North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Upr.n ihc salijert of oppnintn.nits (i) oHiCr, Uc
v otil'l cut it oir ;»ncl caKt it into fire. 'I'lsat
it lie slioiiM c\( i tiec'l cted I’rrsidcnt, it would
he witliout solicitntioii and wifliout it'.trig'ue tip-
^;1» liis part, '1 h:it he would tlien fr> into ofFicc
viLCtJy I’rec and untruinmollcd, and would l»e
Jtft at perfect liberty to fill the offices of the
government with the men whom at the time he
believed to be the ablest and best in the coun
1 told him that his answer to my question was
s*ich a one ns 1 oxpected to receive, if he an
swered it at all, and that I had not snujfht to ob
tain it for njy own satisfaction, i then asked
him if I were at lilierty to repeat his answer
He said I was perfectly at liberty to do so to
any person I thoug'lit proper. I need scarcely
remark that I afterwards availed myself of the
privilejre. 1'he conversation upon this topic
liere ended; and in all our intercourse since,
■whether personally, or in the course of our cor
respondence, flen. Jackson has never once ad
verted to the subject, prior to the date of his
letter to Mr. Heverley.
I do not recollect that Gen. Jackson told me
T might repeat his answer to Mr. Clay and his
friends; thouph I should be sorry to say he did
not. The whole conversation bvinff upon the
public street, it might have cscaped my obser-
A few remarks, and I trust I sliall have done
with this disagreeable business for ever.
1 called upon Gen. Jackson on the occasion
which I have mentioned, soleiy as his friend,
\ipon my indidvidual responsibility, and not as
the agent of Mr. Clay, or any other person. I
never have been the political friend of Mr. Clay
since he became a candidate for the office of
President, as you very well know. Until 1 saw
Gen. Jackson’s letter to Mr. IJeverley of the
5th ult., and at the same time was informed by
a letter from the editor of the United States
'lelcgraph that I was the person to whom he
nlhnlcd, the conception never oncc enteieil my
mind, that he believed me to have been the a-
gent (.f Mr. Clay or of his friends ; or that I had
intended to propose to him terms of any kind
from them, or that he could have supposed me
to be capable of expressing the ‘ opinion that
it was right to fight such intriguers with their
own weapons.’ Such a supposition, had 1 en
tertained it, would have rendered me exceed
ingly unhappy, as there is no man upon earth
whose good opinion 1 more valued than that of
Gen. Ja' kson. He could not, I think, have re-
ccivfd this impression until after Mr. Clay and
Ills frieivls had actually elected Mr. Adanis Fre-
pldent, and Mr. Adams had appointed Mr. Clay
Secretary of State. After these events had
transpired, it may be readily conjectured in
wliat manner my communication might have led
liini into the mistake. I deeply deplore that
such has been its efltct.
I owe it to my own character to make anoth
er obst-rvation. Had I ever known, or even
suspected, that'General Jackson believed I had
be. n sent to him by Mr. Clay or his friends, I
should have immediately corrected his errone
ous impression, and thus prevented the neces-
filty for this most unpleasant explanation. When
the editor of the United States Telegraph, on
the 12th October last, asked me by letter for
infomation upon this subject, I promptly in
formed him by the returning mail, on the 16th
of that month, that I had no authority from Mr.
Clay or his friends to propose any terms to
Gen. Jackson in relation to their votes, nor did
I ever make any such proposition ; and that 1
trusted I would be as incapable of becoming a
messenger upon stich an occasion, as it w.is
known Gen. Jackson would be to receive such
a message. 1 have deemed it necessary to make
this stntement, in order to remove any miscon
ception which may have been occasioned by
the publication in the Telegraph of my letter
to the editor, dated the 11th ult.
AVith another remark I shall close this com-
munic.'ition. Before I held the conversation
with Gen. Jackson, which 1 detailrd, 1 called
Hpon Major Eaton, and requested him to ask
Gen. Jackson, whether he had ever declared or
intimated that he would appoint Mr. Adams
Secretary of State, and expressed a desire that
the General should say, if consistMit with the
truth, that he did not intend to appoint him to
♦hat office. 1 believed that such a declaration
would have a happy influence upon the election,
and I endeavored to convince him that such
would be its effect. 1'he conversation was not
so full as that with Gen. Jackson. The Major
politely declined to comply aith my request,
and advised me to propound my question to the
(General himself, as 1 possessed a full share of
his conf dence. JAMES BUCHANAN.
Lancaster, 8th August,-1827.
A GOOD JOKE.
. Montpelier^ (Vt.) July 16.—We learn
by a respectable gentleman from Stan-
stcad, L. C. that the citizens of that place,
on I’uesday last, raised a pole for the
purpose of elevating a flag early the next
Tnorninp, beaiinj^ upon it j figure of
the “ British Lion.”—All tilings were
put in readiness for raising the flag with-
cut delay the next day. The ne:^t morn
ing came, but to the utter astonishment
of his majesty’s loyal subjects, it was
found that a large flag-was waving inahe
air at the top of the pole bearing upon it
the American Eagle, which wa's so fixed
that it could not be lowered except by
taking down the nolc, or by asr.vnding to
the tup of it.—The latter method being
adopted, the flag was wrested from its
proud eminence and consumed with fire
and brimstone by the enraged loyalists.
The author of the juke has not been dis-
I I KSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1827
A singular incident is related in Poul-
son’s 1). Advertiser, which is said to have
occurred «n board a sloop on the 4th
inst, A dog struck by lightning and ap-
pu'ently killed, was thrown overboard,
"hen it inNinediately recovered, swam to
the vessel, and was taken on board.
^ here it soon bccame torpid, was again
tlirown into the river, resuscitated, swam
'0 the shore and was seen to run briskly
’‘p the street. If the application of cold
J^ater is a specific against the effects of
••y;htnitig, ills a fact that should be ge-
^ei'aliy promulgated. Salem
fin the thunder storm of July, 1822, a
genilcman was struck by lightning in his
■'oie_it) State street in this town, fje
•^y ''etiseless and apparently lifeless sev-
n.inuies, 'I'he application of cold
• ■‘'i’’.’ biui the cn'cct-uf restoring him.]
Portsmouth xV. ii Adv.
The following completes the returns of m'em-
bers to the next General Assembly, with the
exception of seven counties, viz : Brunsw ick,
Chowan, Columbus, Gates, Haywood, North-
ampton and Perquinions, which I’emain to be
Jhhc—Alexander B. M’Millan, senate ; An
derson Mitchell and Zachariah Baker, commons.
Tor Congres.s, .Williams 464, Mushat 246.
Montgomery—Edmund Deberry, senate ; Jas.
Allen and James M. Liliey, commons.
liutherford—WxTXyw Shuford, senate ; D. Gold
andJ. Green, commons. I'or Congress, Car
son 1320, Vance 554.
Randolph—Alex. Gray, senate i Hugh Walk
er and John B. 'I'roy, commons.
Jinxon Joseph Pickett, senate; Clement
Marshall and Alexander Little, commons.
Burhe—Merritt Burgin, senate ; David New-
land and Joseph Neele, commons.
Moort—Alexander M’Neill, senate ; Gideon
Seawell and William Wadsworth, commons.
Buncombe—\\Xvji\\ A. M’Dowell, .senate j John
Ch-iyton and James Allen, commons. For Con*
gress, Vance 1193, Carson 661.
Wilkes—Edmund Jones, senate; Nathaniel
Gordon and Malachi Robards, commons. For
Congress, Williams 915, Mushat 465.
C/ia/Aam—Joseph Ramsay, senate ; Nathaniel
G. Smith and Nathan A. Stcdman, conimons.
Hurry Dobson, senate ; Ephraim
Houge and William Douglass, commons.
Camden—Willis Wilson, senate ; Thos. Do
zier and 'I'honias Tillet, commons.
Pasquotank—John L. Bailey, senate ; John
Pool and Wm. L Hardy, commons.
Caswell—B. Yancey, senate ; C. D. Donoho
and J. E. Lewis, commons.
Bladen—Jnhn Owen, senate ; John T. Gil-
mour and J. J. M’Millan, commons.
iSampxon—Hardy Hoyall, senate ; D. Under-
w'ood and ——— Boykin, commons.
Duplin—Andrew Hurst, senate; Danl. Glis-
son and Joseph Gill&spie, commons.
Ncto-Hanover—'1 hos. Devane, senate ; W'ln.
W. Jones and John Kerr, commons.
Town of Wilmington, Joseph A. Hill.
^/c/77Jonf/—Erasmus Love, senate ; Ccorge
Thomas and A. M’Nair, commons.
Granville Mr. Tuttnall, senate ; Messrs.
Glasgow and Taylor, commons.
Beaufort—J. O. K. Williams, senate; W’m.
A. Blount and Thos. W. Blackledge, commons.
Bonkingham—Mr. Ikoadnax, senate ; Thoa.
Settle and James Barnet, commons.
Onslow—Edvtard Ward, senate ; Frederick
Foy and Edward Willinnis, ccnmions.
Martin—Joseph W’illiams, senate; Gabriel
Stewart and Jesse (hooper, commons.
Hyde—Benjamin Sanderson, senate; John
B. Jasper and W’allace Styron, comriions.
IVashingtoii Samuel Davenport, senate ;
Wm. A, I.ozman a:nd A. N. Vail, commons.
Tyrrell—F. Davenport, senate ; Daniel Bate
man and John Beasley, commons.
Hertford—David O. Askew, senate; B. J.
Montgomery and John H. Wheelel*, commons.
Carteret—Nathan Fuller, senate, Otway Burns
and David Borden, common.^.
Jonex—Risdeu M’Daniel, senate ; Enoch Foy
and O’Bryan Cox, commons.
’■T. LO’JIS, J'JI.Y 18..
Tilililary.—T!»e military expedition, for
the Upper Mississijjpi, left this place on
Sunday last. It consists of the whole of
the Sixth Infantry, and six companies of
the First. The superior ofTicers are,
Hrevet lirigadierGeneral Atkinson, Col.
Morgan, and the Major.s Ketchum and
Karney. It moved in three steam boats,
with several keels in tow.
The promptitude of this movement is
justly and universally applauded, and
(iljlluicti linu lel^iIoLS In compar.y. Tiiey
passed to the place of execution with as
much sang froid as if they were “ specta
tors and not actors in the dismal scene.’
— When the platoon, which consisted of
about thirty men fired, but one man fell,
and he was only slightly wounded ; it re
quired three or lour rounds to bring
down two more, and the last victim stood
twenty shots before he fell, calmly smok
ing his cigar. If such indiflTerence of life
cannot be called bravery, it is the strong-
The following, w e believe, (says the last Ra
leigh Register,) is a correct list of our Mem
bers for the next Congress. *
t^denton District, I.emuel Sawyer.
Dr. 1 homas Hall.
John H. Bryan.
Daniel L. Barringer.
August. H. Shepiieni.
Henry W'. Conner.
Samuel I’. Carson.
From the U. S. Philadelphia Gazette.
In oar columns will be found the re
ply of the Hon. James Buchanan, to the
charge of having conveyed certain pro
posals to General Jackson, relating to
the formation of his cabinet, should the
latter gentleman be elected President.
These charges, iheir origin, progress,
and denial, we have given to our readers.
This denial, on the part of >lr. Buchan
an, of any participation in a matter so di
rectly referred to him, will have a ten
dency to repress certain exultations, in
which Editorsof a satiguine temperature
and unchastened zeal, have indulged.
However General Jackson may have been
deceived in his apprehension of Mr.
Buchanan’s “question,” (which he so
strangely consn u( tid into a corrupt pro
posal,) the charge of corruption, so con
fidently made against Mr. Adams and
Mr. Clay, now fulls to the ground ; how
much of what was leatiing upon it will
be buried in its ruins, it remains for time
to show ; but tb.e reaction of pulilic sen
timent will be w eaker than usual, if whai
is commonly termed the ojjposition par
ty is not found to have sutVerrd materially
(Vom the explanation of Mr. liuchanan.
From the Democratic Pre ss.
Mf. Buc/ntndn'n Letter.—We had the
only copy of this letter which was iii
I’hiiadelphia, on Friday. Early on Sa
turday tnorning we put up a few bills,
stating that the letter of Mr. Biichanati,
in reply to Cieneral Andrew Juckson,
woiiUI be published in this paper at 1
o’clock P. M. it would be difticult to
convey to persons at a distance a correct
idea of the sensation wliich this notice
produced. Tiie city was like a liive ol
bees.—'I’he .Administration men seemed
laden with honey, while t t,e Jack'^on men
were darling their stings wi all directions, j
I'he substance of the leaer was noised a-1
broad, and the impatience of all parlies
to real it, became very great. Wf
seen tiotbing hke it since of ■
the tiews of peace in 131;
whatever maybe the ulterior military | est instance of passive forlitude ever dis-
operations among the hostile Indians, it '
is certain ihat there are objects to be ac-
complished, by the appearance and pres
ence of this force on the Upper Missis
sippi, which w ill fully justify the step
which General Atkinson has taken.
With respect to the rause.'i of the late
outrages on the Upper Mississippi, v»e
are glad to have it in our power to say,
that they have no foundation in any thing
done by our citizens to these Indians.
The murder of the fatni’y at Prairie du
Chitn^ the attack on the boat in the Mis-
sissippi,and the hostiledemonstratinns at
the Fever Mines, are all unprovoked ag
gressions, without the semblance of rea
son to justify them. They grow out of
the permanent spirit of hostility which
pervades the principal part of the Win
nebago tribe, and which has prevented
them from ever making a treaty of peace
and friendship with the United States.
They are the only Indians within our
limits who have refused to make such a
treaty, and have always been our open
enemies in every war, and insiduous ones
in peace, and will continue so until chas
tised into good behavior.
The following account of the Winne-
bagoes, the Indian nation whose hostile
acts have induced the movement of the
troops under Gen. Atkinson, is given in
the Michigan Herald : to be found in some of the later numbers
ihe name by which this nation is of the London Matrazine.
known by their neighbors is Win-nee
From the New-York Enquirer.
“ Subscriber” inquires who is the
Gen. Church, now cotnmanding the land
forces of the Greeks ?—Sir Richard
Church is an ofBcer who has greatly dis-
tipguisht'd himself durintj the war of
England with France. He raised a re
giment in the Ionian Islands, known by
the name of the Greek Light Infarxtry.—
After the peace of 1815 he entered into
the service of the King of Naples, and
was appointed governor general of the
eastern j)rovinces of the kingdom. He
was subsequently appointed to the com
mand of the Neapolitan forct's in Sicily,
and was present at the revolution in Paler
mo. wheiice he escaped at great personal
hazard. The popular party afterwards
imprisoned him in the castle of Naples,
He was liberated when the affairs of the
Carbonari look a disastrous turn. Gen.
Church has been, from that period to the
present, out of employ. He is regarded
as an oflicer of great sagacitv, enterprise
and courage. It is fiowever somewhat
curiou‘, to see a person distinguished for
his aiiachment to the cause of Neapolitan
despotism, now commanding the free
spirits of Greece, (ien. Church ie of
Irish family. I'here is a very interesting
account of his adventures and escape
from Sicily, during the troubles of 1S20,
baa-gaa ; but that by which they distin-
guisli themselves is Hoa-trhung-ger-ia,
or the PioHing Fish. They inhaliit the
country upoi. the Fox, Ouisconsin, and
Hock rivers. More than half of them oc
cupy the latter river, which empties into
the Mississippi 150 miles below the
mouth of ihe Ouisconsin. 'I’hey also have
a village of about 18 lodges, 70 miles
above Prairie du Chien. Tiiey are divi
ded into nine tribes, whose names are ta
ken from animals and birds, which, ac
cording to their traditions, were sent
with them by the Great Spirit to the
earth, and transfonned into Indians, w ith
the power and capacity to govern : they
are the Bear, Wolf, Thunder, Snake,
Devil, Elk, Grey Hawk, Eagle, Hawk—
of these tribes, the eldest chief of the
thunder tribe is the most powerful. The
Winnebagoes are generally acknowledged
to be proud, independent, brave, sensi
tive, warlike, and industrious peoj)le,
compared with the surrounding nations.
They have had litie connexion w ith the
wliites, and seem to desire an entire sep
aration from them. They pretetid that
they never were subdued in war. They
commit frequent aggressions upon their
neighbors, and not unfrequentiy upon the
traders and others who pass through
their countr). Commanding, as they
do, the pass between the Fox and Ouis
consin river.s, they have it in their power
to inierruj)t the comniunication between
the lakes and the Mississippi. So sensi
ble are they of this power, that it is com
mon for them to boast that they have the
key of the country. The number of war
riors is estimated hy themselves \.o be from
3 to 40t'U ; those who are well acquainted
with them say, they can at any time col
lect a force of 6 or 700 warriors. I'he
appearance of the men are very prepos
sessing, they are generally large, well
formed, of a heatlily appearance, and
have a peculiar air, formation, of person
and features, l)y which they can be dis-
lin;julshed readily from the Menomnies.
They , are in fact unreclaimed and indo
mitable savages, and unite in their char
acter the extremes of savage virtues and
A correspondent at Port-au-Prince,
whose letter, by the way, did not come so
easily as we could have wished; s^nd^
us the following account of the conspira
cy and execution of the persons implica
ted in the recent affair al iiayii.
“ PoitT AU-PiiiNrT, 12th July, 1R27.
“A dangerous conspiracy, as it was
called, though i believe nothing more
than a determination to renions'.rale a-
gaiiist Fiance, in which a number were
concerned from Generals down to Ser-
grants, was discovered^a few days ago.
'I'he government determined to punish in
a m(>st exemplary manner, with a view
of detering others from a similar course
of conduct, arrested four subaltern ofli-
cers, the highest in rank only 3 captain,
and after giving them a mock trial, in
w hich counsel was refused to be heard
in their behalf, condemned and executed
them in one day, I should have sai !
murdered them. Never having witness
ed an execution I determined to see this,
and if the concln* t there exhibited merits
the appellation of bravery, never was this
virtue more stronrly displa\rd. The
rciidemned v, nt to the ;^-n,uiid smoking
their cigars, without ljeiii;r tieil or hav-
it;jj Ic’. ».tr''W-'; t|,, if V, .
Atrocious Tlllaini/.—On the 1st instant,
a robbery of a most flagrant character
took place upon the turnpike from Bos
ton to Providence.
A young man from the Eastward, trav
elling towards Providence, had been in
company on that morning wiih three
emigrants from Liverpool, recently land
ed at Boston, and breakfasted with them
at Summer’s Tavern, between Dedham
and Walpole. I;i compassion of their
poverty, he paid the reckoning, and pur
chased of one of them a watch. Two of
them went on before, and hid themselves
by the road-side J and the third, watch
ing his opportunity, struck the young
man with a cane. He warded off the
blow, and got possession of the cane,
when the others sprang from the bushes,
knocked him down, and beat him until
he counterfeited death, when they robbed
him of Si50 in bills, the watch, and his
clothing, and rolled him itito the bushes.
His screams were heard by persons in the
neighborhood, and a pursuit was imme
diately begun with horses. One of the
villains who was seen in Walpole village,
has probably been taken ; the others went
towards Providence, as is supposed.
The young man soon recovered suflkient
strength to walk to the nearest house, al
though on his arrival, he was evidently
deranged from the blows on his'head.
A most appalling occurrence has taken
place at Hamburg in this state. A man
by the name of Martin has been beaten
and mangled in such a savage and in
human manner as to cause his death, and
Mr. Henry Shultz—Mr. Shultz the found
er of Hamburg is now in Edgefield jail
as one of the murderers! It is a most
unhappy business. C/ieraw Spectator.
We r«*gret to state that several cases of
yellow fever have made their appearance
in Charleston, a melancholy fact which
the board of health have officially an
nounced tu their fellow* citizen.**. Tht'
Charleston papers yet received have not
mentioned but three cases. i/j.
Five men died suddenly in Philadelphia
on .Vlondav last, from drinkingcold water.
Several also died in New York from
the same cause, duiing the late hot
weather, and two others in James City.
A person in Philadelphia, on Sunday
morning, fitiditig liitiiself overcome with
the beat, sat down uj)on the steps of an
auriKJii store in I'ront street, and in a few
minutes expired, lie had just arrived in
POIITI.AM), (.M.\IM\) .ll'LV 27.
S))0u\—~Ou 1 huisday lust, we Mt*re vis
ited in ihis\icinity by a cold rain storm.
We have been told that al the distance of
twenty-four miles, in the town of New
(iloucest»‘r, the atmosphere presented the
novel aspect, fur the season, of being fil
led with snow, none of which, however,
retained its form long enougli to reach
the earth. •
J^fdtnmoth Hi)g.—A sloop arrived at
Luilington, \ t. a lew days since, with a
^rgo of 115 live hogs, from Whitehall,
for the Montrejj market. The two lar
gest weighed 21 yd lbs. ’i’he largest is of
the gl ass ted br» td, 5 years old, weighs
IMH lbs. measurer-8 i-‘j a-et in length
anr -irfbs c 10 inchf’s. The other
vs rf tlie r.yfi.‘Iv! lirccd, 2 1-2 years old,
weighs 1010 lbs. measures 6 1-2 feet, and
girths 6 feet 7 inches. The last men
tioned hog has gained for about three
ni*»iiths past 3 ibs. per day.
Improved travelling.—The Ordinary
mode of travelling is so much improved,
that a gentleman from Boston, after a
delay of transacting business in New-
York, reached Philadelphia, a distance of
266 miles, in 36 hours ; and all this done,
without fatigue or inconveni#*ncp, by the
aid of steam navigation. If Dr. Fraiiklin
could return to life as he wished and wit
ness this performance, what a difTerence:
he would find between it and the voyagers
and journeys between the two place">
made in his tim«, when the mail was car
ried from Boston to Philadelphia once a
Aaron Burr.—^\ recent letter from
Georgetown, S. C. mentions, that Col.
Aaron Burr was then in that place, his
appearance indicating the last extremity
of old age. He is probably on the verge
of three score.
Florida.—It appears that this new Ici'-
ritory, as it becomes better known, is
found to possess advantages over some of
the adjacent countries. A writer in the
Richmond Compiler says, that many eir-
ter^)rising persons from Alabama have
emigrated thither, attracted by the pros
pect of health and wealth. A town is to
be laid oft'next Autumn on a high bluff
on the Appalachicola, eight miles belovr
the junction of the Chattahoochie and
Flint rivers, which will command much
trade ; a fine site and a good supply o(*
water from three springs. The oppositr.
si ore will afford room for plantations on
the low grounds, a mile and a half wide.^
'I'he climate has been healthy during the
four years that the place has been inhab
ited, and the heat of summer is much mi
tigated by the sea breezes, which begin
at 8, A. M. and generally keep the ther
mometer down at 80 degrees. Alligator^
and musquitoes are found in abundance.
There are oysters on the coast, and an a-
bundance of wild fowl and fish in the nu
merous ponds and springs; and tho
neighborhood is well supplied with liv
ing water, formed by streams which rise
in the back country, afterwards striking;
in the crevices of the rocks, 8c reappear ing^
below. The largest lake is four milcjs
from Tallahasse. It is thirty miles long
eight miles wide, and, like the others,
has a running outlet.
AGin'EAlU.E to the laat will and testaii'enls
of John Dinkins, sen. deceased, will b«
ofliercd at public sale, on Wednesday, the 12th
of September next, at the late residence of
Mrs. Mary Dinkins, deceased, all the residue of
said estate, viz :—one small tract of land, sev
eral likely negroes, horses, hogs, cows, houses
hold and kitchen furniture, £.c. Terms of sal^
will be made known on the day of sale.
JAS. DINKINS, Surviving Ex'or.
August 22, 1827.—3t47
^S\ate oil .Vorih-CavuUna,
Court of Pleaa and Quarter Sessions^ July Scs»
Robert H. Burton
Pascal ColVms and I Partition of
James Hryant Sc [
wife Susannah. J
IT appearing to the sati.sfaction of the CouK.
that James Hryant and wife Susannah aro
not inhabitants of this State : Ordered, there
fore, that publication be made in the C.i1awl)a
Journal for .lix weeks, that James Bry.ant and
wife Susannah be and appear before the Justi
ces of our next Court of Pleas and Uuartcr
Sessions, to be hoId«n for tiu county of Ruth
erford, at the Court-House in Rutherforflt»n,
on the .3d Monday after the 4th Moncay in Sep
tember next, and plead, answer or deiiuir, or
judgmtMit will be entered up against them ex-
parte, and made iinal accordingly.
Witness, Isaac Cruton, Clerk of our said
Court, at oflice, the '2d Monday of Juh . 1827.
ISAAC CRATON, C. V.
fitjO—pr. adv. f2 62]
I II WE for sale a number ol Cotton Ma-
chiiu'S, manufactured by Samuel Porter;
anfl from present arringenieiit a constant sup*
ply will be kv-pt on baud, so that anv person
wanting a Machine will not be tlisappointed.
Samuel ^'orter is known as a supi rior \v(ric-
man, and from his recent attention to business
all orders will receive punctual aiti ntion.
August 15, 1«27.—5t4H
rll.WE purchased from Mr. Hundlcv, of
\ irgiuia, IiIn noted .I.Vt'K, and will contin
ue to stand Iiiin at my plantation. 'I bi fall sea-
hon will e.onnnence the first of September and
eiul the last of November.
Auirust 15, 1827.—5t48.
By the su!)scriber, at Public Auction, cm
I uisdaj of the next T'ounty Court, to pav
the costs of repair, ten or twelve Watches, left;
with tiie late .lonas Cohen, to be repaired. Tbo
owners of these watches were publ-cly notified,
s(.nietinu- (lelore the death of said Cohen, to
call and take; them away, and pay the chargis
on tin in, or they would be sold at auction ; .md
Ir.ving failed to do .so, the watches wdl posi-
tiveh be sold on the above mentioned day, un»
less |)reviov\sIy taken awav and the cost of re-
pairs settled. ' BENJ. COIIKN.
Aug. 10, 18C7—2t44
for OlUcf of tht; JowrnrT