One is a steel marker at Augusta Avenue in Savannah, Georgia, which was erected by the city and the Georgia Historical Society in They also opened their mouths inspecting their teeth. In the stalls they had nothing but the hardwood floors to sit and eat on. The slaves were given small portions of rice and beans, and sometimes cornbread, to eat over the two days. All family members were put into the same stall. The slaves themselves were but very few that were even a shade removed from the original Congo blackness. University of Georgia Press. Those not sold were either ill or disabled. A gang of , Accustomed to the culture of Rice and Provisions, among them are a no of good mechanics and house servants, will be sold on 2nd and 3rd day of March at Savannah by J Bryan.
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