Newspaper Page Text
city, is represented to us as already in command
of a strong guerrilla party.
By the express from Jalapa we have no
intelligence of General Cadwallader, as the
ridfir riinin !
? -J vuvuiiuuo IUUIU IU UVU1U 11113
predatory parties on the road.
By this arrival we have received papers
from the city of Mexico of the Gth, 7th, 8th
and 9th of June. Our previous files came
down.to the 29th of May. The intermediate
dates we have not yet leccived, and
they have been forwarded by some sailing
vessel. We have only had time to glance
hastily at the papers before us, from which
we glean the following:
Santa Anna still remains in power.?
His resignation we presume was withdrawn;
for it is intimated that a maioritv of Con
gross was anxious to accept it. His administration,
in consequence of this feeling
in Congress, has entirely changed its policy
and thrown itself into the arms of the
puros. One great section of the puros,
however, is not conciliated by the movement;
the adherents of Gomez Farias and
Gen. Almonte stilt continue their opposition
to the administration. Senor R?'jon,
the former friend ol Farias is said to be the
mam support of Santa Anna's Administration,
although he holds no publie office.?
I le is denounced as a man without principle,
a truckit*r, &c.
It is represented that opinions were never
more divided in the cupiial than at present.
i\'o nartV -SetMUS tO i? l.?. 1 minn
I V - ? --
couise to lake. At one time the puros and
the modtrados appear inclined to unite upon
this a dissolution of Congress and leave
every thing in the hands of Santa Anna ;
and then again the puros talk of recalling
the absent members of their party, and of
having a working majority to carry their
measures. In the meantime a quorom of
Congress cannot often be collected. If wc
can give no intelligible account of the designs
of parties and the Government, it is
because such confusion and anarchy never
before existed in the city of Mexico, by the
admission of all.
An important financial measure ol Anaya's
administration has been summarily
abrogated by Santa Anna, in deference,
as he says, to public opinion. This has led
to the resignation of Senor Barauda, who
was not consulted as to the repeal of the
measures. Senor Lafaragua *vas then nominated
iu his place as head of the Slate
Department, but this appointment gave
dissatisfaction to the ptiros, who remonstrated
against it. The result was not known
Gen. Almonte was still in prison, nor
are we able to learn any thing more definite
as lo the nature of his offence, his trial not
having yet come on. i
The State of Chihuahua voted unanimously
for Gen. Santa Anna for President.
This is the only additional Slate the vote of
which is given in ihe papers before us. The
votes were to be opened on the 15th of the
present month. Our impression is that Con- !
gress will have to make choice between the !
i\vo highest candidates, as no one will probably
rcceive a majority of all the voles.
On various occasions Congress has displayed
great respect fnt> lien, llerera,
which leads to the opinion that lie will be
We find no mention made of the. measures
taken for the defence of the capital. The
papers says that Gen Scott pretended to his
troops that they would march into Mexico
on the 15th inst., but that this was a mere
boast in order to keep up the spirits of his
men; that he was in,no condition to m >ve,
Letters from l'ucbla to the capital represent
Generals Scott and Worth ns sm-innr
that if Santa Anna has charge of the dofence
of the- city of Mexico, they will bo able
to take it with the loss of two or three hundred
men only; but that if Bravo or Valencia
commands, it will cost them more dearly.
The Rcpublicano derides thisgossip, though
it sounds very natural 10 us.
The Government is urged by letters from
Puebla and its vicinity to fall upon Scott,
now he is weak, and crush him. They
say he has really but a little over 5,000
men, though he pretends to have 7,000.?
They seem to dread lest General Taylor
should proceed to join General Scott.
The proposition which Mr. Trist is authorized
to make are said by the Mexicans
to be that each Republic shall name three
commissioners to rlie^naa tlm #?l?i5r??e ?r
United Stales, and that if Mexico will not
consent to this, then the war is to be prosecuied.
We find in the Republicano of the 7th
inst., a long despatch from the Secretary of
War to General Scoit, dated the 20th of
April, It informs him that by the end of
June the President supposes Gen. Scott will
have twenty, and General Taylor ten thousand
men under their respective command.
It asks for the views of General Scott on various
questions suggested, arid gives him directions
how to one.rntft with
_ w j , ?- v? i>j c- IUCI ITil/Ala
can Slates. The Kepublicano regards this
latter portion as very important, but propounces
the Secretary's representations as
to the nunjber of troops to be in.the field
gtterly falsp. How this letter was interpepted
we are not informed..
- The Mejfican/s appear to have intercepted
a- good number of private letters.:?
Several to'Col. Childs are particularly referredi
to.": One is from Mrs. OhilHs and
jpo^tfiins much pleasant gossip as to thd state
parties in the United States. Other letBgl^ofan
entirely private1 nature are com
the South of Mexico under Alvarez. This I
frencral's command had not nil nrricn.i !?..? I
%?.? V?. ? 1 ? v/V? UUl
it wjis expected to reach 8,UU0 men in a few
Senor Pedro del Costcllo has been removed
from the command of the regiment
of Hidalgo in the National Guard. The
act is strongly censured.
General J. Gomez de la Cortina has re- i
signed the command of the battalion of '
O # > ,
Victoria ol which he was colonel.
Three hundred troops from Morelia ar- j
rived in the capital 011 the 7th inst.
Diligeneies have been established be- '
I # ..
j tween these two cities. One of them has
j already been robbed.
The Vice Governor of Oajaea has re- ;
i sign his office, and his resignation has been
I ? -
Gen. Scott appears to preserve perfect
dcciplinc among Ills troops at Puebla. j
; The Mexicans admit this indirectly, though
letters are published complaining of our ex- i
'cesses in general terms. The case of a
; New York volunteer is mentioned, who j
' was tried by a court martial lor assaulting
I a woman with a view of robbing her of a
! silver crucifix.
The casting of a piece of cannon at To- I
luca on the 2i instant is formerly mentioned. '
We thus glanced at the papers belore us,
i but will recur to them again, and should i
| they contain any thing of importance, lay j
il tll'loi'o 1)111' l-i'nrli?i><s
! From Tampico we learn little nmvs by
| this arrival. The only thing which gives
I animation to the town appears to bo the
' false alarms which frequently occur. We
are informed by an officer of dragoons that
he went out with a party on a scout on the
18th inst., and proceeded some 40 miles
; from the city in the direction of Ahamirn, |
but saw no armed Mexicans. The country 1
! people appeared friendly, and like the rest
of the inhabitants of Tamaulipas did not
seem all affected towards our Government
The Louisiana regiment stationed at :
Tampico has suffered severely from sickness. :
' M ? i i i.?
iviiiuy nave <ueti una mere are yet many ,
sielc?not less than 150 accounts s;iy.?
Not more than 180 men are reported lit lor j
service, and yet this is the only regiment ,
! doing duty. Reinforcements have been
daily expected, but in vain.
i Lieut. De Groote, of the Dragoons, who
arrived on the Palmetto, lias been ordered .
hitherto recruit men to !ill up his company !
| to the full complement. It consists now of !
i only fifty-four men. This is the company '
! with which it is intended to om?n t.hi? rnnd I
from Tumpico lo San Luis Potosi.
FROM Tt-IE PALMETTO REGIMENT.
We had the pleasure of conversing with j
Capt. Joseph Kennedy, of thu Fairfield Vo- j
lunteers, who arrived in Columbia, on Sat- 1
urday evening last, directly from Pucbla, j
where he left the Palmetto Regiment, lie
was accompanied home by Lieut. J. B.
Kershaw, and by Sergeant Zack Cantey, as
far as New Orleans?the latter gentleman
having been discharged on account of bad
j health. Capt. Kennedy roport.s tho Pal
metto Rftgiinenl, as being in ordinary health,
though he remarked that deaths were constantly
occurring every few days, amongst
| the volunteers. He spealcs of Puchla, as a
| most delightful region, with fine water, and J
: plenty of supplies. lie says ho left the j
troops all quartered in churches, end that
I these churches were placed at the disposal
I of Gen. Scott, by the priests, who in this
| m inner regarded their protection as secure, j
j lie thinks there is no prospect of much fight- j
j ing hereafter, as he believes there is no regu- j
j larly organized force of any great number j
! ;n .?M\r ^ r,r vi? i...? <L .. -r I
. >. mi] UI UII;AH-U, IJUC 5-iiyJS IIIHI IIU! CI- .
I feels of the Guerrilla system are developing '
| themselves with liarrassing rapidity. Capt. i
| Kennedy thinks that thre is no early pros- '
i ps'ct ol peace, and says that the total subjugation
of Mexico at an early day, might
! not secure it. as there is no dependence to
i he placed in any party which might ofifur ;
! pacific negociations. H? was with the !
down train from Puebla, which was attack- j
ed at the Putcnlc Nationalr, the day after |
thr? iin irnin unilpr i(k? />nn->..-vnn<l I
, ?. | ....... V..IV.V* ni^ V/UI I Ilia uu Ul UUl. I
Mcintosh was attacked. He says Lieut.
Walker of the Chester volunteers was with
the latter train, and estimates the whole attacking
force at not over one hundred men,
and this pitiful band cut off 40 wagons, and
killed and wounded 6J of Col. Mcintosh's
guard, which in the whole numbered eight
It is agreed on all hands that Col. Mcr_.__i.
i l 11 * '
I xiiiusii uuiuu ouu;y. JLaeui. w ;ilker had l
i been sick and was in charge o^ those urifor- I
l lunate unifonns, of the Palmetto Regiment,
j which have met with so many accidents by
I Hood and field. Throe cases of these were
in oneol the captured wagons, and but nine
cases were saved from the enemy?so one
fourth of our brave volunteers will have to
go unclothed for some time to come. Gen.
Scott ordered Capt. Kennedy and Lieut.
Kershaw home on recruiting service.?
I ~r .u
jjjuuu u? uie companions are 10 do raised to
one hundred men. Capt. Kennedy has
been ordered to Charleston, Lieut. Kershaw
to Camden, and Capt. Biooks, who
returned sometime since in bad health, to
recruit at Edgefield, These officers desire
to recruit about three hundred men for the
Palmetto Regiment by the 1st ofNovember,
at which time they will return to Mexico.?iSouth
Carolinian 29Ih ull.
General Taylor.?The New Orleans
Delta say that a gentleman in that city re
ceived,a tow days ago, n letter from General
Taylor, ig which he remarks that he is very
rcljctant to becomo a candidate for the
Presidency, at all; and that he would, not
have the office, unless untrammelled by
party politics or obligations. Tim letter '
was written to a prominent Democrat, and
strengthens the opinion before expressed, as
to his being, if nominated, an independant
candidate. The JNew Yorlc Tribune, in j
r? ~ Tvt /\ i - I
ijuwiiiiy iiuiu <i ?>ew ui'icaiis paper1110 |>robubilityoflheohl
hero's return totlie United
Slates on leave of absence for :i few months,
takes occasion to indulge in a fancy sketch,
which though well drawn and pictured, :
would be found, we imagine, to (all far short
of the reality. Refening to Mr. Polk's ;
reception at New York, the Tribune thus I
introduces the subject :?
"In the midst of all this tumultuous dis- j
play, in the intensest excitement of the oe- i
casion, let a whisper pervade the crowd,
that a respectalile plain old m m, with still
a somewhat military air,on a 'wiiitb iioksi*,'
was slowly ruling down the upper end of
U roadway ! In a monvnt the whole crowd,
infancy. manhood, tottering age, will have
disappeared, like the phantasmagoria of a :
"The scene then changes, and we see !
the maddened crowd rushing as compact
and resistless as waves of the lashed ocean
up tne narrow avenue of Broadway. Th*j !
house tops are covered, llic windows are
filled, and belfries of churches, however re- ,
mole, dense with anxious multitudes.
" The career of' that i white horse,' which
no enemy could resist on the battle field, is
stopped by the impervious mass of thronging
friends. Some seizo the bridle, some
the stirrup, some clasp tin? very knees of the
old man ! It is sib-nee all! Nut a solitary 1
shout is beard ! All are too muck cxcile.d
even In articulate a whisper !"
There may be poetry in this, but there is
as much of truth i
From the Southern. Patriot.
Tllli GRAIN CROl\S OF THE U. STATES.
Much speculation his been indulged in,
and much anxiety experienced, for the ac- :
tual.state of the forth-coming grain crops of
tiie United States. America has been ser- j
ving during the last year, and will continue 1
to do so for years to come, as the granary of
a large part of Europe. It becomes, there- I
lore, a subject o( great importance to know* j
whether our resources will be sufficient to j
meet the demands that are to be made upon
them by the famishing inhabitants ol the
Eastern Continent. I
With this view the Boston Courier has
taken the pains to clip from the various j
journals an account of the prospects of the j
crops in the grain growing States. To copy
this would give rise to much unnecessary j
repetition: but \vn Iuivh tli.nif?ht o
1 ? ' " ^
condensed statement of the facts would be
In New York the general impression is
that the coming harvest will be an abundant
In Pennsylvania the prospect is said to
beespecially cheering,and the papers of that !
Statu generally speak in the language of j
hope and confidence.
in New Jersey the crops is expected to
be as good as it was last year.
In Maryland the prospect is bv no means
discouraging. The general impression is I
that the wheat crop will be heavier than ;
that of last year.
In Virginia there is from all sourccs un- j
doubled assurance of a full crop.
In Ohio the accounts are less cncoura- !
ging. A good j'ield, it is said, is now en- j
tirely out of the question, and the crop, in :
consequence of the injuries of cold weather \
and the fly, will be untially light. Still, I
however, there will be, it is supposed, no '
In Wisconsin they are, perhaps, more !
? ? i ??- '' '
vii^ui uij^ (.mm tun wuuru cisu, una uie laci,
that while the export of wheat from that
State, during the past year, was about '
550,000 bushels, the estimated export, for !
the present year, is not less than 1,000,000 !
bushels, is sufficient to substantiate the ex- !
pression of one of the Wisconsin papers
that il the present crop will show the Eastern
millers what the prolific soil of Wisconsin
can do in the way of wheat growing."
From Indiana the accounts show that the
crops are every where damaged by the past
In South Carolina the crop, as we have
already stated, is a very fair one.
In Georgia the wheat and other grain
crops .'tre very promising.
In Michigan the jno.^pcet is that the crop !
will bo a quarter more than last year.
From this succinct view we have every :
reason to congratulate ourselves on the pro- i
spcct of the crops throughout the country,
and we feel assured that the yield will be
more abundant than it has ever been before
in this country. We may, therefore, anticipated
a reduction in the prices of the stafT
Tiie Proposed Treaty with Mexico.
?The Washington Union says that any
treaty of peace which may be concluded betWAPfl
thu rT,*itr?l SJioIao CC ?..
wv .. vuv w k.HUlUO (4I1U ITiCAlLUj illUSl
embrace, in some form, indemnity for past
injuries, and for the war itself, together with
due security for the future peace and good
neighborhood of the two countries." It also
says, "there is no reason to suppose that
any treaty of peace which will be made,
will undertake, in the slightest degree, to
interfere with the internal polity ofMexico."
This last we are glad to hear. It would be
the greatest folly in the world (or us to unrlprtn
l/? Ia nrim rfl ? ?? * U I * ~ I\yT -
_..??? guunillij (dfty Ullll^ IU HlCAltU
even a Republican form of government.?
Should other nations attempt to force a monarchical
form of government upon her against
her "will, the United States might feel
obliged to interfere to prevent it; but if the
people of Mexico want a monarchy, an aristocracy,
or even a democracy, by all means
let them be accoinmodutcd. The United
States cum fiiid better busimcss ihuu attempti
M <? to forri; liniill IVTnv'icn i>rnn ? frurw I I) 11 iirr
C "|'x " "ivn,vw WW.. II <^vvu %,,UI6*
Some would take this oppo tunily to secure
religious toleration in Mexico, the free circulation
of the Scriptures, &c. But we say
no?not by force. Let France propagate
wliat she calls religion 1 >y force il she will,
but not the United States. Neither lot us
become security for any Mexican who may
be. eii'vaied ti? tin; supreme power, nor for
the tranquility ??l the country. II we become
responsible for Mexico in any way, we
shall have trouble.
Journal of Commerce.
Tin: Crlsadi: against tiii: South.
The rival political parlies at the North are
foil t I'lirl I ii ?r ii'illi .. >/?!. ml,,
...via vuv II \Hiaij II.") iw V\ Iiitll
.shall bear tho palm in their fanatical and
unconstitutional attempts against ihc honor
and interests ol' the South We adverted
a lew days since to iimessage ol the
Democratic Oovcrnor of New ! iumpshire.
endorsing tho Wilmni Abolition Proviso.
At a recent Congressional Convention of
the Whig party, held at 1.0xvter, N. II., the
the following resolutions, among others,
were adopted :
Resole/I, That while we abandon none
of tho lea lining principles ol tho Whig party,
we regard the great question now at issue
before the country to be that ol slavery ;
and that it has b -en rendered such by the
policy 01 the South, and the co-operation
of the selfstyled Democrat.-? of the North.
lirso/cc-'l, That in view of the past, we
regard with incredulity and distrust the
new-born zeal of our opponents against tins
further ext-ntion of slavery.
Resolve I, That regarding slavery is the
groat and all-absorbing question now before
the people, wo camut at the approaching
election vole lor any man lbr Congress,
who is nol openly opposed to this unjustand
HAMBURG, JULY 1.
COTTON.?\Vc have no change to report in
the price of this article since our last, tins quantity
olleringis very -slight, and the few sales that havo
taken place, have been within the range of our last
week's quotations. Wc are anxiously awaiting the
accounts by the Caledonia, and confidently expect
to he able to report an improvement after her
: I wr - ? - ?
uiiivai. ?? e ?|uoio as extremes, :/ L-XJ to 11 1-ti.
PROVISIONS.?Flour?We note a still further
declinc in this article since our last. Sales arc
making from wagons at from -1 .'1-4 to ;> 1-4.
CHARLESTON JULY 3.
COTTON.?Wo quote as cxti\...ies, 9 3-1 to 12
ccnts per lb.
For Tax Collector,
We are authorized to announce JOHN M.
COLDING as a candidate tor Tax Collector
at. the ensuing election.
"We are suthorized to announce JAMES
M. CALVERT, na n fn-wli-lMto 'pay
COLLECTOR, at the ensuing election.
The friends of Capt. E. C. MARTIN,
announce him as a candidate for TAX COLLECTOR,
at the next ensuing election.
The friends of WILLIAM J. HAMMONO,
take pleasure in announcing liiin a
Candidate for TAX COLLECTOR at the
The Friends of JOSEPH S. D. WETHEttALli.
announce him as a Candidate for
TAX COLLECTOR, at the ensuing election.
The friends of the Rev. J AS. MOORE
respectfully announce him as a candidate for
the office of Tax Collector at the ensuing
The Friends of W S. HARRIS, announce
iiim as n candidate for re-rlectiou to the olfice
of TAX COLLECTOR, at the ensuing
We are authorised to announce JOIIN
CUNNINGHAM, as a candidate for TAX
COLLECTOR, at tho next election.
The friends of EZEKIEL TREBLE
announce him as a candidate for the office of
Tax Collector at the ensuing election.
We are authorized to announce T. T.
CUNNINGHAM as a candidate for Tax
Coll'-clor at the ensuing election.
Land for Sale.
The subscriber has two 8:nall
jgsggjj^TRACTS OF LAND ho wishes
to dispose of"; the land is situated
^two mil<\s East of Gokesbury, and
joining lands of Robert Smith. This tract
of land, consists of one hundred and seventyfive;
acres more or less, and the other tract is
joininjr the same, and James, and John Cochran.
Persons wishing to purchase would do
well to come and examine for th^rns^'ves,
WM. S. SMITH- !
Jolv 7th. 19 4t
?- 1_j: I
Whereos, John Davis applies to me to administer
011 the Estate of Theodore J. Ba
These are therefore to cite the kindred and
creditors of th<? dee'd to appear hi foro me in
the Court of Ordinary on the 3d Monday in
July, insT, to show cause why said administration
should not he granted.
Givnn lltwlnr inv hniwl no?4 oii.l R?l. *04?*
- n..M|, t/ll| JUiy JOi/.
At. A*>bevilk C. Ii. DAVID LESLY,
July 7 19 *2w. Ordinary.
MSherod H. Smith lolls before
mo the subscribing magistrate,
.a dark bay or brown horse, right
lore torn white up to Che fetlock, a small blaze
in the face, a Roman nosr, fifteen hands and
two inches high, and appraised at thirty dollars
supposed to be twelve yerirs no other
marks visible. Appraiaed by Jacob Hill,
Saml. Hill, and^Saml^^D^^^d^ t t
July 7. . 19 3m.
r .w?> n.i ? , imniiHtB??<
Male and Female Academies.
In Greenwood, Abbeville District,
! (D'KEK l'llli CONTROL. OF Tilt: BAPTIST DENOMINATION.)
. Tlie Iloartl of Trustees \vo?iki take this opportunity
I to express llieir high gratification i?t the kuccchu
I wnii which ineir eiioris nave mei in endeavoring to
establish the above school, lluving labored unilor
j much inconvenience the past session for want of
j comfortable building in which to accommodate the
instructors and their pupils, they are happy in be!
ing able .now to announce to the former patrons of
. their school, and to tlx* public generally that tho
i large and commodious building, situated in a convenient
part of the village and on a most delightful
! spot, which (hey have erected, is ready for the oc!
eupancy of 11??- l'enialc scimol, tho past session having
elo-ed in it. 'l'he Male school will alsoboconi
ducted in a convenient and comfortable honso pleasantly
situated. The board would avail themselvos
of the pu >1 ut opportunity of returning their most
cordial thanks to ihe friends who have so liberally
patronised them, and solicit a continuance of their
i patronage : At the same time, with great pleasuro,
i repeating, what they have on a former occasion
! announced, viz: there entire confidence in tho high
j moral character and literary qualifications of the
I several Instructors m both department of theao
j .-OiiO ?l.<.
! The 2nd session will commence on tho SJGth
Instant, and fro in Jhc number of pupil the pastsos/
11* * ...j :ii? *1.. nf-i- * *
) .-.on, >v iu in me rtinituo mi" in nit* -?iaie uoparii
meat,) and l'riitn promise of others, the Hoard fcol
j assured that the schools will bo inftro prosperous
: than (hiring .the previous session. Mr. ail'.! Mrs.
j Niciiolls. 1 lie principals of the Female school, haI
ving expressed liicir deteriniuation to locate pcrmiI
nently in this place for the purpose of imparting ini
struct ion in the, various branches of Femalo Educaj
tion, the Hoard would respectfully command them
i to the favorable notice of all friends of Female eduj
cation and bespeak for them that liberal share of
i public patronage, which they so justly morit. Ha'
ving determined also to employ every year in tho
i male department, an Instructor in every respect,
j worthy of public coiifi;leneo, (as has boon their good
fortune the present year in the person of Mr. W. L<
I Harris.) they feel confident that the schools under
their control will prosper being established upon a
! (iood board can be obtained at ?3 per month.
Term:: of Tuition, in the Male department,
per session of five months.
j Orthography, reading,writing and arithmetic, JjjjG.OO
j The above, with geography, English grammer,
composition, and declamation, 9.00
Tho above, with natural, mental and moral
puuosopny, logic, rhetoric and history, 12.00
, The above, with chemistry, the higher mathematics,
lutin and Greek, 15,00
JAMES M. CHILES, Pres't of tho Board.
W. l\ Hill, Sec.*ty.
Q ~jT Tho Edgefield Advertiser, Hamburg Journal
i and Temperance Advocate are requested to copy.
Greenwood, July 1, 1817. 19 2t
The Notes and Accounts due Livingston &.
; Gilmer, on a settlement fill falling into the
, hands of the subscriber, those indebted will
, bo required to make payment before the mid
die of September next, as they will save cost.
! for alter that time I will lodge them all in the
j hands of a suitable officer for collection.
June 30 18-4l S. GILMER.
The subscribers have just received
a large addition to their former stock of
; Kr?\sli and Genuine DRUGS and MEDICINES,
Paints and Oils, Dye Stuffs, Spices,
A complete assortment of Drs. Jay no's andf
Moffatt's Medicines and Trusses, and a few
Electro Galvanic Machines, suitable (or-Phyi
sicians and Academies; nil of which they ofi
fet on the most nccommodatinw terms.
CALHOUN & IlACKETT.
! Greenwood, June 30 18-2t
i Whereas, B. F. Moseley applies to me to
| jrrant him Letters of Administration on the
j Estate ol Dorot.iiy Moseley, dee'd: These are
j therefore to cite the kindred and creditors of
tho deceased to appear before me on the 2d
Monday in July next, to show cause why said
administration should not be granted
Given under my hand and seal,this 26th June,
' 1847. D. LEST.V. Or/lino-.,
! The Ternporancc Anniversary.
Tlic friends of this cause, who have a willing'
mind and o heart in thia work, can assist the
Committee, l>v making a small contribution on
Sale Day next, to Dr. I. Branch or D. Lesly
for necessary expenses. Those who live near,
and find it more convenient, can giv-Q a cold
loaf or hain.
The delegates from the local Societies will
meet in tin; Methodist Church at 10 o'clock,
on the morning of the 8th July for the tran-?
saction of business, and repair to the Court
House at 11 o'clock to hear the addresses. A
Band or Music will be in attendance. The
public generally are invited to attend.
D. LESLY, Ch'n. Ci m. Ar'g'ts.
I would refer my friends and ciicnts to John H.
Wilson Esq., with whom I have left my whole business,
and who, during my absoncc, will give all
necessary information and assistance to those who
have hitherto given, or who may hereafter bo desirous
of extending to mo their patronage and encouragement.
JOHN II. MORAGNE.
Dec. 30, 1946. 44 tf
To the Friends of the Bible.
The Anniversary Meeting of the Auxiliary
Bible Society, of Abbeville District, will be
h.ldat Abbeville, on Wednesday the88th of
All Societies in the District, connected with
the American Bible Society, are at liberty
to send as many delegates to the meeting, aa
to them shall snem proper, each of whom will
have all the privileges of a member of the Society.
i An Anniversary Sermon is expected from
Rev. F- G. Thomas, or his alternate. Rev.
Thomas L. McBryde. The friends of tbe
Bible, and those wno desire an universal diffusion
of its hallowing influences, Sre requested
to attend. F. BRANCH, Rec. Sec.
June 0 IS 7t
Dr. C. H. KINGSMORE, r
Having made arrangements to locate id the
Village of Due West, would respectfully offer
his services ae Physician, to the citizen* of the
Village and adjacent country.?Offlce atMr.
Due West, Feb. 16, 6l tf ..A