AUGUSTA, GEO. MONDAY, OC.TOBER 8, 1S27.
SHED EVERY MONDAY AND THURSDAY,
AT 2 O’CLOCK. P> M.
4 ,, Buildin"», opposite Mr. Cummings -
I,0Wa fl; B B u Sr. M'Intoeh Street
, of /.end sod NVgroM, by Administrator* Exrcu-
Outrdisns, are required, by law, to be held on the
" ■’■ruetlaV in the month, between the hours of ten in the
„n.,n and three in the afternoon, at the Court-house of
: flinty tn which the property is situate.—Notice of
r ides must be given in a public gazette SIXTY days
r , U S tothr day of sale.
y.'iccs of the sale of personal propertv must be given in
manner, FORTY days previous to the day of sale.
licc t0 t | l0 debtors and creditors of an estate, must be
'(iJjhrd for FORTY days.
11 Notice that application will be made to the Court of Or-
rv for levae to sell land, must be published for FOUR
Jo the Editor of the Sparta Review.
SPARTA, TEN. 5tll,S PT. 1827.
.yjir I find in yout paper of the 1st inst.
v - ^.ntypon tlie matters lately made
nabliw*V^it® communications of General
Jaetson, aid Mr Bucfianan ; and in be-
iiulf of mv constituents «n inquiry therein
made of me, for whatever I may know on
,j, a t subject. As well on account ot the
relations existing between the people of
this district and myself—the frequent
mention which I have made during the
last two years of the material facts disclos
ed by those communications ; as the allu
sion made to me in that affair by other
prints; I cannot object to the propriety
I of the inquiry. The names of the persons
concerned being already before the pub
lic, there remains no considerations of del
icacy sufficient to forbid the answer which
I have to make to your call.
In the winter of 1824—5, after it was
.mown that Mr, Clay had not received a
efficient number of electorial votes to
bring him before the IT. of R. as candi
date for president; and before I had heard
t any indications being given by him, and
and his friends, of the course which they
ultimately took in the election ; I met with
Mr Markley of Pennsylvania, in the Lob-
:>v of the H. of R. in the morning a little
before the meeting of the House, we were was privy
silent upon all subjects calculated to give
direction to the progress of the election
till it was over, that I could not with pro
priety lay the subject before him; but
said that if he (Mr. B.) thought it indis-
pensible to go himself and talk with Jack-
son ; the same delicacy which would pre
vent me, would not apply to him. I
don’t know whether Mr Buchanan had
concluded to or not, when our conversa
tion was broken off by our being joined
by Mr Clay, who had overtaken us. We
walked together but a short distance after
this, till I took leave and crossed the A-
venueinthe direction towards my board
inghouse, (Mr Fletcher’s) having went
beyond the cross street leading most di
rectly there from the Capitol.
My opinion of the character of the an
swer which Gen. Jackson would give to
such a communication if made to him was
formed from an acquaintance with 'he
man, and his conduct during the canvass
And I felt willing or rather yielded, that
Mr Buchanan, who was then, and has ever
since been, his friend and efficient support
er, should satisfy himself of the General’s
course, by a conversation with him ; and
I had little curiosity to know what the re
sult of it was nor has one word passed be
tween MrBuchanan&myself about it from
that day to this that I now remember. I
was however told a few days after in very
general terms, by Thomns Claiborne
Esq. formerly a member of Congress from
this State and then at Washington, that
Mr Buchanan had infr-rmed the General
oi some intriguing that was going on, and
that so far as he could he had put an end
to it. From which I took it for grapted
that the conversation had taken place and
resulted as I had anticipated. This is
the only definite overture coming within my
knowledge, connected with the Presiden
tial election, while it was pending . before
the House of Representatives ; and these
arc the material facts in regard to the
manner of its communication, to which 1
sitting on a sola on the right wing from
the door. Mr. Markley introduced the
siulj ct of the approaching Presidential
election, and spoke encouragingly of Gen.
Jackson’s prospects of success, to which
■1 very readily assented. Mr Markley
however proceeded further, and with
more than ordinary interest and earnest
ness, (as I thought) insisted that General
Jackson, if elected, ought, to appoint Mr
Clay Secretary of State, and urged to
■::.-c the necessity of having the thing so un
derstood; and said that he wished to see
Mr. Eaton about it. In answering to 'that
il spoke of my own high regard for Mr.
Jav; hu( ’d him that as for Gen.
lackson I could sav nothing. I did not
know what, his intentions were up on the
eontingence mentioned, and consequently
had in* authority to communicate any
thing. My object was to let the matter
presented by this part of the conversation
rest just where I found it; and that the
proposition made should neither become
of more or less weight from any 'hing I
might sav, for I knew nothing that would
enable me to incline it either wav ; and 1
sought to be so understood. Here the
conversation ended. The words used in
it I have not attempted to give but their
import was what I have stated.
After the adjournment of the House on
the same day, I mot with Mr Buchanan
of Ponsvlvania on the - vay to our lodging
about where we passed the enclosure that
surrounds the Capitol, we wraked together
about half a mile taking the pavement on
die left side of Pa. Avenue. The
points on which our conversation
turned, I will relate as I now recollect
them. Upon our falling in together, Mr.
Buchanan lot me know that Mr Markley
had been talking with him, and had pres
sed him for information on the subject of
Cabiuet appointments, in the event of Gen
Jackson’s election. I soon discovered
from Mr Buchanan’s conversation, that
tho proposition to him had been varied
from that made to me in the morning, at
least presented in another view Tin* in
formation which seemed to be sought
through Mr Buchanan, rs an assurance
to be relied on, that \r -1 dams would not
be continued in the State Department.—
We talked about these propositions, and
their probable hearings on the election.—
I expressed the fullest conviction, that
Gen Jackson would give no assurance as
to .who would, or who would not, be ap
pointed, and that his friends could not say
any thing on the subject. Mr. Buchanan
suggested that he thought the subject
ought to be well considered—That an an
swer would be expected. These I un
derstood to be his apprehensions—It no
thing was communicated on which Mr.
Clay and his friends could rely, that Mr.
Adams would have a manifest advantage
over Gen Jackson in the contest; be
cause it had already been rumored, that it
elected Gen. Jackson would continue
Mr. Adams in his (then) present of
fice, and this would be turned to the ac
count of the latter; on the other hand, the.
election of Mr. Adams would necessarily
leave the Department of State vacant.—
And he insisted that the effect of these
circumstances ought to be counteracted
That Gen Jackson ought to b *. informed
of these matters, and mentioned Mr Ea
ton or myself as most suitable to make
the communication to him. I perceived
and admittted the effect which these cir
cumstances might have on the event (if
such means were to be used and regarded.)
I spoke of the supposition respecting Mr
Adams being continued in the State De
partment as wholly unauthorized by Gen
. Jackson or his friends, so far as I knew.—
That as to myself, I was so well apprised
of the Geaeral’s determination to remain
These conversations, which I have now
given, both with Mr Markley and Mr Bu
chanan—and the remarks which follow 'he
latter, is a literal extract front a correct
copy of a letter written by me to a friend
on the 10th of August last, in answer to
one received from him on this subject.—
Since then, I have read Mr Buchanan’s
letter of the-8th of the same month, in
which I find that he is able, satisfactorily
to himself, to fix the date of his conversa
tion with Gen. Jackson, on the 30th of
December 1824 from certain dates. I
have none that enables me to state the
precise time: except for the dates refer
red rc bv Mr B. which I presume are cor
rect, T should have thought it might have
been t w 7 eek or two later ; but could not
from iiiemoiy, have fixed upon the exact
time with certainty.
I will only add that when Mr Clay as
ked for an investigation of his conduct up
on the matters contained in Mr Kremer’s
Letter, at an early period of the debate,
I made some general remarks in favor of
it, and voted for the proposition, both
generally, and with special instructions
throughout. I wished the affair then to
have been taken up and traced to its ori
gin, by a scrutiny more likely to be effec
tual, in disclosing the extent and charac
ter of the transaction, and the guilt or in
nocence of the persons implicated, than
that which the present investigation affords
After all, it mast be admitted that the
public opinion is the great arbiter- here,
that is, or will be formed, upon the evi
dence of facts and ciicnmstances before
it. I have no reason to distrust it; nor
the inclination, much less the ability to
I hava said, that in the conversation
with Mr Markley I spoke of my own high
regard for Mr Clay, and I now sav that I
did so with entire sincerity. True, I
I was the personal and political friend of
Gen Jackson, and had throughout the
canvass, if not efficiently, at least heartily
supported his election; yet it was known
to many of my acquaintances both in Ten
nessee and at Washington, that (at least
down to the period of that conversation,)
next to Gen. Jackson I should have pre
ferred Mr. Clay for the Presidency.—
The mortifying change which mv opinion
of that gentleman soon after underwent,
may be of no other avail, than to teach me
how much I had misunders-ood him.
J. C ISACKS,
SAMSBURY,-Sept. 17th, 1827.
Messrs. Lawrence k L-emay :
Gentleman,—I have but this moment
seen the note of Messrs. Gales &, Son, in
which they refuse to publish my reply to
the letter of Gov. Kent. I would most
willingly decline arty .further notice of the
matter, but that I prefer others should
judge of my “language” besides these
chaste and squeamish Editors. I must ask
of you to do me the justice they refused.
R. M. SAUNDERS.
Messrs. Gales Son: I am no long
er a subscriber for the National Intelli
gencer, and am indebted to a friend for
the sight of that, and of your paper of the
27th ult. in which I find an u Extratt of
a letter from his Excellency Joseph Rent,
Governor o f Maryland, to a gentleman of
Frankfort, Kentucky.” My absence from
home and a desire to hear from gentlemen
with whom I have lived in the winter of
1825, and others with whom I hpd cor
responded freely upon the subject of the
then pending election, has delayed my
notice of this extraordinary letter.
The same inducement, I presume,
influenced its translation into the co
lumns of the Intelligencer, and to those
of the Raleigh Register. It is indeed il
lustrative of the “Politics of the day,” and
of the political system, which seems to be
the governing maxim with those who re
spond to the wishes of their great magician
the honorable the Secretary of State—
“My author &, disposer! what thoubid’st,
“ Unargued I obey.”
The maxim is practised to perfection, from 1
his “ Excellency the Governor of Mary- !
land” down to the lowest minion of the'
subsidized presses “by authority.” The'
signal proof of daring and determined ser- |
vility, evidenced by this “ extract,” the |
bold and unblushing falsehood it avows its
to my conduct and language, shews his
“Excellency” a worthy favorite of his
master ; and the readiness with which it is
copied into certain prints, evince their
greedy subserviency to his will.
I know the position in which I stand,
and 'hat of the personage whose words I
have to confront. But I am not tho first
victim selected by the parasites of the day,
to divert public reprehension from their
high patron, nor is Governor Kent the first
man who is indeb'ed to his station for a
little brief consequence. I am charged
from this “high source” of having been
“decidedly in favor of Mr. Adams in pre
ference to Gen. Jackson, and not ten min
utes” before the late election by the House
of representatives, to have approached
him (Gov. Kent) “ with anxious counte-;
nance, discovering deep concern indeed,
and used !hese emphatic words! ‘ I hope
to God you may be able to terminate the
election on the first ballot, for fear we from
North-Carolina may be forced tr> vote for
General Jackson.” His Excellency must
indeed have relaxed from the cares of of
fice for the perusal of “ The Merry Wives
of Windsor,” or “ the School for Scandal,”
Tlie Arabian Knight’s Entertainment, or
some other work of fiction. It is to be
recollected, this “ anxious countenance,”
this “deep concern,” this “emphatic lan
guage,” occurred more than two years
since, on the eve of an important election,
to a man occupying a different side of the
house from myself, with whom I was not
intimate, who had been opposed to my
friends in politics, & one whom I had al
ways viewed as concealing under a plausi
ble exterior, the secret, hut deadly enmi
ty of a viper. On an occasion, and by a
man of this kind, my manner and words
are professed to de remembered with ac
curacy, and reported with precision. The
affirmative charge rests upon the ipsedixit
of this pliant Governor alone.* I meet it,
therefore, as it ought to be met, with the
From the commencement of the late
Presidential contest, to its termination, 1
harboured but one feeling and expressed
but one language,a preference for William
II. Crawford and the most positive hostil
ity to John Q. Adams. I might, Messrs. J
Editors, call upon yon to bear testimony
to the truth of this declaration. You can
not have forgotten the early expression of
my opinion in hostility to Mr. Adams.f—
These opinions not only expressed rny
opposition to Mr. Adams, but a preference
for any other man of political honesty. I
could here give the testimony of those
members of Congress with whoml board
ed in the winter of 1825, the letters I then
wrote to my friends in this State, avowing
my determination to vote for General
Jackson with a majority of the delegation
from the State, as our second choice, and
not from any fear of consequences—all e-
vincing but one conduct and one language,
and that directly in opposition to the as
sertion and certificate of Gov. Kent, I
do not deem it necessary to relv upon tes
timony at this time to repel so notorious
a libel. As a politician, my course has
been any other than equivocal, and my
language at all times free from doubt. I
hav-e not the most faint recollection of see
ing Governor Kent on the day of Elec
tion, and certain I am, I felt neither trlarm
nor any great concern at the result. I was
as well satisfied as Governor Kent though
particeps criminis, that the vote of Gene
ral Van Renselear was the pivot on which
the first ballot was to turn. It was known
that Scott and Cook had resolved to vote
for Mr. Adams—that Colonel Mitchel al
so, bv a kind of suicidical morality, pro
bably of Governor Kent’s teaching,) and
upon whom the vote of Maryland depend
ed, would first vote for Mr. Adams, after
wards for General Jackson. It was with
General Van Rensselar to decide the vote
of New-York, and to elect Mr. Adams.—
He had asserted to a friend most positive
ly that he would not vote for Mr. A. Yet
Mr Clay had whispered some of his flat
tering unction into his ear, the danger and
responsibility of a protracted ballot, and
the sly and insidious Webster appealed to
his Federal feeling. The appeal was not
in vain. Those with whom I had the hon- j
or to act, had scarcely a hope for the sue- j
cessof their candidate, and from the course j
things had taken, felt but little concern.— i
It is possible I may have inquired from'
some of the known supporters of Mr. Ad- ;
ants, if they intended to elect him on the i
first ballot, and save us the necessity of e- ‘
lecling Gen. Jackson. If so, none could .
have been so obtuse as to misconceive my j
object, much less to have tortured it into J
the “emphatic” exclamation ascribed to 1
me by this certifying Governor.
I shail now take leave of this matter,
asl have neither time nor inclination to en
gage in a controversy with even the Go-
venor of a respectable State. I have ne
ver denounced Mr. Clay for voting for
Mr. Adanjs. That was a matter which be
longed to the country, and not to me. I
endeavored in my representative capacity,
to bring to light some of the improper put-
poses to which he had sought to apply the
patronage of the Administration; this is the
head and front of my offence. This is the
lever with which he and others seek to
uphold those now in authority, and he
who shall dare expose to public view the
hand that administers the pabulum, may
expect to meet with the vilest detraction.
I have not the vanity to suppose that the
secret malignity of Gov. Kent seeks to
destroy the character of one in my humble
sphere, but to minister to the morbid ap
petite of his exalted friend, to save those
with whom he acted from the day of ac
count and retribution. Such is the united
effort of those who seek to maintain the
Prime Minister as the main prop to the
present Administration, and who consider
dislike to him as deserving certain destruc
tion. Wicked and unhappy men ! who
seek their private safety in opposing pub-
tic good. Weak and sillv men ! who vain
ly imagine that they shall pass for the na
tion, and the nation fora faction; that
they shall be judged in the right, and ev
ery one who opposes them in the wrong.
But I leave them and him by whom I have
been thus forced before the public, to the
judgment of those on whom they would
R. M. SAUNDERS.
Salisbury, Aug. 20, 1827.
m BOXES Raisins, just received and for
sale low, wholesale and retail by
.1. FREDERICK k Co.
A general assortment of
APTLY AS ABOVE.
CSS E.E3TXOLD3-STB.EET, AUGUSTA.
T HE SUBSCRIBERS respectfully tender their grateful acknowlcdgi'iouts foi llic liberal §>..l-
ronage hitherto conferred upon them, take this opportunity of informing their friends aud the
public,that their establishment having been considerably enlarged, and undergone many exten
sive repairs and improvements during the late summer. they flatter themselves that it will now ena#
ble them to render every possible comfort, convenience and satisfaction, to all who may be ind uce.a-
to favor them with their company.
The Milledg'eville and Savannah STAGE OFFICES as6*
kept a' the EAGLE TAVERN.
In addition to the above mentioned improvements, we will have ready by the first day of October,
an elegant NEW ST ABLE, on Bay-street, just above the Bridge, convenient to the river, and capa
blc of holding Two Hundred Horses, with a vacant adjoining Lot for their exercise. Drovers will
find charge , as reasonable as at any similar establishment in the citv.
Augusta, September 3, 1827.
Beers 1 Register ot Lotteries
Soon to be Drawn.
Rhode Island West f aptist Lot
The drawing will be received on Monday morn,
ing, 15th inst.
Highest Prize $10,000
1 Prize of " $3000 \ 2 Prizes of $1000
1 2000 5 500
1 1050 I 5 250
With Prizes of $150, $100, $50, kc. &.C.
ID J Tickets $4, Halves $2, Quarters $1
Union Canal Lottery—Class 33
The drawing will be received on Saturday morn
ing 20th inst.
Highest Prize $15,000
1 Prize of
$3000 * 4 Prizes of
2000 1 5
1G00 j 5
1196 1 20.
of $50, $40. &c. &.C.
U ANAL FLOUR, from New Wheat,
Old White Coffee
Do. Madeira Wine
FOR SALE BY
Merriman & Rowland.
Oct. 4 43 2
BUSHELS Liverpool ground
200 Pieces Baltic Hemp Bagging,
. FOR SALE BV
AUSTIN R. GORDON,
October 4 43 4t
A SMALL lot of choice Bacon Hams,
No. 282, Broad-Street
KERRS k GRAHAM.
* 43 tf
* He refers to a statement made by his friend
Mr. F. Johnson in the House of Representatives.
There was so much of the bagatelle in Mr. John
son’s speech, and delivered so disjointedly, that
there was no collecting a fact from what he did
say. If he made the statement, I did not hear
it: but I have no doubt, if made it was upon the
authority of Gov. Kent.
t Eany in the presidential canavas the Editors
of the Register refused to insert the famous, “Po
litical Horse Race,” as reflecting npon Mr. Ad
ams for his supposed countenance of the Alien
and Sedition laws.—I then published, several
numbers over the signature of Burke, in which it
was my object to prove there was stronger grounds
to support this suppositiou than the Editors ima
gined. That Mr. Adams was elected by the
same Legislature of Massachusetts who passed
upon Mr. Madison’s Report of ’99—condemning
that Report, and approving of those obnoxious
laws. That from the session of 1803, when he
first took his seat in the Senate of the U. States,
up to the session of 1807, he uniformly voted with
the federal party, thereby evincing his fidelity to
the principles of those by whom he had been elec
ted. That his Report of the bill for suspending
the writ of habeas corpus and his celebrated Re-
pbrt in Mr. Senator Smith’s case, were the first
acts of his conversion, by which he became mhiic-
°d a Republican.
FOSTER & HENRY
Beg leave to inform the inhabitants of Augusta
and Hamburg, and their vicinities, that the
have just received a part of their supply of
AMONG THEM ARE
Fine and extra fine Blue and Black West of Eng
Very fine Steel Mixed Claret, Drab and Olive
Cassimere and Cassinets, some very fine
A beautiful assortment of Vestings, of the latest
Style, kc. Szc.
They will receive in a few days the balance of
their Stock, together with the Fall Fashions,
from their friends in Philadelphia; and their
Goods will he made up in the latest and most ap
F. & H. also beg leave
. to inform the public that they have
commenced Manufacturing CLOTHING *n this
Ci|y on a large scale. They are convinced, by
experiment, that they can afford Clothing of eve
ry description, of their own mannfactruing, much
cheaper and of better workmanship, than the
Clothing brought here from the North; and by
furnishing employment to a large number of the
fl'l* Tickets $5, Halves $2 50, Quarters $1 60
Maryland Literature Lottery.
This deservedly popular Scheme will be drawn
in Baltimore on Wednesday 17th inst. and the
drawing will be received here and ready for ex
amination on Thursday morning 25th inst.
Highest Prize $20,000
With One Prize of $10,000
Ten Pi izes of 2,000
Ten Prizes of 1,000
Ten Prizes of 500
20 of $200, 20 of $100, 40 of $50, &c.
[J7P Tickets $5, Halves $2 50, Quarters $1 25
Tickets and Shares in the above Lot
teries may be procured by application at
Fortunate Loiters Office,
No. 241, Broad-Street.
(l/ 53 A few chances may still be had
bv application as above, in the New York
Consolidated Lottery—The drawing will
be received by To-Morrow night’s mail.
$20,000 Highest Prize—Tickets $6.
Oct. 4 43
THE SUBSCRIBER.IS NOW RECEIVING A LARGE
BRITISH, FRENCH & AMERICAN
Consisting in part of the following articles, viz :
UFFIL andYoint Blankets,
Black, Blue, Oxford mixt. and Olive Cloths,
Red, green, yel o wand white Flannels, and green
Red and blue Plaids and Camblets,
Plaid and Camblet Cloaks.
Black, red k figured Bombazetts k Cercassians,
Fine Bombazine and Italian Crapes,
Nankin and Canton Crapes, and Crape Rohes,
Sarsnetts, Green Florences and Levantine Silks,
Black and coloied Grosde Naples,
ingen7ous\ C n7industrious Females" oTthis" Cii^ | 200 P^^g Hdkfs. and yeUow Bandannas,
and its vicinity, they trust their establishment
will be patronised, and are confident of giving
500 SUITS OF CLOTHE3', of all sizes,
suitable for Laborers, made of stout Cassinets.
lined with Green Baize, and which will be sold ,
O' 50 Seamstresses wanted—none need apply
but faithful workers. Apply as above.
October 4 43 tf
New Fall and Winter
No 210, Broad-Street.
I NFORMS his friends and the public, that he
is now openiug a large quantity of fresh im
ported GOODS* comprisiug as complete an
assortment of Staple and Fancy Fabrics as was
ever offered in this city; all of which will be
sold for cash or citv acceptances, by wholesale
or retail, on any credit not exceeding 12 months,
at as low prices as can be bought in the'Southern
OcR l 42 tf
300 do Fancy Calicoes,
100 dozen Ladies Cotton Hose,
100 do Lambs Wool and Worsted Hose and
Clark’s Spool Cotton, Linen, Thread and Tapes,
Black and blue Italian Sewing S’lks,
1 case Irish L nen , black and brown Linens,
Long Lawn and Linea Cambrick,
10 bales brown Shirtings and Sheetings.
Domestic Plaids, Aprou and Furniture Checks.
Satinetts and Negro Coating.
1 Case of Leghorn Hats.
Ad of which will be sold at a small advance, on
New-York prices, by the piece or package, at 271
H. W. SCO YELL.
October 1 42 St
SIT BUGG & GKES35TSTOOD,
On Friday the 12th inst. at 10 o'clock.
No. 301 Broad-Street.
T HE Subscriber intending to close his busi
ness in this city, will dispose of his whole
S.ockat Auction, on that day, without reserve
Among which arc:
Two elegant fine toned Pianos ; Side Board*,
of various Patterns; Pillar and Claw, Card,
Tea and Dining Tables; Grecian Sofas; Sets'
of Dining Tables; Mahogany Bed Steads ; Tea
Tables; Ladies Work Stands; Candle Stands;
Wash Stands; Bureaus; I'tench Presses; Count
ing House Book Cases; Portable Desks, Bras.s
bound ; Wire Safes; Gilt Looking Glasses ; Toi
let Glasses ; Hair Mattrasses; an assortment of
elegant Fancy Chairs and Window Blinds ; and
a variety of Articles suitable for a Cabinetmaker
An Elegant Horse and Gl<r.
IIT The above ai tides are all made of the t»es4
materials, and by the first workmen.—Person*
wishing to purchase, are requested to call aad
examine for themselves.
Terms liberal, and made known .at sale.
JOHN H. OLDERSHAW.
October 4 43 3t
No. 210, Brbad-Street,
I NFORMS his friends and the public, that h*
has returned from the north, and again ten^
ders his est services as Auctioneer and General
Commission Merchant, for the disposal of every
description of property, at public and private
s Je; and flatters himself, from the central situa
tion of his Store, and from his general knowledge
of the business ; together w ith the experience of
Mr. G. TOMPKINS, in that capacity, (whom he
has engaged,) that he will give general satUfa.o
tion to consignors, who may relv on the strictest
punctuality in receiving sale with proceeds
soon as effected.
iCT Liberal advances will be made on consign
ments when required.
Oct. 1 42 tf
Commission Hu si n ess.
T HE Subsciibers, in addition if. their present
Lu9ines*. contemplate, early in the Fall, on
commencing the AUCTION ff COMMISSION
BUSINESS. Regular and extensive supplies of
Merchandize of every description, suited to the
City and Country Trade, wili be received from
New-York, Boston, and other places. Sufficient
inducement, we trust, will be held forth to City
and Country Merchants, to attract their attention
to this market, and mo e particularly to this es
tablishment for supplies. Nothing will be warn
ing, but a Liberal Patronage, to stimul-te? our
exeitions, and enable us to meet their wishes and
supply their wants.
The business will be done under the name and
firm of G. ABELL k. Co.
Messrs. Fields Thompson k Co. ) •- y •
Mitchell Blucker, \ ' 1T " r
W. k S. Lawrence &. Stone, )
Bacon & Lard!
200 PRIME HAMS,
200 ’ do SHOULDERS,
10,000 lbs. do MIDDLINGS, and
50 kegs LARD, for sale by.
Augusta. Sept 27 41
Lyman, Tiffany tz Co.
Miller, Bilev k Co. 1 r . V T„ , „
Edward Bement, ) Char.cston.
■Jlall.Shapter, k Tupper, )
John W. Long, S
A. Slaughter k C. Labtizan, ^ , .
Wm. Sim3, Williams iz Co. ) * ‘
N. B. Liberal advances of Cash will be made
on Cotton, shipped to our frie* ds in New-York
Boston, Charleston and Savanna.., and uu Mer
chandize consigned to ns for sale_
JEWETT, ABELL & Co.
Augusta, Sept. 27 41 tf
Neatlv execute*! at this Offer-