Group Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Title: Southern Christian advocate
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 Material Information
Title: Southern Christian advocate
Uniform Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Physical Description: Weekly : ;
Language: English
Publisher: J.W. Burke & Co.
Place of Publication: Macon, Ga
Macon, Ga
Publication Date: November 27, 1862
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Macon (Ga.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bibb County (Ga.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Georgia -- Bibb -- Macon
Additional Physical Form: Also on microfilm: Athens, Ga. : University of Georgia Libraries.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 29, no. 1 (Jan. 5, 1866).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00102121
Volume ID: VID00016
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
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Other version: Mirror of the times (Macon, Ga.)

Full Text
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Vol. XXV.-Whole No 027. Augusta, Ga., November 27, 1862. New Series-Vol. 1.-No. 46

u ,'"*- atm[''l,,n ,..r "''"- how I felt at the prospect before me-if not or to procure some tem oral gin ; and do you The expectation carries absurdity upon its very But we must humble ourselves as a people
'" 'rIT B il 'it RP.F- .dashed to pieces, on the rocks, 'to survive for treat the commands, the pr umics, aud the face. Analoeyv f bids it. The God of nature is before God, and confess and mourn over and
: . rI r'.".".t4 t,. jit oerv !,al *.,-- only a nore cruel death. When, day broke, we threatening of the most high God, as if they the God ,f the Bible. His kingdom rules alik abandon all our sins.
"-b' .Ti ,,ii,. C '*," ,t...' 1. ..:, saw a number of canoes pulling for our poor were unworthy of your notice? i'b o :.-:..-e,: >the present world and the next. Is it not Let our slave lbws be amended and fixed on."
-' Ar., h r._'.-i.' km i'r. .i, ghter glance, ship, and we prepared for the worst. Think of command of the Governor of the universe, ir. co,.Hils to conclude, then, that these two high Christian principles. Let profanity, and
A -cr -. .l .. r.,,. *.' ..our joy and wonder when we saw il ... i-- t. (-ear not at all. He who s'i : "" 'u i- a, apartmentss of one and the same kingdom, Sabbath breaking, and intemperance, and dem- .
Arsr' ri ;r., r .f a ,,.l a.;r.).s e'a.,. Englishdres, andheardsomeOfthei Aperl ,,, no murder," hath also sid, "Tiou shalt not should be constituted on one and the same arogieism, andallour nationalsins beputaway. -
P R* -asti ,hi h ri'' ,,'~ h- J il..., I>'.i i,. i. t- the English language. Onthatyeiy ,.i.r.,J 1I.: takothe name of the Lord thy God ,in.vain;' principle? that the necessity for labor, apply Let a correct -'A.11.'.. .irfinti. rl..r tncgling
TSt beltsni s t .l.r-." r J ... ,t,,--.h. next undayweheardthegospelpreached.. We and the awful sanction of this conimnd is7"for ing to the treasure.of the one, should apply to legislation or mob law put a.stern eye on the
Bu. ars w inmosult.'lL.r. ]s ...T, .a..:'r....' r,,.hi went, to the communion table, and sang the the Lord willnot hold him gni:;iess that tiaketh the treasuresof the other also?thtio'both ifin cruel extortioner, and" the heartless moneyed
S. .- 6t. ', ', C ..e same psalms I used to sing in .old Scotland T HI .,,,,,- ;r, vain :" thiit is, ie will punish him either, God shonl .usl end the things we need monopolist, and the selfish corporation, who
NL i, .usit. IC C ....*.. i ', ',,, t,. do not know what you think of missions, a'ut I a ith *-.:r, vengetncc-he wi' makehhn feel upon offer' "'d'toil ? It is not strange, there- crush the soldier's widow and orphan, anid dis-
LT.,v I '|.It.e sa.d' r. rl f ... .1 .', do know what I do." the thunder of his. irresistible and destructive fsr, Chat our Saviour should say : "Strivae to grace the land. .Let our brave and suffering
No mu;sc P,.urd fr..5is, that. b.. .l - -___- _ _____ power. -nliter in at the' strait gate." It is not strange soldiersbeolothed andshodwithoutdelaj.. And
-hal.*r sgast. rr. 9... I.- ..-. -,, ,R O E .ririe .r a-'.lrmi- IIt the terrih- '.etion that one of his disciples should say "Work out let us look up with humanity and prayertoGod
C C!., n dl..,h.9 ,i, ,. ,- ri ;, :..- PROFANE SWEARING. .,i rlb-. tiC ,: ,i,- lie has reason to be your own salvation with fear anti trembling ;" to bless our righteous cause, and then we need' .
Syo,,0 010 ... -r. ,.g ," C .,-C .1 TsiilnB lti y blhd tol.a i, ,i- l.,..,i Sip, ..-,.' alarmed; yet, let him, not ; into despair, and another': "Give all dilgenee to make your not fear our foes.
., tr'* "trn,:.... t., c..hl] rO,,I. C r,.ir, i,, .C F,'i,-r,'-, .: .. '. i' '., 11.a..., "Let thewicie'edf;isake his . rnd the ou- calling and election sure." It is not strange "If God h e for us who can be against us?""
*. *.i- r.r' i", '* .. ,''. a ....i. ,' ,,,CI, o C"C ",aii' V',CT1:''' '.'i'.'rl. -'I" righteous man his thoughts 'and let him return that to effect an entrance info the heavenly rest But if ie frown, vain is the help of man. He
"T- -.-C C I, I '. . ,,...,,'- TIsw --niIneithIer C ,-,;.
a Ani. r.r c t.i, I, ,r Yen would ntt swear upon the bad of death ; onto.the Lord, and he will have mercy upon demands labor. Nay, it would be'strange, unac- has but to look upon the most numerous and
-= N. I .i .,, r,.--C R3flect! your Maker now could stop vous breath. him ; and to our God, for he will abundantly countably strange, if this were not the case. well appointed army, and He can send a panic
SFar is- r -t-l.i ..11 .. ..i..',, Co'pCr. pardon."-Isaiah Iv. 7. "Christ died for the Who could explain the obvious inconsistency, into-the bravest hearts, and dash all their hopes
Wt'r-hs.,'t *,r -.P1 i t.'t ,', r,. -The excellent Mr. Howe, beingat dinner with ungodly."-Rom. v. I. Look, by faith, for par- if the God of nature gave nothing to inactivity, to atoms. -
t-, W nI i"' "lM .,m ame personsof fashion, a gentleman expattiated doing mercy through his mediation, and thou and the God of the.Bible gave all things to it Touching the laws regulating the religious ..
., C-, ,- :, largely in 1..-r., -..I E.r,. Charles I., introducing shaltfind thathe who had compassion on Peter, hereafter ? There is no uch inconsistency in privileges .'. 1~Iv." Ir it, d,...',t C n'is ,.
*-- :' somelharsh reflections upon'others. Mr. Howe. will have compassion on thee;. nut it is proper Jehovah. It is amazing that even the heedless of the Chbr.:i .. c, hrt ,rc- l, i .r.; '.5 ir i .r
( r..', i C. ':... ... ... '. i.:r.m UtAr ilr *i.i.. liem ran rns -i lacr' ,-C.,IhJ ir, as thou hast polluted thylifein times past ofmen should be so blind as tosiapposethere is. duty, and i v., :ysi .at: *'i : t h i ,' Lc l. are *., -
.',.- ,wtr .,s 1 1... C,. V L, i. i.i..i.r itlJ -,ni ithi, ,n D h, Cual..le tlJ oathse and curses, thou shduldst now, like Scarcely a stronger instance can be found, of ofGeorgia w'itl,- all bl ,l t; wa' sr J: f-,,.n ..' --
S___ _-..... ... ______ opinion, he had omitted a singular excellence him, weep bitterly, and repent sincerely, a warped vision to wink great and vital truths subject. L-i ti. F ,r.i-it ',,-I -it. i ... ".i,-:r,
: '-: in the character of that prince. Thegentleman Hitherto thy tongue has been t'hy shame, but out ofesight.--Rieigious Herald. takea prop.-r t.-rtd, ,'hr ii. 'i.T'ue ,- i. .,
F. 'A. CCC.... e eagerly desired Ihim to mention it, and seemed 'from this time letit become thy glory. Let it members, and Christian zeal, and intelligence
. FElMAs CC.LLI-l-...iM' 'l,.T'EME.'TS, all impatience to know what it was. "It was beused to the honor oflIim whose word says, '. and wealth. Let the Presbyterians and Episco-
j i this, sir," said Mr. Howe; "he was never ,heard "Bless and curse not ;" and again, "Let no cor- From the Confederate Union. palians come forward with the prestige of th ir
'.-. y tis.i t c.-l .-i :, i. c,-.i -a. re, take the to swear an oath in common conversation." The rupt communication proceed out of your SHOULD THE LAW BE REPEALED PRO- learning. And let the smaller bodies of Chris-.
b tert of a.kei. .-cai it, .t ..-,. rrint: the reading hint was as politely received as given; and the mouth;" but that which is good to the use of IIBITING TEACHING QOUR SLAVES TO tians not hold backtheirinfluence. Andletthe
,.of a-m.''-,,it-hi.: "l ,,.-'_us-ri, so great an gentleman promised to break off the practice, edifying, that it may miniscr race to the READ THE BIBLE? various philanthropic friends that are in no
waringem. oe: _' a ..:ii I '.., h .J.-i.,acy,if there The same Mr. Howe, once conversing with a hearers." I 1 understand, on good authority, that there churcl .elp on the cause, and with God's bless- *
."be not as _reat bl-r... t, r ai[ying a piece nobleman in St. James' Park,who swore pro- Besides these horrid oaths, whichshoce crv will be an application at the approaching session ing-onTheirunited action, the work is done. I
f,',o', i., c.'ml..t, And iJ t-i iey would not fanely in his conversation, expressed satisfaction decent ear, there is a vicious habit, indulged by of the Georgia Legislature from a source entitled. We are surrounded by formidable hos:s of
e ,. %vp-r.rr.a .r c.rir ltiment to be in the thought that there was a God who many persons, otherwise moral, and among to: distinguished considerate n, for a repeal of foes. "But the race is not to the swiftnorthe. -
oenSnda. iE tihe -.I.'i ,r'' ;I :0'- t '- 1.-c .' i n.- .ernsthe world, who will fiallymakeretribu- these even ladies themselves, of a thoughtless thedlawprohibitingtherighttoteachournegries battle to the strong." "It is not to him that
fu'rl,-' W ...I.-t ': r', ..,.-., |e. ir.r..:.,i-, r,." to al ...:i''.rlr.._ l.:. tLer "ore and "who. profanation of their iMaker's name, on occasions to read the sacred Scriptures. willeth norofhimthatrunnethhbutofGo'dtt : t.
"" ieel tl.. 1L im ,. r,- C' i, '.- ...,r C, t.. J.i .,, l"... ...ilt.. l.- I,, ,,' a difference the most trivial; as when they say, "Good God This is a gravequnstion worthy of thoughtful sheweth mercy." '"'He that is for us is greater .
a -d '-.isr.l, 1.' i. l.r, .,. ,n a cotillion between him that sweareth, and, him that God forbid! God bless us! Lord !" etc., ec. inquiry. Isthe law in question a righteous law? than they that are against us.".
S5,,. rstii-, it.ikL..'-n . ,, ',. ..Ji.-,.tr i.Crchi ,o oath." His lordship immediately Such language proceedsfrom want of raver- And ifso would it be wise-and sound policy to We areblessed with, r -' -,:.- l:..r i
t' th- it. _t.. r. .i r, r .1 Ir,,.-,' "Tr .,n .,, ...1, "I thank you, sir, for your freedom ; ence for the best of Beings, and is as direct repeal it? and pious leaders of our armies. The valor of
I_.. 'h ps~".. ..'' .. -'r tr,,.-. ,. i .it... ralizingsongs I take your meaning, and shall endeavour to a violation of that command, "Thou shalt not The origin of the laws it now stands, is obvi- ou soldiers has wrung an unwilling tribute of
or. ;Ci '. 1 Itl ,.rn, .. ...o: t.- r persons to make a good use of it." Mr. H. replied, "I take the name of the Lord thy God in vain," ously traceable to the rash and wicked appeals admirationfromtheirNorthernfoes, andeli-ited -'
l ..* i tt,:... I..:,, .-.... ie..s oninodest have reason to thank your .lordship for saving s the most vulgar and profane oaths. of abolition essayistsand tractdistributors. But thewarm synipiihi,. ...f l i ;:e, nirore '
dinu'. as. .-,"ull s r, y:.-.C:p..-.. that at, me the most difficult part of the discourse, for this, the law would never have been passed, whilst London aad FI.r, ar- .-, ,:. co.: .n a t l r -
I l. e r 5, l I k1 ,-. Ii .hi, i. .? i...' '. which is the application." --. In the early history of Georgia a similar law was of enthusiasm over our brilliant victories. Let
thr ch-Atil lris- *.1 ':Iti ' c ,r"'.-,..r. Another time, passing two persons of quality, LABOR FOR THE HEAVENLY REST. enacted which was never enforced, but became us put all cur 'ra; 0 itheLrd a*nd d.i m-r -wrole -
W' re .. It. r :.nL.*r..~v .r who were talking with great eagerness, and obsolete, from public sentiment against it. duty,andatl will be W-ll. t me toust in b -c-es 1*
'" Ai l,* ,i... :.-liege,. where damned each other repeatedly, Mr. Howe said To effect an entrance into the heavenly rest It was not until the Tappans of New York, and some in charios but tu.e eti remember lb.'
1 LIur- ta r it,:s.' f le!.* r, '.:.pathetically tothem,taking,offhishatinarespectfulmaniner, demands abor: (Heb.iv.2.) Notmanuallabor; with their miserable crew of fanatics, began to nameoftheLordour God'."
or r.y-ie.t have e,:r it., ,.-- .ut, beautiful "I pray God, save you both ;" for which hand- for in this case, "bodily exercise profiteth noth- load the Southern mails with their inflammatory SAuTEa. KTAi.e .
mihsare- c f._ 4-. ti -s-n.I. possessionod have pro- some reproof they immediately returned him ing." But that harder labor of the mind and of documents, that the Southern Legislatures, as a. --
S. .d-rhe en.r.-IV r,arml i i.lle in woman. And, thanks. the heart, which calls for greater industry than precautionary measure, re-enacted the law. The pleasures the in TELLEiTnh cm,
- r -_' ,ilL i',i' n--r r- ,j,..:..,ir ... The truly honorable Mr. Boyle, as eminent anymerelyphysicaltoil. There is an evil nature Still it maybe questioned whether anygood has Thepieas resot teinh..,. hlh ca,;:.
\e.' -e.aUly n 'e,.fb(u.... -,.n t..I,, Cri i.a.e for philosophy asfor morality, was so carefulto that must be changed. There are evil habits resulted, nay, whether positive harm bas not re- loare e o i ; insomuch ..e 1 ol .in. t pWhen ls .n-
N,, L 4.' r ir,., ,- ',, : .:' avoid this profane custom, that he never men- that must he broken off There are evilmaxims suited from this legislation. h soldier's dt"'in on. en te .0.
iar.ts:'eo, C. die rlt'ih -~ri .,, Itd F. 1,. r. o-r tioned the name of God in his conversation, or rules of conduct which .'sf- h-e rooted up. The Decalogue, thundered from t ei',r.:.ub Ir ,. t .,i L..t iov -ts'..tri'
S rec.,,:e.-fi.rt ..arnd. ext.-n I L-, t,,.i ..i r.,-,.'-,. without making an observable pause before it; There are evil examples that must be resisted. Jehovah himself on Mount Sinai, and *t- Lh,'. [,. a. d.3e .:iai.,.icir..n: 'c.phenomenawhich
i inbditus e, leu,..i l. i, ,,-1 .r,, '' .... so that he might both feel, and diffuse among These things demand the strenuous exercise of tlesoftheNewTestament, besides other portions the disciples of science love to.gazupon. And -
ar.' te. De,-.. '-i:l ,:.Du' ,1. .l.-. ,,,..'- u,.,:I ....I.., the company the veneration due to the sacred the inner man unto godliness. And without of sacred Scripture, so unequivocally recognize the whole harm dc. lit n. th ultdi'
I l b.:- ii .mr- mc T I ...t .r. Majesty of the universe. this labor of the mind and of the heart-none and justify slavery, that thece is certainly no .....erc, There i- ahd.i' Lituolt a. li. r, AnL.,
that the reading of hercommencement task will The brave Col. Gardiner took pains to prevent enterinto "tiatrest." Thus itis written: "Bless- danger in entrusting these records to the ..- *: a.., the footsteps of the demonstration,
be considered by a right minded audience, not swearing in his regiment, at the head of which ed are the dead that die in the Lord from hence- the slave. Ignorance and superstition, a.1 n:., wnen leads to it; in the successive evolution
S s a display, but done only in obedience to her he would publicly declare his abhorrence of it, forth; Yea, saith the Spirit, that [I. m.C. C' r. ,.:...,s light, are to be dreaded ;'and it would of the reason ; ing, as se c asi .vt a.iul tn
-iru.:. '---ha ,,, i:nc.- ror, ,, .,..,:, ....: ,,- ..11 his officers to avoid giving, by their from their labors, and their works do follow be a libel on the Word of God to assert the ,-u.,n. L;ke sr. I i"tL.r er.'., r e ,f maen -
one M.n ,t al,'. -.... r. ', ,-r,_' S, ..,. .-*.-,| l. any sanction toa crime which it was them." As if to proclaim, that none die in the contrary. there' .a htapp..e,: fn thes crrent and coat n.- ..
Sprsonsi .r .,.:--.-i,- ;r.,-r. .d ,.. ihe school, their duty to punish. A number of military Lord, none are blessed in their death, except It was by no means a desire to kep rr.r. l
". ;-. A'i" tl."e .ti. '- ..i tc.1, ,.... ... objection gentlemen once dined with him at his house, those who have works which may follow them from reading the Bible that dictailes the- "i...:.-l ,.,. ,s, aod enlin 'rom inhcon 1e l at.,i11
s.i"acnp! ,na' 1,,is i.a M C.l a. i -. ,'. College, .Cen he addressed them -with much respect, and labors from which they mayn est! He who of our Legislature. The legisltiit,,:. h ly res Bu .m d not anly the hdelght oh aen, on :i
brai u'e a ih:n m.'.be abused, must itbe abel- and begged leave to remind them that, as he dreams of savinghissoul onanyeasierterms, will meant, and the abolitionists must tak- the Tr- rr ite landing plac, ut ihe ,. i he -
.islied? Though a commencement costs some was justice of the peace in that district, he be awakened by its loss. Men may slumber eponsibility of all such laws, r., i.t-..iirIag ,t ti id oas by sh r ad e
.-trpubleto inert teachers and pupils, still should was' found by oath to put the laws against while the tide d; i ,0e tr. '...' ir.t ,r ,:,i, .l their violent abuse of their anthc.. dot. ; I go,, do bn d.B ,y the mro i.t e -a -mr n -
we abandon that.which causes so much interest swearing into execution ; and therefore entreat- perdition but e c t ir'Ilfl:.: til ui.-.r.n We are, however, strongly inclined to the test abstraetions ofcit Istrui. Ihr di. rn I -
..-. 'fTor education, gives rise to pleasantacquaintance- ed them to be upon their guard. Only one of the there are no slhnt,- -.- 'i'i' .;. 11 opinion that the legislation, though wisely de- ta lor araeteansoendental pleasrir hich the -
. shi between teachers and patrons, affords prof- gentlemenoffendedonthatday,whoimmediately never to close again, the eye which were shut, signed, was indiscreet, id .bhr.ul.] be sr.:.ic.l ac.I knoweth not: but which becomes more wi h"
Stable literary recreation, elicts attention for the paid the penalty, which was given to the poor which were willingly and wilfully blind; to. rae. The very prohibition Iead, tIl .n-rs t : i ht t l~ be because more embodied, where thel" "
cause of learning, and sympathy for efforts in with the universal approbation of the company. Many will see, when it is too late to profit, suspicion that the Inst.i.d Wo.rol A.;n.ri u .i ai'.es 'r. of the inquirer is directed to the real- '
Sitfs behalf!. No! Surely it cannot be conceded A moment's calm consideration will convince that their destruction. is greatly owing to their and that there is something the- wnt.: ite a .f '.'iau ,rv.aiurc- .nd though iter
that what is productive of so much substantial any rational person of the impropriety of. this not perceiving clearly, and deeply feeling, how would fain conceal from them. Ta,- I- .,lil.:.n i. tt on.:piehrc.i or lliw .n b.
Good, should be ignored for only imaginary evils, custom, which is inexcusable, irrational, vulgar, necessary labor is, in orders to an entrance into in c question has been used as a tool in the hands -. e w,, ,o pm l. rm, purl; Ney ia l he
Some men are morbid about woman's modesty, andprofane. the heavenly rest. 0 of the abolitionists, productive of mischief. h d',a t welCr.ei isi o ,'L p rih',=- it Tit lf ,'
Theythink her a sort of "porcelain clay of human It is inexcusable. There is less .temptation Think not this doctrine strange. There is But is it right in an enlightened, Christian and sum i -, th- wIol; mater- and a= n i -
kind" too fine for every day use, only fit to be to this vice than to any other. Some vices are nothing strange about it. The same law applies Protestant land, to withhold the revealed will of summit where the whole mystte hiry and mgnifi-
Stht up in some fancy cupboard to look fair and excused by calling them constitutional ; but, as to the things of the present life. Their price God, by law, from any human being, when the eminence o n t y s him through t he power and
fragile. She must startle at the sound herself Archbiship Tillotson observes, no man is born is labor. On this point, revelation, which is the plain command of Heaven to all the inhabitants te since aone it from whelih
shall make. ShB must be, in shoi t, mimini- with a swearing constitution. It cannot pro- best divine teacher, and experience, which is of Christendom is, "Search the Scriptures ?" he pati ence of inte moret gloeri; ous far whan i -
piWsmil, and we all kuow these are just the ones cure credit to an assertion; because it is oftener the best human teacher, read the same lesson to I am not sure but this very law is one of the ation could have formed or than ever had
.to "strain at a gnat and swallow a camel;" one used to confirm a rash or doubtful saying than us. An often quoted text of Scripture might, uany reasons why God is w ithholding. in a a rn pacured and set forth in the sublimes .h
Sof those that wouldn't for:the world beso braen plain truth. The man who swears, seems to' without violence to the original, have been trans- degree, h.. -uC I' fi'.i the righteous u,;':tO. v..:,n i n' poetry. ei)r. inabnm rs Ai .li
as to dfnd the battery of masculine eyes, while doubt his own veracity; and well may others late: "Man is. born unto labor as the sparks fly which e':: arf "agng nitb our cruel fooe. en p t y "r '"-'i s
/ as a school girl reading her composition at corn- .suspect it ; tor how can we believe he will be upward." This is the penalty of sin: "In the justice be done though the heavens fall" is a PREACHING TO THE INDIVIDUAL. ';
mencement; but who would not shrink from trueto man, who is false to God. sweat ofthy face shalt thou eatgbread, tillthou. truemaxim. If our cause right, itwillprev',l. TrI lil hi. prrash:ng. ibi Sa ,le tio e '
their gaze, while voluntarily in.the promiscuous Besides, the custom of swearing to truths may returnunto the ground." This isthe law ofright- if we put away all our sins. pr p.a.r appeaLo. fr,'an re.:., ,i.r.i.. .,-. -'.
- ball-room going through the evolutions of the insensibly lead to swear to falsehoods. eousness:'"Six days shalt thou labor and do all The truest and best friend to Africa ;i the i1 l.. the- ndi' .Iludl. Ci rwi r ad I.'- .. .
cotillion. Womenwere not "dummies" in the Persons addicted tothis practice scarcely know thywork." WhetherweregardGod, therefore, as Southern Christian slaveholder, and the waoi |-,' 2 im,bi .rii.- o e,, nan l.,r,''-i'.e I._" '.
S Old Testament, nor ciphers in the'New; there, when they swear ; and some, when reproved a Sovereign avenging bellionagainstHim,or as between the North and the South is, on ou himself, anddie fr o himself, and give uu hip n,
r ,.r.t'. T ,;rif .'m -r, .,.r.'.- le...n, wi; *-d. One for it, have sworn that they did not swear. a Legislator prescribing themeasureof obedience part, emphatically a war of humanity in behalf account to the omniscient God a-: tus, .. I:
i-i r.,rb.te -. ,-' C ,,'i .l r 'i,-'rlit ji thle It is irrational. What greater proof of stupid to Him, we find equal evidencrit; --seording of Africa. So low had heathenism redu: -,3 ibh- s-.i tih i .ly p,-nlr- t L.r-,..' i. a ur.'.- '
nollege,'one wes a poetess, one a singer, one an ignorance can be given, than to use words with- his purpose, mag, as respects the present life African tribes, that the whole man-ri-.-..i r ; l -i '', r '-, isr .r t '.-s .;, -
iprovisatrice. Yet nota word we read against out meaning? You call upon God shockingg is, and must be, a laborer-in mind, in body, in conscience and body-was debased, s- ,'' I ., c ..,u '. i .,, .:..,, l ...
their modesty. Most womenr's.d'alies are exclu- to repeat,) to damn your eyds-your lood-your both. Those who. attempt practically to annu. and as it were brutalized, by long and < .r..t,,r,t -.: i' till .. I- ,..'.',,.' "-.rr r ,,
sively at home, and. most find the home sphere eou. .But have you consideredwhadamnation the "constitution of nature and the course of contact with its withering cause-and thai pr.. ""toid a, s oi. .i I.-,,... ,-
large enough for their time and energy; but all is ? It is word of dreadful meaning! It is to Providence" in this regard, pluck down mani- cess unbroken by a long series of generations. ',, r'-hirt t L. i .-le I,., i,. beenn .
women's duties re not so circumscribed. Some be pronounced accursed of God in'the day of fold evils on themselves. So the proverbs, of Recovery, without a mirgacle,must be slow. it ,hj,r, .....t iul na hi- .ive. l r be'en
are called to follow their Saviour, in u. mdgment. It. is to hear Jesus say; "Depart of divine revelation teach: "I went by the field requires servitude ohf h.:ntr,.r ,ir. 'e, d .Ii nd li ,. _let. .rir ,1 ,:,ui *oJ himi ,.1. t o the e .';..
doinggood;" some haveto preside over schools from me, ye cursed, into everlasting fire, proe. of the slothful, and by the vineyard of theman Christian families ,:, rdr.--'. ,h i um ail d ,.1,1.l,...I ...I ilne m,-,l'. a.] pr-, ,. u.,:,,- to in': *
orcollegis; some to be clerks in stores; some pared for the devil and his angels." But sure- void of understanding, and lo, it was all grown physical'state from tIe tbri-..I *a''i.':.l.:..L., 'inth, *l.Judl. as'] t-.- r... lie irn..', 1I 1- sould
be l. -l .i..r. a ;i., .m.. ..r visit.prisons ly, you do not mean this. over with thorns, and nettles had covered the and sensuality, and ignorance, and stupidity, not be so much complaint of the decline of true
.. and "tI I ,:. r,.i umn Must their Ict is vulgar. That some gentlemen swear, is face thereof, and the stone 'wall thereof was and vice, which paganism has branded deeply rlgin.e hMant ire .' i i'. r'." p It ent
vo..'. fIl i,, :.t- ;.t.,...nIs ,e never heard, too true; but it can never be deemed the mark broken down. Then I saw, and considered it into their nature. It is that, that makes the from the newspapers. When they do -o; I pre .
and their faces never seen? et all fears be of a gentleman; for it is a vice common to the well: I looked upon it, and received instruction, conscientious owner deserving of sympathy--but far to enjoy my own thoughts, Ts* e r. o .l
.dismissed concerning the effi-ect on woman's vilest characters in the lowest ranks of society. Yet a little sleep, little slumber, a little folding this is entirely the North- listen. I want my pastor to com i: ... n ... ..-
.'modesty of our school commencements. She is It produces the most disgraceful equality-it of the hands to sleep: so shall thy poverty come this they do not, or will not under p Art.J. o fp, o the N.o-jr.oy y o saying: "Y .t s ... r '.
instructed, that they subserve the cause of ed- puts the honored, the learned, the polished, as one that travelleth," that is, come swiftly, Let the two hundred thousand '-tiitia,,is. C. "0.., hr. m's Iatib, h.l your,. .r r, : i ,...... ,- .':
ci on and l r L o,.lii-r .-i ,,i ; ity that she and the delicate, upon a level with the most "and thy want as an armed man" thatisirresis- verts among us from degraded Alf s, nmn,' a. 's ..- a ie Jud ng e t talen a
m',' w.ile i, a;o.. hr pi .u il ru.m perform her ignorant and depraved. tibly. Of like sort is the teachings of the prov- them truly and devotedly pious, bear witness to the door" When lam thus adinonished, I have
dun. Ihey me, isui ii,.. ;,.rl's life-time; Itis profane. .Doyou believe there is.a God? erbs of human experience : "Idlenessis the key what Southern planters have effected, beyond no disposition to muse or sleep.--Daniel -IWester. ' .'
but hih onet i(:> .'p....,rii'i, t. i'l.. .,iJ p"'i. Hive you heard that he is the high andlofty of beqggary:" "Sloth is the mother ef poverty." all the effortsof theForeign Missionary Societies s--Oo, -or--- ,:..
ini r- h. .l,e. d -c,, ., [i r, e.- I ,u ars, t,.- .,,,, who iwnhabite th eternity, before whom As the general rule, then, t..;' ..,t;.-.r ;. ,: bristian lands united, for the conversion tCnaset.-O Lord, who nrt th ligh i, the way, -.'
est M I. a-gels 'veil their faces-whose existence and necessary in order to secur- t,,,.:.-, .:.' o ,,,:, .Lotus then not hesitate to do our tetruth, tha lie; i ..- r, r'-, ,t'e h. ct i. .
S' terrible Majesty even the devils believe, treem. the world seteir hearts on. Earth holds all whole duty to the slave, fearlessly a.] frieai,. I n i rI,. .imn.. it .' i ',' I ih,,- "
. I L.. iv. Lat P, -bliog ? Go, prolane sinner, hide thyself in the things at that ate, and yields them up into our The South is fighting a battle i.r Ai.r.C, g ia,- n is slndeirL.Eg rue ri b.' without which -
Cauriatst r avrosso.- "Do youI think the mis- dust whence thou wast originally taken. Who possession and enjoyment at no lower cost. ld ti .,- ir ith ..wu... .,' re,.iusJ i btrh,. fac there is -nor, lht liI,. i, l..;... .-' ;iI ',
,s ionries have done any good in the Pacific art thou, impiously daring to. set thy mouth Now, why should notthisapply equallftothe ', ir- scri.r sle t.. r5".:.i .:ur -..un rnS c..o-Jd.rrcIy d..ah, sy. Lrd. le teres be l -,. hal -.
Ocean?"Cwas onch asked of a sailor, after cruis- against the heavens? You would not swear in things of the life to come ? Why should slot, ir. ite g p.i.n t ot ll IBaw beri ,tireit ,.f s' hih. and es.haw dar a..: I r.,ii :.c ;:
'ing in those seas: t aill eli ou a ... which the presenceofthie Governor of the State; and be the mother of eternal riches, and idleness th. i. I m.r ai.:r h iq t aito e weh anr o thde iha elk. ple. anred h t.o'.t itni. Kir. 1 i ,i F e. it na i ,r C I
s, peas for itself," said esait,r. **,t. yearI will you treat the o: ;. the God of the whole key of heaven? Why should those who by d... IOr c,,u .-,I. the c eA oi l. and itrtih, ad ed .n re.rr, ,- I 1 I.' ,rd p-'
was wrecked .on one. of those islands where I earth, with less respenot You would perhaps ing nothing lose all the blessings of this moretfl w ,:,,t, of all p se ri.: t L:lr as.d t re-ed O, ia t d arkei anid te' lad i.
knewthat,.eigbtjearhelore,ashipwas eke.-. lram from swearingmany hourtogether, ifit state, hope nevertheless'by doing noting, o:. falar aid beatome s i theofering should death and dacect mry Ifet mhed wiay fl peace.
and the crew murdered; snd you may juda were to exempt you fom some temporal loss, inherit all the blessings of the state inemortal? be demanded. -Ausaa ns ... _


istiai~ ~

.r Br that the men and money thus so lavishly afford- ro', on 14th Sept., the ball passing through the
ed, shall be employed immediately and vigor- body and coming out near the spine, cutting
ously for the one purpose of subduing, with all s of the nerves of the breehi&l ploxus and

possible dispatch, the rebellion whichlong prevailed ." paralyzing the left arm He is rapidly recover-
Another fact that we learn from these hateful ls.- He was a prisoner in Maryland for some
-- sheets is, that they eagerly seize every item that weeks, and he lauds thl citizens highly for their
NORTHERN RELIGIOUS PAPERS. they can construe into a token of our weakness, attention to wounded Confederates. He says:
We have received, through the kind thought- exhaustion, or disposition to yield the contest, -My personal obligations to these people can
fulness of the Rev. W. C. Johnson, of the Mem- and ostentatiously give such items vent, as in- never be met. Literally, "I was, hungry and
phis' Conference, three Northern Methodist ducemeuts for pushing the war with renewed they gave me meat--naked and they clothed
newspapers-the N. Y. Advocate and Journal, and Vigor. .Thus, one of the papers publishes in me, and sick and in prison and they visited me."
the Cincinnati and Chicago Advocates. We have full "P. W. A.'s" account of ourshoeless and A good woman took me to her house ih Boonea.
seen no other copies of these abolition sheets for blanketles, army, and takes courage from the boro and nursed me as her child, and a gentle-
near eighteen months, and the sight of these facts set forth. Little souls I they know not how man in Baltimore setfi for me when he learned
does not make us regret the deprivation. We to appreciate thei-pirit of heroes. Miserable my condition and did what he could to get me
rose from their perusal, with a feeling we are muck-worms! they cannot comprehend the to his house-furnished me with money-and
unwilling to entertain-that Northern Methe- noble spirit of fieemen; which cans sacrifice- when at last he got metoe his home, he furnished
dism has lost every.religious, sentiment, and is everything, and fight in rags, and hungry and me with'all he could conceive I needed. Tohis
now but another name for hypocrisy, partisan- athirst, for home and country and liberty. Let good 'ife and himself owe more than I can
ship and malignity. All thete papers breathe the false prophets, read the lesson aright. It ever repty..
out threatening and slaughter'-applaud the means that we are not to be subdued. We
vindictive and bloody policy of their Govern- know how to suffer, even how to die; but not LINCOLN'S INQUISITION.
meant to the echo-and seem to thinly that war, how to yield to Yankee domination. But The following paragraph appears in a North.
and arson, and plunder, and murder, even of such statements are crumbs of comfort to them; J
women and children, is an innocent method of and the following editorial paragraph from the e paper
m The three disloyal Episcopal clergymen, Rev.
treatment for those whobhave dared to believe Chicago paper shows who they are among our Dr. Goodrich, ev. Mr. Fulton and Rev. Dr.
that the rights of a government are founded in selves, that. 'stain the hopes of our bitter Leacock, who have been forwarded to this city
the will of the governed. "Deal gently! No enemy, with the idea l3Jat counter-revolutions from New Orleans, by Gen. Butler, staid at the
power to coerce I" says fhe Advocate and Journal. and anarchy are impending in our h !. The Astor House until yesterday asteroon, when
"Fit words for the nursery; but in the high title is, "Georgia repudiating Confederate Mihh,-all, who will consign them to Fort La-
places of nations they a- ih -r.-.:,s, t .-* .-.I ... istl,;,' ." and the editor says: fayette. .
bloody scenes.. Neither va i',r.1 red l ibth 'Noirtistanding the care taken to conceal These gentleman were arrested, not for pray-
childish weakness by the bloody progress of war; the fact of the great dissatisfaction of the State ing for the Southern Confederayev or its Presi-
for when the tidings of victory were borne to of Georgia with the rebel government, evidence dent, but for not praying for Abraham Lincoln I
him is fir inquiry e, Is A o will now and then appear. Not long since a One o w
him his first inquiry was, 'Is.Absalom safe?' conscript was ischrgd b a Georgia ud One of them was arrested during public service
When Joabfoundthe King mourningheassailed who boldly declared the Conscription act illegal on the Sabbath, for omifiqng the prayer for the
him with words wonderfully suggestive to us, and void. We have not heard that the judge President of the United States! "The Yankees
-*-'Iperceive thatifAbsalom had lived and all was molested. Bt here is stronger evidence. ean prescribe our sermons as lawfully as
In an article about differences between the State
*we had died this day thenit had pleased thee of Virginndent, they set our yer for us. It is no'longer
well.' Scathing words to come from Joab, the the Richmond Edaminer of the 6tb,' says: Such Christ's gosp-i, that can be preached where they
first of the generals who had led his hosts to a correspondence,' for instance, between the hold rule. Who then as a Christian, could go
victory. David had eAered into this ..r. not imt* ''.', '-.'t." s- .14. I.,.,1prohibits tse force- back to Yankee domination ? One Methodist
for purposes of revenge, glory, or gain; but to a 't m,i ,-..itd, ando the Com ,d- at laost in Now Orleans is willing to hug his
maintain law and government against violence never see the light, for it will never be cans. Who is he? He writes to the N. Y.
and rapine. A solemn duty; for God hass, dained human government. The forces wiilch Of course this is a vile slander upon Gcor-ia,. papers and ministerial laborers. I am end ever
are resisting the government are 'sensual and All her people are thoroughly "loyal" r. the have been conservative in politics and religious
devilish.' What does this slaveholders' rebel- phrase is-but some show it in rather a noma-. matters. Our regular ministers of the city have
lion propose to accomplish for humanity? Has lous way, one that looks very like d:loyalty- all fled and left the fleck to get along as best
-it one purpose it dares avow ? Its real, though except to self- both to friends mnd enemies, they rmay. We have conservative Methodists
concealed, object is to spread over all the nation, And now we dismiss these wr'-tcheid abolition enough to compose a fine church. What would
if possible, the slavery of the South with all its ne- sheets, theAe bulletins of Sat -n, turning them be the prospect of obtaining a man of talent and
S eesary conditions." A very fitting falsehood this over to the flames, devoutly desiring that such ability from your conference to come and preach
last sentence contains for argument to uphold, inhuman and unchristian persecutors of God's to us ? I am a New Yorker by birth and a
so malignant and revengeful a spirit. Did not children, as these editors prove themselves, may Methodist of thirty years. Please send me your
the. editor know that he was not uttering the at list escape burning in a hotter fire. paper, with such information in regard to my
truth, when he asserted conquest as the purpose inquiry as may be at hand."
of the South? Certainly he did; but he wanted What does the man mean by "conservative
to hairy on tho hounds after their game. GEORGIA RELIEF AND HOSPITAL ASSO- Methodists ?" Traitors to the South? We re.
But these papers are full of such exhortations CIATION. joice there is no preacher among them.
-to violent dpating-and worse. The Rev. J. N. We have received a pamphlet copy of .the -
Dav!s, of the Baltimore Conference, writes from Report of the Executive Committee of this As-
Washington City: elation, made to the Board of Superintendents, A CALL TO PRAYER. -
"A monument of human skeletons, his own at their regular meeting in Augusta, Oct. 29th, Hitherto upon several occasions the people
the apex, should perpetuate the infamy of Jef- 1862. The Report indicates great zeal and suc. have met to prey for the country, at the call of
ferson Davis, than whom a meaner traitor has cess in the management of the affairs of this our Chief Magistrate. Now there is a call origin-
never lived, and whencomre ds l'tuii J*oohn praiseworthy institution. It has carried comfort eating with the people themselves-a spontane.
..., er s. erry, is both a patriot and to-many a soldier--as been the means of rester- ou movement, 'depending upon the general
a saint I! 1 In this light history will .record yet ing many to health and of saving many precious assent for its'being responded to-one that will
the two characters." Thereisno decent epithet lives. It has used the funds entrusted to it by be observed "not by authority," but just so far
by which to characterize this man's perversion individuals and by the State sojudiciously, as to as the people are willing voluntarily to confess
of moral principle. Even the N. Y. Observer, of merit and indeed to receive-facts not always their sins aid to call upon God in prayer.
which we had hoped better things, has drifted coincidont--universalcommendation. TheLeg- According as such a calls observed or neglected
away with the current, and endorses the "doc- islature shows its appreciation of 'its labors by by those whom it reaches, one may judge as to
trine of devils," saying, of the proclamation ;: entrusting yet larger sums to it: and it has now the religiouscondition ofthe people-and wheth-
"It is the duty of every man to stand by the become a fount of blessing, whose streams we or there are grounds for hope of the Divine
Government. If we sink the responsibility is hope will reach every son of Georgia in what blessing upon them as upon a repentant and
his, and mutiny will not save us. When we can ever field he may be.doing battle for his country. God-honoring race. The following appeal is
not see the wisdom or the right of public meas- Its benefits may be seen in an extract fromI a from the Knoxville .egister.
ures, we will discuss them freely while they are letter of Rev. W. M. Crumley, who was hunting We have noticeft a call for the ladies of the
Southern'Confederaoy to etfgage in prayer on
under discussion, but when they are adopted as up the wounded after the last Manassas and st ofDecember at 12 M. for an honorable
the policy of the Government, we submit to Sharpshburg battles., peace. A similar request lias also been made
them as the orders of the day, to be executed After leaving Warrenton, I visited the wound- for all the soldiers to observe the same hour for
till the war is -over!" The Cincinnati paper, ed in private houses around the battle field, prayer. I would respectfully suggest, in like
,always infamous,says outright "Butler at New where I veryarrwly escaped being taken pris- manner. thst all the citizens throughout 'this
Orleans has, from the beginning, shows hinsef oner by the Yankees. In Winchester I fouid Confederacv unite in prayer to Alsnighty God in
thousandsof the wounded from Maryland crowd- the closet or in the public assembly, as may best
the man for the place;" and maintaining still its ing into churches, hotels, private houses and suit their views, that He would vouchsafe to our
old pre-eminence in lying, outsoars its New tents, in every imaginable state of suffering and nation a deliverauce from our enemies and the
York confrere, as follows: "The blood almost destitution, Though kind words amid prayers are maintenance of independence and peace with
i t h p a of t a p goodandcheeringtothesuffering, theycouldnot all nations. Let there be no going out on the
S marb ls in the perusal of the atrocities practi relieve the terrible destitution. At length my streets between the hours of 12 M. and 1 P. M.
"by the rebels of the South, of whom Jefferson anxious suspense was relieved by the coming of on that day. Let us remember that whilst the
Davis is lately showing himself a worthy chief. Mr. Selkirk, Dr. Camak, and Rev. Mr. Potter, scourge has been heavily felt throughout our
He has, by proclamation jst issued, duly authorized bringing supplies from the Georgia Relief and- land, a more dreadful calamity may befall us.if
every soldier to shoot down the 'invaders' wher Hospital Association, which was in advance of we do not, with heart and voice, humbly sup
every soldier sootwn the 'invaders, her-any thing from the Government. Their coming plicate a throne of Grace for forgiveness of our
ever found. He also announces that all Federal was clothing to the naked, medicine to the sick, transgressions, and sinsasa nation and as a
: -.. officers captured after Lincoln's emancipation is and life to the dying. people. And may wo invoke the blessed Spirit
enforced, shall be put to hard labor. That's Could that little girl have been with us as we through our Redeemer to give us grace, that we
what the Algerine pirate did with our soldiers distributed -the gifts of the Association, and may repent, and with Godly sorrow turn away
and ea me fifty years ago, and have seen the pleasure with which the heroic from our evil ways. "Who can tell if God will
and seamen, some fifty years ago, and what is youth, who had made the Marylaud campaign turn and repent and turn away from his fierce
Mr. Davis better than the Algerines ?" barefooted, drew on his rough and bruised feet anger that we perish not ."
But enough of this; for we cannot forbear to the soft socks which she knit, no doubt she Our enemies have, with a frenzy and madness.
Bu eough of this; for we cannot forbear to would knit another pair. Could that young lady visited our land and laid waste our country, and
ask-What have they done with the religion of have seen the grateful expression upon the face imbued their bloody hands upon the uneoffend-
the Prince of Peace? .Out of it all we gather of that noble warrior, as, with lips parched with 0g citizens and upon tbo defenseless m crien
-hope. There is an irreconcilable hatred between fever, he sipped the wine, or tasted the pickles and children.
Sthle party those papers represent and that nu- her hands had prepare, whispering, "God bless "Oh that my head were sters and my eyes a
medical majority, which has pronounced against hand his soiled and blood stained garments night for the slain of the daughter of my peo
the abolition policy. If, in deference to that ma- for those sent by the Association, ejaculating ple." A C-rizzN.
jorily, the policy be changed-as it has been "yes, we will suffer arid die, -if need be, in _- -- ----..
hinted is in prospect-then the madness and defence ofsuchnoblewomen"-frashvigor would
desperation of the republicanawilldrivethemon have been added to her zeal in providing corn- THE HOLSTON CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE.
desperation ot the rubiawdve forts for our suffering "braves." How much more A s y f e Cian ADVOCATE,
to a reign of anarchy ; if their insane views be comfortablend sweetwould ha, been the slum A specimen copy of the Christian Advoeate,
-maintained by the Executive, then the spirit of ber of thatmother could she seen her "pat. published as an organ of the Holston Confer-
-resistance of the stronger party will make itself riot boy" who had lsis upon the bare ground, once, at Knoxville, Tenn., At $3 00 per annum,
felt in violence and perhaps bloodshed: Our warmly wrapped i wcoverlet or carpet blank. has reached us. Itis a fair sheet, well printed
et hue had ,"nt Jor the suffering soldiers.
hope is to be found in their unutterable hate of My C:0 -. tian friends could you have been with and promises well We extend to it the right
us-in their rushing on to desired results, with- us, many, many times would you have exclaimed hand of fellowship-with the bare protest
out respect to the opinions of the majority or to "'tis good to be here." against its adopting the family. name, without
any intermediate evil consequences of their The eorgia elief and hospital Association any distinguishing appellative-one, too, already
policy. May our God confound all their counsels. the honor ofm the State. Over and over again conferred by t,., s.. .. Conferences on its cen-
B By their own showing they are to do us to death have I heard such remarks, as these: "Georgia tral organ. It is due the editor to say Ina th
speedily, or be themselves undone. The Cin- is doing a good part by her sons." wish I does not like the name-"not a bit ;" but the
- cinnati paper says; were a Georgian." Why does not our State do Committee of the Conference adopted "Christian
like Georgia?"-thrilling my heart with an hon. Advocate" and he "is silent H wanted
"U ."nless there is more-action and vigor than est ride or the glorious old State. Iamplea Ad cat," Cand- he Ai ilent. b n td
there has been, both on the Potomac and in the ed to find the Association inoreaning ner Knoile Christian Advocate, but found the
S Wet, the Government, instead of the rebellion, and its noble men and women working with a name too long for the size of his paper.:
Th be broken down less than another year. d will,making clothing, uttinup carpet From the Advocate we get the following, synop
:The burdens of the war are pressing heavily lbr blankets, and fully alive to the fact, thattit a of, thepn cedi -etcote,. -lRton Con-
upon us. There is scarcely a family in all the will require the effort of every individual and th of tH. p of te olston Con--
land from which some one is notseparated, Association, co-operating with the State and ferenoe .
Almost innumerable are the signs of mourning- Government, to supply our soldiers with clothes This was the Thirty.-inth session of the Hol-
for the dead. The wholeLusmeass of the country and blankets, ston Conference,- Bishop Early presiding, and
is rapilly becoming deranged. All this will e the preachers" generally in attendance. None
cheerfully borne by he people if they can see ad died during the year; but a dspth was
early rstoratio of the Uon. But thecountry Tze BRv. GEoRGs G. SMirn, of the Georgia receiveddurin th session that Elbet Se-
-veer onewof the oest of oplr members, was
..can not stand uch an enormous draft upon its Conference, Chaplain of Phillips' Ga. Brigade, ding, and again that he-was dead.
S. resources without ome reasonable surance wahot in the neck, in the battle at Boonesbo- Five young men wished to join the travellin

It run C rid ,:.I. trAI. ,"i, r. z lr it, 1 r, w -.r 1,i. ,I rrinc
- "S:.,o J iIt'l' '
i't'-won. oI rf Iiqt., ri ,.l I i l *n "
-soiargued Hi is .fghe, .',- rac --,r t,:.,
ini ch rii, .-', inA. I s-,. LL-n -: ,i trn LnL r ',Tn
hand; Fr rm' F-n em n, .-ri -'~t i Oin l.or,'in
was in Kentucky, he left one of his men at
Harrodsburg, wounded, his e m rWm, -'i."
Now, instead pf letting this "--bw-1" I tb. -r
and. dio (as lw'..- .:. .t.' to have d.rae-.i L. -
women of lscr,-'....,i.g crowded tr-. bl; rv..n
and overwhelmed him with attentions. "'If,"
said the Abolition party, "Gen. WaAhngmon
hadrisen tr.-.m h, erave. Lbtae women c-.ald
not bestow upon h;m b.gber honors. i'aey Eit
around his bed, they .dre.5 his wound, Ihbev fan
him, they carry him delicacis and boque u, as

The Annual Session of th- M.'mp.h C.,. ser
enceofthe'M. F Chiur,.- t b, Arb U-..0 n -
Grenada, Miss,, .r, n-'. I. I -' -`'
I m t ',o' r.- ir- n.jnb., .' o,', hJ-.'l,, sr.I '
'-.r .nrr c.m-- ,.r..m tut ert 'i -, : .--.r..
Fit- -.n ],., .-I sb'.'nt--: '- lt ., l? t u .a
to th'e L'U.. '. i l ,"- .,I V' u. L -r,-
tupry i. '.. .r ,, i, i- n-." : .J -r.. -r ,
missed our belovayed brethren and lnamentd. the
mie a .s : m-* in, in,-'--r O- 'cf ',r "jl"- "1. -, l'[i
,firt a"l'lr "l ii. \t .W t, ij'tl .r l. 1. r.. jl. E
-tter, L tD MiHuLr,.., F.U!-" rimyrIUM. smid
John M,.. iaul 'I then pr-a in t g ldJr- la smtl.a'r,
and of many other-, were much nuecad Lt, make

A -

S-0, r a U tVol.XXV. oo.A6

connection, who were received on trial: Henry | much as to saeto the young mefi of Kentucky
C. Neal, Tobias Smith, James E. Niece, Gee. !,; i ur, thebrilliant im.-c. s-i .r ,,i .
M. Hicks, and Joshua S. Brooks. i-. mIt fight for ts-' .-1 i'" .'- ,.'lea of "
Two were re-admitted: Tims. J. Pope and justice hung trembling. Ti. .- ,.- n wv :
Mitchell P. Swain.doubt whethorto,- .. ....... },,
Ton located: W. F. Parker, C. D. Smith, in doubt whether to, so of thir fault..
1. W. Bowman, W. C. Dily, J. S. Edwards, young an who was theocaio of hir fault.
W. Hicks, W. Ingle, H. leed, S. S. Sweet, R. The young mtn, we are asthred, ha bi-en shot
A. Giddens. by the "bush whackers" after th,'y had taken
One was expelled for having joined the ene- him prisoner, and had. hen.been exchanged
miles of the Soutlh-hence, the name of John for two other prisoners. Strong governments,
Spears was stiicken from the roll. however, do not cultivate scruples. Exchang,'d
Fourteen w. ,-....A -- I t -I"" iannuatedrola-
tion: D. FIm.ine, Ri M si-ens. W. Robeson, i of his lying er
T. Sullens; . t.L wri-, IV. b. Winton, T. K. -, si -'...* .1 -, 'a ladesl ofHarnodai, rg was
funsey, B,- W. Patty, J. W. Belt, .Mi. H. decidedly-bad. It was determined at once to ,
Spencer, J. Haskew, J; Cumming, J. Alley, B. .r-.i .t s7 ar.-J 5in.. .. .'. ..- *estroy
B Hanvel. , r r.:l. J i. '. ,-, :. had
The number of members on the circuits, Bta- ,',..,- r,.- i bs r. i 'i ilow, sr-m the
tions and missions swells in the grand aggregate time his arm had been amputated. It was his
t* 49,837 white members, twenty-third birth day. To .ceIebrntte it; the
-5558 probationers, 1.. I.,Y- -b 1 l.- him a presentof a new suit of
3,772 colored members. -*. '' !'.. t :.iest hot-house flowAers in town
463 probationers, had beer called in acquisition to mals hbil -
390 local preachers. boguets.' The flowers "weron arranged in vases,
-- 6 e-acnd placed upon the :a'ntol piece before him.
Tr.val 6,020. 'k. -:r I, '-Aling, I hope,.
The amount necessary to meet the c,.m4 -.. .. h not 1,.1- 1.' I .. ling, I hope,
superannuated preachers, the widows and or- o r u '
ph ans of deceasedpreachers, and of those wsho he was surrounded by nine men, armed with
failed to receive their dues on their circuits, guns, bayonets, and I know not wh. elated He
stations, and missions, was $11,414.42. The was carried on his' bed'- to the county jail. In
am-unt-collected tomeetthese claims $1,596.26 ; ascending the stairs o, thejail, they found some '
leaving the large sum of $9,818.16 still unpaid. difficulty in taking the bed. ip One. of the
The educational interests of the Church were 'u r-i exclaimed "Let the rebel get:6ut and
closely looked into; but they were f.-.,i gI, ..I e x .m e him upel" The young
have suffered greatly on account of the war. I."', '- "-" .. '," T oug '
Collections had been made for imne. r....,L .1 .. I .drigliatipn, spang out
Missions, 4,037.22. ot' Lj:. i0 l r -. i I t.- top of theo steps, only,
sinlday Schools, 56.00. i :..-ar. to fall again helpless, and there in
''Ti (ta, . 445.45. thiatlrearv prison, he was brought to the very-
Total,-- | confines of death.
Total. $4,538.67. . .f .,.. , ... :..i ofotlie way,
Bra. W. W. Neal wa appointed Agent to ,, .- ,. ,,-, ... ..,,- ~ I that there
procure funds for the procurement ot Bibles s .I l i. ...moulderg
By resolution the Conference requested the ,li the ashes, and resolved, after the illustrious
Bishops to call an Extr i 0-n.1 '.r,. i,,..-i e- i--P'i-- of Mr. Lincoln "to plant the foot ;
whenever and wherever i, t .-v I..-tI ,-..- j.:.r, irly." They would arrest m .-..'. -..-
dient; and the following T,-lsi a 1,Sr-- '.,,.'ii. I .ci at? The cau'e must t .....-, l.r."g
to attend the same : B. ,I -. I Kenn. imn.r- rti..n wearing calico dresses.. Wait and
dy, J. Atkins, J. W .Me .-r .,t,,i- n -. m ...- -e.
W.. Cummitng and T. K. Catlett.. One pleasant afternoon, as we all sat in the
The following resolution was adopted by a hall at my father's we heard the report of two
rising vote of the Conference : guns. Little did we think what a queer epoch
esolved-In view of the fact that in his inter- in our history those guns ushicref in. A few
coumr, social and official, with this Conference hours after, my father was-called to the office
as individuals and as a body, Bishop Early has of the Provost Marshal to answer -1..' i.,r,,, OC
exhibited that spirit of Christian courtesy andisome nervous lady. who imagined ihi .-;. f
Episcopal firmness so becoming one ins his posi- the shots had been fired into her yard;and that
tion, that we cherish for him grateful remera- s ta
branches. E. E. WILey. my father, with the assistance of IIll his family.
W. ROBESOX. bhad fired it. Um I-A.i... ...-1. I -c. *r., r- .
est otfthe story t .I-. -' I- 5 c.-.,i.. riH.'.-.n
men) came forward and said, they. had fired
JANuARY 1863.-The month is not far off, at the shots in cleaning their guns, but had intend-
the beginning of which hundreds of our sub- ed firing ihtp the ground, an.I .I ..'S .[ r.-' a
scribers must renew their subscription or be either shot had gone into th. j,,i-. ,Il.. .. -
discontinued, as the cashin-advance system is vous lady. The case was dismissed, and, by our
strictly observed. Those who do ..t. r-e lb.' rt m^. ,ring, amy father pated from '
through the preachers at the C r.r.. ,ce,- llme at the door of his f, .saw two men .
do well to use other means. of prompt renewal. arrest him, and take him toward the court
By doing so, before their year has expired, they house. I, accompanimld by my-two daughters,
will save the office trouble, and themselves followed. At the door of the court house. I
annoyance-by the suspension of the paper, politely asked the guard to let me pass. He "
---- refused. I said : I will pa. -' H i. d.- d
THe EDITox leaves before this paper goes to "You shall not." I caught l., bp'.:.ioeU 1Io Uy '
press to be absent at Conferences for three or hand, and tried to push it cut of the way. Jusi"
more weeks. Of course, whatever correespo-n then, the Provost Marshal appeared;L. I said to
dence or other business demands his personal him: "My father is here a prisoner, and I must
attention must be deferred till his return, go in." He answered : "Certainly, Madam."
.I rejoined : "Well tell this man to takehis
---- 7 '' bayonet out of the way..' He Yeplied: "Yes,
SIX MONTHS UNDER THE CLOUD. Madam, when I ,get ready." and burst into. a
No. VIII. laugh, in which lhe was joined by the home
This is a very unrestful world, M. Editor.. guard. I said nothing, but stooping under tho
-Just as I was flattering myself that we had, for bayonet iran ,- '.. AsI wa. going up I
the time, at least, silenced that "big gua heard him i.-, go as. My daprishter." tood
"fro theC y,"a d: Il" daughters. dee --
"from the Country," fire commences pouring s still at the door,
from a.seventy four pounder, marked Thos. 0. I was indignantly silent, but E. told them. "
&mmersl Dangers thicken. It were better, at her opinion in the plainest, possible -r. '-1 ;
once, to engage all the Yanikees, home-made
and imported, in the State of Kentucky. is At length, the Provost Mofdoing tsaids She Lre
I speak advisedly, having had some ex er. sa proper ay, miss, of doing things." She
ence. Some time within the Summer months the ed : "I wish to eavether you w
news wasbrought to Kentucky,that,in thieabsence find it out,t fr you don't seem to know it."
ttv Harrisfm Nashville, Mm. Andty Joihn- He said, turning to the guard : "Lower your
of had t hibayonets; Ladies, walk up; you are arrested."
son had taken the liberty of phoning all he eagerly'into prison.. '
clergy and threatening the women. This was .evy ,e r. enes hre .a
crushing the Rebellion by a coup de main. The They came up, and there we were--my father, .
abolition party in K- ,, ,, my brotl.b- my children, myselfprisoners. L.
ashamed thatthey had rI.. i tB..u:.i, f ri,. t.,r.' :t--r. -deme, her facecoveed with tear's
ma-i_ .6i Do Irnot look like the cl-lids.lant
before, bat, now thatth-, .,.l rt,, .t r.1 ,. 1-, .. i .- Do I not look cl e thme child that-..s-
were not to be outdone ,o .eal I, id -ie .,.,',n' into Church crying last innday.'" '
not only double the C11 ,6,I LJ pi 'IC, d a I; .,;.-.i yes," and we both commneced..
find. a new passage to the Indies, but they would laughing heartily over the tragi-ludicrous.
strike boldly across the Atlantic in search ofa a ffair, h 'c w
new continent. The military government of hen the Provost Ms"hal came, we found
Tennessee had forbidden delicacies to be taken that wewere all : .. i- ,,e. J,.1.. o .,r.-i
to the imprisoned ministers of the Gospel; th-e grand-children-7::- l,. sbh,. i n..u .t.- r l. i
military government of Kentucky forbadethem tire home guard confessed to have fired. In
to be taken to prisoners of any kind, class or de- two days the little spark of a cause. was blown
nomination. I do not understand exactly the quite out, 7.' --t Li.,t l ...0. "', . -
rationale of this: method of crushing out the "Angels r--,i n. ,,..-..,.: g. n d.-. .,d d. a .
Rebellion.. I suppose as the principles of Seces- Loyalty to. Abraham Lincoln Why, 'cur,good.
sion had their development in the South, i -*v c'aun'el himself, a Union man, and one who
bear., ",-c,..n nected in some way with orang--., Lt t-.r a lawyer'sface for twenty years, could
t.ast.s., ..-n.i the West India sweetmeats. but laugh at the supposition. There, Mir. Pro-
The military' government of Tenne .- .. i "" Marshal, you trumphed. Ifwe hadnot
imprisoned the pastors of the church,- I- '-", I into our ncighr ,r's yard, wa ad waved.
military government of Kentucky :p-.. ,-r pa pcket hasndkerabiiefq to John Morgan's
notified thepn ste l...,;' in.. .,.l -x,,: -t .. . .1 .... ..., . ffece na, con- '-
-the Rev.MV.l 0r. a ,I .|. ,-r .- unlessweake .-
cap was on tte pole, and every man was expect o't5 0 of allegiance to Mr. Abraham Lincoln '
ed to make his best bow. Failing of this, he and his government. Excuse us ; we are slight-
was considered no longer fit to mingle with lis ly nauseated. ..
fellow creature. Ho was an- animal too danger- One good thiig we have done. The. court
ous to go atlarge. house has been swept, through our influence.
I' I ,r, I* a,,r.i-l t, It ntier sex, the milit- We declared it was the filthiest court of justice
tar-, n.5u.:-~l that had ...r, i ..- : -" andthley swept it. It is col-
running "neck and neck". with Tennessee, n- M ka.
took the lead, and 'm.n this immortal race. I .' ' r '- '
The I..i|,l,- L .fT..-c,.--.:~. -.-..L: lhis ambrosial m r .... ', ... ..
ourls i-' t,.- IT .e a K. t. k I hurled the - .

November 27, 1862.

S t rn tjrisrtian u. at it

the occasion seem like an Annual Session of our cause has not been entirely abandoned, nor Memphis P;li Ar-pe-1. iho -11] t,.rt. .. .-ain-
Sbody. Two menmbe s, we learned, were suffer, effort relaxed. ing ran1D I .at ,rr, i.- r-,l,-. I'l"'-., thea
ig" imipritlonment in Yankeedom, because they in Marolh last, the organizationof a Confeder- murder cl f r. la C-a.J...r 'b .... .- '-... i )
1 would not swear-all giance to the United States iate States Bible Society, in Augusta, Ga., open- order of G-.- M.:N..Ill .1i... i'. n. You p
Government. These aie the Rev. H. D. Howell, ing a new source of supply, revived, to some will communicate by flag o ftrt ,with the Federal p
and the Rev. euben Ellis, the latter, avenera- extent, the efforts of agents and local Soiieties ; officer commanding that Departmentand ascertain -
hi -blesuperumerary .preacher, Tad a most blame- and we are glad to state that this nationalif the acts ar a the are eated.ur ItIboy to so,
lessmId iioffensive man, now ripe and ready Society has partially suooeeded it, affording Nill tsothe d onfederate urrthor de of Gen.
for thegrave and for heaven. supply of Testaments for the Army. Ila suoes', demand be not at once complied with, ,.. ... ,
The lives of the preachers we'e all preserved however, is hindered by lack of material more form said eomtmanding officer that you're order 1
during the past year, except tlft of the, Rev. than the want of/undo. We propose for adop- to execute the flrsttenofflcers Whotmay be -catar-'i
'W. S.- Paine, .a probationer, who died int the tion the following BReolution : or fall into your hands
faith. He'was appointed last year, Chaplain of That we rejoice in the institution of the Bible signedd) ry ry r lo
Col. Looney's Tennessee Regiment. Society ofbthe Confederate States, and heartily Tn WAN s Ta Nxsas -M free N
We'were not favored with the presence of a commend it to the confidence and patronage of 17.-Gen. BRoseerans arrived, in Nashvilleon tI
Bsbop, much to our regret. Bishop Andrew, our respective charges, as the best means for the 11th inst., with thr ;.i -.., i.,,i,,.- i,,- t.]i,-r.-
we suppose, wat providentially hindered from circulation of the Holy Scriptures. ions now there. .a\r...u. r r -.r ai ... .... I
meeting us. We had hoped that Bishop Paine Respectfullysubmitted. Bowing G-eve another at Mitclorlsvilk, al-. I
dould be in attendance, but learned, at a late W. Moon, Chairman. another hi ( .r. Rosencratsdeioards itthio
"t I S. W. [termation ItO aubu, the .ri,..nt. ..'." It'.
our, thathe was confined to his bed by an A. H. THuoAS, Sec. erocead South. Thtsorn .i
.attack o01 jaundice. May God bless our Bishops. ise ns. of allegiance to th- i' ,i..
ThbeRev.M. 3 J. Blackwell was elected Presi- APPOINTMENTS. be forced within the rebel lin..e I be will'appi,
e .int of the Conference, W. C. Johnson, Seore- MMPaoIS DisT.-Saml Watson, P ;, em. the same law to women and children. His idea .; ,,
S tar, and J. H. E-I.,e. A:,,rt ei r..t i.r.'La-. . t'e-ls. ,.hapel J W Knott: A'bnry Ito throw an immense lioMlation on the South, it
Tiles' were 11 *-'" ",i-cr, o. 1.w,,._1, s J All-.n; Asbury colored miss., Tr ie order to consume, what'he considers, our limited
T hre -iu1 ... d.l... a"e ridnd,,d,,n o a sapplied ; Greenwood & Collins Chapel, J G uppli.s, and thus staree us into subjection.
trtal theyoung men of the Church are now Acton ; Union St. Church, G K Brooks ; Her-, FroM i'TH WEST.-Chattanaoga, Nov. 22-All T
fighting the battles ol the country. nando & Hinds Chapel, F A Wilkerson, E J isu. infron We are without late oap. from -
Probationeir nid randflates for orders were, Williams, sup'y; Olive Branch, M D Fly. one to Nashville or Louisville. Gen. Whol, who is in
many ofhem,'absent and'eoul not be exam- be supplied, Philip Toggle, sup; Olive Branch command of our cavalsr ait'ncl hal st pped all
ined on their' studieos,,d, therefore, we re t ,'o-nIed e'"m.- Joseph- Johnson; EJaes.'ad & A ..r,,,. I .1... 1 ,,
advanced. Some, however, were present and a tIoc .. ...hPoe al 'Tob he ip.ed ; $l ate- Female bGN. JosrnH E. IOHwNsTo" ha been assigned to J
number were elected deacons and elder. Their College. OharleCollins, President. the command of the Weotern Department, com- J
S ILrn DIST.-L D Mullins, P E ; Somer posed of East and Middle Tennessee and the Army C
ordination was,of coure.doeferred in the absence villeat, W DF Hafford, R V Taylor, sup ; We- of tho Mississippi, which have been corsolidated.
of the Bishop. Iy. v, J HGarrett, M H Collum, JamessPerry, sup. His health is now fully restored.
Thecharactersof.theomember were examin- Wesley colored mission To be supplied, J T BOMBARDMEZT OF POST LAVACCA, TXAB.- '
ed ald passed, without exception. The supe-r. P l.oer'l.* ..,r. L-;,'ange, Bryant Medlin, J Charleston, Nov. tS-T'he Houston (Texas) Newos,
annuates ivre, W..I. Dickey, Elias Tidwell,Jol.n ft. P:tor., N H.:.rlan. sup ; Lagrange colored of the 6th inst, contains the details of the bomn-
Hurtler, Jerremiah Moss IJ. M. Major, W I., n-, -N 1 [1 .o- Macon, T L Boswell ; Cy- bardmnintof Pott Lavacca, Texas, by the enemy' '
SotIt D.C. W all. nd f. A. Vincent. I' ' I M .:-'.-t r. l; Macon colored mission, fleet. On Nov. ist, the Abolitionists dehmandea d
Th.e Colecti.s for M io n .S n W Walkup ; -RIleigh, F. M. Morris ; Browts. tht surrender of the town, which was refused. On D
Th CIole ctions foiAt1Msions, banday-tocUools, vile& Prospect. J H Evans ; Brownsville ct. B therefusal, they gave oec hour and a halfs otico Ri
etc.; were so mail that I will not mention the A Unsted. J B Harris, J M Scott, sup; Mt Zion, for the removal of the non-combatants; then they A
amount. The cause may be 'found in the un- B H Biahop ; Mt Zion colored miss,J D Slaugh- began shelling the place. Our battery replied; 0
favorable circumstances of our portion of the ter ; Randolph miss, T Melugin. but tlie rango of the gues was insufficient. After '
country, on account of lie w'r. Th n'Conference JACKSO DIST.-G W D Harris. P E ; Jackson some hours ineffectual boobardmenrt, the fleet wit- t
Collection was alo o good sit aslatye, 'at. dA.KSheltonLorenc Laef, sp on ew, avig baterd te town coidraly; ut J
'though Wfforts in this behalf were niade only in CJAiauldin, T G.Latne, sup ; Jackson colored dy y g w f A
a few hbar es. miss, B A Hayes; Memphis Conf Female nsli- a w .. O.N ra
-. .11. T believe been suspend- trieA W Jenes President;Aft.dinson, L TEL,
A,"-1"",'le boo .'T['tuSykes;ns 'e A TJonnt,( President; M t PinTo, '* Nov 24.-Agoentleman has arrived at-this place F
ed l ., Ie p..r1 e r,,,.t..:nr. of the past year -I i .a A S on. who has just run the blockade from New Orleans. J
zore-fi.ftLe t,rldang. the beat .of them, have CHa T t, s; 'Dr r c H HB e saysi that Com. Farragut's fleet, comprising
been used as hopit Andrew Cole"e atA an ', supD ; e B t fifty vessels, reared Now Orleans on the G10t ,
n a i l A ollee at e ; W B RamaySup; st. Thiadrid Bend, To be ns supposed to be the fleet fitted out at
Trehton, is doing nothing, though the Rev. Dr. supplied. Pensacola. No reinforcements have arrived at M
SlatercontinueB Pra',dIit i,.:ni, ',ail- The es- TRENTON Disr.-- E Hamillon, P E; Trenton New Orleans. This information is credited here M
male Institute at Jackson is closed, and Presi- & Humboldt. J W Matthis, John Randle, sup; Ova ENOLISH-BUILT GUNBOATS -The N Y.
dent Jones a refisgee from home. The FAmile !Trenton et. W H Leigh. Nathan Sulliv,-n, sup ; Tribune, in what it terms a precise and circum- },
College at Holly Springs,, the1 Setminat- ath Fr.. 11 Mahon, John Thompson ;: Paris stantial account from the best possible sources, of
Grenada, and, perhaps the Insiute at P .i t i; ale TC E lls* ; Huntingdon, J V the efforts of the rebels to s pplv themselves with
a ren. a, w' i t i Ia, 1. B F Peebles* ; Pleasant Plains, To btsup- a navy in Oreat Britain, says that three immense
no opn each wi a ted Camden, H B Covinton, E L Fisher, iron steam rams, the most powerful ever constrct-
pnpils. The State Female College, under Pro-1 iup ; Morgan's Creek miss, RS Swift Lexipg- ed, are building for the reboels-two are on' the
Silent Collins, at Greenwood, near Memphis, ton', P J Kelsey ; Onion miss, M% D Robinson ; stocks at Liverpool, and the third is building on
will here-opened in a few days. Decaturville, J F Williams ; Andrew College, E the Clyde at Glasgow.
The- statistical returns, on account of the C Slater, President SALT.-A telegram to Gov. Pickens, of S. C.,
absence of so many -members, Were very defl- DRESDEn DISTRICT.-Finley. Bynum, P. E; dated Marietta, Ga., Nov. 22d, says: An inex-
cientand imperfect-; sothat it is unnecessary to Dresde n st, E B Plummer ; Dresden ot, AL haustible supply of sat has been discovered at Ope-
report concmperning members is unnecessarych etc Huneakr, T A MClellan* ; Hickman at To be lik, in Alabama. I go down to-morrow, and will
report concernngmembers n the Church etc, BB Risehover Clin be able to contract for South Carolina at i5 a
The sppointments how. seventeen of our BurnsBenton To e supply ed bu hotel, delivered at Augusta, Ga.I have written
preachers in the Army of the Confederate anburg. To be supplied ; Hurry, J H Witt fly, and sant amples by express
States; ten of them as Gliaplains. From these Paduca o1, To be suppliad; Paducah miss Hoe. WM. BALLARD PaBsTCx, one of the
we have good reports--excellent from .some of To be supplied. Senators of Virginia in the Confederrte Congra s,
them. The Rev. W BOwen, with the ormy I luxA DiST.-W T Harris, P E; Inuk, H D Sinday, the 16th inst. He 'oad filled numerous ac
of Gen. Lee in Virginia, is, I suppose, one of the Howell, D F Tibb ; Corinth, J W Honnell Jas potsof honor and ret onsibility e
mo-t useful Chaplains in the service. The Rev Gaines, sup ; R enzi, J G Smotherman Reuben p o to.-fon at r .pehly
T. H. Dvenport was a private in the 3rd Tenn. Ellis, sup ; Middleton, P Dancer, A S Hamil- ave bOen reeiTH E monr t hen date n pof t in
Regt., andWivs-taken prisoner at' Fort" P:.nIl P '-a 'I BellJk Sp igR sGln be ; M ontezuma, command of the'Departmant of Washington.--
son. In prison, he preached to and ve L.i Bell; Jack's Creek miss to oesupplied; All the able-bodiad negroes at Hampton and For.-
son. In prison, he preached to .. d paye Adamsvlie, MM H Taylor, J M Flatt* ; Good tress Monroe have been ent to Washinon.-- A
r ." .. '"-" W eIver. despatch from Nashville says that Rosencransi m-
,. ,, -. ..I -.- a ABRDEEN Dis.-J T Merriwether, P E; tends to hang allguerillas and defies the threatened
return of the prisoners, his fellow-soldiershighly Aberdeen st. D N Campbell ; Aberdeen col rebel retaliation. A, large amount of supplies will
eppreciating his faithfulness, have elected I.,. ..,,.: T,-,,, T..,,n.j .Aberdeen b, R A Neblet ; be massed at Nashville, when the Grand Army ad-
Chaplain of the Regiment. ,.- M...I .- T T Lowry ; Houston, B C vances in Tennessee.- Gov. Morgan has visited
The subject of a called General Conferer-,'-., .- i r. i-.f i.i;..l '.r,. J M Spence,-J M Barton, 'Washington, to urge-that'some adequate and im- pr
was introduced, and the following resoluten .i' i lt:-, W" L Keistler : Baldwin, J T mediate measures be taken or the protection of yo
was adopted, viz: + Tnlley ePontotoo, A J Lee, J T C Collins, M J 1New York harbor. The requisite orders were
sorted, Tt t M p C Blackwell sup. issued.- The draft in Wiseon in was resisted in m
-esolved, That tLe Memphis, Conference ad- one county by a mob which destroyed the draft E
vise the Bisfons to call a General ConfeDec ..- 'T P HoilanT B:; Grenda bex and the rolls, and attached the private resi- h,
During the ensuing ear, if the state of tl Amo Kendall; Grenada cot miffes, W J dances of several prominent citizens.-Ge. M -
during the enug ear, i he te oti livan Grenada ct, John Barcroft ; Coffeeville, Cielian is proposed for the vacant Senatorship in
country should be favorable to such an object. J A Fife, J H Cooper ; Coffeville cot miss, Robt New Jersey.--A special dispatch to the New
The Conference, thereupon elected Delegates, Martin ; Calhoun, W C Green, J M Hampton, York Evening Post, dated Washington, Nov. 18th, h
nine in number, vi'z: M. J. Blackwell, T. L. sup; Oxford at. L H Davis ;' Oxford ct, W S says: It is believed here that *an attack upon
Boswell, Sam'). Watson, S. W. Moore, G. W..D. Harrison, W S .i.:.,l. i(p ; Panola, S W Moore, 'Charleston will not long be postponed. The pre-
Harris, J. H Brooks, John Mos, William M i- J W Bates, sup ; Charleston, J F Markham ; parations for the attack there 'are so perfect that
Mo in and W'. C Johnson. The" -.* '.'''i'o Female Seminary, Isaac Eabert. there can be no doubt, whatever, that one or more c
Delegates are L. D., Mullins and i. I- M. H .. r SPRINGS DIST.-John Moss, P E; Holly iron clad will sueed in approaching the town, di
Steprings st, W C Johnson Holly Springs ot, at last,withi shelling distance. .
wet er. Elias Jackson, C B Harris, sup; Byhalia, J H LAT Frnom EvRnops.-The steamship Persia has ov
Theinterests ofthe southern Christian Advocate Brooks; Chulahoma, H M Dunn,A P Sge' ; arrived at New York with Liverpool datestoNov. C
were brought to the notice of the Coererence, Chulahoma col miss, To be supplied Sardis A 5th--The Paris correspondent of the London pI
and regarded with much favor. I dare say you II Thomas, D C Johnson ; Marshall, T J Gooch, Tines gives a rumor that France had made over-
will receive a number of subscribers, as the Thos Joyner. sup ; Salem, A R 'Miller, SD tours to Rusoa, in favor of .. ,- .: powers ma-.
result thereof, provided our bounds are not very Carson. sup; Ripley. B W Stubbs; Hickory k ing movte tonerda t'e;States.'- TrreLcon-:
Soon entirely under the temporary domination Bt Bo Pwell.d Franklin Female college, don Morning Herald learns that the propo-
of the enemy. e a a' .. tit.te, P 1Jga Pei Echols, Prentedeti t. '" sal of France has bben laid before the Go-'ru .
Youformcr editorial ~onfr heev Sam'1 'mont of Russia and England, and agreed tob-'.. b
Yourformereditorialconfrere, theRev. Sam'. MISSISSIPPI BOrTTo DiST.-Wm, McMahon, forneor.---Five Spanish war vessels have ".,r '
Watson, also the Rev. D. J. Allen and J W P E; Commerce, F C Pearson ; Tunica, BT ordered to reinforce the Spanish squadrc.. at
Knott, all of Memphis, were able to be .present Pearson, F A Owen, sup ; Friars 'Point, G W Havana --The Liverpool Cotton Market -- o.
withvus at Conference. 'Though residents of a Boohman, T P Davidson, sup ; Richland, JR dull and easier. Breadatuffs were quiet and stody.
captured city, they still breathe thb true spirit Dycps; Concordia, JC Lowe. one tobe supplied; I-- ,
of Southern patriots. Our Book Depopitory at Beulah et, and col miss, C C Glover ; Hush MARRIED,
Memphiis continues p-. ili. 'l. doing-but a, prechany mis, To be iupplied. In Caddo Parishi, La, May 7th, 1862, by Rev D MFarlin,
very small business. Tt..: 1-l,,, *.r there with B F Crouch Chaplain ost Temn. Cavalry Regt D vwMIOO ircaLtaMiSS s hJBReDLrY daughter of oJ M
WVB"Owon,"Chali"1thM tvMH Bradley, formerly of theS.C. Confrence.
their pastors have been so far unmolested by the W B Owen Ch lami 17th Mi' s Regt; M H 6-Cheraw Gazette please copy.
Federal authorities. The brethren have suffered C Chap OCal ll n's act, by the Rev WinmMarti, MaJso A a
Haskehl, Chaplain 154th Tenn.Regt ; T L -csntso1.1 cs18 oll Ponx, daughter ofDAParkal
severely in other portions of West Tennessee. Duke' Chaplain 19th Mis. Regt ; T H Daven- of Merriwethaerco, A.
I enclose the report on the Bible Cause for port, 3rd Tein. Regt; J B McCut hen, Chap- ....... r B-o..o to M is E- A Gat .s, all
publication in your columns-also a list of the lain 7th Ky. Regt :W J-Mahon, Chaplain 13th I ____
appoimtmentsof the preachers. Wego fotl to Tenn. R t G Porter, Chaplain 29th Miss. f -n--H A TAIto EK e '
our work, surrounded withcloud and dartess, Ba Wn Pearon, Chaplain 3Ist Miss .egt.
a exposed to e vils and dangers enough to Guilford Jones transferred to the Arkansas i, ,, 'L ,
daunt .h t e B t teience, andoThsaT Ashby to the St. LouII Aeons-, GA, Nesihr127th,16IS.
Iaunttfe stoutee hearts. But our trust i s in Cn c "
God. May hb bless the Church and her minis-* Net Conference to be held at Aberdeen =...for
tels. May he deliver the country from the Miss. ',..... ao 7 f
dreadful curse of war, grantpeace,independence, *In theConfederate.States Army. t-i '. '. -i' r.J' -
-and .prosperity for Cirrist's sake. ,_________ ,~i .... '
W C JoH eS ox. -' .. 1 11....... ...... -._. .... . .. ,,, ., ... .
Grenada, ilac., 'A .8. m t, 1862. in f QV ':. "' '.... '' r"
ti i t t :.: : ., .. f t,
EPORT,0 T BLE CAUSE. .. .. .......... rm.
stere. .O..iE...l~E ~ rl. + '- ... ,', i.. 'l Virginia and
The Committeeibn the Bible Cause present A.o MEEor nNaId RN"- '' -
the following Report. tov Rin rs (t M TIIBOITA.- ., ..,. I, ,: ""
During rthe past year, operations-in this threatened i,. rl ....
hranchofourben'evolentlabors Were confined other side of the .r-]- .."-...'r hi.o. at a.... -,: .- ,, ..
to the raising of funds to procure Testamelrts for tempted i vain to .r.: it.- L. 't -, ,,.- .. . -. il -r:.
thesoldiers iau i '.uhl.-l't.1.1-. A.t represent all quiet there. A letter General .
Upntothe tira- ".i-,, 5rg~,. t tirt. of n or Sumner to the Mayor, dated Nov. 22ddsaysthatso ..... ...
territoryfell ir der Federal domination1 g a no hostile demonstration ie made th town I o THE PREAC E uOF THE ALABAMA.CU.F. a
these wili not boshelled. It is believed -by many cthat ...". .. i. -" "
efforts .were very successaul-thousands of the d-monstration on Fredericksburg Is a feint, to
copies of the ew Testament, published bt iLe I;.e Buri. id .. opportunity ofmoving his rmy i- ''
Teirn. Bibtle Sciety, were placed in the 1 -r.-J r5'.. .. N or.i, to advance thence upon Ricl- ..''. .. .... .o ,.
'of bur l'.diefrs, chiflv by the untiring labors of tornd, aid perhapsby a fleetinJames-river ItiverT---., : .F,- .1 i ... .' ,-
the Rev. C. ihn on, Agent of said Society, appears that the enemy has abandoned Warrcnton;, ', T
the Ev V.- am. Jaossn, Agent osa Socety andMNear the'atter place, a fewo- o . .. .o f
and we have every reason tq believe that much, our scouts burned large quantity ofFederal stores. ..'rI.,.... 'e' -
good was done, lUcouforting the heart, and BETAl &TIO.-TB Mrxan Msa raAe. ;' .. .. .,
p urifying the live of many patriotic and self- -Riicehm nd, Nov 21 -The following communi- ... ... .i...'i ,.- r' '. ':.
Sacrificing men. cation Irom President Davis to Lieutenant-General L;'',", ';' ,",, ".,,i',','.. '. a-'i i ..- :
S" nce the date above referred to, our labors Bolmtes, commanding the .... -M.....- ... tra e-..ia.ippi r D-.,
have been great hindered, and very ttle ha" partmn, t pus eOr Ith 18 Afollows. L '6 -. t- ., -
.b..en accomplisheded in our bov8nd8. ; though thh goylw,'1d'IN t 1.. p 2i ya- .
baenos'complighed in our bounds ; taogugh t he O Qnoral't EMrnclsed ,ou wIll ld a ,slip from the i4P_,." 6. m i P .

Tw eTr 1yDOLLAEs sent to this office in payment YOUNG LADY OF EXPBRIDNCBE,
o sAubceriptions to the Advocate will entitle the per- | desires a station, asea Teacher in a private fil
Ov Bnding it to a coriy of ito pinper for oBe year. s1apahle of teachiotub he g usualbranches of an in .
Here is an opportunity for active and industrious edeation.. SBatisfactory references !ren. Addre ."
teachers, class-leoders, young brethren, and the Nov. a. Benettsrlle, 9. .
reacher's wife and those most succenful of agents,'----
-young Cihristian women-to aid a good work for W ANTED-BY A LADY, WHO IS AN
he Phurch-keesping ito paper alive-and tr snp'y t experienced Teachw and is quanltled to in--
hiemsolvs with a fund of nofuni information. strict in the higher branehe orf english iteraturo, ineadiog
___________ u ~Mathesmaic, French, Drawing and Msie, a ilnitlon a
.... .. o.-'Teacher in some Instltution or private eserly. The moot
RECEriP'r to Nov. 22d. atisfactory references canbe given, on addressing
u .- .. p ,. ', i .. . -. VIRG.NA LIND,
.... .. ,.0 '* ', T -_.. N t, oV i -.18o-0A. uordonIa.l
.. ..."... '.1... ...I.... rn vr ., i oANTED-A YOUNG LADY, A GRAD-
r.-II,,, _, 2* 'i]. ,"' I ,,, ri -' V_, 1 ATH ofn S aSouthern C lege and wrai qnalited to
t '0r Ih i ,*",. i "' lsothelipgliahbranche., dire8ahooifo seinaIng
year.Asitainton in the primaryedormn ea eIse
F.-1,. ,s ,rp. -, preterced. Addrtoa, liar. Gt.EAATIrLOs
.. Nov. 1--aw. -d Taelbottonh,la.
,.,' or'... .'c.; i T +! "
S. eTltoales neHighSceloo]iateAssistant, orPrinipat
,,, of Eo lh. and the eorsmentel branches. Batis-

'M I W Igs, Toctoryso AddresdA. T. RTCHFORD,
r.v t 1 fO.lS-ow. Talbotton, Q.
34j.-" C .F.| ..j w,- TVP'. MUSIC h sae charge of the Must.on deparee1t in the Aten
--_., "' r i ad, 13"2 Soldiers friend 1, 8W 11 A or-L apply bui osuchl asre wll qanlited, hod coo cicoish
herpa I o '.,r, 3c83 W D Smith 1. teotimnioals o superior ability in tam department.
'r-3I;J TolAnd 4 to dr,3oMCOThomas8,36t6C AddraM HaT. E. ROWLEY,
oylor 4,3661 0 P Thoma 4 to dr. Nov.13-4t. Athims, E Tes.
W-36S7 MrHN A Williams! 2,305 H T Wright 2. ______2,_____

oFB .- r. nrT STATES, Augusta, Ga., Nov. 18, 1862.
W I .,;lle N C, Life Member, $30 00 1
ames I .., do do 30 00
B MaloIot do do 80 00
a. t ,,- *. i" 5 4 11 26

. r 1 'i i .. .. .
[ M .j,-, .r -- .. ,.

McLean, do do nu u
A Ray, do do 0 00
o J 0 Hnske, dv do 1000
S Lutterlok, do do 1000
W Steel,' do do 10 00
8 Baldwin, do do 10 00
iohn Shaw. do do 30 rO
oer J M Sherwood, do do 10 00
Tm Bell, do do 0 00
han M Rose, do o a 0
r N Tillinghast, do do t 5 00
Johnsonjr, do do 5 00
E Leite, do do 5 o00
seph Utey." do do a 00
tiliam Warden, do do 5 00
W Pearce, do o 00"
T Warden, do do 0 00
) Anderson, do do 5 00
Irs Ar Foclkes, do do 5 00
andvr Collections, do do 6 00
D Murchiaon, do do 1 ]0 0
[is3 ColTin, do do 5 6 00
Irs Pemberton, do do a 00
Mre M HoLt, Athens, Ga. do 5 00
liss Charnty MeAJlitor, Cmberlanod co, N C, L M, 5 00
ugusta Bible Society, for Testaments, 4dI0 00
ohn H Tyler, Recein-ag Agent Richmond, Va, 2,127 8S
The above contribution from Virginia includes the
following Lif Members, viz:
William Wirt CabelLr ichmonEd, Va, Life Mee,
Mrs P &t Nelson, do
capt C H FPnasine, 5th Re't, Va, do
Robert W Moffett, TinklingSpring, Va, do
Slols Walker, Goochland co,Va, do
Roa P Trevilide, o
Rev John Cole, Caipe per C H, Va, do
Master Daniel Scott, Albemarle 0co, Va, do
Rev W H Plait.t Peterabnrc Ta. do
Mrs M3 A E Carringtoe, FluTanaco, Va, do
John H Cooke, do di
MiSS Mary B Cocke, do do
Mies LeiBa B Cooke. do dre-
Rev H W L Temple, Essex co, Va., do
Z S Farlad, do do
Right Rev John Jobe;O, Mchieod, V., do
Mra Dr P H Foster. Halifax eo Va. do
RHy Jo-iah Smith, Powhatton co, Va, do
A Porter a Co, Columbia, S C, 5ti
collections at Petersburg by Roe E A Bolles, Gene-
ral Agent:
Thpooas Branch, Petersburg, Va. Life Director, 200 00
Mre Ella MeCandhlsh. do Lite Member, 60 00a
James ,-ray MeCandlish, do do 30 00
Robertl MCandlish do .do 800n
Ella Care MeCandiish, do do s0 00
Stiphen T MoCandlish, do do 30 o00
Virginia T MoCandliek, do do 30 00

Previously reported,

/ 9 ,771 7
$33,69 nt

Dear Brethren,-Those ofyon who cometo Conference in
private conveyances, will please call at the parsonage, where
ou will learn your homes during the session. Those who
ime by the R R's will be met as the depot. The brethren
ho intend bringing their wives wth them will please let'
me know of the fact, beforehand. The Chairman of the
Examionag Committees can learn from me after arriving
ee the places where they are to meettheir classes.
SJAS. 0. BtsAco.
The Preachers of the Alabama Conference are notified
hat the Rail Roads running into Sealm, Ala., will charge
hem half price on their way to Conference, Auburn, Ala.
J. BAEnaor.
The Committee of Arragementsearnestlyrequest thatthe
candidates for admission into the Conference, and local can-
idotes for "Orders," will immediately notify us r' i .
ntion to attend Conference..- And allmemsbers ii-,
nce who do not intend to attend Conference, ,-.ii1 I ,
oli e us if they will let ua know of that fact. Members of
conference coming on the Rail Boad will be mdt at the
Dspot; and those who oume in private conveyance, will
lease call at the parsonage.
In bhealf of the Commistee Siusosr Bony.
Spartanbrg C. H, Oct. 30th. aw.
I have received information from the President of the
ontg'y & W. F. Railroad, that it has been made a standing
Sr i. r: : : d road to Cof.
i ., ,.= '.i.i _., .. .i -"r:r.. The Seeretary

Te Soan t CAnouiene Com rasc -i .i r..rr ir,
. C., onlth December, 1862.

Bi-hop Andrew, Selma, Ala
Bishop Paine, Aberdeen, Miss.
Bishop Pierde, Culverton, Ga.
Bishop Early, Lynchburg, Va.

-)_ ;'ia Il. THE ([Hl ,L l'TONj
1 i, iL' \ ..,' 1 .: u 1i 1 ii. ,: t .:r
.- .

:In hbero Pa i .

.. r .-r i. .i, in.
S . i ,, .r -hrl, i a'I I .

Nov .... Forsyth, Go
,T 0 A,-_1. .-E11 -II B I. i' '- i.'-I -
. 0 -r, .- r c. J -l '. "
f.. j 1 - .. r i T aT .

I, l-ri ,p,,l .'.. r l.
- r l -. F J6, b l*,. -.
tfi [.i-..i WaMEo-Be Ts.'. Yc Dts LA.
d. c. l .a uti -i'' e i'r e .Bi .ai aslr. a In l io
o.i ], n,., si . i''l.'s M,,.ir, -rr. and n .Mnsi
i rar,.. ,-.i'. e s. j.* i...r in '. ,.a..- ati g. n.e ran
s ..t lg i..' .n'O a .. a i n,, e r 5 r ,ra t,
tato --. Foa.ThB. Pa e.
.-hi, TalbL.nsa.R

Experience, (graduates of one of the first Colleges of
the South), desire smiationas Teachers, either as assistant
or to take charge of Schoos. They.are competent to teach
the English branches, also French and Latin. Best of test-
menials can be givenO. Applications addressed to L.,
NOv. 13--0. LaGrage, Ga. ,

I r .,,-> ..i h L I .-.i.., ',li.'t 'i.- a .

A eneo desires a situation nas teacher in a pious and
respectable family, in upperor middle Geosgia or Carolina.
She is capable of teahing the usnal English branches,
music on Plano and Melodeon, and of giving instrnetions in "
needle work. Address, L.L. L.,
King Creek P. 0., Barnwell Dist. 8. C.
Oct. 16-4 + -
A native of the South) desires a Situation as assistant
I teacher in a Seminary, or to take charge ofaSehooL; would -
not object teaching in a private fosily. She is competent to
teach te usual brhe of an English education, also .
French. Best of testimonials can he l iven. Applicaeons
addressed to M0SS T. r.,
CartesrsilIe, Bartow co., Ga.
Oct. 2-6t. care Capt. C. T. Shelmhan

a Situation as Teacher in omne School, Academy, or
ate. Good references given. Desires to commence
Ja.nary or February nest.
M.B.-She proposes to give all the Situation is worth over
25 .and her board, for the benefit of need Families of
Soldier, that reside in tee viclity i which sbeleaches.
Address '. JENILE hALL, .
Sept. 25-10w. Lexngton, Ga.

C open for Students second Monday in January. 1862.

W a ic Oil Painting and Ornmentals in nCassille Fe-
male College.
No lady of Northern birth and education neea apply.
Address B. ARBOGAST, Pr .o'
Sept. 25-l.w. Maamssas. .iatow co. GMa.

LINA.-ar.eVA.Ai. MShipp, D.D, President; David
Duncan A.M., PFo. of Anceient Languages; ov. Whiteoord .
smithD.D, Prof. el BEnlish Literature; WaaHAn DtPre. A.M..
Professor oflNatural.Science -Jameas.. Carlsle, A.M., Pro-
fessor of Mathematics. ".- '.
The next Sa,.on begins on the 1st day of October, 186.
Applicants for admission to the several Wlasses are requested
toh ipronuaeatethi atteodaet.. e'-C -
ly 17. -

S W. R. DRiN KABD, I.. /
S rICHMlOND, VA.,' .- .
Will devote special attention to the PREPARATION OF,
PAPERS, and the COLLEi.TION OF CLA. 'tCI .. ui
various Departments of the Confederate tovinusioi..
He has the exact forms requisite to the ecleeiion f all
arrears of pay, etc., due to DECEASED SOLDIERS-com- .
missioned and non-eommissioned.dOfficers, ausiOian and
'rivates--and will, when desired, make out ie papers and
collect the amount th.t may be doe, and make remit.ancea
promptly. -+ .
His charge will be a commission of 10o per cent. on the
amount coleted. ,
His Office cs on Mal Stree, opposite the American Hotel. .
Oct. -4-w
ri.i ..i'pr.-d i.f a' -
I-tr~ rr 1,' I l b3'i, J i N..ld-!. PI p l W nu. " .
,.i. m r- ." or ne r r ur, i: .i ;:ri, .
l. t*.ll *-,[ r.-'lu-.I.. u t? .t,.:" J -J .-.
r JJ. J E . it.. .f. L U B t -a, '

i.:r a ,...,.' a si i..i-..r..r i iBr-. .uir M r
j. t.'.,lKi, A..r -. ..

S for sale a valuable Plantation in Whitfield olnty. Ga.,i
or miles South of Tunne Hill, on the road leading from
Da ton to Gordon Springs. c .,ou -
Thisplace contains seven hundred acres, two hundred and
B-very five of which are in oultivatioo, and the remainder : r
in the woods'
The improvements are good, with an excellent sprng and
vineyard. Any one wishing to prhasesa healthy.up-country
location, apply to me at once at Oxford, Ga. A. GRAY.
Nor. 6-4w. +'
Tr, *r Ii J. E![-r i -r'T .11. rw .t, r .-, n ,r / '

r.". -_ J, -I'-, I, ,. .
pi ti-i-on is r T. L:.ut.--LA, P. ,
ialeasfl'ii.i. r

I a,, i'1 i.',iZ- i r-i' ill Faculy. .
air4 ,' ., .. : o, i *1 fir. el ..iri '
i- 1. i- i ..' a .io' i .',i a i :arci? l. I',L- .L .:.utiii .d -"

t :6u l fi t"f ft nBt- j, aTA -- ."-" ,
B.G, J .'PEARiO, Prerida. J i
j r c..1 i J ii I .L A N T.'A T It d .:Sil Ia

L6,t -1- i f -i frr ., l&ic..1'- I .r1-ii i ia oi r
.\oA i-i-" ri-- _

l i -- d iw. .l- l Ga. .
4l M5i MI I- O.* *ili,"-o a-a.R iia r'ijv, ..a et'i
7. -- P .i l f ..N i

.L--"r; in >*1 Of W"HEAT. FiLUR. '-LIR N t. Asd 1 : -
'J i., e ,*f Bleo'i ii le L NilI.r. ' c 'oi f ,
,to P K, s iu' t .6I ,N.- A A :-r, L E Wi, :c
ii.r.. L' ..-E. p e,"-t.-h .b. F .ia. Ui.i.;-. ,. s

GA c .i R.8

f.rxaiiL s MaRe a iob F
0D1>,1 Wltfl C.f.rIA... Ba C. -f.s-os B.
,.see& ad, of ~ar,. : it CEar" r M Sa
I a' n. ' AeA. n Bryis. E-. IC ire.l.', f- .
orVa us Chm E-a & Co., augU', ,. ann. C.
ire 5 0ios, s'o r sdB.O i Cia a
C.aApril a6 SY~ SMITE



SA T : i. .. .. .Ih,... waiting for ths echoes of est in any work-engagingher attention. She @ t *was a man ef ,: ., r .'1. -T,, i ," --
..' '. XJ-ct-l-yA Ji.LN ,,..t h ,'arzt, ...:.m.. bnokto her cars from the measured her strength for every eniterpirise by mottowas tc j c... ... .. r,2 iJ ." "
S' . .. ... .... externalworld. . . fidelity to this great duty ;and if in forgetful -.f-orget, I _. : I, . .. ,I I. , I, '-.- "F
_- ., h r -1, t.-.t. ,. ,.] I I, I'. -, othe. na. .-I .- .

-- ...... ........ . .--.....- er husband having been elected, to the moments, it was ngleited, she felt the wrong . ,... .1 ,..,' . ,1 I it ,. with ore -
*MRS. SUSAN ANDREW LIPSCOMB. Chancellorship of the University of Georgia, as one that needed instant repentance. Out of REV. JoB1 B. WARERs died in Butler. o. A l. n r ... .... ,, ,,,-.1, i him tn *th;) respect
I.e are made better while studyirig tho lives Mrs. L. removed with him to Athens and enter ... ]- r ..3;r-. ,,1 1 ,.verl'ulness, grew one aged about 36 years. ,,,,, ,rr'.,.,-,' ,...i -,; i ,' -j,,. .1 I. "" .
S -of- the saints,who ,-.o lelt i ,-. ,,i : of high ed with great earnestness on the duties of.her ... i,-,' r,,.:. 1,. r,,.,,,, rt--,,, -. :. the m nner Hew s orn in Monroe co., Al embraced re- Afr m turd reflecti .. .- L
aspi tions nd holy and useful labors. Thy new field. It wa a life that nost fully met the .in which she heard the preaching of God's h ;gon tsoxt ; wAslibe a'en o hattwen ty- t E: .nhurh .r',. ,,'. ,- .
--r e -joi-d.he.lab maIon re e I t ent a -. Ir .1I,-,., -t, a. ., r ,.,-

rest from those labors, but their works follow- yearnigs of har instincts and the ardor of her word. If the expression may be allowed, she five, and travelled about five yer.. or,.., r R ... .. n, ,ta ,. r,-i,.r r.
living yet in their remembered example and --i., *';,, ,: -e sacrifices which it cultivatedthe rtoflisteningto sermons, and forced to locate from ill health. T'r. .... .e j, .-c. iee 1-.'*.,,r ;,' ,,,,.. ,, .
Swidehing influence-. One whose exalted Chris- .r, .,- -,.. .11 .,.,, .-I. l, she addressed her- certainly this age of listlessness towards pulpit but he was suffering from :..., r I,,. i ,,:, ..,,, i,. ,. , ... I ... t '
tian character gives, her title to a plce in self to its tasks with a direct energy, an untirig discourses, when a fatal routine is stealing into Afteeloet dhecontinue .'' ,' , .. '
memory, not often won in so brief a life-never, assiduity, that evoked all her faculties in fullest- the services of the sanctuary, her example is Grenshaw in 1860. He wam a man of deep piety \-,',. ,,i ,,,, I ,. "' and eflicient. not that life is to be measured by expe- form of enterprising action. Not quite two worthy of special mention. And to her, the and sounding doctrine,"and will long be remmber- \. r,,. ,,,i -, .. r was kind, as a
riences, rather than by ;,-.- --:," ,,," I, ,. years were spent in Athens, but they were years, Sabbath was a delight-a day personal to her- ed by those who knew c..n. H. ,-' -.' .j,,z, .. .1 ,i ... ,t;,r l.. r;,,. i .i 1 r. f'..hfi. H.;s -
recently passed away; nd ,n . r into which much was crowded. She so econo- self and her inward growth in grace-moreover, assuming in his man*r. r :,ah. .... ",-r.- cr. .. -, i i, 1, ... . , r' ,,' but" '
than.s .. r,... r r[. li.-:,;,, mr, l -.1 mized her time as to liberate a sufficient amount a .household day, which she was never willing d'" He was ont.-, .1 1 ',,. , .. .. .* r. ,, .. ., j ,,,,i ,.11 ,*,!i. ,-. His
"I. r -. ,. ,,u t ..I I, .. r, : I, I, r -e e h :. ] I 1f.

"sothe .- ,,. ,. I,.-h, . .... .,,.r , ,...L of leisure from domestic duty- or th proseOu- to Ile ,. ,1h .,,.d.. ,., bring her cherished tian patience. On t,. ,F.t t ,,, .t-. ".'. ;;efth, .. I t hatl .'In "
wil find inEtruction, encouragementand edifi- tion otstudies, she deemed essential to greater home h, , .. .. "-" Hunter, his pastor, i 1.1 .%. *f" '..... ,
cat-on. *. ' usefulness. ..... I Suc.h was' she, Iwhom we mourn, in these Brother W. remarked that i ', :1, r, but at- "-'
S Dl plted this life, in Athens, GA.,,.Sept. 12, But there, are. other aspects of her life i,', r *' r ;telletual, social, religious ebaracter, terwards said that he was.;.,- b .s. Sr. .th T-. ,as
1 '2, rs. Sus A. isco daughterof the Athens orthy of consideration. In i. . . '- be. presented to the public eye. nd distinct s t ea n ,voic d uttered a fervent prayer to Griffin, ar,. .1..,, M r i .. ., ds ; ,
late Tames Dawdell, Esq, of Oak Bowery; Ala., devotion to the interests of our e, ... Overher rare domestic worth, we leave the veil God, after which he r- ,,.. r", ,- "'. v,,, L -,1 m ?,l. 1. i r,* .- .,, r -th,
and wife of A, A. Liscomb,.. T). Chancellor country, she is entitled to prominent pl..ce in that the s,' nc tity of private sorrow has spread. waked up, and calling t.a -, r, ,r r , in. .. .. ., ,,
of'the U niversity.ofGoorgia that,alendid array of womanhood, which has Her beautiful image is resting her arma, delivered to her "..1 ,',, hi- d o ewa its I.- ,, ... ... i I. re
-Harris co., Ga., but removed, at an early age, Always imtrested in behalf of the poom, she was T ,at shades the silent world or memory;" in Jesus, withoutastrggle. i 1 ,. cr I -t.,.- ,.,, P,., .. .r,,.,:,.in
-with her parents to Chambers co.'Ala. Amid now peculiarly anxious to relieve them from the and. even ifdelicacypermitted the finerportrait- w- '..'ne.u .i.. ti -er death. She-iad been mar-
the scenes of a new and beautiful home, her pressure of want. Her personal charities, which ure, what words would answer to the heart's ,T rTnu H. WARREx, of Capt. McNeil', ,,:,, 1 ',*,',.i ,:- ,, ,l ) f -" J ;i ." . .. r ,:
-n-- -d-- - --o- t-e r --d.e d-- -- ..-,-. -.,e x,,t}ur ,:- -, ,i:, :'- = : :7 - = : -,,i r,:,, O o r m e re ,I,. - ,

childhood passed under those cheerful influ. had constantly been large, now abounded, and evoking and shape their pathos to the utter- n, 42d Ala. oluteer, died at the C ,,.I ..h . ...' moe. .. ', ,
ences which emanated from the hearts of devo. her personal efforts rising often into melrices, ance of a lose like this ? The communion of Ho wa .... yI,.r,,s..\ i. .......' -. r.r -. *
tedl paIrents ....S L. kindred companionshipof accompanied them. Delighting in intellectual silence ic the only communion of gridf, and now ligion in 184.0r. ,-. :r. .r I . ... ... r... _, t ,o .
Sa barminu .1......a-.;. circle. ... . . pursuits, depvingfrom tasteful cultureapleasue that"death liasstretchedout the absenceinto the M, E.O C ,OB. Ra Ui- R --ie. i, ,-,i ,.). A ) .... I 1 r. ., ..,l I -.
Wer a'.imcation, begunat' OakBowery under borderingon theromantic, shelovedyet m re. tb di n -armso eternity," whatis.leftbutthe soldigi b-, ab t. "i.. l' 11 ,,. .. .., n .. | a .,,I ,, ,. .... ......'. 'i .. 3 ,
I 1......T-...) .,. 11 .- ,l,.i.r

1uspici nus circumstances, was continued ..r .ii, .w r t, .g- t ,,. ir list tasks, ifthey mitigated pale coming of that Serene vision, which doth 1ept in i. cr or .lir. tiri ; w h sit w l n to.,.', hr , , ', ,, ,, ,,.-, I nI.
Weslevan Female College, Mason, Ga., and -,r '..* .* t '*.... divicstfoffces, she turned bling in the visitations of the midnight, the G .e r e aesowfole e atd hu childrentow mor u e w '"t Savi ou., able 1 "' ...., .
Tuskegee Female College, Ala. At these Insti- witi an enthusia sm and a joy that a irrdated blesed tokens of its perfected and perpetuated aher ir pav leaot; bit they weep not anJ most, etc, I .. r -.'.. '. .4I o. ..-...1 "". .*
tutions,. the distinctive features of her mind !her whole being, and so thorrnugh iy id thi love, and with outspreadarms, doth "waft over who have no hone, for they expect to reet hiT. in trmity, tr t '. .. ... .1-,
: were 'exhibited and under tis guidance of benevolent spirit possess he r heart- thstoneof usat once, a bleasing and a farewell!" ht sven. J. .. .AC .a, .-' ,, .',, ,,-, ,r .
." rblm l.1,- .P.-:. .:... .' i- I ,.,11 metbodic her dying remarks was: "Remember my poor uoJeeus aHU -* .
,,,, or, t~d-a e t.... n.. t....r., . .. ,womonand take care of them.,,Jss" ~ :~ -"2
I- u: ii,- !,...,: r,. -i: hecamereli- She died suddenly. For severaldays, she had d MRs. Saia A. V. HATEs, wife of Howard A. ----... ..---- ,I .: "
gious and attached herself to the communion of been sick, not dangerously ill. A rapid change hI-, Hayes and daugIter of Henry and Mary Walker, ., 'I - I -
the M:. E. Church. It was at this time, too, for the worse occurred- Feeling that her end *late of Greene co., Ga., died in Lexington,( JACa Ski dn'L h ofe P., D. C wain-t
S thai her parents died-first her mother and not approached, she called her h bandd to her bed- icus ,whnaf--tr non g 9th, in the s7hoyear or re u i %r . I ,I 8 eI i b.,h I 1tye,- -.. AI gus.t 'E
sB ougtWillm nfaay nd r, -relg o iou s infl ] 10 ,,182; mrh. 1' yer .r I.. - 1 .1 ., -

*. i:, r i., r father. The homo of her child- side and said : "All fear of death is gone and I or tho Southern criatian Advocate. ences, attheage oft olyvehie ei.( ..1 r lr.;,-, My brother promptly obeyed his country's call, ..
,,, I *-,., ,. u.j wi-s now broken up, but Provi- none but oy Lord could have so completely AN EX'A'MPLE FOR CHILDREN. and became a member ofthe M. l- L [., r i', .... and was ordered to Richmond, had from thence to
delno gave her another under the ronf of her removed it. I have perfect peace, trusting in that time. her 1,fe was a beautiful illustration of ManasSas. While boing formed in life of battle"
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas. .. Jesus. Throughout life, even, in happiest Died in Sharon, Miss,, Oct. 17th Oct., 1862, the Christian character. To the personal ... *' -, i. -, tb.J b ... ,. ... .
in September, 1857; she w as married to the -momentsi, sh -dreaded diati : bu. t whein the w ARt A oI, second daughter of George and tions and refined sensibilities ofnthe true.w-." -.* n" I' 'a 7t ... is. ',- ,. I-c ,I' ,.." "
Inc Septeher, t ;han ws mar-e to, -- o--Y earstwere spentin *dIts ; butthey' whereyears a th wasr ed 8 years and eight months were sut radded the bin her adornment of a sin- .r. tu me a short Rei ,-.. ,- ....,, ,I -..-
Rev. Dr. Lipseomb, then President of Tuskegee trial came--the stern and solemn tria, t Lube harwer gro th8ins legra ss smc h hat Christian, asMS it truly sid.,r "one knew to know my duty; it tIenraeim.ns for mr to per-..
-Female College, Ala. Her new position found which, she bad looked forward with an appre- e t but to love her, none named her bu. to praise." form it. Itr-, ,, i :, .,,: ,, -L ".. "n
her adequate to its tasks. Introduced suddenly ,heusion, never disguised-she found that to die we believe all children, (to whom we especially She was remarkable for her conscientiousness in ily, seeming .1, rr,,. I 1, ,i , .
S tocr. Z I -.I- ; I-.I.l,, i .I-r .. I. r ,I.. I was to sleep in Jesus. T ot many words were address this brief sketch) might be benefitted . .i ,'r .. duty, and for months preL din- m1 re; butm ,- : I .:, i,, r.,.,i ,. I ,,'I,- -,
ter*..t .1 :.., ,,. L. t ,.'.*r, l, 1. .'I said-not manv needed :he touching pathos of by hearing of it. A few short weeks ago, Angie -, ie.-.,, . nire than otr ,... .1- ... ,, r. I -,, f t, . -
tper s.1ee iu I fI n I p hre1 I I' s m. the last faint Trewel!- the b rief exhortatin was in the bloom of health. Her little heart, the necessity of Divine grace to eni 1.1 I .... i l, "- I., ,,,-- ... ,. .. .
epe eriece into h blefitting sphere. The same. t hr art a spect s o he r f ion c i d th:obed ilie, soca rlgo charac the responsibilties of her position. wLs; r.. .I. ; *., -1 .- i -bo h ..1- i .I
large and abounding- nature, ready command.of that dying breath compressed into words im- n i death, throbbed with life.and joy. nature of her disease fobade the -.....,,. r, ... ,.. . "i .. .s .
vastr'esorces of strength and endurance, ent ire mortal-the solemn chnrgas, whispering the At iome she wasindeed a "firsideangel;" and Christian confidence in hei dying hour, yet 'le deportment. Lii' 1 .. ,. l .. .-,. '
suboldination to the chltis of duty, earnest importanceofholy living--these were all, but abroad, her sunny face and winning ways ever greatest consolation hier bereaved relatives and i to the dictatesof irenlightened
raerlulnes, trust in God daily elt and daily these were everything. And when the whispers made her presence a delight. Was "Pa" in need friends could ..ave, is, r i, ,i.i ", ; ,, .r .. _,.,. n," ,,- Iefro the din
.strengthened, characterized her spirit ;nd had passedt another language morespiritual and of attention ? LittleAngewithbeamingfae was frot doubt, that, fr her, the ga'ave is the portal l > ''..-' .. '" ." ..J trust t.he
actions. A predominant sentiment in her mind attuned to a finer hearing took up the unfinih ever anxioustobestowit. Was"a" burthened tothose bright abode h . .. misr-
Swas that her life was a divine plan to be exccu. ed utterance, and in the light, serene anl with care and trouble? The little mite that tune neyer enter, and "the weary are at rt." "-- "
ted a specifi p lan embracing her particular glowing of the eye uplifted, *nd in the sainl gle could give to relieve, was given not grudg- Thus has fallen in the bloom of womanhood, andin .o. H. c Y d o L.
nsdianee of the countenance We saw that Heaven io m -;; .. .:
-DDChr l ., .I ..I"..-i .,..7,.. ,. L-. --, r. ., 1..J "

own growth and hA ppirpess. In common and bon iaySept. 12,h, and on the penwaedupanmothea sleepli ess care, and In o .a :, ,i,, .
Sa xt day her remain wer conveyed too the I[
Sconstant duties, in-the trusts that lav within "-" -" y .'-* r a's "er cnvnye kno "it and he. litl b d lihe e natureis most the toucii 0.1 .... ' r ] i;-,i '. '. hi -p~ % 181 t.. .-* ,el .. : i
.* ^ h a t A s w h i m rt l e s f H ,E C h u r ch mi A th en s w e re a la rge c o n co u rse h is b n rth e n T o h e r S iste r.s a e w a s a .g o o d si. ,te r, T h is .seem s, in d eed a ,.- .-..... ., ,'..,. ,I. .... ", .- r-. ^ .8 C1t. m k,]:^ th e c ,a s~e -'w h ic l h 'e -
_: theformed, te looked for God's peace and tihery ah iust A -mit ug baby, LilIe, wbom she guarded with a mother's But "the Judge of all the h .. ... I. I ..I ..I,, . i n
p Intorleet f min. Therefore she ngave herself to her e o to b b t a tenderness. *"" T." D.H .:,l ,,r.,h f. ,-4i rlptr.a t-,.,.,'--11' :dn,,t,. beenmnisrpatrioIic pdrse.

.om ".1 wil h attevotion that lacked nohelementa t. ohise gr be, w opman l Angierwas not faultless. d Like other child- ir... -l S ,.1 .._--, ,-ecamhe.:se.ed
- t -sent ereand impasse ne d ancod useeration. -m.e,,w eri r vit,, o .... .. .resbc ritio te. ey ; Iand rIn,,h e Md o ene get dr ;, so eti ue rs of o n ...: r.s, nor d
'wbyl ti... .1.*cm lt a bv l itleta ulte, re Go atwo rdsewourldve s wuerbVluneer,,s dhyouratltheC.. :. I. .:I .. :- .".'':t`.1" I"'-'. ..'
.. c ido od pass edith ti nderth osehi ch eemp r fued e er ha o nse a tti bu e eno large, n w aou ndha ed, w i and tss m e im sas a't is lto tle on e art 'se n yTEP2dc1 la. W RRN- o n M 'lel'.. r. -.. I -- : r i I 't,- .... ,r r 1-. `
evo ingandShaeoteirpatosho -he tte. I- ,I I~nd

udrtiw rgt inde ce ho f acopn e in the shadoDlg of a great ofnoreien things. Tnee however were not 'The. Lommun ioniedhH .in .chwi e th of ohnm.o .,,- goo' ,d, iI. -th,- ,l ,. ,, oi. .... .. .. ,1 ,, 1 -'
silence ithethe only cormmunionyof d now e nenndreowa cg e anin ed84-finor .-,erience:.thither? Wa itnot Mother th., 1.urmght.herbr.- ,r n.I 'I I .1 :s Lra. .. . In ...-."
charmn g .edu cire.tpr .oti. :. .' . pursuitsd riving rom tastheful cuturea fre ie tf atm "de athme asmSrededtc hed woutlteabsn c oe aintv te di E. n o i umu rc mplaI- I. but. t...I..e.1hjr. the Ido.cIo.. w I ---I 1 <- r.. ....I he'

uiptulyies onigh ty ei m uetOerak w hoer uert si eafflictio n, her de oh ish a l blin calam eth," many the rule s t e ce to s is terlu eur tha lcof suienoA-',II II.....r.- rI N- ..;I.1.-, life. Obe-
nin s oindyits c l ic r.. o.,. rw s i,11n u o heiro l sit ,--- T;i if they m dieni Ie-bhto parents seemedto bea ruling prinIOh hiple 1 n t e h.She embraced religion wFen young a*dt wes .- d,,_.e,-.b v thi "i r r. t, ..; -..,i,", : '. e aI
iong o thedist incr v, e hom r ovide n de haadconser ol e n sesan utin g i de t h ioutwrn loveanthi outspreadharmslh at on rwphaveinoshod, for thin xctyou-will i. t ru ....- I a,- tat ..Is .1amily ,ad
S .. e h can od er i tle t an be tsp r t pos ew with her. Ttthink ofthe happ ess ehih .this devoted Christian. Her piety was uniform a.-i ,r .. ..r ., t ...r,. ,,,I L.... 7 -, I ,- s, t .
. womanhood- could suggest: aiding him as ma. '" *,,., ,. ,'of this" remarkable woman a little girl gave a1around her byher amiability deeplyewpiritua" SbeSmte anno.ompromis ,. :," ,,,. ,... .. - ., I..I..rl..t)eme.hodi,, s-"p"Ro .un uemem ber ity toor Io-I 'L.e.,,."h.'Io.or.rV hlI "."-
Bu-n-ebt iter athe that her charcer was the h of tend detcIimpulo t:an -nr .idlenen the you cere th pe toecrioful- ----------- ---- ---; Js. ,N ,, M HU I$ t. s-o c.o .-.f! s. ., -:1 .
t .,' ,-, ,.E nt .,- I.,.. .,,,,.. i counsel ithe limitsof ntis sketh aliow .e .ral nes and disobedience, littlechildren, and pray f r,, ,,... ., ., , .... B ,.... i- r .,-
w. My hS. ,m .A.i -,,w[ :.* ,o. H ,. ,... complete Far above all intellectual b qualities, wed re ha r som et im e s k, hers little oer tk en ..o. .-, ". -,,F, ,, . ,,, ,, :,, .,
onen es with his wo r, Which p rte d to ex r- those attributes i us i e a a th u i on ofu c ho .harne... ... .. ,
gtio n dthe tac edinrtio elfnd the oy m m noofasf beperadded h on i mon o kiond h eoi ll more and c- h 6u I h tR .H s- aern d-,l me e, h.. r fH a n,. m .y an enle r, I .- iI,
ieth .. hr tehtatatssh thas departed, asssocoign, her a place in g fn bt ea odhe rl yu d ine ,.e ,,reo.., ., ie i, ;- i to ,: m L. 7 kE C,
Sthto te nstri eing was her religiou influeote. that cihe d -iAwhhen overhanging the theatre Cer t erl r to cesure....,,- . L, ,, , ,, ,r n . e I I I.. .. ,. -.
eatilhhy constituted to exert a decided sway o. hum.anf thin struge. of hade rn in- peavethale-o your o be wn ycBrgtfrour, .,ligiRou *1 6 2n o ts 3 1 Or Iso ,_t .
over others lier exutberant energy had now emet 'ree, a cpaity fr expiene, ither ? Was it her l the inat you it -
-,. h blnldrenhce to farestpo orto s o I o v o th nat rne free e ore dea t o thendgeentt wlrl h e oe e, muO E o. rcoai I I .'] I- ;,ayr .t.., ,er. lri .,*e dhs. '.. lr' om .if t e .. ;

01ehean r edu egd rto arst pop or tions,t ,,,, judi 1., in peuiaite f,, rs. Lipco b' he n tue, feeta frod eo e m re edt the w orledbi a nd, moe ivee sono t S s / p thn i g
". I..". or t .idnotnowidi okenutipe, oobretarn;iunonedus at eh tiLordcould h ave. go ncomple telyAN EX AMPLE-Frtom CH L DRE Nanbro.fctahean other M.o-La I-l to
impulses had taken a quieter flow, her heart smblance and shallownessorf. had a depth of runtohrnstIWasitno e d S i thatgimeo oWasainitr.- tonon.".' . '- ,. i, o t. a.
c a lmaDi er e si g n e doon ,e nis sesO cc i .7,t, -c. '...i1 8, ,2 ,.th e ,Ch r i s t i' 1 I '

rhad atund its full measure e of repose in mhe cross s umpathy-a uscpe lof sensibility- lhat brought yheourstetsm hl aOnd rewsighe, her su .ee sd.l-u,.. , I I. VI .., ,,I, ...d.d .
,, In Se ptm erp 18 57; t wh a mae rrietotihieyom n ts lh e d istbin apeath : bt whehn theos MARTe mg n ts Deo nd d aughter f Geo g e ed hon and drefined .en sib lt iseof the va r %, I, ,i r i I I : -, !8.,r in.. -
of Carist. What work so grateful now as draw- aslr m o e nte the heavily admonition and lift your stricken rably full of glory ad of God" .r n.... o I h rt ed .Ithe Christiaa .characr.
Ding to that cross, those e whom Providence hIad te S e Sersnacutely ailne ltra, hearts in raer for faith ald resignation physician saian "we think you will .,, i... -e r insri ....,, t i e rarly,

andhoe,- wihs hewa compled of A erl180 tomount Ln bipacomb-w percep t ov powelr o that saw n etoido Dthera i rifn Ga. n No id .,,roth; morta1 ll w octor, He inst '.' ***' '1-.1. v bna *. .pr-n
I example r en. A tI heart of things-heh -a prooe fiad susceptibility to "Cpose the door lightly, .. 'cw i e cma ernet sehe d er tie w ithatawee l, h, e .i "ti. ..I .. ,. .
ter t a t e n tt h lthe igher order of thoughts ene aSiwsnd impulse-afohr Bricdle the breathes no; esntfectionate fa ,"! '.o h ....... y. 1, rh ,' *i.,m A -CA,"E of aii on co.,. iss., '
I t.he aie laset oe stans I hen t ar actdswan im. g inat ion piercing through eternal forms. Our to(lallihttle earth.angel .a ; ,,, ,- ., ,, .. .. aI..,,.,i, : ,, IL *I s. r t. dI d n qh- '
t ost clearly seen. -1- q,, ,_ i ,.. . r 1 ,-, ,,,,,,. lwa spiritual m eanin s- and atl braced b e a "r s talking with Deathe; lr,,:,-,., 1i,1.... *,", .. I...... -l .,-, i ; .. i, ., [ -,, -,,, .: ,, t,,1 i.,2., .. . .
with her animating 1,- I. .I, .'. F, I I-, A.. ,I ,si m n n d f ton Gentiv hewqos her, ,.,.., tf,,y., l,. g ,.i,- A r. :,,, s or ,, 11a, ,, r,, i H, ,. i,, ,, i ,r,. I" E, e-h-.Ic ,-Sout-, . I
Lou i w as that home was the chie means of e opr most teaciou of impression She asks not to stay gI.. i- -, 0 ... 01.,,,.. . 1 w. ".,, i, ... n. . ,..
hsn int ele teal ingult ute sof thes l aste fai the' groundwork of an experience u His arms are aboulth. - I -r e b, he ,t G. C a ohr ro a. e ele-3 wi .. .,
largeanly nteleotu ,read ,y no common kind. Not more certain y does t binears hre awit ueleber, her pstion. el .',: .-
cowt. hi ti j o aggh ftake the color of; stained glass through im otueher and mistressf and Christianity one of it, 3 1 II.-.I.h-1a.7n1 .B TE e o .a-
iAround heresgi, were gathered hateven could which it passes, than does w Chrst nily i thpa- Smeth ou t ringlets, brightest examples but or loss isher eterna'tgaind tm i .-II. Id
-,.o.e.rl hTil t e r Gun ya cOh. meeamtn ien g w ayse verro .. I Ir, u1 e. , e d 1yn
duty, e rnestbluorteye--hoy livig-thes wererll,'bu yI - o..,the dictat esaf n nig tee

so add to the interest of home. She felt with tie with'the nature of the mind, on which it loe h bluy- J. er tM' C .r. ut, "
=Leigh aRichmond, that, home sd tuld y ;,ft. i .yt.,1 ]f this is true of relig whious principles Fro o wer l suc bear t s eli, ,o I w o .' C re o rthed -I
wlth such atlactionsh as could not elsewhere be ii ia y et more true of religious esentiment-othe"i Wa s claimed in the sky; ro b, a 'oble and .ious youth. "."t. ".
:ound. and hence, o "ws-, ,.r,,, works of it, most elevated orm of tat rinci e oTh a ni .
a~lbhaeateu an elen aep iriersa were jud in ,anndhingfiule liyhtOserene un it ed adtrh t he whie Ctre t lemIinea earso, ofo s ebr ight ,,, ....I,. r. h., .
phc e was t divine p lan mto ns unecuriartitie ofw. .ters.IL-paeo dnbIs itleturahe -rand o .ike a d spirit gwa e i llR d iu t t o* Shr ..r S 17th, I , .
' oleted,. a ndperiicplne mraroo ng t, hs er e merticul rglowing uofthie wey e up vfed lry obs ter Sabe int] Aniecrldgietoraedlroi tevbew s gvnntg; dg inThusbs falenh n y e r. loom of womanhood, and ini 4 .- i-4 F k

lste. For the divine ideal of life, hce looked w religious character. :. r cotfld any. ose acus- Beaohrout softy our o ntrys ause another ol a mattrcofconstantly- S RNIA saerO to .. 'O------ .'
B o PIa a ohe ybl'n csly-Jife o s[ .H. M C-- . odet-o... D. G. L '. ,

to Christ alone From t H ima s he -drew the daily tein ed to trace the Wor ings h. w f experience, fa l Thise darlly h a n g h o coun ry citu e. s a -ou rs, re tI-o.3nt ACof W 1 I 7 ,, . ." "-
t sirace t uat septtee auxiliaries to refbu nement to notice the natural and legitimate results of Lget her ave slumbers eoa rk, andp e.n f ".m.. ... .- *- i ,. *:, of, ,ri .t, ,, .., ; ,, rhwatt died I
I Irntyougnt,.,...'I,.eto lr .mJ O ..e lIfII, I I . " a r. u i J e.
outhegr propter place, and thus they wer e right- Caistinenity in the distinct t aspects, which o theoB rte ataktas -' e-r m e-n l "l ,, a i.: ,,h ,, e r, .... 'cal I.. A. ,- --:e
ie used tho promote the tre ends of living results took from her nature. y e t he M A gik o I a h h. h s ,, . a mter' l. In esa ,a n .:.y * ,u, 1 '. "- .. I.
h A deant of e i n At r t of te gosple Sg ofrs he hdi ,istio oif e p tha.ti raybl -. csae. es in th e b d h i ..1- r 1 1. .1 E nt rig- 1: C6,a tI .
there,o was evident change i her ee lngs, ti o. fthe so .ignt ofGod, of tie esupr c . yi ,..r .. .... ,I ... .. I "-" r 'h .-
Sthe. ties of life, so strong "m hiev iTpa~.'-r..d i'l, *,-of the infioito evilof siu : nor was ,uw niey s. ,".. L'- i,-' .."' 1;" '.' ,, ," ":" .".'; '. . ... 1-" -* -** ,' t.aiu. hres o hildriteB-asn t mq -
"newec eonatu'e re gnt ly u loo sed;ghem, as'felt,,nd asse mb ltheroistory oere no s ient bl tan the Her many graces p if character had ,.-i t Ite P ,,i ,,, ,,,df,, .. t iI. ,i..." '", ""I ,,I-.r..11. .. ad Grnition-f fth a ',w ,it -
new tessonintm esehoolof eri gsheentered intense eelngs, she habitually entertained of endear ,d her to her-,.... , w i ,rth m"t,", 'Bi"t"Jug,'- ...1 ,. -...- ,.1 ,,- ...Ut1. ,mr- -, ,itr bup t .
- oked for God's...eace .and.lossthey have.sustained.,A,.I ri .... I .,'1 ..'m i 1 l" .!, 0 G ..Ieshssregho

I"I na 'trer" ,, {.. i*, the dreadihlnass t o e fgutt y tdi not been In wisdom, shs aI ;aT .a^ : ^ ;, '' :,,' .**, ;,, ,, ,, D. 1. .... ,. - *, ,, ,.' ,,m,, ... .. i ra;.
ain ^ here beiengaO ve hrs ,lf to ]l..... -rptr,,c,, for her genial temperament, these convictions her mind was lear and vigorous, Indisposition, showing how deeply he was endeared .,, .... ,- *,.* ,-,, -" ,'* ", ,. ,, !, : t "
.f^ne ^S ^ ^^^ griefwas--o--to--r----- I .

this mig .d d is.Tehovrf in not Arii w of John '.... -,I r -" '..r- .oI
inds utantly respon iv e dto the demandsOfter T situ ,- aff licin herdethe is a pubi c alh ami.. ,",,, ,:, ...manynterule, b the exceptonsy indag reea le;i n ,.e-I 1862, bi n the34th oyear o f h f b ra e. w I ,, ..i .i ,,::: 6c .. ..,! -. ri...I d1. nd. I"

"",'. 0,1 -,.- ,. .-iie. .- Tn~ aId -,1..., ," . Le ,
., -i ',, i r ., v i i.I ] t v. .. I hear s hea yrd th ir bet inga h inl th e mou rn fu donee ".c,.e] b ~ (, -a c : ; ; ... ve to p rn ts sh e em eds t unus ua l ingif e p ;rinci le h,, [,,,,,. ; el,, igl ,-n ,w h .en [otln a dy as -I , ,I -- .I i I. I .,t .... i!... ;. .I. -". ".0

" 'G ', 1 .the d ,yswh..Idgawe hdan whwtepn tho his of deaso h and o whie tiate ,d yeore s her a eleninmember f heuirimarye .a e_,io,, Ii,' .... ,,,r..,,,.- nd -w '- 4 .,, . ^* .
.nse'a.mht into e mea nin .of huan sorrow; sh snuarlysititgr goav e th a libertynd remarrbybhermbtheeply sp, ,iritul She r. n o, cd y e h i Z, 7 I, I- t '
womano- c d sugo e s, aidin, g i ao fds et. hea.-of this r od ndmChre wosm a read her, I an .homr,;r ,,I., ,.,ll,, ,,,I r ,r.,.-,I.. ... lyAn.,I. ..- ... O.-lST -
cosI ounss-he he hsv irtues mFan, I- dfh diece w'n tu ae tstoft th w"-11.I-dfI ,"I]." 7,- I i 1".'.

wasneve better. alid~edm moar' str unwk e a raited, .r, 1( t Ix ,abi, ric w. cnranly extn e d esripioe ,n o t an dd toin fretful .eiv ..e -'iro.n I v. -' I t-. I I. *" .".-l I r -- -. h l.. I,rI..-, .

r,-',. w ,Layth ing ,) ; I-,,- sian ity. in t ecap e ao u it edw t n t n-he M B C urc h e rih and c* bleadr i I .0.. .; W" r i b..- j "-.. . ,i ", ,' I : "n..- W. I I I
lienc reignaion, aduducdisobedienhce,,r little children,",'', and,,o hprayifChristat I u .... -t it,_n, ,, ...,r. "bs J,,-[ -..''--ILI8h ' '
.-G o tbaktyuolvehuc a er w sent u Q ire FeaI ness. "for'.... I. "r :.- .. '" "'.. =t. I 1 -I- -"o[i'i
" let ns s; e b se so s I,- complt e all b;-h,, intp e llve etua l -'qual itie er-eh earssmb e timesras kn wasth is l little oneta kn, I,.o l I ,,. "d !-, 1 I.-, I ii. I r ,;-, .,,,I' "- : tI,-,, I,. 1 . l-i'J. .I.- ..r .,tIT I.0.

- nensi then iso rke whi ca h ,.nu t herxr.nrel,..Ud ..1.1,,. ,os, at.r, ibutes ofi shi aeus ofth ou, ofhI number . :"twfhis onr who mnw h ado ft .,nl ooked ' I"I'", 11' I. ." I',. hid ,F'., iL' -I- r .-, .-' .'". . r.,r 1-. wrd 7 ..
*rmprtio n s ithe n s tipn ao c fd en tc.... e. of di ed fho n pl an m c *D cu o s id e ri fe, andhen i e sh.d te.r Froma herv e l -st a e h a s rel i i ,U g " n" . 4 ,h-,iM, .. ,,:. ii., -. ..' ;." '..,.J n .. .. :. '.i,,i, .- i .. , .
.' life.a-os nt. a ~~ iso.. -' -inatdsihL hadeprteasithigtvdn.oerwasplacre-in henorea't h"ood in te wr,.l ad ?,An k your, d n in" I, "- .- . I. "" -" '" I .I

S iale Alte r st co s he r" rl usifuence. tha t ,doi tnt o a t he loheatrby e l re a e e? -rc .7 -. l -- ., ' rd".r [ .'.. I ,. pr, ,-.. ..r .,l... .:.r .. .
not tese ,.o.situterdto exer ta, h,- itu, wal y 0tions. noFticng with ,.a r, ^ r i, dn es ta er ' as dnl t yo ur da rlin c:arrihed tlo .E i L. u.. .I 1-.1. .iI ,.,I., .... .., .ti, l .: :.UA, EI." ,
. *- .- em inen deg ree a capacity n -S~ fo er mt r; i.- .rr ai b o m i e .- Y ar, ia a ii l i u ril ..I. r, BI; n I. f. i o Ih i r..I W .!. .t.H" L n Ju N o ,ic -uu ."
o\Ver oh ers,,her e ubra~l.: s nt',, nerg' bad lowar oshp eexpr]-', z e rid encsf er :,,:("N. tih r a tn t,'oh r h ty Is 125 1 %'. I~ l. ,r, I .Ib l. 1 '".I .` I.-.. J." P, f. ! "" ;' ,, u," m .-t. .J
. bee reduced ,to firsh t p o otl i ons :- .withinher, e 1i tlne -.7" a t ,4 h, r n, atur e, ree.fromf tm g t e eI ,;,ti.
Se b a c nnsa l w e s h d a db c m fae m o hera red o a hb=~ to th e w rdi and ml ore a olve di not .m rm ur o. comp. i n, .- t" es, fr ...hat th ,',' L- r..ol t, .,J. -L : -- 1 .4 = the ."
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,'mule ad tke uitr-l w h r her'to h is? W si n tro theiart d$n ,bu ate, th, t 1al ,aiLdr sige, ot. n',c. t- i-h, ,' .-. A.. .. I,'-, I,,.I Io:.. -I" . ..
had o un d ithseful eauro r epon sh e ha inuall ath e d cr oss cing thy-,J scope,,fr, ish-ibityr-ei'at bo ught yor sep-mgt ,.,,ra b er',urnm.aed in . fward? [,he he uI r end hdrew,-nig i her soul seemed0 '. I .-.. .r ,1, j L'. J isr qras" -
large Maim.'. Or .l...te. .-within the r..ange o .. h 7 . ... I .'- I.,I... o an
into th t c os ho e w om Pr vi enc.'d m e;..Tls, S llg ely.oiv t"ou:-rd I i.r- -1I.'j'.-; f..O
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e x a"mp l-e + + -!-.I I ++ ". -- + kho f + -A i .-- '-.'.I -+ ..."--IT..-.."." 'f.". .,
+ + ex tern al form s 1. ., : .1;" r-...-.,; a.. .. I- .. I I I .. -. 1. r -.j ... I -- ii + I 1. .. ...
.. e m d t e g ou+o r f n e p e i n c 'Shs s.o t ta,. ". I - t a .--a... I . . I 1 w .". i . .I .i.I ; io .,L .i+.r. .

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