Group Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Title: Southern Christian advocate
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102121/00015
 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: November 13, 1862
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Macon (Ga.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bibb County (Ga.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Georgia -- Bibb -- Macon
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also on microfilm: Athens, Ga. : University of Georgia Libraries.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 29, no. 1 (Jan. 5, 1866).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00102121
Volume ID: VID00015
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.)

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or,. s ...... o ... as-.. .*-,
SHORT Kl.Is.rifS <.11 bill o'.1R*.*LINA
PF F.As.'If i ft4.
NO! I.-REY. SAMITEL DENWODY.
It is said that Bishop Asbury Was very anxious
'for the wokk of God he Use bounnia -if thA C
Conference, at the Co slananna of L ni It was
this06ndlerenes.48nns --I I>.aristootyl rs t.]

they were given to th I.10arch in us.man to his
praysis?
It an-.1 re }..-*..il if al., 0.61.= nere loa.ras th.
Book of 11.. Law in the days 01 J..-stab. Samuel

.3,0 :'2,:,'.':,: 1.,!..,,::", ":,"'.::,
of L.- s..ir.. ... > = **.-rn.- 1---.-, .r me no .ir-ubp
tru** wl..r F. br.0 or.-c.-tin.1 .n ar.-rr.or, Isrger
stor tion. Phlansoleb.nas... abrate s...ny.err. sp.e.*
his equ J-. H.e... a....... ,trs ,,.3 p. ime derica. r.t


used to will Ikir. 11',410, a st. seen. lel. He wa-
well ver-e I .u she history GI pr.1sues. I should
think he Ls.I :-..1 bul.- po try out, J.. or a
h a 1. 1
a ymn L / [ e .u:r 1.1 rm i-r-rl'"P'
W ...... x ar.. .1 .3* 1. w... 1,. lore th.,

colue it e youn men a onesbury had
se (11 as aques on h ate. They ha
m

"uncle D nwadySto e me o their resex .



as has eloqueus am gon1 ? It was .run logic*

victor q on. oga n--n rI'"
His ower .of concentrationsivaft grest; it
may be, too geest. Like Socratelithe had lorse
fits of after abstraction. When in Abis coizdition-
he would ride past a church, at which he was to
preach, and meeti thos to b h
preach, would ask w cre the gomg ear I
one occasion, he stopped at a brancigo et his
horse drink. His horse, browning on the een
grass that IN.ngr J the margia of the br ch .
moved lemur. ly up stream,<:the unconscio
master, meanwhile its.n; on Is.* back. sunts.
thoughtabusy esewhe-r--. 1.*r buto and other,
of h h I
his veeor ne den nedyreached haplacehe
branch, followed and hailed : 'tBrother Dun.
wedy I that is not the wily to the Oburch."
AY! ivell!" said he, "I believe that is the ract."
WhenontheOrangeburg ment, he was accustomed to .-us were Isro.
pt. I pa 9 .
Alabamabeibrethec)osepttheparal. *Biother
Cleekley,"saidLe, **urt... son 4.* whenshall I
do for a place to an at : **i levie are brother.





as a pastor. It a so 4isqualified him for all
comma Lenin, a r. the 1..1;. rael i car.:a.t, al.*:
newards hilowe t no $1... urnals exp--use., B.e
said tooneofthem, (Bro. Bodip) ''When Ofirst
had t., family, 1 wks allowed $175; it.n iad
but four negroes, now babold I have up ten?!
thanfourteenand theyar constantlyincreasiPs
on my hands. Hi- ..acasuast news were
burdensome. When he us. many use w..uIJ

we w at hdo I h at mi d ter ter
isheChurchmightlesemanysigopdaermonand
if hedidnottherewaspoorprospectof provisions

Im ed in the it, first in 818 or -
He opened tl e service, by reading that favorite
hfmn.of his,
"Let Him to whom we now belong," &0.
II-: comm* n** I in-l c.g .na low. Jowisn lous,
but 0.1:.r.. he rkish,.4 she but <.:.up er. be ms:1st
have been heard easily a bare, red ward be
eccentricity of his man'.. re .au J me I 4..rget
the gravity becothing a boy in the Church. I
awoketoconscioutridesstdilnd ny.-if Launing
loudly and the ..er.greg*II.an rarmy or =ne.
Shame and reritorge hinder- d me from es.,i.ging
thesermonthatdif.Ithantalshoubiopprailkle
his sermons moiemow, the so L..e.b...o3. Time,
were plain, inornate-I ther. rin:.nght, rail..I
dry. I now have no tolefabbe for "f6pperiesn
especially in the pulpit; When the pillpit-man
over.dresses his thoughts and holds theth up 4.3
the gaze of-auditors as if conscious of thibeau
tiful tinsel, the power of lifilprencliifigid greely
diminished. If language is the vehicle of
thought, the more you multiply *Le pains and
increase the complexity of the was..W. this
greater the frictiozi. Sam'1Dunwody loatitathing
in this way. It was n or..Jeral how ninich 3...hd
slatterhowmanygientinougbre.11e e-ouhipan
into a few simple word-. If .\au didn't treasure
something worth rememberingitwas your fault,
not his, He had .variety and yet his thoughts
seemed to cluster aragnd onegient central idea,
found in the woul of the a.rrat Word: "Thou
shalt love the Led [by God pills :.11 thy heart,
andwithallthysoul, and with all thy and
ThisisthefirstMidgreatcommandmrat .10.3
the second is like unto it; Thou ad.ell ional.y
neighbor as thyself .On these two dbmmand-
ments hapg all the law sund the propheir He
quotedthistext, Ithinic, its bil (150 FrfiJOIanI
everheardhimpreachtydL E*J a*I &lWa)b blisAladJuL
new and profounder view.. of it.
Here are a few apedimous of Isle preassug.
When stationedin Savannah, he heard some
men, on theistreet, saye"Religionia fit only lor
weakmindedwomen*-menef mind are notto
beinfluencedbyit." -OnSundayhestatedwhat
he had heard. "NowP said.he, "Ithink.Lcan
give you a better reason why there are.more
women than men in the Church. In the ilrat
place, they don't ewesidiksman..In the second
place, they don't getedrunk sp often. I harn't
seen a drudren woman nor heard one swear
ainee I have been in the city of Savannah. In


the thod dare, II -1..o a walk she week. to e-1 re 60.1, a t..=1-c..I frsonal area .eter one of
muchat r,.gr.I. Im*aht,-.rsy arsshrils.-rbut rhe w-stest e-mG-r= of laratel. e..ner all that
7,.12 all I.e-ri-erly undersar.4 run. It as our r..ebt vr-m., tiles..ng- of Z=on- -
because women rn. weaker mended. but beauer- ...J....a<. no not night I..r.;,
menvire awarier. Thus 1. the grand ree-op as1. Was <-..r 3 sy ar.,] e...r ....ng
th re are male wonseq than men so th. Chumb liar.y sears of Amence. and shi- tr end and i
F.at. -eCil. I ar. iPbe jt i Als!' r lid In\. ..7 e ,'war. ang

l., re to prestr. to you ou hairday. These are we were in more er-on. happy .n the L.rd. TI.+
.Last 1. w e.el, Ask you aby a u...o. L ou say or 01.1 lime run a led brought back u.1, heart
..al...rvest, webarr.'st.metogolotherets. Now sisrs.ng ar.emories and a-soil.usans, .ne wear I
I think I ca. gure you better reason. Suppose upon as happyras the hour we Gret belar-red I
I .Lould runnounce that on no meeting du I I.--I -- v to.atir up more and mose the gift

'C"'t ". " ."'tn'.''t,: .'" "i.", 'C';t," 2 "" o' "!"'s...n .
for. You would All be here and all be our abe -10 en't a too hard to ex-.-ole 11.0 J.tEcull
4...r.-u.. Why? Epeansesoul:.rethears. ....1 c.cretisonalisapornet. **I.Ta.nemakedemong.s
.r s.... 1. Led religion as y.:.a le-se In..n-). > u of as ...r*' The presser .=0 F Ir.z.I. though
would sil be here anI all beair.r liant Lan I all an excellibnt M.=thollar wire, I do not t
}on see thinlais yety professor of why.on himself. atal


rel.gtou- experiene ironed to be .nt 1 4 has egored stpging pace was the means of can-
acquainiar.es with both the leiler isn.1 sp rto sorting a man, who soon afterwards was called
.:r.p =Ire, qualitled biot emanently l...r els to be a preacher. c.,,.? of the most p.:-=verl1.1
leader. 110 .8 r. p.vaud or. -an.,- oceanon to instriimentalities of winning souls, is sacred
t..se es..i. Go 1... ** br.nher or mater, II. club anghig. list us >.0 ru.e.inal unt yield our power;

,, annbJ .1k. h .. s.."mj it ag pil ? for others asse a ly to take's it up, d hts;re, in a
t

defin tion. Ondi there were two friends. They success, but we must "let no one inke our
had been separated a long time. They met. orown." < M. t

area odril th .4 m ? H >Oakenbia, So. Ca.

It ood ort o y g nosus For the southern christian Advocate.



4 all can .0 sheep and they dsed of the ral Prayer so an ind., p.nisable duty & well as an
That was .4.1 agasu. N.4 no very land either. exallel prielege. It knot.only a dury; it is
Ar Isold the skins for male than the- sheep come an exerelwb whs..n fitsus for the performance of
.
me. Tl..ar was p>o.1 seein. Not so very good all other duties. How important, then, that we
e.r ts< r, r...r I le..] It Esil OUI 10 FL lie house and have correct views in regard to it ?
that got burnt ig. That was bat again. Not Those who believe prayer to be simply subjeo
so very bad either, for iny wife got bbrut up in Live teach us that it does notmoveGod to confer
it. 'there now I He stafted Trithbitt either blessings upon us which He would not otherwise
wife of le-riune he has nom- ve: he toJust so so. bestow; but that it produces agood moral effeoi
'I'hat is themsy wrib }ot.. You started without upon the person that prays, thus litting him to
iny religioq;).:-re have. n..no yet; you are just receive the blessings which God designs to bes-
so so." OracmvRtmut. Low. Those who believe that prayer is both
Oct. 30th,1882. otUeetiveand Aubjectivendmit that is does pro-
dhoes good moral effect upon iber.uppearet,
whi e at the some I.me it influences God to
fortheSoutherathristianAdvbode imp.arthlessinguisin*:t.Hewould nOLOAbrWise
THE OLD-TIME 'PUNES. cooler.
si as. n. so. [[ will. we thank be needdy me, n that the latter
What an element of evan ical a r ane e..nect nas 15. abs-pr.u.ms, .14uothierbedians.mplier rou. e.g.ne--time d..'4 thbI |*Figrf RIOscAGO*I-
I -J... not compare thandsamageou.Ly ss.O. n 's thesuble.:s.ac-*Le ..Wa that prger pro
.. 4 ..... bt? r ul--=rsth p ther.er. suppose
muscal the poemer.s J.4,wanch,-desalesisa...tc. .rr....n.) umr. .th..nt usHoly
ears polite ami initiated in nic.co.grenable, rn an v ae y us
arni rosy be c .s...dered male casester.t out. the





spee ings. Whyis thi T Islt beenuse. us nom other hand, ive sity that Divine help needed
others .se have come 160 much is a e-ras..Irr ear..i =.il 1.4 afforded, the question is-bowcasiit
religious.services as acts of objective worship be secured? Aud the aridiver is: "Ir ye b ng
merely, and, notes alseaubjective religious evil kribw how to give good gifts .s.I:* sc.ur
exers ..ea for e.1;Gcallor, and e-rjoymer.r : C.:..l .:r.J.irer.. how much more shall your Inther who
myans his mor.1.ap to be its energene near., or .- to heaven give the Holy Spirit to them rhar
quiqkemng us.u the issue ble.and Iba melod ask him.'( 4 good effect can only be pronia.:.-d
.rn cour tongues to be antenealed by it a melod aspen our Leaits by the Holy Spirit, attd the
err e.ur heart. Holy Spiritis given to those whoask. Thelefore
sl thinkgrith the best possible interatioils, we we must not wait for our hearts to be prepared
have erred in end4avorihg to vie with other for the Divine bestowments t..-fore we ask for
denominationabymakingdurniusietooertistic. theHolySpitit-vre must ask i.,r thesp.rarin
31uaicaspartof theworshipashotild lienomore the very outsetthat we may t..* n.d-a-lir.Our
above.the comprehensiori of abe c aw.r. I.eo .rayers. and thatfthe good effect upon the heart
il==' than prayer or preaching. They should whichwedesiremaybe.produced.
not only "hear it gladly," but be able to join in God gives to every was n it, withour 100 much elaborate preparaten.nor Lanne influence without the a.k.ng. and to
alway, in the power of the work.ng class. Iso mean-s of this influence no may nak e...d I..r He
colledI to make; than norhing class, abusy Roly Spiritto helpusi., plc but subout IInst
maken; ap the largest part of the congregations Spirit jt is manifest that we cannot ask and
of no> c.ggsessive, working Church. TWeshotild receivesiving grace. It is bence maide plain
not usuot overithe heads of any of the people, that the preparation of heart which is necessffy
in any ofthe ministrations of the temple.".The to the reception of pardon, regeneration, and
eweetestandmewhearinardianglands.assorde. han.rt;,.inon., n...t e-d..tedbyprayerwithoixt
are generally themmplear, and least elabouse. sLreta t.crtowment- tion.C..:J: butitinwrotaght
160 powerful elfeet OI car early aponollapreach- by gue, H., y .The...t sent .nrothe heart on aness..r
IDY Hadlial D*I 4 *} 150 Zhun.ICOftil@ du (0 pinfrF. "ItsO pleparatoBOf the b silk
he ease and round eemed to harmonu.-, the me and clue .us.w.-s 01 use tongue, isfforn lb.-
shale.->ul and b...J.s..s awe eeemed to.nog, Lord," th.- hair .9 not prepared by prayer
the whole congregation, old add ygung, white without blessings direct from God.
and colored, with heart and soul, as they joined He is always good-always mercifeI lie
In the praise to the Maker or <.II mark, ,-:sand alway a ba. the d.-poses.e.n to bestow ble.,s.ngs .
to ehallenge Lbe upper choar abat J.y..:.ata..n ... ce rtainly not wrought.n B.m
I once invited a d..nngu.--hed etateeman, one lay our prayers Bus God has.neen best romanfer
nt.o had e..mrnanded listerung senates, to ll**&? ebrLasD L*Missinge ODIT 00 0midin 0*.084on@, just
the famous Baecozinpreach inthe Washangton o.a father who.....1.1 man g.Its to tim etaidr.0
Street Church mColumbia. I wa. anar.ous to does so at ..uch ones arol on web car dersons as
know hits opinion of the setmon from that great berthinkk.best.
I*ul .it orator. Said he, Dr. Bascom fully Thus God has promised to justify the simier
equalled inyexpectistiottay butbymorethin oastheconditionthatthesiumerbelieveitinHim
any thing of the services, I was struck with2your Here is a. blessing which God has gr scou.1)
grand musis.: What or magnificent volume of bound Himself to bestow in answer to the posses
sound that was(' Metholliptchymna jouthat of.faith. That is God ha., determined abat thei
do, seemed to Lebutanother name or pil that praser of faith shall m.ne if no to be.,,tow th.,
ana touchag and thrdling so adored noug. W1 I blessing Was it hot wee sad messful, and
.-ife-ets. I have seen follow, *Come. ye ..sa net., (adhke for Kim thus is Jet. trunne .' Is th. re
poor and need," *Plig to abold tune Ayd.gilything if this view .n.-:.ns..etens wub the
*AwakedlaySauna's awful wound.".IDIt tunePerspt.ares? W1., run isa ta.>[ thanconclude
t.aimonang wath alf- asakensug .sords I lance that God bru all.-lea ce.Lam bi asurys t..uas upon
seen it move s congregation to thagitartThere! certain conditions, and wh..n II....- < .n.J.tson.
ana.:m emulau less,.n easuminess, an unsuph.s- 1 gas pe, I...rtsh--J. then he. is moved to conferithe
Est'Died analysity all time EllDglQg As We an IQ blendilyat Areowe.pot in fact shutuptotbis
the prisinchiDg ol didl ia), LIhi theV Workeli ng ison .L sionee ds justified onethe Mrse dayof
Linear fervor and a.mplMay wondeu for use cause lanuary, i.ed, at 12 oi l.:-:k, 11 TI,.. 1,t...mang
of God and Has Chureb. \l'ere they the cause is imm Gud, and [I..ese seas e.:.tnether.g stuch
or LLe sther of the nampliony and I.-rsor on abe 1,,,,*2 Him Lo give 11*e t.ie....nge th.. palLas ills
Chrinuan eversence of data day 1-und, yet, I aggagg, and unt something was ta.th.
donotwast.coinsinuatethat '4thefogmer days. The act.plures tar..tormly represent God as
werelsetter than these" Ip many things we hearsr.gandansweringprayer.oranotherwonia,
excel; not, isowever, I think, ig our named ch.-y unsformly represcut that tied ;., moved by
melodies- : mean ,}ur prayers to blems us a.= na need-that to pr..yar
I sires brought unp in anotherr communion ip objective us, well as subsects...
than the llethodiat;.butfor ker unic, Idnight; ^'The righteouscry and ibe Lord beearath and
havestayedthere.cThaiAuwas the adored syren, elivereth thern.otatofalLtheir troubles."
to speak not irravetently, that lured he to "Themyeaof theJ.aordatal.pon the righteous
her attals. The nightcof the day tweapoonvett.* AB& Elaearparoopeallate their cryE.B .


1862. New Series-Vol.1.-No.44

And it shall e..mo to ps.. before ches call I from that time to th a. she and I have been
milm.e.coranslabelethwarey.4 .peaking J icoking fbanid with an eve of faith to the
will hear sweek.of b-=aveniv recogrritisin. Elbert F. Sevi-
'-' th..u shot hearer prayer, tp thee shall nil er has gone before as but we :- a-s that bir.works
flesh come litre afterblin.
Time Scr.pture- ..bour..I wilth narru.:tlive illmi (16 wal(nit sh ordinary man. I knew him

"n6 ers rus r-, ..:....4 ftuP. that Cc..I hear not it ea lier years of his ministry. Wheft
G...I J.re.-r..t .ltant. lech.torestore Abraham's flid b bntat I sp th { n I ed
n.ie to I..r... ir..I -a .u ..1 sk..na. ken II...t .1t-rn- Eler was in nianyrespects a model prellober,
nsualsoul.i**prayfewhimanJ he.'shabillli.re" C.:.nemousothisatreiigthhedisdaineatheftow-
otherwi e he ashoubt di+. he and alls 6.4 b..u* er. 01 rhetoric and marching boldlyup to his
The Isle or Abimelech wr... 11.0* rria.i.. to depend blur, graspedit with e. master's hand. He
upon arbJona aborborrib were destr..yed- ] 1.1 th d I

L:.t reendeniedro be permates to fl. e to r.aud g,..i .,ll ..pp -,-re. He claimed everything for
Ge..Jeandrob.rn. corning the thingalso.Ehor I.w.IInotovershma *Tod 21' As praise was dueandmen were noth-
his cats for wherb thouhastspoken.". Godisrab ing. 11'ith.:.ut stopp:ng ro honor the alkeptio
moved by ice's prsver lo sp..re the r.*y of 'car. ,,with .1 eparat;on. he looked down from his high


He expresse.I laim intennon to <1.1 11.ela of, ste repetit the threadbare objectiotia of d6bsuched
But Moses prayed and God ...uJ. **1 base p..r- ar.ridels, only deserve to be direct&& to go and
done..I so e. ratings thy smJ Ap... There ,arn thagof whichethey ignorantlyspeak.
fore, he said, that he would destroy them had
not Mdsek, his chosen, stood before him in the He was a proud sadnybut it wasnotobjection.
werich t turn away his wrath, est He a lhe red o sw on e is w n df

In onewer la the prayer or Moses the ****rm a &. Esanng above the silly and sin@d endeavor
hander and ball, which God sent uponPEarsali to please many, he la d leare the de armity of

an so a go Judah, Ze 4, 1 arelee e 1 of pl t, .0 jr

Le & GI e Ilag ed man ha ni re o d y n wab



complete victory for Ass was she result. It is Master, preached the Gospel of the:Son of God
said. that in armwer to th:e prayer.-* rhe Lord with the great man's power and. thei humble
.mote the Trbiopians.,, Christian's simplicity,
A portion 6Pthe Isiselites misde wdrigidn the But the days ot his ministry ire ended; he
HAgarites, and they Were helped 'ilg ibst the sleeps near the earthlyobjects of his affection.
Hagaiitest, And the Hagaritushweid delivered Where is hiespirit? Who doubts? The disciple
unto their hand, sad all abas were orb them is whh the Master. He rests from bis labor.
for they a ss.eJ so 410.1 in the battle, and he was R **s. yea, that is the word. Heaven gives it;
enticaled or whosa. becau-.e they pus their true.t .=ar sh dernea it. Rest in Heaven. How vast the
in hum. Prayer mused 0 .J 10 help the [.1.0 The Fall, the, Atonemeht, the Resurree-
Israelites, tion-the Intereession of an ascefided Saviotir.
There is also the in-lance of ril.ic.L-"a man tWhat etial it? Thanks foreit. Faith may
of I.ke posions inth ourselves"--abo prayed, ennsole the pilgriin m earth'sdarknessbrits
and there was t=us.ne; and be prayed ages.. resurrection wit the just-that is happmess.
"and th/heavens gave raip.n We truly believe that Ethettif. Beviet*, was, in
Theprayerimidshirtithe 66ti ti'ion infly theprovidenceofGod,%emedisoforeatingthe
enced the.8svionir to beal the sick si i*visit. hope of such a resucreation in inahy, w heart.
. I be heE abas some of Ibe sunwere ag prayer Let it be the tribuse to his memory. 'Tisonough.
recorded to the Senpsures, wess.- m.raculous, May a be ready. The boomer willuothe for-
do.na.m bol aLEalillailableagatrastibapOhiluOralBilen UI D. BObalAlei/lfpr 4 time. The
n th.e..aul-- n. it.J. II. anism r veal*rsperLadrequently change.1 Whomiz gave the miracle of the Crossasa
.e .-u..an.M. the Inns of nature, how mueb pledge-tset....weasallra. aage.ra. H.
... ,"
d


.Ionr. v. e house .1vt & 1." What br t hise
prayernoved-God to below the Liveming of ju,.
oil.stem at ther inatural
it is b 1a..tE..i at 10+.4 abu we are to put
ours.-less sa time way <,1 res ear.pg gazeoud as
wall H.e. be I.:.ned-all such expecessons rare am.
beguous----Eubject.aveanddonot well accord wash
the idda that tied u. properly the bearer and the
answever of prayer. Why not express ourselves,
in Scripture phrates..x in <..gnaste sentences of
our our. 110@ ple.n, b.,w. encouraging cru.:b
Inngue.ge as abus *.uk and it.bt.ilbeg.ven
sc.u,..-et.ed.vashim End, knc..;k and it shall
be opened uppyqis" ,; .
Inne.-nt.isters.hmanfthoseripsureaonths
st rlant subwer care des.gned to make he
im2 estion upon t... that Ge..I :- not m..ved or
antluenced by our pr., es? ro ten.,r bl.=c-..inds
upon 0.!, then time Bible us noll un.urall.g.bic
E.. nearly all the hun au ri e. 1* tin.n.
r ;e ,


grew much of the patience und.w su aring,
use of of is; l., the zeal sor the conversion of
insole, the absorbang inter.=at ia the ativancement.
of the R deemer's kingdom, which made her
>iek room, for ible yeans, one of the high places
ofsh..arlianph.of Divine grace. "As ofren as I
feel myself e.-ustrained to dedicate myself anew
to God." she wrole. "I usterfail of receivingas
often, the bisang of'peaceand comfort fomy
soul."
Now, not a ct.r;.uan duty in there, buipthe
Ingrur perfarmance of itigaplies the spiritoo
deducinou to..el. Butwhatis sufferedtolie
ip the squl as a. Islent implicanon. cannot
showertheenilmefits higher [.fe. We have
need to see the nece:unty of that spirit: to
teem it an .milvpensable condition and a
anal taken of lowine I avor tomarke irnineere,
..Temn exeresse a matter of prime concern in
our inppr...sches to the blood bought mercy-
war lie have need that these cohrietidha
i d lii ii ll t


-bc...ld str an sway us: coming a he
r, .0, r ... ,, ca., ar us.,i .. . I.:.x ofan impulse with all the regularity of a
THE ATF. L 1. E.IER. of THE HaiL.B harnt.enterli1);alike into what we feel most
I**N stiffRENCl profoundly atid whisti ive perfeime most fre-
1 ? ye.n la.:., *.*rse 01 abc.ne .-run..r.12nary *r 011)-
manifestationsufGod'4pa trandgoodDea-..All* 7 ..nweredit-disastrulb as Hannah.Hob-
e-1 "revival,, w... so progr...ss an Chattanage.. L..ersained at we too shall fand that it unseases
for weeks..t led continual; as anOnence as eekiling IL:.uman of **peace and comfort"
.1,.n.n; in to .ia). or.cal at r.-a.:1sed me outer to the o.ul. We abiall regonce in it we shall
c... le, <.1 ..s.ners, .el.. c. .t 10..=>.1 the am bar or p. -as .1r..d parbsps, car lif,=]eaanese and
IL---s f lab*ate I tru< a a= I can..eded k I Lee. :. Obv@rleman. vi la durine things, have no mine
ps..v.amptuous as to ..t an gu.1ganant upon the r...hie mource than our delinquency .it just th
t.tainstain r.-14.an. Made kneymy but I.gle nint: we do na renew cur ded.cation to Go
18=:-so of the Bal..ie liaD & Lorithuri The feVRd di Often and SB 88fueatly 24we abould. ROW
she,-w II, th.-,. c.-m.ngly mangular intlesse I..ng has II keen, reader, since."Of Get purp0ae,
at..:.ur.nse, and fer site fant unu-, so year I war warb ro*nous lobbi-TALaun, fund ER tef VOr Of 6pwar,
at the house- of Oc..t SomethinG; I knew not you devoted yourself afresh to Him, from frhqgn
then what it was, drew me there again. The alone we. can :receive Rblessingsolarge as our
sermistowsis over. An old graphsibled Ilian desiresandlastipgas out BD311s?" InuWhat
more.I tr..ia the ally towards me back near measure do you possesanow theirame of mind
au. to I a... I linesy hire and I feared him. I nee.s.ar y to the pious r.exercise (" We beg
had arr..ug..J bitu on.one oce.eason by withhold- you co per the matter son decasketest. Asyou
,ag the coorrey and my ..gt has were hu due. else.the parent ordele, renew your dedication
He caus-s nees.-r s.r3.1 nearer, convers.ng a mo- to God-all you nor T-warb thanksgiving for
meet be, e and then on be un. I knew then the past, tr ath application for preserving grace
.:.Licer 1.nduponTax.runt..gin"'*1isnow,1.sendU' L.8n.:.au our tactslidd.-nsure fr.r-are you
th at wh at 1 'son mesy hse.. Iso la r!w.." no b.Ju l..m '
---- IT su. 1^> mu. b. I .Pro.rupt---1.man
kish eYou=itre mistakett, sir,"aMyJaelf iniHeb
eineywasgone; TheolRmaq.wasaninetisement
dor my good. as: Rnso.vs rb Golid so Onittil:nt oxiR wr
The runs al ec.NJ IR world was a new one in dust -Tsecause It:Mapect my minister to be
1.> me. H..c. completWy .11 ELuigs wom etranged there. He base no right to stay away on account
use Jacbelever s.uarac.( know. T.rue played. A of the wearber. Ifave I thent Because at may
.=.-corel "reveal" anne. One synom God bad 1,6 my last .tabbarn here. Would negieer ofthe
gar.-n me sougin pard.3n lor run.nod longand pr.,per dur.cawhich belong to sayearthlySat-
es*ne.nlydrishesuestall. Leesp.irwatabousto backs he a e.tulab.e prepardson for my fuet
<5.11 her er! rr .Iu..t E., fore the service were intL.t..th in beh BEh? 80Cithi@, Al U. 8 Fight FOR
closed, tny friend-be was nowinyfrie68&nd I metostayawayfroththehouseof Godonaccount
was hi .slowly isn.1.solemuty repeated the words oI the viesther, it is right for all to elify away.
of the promme, 189natsoever ye eshail a.k ane Shall ia.e said, while no storms are severe
lasther so my name, He will give a you." The enough to interrupt the worabip of mammon
swords west do abe heart of her whom I loved during the week, God's worshipto abandoned
osta 3ts* pastioq went up tra Kas negpe, qud na) has bounsphased for a ramy Sunday ?


TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM PUBilSHED BY A OMMIfTEE OF MINISTERS, FOR TRE M. F. CHURCH SOUTH. P. H. MYERS EDil'Od


Vol. XXV.-Who~le Noi 1925.:. -i : AugustaGa., Novemberl3, 1





17a 1 `


CO


AUGUBTAGA..NOVEMBER13,1862.


IS THE CAMPAIGN ENDED ?
The eriod for active campaigning seems to
have sed, and it is thought that the armies on
Our N rthern border, both our own and that o
ters for th nter
the enemy, wil go i o str the South ill b
e
But it is not oug
allowed rest through the approaching season
We believe that our people have made up their
minds to a severe trial of their endfxrance than
they have yet experienced. They expect the
enemy to attack their seaports with all the nava
and military power they can profitablyuse--they
are not certain but that these cities, assailed by
formidable naval armaments, will fall, and that
thereby more of our territory may be overrun by
those plundermg murderous her so ages
wh an h dy amemak anMre mpwMon M

Indeed, they are rather apathetic. They are not
much inclined to hurry preparations, or to make
many sacrifices of personal ease that they may
be hurried. If slaves are wanted to work upon
the fortifications, they may perhaps be had, when
there is no more for them to do in the cotton
field. And so in other things. Indeed, we
Southern people never can get into a hurry
about any thing, unless it is running away from
yellow fever or smallpox, or charging a Yankee
battery. So our people take very calmly all the
preparations making for invading our territory
through our seaports; and they also have made
up their mind that these may fall-but they do
not imagine that ev6n such an event will argue
that Abraham Lincoln has conquered the
South. The people of these States are not to be
conquered. Driven from their borders, they will
fall back to, central positions and hold them
againstthe enemy---or when unable to leave
their homes, the oppressor who invades those
homes may exult that he has bound, not con-
quered, them.
But may it not be better to suppose the cam-
paign not ended; and to endeavor to provide
against any such calamity as the invasion of our
homes? Is it not far better that we meet our
enemy at the threshold, when he has first pene.
treated our territory, and there defend our families
and our liberties, rather than wait till he has
established himself securely oilour soil? Most
undoubtedly. We should therefore be ready at
the first call from our leaders to precipitate the
strength of the entire population ulion the
invaders, and sweep them from the face of the
earth. This is the sort Bf intervention that will
most certainly liecure peace.
What is the winter to bring forth ? Ah I who
can tell! We are in the hands of God where it
is safest to be, if we will but do our duty. If
not, He may prove to us "a consuming fire."
For one, we believe that we ought to come to
Him with thanksgiving and supplication, and
full assurance of His presenterr-amr-asnveili-nle*
None but an infidel can derly that He has pre-
serve e us thus far. Ever since the
battle of Sharpsburg we have felt assured that
God is with us, and it onl needs that we be
faithfit to Him, and He will work out our
deliverance We see Eishandtheremorethan
in any other conflict our armies have had. None
except He saved (18 from complete overthrow"
It, we believe, was asignofHisultimatepurpose;
and now let us take heart and move on in the.
way of dut suffering or working or both asHe


~


us according to our iniquities!"
SAs we approached Louieville tecr lld ,



I but not conerstioin ws cridoecp



the"trs and trips"nro the glory f thei

countr- suppJe ose they di ntare odics

smdialtopior n-butofotonanothrpeuato

Thatr use to bhe the svignle for enea cao


plamongthepltcaso Knuk-n h

received andt readi iec-owr a





and seed hat were t hea mot pplrjoras





"i.Express" a were tknt n fte"oivle



Journd"e or thet "Demtutort"H eatge

liter rmor~be hop reul Ketsuckyma b "um






bth siheis nt dead." Thereis som plpta









tiong life e abou the har.Whn h

benumbmg mfluenc ftesrerrsalh






passeda awvay ~shl we nthi shopethtsh wl
vindcate e acen onr

to the estruing ondaFdra oderolcr


national struggle. furthermore, there was a
committee appointed, comprising several of the
mos arte dm we rpud as e on-
brother, the soundheesof whose faith or practice
upon this subject was reasoinably doubted.
To the Committee was referred for suitable
invest ation complaints against W. H. Rogers,
W. H. .Duggan, Wm.C. Daily, Jesse A. Hyden,
Patrick H. Reed, John SpearsJamesCumming,
Thos. H. Russell, and Thos, P. Rutherford.
f The paper does not state what was done in the
.; case of these members; but the Committee
brought in a Report asserting the supremacy of
the Southern government and pledging alle-
. giance to it,
The Advocate states that Rev. E. F. Series died
at his home in Chattanoogs on or about 18th

l as V s RI amere t e a


THE WESTERN VIRGINIA CONFERENCE.
A letter from Rev. S. Hargies, Secretary of the
Western Virginia Conference to the Richmond C,
& & th e, .th Is 0 > .th a

writer sends a list of appointments, and says:
"I have never attended a niore pleasant and
interesting session. It is to be regretted that we
had to hold the Conference with but eleven
Dreachere, and no Bishop, the most of our
preachers bemg beyond the reach of the Advo
j
to m whiebhhe no ceee essven nd some80f
could not get out. Our portion of the Conference
here in Greenbrier and Monroe, and other sur-
rounding counties, has not been rid of Yankees
rtmio masa y kr, u ne ew kd ran
dence in "leading u napain path, because of
our enemies,
The Advocate says that Bishop Early does not
recognize thisas the regular session of the Con-
ference, but expects still to hold a meeting of
that body. The appointments are not published.


PRAYER POR OUR SEA-BOARD CITIES.
We find that the Southern Preabyterian of Inst
week has anticipated a purpose we entertained*
of asking thatin all congregations of worshippers
when prayer is made for the country, special
petition should be offered for.the protection of
our sea-port cities from the assaults of the
enemy. Our contemporary asks all to pray-
and the prayer may be offered in the closet
and at the family altar, so well as in the
sanctuary. We remember with great satisfoo.
tion, that last year when the enemy's gun-boats
first got above Fort Pulaski and cut off its
communication with Savannab, and that city
seemed seriously threatened, a day of special
prayer was appointed and observed there and
in Augusta and Charleston for its protection.
And it yetstands-may we not justly chim, a
monum nt o he power of prayer to prevail
we so assert who can gainsay it ?
We are believers in prayer. Let us pray in
faith. The Prsebyterian well says :
"There is another reason why we are very
bou a ed n. to y'
spoken so loftily, and so forgetfully of their
dependence on the Almighty respecting why
they mean to do at Charleston, that we have
strong confidence down in the deep places of
our heart thatjust there at Charleston, when

1 pum emthel apmoud %sau u on us God
been put to shame in their attacks on our little
metropolis-once in the Secessionville and
again in the Poootaligo A ht. And third time,
as we devoutly hope, wi# God our Father show
them their weakness and His power when they
shall bring all their force at once me third
effort to destroy our city and people from off


to overturn, and overturn, and overturn. If
there are elements, institutions inconsistent
with our unity and peace, let them be crushed?
The editor adds that "the Conference sympa-
thised with the Bishop. Would that all our
readers could have heard him pronounce that
d overturn
wor .
Suppose the North should be overturned. Will
not his prayer be answered ? lin
The Ohio Conference was held in eaville,
Ohio. Bishop Morris introduced its proceedings
with the following remarks:
"Brethren,-We have cause for humiliation
and cause for gratitude. A few weeks a o, it
seemed probable tbit it would be very didcult,
if not impossible, to hold our Anmtal Conference,
on account of the draft. But we acted on the
nmo r,\ ddm 01 ecotun1 Id surd C
ence, and let the fathers transact the business.
But, contrary to expectation, we are b y to
fmd nearly all the young men present.ap ome
of them will probably be drafted soon. If they
are, I hope they will step into the ranks and
execute the orders. No body of men have better
oe ed ch An n be e or
ythxng they can .
The most remarkable of all is the speech of
Gov. Andrew, of Massachusetts, at the Camp
meeting in Martha's Vineyard, Aug. 10th. This
address was made, it seems, upon the expressed
wish of the Governor to speak, and upon the
invitation of the Presiding Elder. It was made
in the hearing of a crowd of many thousands.
It speaks a whole volume at once, when we
state that this political war speech was made
on the Sabbath day!! Its report occupies more
than three columns of the fine print in a large
newspaper. It is highlyeulogized by the Editor
of Zion's Herald.
The Governor concludes thus: "And, now,
friends and brethren, there is a little practical
application to be made. We have some recruit-
ing officers upon this ground, and I am the
chiefof that hand," etc., etc., etc.
The"Provincial Westeyan" hass letter from
England, which says:
"The general opinion in England is that the
war ought to cease, and that it is nothing but a
remorseless waste of life and money tancontinue
e 1 ri t tauniohn7eo So7tmCP8ytw 8h
it is a notorious fact that the English people*
almost to a man, are favorable to Southern
triumph.
A writer in the Advocate and Journal, of whom
the Editor says that he deservedly holds a
prominent position in our Church," addresses a
communication to President Lincoln. Having
gotten hold of the elephant, by the possession
of a partof ournegrees, they are sorelyezercised
how to dispose of the animal. This man makes
the following proposal:
"Set spart for them the peninsula of Florida,
dr he lL t e co r o itnh C od
lina be attached to Georgia, or North Carolina,
or divided between them, and let the name of
South Carolina be blotted from the map. She
has merited th a signal vengeance. No loyal
a y b
deserving of commiseration. Let her drop, not
as a timely and 19eloved sister, but as an abor-
tion-"


Wnana rs 30 P.?-There is general question-
ing among our readers on this subject. We hope
that he will answer for himself; for we have not
heard from him for some weeks.
-
DE. Snow preached in Atlants on last
Sabbath,


etc., are had in requisition, and the result is
quite cheering. Thanks to Professor Darby for
his valuable directions, in regard to its pro.
diction.
To estimate the value of our itinerancy one
must go izito the country, into the backwoods.
What would be the moral condition of the set-
tlers in the hills were it not for the Methodist
preached Here, too, the presiding elder has.a
chance to make his mark. I heard one spoken
of in terms of great eulogy, his services having
been prodwotive of great good.
How soon ministers pass from the t.r.Jul altar
to the gravel I buried yesterday oneofthe
lambs of my flook, William Hatter, step-son of
our well known and beloved brother, Francis F.
Hemphill. William had been sick for some
months. In visiting him, I found hfm settling
down on the Rock of Ages-lizpecting to get
well, and waiting the event that he might pub
:
licly assume his bsptismal vows. On Tuesday
last, however, he begged me to put his name,
and that of his sister-who at his solicitation
united with him-smong the communients of
the Church. I then administered to hini the

ununnkn-th e ie 41 g ro pH
uniting with him and his sister in the refreshing
I service. On a subsequent visit, I recited to him
the twenty third Psalm, remarking that though
David did not know anything about him, yet the
Spirit who inspired David knew all about him,
and caused the beautiful Psalm to be written for
him just as if neither David nor any one else in
the world had any interest in it. Accordingly,
just as he was passing through the valley and
shadow of death, he lifted up his eyes, and ex.
claimed: "The Lord is my Shepherd l" and,

eatTe p e dd e 1 lover
TaoxAs O. Sexxsas.


SIX MONTHS UNDER THE CLOUD.--No.VI.
After the Arst burst ofimpudence, I sat within
the cars, quiet and silent-no, not quiet; for I
was inwardly change with impatience, as Theard
arecitalof the wrongs done Gen. Zollicoffer's
family by the Confederacy. This recital was
made by a Yankee shop keeper, who had, I
presumecome down with their army and opened
a shop in Nashville. It seemed that his sym-

p 1 n fathbee r ho den dn r the
in every Southern bosom. He said
uhps the daughters of Gen. Zollicoffer had come
to his store is a carriage, and upon this point,
their cominginsearriage, he dwelt with peculiar
pathos. They esme in the carriage, and yith
tears running down their faces, told him that
they had entreated the authorities to spare the
wire bridge, in which their father had $75,000
invested-the whole of his fortune, and all their
dependence. They had extreated in vain,
The falsehood of this statement was patent.
In the first place, it was very unlikely that the

rd mple cedon a rm th 1 y ho
be called upon to make for the Confederate
States. Having yielded up their father, surely
they would complain of no meaner gift. Second
inseys.a mmpist..a, exi.7.=>... a
isnirmy to our race, was certainly not the confidant
whom they would have chosen. I suppose the
whole foundation for the story was that Gen*
Zollicoffer's daughters had gone to his store in a
carriage, and had done some shopping. When
the narrative was Anished, however another
Yankee responded: "And so they killed Zolli.
coffer and destroyed his property f" The shop
keeper replied: "Yes," and I thought of some
apostrophes that wer) addressed to the Jews
eighteen years ago.
All the Yankee ofileers on the ears seemed
to be doing their best to assume the character
or rather the manners, of Southern gentlemen.
I give them credit for this, for it showed they
had some appruistion of what was right and.
beautithl when it is presented before their eyes.
I could not more, but that several were on their
feet to do me service, and I could but contrast
the scene with what I had witnessed a few years
ago, when I had travelled without the guardian,
ship of a tentleman through the North, and
among hundreds of men had received not the
slightest courtesy, but from one-and he was
the local Editor of the New York Tribune. I
have since prayed for his conversion.
If after this war the Northern ladies shall Snd
a change for the better, in the demeanor of
their men, I hope they will know to whom credit
is due. "If I am not a rose, I have been among
roses."
Just behind me sat a Federal soldier relating
very gleefully to an old lady, the death of several
of Morgan's men, whom the Yankees professed
to have killed. They appeared to enjoy the
story as a good joke; this, perhaps was natural.
I did not enjoy it. That was also natural. While
they were speaking, my little daughter asked
for a drink. The .soldier was immediately on
his feet, saying: "Let me get water for your
little girl?" but I fancy my intensified feelings
gave emphasis to my words, as I replied : "No,
air, I thank you w 11 not trouble you." ter
from the hands of these people. I felt as if
blood drops would fall from the fingers into the
cup.
Never had j orossed the line into Kentucky
without my heart bounding with the thought
'fThis le my own, my native land pa
The proud step and free bearing of the men,
always Alled my heart with inexpressible joy. I
have said to myself : "You are the worthy
possessors of this beautiful land." Now, we
entered Kentucky, and were greeted by a few
shshby Yankee tents, scattered here and there.
Here and there were walking, with their peculiar
gait, and arms girt by their side, Abolition
soldiers---Abolition soldiers on the soil of Ken-
tucky I They were there and masters of it.
Where were my own people? Where were my
countrymen t A few men were on the roadside,




subjugated country .that wsa presented before
Nehemish: "Theremnant that arsleft of the
captivity there lit the province, are in great
afHietion and reproach; the wall of Jerusalem
also is broken down, and the gates thereof are
burned with Bre." l eould have sat by him as
he "sat down and wept." A country enslaved
and kept quiet by the bayonet-"O God, if it be


y g g,
face o he eart
may allot. Let us be true to Him and to our- th h. U ders t
selves, and He will yet bring us deliverance. And now n cia5%y satoAo a God in b @ LETTER FROM DR. SUMMERS.
may ire not beseech Him to send it speedily of our endsugered sea-norts. Charleston, Sa. Mr. Editor,-Last week I made a toni into the
This, too, we think is our privile e. We have vannah and Mobile are all threatened. The fall country to marry a brother in the ministry. I
more confidence in the efficien f the of either of them would be of immense moral went through portions of Tuskaloosa, Fayette,
cy prayer damage to our cause at large, as well as produe- Walker and Winston counties, to the top of the
of faith as an ultimate means of deliverance, tive of 1mmensesufferin and misery. Who can Camberland Mountains-eighty four miles-a
than we have in statesmen and armies whom thimkuofthecionditioMayunm Ti ING dO eeansd rugged and romantic route. Etook my family
God may make the proximate means. Prayer our other sea-ports from the likaanguishand that way to Nashville in Jan., 1855. Our coach
may move Him to use them in such way as that distress. He can do it. The issue is with Kgn. at that time broke down---just at the right place,
our liberties may soon be established and our His will shall be done in the case of encipibf ifit must break down-and we were hos itably
country settle down in peace. For this, let us these cities. Oh let to beseech Him earnestly, entertained at the house where the marri ge was
pray-let us importune our Heavenly Father. now that there is time lefb us for prayer and solemnized last week, one of the ladies of the
Surely'He will hear His children when they cry intercession, not to forsake us. He is a prayer family being the bride.
day and night unto him-"avenge me of mine arin bGodat Ahdrlshduldhen ui hse footTo C This is the region of which so much has been
adversary." other cities-shoulds mighty assault be success- said in the papers concerning its stories and
fully repulsed at either of these places, and the traitors; and true it is, that such do infest those
enemy's fleet and army be crushed and des- hills and hollows. In one respectatleast, they
TESTAMENTS IN SHEETS troyed, we cannot over estimate the importance resemble those of whom Paul says the world was
of the meritable consequences. An overwhelm- not worthy: "they wander in deserts, and in
The difficulty of finding enough binders at one ing victory of this kind might end the war. mountains, and in dens and caves ofthe earth."
place to get out its Testaments and Testaments And nothing is too hardthor the Lord. Let You will perhaps say that these Alabama Trog.
and Psalms in suiReient quantities to meet the r m hti momo for help he see lodytes are not worthy of the world which they in-
deman'd, has induced the Board of Managers, to crisis. fest. That may be true. The loyal citizens in
say to those Societies or individuals, who have those counties, that is to say, the great bulk of
ordered or may order these books, and who may the inhabitsats, complain that these miserable,
be lble to have them bound, that they will have NORTHERN METHODIST NEWS. deluded wretches come out at night from their
a large edition printed to sell in sheets, if it be The Richmond Advocate has had o ortunity hiding places and perpetrate depredations on
desired. Those who can make arrangements to recently of seeing copies of the N. Y.pAdvocate eoke houses oult ,eTtdae o t d
have e booha bound wiU send in their orders age Journal and Boston Zion's Herald. From the A few have gone to the Lincolnites; but for the
at once, or express their willingness to have extracts the Advocate makes we eull the follow~ most part, they have no relish for villainous
former orders filled in sheets, and they will be ing : saltpetre, no matter on which side it may be
supplied as soon as possible. It is not improbable The "Advocate and Journal,' in an editorial on burnt. They are generally profoundly ignorant.
that in several of our larger cities, East and Colonization, says: "Our adviceto every colored and it is a pity that some judicious persons could
West, facilities for binding a few thousand may man who asks it is, go, by all meanr go, either not have been sent among them to enlighten
exist-the old paper boxes from the stores to the West Indies, Gentral America, or Africa. them, as to the great question at issue. Had
supplying the "boards" and paper being substi- + * We trust, ]xiwever, that we shall not this been done, many a man now a traitor,
tuted for muslin on the sides. might have been made a loyal citizen.
The religiouspresswillpleasecall the attention look to colonization as the remedy for slavery." I spent a night, going and returning, at the
of all concerned .to the suggestions here made. The editor says : "Colomsation has strengthen^ hospitable residence of brother Cole, thirty three
ed rather than weakened American slavery. miles from Tushaloosa, in Fayette county, where
* By removing the most- intelligent, brother Mooziey, a refugee from Tennessee, was.
THE HOLSTON CONFERENCE. daring andenterprisingspiritsamongthe blacks, entertained a couple of months. An appoint-
From the Goodson-BristolAdvocate we ather it has diminished the prospectaofservile insurrection.'d ment having been made for me as I went up,
There is a savagely malicious regret implied on my return, I preached at Zion Church, to a
some facts respecting this Conference: in that last sentence congregation assembled from a radius of several
Upon the great question now exciting the The Editor of Zion's Herald says of the Procla.. miles. The service did not seem to be held in




generalemissaryof treason. A man who is untrue reigned ep no nt accursed war 1 W11ere might not such spectacles
tohiscountryinsuchacrisiswillnotdototrust of the United States. At last piety and benow seenI .
ip his fidelity to his God and his Church. liatriotism have shaken hands, and the call of I was gratified to find that, notwithstanding
In addition to the generalannualexamination the nation is the call of God. Our country is the drought, the people of this hill country will
into the bearmg of each member, as to how he now about to be 'born again,' and let the angels generally have bread and most sufficient for
hi ne h is IFnkm to amth modsth reeph and all good men prepare to rejoice." their .own consumption. Their great clamor is
scrutiny was instituted into the manner in which Bishop Scott attended the North Ohio Con- for salt, of which there is no good promise of a
each one had borne himself in relation to our ference, and spoke thus: "I am praying God supply. Smoke houses, artesian wells, lakes,


~antBtxn6Bris~ian ~abaratel










- ~=CIZi~l~re~S--~ __~_


_ ~ ~


ther homes dunor ng Conference dinetsi 1a t hem.lr



S. C., on \1th December, 1862.









AiNTED-- A LADY OFd EXEIE NC






arperenoedTeach r. E-r.rn ., re .raf~d to i-
i .r pre-

Na~roovy 13--tt~e Stn Matth, s'o t S
Ra.a--6.(odn
ITUATIONs WNTE-EYT YOUNG ZIY ~LA-
DTES. both of whom ahre colempetpt toeac allfe the
tc~L te Eglih ~ne.R esre MathematicT dou eMusie.
year. ~ A iuto nt e x i priar ie a theto sae ml
pralereil Rw.ras ae.e MALaLO,


Nov. 13 eA Tabetn ,B.C

ABNTED-BY A LAYUG EAD I AN
p e k n m d mu c h r n i s u a: x l~ i y d t iS l
in il := I 1 m *

Nov.13-s6.GodnGa







~XANTED.-- A YOUNG LADY, ARD-
UAT siutof na ouher ollege, aind el fmaillSed to
te~ach the usNEn 11sh branchesesirses an Seboofre o~mnt
ler~k ,it Adm ec,th riryeBmenndots-p~ o9m Co

AYON' 'ED-B AB YOUNG LADY A
in edeie a : .i dtn : s *, a che wo a.. pi. .r
rrgp~otsble fail m "Apdr e o r ..:.9e G i or Car. -na

take ch argel of eohn the MusicIde~tm t bthe Ahens
testimon als of superir ability an o gliand n q~os h
nedeovl.1 Address, eT .L














ov.6-6. DBenne8tt e, .0

mmA YOUNG LADY OF SOEQC EXER-
ence desi~o~reso a irth n euation astecer a piousan
me rnAddress, con, an OGivT n rueliona


or r r. ..~~. r ..,=shelg~a ino. ent


II Hu a
Als,
loof m
le e 8 mera
aby


("ffrPien rD 3 a ass
winston co, Ala.
M ro eT G to su J eA Ca du oE
a on ve a is

JvuA A Sans

EE V LE W 0 F THE AU G U 8 TA MA R KE T.
Prep fw I Mt er 0 idn ddvocals,
Averan, GA.,Novemberl2th,1862.
ees adareddvances
hea Has 3n sold in limited parcelsat $6)( to $7 for
W a M 00 2itra i 3 demand.

Mo e $1.sotess.
Feas-aneks include 50@ 609 bushel.
a se3 oinclude50eents Ib.09bushel.
a ticoePfr Ine os ents
Sugare--Raw 40 to Soc. Clarified 55 to 600.
So t See--8 0 .ooP 023 0 Eqlej irm.rginisand
otherkinds$60to$65 erasek.
r0 en $.2 gIb.
obsew eexp ie ead some more inquiry and sales
Businesequites tireinProduceandHeavy Groceries.

RECEIPTS to Nov Sth.
A-assoI M Austic as assi Mrs at M Apri by t? wp
Adams 4,
Ba a r a .ss:- . .
on go 1 .2 es. .. .

at 2, 3M9 A J Dean 4to dr, 8559 DG Du-
Base 60 eenta 8500 OA Darby 2, 8677 T W Dorman 2 to dr.
2

8o oa as V nobuson1Sto dr, 8588 B Jones
I 18 JD LothnS, 36SB JH Laing2,3526 WHE Lewis
2, 8545E H Luckey 12,8600 WEM Linfleld 6-and 1 to dr

H t an a d AG e n 4
MacDonell 2, 3565 ATM n 3560 AH Mitchell2, 3551 Mrs
An adr 281 H Montgomery 2 to dr.
P--4682 8 Parrin 5, BMS J W Parker 2, 3[43 LY Peebles 2,
8 14 M a 66 3154 dR L3R]tod 1.3543
unso 9 seale 6, ass1 JD Shaw 2 to dr, 8552 J EBentell
5 to dr, 8614 FLB Shaver 2, 8567 TO Summers 2 to dr, 8568
a eW Tidwell 2, 3526.W R Tall 3567 C Taylor 2.
WAsa8 J W Wightman 2, 8572T R WTs 2 to dr.

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
BY GIO. M..THEW, TREASTRIE BIBLE SOCIETY OF THE
coxrannurs eness, Augusta, Ga., Oct.Sla. I = 2
Mrs Ellen Mordeed, Ralei h, N 0, Annual Member, $10 00
PePeaeud, do 10 00
it men
Mrs Ann P Patterson, do do 5 00
Ho ing. .5 co
C Dewe do do 5 00
xt see E to 5
8 FPhilips, do do 5 00

m men,
T ll sel I do do 5



e b r. s oo
AP Love, York Did, BC Annual Member, 5 co
EE Nichols, Columbia, Cl do 5 00

n .S '2 r as a re Ix
ThrouIh Dr E NYe llutehison, $100, to constitute Mr
,\mq ul z' ,e ircalaw I co, NdC, LtdooMem, 3d 00
Mrs C 5 Harper, do do do do 84 co
Rockford, Tenn, per Mr R J W Ison, 10 00
Coeo bu on ChRre L n
vis: Mrs Susan W Avery, Lincoln co, N C, LdM, 30 00
i is are exorrason, AuMem,
R J McDowell, to sonstitute his da sht r, Mary Em-
nx uno nco, nu b r,

JnoR Johnston, do do do .
Dr W B MeLean, do do do
zi's F en, Life Membe
Mrs M J Brevard, to constitute her grand childSarah
Ro e r cDowell, Lincodn co, C, Life uMebe as 0
Miss Jane EMcLean, do do D8nation, 8 00
Mrs Rebecca Dellinger, do do do I 00
Mrs J Chn 8 do do do I 00

2rice, easedetr 98 et/@3iniafor
8 'u adr is {hAPA ,r t
Bible ,
%rdM A Maw ei lahAssee, F nuu Member,
Pres illT, la', throu k ner k namen, tocon'stitute
Mr anielPrath, Li eMember, 86 00
Wm Walto*%tTreasurer Bible BooletyAugusta, Ga,
to to s, to on
$2,oso 78
Freviouslyreported, 24,108 68
gasts, as
yoTIcE.

tm e an o 2 u a an So A a. will ca
e, J. B 'nozoir.
GEORGIA BAIL ROAD.-AUGUSTA, NOV. 1, 1862.
Mt iTeno r h, #n, h eC as Mact e
on the 26th inst., willbe passed over this Road at half rates'
Gxof Toxes, Superintendent.


W. R. DRINKARD
ATTORNEY AT LAW AND CLAIMAGHWT,
. RICHMOND, VA.,
1 ,ii ].. exal attention to the PR OP
at 0 18 De t COL EOSION F against the
He has h exact forms re isite to lection of all
e sneo C5, .,od as 8 m
lene a t red rdd AM m f
pro p ly.
amount at rleewill be a commission of 10 per cent. on (rtre
His Ofhee ls on Ma:a Street, opposite the American Et out.ao-4w.
31ETHODIST BOOK DEPOSITORY,


JustSPCbbb x Id rs IThoutNotes),81perdosen.
C barby6Ca chism OD etents er dozen. r M.
Address, PdUR Agtfish.

OHOOL BOOKS, ETO., ON HAND.AND
for sal .dA o aso r moni of Schoo ke, Etutio>
J. W. BU 'E, Agent:


e EMel
a sp aG Id n den U.n hundredacresdtwo hundredarid
sevhnty Syd of whichare in cultivation, an the remainder
,The improvements areagood, with an a heee (31stFalid

. 2 y too nthbac a ud o Ga. GRAP


TOTHEPREACHERSOFTHEGEORGIACONFERENCE.
o retoh a anpg mentatharnedb enmTd ha
half fafe. Not she direrenee, however, in their manner of
doingitnothaty ourselvesofthebenefit. The
Geor 5, Central, ansh and the South-Western
at a 2 ers go r sunPgft on on "nent
The aeon, Western an to State Rail Roads w .. -a
>ix ult fare coming to Conference, and return yuse =
Members of the Committeo will meet the ministers upon
e arrival 06* IMthe i at Meson t to eE e

inrot n ifofi nr in po i dm -
hnomes We could not ask familie30 receivePheir guests at
so nh 50 m ea rr nination willmeettheClassesatthe
old Methodist Chur$h, on Tuesday, as usual. By order of
committee of Arrangements. J. w Bonus,

SOUTH CAROLINA CONFERENCE. arman.

d a 5 Itche t e-
to tio a andot tf nteoeattAn dn embers of Confer-
obli us if they win let us know of that fact. b resat

g* e ed nRj atwi o emsen
b lb g E Oct.30 Suresex Bo3ao.

to HBPREACH RS OF TEEGEORGIA CONFERENCE



ed a to un us a 1 y n ineg sn so
what sch a ofdth G nfe no do amia dten toubeeh as1
brethren as intend to resent, so that we may be sure to

Ff, q fr an hat a andljn .ol) bh j


try, Large additions have been recently made to TOTIfE PREACHERS OF THEAIAWHEA001WEB-
the stores of arms, ammunition and material in ENCE.

miditar de50tis we arenn w equa o equi5p0p 0 dave e ipd to a ion I ambe di
men. frrang me t rb rn ide oing all rC
of ference will issue redun tickets.
------- atTe Tri 1 $1 0 e ee b o rn
o.D. o P.
MARRIED, re so .nNov.10,1862.


must be greatly increased. The coat of living God Ke is powerfully reviving flie work all
now is twice or three times as great as it was around this Ot. We have held quite a number
two years ago. The allowances by the Stewards of protracted meetings and one camp meeting,
then were barely sufficient, and if the same allofwhich resulted gloriously. During these
estimates are continued, it is manifest that the meetings over two hundred souls have been
preachers will not be more than half supported. added to our Church on this circuit."
Let us then aim well-begin well-put down the -------
amount tobe raised at what is really necessary. JAxxaTown CT., GA. Corr.-The Rev. R. F.
Ifwe go below that mark, then we are swamped Williamson writes : "God has visited my little


But how is the amount to be raised ? Why Church. The membership has been greatly
increase the allowdice when it is difBoult if adt blessed. Thanks be to God who has not for-
impossible, to come up to the present, ark ? tottehn to remember meroy in the midst of

an!"dam re isi e at & 0 amo wr .
preachers must locate or be ruinously embarrass-
ed. But by what mode is the amount appor-
tioned to the churches respectively to be raised I $ 0 & C & .
new T s sw 05 w b


Or ood irc atan a m 1
tributions. We are making great oncrifices for
the State;-we must also make sacriftees for
the Church. Men of pecuniary ability must
expect to be made poorer 4by the war-they
must go deep into their pockets for the support
of the ministry-and then all those who are
poorer must give us what they are able. The
more wealthy class can comply with this recom-,
mendation without any detriment to themselves;
but, on the contrary, God will reward them.
This doubling, too, must commence now-ag
the toindbag up of the present year's ;Snances,-or

manynto eeip ac w e fai b al
Let the plan here suggested be talked about,
prayed over, urged upon the consideration of
our brethren, and great good will ensue.
1 Q '


WARRENTON CT., GA. CORY.-TheReV. J.W.
McGehee writes, Nov. 6th: "God has been
greatly blessing this ot. for the last two months.

hTe ad nng et t odh h
son. At ,the latter place the muting is still
progressing. We have had the hearty and efR-
eient cooperation of oar lood brethren, at each
lace. Th y held the meeting alone at Mt.
ad, g rwise employ hg me tisig
at Warrenton surpassed any thing m my mmis-
tarial experience. There were 64 whites and 16

(ch ecodn r .0 toh Church ma oe
ther Chureh. We 6 had
are aring the present
year 122 white and 160 colored accessions. Th*
whites, with but few exceptions, have all been
converted. I have never seen revivals where so
very few seekers of religion join the Okurch.
At this, I greatly rejoice, hoping their piety may
be more permanent and that they will be more
useful to the Chureh and world. All the children
in some families have been converted, mone of
whein were members of the Church a few weeks
since. Some of the oldest sinners have been
broughtin and powerfully converted, as well as
the more youthful. A revivalhnsbeen pervading
the colored people nearly all the year. We have
witnessed some of the most direct newers to
prayer wedbare ever known. Truly we feel
encourage may say, a year as, e



the ot. has paid for several years. To God be
11 the lory.,,
a g
GazzNWoon Cr., Az.A. Cons.-The Rev. W.
A. Montgovery writes : "The Lord has been
saving some souls in this work. Our 3rd Q. M.
was protracted several days, and resulted in 10
or 12 conversions and 18 accessions. Several
havejoined theresince. Our'4th Q. M. was
protracted two weeks. The meeting resulted in
about 8 conversions and 7 accessions smong the
whites and 7 among the colored people. Several

I'":"i'":1'.::"""i',"".'ty-st'o'""
willbe, if they continue as they have begun.
Some of these have been attending a meeting in
Maiianna, which has been in progress now over
two weeks, and in which many have been
converted. There have been two good features
about these meetings : first, those who have

b g nhe en rth 8ny oon ge loY
are the clearest and happiest I have witnessed
for several years. I shall not feel that the
object of, our Greenwood meeting has been
accomplished until all those earnest itents
are converted. I have raised my missionsW
assessment, Conferenee fund and my. own sup-
port still behind. The Stewards, however, are
doing what they esn.
MARIAxNA, FLA.-The Rev. E., B. Norton
writes- "The Lord has visited this place with
glorious revival. On 2nd Babbath in October,
we commenced a meeting which up to the
time 11eft, had continued 18 days and was
still in progress with interest. What has been
or will be the find result, I am not prepared M
say. When Ileft there had been 32 accession '

anh*Pp ntse km hePrresbbyer Chu o
Thereisaremarkablefact about the conversions
which I think worthy of notice : most of them
were the clearest d bri I
an ghtest ever esw'
There is another remarkable feature which I
will mention. Our meeting commenced shortly
after the Sharpaburg battle. 8*Foral of the
best young men of Marianna were killed. The
town of course was olad in gloom and sadness.
But when God's presence came, the sounte-
name once more sparkled withjoy and gladness*
Oh I that the Lord would revive his work orary
where. How much better we coald bear our
toils and sorrows."

LouraliNA CoxP.- ey. R. Parvin writes:


able to send you a large number of subscribers.
We are having the greatest revivals that have

i e kno in Franeklin Parishe ind some
forest, built a camp-ground and exp*et to have
a good esmp-meeting. The preachers are
making their arrangements to hold Conference

et 2:: oY:."a rs:..ving.:,::::::,i
though many of our preachers are in the army.
Mr. Exrnarxtsa Gr., her THis Cont-The
Rev. Sam'1 Lynch writes a "Though we are in the
midst of wars and rumored of wars, yet thank


than 30, and may far overreach that number., The
cause of the explosion is unknoTyn.

Tbus Gx a"tLen alarvan met last Thurs
Houses. ay wing was passed, by
Whereas, it is evident that the theatre of war
must soon be transferred from the battle Aelds of
Virginia to the seaport towns of the cotton States;
and whereas, emulating the heroism of the people
of Vicksburg, we desire for Georgia that her sea-


Assembly of Georgia, the city of Bavannah should
never be surrendered, that it should be defended

race b stree ndh100 xsedy onuse natil, if8thaken,

CORemoi do Fe Heoiuse ic mu edBM Re
with a bill appropriate a such sum as may be no
, cessary or the removal of the helpless women and
. children in Savannah to a place 0 safety.

mi b ht 1 G v n tho tah 18
Georgina will accept any calamity rather th uffer
her soil to be polluted by the tread of the Abolition
invader,
Tax Cowsonzrr LAw CoxaTITurrown.-Mil-
I e ,dN h tT so our r 1

ly constitutional, under that revision which ives
to Congress the power to raipe armles; and also
distinguished from the power to calloutthemilitis,
Judge Jenkins dehrered the opm10n.
ST. MARY's DE5TROTED ST THE TANKEEa.-
Two Yankeo gunboats destroyed St. Mary'S on
Sunday a tr yo t ashd11 andhbo .ecs to

mo rdpi kles d aTISe tMa ,strbo ed teh ti*epulsed
Guarowns rom Tax Psoi*La.-Lient. Col.
Raines informs us that the Government has author-
iped the Nitre Bureaus in the Confederacy to
exchange one pound of gunpowder for two pounds
of saltp*tre, with any citizen desiring to obtain the
powder. Col. Raines will furnish the Nitre Bureau
11$1 e eo oCtTo rt ththiselatrpose. T
benefit the Government at the same t me, as it may
stimulate the people to engage in the manufacture

2 1re rnTd- i fi i lian
& LN" NoxTHzar Nzws.- ERtchmond, Va.,a -
ed here.- hep N. Y. Herald says that NeW
York city has gone for the Democrats by 18,000

mh a ete e o ens f N rk e tTs%
the two Woode-Fernando and Ben; also, James
Brooks, of the N. Y. Express. In Wisconsin,
Brown, Democrat, leads Potter, Republican, at

go rFt a o ai H Pm
Brooks addressed a Democratic meeting in New
York, on the night of the election, and said, that
as a member of Congress, while vindicating the
supremacy of the Constitution apd the laws, he
would also demonstrate, that there is no reason why
brother should longer imbrue his hands in the blood

brother, as thust1causeless prolonged fratrie -
lon and tremendous cheering, mid which Mr'
Brooks retired.-Gen. O. M. Mitehell, (the
Yankee commander at Port 30 al, S. C.,) died at
Bea o 0, .eo r on theo to th GoldbinuN w

at 182), but later in the evenia it fell to 131).
Foreign Exchange, in the early part of the day,
was quoted at 140, but later in the evening it fell
to 146).-----The steamer Alabams, or "290" has
been capturing more Yankee vessels. Her last

@pearance sC p lawpoed a ul
the track of the California steamers.


6th inst. It states that the Paris journals are still
commenting on the late roclamation of Lincoln.
The correspondent of the 071& says that all the
itionenpres sti rot1roe r or C1n i t

the struggle in with our country is on aged. The
Press, in particular, has fault wit it. As a
military act, it says that it is in this way unsatis.
factory for those who desired to see in it a moral

idea 4 to tcoe7#gpht t eca ei at
preventing or delaying foreign *intervention, is
entirely preposterous. If it has any ofect, it will
rather hasten than otherwise. Many believe that

che y tn nt & Co in
comes it will be like s elap of thunder in the Em-
peror's brusque way of doing things.
The resignation of M. Thouvenel as Minister of
Foreign AKairs, and the appointment of M. Drouyn
.De L'Hays in his place, both of which are an-
nounced in the Homteur, is an unfavorable symP-
tom; for Thourenel has, all along, been opposed to
intervention in our afairs, especially to an alliance
ng a dre on.inElis8 successor is

Beymour, for Governor of Kew York, is-36.518
so far- 4
Norman ELECTIONS.-In twenty-eight COn-
gressionalDistricts in New York. heard from, the
Democrats have nected twenty-Ave Congressmen,
and the Republicans three. The Democrats are
supposed to have elected in New Jersey, their
Governor and the whole Congressional delegation.
The Republicans have elected Andrews Governor
of Masanchusetts and nine out of ten Congressmen.
The Democrats have carried Illinois by 15,000
majority, and have elected probably 9 mem ors of
Con orno eTb s-Liverpool dates to the

18th have been received.-A Cabinet Council
had been summoned to meet on the twenty-third
of October. This is earher than usual, and the
consideration of the American quation is supposed
to be one of the purposes of the meeting.-The
Southern Club st Liver ool gave a giand banquet

eeexle oef rs eer tr glKe u ppor h(
necession.-Lord Psimerston has been, making
speeches at Winchester. He reframed from allu"
dxng to American affairs.-It is reported that
two Confederate privateers are in the Mediterry
nean, and they have already destroyed a dosen
American vessels. It is ni that Semmes com-
mands one of them.---Paris correspondents state
that the American question was said to have formed

akin r upn notf8tt CI .mTjdatPthe late
it is reported, pressed the chims of the Confed se!
to recognition, and that the Emperor overruled the
portion of the Ministry fkyorable to immediate
recognition, by expressing the determination to
"'rait the let of January and the issue of President

reo t do n n
P and urene n om n doThndon

nel has en succeeded in t NYren Cabinet b
aron rouyn de 1'Huys, 5 a cause o

edn adng i 8 re e 43
returned to Paris from Bisrrits in avery religious
mood, and the appointment of Baron Dronyn de
1'Huys to the ottee of Foreign Minister took place

9n td ri o t edn
eoMero would re rom eriPatphal Cab net.
moment, thwas et party ere in then or the
with the Frep h ruler.-It is stated that the

e ifo ce in Cana n abdut increased by


Inon Enormi.-Richmond, Nov. 10th.-The
accounts of the Yankeersid in Fredericksburg, Va.,
are very confused. The enemy certainly evacuated

mow time t chmond D pate a ylse cot
mand, and captured 25moP 80 men. A small body
of Confederate cavalry made a dash on the enemy,
and released most of these men. The Enquirer es-
timtates the Y to n r re i7'th adril
confusion, leaving one dead, several wounded, and
10 prisoners in our hands. Our loss was 1 killed,
andseveral wounded.-It is reported that the

a sns. en ghed in in p nebrailrond al o
Fauquier said Lo qng 1 nMeTm ntn sm in

pated.-Significant movements are in progress
along the line of Lee's army; and a battle between
Jackson and the enemy is expected on the Shenan-
dosh.Mkirmishing is reported near Warrenton,
between Hampton's Logion and a portiondf Seigel's
cavalry.

re {rrill to gNn To xen INelft n On 1
man's Perry, on the Shenandoah river, in Clarke
county. It seems that the enemy, whose main

Loreoisbelieved htave s roPo r laio
of oops rose thpe8bquand h at the poin deagn

Winchester. u stleman's Terry is on the d rect
road from Leeaburg to Winchester, and about
vente 1mi st omfrt QkeC 1 eadu oo

county, whichis just at the foot of the Blue Ridge.
A brigade of Gen. A P. Hill's division guarded
the Ferry on the west side of the river, and the

edro n d a pro chted from theaeaster th
ran e our ieces were opened upon thorn, and a
bris artil ery duel of three-fourths of an hour
ensued, which resulted in the complete repulse
of the Yankees. Not a man on the Confederate
side was injured, whilst the enemy's loss is known
to have been forty. killed and nearly a hundred

wasTdn1in e s nge rmmiss%1 as v ha
.wounded and bury their dead. On thh Upper
Potomac all was quiet, the only Yankee force
knowri to be on the South side of the river is the
garrisontat Harper'skTerry. O car 1 contmue
Sh herdstown. There is a report that a option
of the esvalry of Gen. Stuart attacked a bpody of
the enemy's cavalry in the neighborhood of War-
renton on Wednesday, killing three, wounding
some fifteen or sixteen, and taking seven or eight
rs verstrhreesands coulderabjhnutt,

enemy divested themselves of in their flight. They 1



:
Gax. Ecnors' CouxAND.-We learn that our '
forces under Gen. Echols, in the Kanawha Valleye

A o 1 al rto Fj a sm sal le@ m ve
of Gen. Echols was made upon the representations
of a Yankee spy, who palmed himself of for a
FederalofRcer. He entered the camp of Gen*
Echols and surrendered himself up as a prisoners

genj 1rthat arge Feder c
Court House; and upon the statements of this man
Gen. E. was induced to retire from his former
position. It subsequently transpired that this
bn a ne ades unde
said to have had upon his person quite number of
Confederate bills, which was direovered in time to
secure his arrest, and he is now in the hands of the
military.-Richmond Dispatch, 8th ind.
Pnox Nons CAROLINA.-Raleigh, Nov. 10th.
---A dispatch to Gov. Vance, of North Carolina,
from Gen. Martin, says that the enemy have
fallen backto Plymouth,

ocePr n sN ni a stnonz A.-ka on gNmont.
on the afternoon of the 2d, between four companies
of the S6th North Carolina Regiment and a large
force of Yankees, who had marched from the town
of Washington to a point on the Ronnoke river
below Williamston, with a view of cutting off the
17th and 57th North Carolina regiments, stationed
in that neighborhood. The four companies engaged
were under command of Col. Burgwyn, and held
in check a largely superior force of the enemy
during the day, and until the 17th and 57th r '-
ments came up, when battle was offered, bute .
lined by the enemy. Our loss is reported at, two

klii land Thdrt one woundiesdi most thhem on
much greater, one entue cavalry company-being
eat up and destroyed. This was the celebrated
"White Horse" company, which has been a perfect
terror to thopeopleof Washington audsurrounding
cou y.
Daxowaraniox ok NAsavil.LE.-Bishmond,

m delo0 Ossh lee5bth notFa demonstrts w
and Morgan on the North side. Morgan was
quite succeful, destroying many cars, locomotives
andbridtes. Wo killed 75 or 100 Abolitionists.
Our loss was very slight. Three Abolition brigades
have reinforced Negley at Nashrille. The place is
strongly fortiAed. Morgan burnt the railroad
bridges and water tanks.
RELEAsso.-The Atlanta Confederacy says :
Rev. Drs. Baldwin and Feard, who were confined
at Cam Chd8 abyp
Nashrille. Dr. Elliott is stiJ in Andy's bastile.
It is stated that there was very urgent necessity for
the presence of Drs. Baldwm and Pond to be
with their families, and their release was asked
an ed on tha groiunn a a tw o ruome.

**noessionstothemanrp savebeingparoled.any

Tens rn rzox M 21.2 Tax so --Cha nodga
Federal cam of 600 at Cheroke on the 2d inst
pndkin a sene ledOtuor a led anud ? miss

to t in a i reanddGeorgia Railroad
50. The cause of the accidenan woun ing out
an gle of one of the cars. was the breaking of

..a ss:::, Et io ,af i onf on
uild a 07 poc rem et o t

a arful concusalon. Of its occupants boys, girls,
sud yong ladies, not one escaped. In the confu-
mCr on ee us tiits, ui ade ran ty 21 8


$ 0 Eltra $'rbaiaNte


November 13 1862.















things was avery tame phebe bird, For seven
yeare she had come siter the long winter was s
over, arid built hea nest irt the same place, onel
there reared adad educated her young phebes.
She hadjual returned on the day that I went
there to work, and they welcomed .her back,
She had no note but to repeat herewn name,
and she oried, *phebe,' 'phebe,' as if glad to get
btok. In the course of the day I thought I
would try my skill upon old phebe. She stood
mpon apost near the spot where she was to build
her nest, and looked at me with all confidence,
as much as to say, 'You won't hurt me.' I found
a nice stout, and poising my arm, I threw it
with my utmost skill. It struck poor phebe on
the head, and she dropped dead I I was sorry
the moment I saw her fall. But it was all done.
All day her loving mate came round and called
'phebe,' 'phebe,' in tones so sad that 46 made
my heart ache. .Why had I ,taken a life. so
ixinocent, and made the poor mate grieve so?
I said nothing to the Hamiltons about it. But
through a grand child they found it out; and
though they never said a word to me about it;
I knew that they mourned for the bird, and
were deeply grieved at my cruelty. I could
never look them in the face afterwards as I did
before. Oh, that I had told them how sorry I
was1 They have been dead many, many years,
and so has the poor bird; but don't you see
bow that alone rebounded and hit me! How
deep a wound upon my memory 1 How deep
upon my conscience! Why, my dear boys, I
would make great sacrifices to day if I could
unalo that one deed I .For fifty years I have
carried it in my memory, and though I have
never spoken of it before, yet, if it shall prevent
you from throwing a stone at that poor cat bird,
that inay rebound, and make a wound in your
conscience that will not be healed in all your
life, I shall rqjoice !"
The boys thanked the aged man, dropped
their stones, and the cat bird had no more
trouble from them.


IT'S VERY EARD,
"It's very hard to have nothing to eat but
porridgewhenothershaveeverysortofdaintys
muttered Charlie, as he sat with his wooden
bowl before him.
"It's very hard to have to get up so early on
these bitter cold mornings, and work hard all
day, when others can enjoy themselves without
an hear of labor."
"It'svery hard to have to trudge along through
the snow, while others roll .about in their
coaches."
"IVs a great blessing," said his grandmother,
as obe sat at her knitting, "iVs a great blessing
to have food, when so many are hungry; to have
a roof over one's head, when so many are hom
less; it's a great blessing to bave sight, and bear-
ing, and strength for daily labor, when so many
are blind, deaf, or suffering !"
"Why, grandmother, you seem to think that,

e.ie hard,"asid the boy, still in a grumb-
"No, Charlie, there is one thing that I think
Very hard."
"What's that?" cried Charlie, who thought
that at least hisBrandmother had found some
cause for complaint.
"Why. boy, I think that Aearlieversalard that,
** rior th..r.Li.TI..s so many blessings!-Christian
'r,,, ,,, ,


a *
'it 3% H *


.Lrave. Comma O. Baows, of Newton co., Ga
was killed instantlyin the Sharpsburg battle, Sep(
4 he prime of life and manhood-about
e was shot in the head, and never uttered a word
After thefatalbalistruckhim. HisOaptain writes.
MHis last words wisre4hose of encouragement to the

o 9edy e t
vice as a member of the Meth in Chinch. The
latter portion of his Christian life was by far the




ful, than at any former period of his life. A his
pastor, I bear testimony to his tidelity. He was a
useful, lovely man. The Church, the familyeircle
and edo pn2 of w hjl was a imembeth, all

a mu ,


emyl's land.ereYou may never be allowed to r un
the wildeflowers thatJiesonned we r with your ea
assumed that angels will guard the spot, and at the
last day he shall awake to a bright reward in the
home of the good. WH. J. PAxxs.


He stood high hi the community where he lived,
and pr used ch usefulne oEthe Chur



s....: r/.\2 I. -p .,r.
, ..... a .....,-- ree ,
.. 7 ... ,it 1 Pr--

T R bl TY OLLI GE, N.0 -1 ALL TERM
n ,,.c or
. . ... ., a ... r n.


Isvish my warmest affectioff. "Eddhindividust, j
co nistter who, is but a dfop hi the great ocean l
of nature." These Wefe my early loves-these
(bb Me@s, who first invited my heart licyond
the precincts of the home circle; and here did 1
;eatly intl the envenomed sting of Eden's sin.
.In age, they say that all the heart is memory.
a cannot be wholly self forgetful; hence, I
ove to live in the fast; and often do I recall
ith thq most childish glee, the traits and trials,
;the character and condition of those whom I
Joyed in days of yore. Young friend, mistrust
Ahat person who would teach you to measure.
man by his money; nor used position sway your
appiest prejudices, "for rank ishtxt theguinea's
stamp."
**The friendships of the-world are oft
Confed'raoxes to vide or leaguesof pleasure." .
Thank God there are some friends,
he smile when smoothing down thelottelycodob,
The dolxind deeds, which any one can do..
alsow a eelurg trat .... I.r. fr.e.
& """
La Boudoir, s .
..----- ...... .
RAW HIDE SHOES
.
A few weeks since, I ensually:beard one of
the most intelligent planters of Georgia, and
prho also plants largely in Texas, gh.ng a de..-
pription of this article. And believing that th*
manner oI pr. palms lbem would lie useful to a
PMF** "h ar a powerful enemy
mineut, rand a west., enemy within our midst,
the vile and detestable extortioner, I procured
for publicatioh the follo}vidg statement-
BALswxx.
Capt. Clark Owens, of Texans. Jackson co.,
Texas, has a i:ompany of eighty, men, now
stationed at Houston, Texas, defending she
coast and esty of Gahe-ston; many of these
gallant soldiers are well ..br..1 with the raw hide
phoe, which in symmers and utility are not
behand the best shoe-, us.=.1 in our Southern
Confeder.acy,
The but bide.is prince in water and ashes
and remains where until the hair will come off',
the b dein then soaked in fro b r-su. r and auth...i
until the lye is extracted, it 1-. then -orike-J
from 48 to 90 hours in strong salt and water to
prevent the hide from ever becoming hard add
horny ;; it is then dried in the open air, not in
the sun, and then.beat with a maul or mallet
until it becomes pliabl6 as leather; it listen
made. Into aboes as shoe makers make other
ishoos; upper part and soles are all of this
prepared raw hide, and made by sewing or
pegging on the soles. The shoes are well greased
with oil, bog larder tallow, greased all over the
Dutskie both upper and bottom parts; this
tenders the sihoes water proof and in every way
as valuable as the be:r 14sither aboes. These
shop. are mede ath t he grain or hair side
putside,*and in every respect are a cheap and
valuable aboe.-Federal Union,


HOW TO SAVE SALT.
Ax.nANY, May 17th, 1802.
Mr. Editor e-I am about to leave with Capt.
Hines' company (the Sidney Johnston Guards,)
for service, and I wish to leave behind me a
recipe which, in these hard times, will make one
bushpl of salt go as far as six busbels. Eillyour
m,.,a.ms...s..4.ern----r.-n -o- Tr- re.-a rn, isone
wilb its ment ammeasatels. rapaea.1 III, ural-onu=d
meat and let ;t cool one night, and then pack
Close; put weight on it to orowd it down or press
itas tight as possible. Boil a peak of salt to
20 gallon of water down to 16 gallons; let it
cool and thbn pour over and cover the meat,
refill your trough or barrel as, long as the meat
will take the above brine (two hours). Let it
atand and use it as you need it. It will be good
pfter to ibgout of the brine one week, and as
long .as it ip;Jeft in it. B. F. ColuNs,
Overseer for Col. Leonidas Jordan*
P.S. -The above has been tried and proved,
d found perfectly reliable, with the peck to

[Macon Telegraph.





-He says several gentleman have successfully
practiced it in the past .year in Harris county:
"To 67e gallons of water, add seven pounds of
salt, one pint of syrup and one tesslioonful of
u co ed



Thtis twenty pounds of salt are made to save
one thousand poundit of pork.


-? 'er in me IIII & .Angels MT ( Abbamania fire Telfar . r in mail



us Sant tra GChrisiba hbalate. vol.xxy.No.44


ithe othernchristian Advocale,
AWHILE AGO.

*No inoro loving Aso out }
Badder, wlaer, colder rown;
And the lisarta ws woul be chiding,
Fee it lesasthnudo our own."
AidAils ago and there was a plessant clique of
girls, at our Thrillown .Academy; Atid. whets
we recall the social, loving band, it seemato
have edited, and flourished only a little-while
ago. Y..t an sessining minutely the various
incidenta, and the diftierent characters Mid
figured-in our miniature world, time lengthens
otit, rand see ran not -mil not-count tide yearn
?
To some of us schooldites, a score,,with their
experience, have passed with Ihem. But if we
admn it, our darling Iliends seem farber from
U.=, and we weaken rent claims on the.r affect son *
and we must allow, that we are strangers to the
clkreek if some, with whom we LAeis were
intimately associated,
"Life itself is a school, and Nature always a
fresh study."
Lou ft--, was a brilliantgirl; notatrikingly
handsomebutfullofenergywithreadyrepartee
and warmth. of manner ; she was the centre of
attraelion to mostaf us in4he Junior Class, who
were glad to 66 led or advised by one, with so
shneh talent. -She could protect us against the
arrogancentsheSeniore.-smong whom shebag
an shier idaler,-stad also helped us to keep in
ete.kshefamilarar approachaeolubdophomoEth,
wra.m we ownride-red as hav.ng only a waght so
<..:.- p..tronage. We often acted as mediator to
forward thesr petitions, representing their
wrongs to our .st..In teacher. Our class was
devoted to Lou, and the younger girle seemed
eager teetijoy hbr good veill.
Ouus was not a very large Ae.1-kmy, and the
classes, therefore, were none of them so large,
as tai prevent an intimsey with most of the
girls. We all agreed admirably, and I often
regretthaffalse pride .and vain hauteur ever
crept in to mar our confiding and guildesis
intercourse.
T had met, while visiting in paeation, a dear
little girl near my own age, called Sallie E---,
aiid though my. natural reserve, and her
diflidan gayeour friendshipbutalowprogress,
they wete, perhaps, the tause of its indissoluble
tWiggity and strength
Achileagq,, and I recall the day of my return
to adhool--hodir gladly I led in Sallie, and gave
aser part ormy desk; then brought up my most
approve friends to tell them her name. And
days passed, and Sallie was a stildent, likely to
idear thp silver medal awarded to esch successful
competitor, for the four beetcompositions intine
term.
Then Lou, the incomparable, felt the throes
oEenvy. We met at recess, to joiner. usual, in
games of sport : Now girls, Loui assupered
about, "it is ziotright for us to associate so freely
among all the scholars, as if they were on an
equalitye::-alet us, me h to formbo a mess fte ; t

we can each he more distinct, and know each
Other better."
Oh I sad day, hour never to be forgotten I
With it, vaitished all the guileless affedioti of
our disys at 'I'hriftown soliool. The viper, Pride,
had shown his fange, had sold us of therorld's
fashion, had introduced us to the exclusionist's
code; ait& henceforth, naught on earlb could
restore us to the confiding c. etion Int had*
always mar Ltd our ;nre r.:.-rire- .
The dxiferent c..teri.-e were f. rmed; but when
Sallie's quiet tears told that she was the
mechanic's daughter, and I was to be among
the other sett, the whole scheme took another
drift and the ilimyy veil-thepretext--did not
diagnisethe true cause.
1Wejoined neither party, and the teacher saw
fit in a short 'lline to interfere and break up
these lielect ultraists. I know that without.
such a trial, I.had never found out filallie'p
or a taph entd- ha n ver had her

of inspirmg such fervent affection. "The ocelan
of love may be deep, though its surface be




tribesof earth's=immortal eleepers. Thelatter
passed from the brilliant halls of fashion, where
shoreigned the observed and admired, full of
vivacity, bestowing her graceful miles on the
a 6



"TMt frie who i our sunshine dwell
Handle who has but tears to shed
Must weep those tears alone."
The chagriin attendant upon such a finale to
worldly hope, proved too hard a shoal for her to
tide over, and a wreck of her lovely manners
wsa all that accompanied her to the grave. In
a stranger land, she laid her ashes, unwept pod
unlamented, except by the kindred hearts in
whose household shrine abe will ever live,
e alm 1ss alre the leaflets of a rare.and

My mechanic's daughter, my gentle student
friend, attained to womanhood, adJpired by all
who knew her, and chiefly appreciated 37 her
fatihily carele and the few friend who saw her
most familially, She married early a man
esteemed in the community; one whom she
had knowzi from.childhood : afterfive years of
wedded life, in whipli she enjoyed every luxury
that affection could suggest or money obtain,
her health, naturally delicate, became more
impaired, and the bright eye and rosy cheek,
followed by the holloyr cough and sleepless
nights, soon prepared us to give her up. We
wept v the grave of the early dead-; not for

ethde toileparte a qkee, but for ourselves,--left
Heavenyetglitterinmemoty'seyeandremind





For Heaven was ahe fitted, and the crucibloof


of relit.
I have entertained you witle individuals.
Pardon me, but I thuslivee'er again theacenists


things for the best. I believe God to on our side, of her earthly career, the God in whom she trusted
and if He is who can be agairist us ? I believe He. did not torsake her The last moments of life were
will scourge us for our wickedness, and allow a good spent irt whispered Srayer, and when she was no
san edy tto be 1 ; liPM no K will ive I gle epiho a ter ste, alio els) ed her hands and
done, not mine. If it is His will for me to die, I
am perfectly resigned to it, and hope He will take ""--" ''"


me to Himself when I leave this vain world of sin
and a ow.tate oloveoto all thedhildren, anAf r

$ting the above b was t keen sick-ow a brought
to W. O. McMillan's, Marion, S. O where, in the
same peaceful state of mind, he passed away.
^*


A. M. Mr:wsons, son of Thomas and Frances
Mewborn, of CApt. Thomas' Co., 42d Ga., died at
Bean Station, Tehn., Oct. 200b, 1862, of typhoid
fever.

Hetyoined the Metho ac ur iwho a us
and was aleading and useful member for several
.. at II.. r....te....1 as a Obristian and faith-
...1... 4e. a -.,=.1.. r, e.nn.I the trying scenes of camp
life, bare endeared him to many. It was his
I s a f I ott talkd tehis comradebelethe
the tentlessfield together, where he would offer up
eloqueniprayer for the "loved ones at home and
our bleeding country." He leaves a bereaved wife
4 loving dhildrengus7i ilmrae icinie da be mou a

glorious immortality. L. T.
*** -
WILLIAM C. 11URDOCK, BOTI 0 IH. F. Sild
Sarati A. Murdock, was born in Rulloch co., Ga.,
Nov. 19th, 1834, And died in the hospitalin
Kichmond, Va Sept. 20th, 1862.
Brother William was a member of the "Broolca
n, eg .-1, 8, He aft the a
s...J rm I1.- Ir 1.. L ...r.ir where after a pro-
tracked illness he breathed is last. He said to a
brother who was present that he was pdepped to
clie. Hisdyinkgmessage to his br lejnd oemy a
lon was: e goo eare u P. MusDocx
la eaven,


wi. ORANicisix RAPE, of Tallapoons co., Ala.,
died in his 22d year.
Last spring he joinid Capt. Stanton's Co., 1st
Ala.'Regt., was taken prisoner at Island No. 10,
and conveyed to Springlield, Ill., where he spent
2th1resi% mont sl AAfter w ener gh meay to
Vicksburg, ips., to be exchanged, exhausted
nature yielded to the fell dest er, and he was de-
Ph a d oi & the hiss 0 ureHeabp t
"le mhoea s eag .at hilisishes istritekenp pa na
ina.1, and tha hey will meet hita there.
W. B. N.


La is I at it .smass H. Bansurr, son of Wm.
Barrmar, ..I 1 ...e la .. a.," Ala., was born July 6th,
d2,i OL i ,ilba. Letm, 17/2 N O;, and
Hehad just read...l to usersh...:1, nc.,] sa, err-
dowed with more it..r. .r i.cars. \ m. Drat evapac
He tras universally b-1--a.3 and r (*** E*** '4
comrades fri Arms. He n o, a .3..1.1..1 ar..r sti -es, r.-
son, a C @ a and betterFthan II, he
I "be" and fidelity were strikingly exhibited to
the last. He fell a martyr toconstitutionalliberty,
and .0 1 0,-0.... f his own r ative South. Let his
rurn-- h -anb..In.e.J in the hearts of a grateful peo-
ple. . W. B. NsAL.


POE y UD H 0
his 21st year.
The subject of this notice, was a youth of the
purest morals. Ever evincing marked reveretWe
for a hthat was odlyijh llifeh as chnar eterizedeb
P... .. .1 a big order of talents, his friends
l....k,,s s..ame.r I to his graduation at College, with
.Jr ur.1.10 But, thou, Oh! God destroyers the
to.-g..--strs.*Lr. 1Yii therefore, bowwithresignation,
.gstr.g- 1by = .11 be done. SAsi'L M. Gaza.
****-----------.


H. STAcy HAllMOND, son of Col. and Mrs. E.
, atmernond ofoAndeerso wI n a ad ea at
August, 1862, being nearly 27 years of age.
He turned his attention to the intereats of his
soul in 1800, and by his attention to the house of
c i d iiis actunenite el f t e, chevhie
dence of his interest in the merits of Christ He
assured his parentend friends in his letters that he
was putting his trust in God, and if he fell, hoped
to meet them in hekven. He wris among the first to
enter the service of his count y; first on the coast
ri : Tod a pha.,ea J ni@-
Sharpshooters, and was in most of the prominent
battles in Virginia up to the last fight on Manassas
Plains, where he had faced the enemy more than a
7.ear ago, and fell, as every patriots would le E..
d with bia eas rthe f gmh ing fo r am
as a soldier and Christian; and to hTs countrymen
an example of gallantry and patriotiun for their
imitation. He was buriedon the field near by thitt
noble trio of patriot soldiers, viz: T. Capers, Me-
Swain and Smith. J. H. Z.
..----
Jo T. A f the 22d Ga. R t
of th nry c E iso, fell at the battle I ps
sas, Aug. 30th, 1862, while leading his men bravely
in the very face of the enemy. He was heard
urging on his men even after he had fallen for
son em fhMad entered his brainand he was seized
with aralysis ofthebrain shortly after he foll, and
though he lived about 48 hours, he never spoke and
was not conscious. He embraced rehgton an4
joined the M. E. Church in 1852.7 He was aged
45 y dr7h so 1 yedNoo r :na.n as er v. .1 .1
u8pnity when he left his home, his convictions of
duty in taking the step he did. He believed the
cause of the South to be just and true He has
often remarked that he was not afraid to die-that
be was prepared. He was a good neighbor, a
Mnhdu an an iT la t pae.rd t, a hudma mas
panson. He was highly esteemed by his officers
and beloved by his company, for his many noble
traits of character. R. H. Joxxs,
Col. 22d Ga. liegt.



FI I h, "car, it in Madison co.'
He prqfessed religion ad joi3re r he 11stra Ins,
Church about seven years ago. Having I.-4
blessed with pious parents, his early training was
of the right kind and told with effect upori him.
Pew, indeed, pa 8 through boyhood on to msubood
e had b e3nas 11 opno n
dered him pleasant and agreeable, and gained him
friends wherever he went. Though yet in the
morning of life be was called to mourn the loss of
d ampain or 4 to e ba B
man, about two years ago. As a has r .. .... J
raiser, he was-int*ctionate, indulgent, as a .r, ts.*
was attentive and kind Heavy, indeed. I sir, the
stroke upon his aged, doting mother. A 1.11-: arn-i
h v ig tCehelree v s opuo I his .-- Mar
R. Bowns.


Sh aTr7, EieS e 18 2,ofm nine n Mahai
Sn's Lane, Jr., eldest son of Rev. Samuel Escambia, co., Pla., in his 24th year,
Leard, of the S. C. Cont, died at the Parsonage,, . He was a young man of excellent qualities,
near Brighton, St. Peters' Par., Beaufors Dist., 8 sullicient to endear him to all who knew him;
C, of consumption, on 30th October obedisit to)tis parents, loving to his wife, kind to
M eps I to a onetsro on midately so 11 itis edsters, al ingreeable to hislassocis r tlyHmo
hand pof disease, and then bidding adieu to all from cht drheood. Hp belonged to Maj. Myers' llat-
worldly hopeand prospects Yetsuch is the willof talion, Capt. Vaughn's company, Fla, was first
God in full many instances. The subject of this sergeant of lits company. He took theeamp fever,

n cea indeFt f as the wentto his father's, and soon aRe di .
rations of religious sharneter, common to many
young men of has age, and returned to his father's W. F. MILY, of Barnesville Dist., died Se




and gentry as a child upon the bosom .1 a v r. -1 li n is i 1 aPehts athehre
1 she be gave, and tithe Lo hath t ny' ham r, .1 not a star of the first magnitude, he at
b d e narne o least
presented an example worthy our invitation.


j


a 3 i od the M. E. Church about 1845, fl..
which time his life and conversation were truly
exemplary. For four or five years prior to b.
edthdh dissehar ed ra. c.. 4- ., ..r I 4.l-t
May, in Capt. Moore t.... H.II.ur.1 L.e.u0 TL
evemng on which k- sues sitates..] It .J. .-e
which termina'ed his earthly c.,r -.., i. .r. n.


n i
Mas. CATHERINs WATT wife of Rev. H e
ht e tent with him, and four..i 6.0 .r, ..
Mar p. P. .ir,*: .:,5 1 j\
THE STONE THAT REBOUNDED W tai, died near eCave pring, Ga., Oct. 1'tph, am koed, b o etheofwsa eof co rsatz . 8 Pil E.N. c.- .1-r.r.
"O, boys, boys, don't throw stones at that 31other Watts was trul er t of the "olden sink under the trials arid atIlictions of threamphagr
poo eat bir id a ri d grey-headed man, imt tof those whose lifedoldof tdhedower of hl su as b w y no gr e, he AGitANGE FEMALE COLLEGE-THE

such a 11ing that=e ...nt s\ L... ma es For:.. r: rt..an awry a re .1.. h A ri a faith I e altar of hi country.riThus lived, and thus died, 11 m this ns tuition eteth BratWe
"Yes; but she usee such a voice as God gave follower of the Savioilr, having ,been converted in is no lan pat t. J. OL at ndango rae.P ItTis ry desirable thateverypupil
her, and it is probably as pleasant to her friends King,1ia d8o e o mi paren ,o t senate was As M-2m. G. J. PEARCE, President.
a yours is to those who love you. And, besides, cieties, constituted by Bishop Asbur in S. Oaro ina.
at Marse, flat voice is not her only son She had lived for many years ip this community 'D, Snorr, son of Nathan and Nancy Short,
Earl} in themornifig, oil some bright, day, yo whete her light." sbone with increasing Instre he atd1 volunto ed and went fdomnMrarbon co., A VALUABLE PLANTATION FOR
11hear her in some high tree,, pouring out and added really to the godly ministrations of her service about 11 months, a beg in sever l altn Farms28j8Lo t rGfor salesio to f most desirable
notes that are delightful. She Is a species oi 8h s ambue s Id, wo e9'yet p end wa ingh" le tles, finally fought his last battle on the plains of q sh rere led ar I mt$aeds a a
looking bird, and often fills the air far and near was always the .w yorn itinerant's 3 h Manasses, on 28th A ugust I a-t, La.ving been struck about one half Oak and Hickor and Hammock, 500 acres
with her varied and sweet melody. And, besides, hands ready to mine er to his necessities, home, r th a 11diindt tr a si 8. r dto% det dt ,1 # m 8. 1 .healthy, good
Ihave another-reason why I don't want to have pathiet quick to strengthen and encourage, to the cause of liberty, He was n ...=3 E....v. having been sept.11--a 8. P. JONES, Post OfficeDraytonGa.
you stone her. I am afraid the stoke will re- young master, as faithful,- wise counsellor-"; raised liy pious parents. He obtained region and
and andhurtyou ate long as you live !" eraCety was deep and constant; seldom extatics joined the M. Church in 1857, and lived a
"Rebound1, We don't understand you, sir! I ntly t f a re g or pteinn8e w gotdendrimr .ne En/ j..rn by to, Op 1-quN8.ans on oO N,
Well, come, and I will tell you a story !" d^rums Protrseted, bush red to isothg t ymienot be conduct d himself wl:.h .r. pr., I ,rr o r/ CO.V III...s I ON MER CIIA V T,

ese.sr or re.b st#uestory? herkdeparture. Eulogyismedless. Heroin onndwithdfir essab rt"br..s.oee$ o d t a me andN casssarinioersalef vori it a a



Hamilton. They seemed very old people then. Jane A. Diskey, died or diphtheria on 28th Oct In O. A R DE A. SYDNEY 8311TH



14ad so ti bir y chrome diarrhea, aged about 210 ears. of domestle life. At College. she was neld in high FORWARDING MERCHANT 8 .
theend in a rred ho as in t edNboobe ma sa fond hi orurandiad a mb\ 4 & 1 es 8wlandele5w- Rime nt seen a 0 le on. Mesaw
hpd so many li tle phattering, flitting 30you. ma of al. hi widowed m ther, to whom he parents andfriends. She was modest aid unas- OW, Wi is as M ston. )fear F herdegneer




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