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"We will cling to the pillars of the
and if it must fall we will peri th uins.Pg
V V -
V@LUJ1YIR13 ED =EWI=,U e. U. <S. C. as, lasse.
The E dgeteld Advertiser,
is ruBLISH D
EVERY THURSDAY MORNING.
TEflS.-Three Dollars per annum ifpaid
an advance.-Three Dollars and Fifty Cents if
paid before the expiration of Six Months from
e date of Subacr tio.-and Four Dollars if
mot paid. within Six onths. Subscribers outof
the State are required to pay in advance.
No.subaqription received for less than one year,
and no paper discontinued u.atil all ararages
6o paid, except at the option of the Editor.
All subsCriptioms will be continued unless
ftherwiserler.d, at the end of the year.
Any person procuring five Subscribers and
becoming responsible for the same. shall receive
the sixth.copy gratis.
AovZa-TsxZmaXrs conspicuously inserted at
62 cents per square, for 'the first insertion. and
48 cents for each continuance. Advertisements
not having the number of insertiois marked on
them, will be continued until ordered out, and
All Advortisements intended for puiblication
in this paper, mut be deposited in the Office
by 'headay evening.
All comipunications addressed to the Editor.
(roS-r rAu) will he promptly and strictly at
HAMBURG, SOUTH CAROLINA.
V H.-. undersigned begs lave io inform his
J friends and the pauelie in general. that
this Hotel has undergone tworoughi repair, and
that he is now p. e_p4ed for the reception and ac
commodation of Permanent Boarders, is well as
Tr4veIgers aspd Trmnsient
He would observe, that those who may favor
him with a call. shall find themselves agreeably
qad comfortabIr provided for. His tabl is sup
plied with all t ie substantial requisites of good
liingtogether with every delicacy anil vnriet%,
that the markets of. Augusta and Imnthurg cai.
afford, with the attention of active serrants ani a
'aWtafd Aostler. Ilis Bar is stored with li<itiors
of the choicest kind.
With ohe confidenIt assurance of giving full
eatistaction. he solicits his old rriends, and the
public in general, to favor him with a call.
Drovers can be accommodated with stables
and lots for stock.
Dec 15, 1838 if 46
The Greenville Mountaineer,.uad Pendleton
Messenger will insert the above for six weeks,
dild sud tian accounts to the subscriber in
(fambusg. A. K.
H4 M$4URG, S C.
HE Subscriber akes great pleasure in in.
forming his friends & tie public general.
Ithat he has opened his large amid commodious
House, and will bi very thankful to ohem for a
liberalshare oftheir patronmage. He latters him
eelf, that from the experience of the Lady who
has charge of the domestic affairs of the f losise.
also his ServnliLmand Hostlers, logetherwitho his
own will amid disposition to please. that genteral
eatisfactioonmay be given. The sitation ofilt.
House afflords i convemience,particularlv desira
ble to persons who may have business to attend
to. or who may wisli to take the Rail Rload Car
for Charleston: and his Stable lots are! iarge and
Vell prepared for the accommadation of Gentle
men who may have Stock for sale.
G. W. MAYSON.
Oct. 24. 1838 tr 38
To the Puablic.
T IE Subscriber, aware from ie excPs
sive drought ofthe last season.that many
arops of Cotton did not sufficiently umature.t4 d.
pend upon the Seed for a surceedilng one.
Cas eareffully selected fr-mi the mist matured
part of his Crop. a f,-w hundredhbuhelsotseed,
the seeod year's produ-t irom A--ed imo:,ried
direct from the Petit tilf ",lls. wliih can be
had at his plantation. on the Road I-romn E-dgle.
field to Aewrusta. aboni: wo hutodred yrm d. fromi1
Hori's Creek iteeotig lin . arly applica.
tiona should be made to secure the seed.
. an 2,1839 d____ 4him
AN D for side by N IC HOLSON &PR ES
L EY, one cask good fresh C'HEES.
A few fine Double barrel Percussion Gunms,
"" "Single " do.
- Also, a godassortment Mon's fine Saddles,
Bridles, ringales, Bridle Momutnti as, &c.
Also. a splendid assortment Crockery and
kec. 18, 18:18 tf 4(1
Cioakn amad Over-co:utg.
A ,Oifh4 Iw el s .a .den'sv,ercoats madmls
u34ip and for sale.
CLOThIlNG of all kinds made in good style
- at the shortest nomtice.
NICHOLSON & PRESLEY.
Dec 4. 1838 tf 44
imuproved Surgeoam' Trmsr
F Oi. the radical enre of H ERNtNi.iiventemd
by Hiasa USsAsE. M. ti. Phialelpii.
(searrantedte care ) All orde.rs bymnailr other
-wise will be promptly attended to. Addmre.ss
eithrr. ii IIURT.
Dr. E. J. .ulMS.
Edgefiei C.IH. 8. C. -f 2
vrHE subscribers have receivedI Iwo
- Tierces of the above article. of very excel.
tent qualit. G. L. & E. PEN N &CO.
* Nov 14, 1838 tff41
J UST Received a supply of very handsome
Victoria Slippers, to which wve invite the
-tatention of time 1ladies.
G. L. & E. PENN &Co
. 005% UEStf 45
WE exercisew o*tlh Institution will Vo re.
sumed on the sreond Nlondur in Jauary
next, nuder the care of the Her. if iiian II.
Iarris, as Principal and Classical,reacher. and
Mr. Abralam Cunnsaighum, as Teacher of the
Tbe Trustees feel to hesitation in saying,
that these gentlemen are its competent to trie
discharge o the duties of their respective de.
partments, as any to be found in the upper
country, - nd that they will spare no pains to con
tite to merit the high stand, w% hich has beena
awarded to them as Teachers.
As the itupreesion a&aid, respecting the
health of Abbevill i , is unfavorable. we
deem it necessary to say. that Lowndesile
and its vicinity. are as healthy as ati' -ection of
the tipper country. The Village iiituateid on
a high and dry ridlge. remote rom any standing
water, as well as all caues of disease; it must
therefore continue to be healthy.
In point of morality. we buhieve it is gener
ally conceded, that there is no section of-coUn
try mtiore exemilpt, from all iniucement to vicious
habits, than this. We would hazard the usser.
tion, that we stand unrivalled is this particular.
Extelent floarding enti he had iii the Village
and vicinity. at $8 per month.
The chool will continue the commotn Scho
VI'hi Classics, $16 per session.
The Natural ?y-iences. 16 -- "
Viglish Grammar, Geg- d 4
raphy. and noistory,
Rendin,1Writing, Arti- 6 " o
metic. &c. .
Dr. A. B. ARNOLD, Pres. R. Trus.
". W. R. S-AiNDE118, Vice Pres.
W. C. COZIY, Trea.%srer
M \TTIll:W YOUNG.
J. I'IFI T S M PS,N. Trustees
S. J. SIACKIEFORD,
By order of the Board.
J. G. CALDWELL, Secretary.
Dec 19, 1838 c 47
The Pendleton Messenger. and the Weekly
Chronicle & Sentinel, of Augusta, will copy
the above three titmes, and forward their at
counits for pavient.
Vretei oo d 'I-du: le8.
. flave the pleastre ol itormiig our
i rends and the- pilm,- in gete-ral, filom
tie exercises of thest listitutions. will recotm
m110flce oil 2nd Motday in January next.
C.ASSICA. DEPA RTMENT.
To meet the increasing paironage of this De
partnent, we have added another Tetcher, it
will therefore Ise condicted i i flitire. under thfe
joint romiol of Mr. J%xE. UL..rw it, ouiorner
Teacher,and Mr. W1.1.a1.4% C. MosAN K,ait' of
the English Academy; hoth gradtctotes of the
$.Caroliit College, toad experienced Teachers.
English Male Departmnent.-This Depart
ment will he under the managenment or Mr.
JAMES GaLEs, a graduate of Franklin College,
anuli of several'yenrs exieriefmce aft tearhing.
Fenale De -rWet.-Will be conducted by
Mr. JAs.M.- la t4 and Lotdv,and Miss O'H aO,
late of the Sutmierville Acellenties. distin: usslied
alike for their literary quolifications, and expe.
rience as Teachers. Mrs. Fenn and Mliss )'
laro, the former distingifished as a Musical &
French teacher, and the latter in Paintings.
These bramches will theretrie he taught in the
most improved and prec!vt sy,stt-m.
The Public will discover that we are incur
ritg an immenee expense for the benefit ofthe
youths ofthe cointry. ind all we ask ts a. ex
aminatiot into the merits of' our Iosttitutitons,be
lieving that thmy svill he patroniz d it knowi.
For we are bold to assert that in no one point
aire our School surpassed hI titny its the South
era States. No Stimdent will be adnitted into
tiny ol'the Schools. unless he 'oie- rscommen
dea by a good moral character. and is 1.w cotnes
frotn another School, he shall tiring with him. a
certificate of his chuaracte-r am stamlmng. A
Chap& I is now litildinma in the plaie, in-ended
forthe' exclmts:vt-lietetitof ti Scohcii. Terins
of bonid and Tmnition are as moderate as else
where in this Distriot '
E. R. CA LHOUN,
TI' )M \ . B. IIRI),
Greenwood, I)ec. 15 1831 c 46
W P. the iidersiniied. invite the nttenstiott
orthee Piblin. tof te nn. re.aitt tmts im
'hf 4 7a.lcal Sch#ol a, fe tm inod. .itbe nilom
Otic: s. C. We tua aigreed t taike charge
ofiijis Academf' in connexiom. and. prwvided
we can obtain a stffiieutm ,ehmtar elo tmme Pubb,le
reatrm.tnage. wve expect m etoontinuae to::e'ther lor
some yetars. We wvill give instrucetiomis in aill
the brantchtes reqtuisite fein enterinig the south
Carolimna College or amy other in the United
States. The pirincipai of these will he the tireek
andI IAin lAngages, Mmthmeumamticcs, hlistoery
and Geougratphy. Comnpositiotn. Declamation.,
Reading anad WVriting, will he strictly attenided
to. As we will be able so rem arrange our clas
ses, that each cne eof its cani deva te his excla
sive attenation to p articutlar branuches, we ftatter
oumrselves that they will he thmoroughmly taught.
WVe ple'due oursmelves to use our utnmos: eflforts,
noct only, to facilitate. time progress oft outr pupmIils
mi their studies, bitt alsm.to inistil into their mns
correct printciples of Itmrait 'ias
WV. C. MORAGNE.
J. L. I.ESLY.
Greenwvood, Dec 14, 1$38 c 4(6
Mike Loseg Friend<s.
,the subscrmbers, am e e'imellhed to say
to ur frienids ad cutsomemrs, ihmat they
must recollerct thait the teechants nteede :heir tme'
ney. and naece.'sarily imiust miake coilmetiomns. att.
ter tomilinag hard,'dlay atasuimghat, to serve their
cutstottners faithfully, and sell thecm goods otn
time, f'or 1'2 months We.e thitnk it our dmuty, to
claim of our custonmers. setatlemen.'tts ofl all openi
tunts, by the 1st oaf Janary, eac'h year, ax
c which stanad open5 by siteialh agree
mm e are compe'lled. in cotadnetinig otir
heu -ss to lie promai attende(ing to omir icy.
tae its amnd hug of our cuistomers to recollect,
thaat this is the way to ettble tip to cotmpeice with
our naeia?khors, ini businme'ss. atnd sell them Goods
on the most reasonabhle term..
We feel eratefutl tom our frienads and patrons.
for time liberal piatrontage hieretof'ore exmended
towards uts, and hope, by strict anid uanmeimitted
atterttiont to buasitaess, to naerlt a continaaunce ofl
NICJHOLS3ON & P'R F.SL.Y.
uAn 7' .1W MI
Childhoo'd is like the laughing hours
Of early Spring
The very cloud that o'er it lowers
A charm can bring;
For, like an April sky,
A shower, a sunny ray,
So the bright tear in childhood's eye
A smile can chase away.
But even whilst we gaze
Those early days are gone,
i nd soon the gloa ing rays
Of Summer hasten on :
The bud halh opened to the flower.
The boy to manhood sprung.
And from hi- heart sin's dark'uing power
lits litterness hath wrung.
He dreams that he can win from fatne
Ai honored, deathless name;
Amti Collowing glory's banner's bright,
H, fiodts an earl% grave;
But memory enshrouds in night
The last hope of the brave.
le is forgotten-o'er his bier
No nation's tears are shed;
Naught, save a widowed mother's tear.
Laments the hero dead.
The poet strikes his lute
Sweet thrill its golden strings;
Hui public praise is mute
li% lay no rapture irings.
And mournfully his heart
Echoes its tinder tone,
Hi, airy dream., depart,
Ilis hope o flime has flown.
Like an expanded flower,
Who,-e leaves fall onie by one,
Ho se Uides neath disappointment's power,
'7i;l manhood's prime is gone.
And age, like Auttumn, chill and sere.
Scatters each fading leaf,
Till not mrp- domer .r"mains to cheer
The path of life ao sadly drear,
And yet so brief
riln all the w.-ary heart would crave
. but a re-st frot woes
The coming winter of the grave,
uIs snow around him throws
And evein thus front youth to age,
Mil treads his weary pilgrimage.
BY THOMAS HUO).
Let Taylor preach, upon a mnornine breezy,
How well to rise while night and larks are
For mypari, getting up seems not as easy
By half as lying.
What if the lark does carol in the sky.
Soaring beyond the sight to find him out
W herefore am i to rise at -LchI a fly?
I'm not a trout!
Talk not to me of bees and such like hums,
The smell opf sweet buds at the morning
Only lie long enough, and bed becomes
A hed of fin.
To me D;:n Phebus and hi, car are
IIs -4t.ed timl ioan impatiently' about
Let them er.joy, say 1, as horses ought,
The :irst turn out!
Rlight hentiful the ewy meads appear,
IGe,prineklede by te rosy tingered girl
What then,-if' I preter tny pillow bier
T o early pearL!
My stomach is not ruled by other men's,
And, grtmbhling for a reason. quaintly begs,
W% hereliire should master rise befo~re the
hlave laidl the eggs?
Why from a comfortahle pillow qtarr,
To see faint flushes in the east awaken
A fig, say I, fonr any streaky part,
An early riser Mlr.Gray has drawin,
Who used to basie, tho dewy grass a
To miteet the sun upon -thme upland lawn
Well-he died young?
With charwomen such early hours agree,
And swe*eps that earn betiimes their bite
Bum I'm no climbing hoy, and aced not be
All up-all up!
So here I'll lie, miy morning calls deferring,
ill somemhinig nearer to the stroke of noon,
A mana the t's fond precociously of stirring,
M*ust lbe a spoon.'
Bachelors- Go Ahead !-A young laudv
of Gere.nntomwn, Pennm. endowed witih
great heaury anid worth a cool 301,000, has
advertised fhr a husband!
A Goo'. 'UN.-Why are the majorimy
of women like facts? Because they are
"stubborn things."-Bawdon Psam.
BRACH-MINT IN GEORGIA.
We 10e the (ollowing inforiadon from
the Glott .k
We e the pleasA e'of lIying before
our reas the followik extract ora letter
from as Micer of the branch mint in Geor
g!a, sloaig the richness in the gold to.
gRion th , and the favorable prospects
which ed the miners. Connected
with th .ubject, we have to remark that
the hill *hich passed the Senate at the
lains"st for extending the coinage of
the twaJbiah mints, in,Georgia and N.
Carolis% the coining of silver change,
to w:t:, 4ent, 10 cent, and 5 cent pieces.
is recees%N in the Senate: and we presume
willene4inter little or no objection. as the
addition:V coinage will occasion no addition
al expeiie, willonly occupy the mint when
it might ptherwise be idle, and will give a
supply AlIver change in parts ofthe Uni
on. to w fl$ it would. with1 difficulty, come
from 1bi'liits of New Orleans and Phila
delphia, Icbalone now coin silver.
"Un STASBaANCH MINT,
DRI,9tinega, Jituary 1, 1539.
-'D.:.0a; We commenced operations
in Febrd4ry-lst. the edifice not being suf
ficientlli ,vaniced to enable us to com
mence btatre. Since that time, we. have
receivett gold bullion amounting in value
to $140.910. This amount would have
been greatly exceeded, had there not been
a very giat demand of laborer for the
rail roads now in progress of construction
in difllercit parts of the State. The coun
try abotids in gold, and should labor be -
come redundant. will become eminently
productive. The want of capital and
science aInong the miners are amoug the
causes wNiirh conspire to render it compara
tively un'productive. In point of climate,
this country will yield to none; and as it
respectm 4catery, is not inferior to Western
Virginiua... Considering how recently the
country *b been settled, the society is
The .'fttional silk Growers' Convention.
-The touvention met at Baltimore on
the 11th:December. Among the resolu
tions adtnted are the following;
Regol d. That it is the deliberate opin
ion of th a Convention that Silk may, he
grown i :all ihe United States, not onlyfor
domesticqpurpoaes, but as a valuable article
of comrcial export. hereby gividg active
6Aplu. ilnuto-Amherivan labor. umu re
taining jnillions of dollars in our country
'that are annually sent out of it for the pur
chase of silken goods.
Resolved, That the convention recom
mend to those who are culsivating the mul -
berry tree for market to turni their atten
tion to the production of Silk, by which
te) will not only increase their own gain,
but emiently subserve the interests of theer
country by dif'using a knowledge of this
highl important branch of national indus
try, and exhibiting pr.ctical and demoustra
ble evidence of the profits to be derived
Resolved, That, in the judgment of this
Society. there are no occupations that
promise more to anieliorate ihe moral and
p.bysical condition of a large portion of our
populatim, and to elevate then in the
scale ofiniellecisial and moral worth. than
those involved in the culture of Silk.
Poor children, indigent females. the lame
andl infirm of both sexes and all ages, wiil
find in this branch of industry employment
lucrative, healthy, and tnoral. rhat the
Philanthropir and humane with those of
the clerical and learned professions in pro
moting, by their influence and example,
the culture of Silk, will add another to
the many already existing evidences of
theirdevotion to the best interests of our
people. and will deserve tihe thiaks of their
fellow citizens and of this Society.
LADIES' FASIRON FOR JANUARY
Dinner Dress--Emeral green satin
robe. the corsage half behind. but openi and
crossing osa :he bosom, is trimmed wvith
tnsree rouleaus, which, branching out fromn
thme waist encircle it in the heart style: the
sleeve excessively full from the elbow to
the wrist, has the supper ptart arranged in
two buillons; they are formed by scalloped
bands. The skirt is trimmed with a flounce,
upon which a buillon is laid. supporting
the heading which stands up, and is scal
loped, as is also the edge of the flounce.
Oiseau velvet, an aureole brim, the interi
or trimmwed with a wreath of flowers. which
encircle the lace. A superb bird of para
dise placed on one side of thme crown droops
low at the other.
Horme Dres,-Black levantine robet
halt high, corsage made tight to the shape.
anrd partly covered by a pelerinie rounded
at she back, the fronts pointed, andI cros
singotnthe bosomi; it is bordered with a
band of black velvet, and ornamiented on
each shoulder with a velvet band, on which
satin knots are placed. The sleeves of the
bishop formo at bottom, are trimmed at the
top with two flounces The frotnt of the
skirt is decorated wish velvet disposed in the
form of a broken cone, and a row of ca
pillion knots of ribbons down the centre.
Green velvet bonnet, ani open shape, very
full, trimed with black lace, and a bunchI
Morning Drea.-Fawn-colored gros do
Naples robe, body high at back, hot rath
er open front, isn full bias folds round the
top, it wraps over on one side, and a luce
frill stands up round the hust. Sleeve of
the half gignt form, trimmed with fold at
the top). K nets of ribbon placed rather
coeoeher decorate the front of the
dirts -Colredvatin bonnet, rotad
moderate sised brim: the interior trimmed
in the cap style with lace; the crown is low,
surmounted by the drapery forming a
point, and edged with lIce, the drapery
descends ;upon the brim, and the face
which trims it, encircles the back of the
crown; knots and brides of rose ribbon
complete the trimming.
Carriage Dress.-Claret colored satin
robe, half-high cor8age. the lower part
trimmed with a velvet stomacher, upon
which satin rouleaus are disposed in a
scroll pattern; this trimming, but much in
creased in size, descends from the waist to
the bottom of the skirt; the upper part of
the sleeve is finished with three folds laid
on with a little fulness. Very small pe
lerine of a new form. composed or black
velvet, and edged with sable rouleaust; it is
fastened in front by a row of Islack fancy
silk buttons: White rep velvet lat', a very
opened brim trimmed next the Unce with a
twisted rouleau of white satin, and a sprig
of velvet foliage, curtain viel of tulle; vel
vet flowers and white satin ribbons adorn
A HINT FOR JANUART.-The Collecting
Month-Not at Home.-The Philadelphia
Spirit of the Times tells the following story
at tne expense ofone of its customers:
The devices of collectors, it is known,
are various as they are sometimes ingeni
ous-and more especially so with collectors
of newspaper bills. Ours has just related
us the following which being good as well
as late, we give it for the benefit of dI par
ties. Dropping it at the place of business
of a slippery customer yesterday morning,
he addressed the servant with-"Is Mr.
Beutler within?" 'No; he is out of town."
"When can I see him?" "I don't know
have you any special business with him?"
"Yes, there is a small. hill which I wish
to settle." "Well" said the servant, -I
don't know whether he will return this week
or not." . "But I wish to pay the bill as I
am to leave town imiediately." "0! you
wish to pay him some monev? lie is up
stairs, 'm thinking; I will call him
Please to walk in; take a chair, sir, your
hat if you please. Mr. Butlerwill be with
you in a moment."
CRA APPLE ELoqu.NcE.-The fol
lowing spchI was perpetrated in Pike
country, Illinois, by a buck-eye lawyer of
those parts. It was upon a case of a dead
Gentlemen of the jury-it are one thing
for u man to be brought up, and it are a
nother thing for him to think he are; as for
that are man (his opponent,) I dont think
he war ever brought up at all, but jist na
turally fotched down on a raft! He have
said a gread deal about vexations, suits.
and sich; hut, gentlemen, if he had a come
do% u to this court, and had'nt found no
suits on docket, I guess there'd a been a
nother sort of vexation then. And vexa
tions or tnt, the gentleman gits as many
fees out on'ein an any body else. He have
told you that we have not proved our cow
to Sbe worth a single cent, and you don't
know that she was worth any thing. Now
this are not the idea of a sound and legal
lawyer, but are the notion of a mushroon!
Sir, there never war a cow since the days
(if old Adam that war not worth it single
cent-ror if she warn't worth nothing for a
breed cow, she are worth somnething for
her hide and taller, and the tail goes with
the hide! lie have said nitich more about
our evidence. Now this are not a crimi
nal case, and we an't obliged to have pri
ma facie evidence. If it war a criminal
case like murder, then, before you can find
him guilty. you must have prima facie evi
deuce of the fact-I say prima facie evi
dence, that is, sell evident of itself! But
this an't a criminalcase,and we an' bound
to have prk,ma faeiv evidence. And now I
think on't the getntleman told you it war
a civil suit for damages, and be said the
lnw I r.-nd to yoii war for a crinmal o0*'nce.
Is wiar ., g--i.Remen, and 1 read it I" you
to show youi what we mrought have dione,
if we had as choose to he vexatious as the
genstleman spposed-wve mought have
madle a crimninsal case, hut we didl'nt; undl
now. gentlemtani, Ill sell you a case that
camne into my heud, but I don't k nowv war
it is. A man war tick up for stealing
ducks, and they tried him, and war going
to find hiun guilty, whetn he proved that
they war all drakes,and so they did'nt have
prima facie evidence of the fact. But as
I said before, gentlemen. we an's in a
criminal case, and we an's bound to have
prima facie evidence. The geutleman
have 'said his client's are a hard case. It
are a hard case, getsletmen of the jury,
and it ought for to be; for what says she
good hook-it says " The ways of the
stransgreQsors are all hard !" and that's the
reason why the gentleman's client's are a
Musstssuret E:e-rapa:sa.-WVe learn
frome the Natchez l"ree Trader of the 21st
ult., that a company has been formed iu
Mississippi unider the law for limited co
partnership)s, entitled "the Mississippi Im
porting Comnpany," for the purpose of im
porting directly from Liverpool. The
Cotmpany is sand to be powerful anmd en
terprising. Its principal House will bte
located in Natchez--one of the branches
being in Vickshturg and another in New
Orleans, will facilitate the business of the
Company in the present interrupted state
ofdirect communication, between Natehez
The Free Trader says.
The day is not far distant, when this di
rect Jmpiorting Company,' or some onse
more enterprising, (if that be possible) shall
hae wofistrate Steam phn lyin.
-and them S 'will be built b yhe
Of the Ministers of iA Sou Caret.
Charleston Distrfet-Hoory Bass, P. E.
Charleston-N. Talley, J. E. Evans. P.
A. M. Williams. -
Black Swamp-J. C. Postell, H. ff. Do
Walterbor'-A. W. Walker, W. Pegues.
Orangeburg-M. C. Turreagine, J. C.
Cypress-C. 0. Hill, W. Holliday.
Cooper River-S.: Smoke.
Beaufort Mission-T. E. Leadbetir,
C. Kirkland. -
Combahee and Ashepoo Mission-C. 5.
Walker, T. Sninter Daniel.
Pocataligo Mision-J. N. Davis.
Savannah, May and New River Mislea
-4 Ml. Deas.
Pon Pon Mission_-Charles Wisoo..
South Santde Mission-John R. Cobum.
North Santee Mission-W. C. Ferrel.
Cooper River Mission-L. . Crum.
Cokesbury District-W. M. "Wightmes,
Cokeshury---S. Duawody, A. M. Chreit
Edgefield--George W. Moore, J. Zimas.
Barnwell-J. W. Tovpaend, A. J. Gress.
Pendletoa-S. ID. L9ay, J Thomasim.
Greenvile-W. M. D. Moore, D.'W. So.
Yorkville--J W. Wellborn.
Union-A. Nettlet. John G. Postall.
Newherry--D.-Derrick, J. Tarrant.
Colunibia District-H. Spain. P. E.
Volumbia-Charles Betts., W. P. Mougsn.
Columbia Circuit-R, J. Limehouse. S.
Winnsbor'-W. Patterson. S. Townsone
Lancasterville--W. Brockington, Z. W.,
Santep--C A. Crowell. W. Halte.
Darlington-ril L. Potter, J. Ni .
Chiesterfield-K. Murchibon, W.. beCl.
Wateree Mission--W. A. Gamewell.
Upper Santee Mission-S. Laird,S. Owens
Broad River Mission-J. Holmes.
Agent for R. M. College and Cokesbuif
School-W. M. Kednedy.
Wilmingon District-B. English, P. Z.
Wilmington-Jos H. Wheeler.
Rrunswick-W. S. Harrison,M. P. Myese.
Blladen-J. Rt. eckett. J. R. Talley.
Rockingham-T. Huggins, W. Clarke.
Cheraw-H. A. C. Walker.
Pee Dee-R. J. Boyd, J. A Minnick.
Black River-F. Ruth H. E. Ogburn%
Georgetown-A. M. Forster.
Waccamaw-L. Scarborough, A. Rich.
Black River and Pee Dee Mission --6.
Rush, C. McLe6d.
Waccamaw Neck Mission-W. J. Jack
son, J. L. Belin.
Lincoluton District-W. Crook, P. E.
Lincoluton-A. B. Kelley, D. G. Moe.
Deep River-C. Murchison, W. M. Kerr.
Montomery-P. G. Bowman, W. Me.
Wadesboro'-A. B McGilvray, M. Rus
Centre-A. Hoyle, S. Jones.
Charlotte-J. M. Bradley. M. Edy.
Kings Mountain-J. P. Kirton.
Morgantown-B. Hamilton M. A. Be*
Catawba Mission-J. B. Anthony.
Rock Fish Mission-A. McCorquodale.
0:7"The next Conference will be held le
Charleston, commencing January 8. 1840.
W. M. WIGHTMAN,
Sec'y of Conference.
Tar WOan Wino, was first tsed to doe
nounce one set of men from another in the
tume of Cromwell. The Engagers, who
figured so conspicuously in Sctts histe
ry, opposing themselves to two powerfdt
factionms which divided the kingdom, ae
sembled an army and began their career
with at first some shadow of success. Bat
the protector with his usual activity cam.
upon the rebels and dispersed them with
out their striking a blow in their defence.
"This insurrection." says Sir Wakter Scotu
"was called the "Weigamores," said to be
Crm1m wbig! whig !-that is get on! gag
on!-wh,ch is qtill used hy the Western
pea.ants tn driving their horses-a "name
destined to become the distinction of a
powerful party in British history," and he
m:ight have added, of an unprincipled ao.
in the United States.-N. Jersey HeraMI.
Int the Kentuck y Legislature, on the 15th
uilt, during the conisideration of a divorce
case, the rollowving resolution w as adopted:
Resolved, That the petition of Mara.
da Mlotley bei comnmitted to the committee
or Courts of Justice, with instructions to
report a hill, making hitualdrunkennes
a suiflicient grt)nnOlfQ vorce itn a cost
of chancery; whey also inquire into
the expediency of orizing the chaneel.
bor to exercise the sTime control over the
personis amnd estates of hnbitual drunkards,
that he is authorized to exercise over the
per.ons and estates of lunatics.
Blessings of Emancipation.-.In New
York the negroes, of whom there are a cn
aiderable number, live in a state of free
dom. It is stated in the message of Go,.
ernor Seward to the Legislattre, that tba
Blacks, in proportion to their numhxet, fur,~
nish eight tines as many subjet for tha
Otute 1risos as the WhNieu.wMaes:s