the House of Representatives,
tenders his respects to the Honorable
“ FI. Clay,” and informs him that by re
ference to the Editor of the Columbian
Observer, he may ascertain the name of
the w’riter of a letter of the 25th ult. which
it sppitis. has afforded so much concern to
“ II. Clay ;” in the mean time, George
Kremer holds himself ready to jirove, to
the satisfaction of unprejudiced minds,
enough to satisfy them of the accuracy of
the statements contained in that letter, to
the extent thev concern the course and
conduct of “ H. Clay,” Being a Repre
sentative of the People, he will not fear
to “erv aloud and spare not,” when llieir
rights and privileges are at stake.
All persons hav
ing demands against the
late Doyle S. Gool-
ricii, deceased, or who
may be indebted to the same,
or have any Books or other pioperty of his in
their possession, are requested to hand in a state
ment of the same innnediatly, to Messrs. Heard
fc Cook, that they may thereby be enabled to
send an inventory of his effects to his Father, for
August 20 30 2t
From the Columbian Observer, Jan. 28.
“ The following letter is from a member
of the House of Representatives, from
Pennsylvania. Let the people read it,
\ To Righ' Themselves.”
“To the editor.
Washington, Jan. 25, 1825.
“ Dear Sir—I take my pen to in
form you of one of the most disgraceful
transactions that ever covered with infa
my the Republican Ranks. Would you
believe that men professing Democracy,
could be found base enough to lay the axe
at the very root of the tree of Liberty ?—
l et strange as it is, it is not less true. To
give you a iull history of this transaction
would for exceed the'limits of a letter. I
shall, therefore, at once proceed to give
you a brief account of such a bargain as
can only be equalled by the Famous Burr
Conspiracy of 1801. For some time
past, the friends of Clay have hinted that
they, like Swiss, would fight for those who
would pay best. Overtures were said to
have been made to the fr iends of Clay of
fering him the appointment of Secretary of
S.tate, forhis aid to elect Mr. Adams.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, Feb. 3,
After the usual business of the morning
was transacted, the Speaker, (Mr. Clay,)
rose from his place, and requested the in
dulgence of the House for a few moments,
while he asked its attention to a subject
in which he felt himself deeply concerned.
A note had appeared this morning in
the National Intelligencer, under the
name, and with ihe authority, as he pre
sumed, of a member of the House, from
Pennsylvania, (Mr. Kremer,) which a-
doptod as his own, a previous letter, pub
lished in another print, containing serious
and injurious imputations against him and
which the author avowed his readiness to
substantiate by proof. These charges
implicate his conduct, in regard to the
pending Presidential Election; and the
respectability of the station which die
member holds, who thus openly prefers
them, and that of the people whom lie re
presents, entitles them to your attention.
It might, indeed, be worthy of considera
tion whether the character and dignity of
the House itself did not require a full in
vestigation of them, and an impartial de
cision on their truth. For if they were
true—if he were capable and base enough
to betray the solemn trust which the con
stitution has confided to him—if, yielding
to personal views and considerations, he
could compromit the highest interests of
his country, the House would be scanda
lized by his continuing to occupy the chair
with which he had been so long honored
in presiding at its deliberations, and lie
merited instantaneous expulsion. With
out, however, presuming to indicate what
the House might conceive it ought to do,
on accouut of its own purity aud honor,
he hoped that he should be allowed res
pectfully to solicit, in the behalf of himself,
an inquiry into the truth of tne charges to
which he referred.—Standing, in the re
lations to the house, both the member
from Pennsylvania and himself did, it ap
peared to him that this was the proper
place to institute the inquiry, in order that
if guilty, here the proper punishment might
be applied ; and if innocent, that here, his
character and conduc. might be vindicated:
He anxiously hoped, therefore, that the
House would he pleased 4o direct an in
vestigation to be made into the truth of
the charges. Emanating from the source
WEDNDSDAY, Fob. 0, 1825.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Mr. P. P. Barbour, from tlie select
committee on that subject, made the fol
The select committee, to which was re
ferred the communication of the Speaker,
of the 3d inst. report :
That, upon their first meeting, with a
view te execute the duty imposed upon
them by the House, they directed their
Chairman to address a letter to the Hon.
George Kremer, informing him that they
would be ready, at a particular time, there
in stated, to receive any evidence or ex
planation he might have to offer, touching
the charges referred to in the comtnmuni-
cation of the Speaker, of the 3d inst ; their
chairman, in conformity with this instruc
tion, did address such a letter to Mr. Kre
mer, who replied that lie would make a
communication to the committee; accor
dingly he did send to them, through their
chairman, a communication which accom
panies this report, marked A, in which he
declines to appear before them, for either
of the purposes mentioned in their letter,
alleging that he could not do so, without
appearin either as an accuser or a witness,
both of which he protests against. In this
posture of the case, the committee can
take no further steps. They are aware
that it is competent to the House to in
vest them with power to send for persons
and papers, and by that means to enable
them to make any investigation which
might he thought necessary ; and if they
knew any reason for such an investigation
they would ask to be clothed with the
power ; but not having, themselves, any
such knowledge, they have felt it to he
their duty only to lay before the House
the communication which they have re
The report and letter were read, and,
on motion of Mr. Barbour, were ordered
to lie on the table, with the accompanyin
papers, and ordered to be printed.
F EELING grateful to his Town and Country
Customers, for the kind patronage he has
received in the above line, previous to the late
disastrous fire, by which he was a sufferer, takes
this method of returi|ing his sincere acknowledg
ments. Having rebuilt near his old stand, he
now begs leave to solicit a a continuance of for
mer favors, and at the same time assures, that no
attention will be spared on his part, in the selec
tion of choice-articles, for their accommodation.
August 20 30 9t
Carlton, Cook & Knowlton,
No. 249 Broad-sTkeet,
A few doors below the Banks,
Have just received from New-York, in addition
to their former supply, a splendid assortment of
Suitable for the season.—Amongst which are
R ICH Plaid Silks, various patterns.
Rich Gros de Naples, all colours,
Black Italian Lutestring,
Double and plain Florence Silks,
Green India Silk,
Boiiinctt Lace veils.
Bobinett half Handkerchiefs,
Barage Scarfs and Handkerchiefs,
Black, White, and Green Italian Crape,
Rich Gauze Bonnet and Cap Ribbon,
Pi aid and Plain Belting,
Superfine Nankin and Canton Crapes.
Rich figured, and fine plain Swiss Muslins,
6-4 Mull, Jaconet, and Cambric Muslins,
Furniture and Garment Dimity,
Ricli Fancy Calicoes,
Ladies’ and Children’s Caps,
Silk, Linen and Cotton Hose,
Horseskin and Kid Gloves,
Buff and Plaid Cravats,
Black and White Cravats,
Cotton Sheeting and Shirtings,
Artificial Flowers and Wreaths,
Chain and Leaf Gimp,
Pearling and Piping Cords,
Marking Cotton and Canvass,
Clarke’s Spool Cotton,
Linen and Cotton Floss,
Linen and Cotton Tapes,
Flat and Round Bobbin,
Milliuet and Buckram,
And an extensive assortment of
LARGE SHELL AND SIDE
Ladies Bead Purses and Reticules,
Ladies Morocco do
Together with many other articles in the DRY
GOODS and FANCY LINE, and an excellent
assortment of PERFUMERY, which will be sold
Jnly 30 24 tf
From the National Journal March 1825
On the question, “ Will the Senate ad
vise and consent to the appointment of
Henry Clay 1”—Those who voted in the
Barton, of Missouri Johnson, of Louisiana
Bell, of N.Nampshire Kane, of Illinois
Benton, of Missouri King, of Alabama
Bouligny, of Louisiana Knight, of R. Island
Chai dler, of Maine Lloyd, of Marylcnd
Chase, of Vermont Lloyd of Mass.
Clayton, of Delaware Mills, of Mass.
BOOKS & STATIONARY.
F. £>. WARMER,
Having purchased the Entire Stock in Trade of
R. D. TREADWELL,
W iLL continue the business, at the same
stand, and will keep on hand a general
supply of almost every article usually kept by
Professional Gentlemen, Couutry Merchants,
and others, are requested to call, particularly the
former customers of \lr. Treadwell, who are as
sured they may be supplied on as good terms as
at any other house in the State.
August 20 30 tf
T HE Drawing of the Brilliant New 4 ork Con
solidated Lottery will be received
Highest Prize 15,000 Dollars.
Also Prizes of 4,000 I -ollars.
4 of 1000,10 of 500, &c. &c.
Tickets $5—Halves $2 50—Quarters
$t 25. APPLY AT
Fortunate Lottery Office,
No. 241 Broad-street.
(LJ’ A few chances remain in the Elegant Time
Piece, which will positively be decided by the
drawing of the above Lottery.
August 20 30 2t
SUGAR, BACON, &c.
13 Hbds. New-Orleans Sugar
22 do St. Croix do
5000 lbs. Bacon
25 bids N. Gin
10 do N. Rum
20 do Whiskey
25 do No. 3 Mackerel
6 do Loaf Sugas
12 do Canal Flour
1 cask London Best Porter
20 bags prime Green Coffee
50 do Shot, assorted
15 boxes Raisins
5 bales brown Shirting and Sheeting
2 cases Plaids and Stripes
FOR SALE EY
Collins &. Manton,
No. 310 Broad-street.
August 6 26 9t
D'Wolf, ofR. Island
Dickerson, of N. J.
Edwards, of Conn.
Gaillard, of S. C.
Harrison, of Ohio
Rowan, of Kentucky
Smith, of Maryland
Van Buren, of N. 4.
T HE subscriber having become the purchaser
of a Tract of Land, survey, d in 1806, for
Thos. Sandwich and then joining lands of An
gus Martin, John Moore, John Millcdge, George
Wisinger, O. Eve and Hanson, gives this public
notice to all whom it may concern, that he will
proceed to have the same resurveyed on Thurs
day the 30th instant.
August 20, 1827 30 3t
T HE Subscriber having settled in Troup
County, will practice in the several coun
ties composing the Chatahoochy Circuit, and the
western counties of the Flint Circuit. Persons
having executions against fortunate drawers, can
have them attended to. He will likewise buy and
sell lands upon commission.
P. S. Letters addressed to :i Thomaston. ’
August 16 29 4t
200 Pieces first quality Ilemp Bagging,
15 Hhd*. St. Croix Sugar,
4000 Bushels Liverpool Salt,
50 Bags Green Coffee,
30 do Rio do
50 Barrels Old Ohio Whiskey,
10 Hhds. Philadelphia do
30 Barrels Phelps Gin,
20 do Baltimore do
25 do N. Rum,
10 do Newark Cider,
20 do Albany Summer Ale,
50 Boxes Soap,
50 do Northern Candles,
23 do Sperm do
20 Kegs Richmond Tobacco,
50 Boxes 1st quality Spanish Segais,
Madeira, Teneriffe, ( wwvwawvM^
and Malaga ) W JLIN ClSl
Iron, Shot, Lead, fcc.
For Sale on reasonable terms, by
GEOBGE R. JESSUP,
July 23 22 lm
LEWIS r. F. GIBSON
OFFERS FOR SALE
24000 Lbs. Sweedes Iron,
200 Casks Thomastown Lime,
50 Bbls. Flour,
15 Bbls. Apple Brandy,
35 Kegs White Lead,
30 Boxes Raisins,
10 Quarter Casks 4Yiucs, assorted,
10 Reams Writing Paper,
St. Croix Sugar in Hhds. and Bbla.
5 Tierces Jamaica Coffee.
HALL 6L HARDIN,
Having purchased the Stock of (fBOCETlIFS o/l
Mr. A. P. ROBERTSON, would again incite
the attention of their friends and the public gen .
(rally, at No. 151 Broad-street, whert thcy\in 1
tend keeping a constant supply of
THEY HAVE ON HAND,
t^T. Croix and New-Orleans Sugar-.
Loaf and Lump dc.
White and Green Coffee,
. N. E. Giir,
Canal Whiskey, superior quality.
C'icili and Teneriffe Wine,
Imperial Gunpowder and Hyson Tea.-,
Pepper and Spice,
Spanish and Common Sugars,
Chewing Tobacco, of superior quality,
Sperm and Tallow Candles,
Swedes and Russia Iron,
Cotton Bagging and Sacking,
Newark Cider, suitable for bottling, Lc. &.c.
Ind at No. 151, they have a general as
sorlment of Seasonable
All of which is offered for sale on the most ac
June 7 10 tf
WHISKEY, RUM, 4* GIN.
Just received from New-York and Philadelphia
HHDS Rve Whiskey
A3” 10 do N.'E. Rum
30 Bbls Country Gin
20 do superior Beer, Fidler &. Taylor's brand
20 do Newark Cider
20 Qr. Casks Sicily Madeira, Teneriffe,
Muscatel, ana Malaga Wines
Muscovado Sugars, in hhds and bbls
Coffee in Bbls and bags and a general as
sortment of GROCERIES and DRY GOODS,
constantly on hand, for sale on reasonable terms,
by Bl’GG &. GREENWOOD,
224, Broad Street
February 12 77 tf
Hendericks, of Indiana 4'an Dyke, of Del.—27
Holmes, of Maine
Those who voted in the negative, were—Messrs.
Berrien, of Georgia Jackson, ofTenn.
Branch, of N. C. M’llvain, of N. Jersey
Cobb, of Georgia Macon, of V. Carolina
Eaton, of Tennessee Marks, of Penn. _
Findlay, ofPenn, Tazewell, of Virginia
Hayne, of S, Carolina Thomas, of Illinois
Molmes, of Miss- Williams, of Miss.—14
Mr. Noble, of Indiana, who came in
after the vote was taken, we understand
requested permission to have his vote re
corded in the affirmative ; but the Senate
decided it not to be in order.
RUSSIA & SWEDES
60 TONS Russia and Swedes IRON, for
sale on accommodating terms, for approved pa
per. KERRS GRAHAM.
August 2 25 tf
A Splendid Dicky Seat Coach. Also a new
supply of Northern Gigs. Also, a complete
assortment of Coach and Gig Harness, which
will be sold on terms to suit purchasers.
Light Coaches. Gigs and Sulkeys. Gigs, Car
riages and Sulkeys built to order. Repairing at
THOMAS G. ITALL.
July 16 20 wtf
Av\ Elegant Nhmtlepicec
Will be disposed of by Chances to be determined
by the Draw ingot'the
N. York Consolidated Lottery.
The chance which shall be found to correspond
with the first drawn number in the above Lotte
ry, will be entitled to the Clock.
Only 54 Chances, at 81 50.
August 2 25
S OME of my children found yesterday under
the House occupied by my family. Two
Ovens and Lids, and one small Skillet. They
were concealed in the dust, and are apparently
new. Persons who have lately lost such arti
cles. may have them by describing the property
and paving for this advertisement. Apply to the
Subscriber, No. 323, Nort’q,side of Broad-Street.
July 23 22 tf
TVXES5R3. A. I. G. W. HUNTINGTON.
_[fX will act as our attorney, during our absence
from the State.
TAMPLET fc ROW AND.
June 28 15 tf
Ol . Peach Brandy, Mononga.
hela Whiskey, Sfc.
LANDING FROM STEAM-BOATS COMMERCE
30 Boxes Claret 44*ine,
6 Half Pipes do.
10 Bbls. Double Refined Sugar,
65 Kegs Spiced Salmon,
12 Boxes Brandy Fruits
15 do. Capers and Olives,
10 do. London Pickles, (assorted)
12 Hampers French Cordials,
10 Boxes W’est India, do
3 Pipes Holland Gin,
2 do Otards Brandy
50 Half Bbls. No. 1 Mackerel,
30 Bbls, Newark Cider,
60 Boxes Crab, do. (equal to Champaigne,)
20 Bbls. No 1 Mackerel,
10 Casks London Porter, fcc. kc.
60 Five Gallon Demijohns,
10 Hampers Wine and Porter Bottles,
15 Boxes white and Brown Soap,
20 M. Superior Spanish Segars.
TOGETHER WITH A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
Of the Choicest Kinds, and oh fair terms,
For Sale by
N. BYRAM MOORE,
_ No. 202, Broad-Street.
June 7 10 tf
Neatlv executed at this Office*
T HE six acre Lot above Turknetts Spring,
adjoining the property of Y v . Smith, Esq.
The situation is commanding and pleasant, and
it Is in the neighbourhood of good water. Un.
disputed Titles will be given to the purchaser.
FOR TERMS APPLY TO
4Y. A. BUGG, Agent.
Mav 31 8 tf
J OHN BEACH having resigned the agency
ofthe Hartford Fire Insurance Company in
consequence of his intended removal from the
j State, the Board of Directors have appointed the
I Subscriber their Agent, who will take risks on
j property in Augusta and its vicinity. Apply at
I the store recently occupied by said Beach, No.
[ 317. Broad Street, where the Agent can be found;
or at the store of J. u. 4V. Catlin.
JOEL CATLIN, Agent
April 26 90 tf
AND FOR SALE AT THE OFFICE OF THE
BLANK POWERS OF ATTORNEY.
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MAGIS RATE’3 EXECUTIONS.
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