Group Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Title: Southern Christian advocate
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 Material Information
Title: Southern Christian advocate
Uniform Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Physical Description: Weekly : ;
Language: English
Publisher: J.W. Burke & Co.
Place of Publication: Macon, Ga
Macon, Ga
Publication Date: July 24, 1862
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Macon (Ga.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bibb County (Ga.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Georgia -- Bibb -- Macon
Additional Physical Form: Also on microfilm: Athens, Ga. : University of Georgia Libraries.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 29, no. 1 (Jan. 5, 1866).
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Bibliographic ID: UF00102121
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 24261451
lccn - sn 91099152
 Related Items
Other version: Mirror of the times (Macon, Ga.)

Full Text

he gift of God, they must be obtained by pleas- he strictly obeys these injunctions he is safe. of silver, running and leaping as it dashesjoy- WrzI. HE PIND FAITH ON THE Eain.-" When
ing God; and the same services must entitle us Up and down, through all the dark and wind- ously and fearlessly down. Go ask the leaper the Son of Man comet, said our blessed Lord,
to the blessings of this life and of the next, ing passages of that subterranean labyrinth, he what it is doing? I was born, says the brook, will He find faith on the earth?" What a
unless you can suppose thatthere are different may pass with security -and comparative ease. "high up the mountain; but there I coukI do meaning these times give the question! When
ways of pleasing God; one ivay to please him, It is true, that his lamp is a little thing. It no good ( and so I am hurrying down, running people are so much taken up with what is pas-
in order to obtain the blessings of this world; lights up a circle of only a few feet around him.. where I can, and leaping where I must, but sing around us, when the designs of God are
and another, in order to obtain the blessings of There are gloomy caverns that open their black hastening down to water the valley,-where the misunderstood, when the results of Providence
heaven* mouths on every side around him. All his little thirsty cattle may drink, where the lark may are different frbm what we expected, all these
10. How extremely wrong it is to compare taper tells is, that they are there. But it is sing on my margin, where I may drive the mill are trials of faith Our faith is being tried. Shall
natural religion andrevelationtogether, in order enough to keep his feet from destruction. If for the accommodation of man, and then widen we lose faith Many have already lost it; may
to inquire which is preferable; for it is neither he heeds its radiance and minds his'footsteps, into the great river, and bear up his steamboats be, many more will. And the question comes
more nor less than inquiring whether we know and keeps close to the guide, he may walk safely and chipping, andfinally plubge into the ocean, tous, thesamens Christ addressedto his apostles
God's will better than he himself knows xt. beside the dizziest caverne and deepest pitfalls to rise again in vapor, and perhaps come back -" will ye also go away?"
11. You cannot say you want inducements to of the route. again in the cloud to my own native mountain, Our Lord has forewarned us, that to enter the
consider the gospel, when you see it entertsmed This world is such a dark and perilous moral and live my short life over again. Not a drop Kingdom of Heaven is difficult. The apostle
bymen ofall degrees. Itdoesnotmake so pilgrimage. Chrishametousandoffersusthe of water comes down my channelinwhose Peter lets us know, that the righteous are
mean a figure in the world as to justify your gospel lamp. If we reject it, we are inevitably bright face you may not read, None of us scarcely saved. Trials and temptations are dif-
contempt ofit; the light shines forth in the lost. Ifweacceptithebidsuskeepittrimmed livethtohimself." ferent at different times. But before anyone
world, whether you will receive it or no; if you and burning. He promises himself to lead us And thus God has written upon the flower that can enter Heaven, he must be tried. Some are
receive it not, the consequence is upon your through' the labyrinth of life, if we will only sweetensthe air, upon the breeze that rocks that tried in one way, some in another. These times
own soul and you must answer it* submit to him and mind our footsteps, and keep flower on its stem, upon the rain-drops which are trying us ina different way from whatwo have
elose to our guide. He does not, trellis that our swell the mighty river, upon the dew drop that ever been tried before. But being tried, shall
a lamp shall light up all the dark caverns that refreshes the smallest sprig that rears its head we be found lacking? Shall we fail of the grace
GODLESS POLITICIANS. yawn around us. He only promises deliverance in the desert, upon the ocean that rooks every of God ? Well may we ask ourselves, what will
BY BISHOP FIERCE. WOm the perils of the journey. Christian, be swimmer in its chambers, upon every pencilled profit us ? God's ways are a great deep. His
The Church must cease to shrink before the careful of that gospel lamp-mindyour footsteps, shell that sleeps in the caverns of the deep, as Providence is very mysterious. Happy the man
cant of those godless demagogues, who, when and keep close to the guide !-Chronicle. well as upon the mighty sun which warms and who will trust, and continue to trust, even
the good seek to array public opinion against cheers the millions of creatures that live in this thougheverythingshall beas black as midnight.
vice, and to bring Isw into harmony with the light,-upon all has he written, None of us -South Church.
Bible, preach liberty of conscience, all the more THE CORDS OF LOVE. liveth to himself."-John Todd.
vociferously beesuse they have long since ceas- When the prodigal son "came to himself," ELESSEDNESS IN BORROW.-There are timOB
ed to have any conscience or rule of life, save he resolved to.return to his father's house and when some great sorrowhas torn the mind away
selfish indulgence. Her testimony against evil make a sincere and hearty confession of his sins CHRIST. from its familiar supports, and laid level those
must be clgar, intrepid, meek but firm, patient and unworthiness. "But when he was yet a The great want of the human spirit is a living defenses which in prosperity seemed so stable-
but unwearied. The insane cry of popery and great way off, his father sagr him, and had com- Saviour, able to save the soul. When man is when the most rooted convictions of the reason
priest-craft must no longer smother the thunders passion, and rau, and fell on his neck, and convicted of sin, and finds himself utterly pow- seem rottenness, and the blossomof our heaven-
of the pulpit; and the theory of a Christianity kissed him." Did auth a reception inflame his erless as to freedom from sin, and begins to feel ward imagination goes up before that blast as
which converts people without change of heart pride, or cause him to imagine that.for his own that possibly he is doomed-what does he want duat---when our works, and joys, and hopes,
or .life-libergenough to let men do as they merit he had been thus kindly received ? Not -what tidings will cheer him? One great fact with all their multitude, and pomp, and glory,
please for the-salie Yr smile name and thou as an... He makeaksame ppyssion alone can minister to his necessities-it is Christ into the pit, and the soulis
money-which-grants indulgences for sin rather of sin and unworthinessThat he ball resolves to mighty so save-Tnw-whist-ar*srmiers--.- left as a garden that hath no water, and as a
than be thought uncharitable, relazes by an make, when in his degradation in that "far ance that there is no depth of human depravity wandering bird cast out of the nest. In that
spochryphal canon the stringent, inexorable country" to which he had wandered. Doubt- which his grace and power can not reach. This day of trouble, and of treading down and per*
rules of purity and self-denial, must be met, less the gracious reception that he met with, in assurance will help him, and nothing else will. plexity, the noise of the viols, the mirth of the
routed, exiled; and the sacramental host must all the discouraging circumstances that sur- Preach Christ! having an experienceofthe want tabrets, and the joy of the harp are allent in the
lenow, that if they would drink of the river rounded him, added to thathumility that always of your own heart in the day of your anxiety, grave. Blessed is the man who, when cast into
whose streams make glad the city of God, then characterizes the true penitent. hold up Christ as he met your wants then. Tell utter wretchedness, when far away from all
must they fulfil the commission of His lips. This strikingly illustrates, as it was designed the sinner who he wants toknowof the Saviour, comfort can yet be willing, amidst all his tears
The impregnation of government, law, art, com- to do, the returnetthe penitent sinner to his nor perplex his mind with things which he cares and anguish, there to remain as long asGodshall
merce, civilization, with her own pure, gentle, God-the reception he meets with and the feel- nothing for because he is in no mood for their please.
peaceable, loving sentiments, is the predicted ings that it draws forth. He doubts, and hesi- investigation. Tell him how Christ came down
triumph of Christianity : and we approximate tates, and lingers long on the threshold of re- -bow he was tempted, how he wept and sym- LUTHER'S DESCRIPTION OP A CHRISTMN---A
the glory of that millennial age, when we honor pentance, framing confessions and wondering pathized with man-how he prayed-how he Christian is a child of God, a brother of Christ,
the divine word by believing its promises, fear- with s'vbat reception he shall meet. Will he be declared that none should be spurned from hih a temple of the Holy Ghost, an heir of the king,
ing its threatening, adopting its counsels, prao- cast off ? Will he be reproved for the past and presence-bow he forgave the penitent thief, and dom, a companion of angels, a master over.the
icing its morals; when we magnify the Lord admitted to favor ? Will he have the same assured him of a home in paradise-how he world, and a partaker of the divine nature. A
and exalt His name; when we recognize His kind treatment as though he had not wander- died for our sins according to the Scriptures*- Christian's honor is, Christrin heaven; and the
providence, beseech His aid, deprecate Kie ed7 But when he shall actually arise and go to how he triumpbed over death, and rose from honor of Christ is, a Christian upon earth. He
wrath, by confession, petition and reformation. his Father in Heaven-when he experiences the grave-how he ascended on high, dispensed is a worthy child of God, clothed with the right-
I amgladthat our young Republic acknowledges the reception that all true.penitents receive, so the Holy Spirit, and is interceding for us above. eousness of Chrise, and walking in holy fear and
.God in her Constitution, and calls on Him to far exceeding all that imaginationever pictured 'these facts at once reveal the past and present willing obedience before his father. He shines
witness the rectitude of her aims and objects. I of the riches of divine grace-he falls still interest of Obrist in the world's welfare. They as a light in the world, and as a rose among ,
- ain glad that our President, in several oileial lower in the duat. He confesses, with deeper assure man that he has a Baviour who lives, as thorns. He is a wonderfully beautiful creature
note, "seeing that we have no might against the shame, the great guilt of his former course. He well as one who died on thenocursed tree. The of the grace of God, over which the angels
great multitude coming upon us," has sought feels more deeply the debt of gratitude under apostle determinedto know nothing among the rejoice, and which they everywhere attend with
to turn the eyes of the people to the Lord which he rests. He mourns with more poig- Corinthians, save Christ, and him orucified. pleasure. He is a wonder of the world, the
their God; and that, in his late inaugural, he nancy, his past transgressions. And while he Re wel1knew that the more Christ was preach* alarm of devi s, the ornament of the church, the
concludes with an earnest appeal to God, and a laments the necessity that entle him to repen- ed, the more man's attention was drawn to him desire of heaven. His heart is full of fire, his
thrilling declaration of his own abiding trust in tance, he feels that it isgood tobe there. At the (as a Saviour, the less time and disposition would eyes full.of water, his mouth fulfor signs, and
thejagtice and laeroy of the Lord Almighty. I feet of his Father in Heaven he can lie and feel s there be for doubtfwl dipputation. Perhaps the his hands foll of good works.


Vol XX.WoeN.10.Agsa aJl 24, 12.~~ Ne' Series-Vo.
.- o.2

d ga e peop are respolyd again a mournful satisfaction. None but those who experience of Christian pastors has often har '
wont eto the ecalInto fast an lipray with lhave triedit, know the comforts of those ming- monized with that of the apostle. They have
much that is d umver ty. d feelings of joy and grief that characterize observed what it was which proved interesting

ofea dundingdq t ae not spilous n iew thIttri f contended that the doctrines h Ig t t ftthheem tespi
that God will ptural examples, inspire hope of grace tend to licentiousness. But is it true ? and devout after Christ. They have observed
the faithful Avou safe to the intercessions of Do they not tend greatly, when understood, tos the starting tear, the brilliant eye, and the
m a w our deliverance and liberty. O, holy life ? That heart in which any love to God interested look when Christ is preached, which
Sabae n y2nen, .let us reverence the'Lord of and holiness existed, seeing the rich mercy and told very plainly which theme reached the heart
is to b, ap t us remember that our country boundless love to God in Christ in the full, free, and stirred the fountain within. Christ is the
silence e served and perpetuated, not by and unmerited forgiveness of all iniquity, is soul and center of the gospel. The good news
or navieweTwt, patriotism, population, armies drawn more closely to him. He is humbled relates to his living, dying, and triumphing for
out of 01 % every word that proceedeth more deeply in view of sins committed, and us. He who preaches the gospel will preach
and all 4 and Bthe Lord. "Hear me, Ass stronger will be the resolve, as more earnest will Christ. Metaphysics, polemics, are as nothing
you while be withenjiamm: the Lead is with be the endeavor, to avoid in future all that when compared with Christ. They maybouseful
He will be fe und of m, and if ye peek Him, ,offends. The soft cords of love are pres far in the school or the study for mental discipline,
He will foranke ou you; but if ye foraqke Him, more effectual in restraining fro than any but they are not "bread of life" to a starving
7 bonds of fear that can be thrown a undhe soul. world. Preach him who is the "Bread of Life."
In these cords G d l lth bl f l

For the Southern Chrlatian Advocate*
- 1. The great end'of religion is future happi-
ness; and consequently the best religion is that

wh2.elT 11 m at surely direct ust to eternalilife
God and ourselves; right conceptions of his holi-
ness and purity, and of the nature of divine
worship; it has taught us a religion, in the
practice of which our present ease and comfort.
and our hopes of future happiness and glory
consist; it has rooted out idolatry and superati-
tion, and, by instructing us in the nature of God,
and discovering to us His unity, His omnipres
ence alla infinite knowledge, it has furnished
us even with principles of reask, by which we
reject and condemn the rites and ceremonies of
heathenism and idolairy, and discover wherein
the beauty and holiness of divine worship con-
3. Ifad the unbelievers of this age heard St*
Peter's piteous complaint, Lord, to whom shall
we go?' they would have bid him go to himself,
and consult his own reason, and there he should
find all that was worth finding in religion.
4. We are but acting over again the same part
that our ancestors acted before us; wisdom and
prudence, and cunnmg, are now what they
formerly were. Nor can this age show human
nature in any one character exalted beyond
the examples which antiquity has left us.
Since then -in nothing else we are grown wis r
than theheathenworld, what probability is there
thatwo should.have grown wiser in religion, if
we had .been left, as they were, to mere reason
and nature? To this day there is no alteration n
for the better, except only in the countries
where the gospel has been preached. t
5. Where the gospel prevails, nature is re-
stored; and reason, delivered from bondage by s
grace, sees and approves what is holy, just, and
6. When opee nature leaves her faithful guide,
the gospel of Christ, it will be as unable to sup- I
port itself against error and superstition, as it m
was to deliver itself from them, and will by de-
grees fall back into its original blindnessand
7. Under the gospel dispensation we have the t
immutable word of God for the support of our h
faith and hope. We know in whom we have s
believed; in Him, who can neither deceive, nor b
be deceived; and, poor as our services are, we
have His word for it, that our labor of love shall
not be forgotten. fo
8. Religion is founded in the .principles of t
reason and nature; and, without supposing this e
foundation, it would be as rational an not to
preach to horses as to men. /
9. If we consider God as the ruler of this
w I h
blerisings of this life, as of that which is to come*: in
But this will make no alteration in the nature v
of religion; for if the blessings of this life are a

For the Southern Christian Advocate.
On the 4th of July, 1862, an immense con
course of soldiers and citizens followed to their

6%nets of hR xefe b semne y a 1 faeon
remains of Col. R. A18mith, of the 44th Georgia
Regiment, whose sun went down inaltlaze of
glory during the recent conflict near Richmond,
It is due to the dead, and may benefit the living,
that one who has known and loved him from
boyhood, should place on record an outline of his
noble character,
At an early age, perhaps when fourteen or fif.
teen years old, Col. Smith united with the Meth-
othst Church in Maeon, where his membership
remained till his death. At the age of sixteen,
Agentered the Sophomore Class in Oglethorpe
University, at which Institution he graduated in
the Class of 1843. His student life was marked
with respectable attainments in scholarship-
genial and courteous intercourse with his associ-
ates, and a wide and varied culture in general
literature. Many a fragrant hour he spent, after
the demands of the recitation room had been
met, with a friend, in discussing the books re-
cently read, or, in a social, easy way, talking of
the many themes which spring up in the path.
way of the lover of letters. These were, indeed,
"ambrosial nights" to which, in after years he
loved to recur. It was a favorite quotation with
him, when referring to this period of his life in
conversation with the friend with whom he had
enjoyed those hours of social and intellectual
f tot a nal n@ e u ilo phine.
Arts which IIoved."
He uniformly exhibited af are purity and deli.
cacy of conversation and.conduct. The subtty
anecdote, the coarsejest, so common in the un-
restrained intercourse of young men with each
e*her, never sullied his life. Having won the
esteem of his fellow-students and the Faculty;
having awakened whigh anticipations that his
would be a bright and useful fixture; having
declined to contend for the honor of his class
because of the wrong feelings which such a con-
test tends to excite; having, at graduating, de.
slivered a brilliant address, which, to this day,
though delivered nineteen years ago, is remem.
bered by some who heard it, he left his Alma
Mater for the busy world.
In due season he was admitted to the Bar.
His professional career was characterized by
faithfulness, ability and piety. When employed
iss criminal cases, he made it a constant practice
to seek to lead his clients to Christ. He visited
them in prison, not only to talk with them about
the impending trial, but to tell them of Jesus
and the trial of the Great Day. He was abund-

t t e ei er # t- .. -
temporal and spiritual things. For a long time
he regularly went to the jail of his county, as a
minister to thesoulsof those who might be con.
Sned there-white and black. He labored in t
Babbath Schools and prayer meetings for the
destitute, besides being regular and diligentas a
class leader, superintendent or teacher in the
Church Babbath School, and ofHee bearer in the
Church of his choice,
A Methodist from conviction he had broad,
warm sympathies for all who love the Lord. He
loved to unite with members of other churches
in doing the work ofThe Master. A more truly
Catholicapiritnever adornedtheChurchof Jesus.
In his intercourse with his friends and ac.
quaintances, he sought opportunity, by letter
and in conversation, to urge the claims of per.
sonalreligion. Many are powlivingwhombe has
directly.urgedtocometoChilst. Eternityalone
can reveal the number of stars in his crown. Op
promotionofreligionandfor the relief of distress.
No man was more severe upon his own faults,
or more charitable towards those was an ardent patriot as well as Christian.
When the war broke out he was Captain of the
"Maeon Volunteers." He was ordered to Nor-
folk with his company-they having promptly
tendered their services-in the vicinity of which
place they remained about year, doitzg effective
servicemen aiding to protect the public propertY
there, and the place itself, from the enemy.
When the new Regiments were formed early in
the Spring, he was elected Colonelof the 44th
Ga. Regiment. With the same zeal and dili-
gence which he exhibited as Captain, he entered
upon the more onerous duties of his new position*,
Night and day he was busyendeavoring to bring
the regiment to the highest point of excellence
both as soldiers and as men. His unwearied
labor and exposure brought on disease, from
which he suffered for twomonthebeforehisdeath*
The fierce ordeal of the soldier's life did not
cause his religion to go out in darkness. Wri-
ting to a friend, a few weeks since, he said-
"duringmy recent afHietions I have triedtopray
more than ever. Night before last, and last
night, I passed thost of the time in prayer. My
illness kept me awake, but I found relief in call-
ing on the name of the Lord."
At two o'clock, on the morning of Thursday,
the 26th of June, he received orders for his reg-
iment, then near Richmond, to march towards
Ellyson's Mills, preparatory to attacking the
enemy's battery there. Feebleas he was, unable
to mount his horse without assistance, he moved
forward with his regiment, to which he had al-
ready become strongly attached. When they
made the terrific charge upon the battery later
in the day, he gallantly led them on foot. Du-
ring the charge he was wounded inthreeplaces,
and was finally borne from the field. Two days
afterwards, in the thirty-eighth year of his age,
from the effects of his wounds and disease, he
died. His freed spirit, sped its way to "the
shining shore." The nation, the Church, the
fatitily, loving friends, the suffering, the desti-
tote, the outcast, the prisoner, are bereaved.
His work is done. History will enter his name
on the roll of her Christian heroes. Being dead
he yet speaketh. Whoever reads this brief
tribute of affection to his memory-follow him
as he followed Christ* 4

o appeals fe e no est ee-
ings of the human heart, gratitude to an infinite

benefactor.---N. U. Pres.

On the frail little stem in the garden hangs
the opening rose, Go asic why it hangs there ?
al hang here, says the beautiful flower, '"to
sweeten the air which man breathes, to open my
beauties, to kindle emotion in his eye,.to show
him the hand of his God, who pencilled each
leaf, and laid them thus on my bosom. And
whether you find me here to greet him every
morning, or whether you find me on the lone
mountain side, with the bare possibility that he
will throw me one passing glance, my end is
the same. I live not to myself."
Beside yon highway stands an aged tree, soli-
tary and alone. You see no living thing near it,
and you say, Surely that must stand for itself
alone. No, says the tree, God never made
me for a purpose so small. For more than a
hundred years I Bave stood here. In winter I
have stood here. In drummer I have spread out
my arms, and sheltered the panting flocks
which hastened to my shade. In my bosom I
have concealed and protected the brood of
young birds, as they lay and rooked in their
nests; in the storm I have more than once re-
ceived in my body the lightning's bolt, which
had else destroyed the traveller; the scorns
which I have matured from year to year, have
been carried far and near, and groves of forest
oaks can claim me as their parent. I have lived
for the eagle which has perched on my top; for
thehumming-birdthathas pausedandrefreshed
its giddy wing, ere it danced away again like a
blossom of the air; for the insect that has found
a home within the folds of my bark,-and when
I can stand no longer, I shall fall by the hand
ofman, and I shall go to strengthen the ship

home. I live not to myself."
On yonder mountain aide comes down the
silver brooking the distanceresembling ribbon

he thinking Christian does not have to live

verbltong in this world to find that there are a
m ude of questions, that despite his most

ea saln stigatio11aare involved in mystery.
h ath is e Bible sheds upon
is p way, there are still a thousand things
concerning his own being and destiny, which

uemirouded"in darkness. Like the traveller
ight, carefully picking his way over a
dangerous road by thb rays of the lantern that
e swi s by his side, the Christian is in a little

oth' light, enough for the next step. But
h Ingsgrow shadowy in the distance. Around
on ever i ml the tgr Itoblack curtain of

atientl t for e mus
ain tha wi nevethbeerl uerrecti .thIt a cur-
f this life lac ness
hine of the vpni eb to the clear, calm sun*
One great erro of which to f
1', o many o us are
ilty, is, instem of walking by the light we

t are continually straining our vision for
ig di t we are not. Instead of watchfully
m ng each separate step and the immediate
ool'way wetare treading, our eyes, like the
t s, are a e ends of the earth." We are
training our vision into the darkness beyond,
ymg vain y to seetwhat la mvisible; and, per-

elps, iaputs wi others as foolish as our-
vesd rk e substance of things that are
-urie in d ness, and of which the keenest
soon can tletect only the most vague and
red at on ines. It is not surprising, there-
hat God we s umble m the narrow way, and
d some mes suffers the pain of awound-
spirit to mind us of the danger of the road
e a re ngdand the necessity for constant

aEv ness sm eare
ne b

strutted to carry with him. He is told to be
ery careful of his light, to mind his footsteps,
nd, above ag, to keep close to the guide. If

One>teeds to have intelligent views of the
personality and the offices bf the Holy Spirit to
receive the full benefit of his indwelling in the
soul. The 8trong Tower gives a delightful view
of his work asComforter, of which all Christiant
may avail themselves:
"The Lord's people need a comforter ; for O
how much have they to render them unhappy I
What with sin within them, the world without
them, and Satan constantly trying to distress
and east them down, they have enough to dis-
hearten them. Then there are the cares of
business, the trials of the family, the oppression
of the great, the suffering of the poor, and the
state of the Cliurchall combining to fill them
with grief and sorrow. Under these circum-
stances, human comforters are feeble and in-
effloient. God alone can impart the consola-
tion needed. In order to meet the case, the
Holy Spirit has condescended to assume the
office of Comforter. He is entrusted with all the
fullnets of JeSUS; he knows all the thoughts of
the Father; he has examined all the stores of
grace, and in perfectly acquainted with all the
riches of glory; and with these he is to comfort
the Lord's people. He knows every saint and
every circumstance. He knows every foe and
every temptation. He can gain access to the
heart, and he can impart the comfort we re-
quire. He turns the eye to Jesus. He excites
in us confidence in God. He begets lively hopes
of glory. He applies his promises. Hesprinkles
the atoning blood. He whispers peace. He
teaches our hands to war and our fingers to
fight. Yea, he comforts us in all our tribula-
tions; and so comforts us as to embitter sin, en-
dear the Saviour, and produce greater love for
holiness. O Holy Spirit, may we never quench
thy influences, grievethy love, or slight thy in-

no sat cts rist an Shbatate

d de THE VANDALS IN MISSISSIPPI. ing feature of the meeting was, that some twenty-
g a Sta t ot ndfrig its mighty ene gies to effect y ty, t irtalki g dbe ob dof iallegdan ,rn atA letter from Rev. G. F. Thomp n, ad lone 0 ledren w e brought f ard and identified
our overthrow. Unless our leaders near Rich' $5,000 each, for the faithful observance thereof, rt Gibson,.Miss., dated July in the especially on the relation of children to the
---- mond hold some key to MoOlellan's position of they will be permitted to do so, and their release ally gives some account of the operations of Church would indicate that there wad perfect
AU UsTA, GA., JULY 24, 1802* ghich we know nothing, so as to iorce him to rd at tt ive n 12n is thei < Yankees in that section* candor and independence, whilst there was
-- abandon iter can environ him in it, or unless they they will be committed to prison, there to remain "We have an armyp stationed in the viemity nothing to wound the feelings of any one. .
can, without weakening our force there, make until arrangements are completed for their trans- of Port Gibson. If it proves to be efBeient and I am more and more convinced that the time
PRESENT ARPECT OF THE WAR. such demonstrations of aggressive war as will portion South, beyond the Federal lines, there to permanent, I have no doubt I will be able to has come when we have to emphasizemorefully
We know of no subject that can more profits- withdraw the Federal arm from its threatening be left, with the distinct understanding tdist if th send you several more new subscribers. The the importance of Christian culture-religious
bly employ our pen thl week, tl n1a cal u id attitude at that point, we may look for t.he ftereest r 180 al e tob sd o 18np s, Fdealt Yankees h uernmtGru wo visits he7dtr etd ea a ea rt g b Jo n7
unproja brevi that now our country stands battle of the present century to be fought near wi accordingly. great deal of other property. During the from within, Let the Church be "compacted by
affairs. We ieve of its fate, and it that devoted city, before the winter frosts appear. The second runs thus:- second, they landed a force and marched that which every joint supplieth, according to
at the most Inomentouss t our duty is, and to Sueb, at least, is our opinion. Our adversaries str n o es tproreiTejg th s twill t through the country stealing negroes, horses, the effectual workizig in the measure of every
behooves us a now are incited by disappointed hopes, by revenge, Members of the Clergy this day sent as prisoners money, silver-plate and everything they could. part thereof," and we may expect a.n "increase
do it. 3 his successes of any by fanaticism, by impending political and pecu- to the Penitentiary, except such as have special lay their hands upon, and committing other of the body unto the edging of itself in love."
With the fall of emp niary ruin. We are moved by a recollection of permission from me for that purpose; and I would outrageous depredations- A one-sided evangelism losing sight ifshis car.
value on the part of our enemies ceased. Since the injuries we have suffered-our territory de- add, this privilege should be granted onl5 forhgood "The war excitement is so great here, that" dinal feature of Christian progress, ever on the
that event, they have been playing but b vastated, homes burned, properbystolen, women doeuu e n}n sa lsd be 4 ulato thast recession religion is at a very low ebb. In this station we strain for capturing those without; an unauthor-
game. That, however, was a disastrous he abused-by the smart of the rapine and brutality spirit and feeling which are manifested in the are getting along quietly m the white charge, ized and unnatural individualism, ignoring the
us. It cut off our communication with t with which our attempts at self defence have numerous offeringsof delicacies, etc., by sympathize but in the colored we have very interesting potency of those mutualdependenciessubsisting
untry west of the Mississippi, and gave all ingTrebel friends meetings, several conversions and some 20 addi- within the family, has failed in this country to
cT est Tennessee to the Federals. But for the baexTalm on u ceou r 'p Ir amd ibfh t el ther me et ne et tf a ee leatPentent tions to the Church, baptized over 30 since the confrmitework. The aggressive, missionaryides
gallant defence made at Vichaburg, whose in- the last, best ift to liberty. When malignity traitors, nor be lionized by a class of pde le, who, Conference. is cardinal in the Scriptures, we grant, not
habitant rI ed n so d ambition an the greed of gold meet scorn e r g ei/soumdPbtex n wiehilnrt m e I a'Che weoa e re
tionr he M i from sqprce to mouth, and indignation and patriotism and love of lib- same place ofoonlinement. RELIGIOUS ITEMS FROM ABROAD. gospel to every creature." Abate not onejot of
commandntless w n pen communication with dirty in that clash of arms by which Richmond as s h en d nod a IdG e e euc\' The Central Presbyterian has been fortunate this. Yet listen to one who obeyed this as fully

s, debates b ond the river, they must and obv country are finally to be lost or saved, consideration only as attaches to a person guilty of enough to get hold- of some recent Northern as any one man ever did, as he speaks by inspi-
the Confe the battles of freedom, as the strife gill be such a one as the world has so infamous a crime. papers, and gives from them religious items; ration of the Holy Spirit of God-"And he gave
there be left to figh rarely seen. Andy Johnson'sorgan, the Union, continually some of which we copy; some Apostles, and some Prophets, and some
best they may. They may find men enough to But for this work, we mustbQprepared. Great vents its gall upon the Clergy. The Atlanta BIsnor McILVAma, of Ohio, was unanimously Evangelists, and some Pastors and Teachers;
meet the enemy, but they must be defxcien an victories, especially among volunteer forces, are Confederacy received from a friend some clip. elected Presidentof the American Tract Society, at the perfecting of the saints for the work of the

thenmunitions '8 a As apt to be followed by demoralization of an army, pings of that infamous sheet, of which the fol- its late anniCe inWas 1 City, has elected ministr ,e r teee d yangtof theao if r tde "
wa d from Rindman, who had him sur- hardly less with the victors than with the van' lowing are specimens: Vestrymen who sustain Rev. Mr. Sylein his refusal building up of the Church-all ministries spe.
have escapeOn the river itself our affairs are pro- squished. The present danger passed, and the IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT -Editor of the to give Bishop Whittingham's UnionThanksgivzng ciall inning and bearing toward this. To ef-
rounded. sweets of victory experienced, the volunteer Unson: Please announce through the columns of prayer. y po br all neies to b
gressingmoresatisfactorily. Vicksburghassus-1 Idier feels himself entitled to r ite from your invaluable paper, that Ihave gottenup, LouIsvILLEHERALD.-Thispaperhasbeensold, feet this, it is necessary age a
trained abombardmentscarcely if at all equalled so esp and will exhibit to night, an Eclipse of the Moon, the Rev. Stuart Robinson of that city being the worked which may be available.
als of war. The city was greatly in- severe duty-to rest-from toil-to reward for his for the exclusive benefit of the Confederate purchaser. Mr. E. has established in its place This meeting resulted in an exhaustion of my
in the anxi .achievements. This is the trying juncture in the As announced in my almanac, it will be Tel another paper called "The True Presbyterian It ly of Disciplines and Hymn-books, ai1 eager
jured-but its citizens had cheerfully devoted it soldier's life. To refuse to yield to this tempts, in the Confederate States and nowhere else. Tick- strong opposes the actionof the last two Northern ie bein manifested toprocurethem. Bibles
to freedom's cause. Its batteries suffered arni tion is now the duty of our brave defended in neth indo arb ise otb8eepia C f rt cirpn ee rging toemhbliesh as uterft ir ni th n pn are much anted and needed, and good books
damage, and t ere was the field. One more mighty struggle and the No admission to Lincolnites. Eclipse will begin scented as increasing rapidly. generally are in demand. The Advocate comes
We hear now that a monster ram, almost ready final blow will hgve been struck. Till that sus. st 11 o'clock, P.M. Yours eternally, Asorrrzon SENTIMENT IN THE NORTHEEN in as an invaluable auxiliary. Isendyoneleven
when Memphis fell, and run up the Yazoo river picious day, let them not think of rest-lestthey TnonAs O. Sunusr.s, D. D' Onuncurs.-The N. Y. Method at says: It is a new subscribers with this, in addition to others
to be completed, has come out and played havoc 1 all th h d. Strike thathlo d ARRza*ran.-The notorious Rev. C. D. Elliott, remarkable fset, that almost all the Christran de- forwarded recently. I hope the Advocate ..will
with the nem v e t.n bleer ank eayd f at n the y t i and our deliverance 11 1 rt ig c fo y na s iene i nai 1 oen Ik st r a t se bee 6, urspsopsiso renews

in their scheme of passing Vicksburg by a canal 1 but th le at lar was arrested and sent to the Penitentiary yester- hand of the slaveholders in order to perpetuate ever saw. Dr., Summers' letter in reference to
or railroad across the bond opposite our batteries. Not the soldiers on y, e peoli ge day for treason, to be sent South. Last winter, human slavery, may lead to its ultimate abolition the mode of admininistering the sacrament of
bri ht have weighty duties to perform in this, as we at a prayer meeting in one of our churches, this There are still a few prominent men Inthechurches' the I ord's Supper, is timely; and I thank him
On this side theriverour prospects are 4 think, most critical moment in our contest for blasphemer prayed God* Almighty to whiten the who dare to sym athize with the rebellion; but in for correcting one or two errors ihto which the
ening. By our retreat from Corinth, twearmies liberty. We havQ seen how our enemies are hills and valleys of the South with the bones of the most instances, t eir own congregations are rising writer had fallen. Yet one point does not ap-
were set ed n 1 sidi 2 sttnanxdoh plying all their vast resources, bending their mene t ab etcheesUan ns t tHpiouC againstohemANNIVERRARIss.---The Newburypor: pear clear to me, viz: handing, the bread in the
forces so great energies for a speedy, fatal and final blow rock. Dr. Cheatham, Superintendent of the State Herald Ma=a., has the following with respect to fingers rather than in a plate. The breaking of
And so are ours; but we are nearer our base of against our Confederacy. We must meet th Lunatic Asylum, was also arrested yesterday on Anniversary Week in Boston: "Most of the reso- the bread may be done once for all when in the
operations, while he is in ahostilecountry, sway at once with equal energy, and strike the final the same charge, and sent to the Penitentiary. He lutions, reports sad speeches, have been about the prayer ofoonsecration, thatpar6isreached; and
from Lis gunboats and in the open field, where blow ourselves before they, can recover from wi be p x rnplimented: gnr no Istbuna e angero.r aTI el on an be ety after that it seems in better taste to halidround

"","i'""n-woo:!" sso**i'/""ssoo, a 2:"r,'e\'I.defeat, andrput anot ri r mug prRpTe ut o und f entides to oot atd in is en ai It was the neg bread in al itn2no hsa p se emo e
and reinforcements are low, and he must get of Ham, Shem and Japhet," but still more widely Africa, the negro in Hayti, the negro m slavery, to another communicant. And there is then
them by wagons and railroads. But Morgan, into service. Those who can fight must go to known as the author of a sermon on the "Curse the army. Every conscript, every volunteer, Cowardice," was escorted to the Penitentiary yes- i Monroe, the negro in the District of Columbia, the b handed-e ecially when three or four

commissary department. Besides th s, our Cor- Held, and' hasten their departure. Wives, --------*- --- ary, education, and all the other moral reform Excellent seasons recently, make the corn-
inth army islin mo ib dft inene am t mothers, daughters, sistersyou have done much DRUNKEN ARMY OFFICERS. 'ryhamet gAfrhica reh IslO e, paexa fields look magnificent.
move muc nge t of for your country and posterity will bless you A few months since, there was so loud an out- mentioned, but it was all to tell what deep interest JOSEPH E. COTTRELL.
fight his way either into our country or ou for your self sacrificing devotion. But, can you drunkenness in the army, that stills the natives felt for the contraband [We do not agree with our correspondent in
it. If not before we go to press, yet at lea not add yet more to this service, by urging our cry ag . us proposal mousacationvttheScripturalmeth-
fo m epartmenflillii~ cialliiflor the instant may shlute'4sur'verththea f' le.: 1 ."T.7' as the request of the Bishop of London, confirmed od of distributing the elements of the Lord's )
-a-ou o m -.pec o n uo y. On every enrollment of every man liable to military ser against privates, and high hopes excited among somecaudidates of the English churches. Supper; but we leave Dr. Summers to defend
hand the citizens are exhibiting more and more our people, that, whatever else might happen, IN IRELAND taere has been a large addition to his own opinions.-E>.]
hostility to the Lincoln government, and attacks vice-calls for him at the camp, saying:-" Our drunkenness at least wouff not lose us our lib- the Protestant church in the last tiro years. All
on Union forces and interference by violence capacity to maintain the brilliant victories now erties. But an officer is not as a common soldier, denominations have shared in it, and perhaps the
with oppressive Union judicial decisions are of eo s otuSI r no or an on your If reports are true, ofRcers-officers high in F 15rb. en ines faogreatoe d re an an 0 he" THE NEXT GENERAL CONFERENCE.
daily occurrence. It is believed, that out army If you command drink-officers on the field, leading cently in Belfast, and Dr. Macleod has opened Mr. Editor,-Allow me to suggest, thatin order
once more in Kentucky would redeem that are zealous and active, we shall make our enemies taste men into battle, are so drunk that they have no another in Dublin* to make the next meeting of the General Con-
State. The Federal Congress is becoming daily the bitterness of war., If you are negligent, we shall sense or discretion left. So rumor says : she AvenIA.-The people have shown such desire ference of the M. E. Church, South, legal, and
more abelitionized, and the prospect is good that continue to witness its ravages upon our own soil." asserts that our failure to accomplish all that r rae an ollwanco uirm. thatxahe upw ae to avoid all difficulties that might arise in future,
it will take measures to arm the servile popula- Let our countrymen and our fair country- was hoped for at Richmon I is due to drunken privileges for circulating the Bible in the vulgar .out of an illegally constituted General Confer-
tion where it has a foothold. Such an act will women heed this warning, and be prepared now offleers. Worse-men were led like she to tongues of the various nationahties, as for the cir. ence, that all the annual Conferences, at their
lose to it Kentucky-perhaps other States, to sacrifice every affection and every home the slaughter, by drunken Generals. ep culation of other books. next sessions, pass the following Resolution:
interest, if need be, and hasten to rescue our REY. DR. JOSEPH OLr, the well known East. Resolved, That in view of the failure of the
Along the seaboard all is quiet just now, al- country, before the invader becomes so strong Are these things so f The country has a ern traveller, died recently at Isle Brewers, near General Conference of the Methodist E.Church,
though since Hunter has suspended the siege of 61 right to ask the question, and to demand an Taunton, of which parish he was incumbent. His South, to meet in New Orleans, as appointed to
Charleston till a later season, he threatens to ov hoeu wnid1 elbs ryo md dan sw answer. The people have yet more sacred rights. a ier1 so du a t if hap f an ee h rl n eandmewhiereas, t mteroe
send marauding expeditions all along the coast* legions. That were the bitterness of war indeed, They have a right to demand that every officer He was of Jewish parents, but on his conversion to the Bishops be, and they are hereby requested
Let the rivers be lined with sharp shooters, with for it would leave us nothing worth living for in our armywho is everintoxicated becashiered the Christian faith, he studied at Rome, and after- to call a meeting of the General Conference at
here and there a flying battery of artillery, and Has ^ at once. We are willing to give our all for liber- ward became aProtestant. His journey to Bokhara. such time and place as in their judgment may
our brave men may give a good account of these shal be froeC7re wi b da yaf g ionn ty---offer our sons upon the altar of our country eaa Cl it f the ten ribesChad partly n be a b tri fetihneT u oen ch c would
Yankee thieves, which -but not to have their lives thrown away that had been taken prisoners by thepAffghans, formed
All eyes are now turned to Virginia: let us tionn hinng. O ,,even if we had w dan some intoxicated brute may gain the credit of ecsubject of considerable discussion some years an heeD c author ty udon a pa
look at the situation there. Richmond has been must achieve deliverance. Let us no longer be assaulting batteries. In the name ofthe country, Bxsnor HUGREB is now in Rome to attend the time and place at their discretionit would enable
respited for a season, not necessarily saved. deceived, by vainly looking abroad for assist- we demand it of our authorities, to see to it, canonization of the Japanese martyrs. He has them to act understandingly and to purpose, as
McClellan was defeated: our army gained a ance, that we have none but sober leaders in the camp presented thd Pope with $200,000, collected from circumstances may determine.
glorious victory. Could we have been as success- Those who cannot go to battle, can neverthe- and on the battle-field. "the faithful" in is diocese I greatly desire to have the General Confer-
ful on his left as we were on his right, and have lessdo much for their country. The brave sol- Ilow our soldiers have been led to certain death ch rch aD. Ro ChTi's. y e Re rmj fdch ence meet according to law; and did liope that
cut off his communication with the James river dier, sick and wounded, claims their sympath we may learn from one who was as we did with the Pamunkey, his whole army and aid. Let him have it; and our defenders attack upon McClellan's rear-guard, when our received six converts. Church action in this matter; but T have waited
would have been slain, scattered or captured. will be multiplied army was diBESWOUSly repulsed. A correspond- Rw. Da. Haravax is still engaged in his Japan in vain, till it is time to act, as the Conferences
ent of the Savannah Republicart sa nese Dictionary, but writes to the Secretary, that w.ill begin with no defined plan before them.
TYith the eye of a skilful strategist, he saw this. The families of those gone to the war demand ys 4 he has begun to go out more among the people and I Will you, Mr. Editor, send a copy of your paper
after fighting two days. and while his army was our peculiar care. They should want nothing bla wMag der iis8very neradly anhde bus families to talk with them about Jesus and salva- to eaeb of the Conferences containing this sug-
yet very strong, and when perhaps a very con- tompke life comfortableifwe tax all the re- of Twesday, 1st July. He was not upon the Rev. Ms Looms writes from San Francisco gestion; if theBishopsdonospresentsomething
siderable portion of it had not yet been brought sources of the country for their maintenance. field, and an ofBeer on Acting Brigadier-General that measures are ending before the Legislature for their action on this subject, Iknownobetter
mto the action, he resolved with that portion to Those syho fight our battles deserve this of us- Anderson's staff says that Gen. Magruder was affecting seriously thpe rights of the Chinese, and way to get unity of notion, which is very de-
cover the retreat of the defeated wing and save to doless would prove us unworthy ingrates. under abill Behind a big walnut tree twenty some of these propose by excessive taxation, to sirable. J. E. Evans.
his communication with the James.river. While Toconclude-now is the moment of greatest feet n circumference1 Other officers of high constrain them to leave the country. Macon, Ga., July 17th, 1862.
he could still have fought long and well in his importance to us-the time for self sacrifice, for Tn Ge r lec m an g g eaTb en A GasAT CHANGE.----The London Review says: [The Editor cannot undertake to send a copy
entrenchments, he would not risk the battle, but toil, for contest. In the next three months we One thing is certain, he did not understand the w n rt formationsddistinguish the da us of this paper to all the annual Conferences, be.
bent every energy to effeding .. are retreat. must Villuallysecure independence and won a nature of the ground or the strength und red down years ago, that the Bishop of London would cause he does not know where they all meet.
Ro began early, worked assiduously, sent off way for peace, or prepare for a long war, per- 2e 1eb usy. Insdonly-ides seemed to be preach in an Omnibus Jaard; the Rev. Lord Russell The "Minutes" of last year went down when
his loaded wagons, burned what he could not haps for ultimate subjection, or rather extino- 'Forward I Cha = e 8ton commsapbdefw toN aO tdo ru I 4 0 mar tthet. Is opp Nashville fell. We suppose the Bishops did not
move, abandoned his entrenchments, set his tion. This is the hour that calls for every stated, brigade after brigade was ordered in steam and rolling of locomotives; and last but not have this information at the Atlanta meeting,
army in motion, and though three times at. energy ofthepeople and their government. Let without any more define object than that a least, that every Sunday afternoon and evening, or they would have inserted the places in their
tacked by us on his rear, he was able to main- none be remiss; but letus work and pray-pray, tr a d, an7ht jdsIn this wo ntdoops rustersnof alel minadions, rd ite r cut e, plan of Episcopal visitations.
tain his ground and save his army from rout that God who has cheered us on by a great vic- and the advanced columns were repeatedly would take their places in succession on the stage' Perhaps, as the Bishops will probably see this
each day until night covered his further move- tory may help us so to use it, by wise and thrown into confusion by the fire of those in the and preach divine lessons to crowded audieneee- article, it would do as well if they preserve it,
ments, and in a week after the grand battle energetic action, that very soon we may beat our rear. I hear it, on very high authority, that he would have been set down as a fanatic or dream- and bring the matter before the Conferences.
opened, he was safe under the range of his gun- | swords into ploughshares and our spears into ye Magruder waw Inextm nin "relieved" Y ened emthee r t an, uTdthin cur- Again: as to the place of holding our next
boats, with a very large portion of his army, and pruning hooks' West, I will not say positively. One thing, hogo tion, and rich in fruits." session, the Bishops may find some difficulty in
m an admirable position as a new base of opera- ever, I will say, though, and that is, I hope the choosing one. Even if our borders are clear of
tions against Richmond, brigade to which I belong may never have to the Yankees, so many of our prothinent cities
With the aid of lying army correspondents, "ANDY JOHNSON" AND THE*PREACHERS. go into battle again underhisleaddrship," ALABAMA CORRESPONDENCE. have been seriously threatene(orinid waste by
andby his ownunblushing mendacity, McClellan The military satrap, Andy Johnson, styled A wise conclusion I Heaven help any brigade Mr. Editor,-I have just closed a meeting at them, that it seems to us the choice 1s limited.
is now deceiving the North into a belief that Governor of Tennessee and imposed upon the that may be under such leadership 1 If these Midway, Enon circuit, Ala. Conference, having It would be generous in places which have not
he made a movement necessary for the capj people of that State by the Lincoln usurpation, statements be true, he ought to be court martial- protracted it for sixteen days. Fourteen have suffered in this way if the Methodists there will
ture of Richmond, and that his position is iscarryingonaninfamouswaragainsetheproach. ed andcashiered-if not, indeed, shotforhis been added to theChurchonprobationand propose to theBishopatoappointtheGeneral
now better than that he before occupied. We ers. He hates them for their patriotism and own misdeeds, and as an example to others of several made a profession of a change of heart. Conference where they may receive their hospi*
are held to be debated, because we did not suc- dreads them for their influence. He has not only like character. The Church appears much revived and encour. tality.]
ceed in entting him off from the river--the put several of them in the Penitentiary but has aged-all covenanting to seek the full salvation
he has b dr th I ugh larohibited their friends seeing them, or TwaxTY DorrAus sent to this office in payment from sin promised m the Scriptures. Several
trench ins tl xgl ear 'ue n a bl om en- them any "delicacies," etc. The follow na of su8b ti stto the dvocate will entitle the r. o are members of br chureles joined 0 THE YANKEES IN EAST FLORIDA.
he is believed by the masses-however financiers two ordersof Johnson's respecting them to the Here is an opportunity for active and induct lous that throughout the meeting members of other Mr. Editor:-I could get mueb more nioney
and politicians may doubt his masterly strategy. Provost Marshal, both issued the same day. preachers, class-leaders, young brethren, and the denominations attended, takmg the same inter. for the Advocate, if the Yankee horde were not all
on this belief the leaders are now acting to The first commits them to prison :- preacher's wife and those most successful of agents est that our own people did. Their children around us. People are run from their homes,
recruit an additional army-300,000 men being g Sm: Reverend Doctors Howell, Ford, 8ehon, -young Christian women-to aid a good work for were at the altar for prayer-attendingupon the had robbed of all their living. They took 38
called for.-to ppur down other hordea upon our jhawl ad Baldwin are under arrest, and they are the Church-keeping its paper alive-and to supply lectures especially for the children; and, alto. negroes the other day. They are worse than
in your custody. themselves with a fund of useful information. either, it was a catholio meeting. .One gratify. the In4ians. I have been broken up at Church

-- 31ARRIED,
OntbbehothTuneMadesarcausand Mzss3finrDAoAw.

Julyst,1ses. Setti tra (lgristina Shbacate 111

renage. th administration by Rev. W. Martin r furitibthempo $1.\ ti lo: 7 1 m at.
has been .judicious and laborious, whilst ib some 200 killedlked 500 wounded an a prisoners. Our loss
Faculty aff rds for every department unques. was 20 killed and 50 wounded.-Jackson Mississippian, 14th.

b Unebn an laAd.i s;2 n ie ee a
P lo d HH.n a oM s 0 r 0 en

1 8,s rE 0 Ovilliers, the well kno navo a st e pir s a li st at e
J. B. 1 renndanMand Mr MJiltok, dye the id scr f i ounof rm tor
Steward and Matron, both of whom have given to see on nam no a so a at
sa 1sh ge is the property of the South Ca. oerreeapt eThe ctkh otj li il of ri 6 r se o
rolina Annual C any part of its curriculum. Its Board of Trustees Forrest, on thenth. a he othbyiehiganCol.Parkh so, and
though appointed by that body, is composed of rd d oGenorje @endmeans tDur coers.nd newer
entlemen who do not belong to the M. E., 3reatconsternation in Nashri 1 The Federals declare they
'hurchaswellas its ministers and laymen.. villabelisheet letth5nacompil otoevacutels/dor-
Located in Columbia, So. Ca., its edifice is the i morning last There is great alarm among e Yankees
os mp sin natj substa ofthed k e etill 0118 Eentue now AT Toxxmarms.a-The Knozville

ci eer 11 t fittheTmum n teelf to 1 to use I e 06
bespeakforitthe favorable consideration of eakfa ndcleaneea tb an eneeen mp ednban
those who have daughters to educate co t yd but had time to eat t. With their usual gene
E. J. MEYN LRDIE 00m. r ity, 1 thout previous e culption they \ft us ma yr
JAs. E. REMBERT. . I .r ...e
, , ,., .

J. r sTG 0 MISS.8 NF.-T R8V. r.
rt t Vicksb d
e yracmeod m ting her"rgn heTmtmenee. .
As usual when the means are used "these signs q .r. ..
follow," convictions, conversions, reclamations, been newly equ ped, but not yet having h time do/
accessions, and the Church greatly revived. The th rn ru c nur.-Our e'mmunity, says the Charleston
meeting continued eleven days. Dr. J. B. W., Afercury of 6th Jr y, ill be eply pained omearendhat
'the refugee,-' was with us in the power and t For [ gorultr e, a 82-pounder
dexuonstration of the Spirit." Other brethren
trear by rendered valuable service. Thanks, i . . ..., .
many thanks, dear brethren. Ti r .

AKULLA Or. FLA. Cour.-The Rev. R. F. -,
Evans writes: I have just closed quite a good .. .. ..

edm h dm pap me NT bi d oeGe i o ena ,dl5 H ha

e Londxefreshi n on, nme lp sence c pilonS dayfromth effe tsof ofeddno
excitement there are evidences of a good leaven

been ed unjn wessn8 0 Ti ul
can call n watchinan and give her in el arge to him. he
rual otus3h assed ab Ilnuthox*in the enidenthto
e ec so a n 6 ks

as o
oth-.--dr repose o ance an a at e

o I iconn fnt h r ar o esth[a in tu
ed ti, Judst$ a td onUlt a ,thneu a
d2r r ass po or ah J frkwate rodenh-
rmd cited. The pf5cial quotation for 31iddlingorleans

of e2 u ri not IThen 5 anadTexaSdTe pa
brill anteampaign, ourdshi t little army to New Mexico
rm on to neomptell
back to Arizona wh re they had arri ed in safertys. The
do at e m can onn h PCol se

e t t a 1
Fd i hieved

The preachers will please make the following
collections, and forward them as soon as possible to

b sta 75 enar 1 sGa e vi

h n Tib, ID el u to

Note.-What a trifle to each Yettheaggregate
makes up for our Bisho a thei 8 ipport-ro o or-

The E lar a fRtYe U R es willbeheld
on Tues7auJuly 16thab4 p.m N. TALLILY, Prodt.
ishop Andrew SalmaAla.

E,-n, E., .i..c.-r..u-,
REV. MARTIN EADDY has been snaponded from all
qi ,1se ee the utrhob 'aby tiono a Loud of In-

SpartanburgJune9th,1PS .Sparta bu ist ,C.Cout

several times this year. I was just going to
announce my text the other Sunday, when news
came that they had killed and carried off a man
in thorneighborhood to0tlxo I so me to his

" t'.2:'d ht inend ruesluxH h hkd on
ed guns and drawn bayonets. They bid him
rrender; I d matdh hi ,sa celle

a gun and fired two barrels and set it down,
took another, fired one barrel and exploded the
other cap, then jumped for his pistols, but was
crushed by the Yankees and borne from the
house. Notwithstanding 50 guns must have
been fired at him, he was but slightly wounded
inthecheekandpointof theshoulderwiththe
same ball. After they got him off, they run a
bayonet in his stomach from which wound he
dd in oh sha-a breve3mart wu fellnobiliY

name-killed two and wounded others. All
these circumstances cause Zion to languish.
They have several of us marked out for our
activity against them. My friends think me in
danger, and request meto move off ; but loould
not get as hptost o my wo k nldi uTi t dd

or 15 acres of latid, made some corn, potatoes,
and cannot aford to leave it now. I will fight
firs ddleburg, Fla., Jidy 5th, 1862. onuson.

Mr. Editor:-One hundred dollars have been
placed in my hands by a good brother and sister
in this place-sustaining the sacred relation of
husband and wife--to be appropriated as follows,
$25 00 for the benefit of the most needy of the
orphans and widows of our deceased itinerant

r btn of I u su 1 r)nldd r

s eere er t dooc2 n

ofwhichaig trietonesovertne e ernswereac
------- A .
Prepared for the Southern Christian Advocate, -
BY J. A. ANSLEY, 300 Broad Street. ; . . I

d. SAvere GA., July22d,1862. f try t monia e be g en. Address, F Rl

Flour caree. Pricesfrom$20to$289tbbl. OFFORD COTJEGE, SOUTH CARO.
en I 18.80 b .3. t .r I PrA.-Rev. A. M Sh pp, .D, President David
ad^iin ludd ,S 6 2505 *bbu heell. i. .. 1,. .. L ni 1.
Fe thers- care -. 60 cents tub.
ut ritcoe f t 20 cents. p31 anj f a or so nt etshfy r ldcal s a nes
-. I = .. r B ecess7r to r .gal. Firm. Julypt netgsyntheirattendance.
i. - Ifi
Don t ie et as fil 01sgood were sold no i $. 2fi vo$ PI tEl 1 Cone ri 1 3' ; 1 .. ar
14 sheeting, at to ash; nDal is, 30 0.1 Omnaburge, evening, Au OF Ta r Ad I.
T bacco-The demand not so native, but prices continue t frjdy /nin 2 /ComarencernentSermon, Sun-
siness not, day morn ag, A

t ] y Ill nt r e nn
to n urthepresentS-s L et..I.t fr.: a ..t

and will be likely to do most good. at work among the people. 'am AtAth&nsGa.,July 18th,1862/of Choleralafantum.Joax T]FIGH POINT FEMALE SEMINARY,
This is a free will offering-prompted by an I 0 0 e. *. and was about seventy MArs, youngest child of Rev. J. O. A. Clark, and Amanda A. _j[ HIGH POINT, N. C.
earnest desire to do good in these "evil days." ears of e. Clarkaged a months and 7 days. The Fall Session will begin on A nday, Jtd ?'at, 11862,
Tas SAVAnna PooATwo BATritar.-Th* "Georgia," the 11 ' '.
Do you not think it liberal, for these times? resultofthecontributionnoftheladies of Georgia, hasheen --- --- -- ------ ' -r-= c r v..*. r re Tr
This sister in a note accompying a partof this C 8 8 C & toTi to an reso adnd r in oDeepd m nthohe ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. In me rs a sto or user warms.r it *
contribution, modestly closes by saying: mi selonberskofConsrutpt nI a 1 aiL lTd DoTuFus9smdDou lasGa You or erri Ap to anget ri .Moon on
* Hoping this mite may be as 'bread cast upon batt r w th prope llers, nh avy anns, which have re- change was not msapdeci The omtasion heing your own the -' Classes, 15 00

tb si am dea oa hee r '1 Thi tEleG LoANOTGD EhF EssO s an tnU itself at cl so t e< 0 es an on ie -ace ofEee a notat fau ECEIPTS to July 19th. a ,1 rG roL 1 r Work, so a
a hundred dollars "upon the waters" to purchase j anate "i and to none urs av Thro for av one or amor.-A Front Royd ,n 'Tsasse--sipv Donary in advance: nea remain a
"the bread of life" for those who are perishi1-7 I inE . >rk Tinceof thel4t conf was ,
for lack of it. a qank e army, as gow ana . . . June 12-5 v. 8. L NDER A.M., Principal
Enclosed find $75 00-which you will plea * r.
distribute as above directed. I retain the $25 ,,, , , ,\, ,, ,/ '. FM REENSRORO' *FEMALE COLLEGE.
intended for the widows and.orphans, to **, .j** Perr-_rn.--- -.,- i : -r. ti- st
placed in the hands of our Conference Board :.1 , .. ,., e. .. -, .. i =: -1. i* * ** -r
Stewards for distribution, hdequpond d I ed cil hl t d Ine 1 I =\. 1-< \ L }. .. r Jp foratheir/eag eotive De artments.T 'I 4.22. urns
Yours truly, &c., pred essors.r This ti dot eas g d bout no dinateand gi n odiotor livi ghand Speundering asa E-, 4 Charges per Session of Five Elfonths.
Manassa8, Ga. D. J. 11YRICK* enme from Com. Farragut, whose fleet five miles r, cellar, regardless of he . ,as . .. .. >d- Board,...................................................... $62 60
below the town, in the ben1, to again she I the town at4 I Under tiless circum rich 2.40. To tron in Regular Course..... .......... . 20 00
o'clock Saturday morning, when a portion of his ftect would ...- or ca.* I .. a to me that wer any H-2352 J Hobt rk 2, 2367 J N Hall day S, S309 J J Hutet=- Latin,.....
run past the rebel batteries. This order was obeyed. and ...,- = 2 rr rate our mother's thres- inson S-Professor T's remittance not re cezved. Don'tknow French............................................... ...... 10 00
For the Southern Christian Advocate, aile hoskymwas shakAt 6 oburatin oth mm rand the holedmin the nme minrie@1 t dbe at t dow n sHPa O. 2 71 J TH ard2 to dr, 2599 H J Hunter 4, 2429 A a
COMMENCEMENT OF THE COLUMBIA FE- the sun was ri inge varragues fleet came up, r ad abht the e a of thers thhn the Teutone are J-2378Mrs B F Ingraham 2 Music on Piano, or Guxtar ..................... 20 00

The undersig AdL e LeLsE o the Board of p dba on a e tr ed t r a to 3 1 h nne y 2 anEn i 1 @ 42 ui ilo e o
Visitors appointed at the last session of the o/rad a tsha k r ram.andOshPin learres ch inttedlees have 1 var d iss so ft th an dBicerure ne amues LoL-M2 Let cents, 2368 LL Ledbetter 1, 2872 T J June 0.
SouthiCarolina CtoneferCencemt at eend heC71nt al 1 1 eee et Yorkferr boatfollowedfarenough r mu aes i en nent ee lot1 doeb e du ee MI 6 R es ch EaTd fur hy 0.naf" "f ADISON FEMALE COLLEGE-COM.

:x:::::Mrahe un b o nd m he t h n as a t n a ar so a ,YA M vB op85e eeaday,
On Sunday, 22d Jamedhe Commienacemen I Ser- e an b ng si unto Ie ulagbs li 1 lan h at 2 rr soN -318 E Nicho son 1, 23"9 J T Norris 2.40, 2413 E Nichol. Ju e n of ard of Trusteerr--Tuesday afternoon.
mon was preached a g on ha il and her m zzon r ggin was ears ed as ng phies f .r 0-2359 Eliza Olliff2, 2366 W W Os in 2, 2387 W W Oslin 2 Concert by Pups re-Tue-day idit. Jul

hou onso e lars oneo g n a dt t emflee rr efty d r so dam gd, I itE b come a r r .. r j r My ulSa6r2. right about Rev JR R. M's subscription expared Th at 0 3 Edn ITson the tehs iday st.
so appreciative an assemblage evinced its inter- [ a n en d laus e.h a thho man e f thi t -s en fr edrTeen idoenaso t a 1. 270 N 5 Palmer 2, 2426 AD Patterson 2, 2433 JE Pen. Madison, GIL, June 16th. W. R LOU1E, Sue9,
tindb dis ur' e i neakvhicaho e3f the t I rn to coo n the ote3 uldgbj> ame wh F r 0 1 own d 2 AVENPORT FEMALE COLLEGE.
excellent this Church, was greatly improved thrqe winue fell backtotheir position below. agdht men aded to displ The a trophies will always be inter. 2400 J L amp y ',2412JAB ence2-and1tocr,2118A Th2sInstitutionisederthe patronage of *r.- 2 &r.
by the special efforts of Prof Orchard and his '910 jidd durishethis e a moun rno at ri an esting as token ocathe valor of our troops. nhd r. Seale 2, 2422 Fatenamyer2, 2427 JJ dedy Carolin Cog.ference, auld is situated in the beautify ri
choiraccompamed by the mmxature organ tones outburse o ite and rage, some weeks no al the m.0abi- A NOB2 .** 1. T-2365 MC Tarrentine 2, 2361 WE Turner Sto dr, 2384 J 1 .. r 2 or
of the Melodeon. The swelling tide of music a et it ty, e th me anne to the woods us them a Jrather han t he th on b oas Will Tho pc 5 2396 E W Thompson
bore aloft most grandly that favorite old hymn, and there seemeano immediate danger, hundr a :-t .ru f .. : command, and said that if 11-2344 R L Wigains <.2374 It H 1 5 1 4 1
"B fore Jehovah's awful throne," and awaken &, and were there on the 28thwhen whoever could no a ould never live with him dridge 2. 2580 TO Wzer 4 to dr, 2341.< 2 . ( : .* rd : E ile a
e freshh m tio of rat ro G t, a r d h ca 8 Richmond July p- votWior e mi ake e 1 t. c.. si For

n tarh Clheda si, hel rne andrthep a cou Iev s e h2se lue at eCenT o d c nd et ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
penitentiariesI unung rare wee dr r ed\ mhe dfledf m r ,. ,-. rr ,. BY GEO. M. TREW, TREASURER BIBLE SOCIETY, OF AGS! RAGS! RAG8!-FIVE CENTS
onibo mins n he ni us c61 s si gan . n 000 Peheddeba hadon ofe ONFEDERATE STATE A em Ar. ...Ar 1806 0 lia\os.d er Ua nyC ra Dep n GenigianodrC tu h
pecked that as usual an indefinite amount uja no n in the city was k ed-an Icellent k ofoomplimentary epithets will indicate the pro- or n / as frf seedby morethma n thouTahne b cannot Lmem rno 0.31chaePachCharleston, a July 3--6W. Augusta, Georgia

h eo o 0 a

yas h n ai3 n be to I n Annual Member..... on a et
taken by a compe ent corps of mstructors, to , Beaur gard a death as published by us recentlyon t an J. Y Mills, Haslewood, S C, Life Member................. So Go of the Confederse Address orders to
sin thel ry rt em t ch se their fle eiz enfee.go ,rd fbrmCat. nh e JAs its 'L. P er C ar t L ern.. 3 June 26. Pu r i t e mond.

quitted themselves creditabiv-m some remark- .. .. L .. ... . .,- ,i r r wm Brown, v. Do for Testaments to ne sent to
ablywell. To avoid the inipression that any '- -' * **** ,eAm319 yr Pi bywinnnRiah n rVa 8 USTPUBIASHED, ANDFURBAL.ElsY

an a dn jsu n nc tiPuePda > Ifyaliehearsal, e.K.AxsanSavannahGi., " ......... CA 1 RBUri-.r e. r GI tle ones, with short
tributed ton display of readiness in the public en we < tda vdesy from six to e ght A. M., with the DRAnna.--The steamers Kate and Nashville. after dia Previously acknowledged 1 answePalesP-9H Is r84 PTURE QUESTION BOOK.

8 m efe ,8p cmi 1 twas given onehof the aron-cle.ed vessel h\ a drove oher iron-clg n el in air b5cd oens in a nfe rat > ave a Total, $1629 20 Willbe ready in a few days. AddJ W. BURKE, Agt.
examination should proceed, and that tooin lanhddwnanndddisabl ,blh sup rapism A Yanes R4m-The evening train on thestatenow ANTED-BY A YOUNG LADY OF VALUABLE PLANTATION OR

Latid a n an The gradl tiing clasisb com- stonek was so shso to pie th ewereojhe antd9 d 11 ubpeot t 11 rRtat1 0 eanYa re dh English r daPijation s acheria o ,u Farms L8 .u h-# G r es t 06 Dmo e tra2
weentwenty and El discoe reduin e n 61 eew tu 3.t wu dsten killed, ft teen ania bir v le Aa a ounf ertieven ght miles pm e f t 2 address, Box M, Augusta Post Office. Pen arch a e k ro ttGhoer t L
performance as much talent as any similar (sagned) Isue N. Baowzr, LArms r on RIcaunan.--Righmond. July 21-Ma Gen. about one hnalf Oak and Hicker and Hammock, 500 acres
Clkss with which we haVe been brought in con" Another di patch from Gen. Van Darts of ed em s: e has been as gn d r eer s rottras BISHOPS COLLECTION ON COKESBURY DISTRICT. at and in altivation, wI mnrolved, healthy, good
tact on alike occasion, and m some respectS The slo at A kansas, under cover of rour batte es, f e recent comm. Extra- oke ury $ ... Common Fund $1 Inne 26-1st othee, Drayton, Ga.

evOn M day and Tuesday evenings composi- rangi r dsh ras al at w#und & 0 flead 8 u 0 in h ] answe 1 J. N. ROBSO N,

:b r ep e 1 1 to a on e e -- COMMI6' CHANT,
under the direction of Prof. Orchard. The pro. he terom sinuin Manwhkilledr d wounddd--g ion nelr oenze e sone hasobeedef rtgo@ Ne er ...o 19 Ko. 62 East Ba&, C arleston, B. C.
ductiorts were all creditable. Several of the and men. One mortarboatdisabled and agrandis now agreamentarethe cartelofl812 between the United States Pickens.............. 8..... .. 4... 12 AR'TIOULAR ATTEN'l'ION GIVEN
more meritorious we were permitted to examine, burning up. All the enemy's transports and nil the vessel and Great Britain. Pendleton,........... 10....... .....,...... .. .. .... 5... 15 to the sale of WHEAT, FLOUR, CORN, &c. And
and such defects as an essay re in pubide e'1 not owerofiretes e ceptkso slotoh -wardiave Gotten up FanT n rTru rests.- Adaf in nogtonjJulU1 --{ a m gho ht b ht to ad tere e lek o th ere frombm1o2 experience in the busmess, I feel confident o

mi as' beet ,n we ay o td j xonf the unPle to at vide EdT ida ik Tb c go ob w 3b etr atn as tl odotl r si ofS venson. ATimspiosiE at one3 emn e at Cokesbury 'lex m 1 c. as gKoso-W. B. md h Es%. P es U o B n bHod.
obolar," twelve pages in length, did not need 8 2tk bu n at I 0 h Di etbatu 1 whfod desnessee, ind cate important movements at a very early Tnn Tnuarass or casavers Fausts Corazon, tinerant and G*; O, Ewinn E ., Nashville, Tenn.
solitary correction, when passing through the unan thedyi o ouldd t her Test. But sheh 1 Racnestrus AT any. Nonan.-Nor horn journals stale that Local), will please meetatCartersville, on Fridqy.the 1st day G. A. GRAESER. A. SYDNEY SMITR,
crucible of Prof. Wannamaker's criticism, as he ( ptzhich he diartif a intpelled to anr2 from Cean recruiting is not very successful in that aeetion; some of the of August 1869, at 0 o'clock. a. m, in the Methodist Church. RAESER & SMITH,
himself informed us. It is worthy of remark VarbDorn's dies adethd 16jrh July, to to aeU apartment: oerre8tthene ets h zrn #cf dhe sickpandd a ofB 1 see mpo bue n. VFr e aCesT eHjamoens AMTT CoRfsaloN
that the author of obis very creditable produce and ml ed the city and dar ,o hne c : it.. ( ... 1 . .1 ..1 the a Mttle more D. J Myrick. T. B. L. Barwell, G. C. 31. R. Kramer J. D. An" and
tion, during three years in College, did not fail eight of the r vessels of wari assed down hunter fire of bat- ... r c . . 1 bannering in the thoen eGrbehr f 4 ilAs ogastt itBn a 0 RWARDING MERC II ANT 8 .

an len g in hbe I I ymd skr sbehav olud r dh ater to y er p adeolTy Orar z."-The Yankee correspondents state that Old puncto rofBish:pPieree. J. W. GLENN. fesh fCe 1 Wkhar h setro h IAme.
medal which was presented to her by President 11 I h itd hoe(Ponj18 nsas, k thhn av sohot as b tpaS za vis Hu a n oat a hoo an N ol 1 ByJuly 8--47. G. an 9 a- e rsd r oers ossCr Fisher 31eabra
Martino The rLicle 0 Literature, we t sound t othiho dddf eino eto d, eeds, .Br t besoream r J on si eivinngdh c mna THIRD QUARTERLY MEETINGS, MADISON DIST., FLA lumbia CRob tum .ce ,cK ium a CM2

d o an v d me ush on, e 2 #ionjt cell a ni ibnP ru 6, at no Cignnae, E & Co, Augusta. eears. O

wi{ rd th .sparagmg the rest. They were an ir tbteh lel u e not be taken the mor saL or rnoex1 tsh in ve e e el 1120! oi a n sil se rr n 16,C5 L In Ci ethel e OR SALE.-A BEAUTIFUL AND
The Ins Ituton. up tailthe close of the 1 6 tar ete an a me 9 1 h eBry I acher n r st lovth unhnstoLnest la roeu 1 Tune etaAN screek,8ept6,7; 1 oxfordW LL MP V LOT, joTeegej as innagee of

e ndnu89 endat th7plo e 153-e ecodles y rouse 0 h en n 'o un adorn t as i : o e n 1see m has teehn sixlargeRloomsd b Dies ig ooomanta ed dabrd
all under the present regime. Considering the te9hpassed tee z y r az ad hba eag no belo il .o 15hth I liewjs a ohddei New Yo k WADE BOROs DI8't., 28 CONF-sTHIRDe A E 1 to trd.b m on I e dda oun xaT-
baneful influence of the unses on every edues- N tches na damaged condition attended, th re wer f ve sands for speakers, all of whom awba River mission, at Cedar 2 n I 5, Ans ny e lent water. There are several a res of had in the Lot, also
tonal enterprise an b interred, andt how mate- b [Art Ty o.e ee lo0 ine mTrap obt n u 1 a se m or .far eupholdin th GlosrhrNmentein adFadinntai H 11 t9 as n1t rove. Jul 28, 27CeB re, J nmorbej f dere od. Pod lan n thed 1 penT f th

Iu n a a rd p ro 0Ya ee e he ea year. Fortermse vb si a ein 1tor,

ours, has enjoyed so large s, share of public pate sury for n whilebut And we had as olent force Orleane. x says that a Beatleman wili take no notice of a 4 O. address, C5rew, S.C. June 20-37. June 19-Avr. Greenaboro';.Ga.

xis ~ -... Santher --r st an Abbat t Vl.XXVNo.2

LOIS THE WITCH, seek out some Indian man, and must beg to be
BY IfRR. GASKELL. taken into his wigwam, abjuring faith and race
CHAP. IV.-Grace Hickson add her Family. forever 2 Or there were spelle-so Nattee said-
It ard -hill work for Lois to win herself hidden about the ground by the wissrds, which
was ]> up changed that person's nature who found them;
Place in her uncle's family. Her aunt wl so that, gentle and loving as they might have

it snarro3, stron afYeaction ., a burnt been before, thereafter they took no pleasure
for him but in the cruel torments of others, and had a

Ir t3m t roune m t er litoOthemNof causing ch
d Lois a heart often bled at the continual flow lowtoLoiswho wasalonewithberin thekitchen

E hG n e t Mr I -- y blue r WhdH thEn Ush IdhFn
to hed ilrett tt he appeeches should affect him, it was not Nattee alone, nor young imaginative

and he was too deadened by illness to feel hurt girls alone, that believed in these stories. We
by them; or, it may be, the constant repetition a es naetdt me tT ob8 o uE
of her sa h thl hmda h eirs tate same character at the same periodand with less

his first flow of affection toward Lois was soon ex ica e commo ntern d ano sets oN
e ha ted; helcared for herlbecaus ea g England. The grpvest divines notonlybelieved .

could prepare new and dainty kinds of food for stories similar to that of the double-headed
his sick appetite, but no longer for her as his serpent, and other tales of witchoraft, but they
dead sister's child. Still he did care for herald made such narrations the subjects of preaching
Lois was too glad of this little hoard of affection and prayer; and as cowardice makes us all

:::^ji;:';i::s:,f 11:":p endyT hin eu ,omen wo w rdeeb n inon n n ogy
one else in that household. Her aunt looked became, from superstition, cruel persecutorS
askance at her for many redifclbs: the first com- about this time, showing no mercy toward any
ing of Lois to Salem was inopportune; the ex. One whom they believed to be m league with the
pressionofdisapprobation onher faceon that EvilOne.
evening still lingered and rankled in Grace's Faith was the person with whom the English
memory; early prejudices, and feelings, and girl was the most intimately associated in her
prepossessions of the English girl were allon the uncle's house. The two were about the same
side of what would noir be called Church and age, and certain household employment were
State,.what was then esteemed in that country a shared between them. They took it in turns to
superstitious observance of the directions of a call in the cows,, to mike up the butter which
Popish rubric, and a servile regard for the family had been churned by Hoses, a stiff old out door
of an oppressing and irreligious king. Nor is it servant, in whom Grace Hickson placed great
to be supposed that Lois did not feel, and feel confidence; and each lassie had her great
acutely, the want of sympathy thatallthose spinning-wheelforwoolandherlesserforilax
with whom she was now living manifeated toward before a month had elapsed after Lois's coming'
the old hereditary loyalty (religious as well as Faith was a grave, silent person, never merry,
political loyalty) in which she had been brought sometimes very sad, though Lois was a long
up. With her aunt and Manasseh it was more time m even guessmg why. She would try in
than want of sympathy; it was positive, active her sweet, simple fashion to cheer her cousin up,
antipathy to all the ideas Lois held most dear. when the latter was depressed, by telling her
The very allusion, however incidentally made, old stories of English ways and life. Occasion-
to the little old gray church at Barford, where ally Faith seemed to care to listen, oconsionally
her father had preached so long; the occasional she did not heed one word, but dreamed on.
reference to the troubles in which her own Whether of the past or of the future, who could
country had been distracted when she left; and tell?
the adherence, in which she had been brought Stern old ministers came in to pay their pas-
up, to the notion that the king could do no toral visits. On such occasions Grace Hickson
wrong, seemed to Irritate Mailasseh past en- would put on clean apron and clean cap, and
durance. He would get upfrom hisreading, makethem more welcome than shewas ever
his constant employment when at home, and seen to do any one else, bringing out the best
walk angrily about the room after Lois had said provisions of her store, and setting of all before
any thing of this kind, muttering to himself ; the n. Also the great Bible was brought forth,
and once he had even stopped before her, and and Hoses and Nattee summoned from their
in a passionate tone bade her not talk so like a work to listen while the minister reada chapter,
fool. Now this was very different to his mother's and, as he read, expounded it at considerable
sarcasticcontemptuous wayoftreatingallpoor length. Afterthisallkneltwhilehestanding,
Lois's little loyal speeches. Grace would lead lifted up lus right hand, and prayed for all pos-
her on-at least she did at first, till experience sible combinations of Christian men, for all
made Lois wiser---to express her thoughts on- possible cases of spiritual need; and, lastly,
such subjects, till, just when the girPs heart was taking the individuals before him, he would put
opening, her aunt would turn round upon her up a very personal supplication for eachaccord-
with some bitter sneer that roused all the evil ing to his notion of their wants. At first Lois
feelings in Lois's disposition by its sting. Now wondered at the aptitude of one or two of his
Manasseh seemed, through all his anger, to be prayers of this description to the outward circum-
so really grieved by what he considered her stancesof each case; but when she perceived
error, that he went much nearer to convincing that her aunt had usually a pretty long confl'
her that there might be two sides to a question, dental conversation with the minister in the
only this was a view that it appeared like trench. early part of his visit, she became aware that he
ery to her dead father's memory to entertain. received both his impressions and his kriewledge
Somehow Lois felt mstinctively that Manneseh through the medium of "that godly woman,
was really friendly toward her. He was little in Grace Hickson;" and I am afraid she paid less
the house; there was farming and some kind of regard to the prayer "for the maiden from an-
mercantile business to be transsieted by him, as other land, who hath brought the errors of that
real head of the house; and, as the season drew land as a seed with her, even cross the great
on, he went shooting and hunting in the sur. ocean, and who is letting even now the little
rounding forests with a daring which caused his seeds shoot up into an evil tree, in which all
mother to warn and reprove him m private, unclean creatures may find shelter."
although to her neighbors she boasted largely of ''I like the prayers of our Church better,"said
her son's courage and disregard of danger. Lois Lots one day to Faith. "No clergyman in Eng.
did not often walk out for the mere sake of -land can pray his own words, and therefore it is
walking; there was generally some household that he can not judge of others so as to fit his
errand to be transacted when any of the women prayers to what he esteems to be their case, as
of the family went abroad; but once or twice Mr. Tappan did this mok-ning."
she had caught glimpses of the dreary, dark I hate Mr. Tappan," said Faith, shortly, a
wood, hemming in the cleared land on all sides passionate flash of light coming outofher dark,

o a chda b uwith its er tualumo eme hea b e cousin ? It seems tome as if he were
came into the very streets of Salem when certain a good man, although I like not his prayers'
winds blew, bearing the sound of the pine trees Faith only repeated-her words, "I hate ham."
clear upon the ears .tbat had leisure to listen. Lois was sorry for this strong bad feeliang-in-
And, from all accounts, this old forest, girdling stinctively sorry, for she was loving herself, de-
round the settlement, was full of dreaded and lighted in being loved, and felt a gar run through
mysterious beasts, and still more to be dreaded her at every sign of want of love in others. But
ndians, at lindg in Ismd out among tne shadows, sh did no now what to say, and was silent at
y 88 again hristian me. th, too, went on turning her Wheel
people-panther-streaked, shaven Indians, in with vehemence, but spoke never a word until
league, by their own confession, as well as by the her thread snapped, and then she pushed the
popular belief, with evil powers. wheel away hastily pad left the room-
Nattee, the old Indian servant, would occa- Then Prudence crept softly up to Loia's side.
sionally make Lois's blood rum cold, as she, and This strange child seemed to be tossed about by
Faith, and Prudence listened to the wild stories varying moods: to-day she was caressing and
she toldthemof the wizards of her race. Itwas communicativeto-morrowshemighthedeceitful,

3 ne sn lee j 1 Pn prn e agT n k th nrd 711 indifferefotil tobeip n r 0
the old Indian crone, sitting on her haunches inhuman.
by the bright red wood embers, which sent up "So thou dost not like Pastor Tappan's pray-
no flame, but a lurid light, reversing the shadows ers ?" she whispered*
of all the faces around, told her weird stpries Lois was sorry to have been overheard, but she
while they were awaiting the rising of the dough, neither would nor could take back her words,
perchance, out of which the household bread 'I like them not so well as the prayers I used
had to be made. There ran through these stories to hear at home."
always a ghastlyunexpressed suggestion of some "Mother says thy home was with the ungodly.
human sacrifice being needed to complete the Nay, don't look at me so; it was not I that said
success of any incantation to the Evil One; and it. I'm none so fond of praying myself, nor of
the poor old creature, herself believing and Pastor Tappanfor thatmatter. ButFaithcan
shuddermg as she narrated her tale in broken not abide him, and I know why. Shall I tell
English, took a strange, unconsciouspleasure in thee, Cousin Loisn
her power over her hearers-young girls of the "No; Faith did not tell me, and she was the
oppressing race, which had broughtt her down right person to give her own reaSODB."
into a state little differing from slavery, and "Ask her where young Mr. Nolan is gone to,
reduced her people to outcasts on the hunting and thou wilt hear. I have seen Faith cry by
.grounds which had belonged to her fathers, the hour together about Mr. Nolan."

L 'ter such tales, it requiredalo small effort on "Hush, child, hush!" said Lois, for Ehe heard
s pa go t, er aunt's command, Faith's approaching step, and feared test she

ibnto the common pasture round the town, and should overhear what they.were saying.
ring the cattle home at night. Who knew but
what the double-headed anake might start up
f oth each blackberry bus n thhaet wio eddcun- LIrTTLE RENNY'S DEFINITION.

Indian wizards, that had such power over ale "what is conscie ?'to a f le ohn

t r o i agwho nm 0 ec i b at t ghk.minds, but I wished to

they would, off eyloathe hekInd n bracet as her. looked at each other, but gave me no

"I guess Idon't know such abig word as that,"
said one.
Then I asked if they had never felt something
within them, when about to do wrong, say, "Lit-
Me boy, don't do so; it isn't rights"
Light broke over their faces at once. When
the question was put, in a simplest form, to their
experience, they understood it. Now," I re
peated, hat is conscih e?"into our hearts,"

spo e out my good little Benny.

he spr neo answer,8and a cuosm o
As ade ds i red peonapsoi c outend

but a fresh reality, springing from the hving

wate o h of I wrb e nan
soft, and winning whisper.

est afectio s, the pu moti e
Surely God's truths sometimes find their best
interpreters in these "little ones!" God grant
my darlings may ever listen to this voice of
'"Jesus whispering into their hearts, and thus
presajoyfully on until they meet theblessedone
in glo

Where once her little footateps trod
^r a hneo een e be ,the sod,
The green grass o'er it waves.
Summeritsfo et Oflowershathshed
ThUpwillow droop above her head,
Thul ca herr a 8 now lone
My earthly pathway be;
TI on Im T her gentle tone
I would not have that brow of light
Bhadowed by earthly care;
OrTfC e painoand sno rao ht
Sweet eisterl tranquil be thy rest
ygBenea 1 1 r ;tain-breast
UnUbl: It e He of life'
Wt ou b Edt and he strife,
1Vellmay we weepwho huger here,
syoearthly snare a bese"
Yed th erav we eden tV bur.

II [ ,

Mns. Lvor Avastra Evans, wife of Capt. John W. Evans, of
aimpr age ,, fiedMatdhe ef3ernes 5 1 2hearge
years, tacki2mday
m htehr h embra ults f epioust.nindnglofaMCh an
church in early life, of wi h she continued a member till
deatt meF hmasnuydee sq tlh5 br d ens ei na f.
fectio f thMuSs--yettsheen s never kno7hto nin
Few pdersonsin like circumstances, ever mandested ameek-
"tae tams ad net eu{t% sees 1 ,1 lbee woq ed
a high order of intellect and gift d with the most genuine
" 'ithefa ntdeIwh@hlu*rmaidest an ge lenes o dits-
of friends. Once bestowed. he cherished the warmest at.
h htnheennts ar few ed d11 e hn es @edDaunr k I
wordtoF us dand, orin thefami tgo sernment, I okh
in adopleasure. Inu r last sicknesswhich was of long
'I a lon sh diaden an ofhherine d roundh3r.evidayhom
tiently in contacies, re ea 2 the expressions, "sweet

at iean i 1 eerathat she h e tto
tife, after r a wriano via hean 13in 11 h n
conSiet with the Destroyer, she inquired-"Why do the
s ri ri teefod earl '8 xamq who shedt' Cent ad be
1 ew Id- etUboe col au used t ry a k1seapumother o^
ite servant entering tl2 room, she said, "Ah, Granny, Ishall
ende a 8 remarksbm a MmildM, id dw r
given to her relatives and little children. At her request,
\*(.ar a at t ehymn. 'O an seetCpm in
Dr p ingintoaquiet slumber, she soon suddenly swoke
imier unteuson e lit t een nly a an e ndo
oth whooh r d. s 12ria. ee
in the boat-I turned to ace who was sittin pleasantlyo
Yousy '/ co kfRear d a r ng a hoonrteri her
pulseasked her if she had no inst word for him. he re-
8 inmeaplah np nm a ,and n itn v e is ve at
smee theirmarrza e. She then commenced talkmg, as 1f in
tere ine he ne"od ear soon em nu s a
the machinery of Isre quiet y ceasefto work, and her disem-
cobse ovh d t ow trust attofr reranentivase a eedB-- An rj reddae" iceh it v n,
LorBrom henceforth." W. M. R.
Mrge Mar A. Ensm, a hter of Mr. Henry Brame of

15n Bra e r co., M ase 2tcheJ ehj62bre
la$ eroe n e d .edRo thHir lastTre ingsplanThbyes
casson delivered amost touching and oNient funeral ser

n noo rye Ir at bee ,ken sha are en
ec anguarag $lob jto 0 su\ reedo
whilst lan fishing on a sick bed, as a consolation to sym-
afo1sl endvinee2 t o she n a el orn
m d andHeen wh eI er roanunboe odr orndntand edu j
national advaniaCs favored their de I ment. Her mind
wa "dive, pos sw lia reasj1 co a ne8
ha Sd pur ty of feel g, an unselfishness of aimes and
aiones wereinie a futlrus art seen dhb nm 1 elah
a one harmonious wh constituted a per ection of
ru e rar ly wit go d th Art E ar c she
fore t errare gifts of person and mind, was super-added
a ac gaMentero slov yn1 .wa so ""
itn1 8 er custo to read several

death, shewasafflictedwithtyphoia a ..... ur,
'redea re 6 an ar adj le n lara tye ab tteadj wherad
was the legitimate res b of her rehgious life. The Church
"a n ne fhi rt h ernMtoo ee angel. II. B. P.
Wu.Lux Grans Rovwn, m second son, ef the 1st Re t.
ofRifles S. C. V.,was killed in the late battle near Ri#.
so ny d n w e 2]s.found him ared.
fau at' fir66 ijd.m not tw a betu d nr a run
letters ofoondolence nindaym thy coming from ministers
esknbeos ver nintim e gWihliedras e dhd
or decision of character, farmness m his p neip es and un.
1 nne n 8dme 2 .art 1 aleveen rne ntalk
ge us and ighhtheorpes of*hdeav ood Whi@o
amid the immoralities of the camAn e was only struelc
f," "sto job s heaven 's in @eh ter i ias
that? e asseathe love n ? em of all. Inever knew one
'$eofvirts deWed danhor sta d er hs @in oex-
'st e re @ hae f a idrequentletitoeus
element. We were assured that he daily attended el the
go n sof uresa to his erain 1 1 la a
ter to his brotherbutsapfew d a before the battle he sayls,
ze us mi v e" o eb oathrdhatlif w die thenba to
His tal ande as at f a e was ab is

ab re e "a: the prayers of Christdan fr as in

o a n2 35 8 Goa 4 n teM e
se rth dang 3 B r e

' w I.r arkabi un form, ad n et t to a 1 e ozzae a bnorn22 o leton, April 16th,
hum e6 n entiarfaith nd d ser8ehe j*, heerlog safterb r ro a sh id an n h
and sustalain her esteeband under the reverses of fortune, awa k and conversation worthy of his profession. In 1855
d sh n or mod a ion and an m g condee edo$ to 8 h roli rs h @ci e ladeloetrtedj &
othee terests of her fa 1 y laboring with an unlit ag relation, owing to feeble esith but when all ope of be-
pun h eT I m oranndant otra 84 b -soeh ee@ eref ina adliosd @ hdrewhfamOonnedihn
are ull on ft eirhhodme teedn nder Id oindments wasHas mission y m h I nt dto
beautiful home, surround with a fami of more than several mieesupred three or four times and this expo*

tshe es o adh de ee m n ad
able tongive a dyidng testimony to r friends but alife struggle. Our brother suffered ag and intense but the

e v

8. l Ih Va o J c sb A se se ole he hunewd He
oun receivedin thobattle near Richmond, onSatur lay 3fas.MAnan As Banzan died in Brooks o May 16

Hey as 2 enisat natit a dileer, eing barely tw at 1 Ba6rBk 9 born and reared in R bertson es., N.
rtunenhe en dred thenarm pu I frtomon tr r ri ooo a fo o so /de sco 3r adn ch r \
e orraqr oa}reca t me a at had

routedbal he wean non rtal crh d ]Words y ed el a hped htenoduhaan herh t en no ik
i qs To e du do n yh a on exy Ihl vee say bor .UoMs erhe lowe %hi athan b en
asefu s m ,b\ttheyfillhoOo do chesyoung men mlomeeboutheothershorewhereporting will knGw no
"How sleep the brave who sink to rest MAnonar. Lnas LannAwn, son of Mrs. F. G. Le d. of
By all the r country's wishes blest. H. Camden, S. C., died in Virginia, June 7th, 1862, of }nphold
M adsqi8n6"at 2deinofA So feTe m 7 er lable youth promptly respondedto

i b te 3 0 r he n a unn
If h mI inthe f r 4mos th me rn one for sTrai end p as ch dd eee eby on taht
ot bling ceoduveheent the a de f h stians t h h mayeween to satat n i w owed 9 th I
31ethodis Church. She was a believer in hr Master. She last moments were spent in prayer. She write : "I feel
wate d nedamrsyehdalwa ; an hence, henstthemesuseead thegodhe herdmhe 'andthatmychi w
o all the chil en of God.anher last hours I ked her an h-
omehqschestiaonsin f ze e todawafu re8 o ectsdall o to JMh a dA.E is ho ashbo n 6TI1 Adr .10,
feel that God is good in these afflictions of ours ?" 'O, and her husband bein in the army, died at herpfather's
'd hwas e vder. oA e e usted, I again re e a b neile by intas parents set out in earl
With udlifted hands ad heaven-bi"ghtened countenance life to seek the salvation of er soul. In 1854 she realized
en a a seesd he is m al)deher hee us, rheioe dePT henss@s j in cle her Her inanCdhlived
Jesus, breatning quietT'this life away. W. H. s wa o upiememb co8fsth son dee @liPheVen d.
Jons J. Mears of Com n E.,1et e6tD. O V. Cavalrld met with her in class and alweds found her the same.
d as R hospital ColletoO ist., 8. 0 F y, he err I erill sw t itert for seve ; but
27thJune.1862,inhis23d ear adevotedhusbandtsfoinfantchildrenandmanyrelations
deHoe louo ee drto et ind chno e asO s 2.h dof eqdMohmourntheir loss, but they we at 8 as
"lhneo ee" a NoF eak ur Lzzur. Wasur B. Mate, of "I5th Ala. Regt.. ( I. Canty,)
mned.hen h as emwase Iley attached. H 2 a hkil June"o2 in the recent engagement Virgima,
anxious during his sickness aboatthe welfare of his mont He joined the H. E.s reh when on fourteen are of
npe Pa or se an o re sl j rdim;d rthd hr a ,si di h h o an em arydife. nde r
giveness of his sina and the sweet communion of our Sa by grave to withetand the temptations of camp life. In the
,otwthiHelitoPth i ete ian obe eru e ;e hated d am hd rdedo i lisHdajnn bene m stani kil d
seem fulfysatistsedand theist few hours of his life his entertain no douTof his safety. In his death he Chare
anolequsunw st eas a tim aronm which he did 11xas Ilo av able He ba*r the ornindn yandNoo telda
of his feelings. Wu Dm r ren to mourn his loss, besides numerous friends and relaw
Osonos Roazar Pzanrn Coorza, son of the late Rev. George tives. J. A. P.
AbanP ed h nin fever, at Camp Selma, Ala., June 21, dsMds TterD n a re 6 ofeUni hiBorings, Ala.,
frHe lbad a 3ns t at ee Tis el wMM emh b an farmem oft Di heeEag es 3rd Ala eg mend
Old Ret ehem, church wanted man years ago by his religion and loined 1pe M. E Chtf e h which he was
is ratleH beHnidnc isheali short m hm b em tx hdeath}e heede soo a n e oh
messenger came but we hamp the best of evidence that he famild thatmhpe was p pared to d e. A kind frisi ad who
enria d n nddh m hf sa e b reo ishid en a with hjness nf mdd Md difeathead
sm sup sual on .andus I hathhis s deq ie note this life in great peace on the27th June,1862. 2. R.
saw them on earth, to meet them in heaven, and earnestly Jons T. Cantsuran, son of .Tas L. and Jane S. Carpenter,
p sdsreedn ti thdent u on hisdd wi of brmn th r els BaldwanceGa,11th July, in the twentieth year of
Inst words were spoken to akind lady who came to talk and He ned the Methodist Church stan early age. About a
withrbm,"m hic hele re-s4 Imse adyand kndforehendiedhetwe i neeoofhisse no wlPh
kmd husband, an are tionate father and humane master. adirits that surround the throneofGod. He had just starts
Heent v e1a@ ari d taonmoTr os i no domTo ne up ndthe g as b aloflif e 16 qiehomes f soful-
as those who have no hope. Tamar.z. wh h tir but to expAersu and hardebipsGnder-
Roman T. Coturn, of Pike count Gas died on 29th June, *
t ttery Harrison, near Savanna in the Mth year of his W. H. R no a and soboof J aA anMddE. Rich,

ed be alsah lid n e Cr i ra dw on bm Howentto Camp Wappoo the 29th March 1862 to join
spdosition and n I st report e sabau an.s ugh de Ca r o my .fdC. .m adedthhbeesPa
sunk under the ignoble pall of disease, yerot less due to ednd id in emm on eeb e hP e r8
his nam eahd mem ry as e ot'semeberdof radseand p ans, an agpdfatherand moth randfive brottlerswith
jSo the M (hodist church, and I aving been a fa I ere to mourn his loss, but not without hJ Etonaowas
ooledi ea hi hau hat n imome we e f Wrar Exason, died near Green Wood. Mon
mortals rug eoto receive from his Saviour's hands a more Ala., June 2dt 1862. He was born in Edgefiel Dmse
tlier, wife tapr stob eeerd ht nt r shth e Phony hne o oth hurch, and remained in
ministries has dying couch, et Jesugia greater, sweeter it a quiet, yet acceptable member. Hensuffered rouch and
rie wj kto a h nadnahanfso f esap ri3tas passed yean@y toma tiehim I Handaseven ch dren.} Ho This
his fr endsemay mourn his loss, but "notorMowG hose

5 3hoTpin, wife ofRev. A. J. Gree died in Colleton be P.Lr are an 8 e dd M8 As dL e wt
8 h jo ti tnhMI od at reerhaq.n reUgious si he adin M to .,foTr of whi b affe or an i 11988
matters she was of a backward, hesitating disposition, so tense. He was an obedient and dutiful son, an loved to
t ,ht llf drtdothesimocenid at hhe weatmass of actese go to Church and Sunday-school. H. W.Lano.
maintained her relationship to the Ch3ch she chose and Bno, Tnos.%owNINC, died in Pike co., Ala.,May 81st, IB61
10 ee Bhe was gular in adi t Seri tur sheT d2 liv wa or e[n ineedmbe ChHrehawho uhn nd
lighted doing the honors of her husband's 09s table and master. We all indulge the ho e that he has gone to a
m at a th t okf h ch, ee to a the mree r dsobn e b mehru ers.e ChurchC 8 ed
roved fatal. But death had lost its sti ; and during the
a avers offered an p) o erb 1 ban shaedeas ondeOd di a.C. thDAnnan, son of R2e3 y AbR. and K. A. T. Danger
I a tmt i6Jess ndi sh rtfo le or I an coo du e .eT c a leell t hehne taneb
srot as others who ve no hope Thank God, we shall hence we hope to meet again and partuo more. A. R. D.
e tour eaurr vivedsaLdrde wi h th m o r 12e TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.

th nP)o feSr d tp id vhen 8a ill . o a da u
T nd el h rd sh ter Confederate army e a performed e eid mal holar duty by presenting
in March. His regiment was senttoKnozvilleandnotlohE Wanne, isQuarte 1 onferencehaslearned the death
dr h on hi e fTiatdaeen a i as thhful n en t ico 8. C oTa n @
ndm Irue. ; nPs1 o neb o tEjr he rnqu h min h hugataneasid tahee ree edd t
, was of rher a retiring deerp sition, but was ever read6yoto braced christia ty. Within amiable dislptosition and attrao
I ad n neesr du grhis Ines h hefeT tahr e rouc ca #cuo hF de3edi Imesdia a e t

t 1 1 1 e. It fe a r erh na e k e t entone ithe ntearre of thuen dur
I again how he felt with eternity so near at hand. His answer responded to the call of his country, and entered the field
, bi s ,va or k if \eessw dj a testime eN t ne hebddef doers a sur hPbraTt
to his mother and those at home. He said "Yes, $1 them Manassas arid Williamebur ; and v)th undying devotion to
. alldo ye me mheave ly susmassedawayfromtheatrife josm ount@ eer f thaebal o en ame at oC'dChi k
T. B. L. HAxwsts.. prod cedhis death. And now we hail him as he walks out
JAsses EawAnn Divis, son of Mrs. Orpha Floytd, born in upB of daT e e me n ITgenthe h death of
, Charles n Di Il> e GulyV5 h,}e r, oad#& coAp t Bro. EAer withegreat sorrow; but neverthel as bow with
ff in od'A rl, 1ses, withmneumonia as the hospital, so do er hea 3c r is ass if nm ecre.and
4 rdowrill na Ir 3 ,' an effi leantv$ to ;
u s.- a s not been obbined, notwithstandi 3e grgat Resolu 8 we tender our sym athles to the family
ena yo agri -setric en me rt to worrow not 2 an thiendee he e com anadthen o ath a
those havi no pe. I know m whom he put his trust, the clos g cenes of his life.
H b ejdrel$iMn not o a uerr 11 ehenas elson [ a u hed in Y rk ieleo gnq re ab d lu
boyd to attendd Sa ath-3chree ta 1 nh a hi toatnh ml ofat tdheacteasco y of the a e be ansmitted
able im here, and w ieh has the promise of the so W. M. Warn,
come. And we have no doubt but that his spirit now rests T. L. ALLan, 0
in Heaven. mber of O. F. Preamble and RR jiTteOoFnRtheSP Ct ofoos. ROSERT A.

dieTrn26G zatinae, Rabus a.E. Chur h,18 th, qzten, do Mda h 3uaGerly C for n lt Meth*
Pickeng Di tdo6 on sth a 2% ad remained a Roaxw A. Surrn, for ma years a mem er of thiabody,
fai '[omemberuntilthedayofhiad Hewasselass- sab ine, it n see danon senesr3TTo
Jedehr a an h r r e f go ede leo"' was worthy ef all ales his exam le of al imitation. Em-
uly nz it be said f him thd beewass terdon bracin inh a tothed I ondo th Cro ,d I tarintatd
ral s ppor wa ood t naand affect the sickd to h gm whil ismp}tehwatoTelikeedbatdf thej s whi
He was a good husband, sh to n lefa r and edge shbe Church and the ordinary }ps of li but esp Ily
+ alemst p yeed itehd him and fr hirr nods always a ei Peedd g tdoingg odhe, ch e
he Lordisp disen in a right mind, 4 p jmrj at home in the arduous and trysn profession of thne wd
er and his house was the home r h miniskorf wh hbas a e rhm ,cPhTsT d a br un esd, n a ehe
@ oals faam mu setgoodwo id.e most A Fanuare ur ere t essamuenearn twehumble I r)ob t dAt tT
go age a room died at Augusta, Ga., on the 7th there on the 26: ofJuner ast in the memorable contest
in in has osfTo Rudisill Artillery and with sedRice nodhVa. he fell while leading his regiment to
his co was awaiting orders to some post of active Resolp/4 That in the death of Ilrother Robert A. Smith,
dh g hton3edo w let 11der hT ab rsee -- eda#e e be e e hg a dteal b d b
in 11eEis anioanes ladi db nalat on to as I e whToh td*ad we opty la ent.dowed mother and
C intiand O shanies deeaMue urr@ no moo ran ath ot8h ro reds e een a ly uset a my y $

or their a ow by e o r union where there t 0 c anMao thatist boDr rd n he

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