Group Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Title: Southern Christian advocate
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 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: September 14, 1865
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: VID00026
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 24261451
lccn - sn 91099152
 Related Items
Other version: Mirror of the times (Macon, Ga.)

Full Text


Vol.XXVII.-N 18 ~e.Maco, G ., T ursdy, Sptem er :4, 865. N wSre. N .1 1

From he Cristin Trasurr notwort one esisof potage Thisone act ut thre ae retibutons i thi word, as Speaing o hisown person hitory ncon PERSNAL IETY

Thee in the ring's fresh and life dred t ) b ~born andi educated in the Episcopal Oburch, vrue ytecneso ftosnso
Theein te auumn' melow bush of he oungeducted.He hs wiely mplat- oety He ay b themidngh hieftol uo r hard f, i my outh So ar a I kow, iththe ietyof tousads o theprofsse
The inwiner' aow :.ed n te ear of= 6 aar-nt sron nturl dr yu o yut roprty -le ay e te I* heywer inrodce ino Bsto ad Mss. Chistan ofthelan. Te ani fo spcu
Lif isnotlf wihou TheLor, afecio, wich gude byete patil e. cndirytha fo soe magnedwrng oul chsets y D. Jfrs, ho ametoBoson n ltin; he ree fr ginan te uscrpu
Life s no ligh wito~ut hy lve*- retcednes or ice, romps unt secring ay b the runke rowy to mbrol you son been he 1dh In 8a ampofsu e dleett o t merT e A
Bla k hi b ti dls ou orhi ofs ri g s oo e uc ti na a va ta m fgh t at ma e d n isdigra e r is th m n 81 id pd toth irco se vaiv q ie c ns qu nc er m ny wh t he be in

Look ona mit, voi, ablo; ragemnt, o esenial o te ciiliatin an tht shll edue yor sn ino g mblig> reahingof he gspe, t whih w wer ina i thechuch a me ofearnstsimpe pety
Thee Lor, wihout thn heringear rogrss f th rac, ha conribted olitletodisspaton, rleoery~r blghtthe air ame reatd gee srangrs bfore an of argeis fuenc fo goo, ar nowcol
Rear, ye herethnot!kee outof vew he rsponibiity f an oter o you .dughtr. H ma be he vnde of eIn is etird paish in Bis o, R ode nd lfelss, nd i may la mental nstaces
No~ojhe tpe14 o@ sn prty han he aren, tohav thechil edca- rdet spritsto ll te lo an theviefus n IsandBisop Giswld'sminitryhad een vemadeit tl s wr of th Thevat
No, ot te go ofthe eavns-- ted Evn no, i themids ofall ur lght you neghbohood kepingyou n cnstat vey rmarkblyblesed wth ev vls od bledin bosm ofthechuih, ad sckin th
Saveas sen i~heee may a ne ill e strtle by he dctrie anoyace ad alrm. h, hw muh ceape ligon. is poe te wee mch aquetme dlifebloo fro it tor andlaceatedarteies

But hyslf i thse! f eucaing he dunghaseencknoleded, fay, ad mke or yurslf ad cilden, ne hortselctin frm te PryerBook th theicdtie andresonsbiliiesof te oisi

But hyisl I hem out catd a to ende himself susainig wen i theretrbutve Nmesi, cmmisione to arvs inBostn, hichwerewriten y hi. hotanes, e arh a o a th minst

punih tose ho averepuiatd th climsThe Bishon deferided himself' in some e~ssra, a sa osneune
Eart's oly sn, OLord ar Tho- buden r a uisace o soiety itfrompunisoc vte negectig th preiou publish in Trat onPraer-Metins a any astos hve ben trownout f th re
Be of in ow ndGod, ile elf potecio s bond afb 1 im~th tomr tru d eschesi Adoae chut tht: ~~ah fe Ca h r m I d
a intallthigedtbse y a .. -s; sbjet. T e prtecion f soiet is ver im ight a rghtbelo gingto an, ot ee s (i e. Iam hank ul t sa it has eve sue by he contain f s ecultion whih ha ee

Most le~sd Lor, grat Go of ll mnis areak oe lmo anme prdo of Gd. I is tme w all elt he obigaton itent yste oem e a oc a ery me scuzark d s hantwo dd wil b

Hy dan, m noon my ay, m eve impses, ot uon paentPmerel, bu upo ByBishp GriwoldI wa prepred or mydestoyed heireffilencyin te pulit, r, s

Giveto m evey da an~hou, mesure forther abhmen, ismoretha we o Go tha itspreiousimmotal ind hal ticd, ad-whch Ihav endeavor faithful le t re-nterthe astratewithut ebar
The ernestto m longng hert, ratio tha eventhe potecion o socatintr- enerlly wre th s m thenas nw. Ifmy ben brken *o, crcuit disogani4, an som
----.-----***- ---- prsonlit. Wth al tat as ben aid r sug D T NG'SREP Y T BIS OP OTT R. o Bibop Grisold Inthe eeuseof eh ad dsolae. hol a fernce tha wee a
For he outhrn hrlaionAdvcate of he geatess nd alu of he umansou, Th reentPastralLettr o Bisop ottr, tmpoaneos payeron ll theroccsion beutiflla a ell ultvate 'rrden ar no

In th enu eraton o thenatual rghtsof vry eroneus. he geatnss o gret me is goittl s of cl gymenwho ten n rechus b irsiariin here r hewas hip arte een aid n as a i
manmad bymorl ndplitcal hiosoher, oseved ad ire, onoedeve toexese- o epscpaladmniton Th Re. D yng othr curhesto reah i hs curca, n wot t enerainthepasorand susainth

publish ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~wt simla ansers an nedDr ygsbsq vtcrer. ed, and ca cacl b eognzesinmn
mans ert ly el-beng ha e een fr dst nt erona afecio s, f he enime tsof om p efceshi lete wih t e tat me t t atit s Fory ouryers goI c mm nce m mi d ocaitesfo th w nt f ifier an tach rs

::::.~~~an :: hp s r ,rto d n n oae s d Neb ou eho ortizs eihp
to heageofinoleaneof erectio! hu ofa ary o akigdo, hevale f apatiu rviwsthehitoy o te ntrdutin o wsdstigushd b aettrfomBisopKep ae efesh wtha lvey ens o prsoalso
shoingtha th rght ofspech ofopiion la mn i an ofthse espctsma beappe- ighChishvies itotheAmeica Eisc- wom ha nversee, o tis ubjct.Itwascepanc. Epeialy des heminstr ned
of cnscehe, are ut he iscver ofyeser-ciaed.Som ma aprecatehisdaiy til;palChuch.Bor an eduate intheEpi. eoug fo hi tht Ihadcom trm Bsho frsh aptsm f te Siri--are-onscraion
day. Buherisaentarigtjutasrecous-othrsthevale ofhisvot; oher, wht h coal~urc, haingspet frtyfouryeas i Grswod. Tis as he eginingof wafar an renweddedcaton o thir ighandhol
jus asresonbleasanyofthoe mntone, aysto uie o chrc; ohes my aprxi.he miistyhavngdurngtatimeoccpid fr ear, aoud te smegret rinipls allng Aninceae fpesonl pet inth

of te peple:the ightto b eduated Yetit i on his onsieraton hiefy, tat w thehighst vlue.bretren enshw, JhnsMellaine an
It mst e cnceed health igh isnotbas th riht o ma toeduatin. ereis a Dr.Tyn beinsby tatng tat he lais Hwle, ad may oher ofsimlarchaacte, p I n ry uo mOh Lor, fr lm i trubl*"-
quit soobvousas he igh totheair towa ind gited~ithpowre hattrasced alma prsse intheBisop' leter onsitues hatI ws clle tostat mdefnceof te Gspe Pryeris lwas apriilee, ut t i a oia
ter toligt, o lcomtio, t th asof imb teialfores;capcites hatastnis usmor whch as eenknwn s te Hgh-hurh i it dotries nd ts ibety.It as y frstpriilee i tie o truol, Wat hoy w

sa bvousasths, s heequll cmprhesie ait ad feeagncy tismin, e syha a omnaion o Crisias n rliios wrsip through is harctritsspri, is enenc, ik snw;an th rvelosd ve ou lve

was deferred on the ground of hinbeing unable
to attend the London exammations, and six-
to w end it e th the name of one of the
candidates a very animated conversation took
place on the subject of literary qualifloation
for our ministry. Dr. Osborn, W. Arthur, W.
Mh atnad de rsemaint ned the an
ought tobe received into the Wesleyan minis-
try who was ignorant of the common elements
of English education. Dr. Rule, T. Vasey, J.
H. James, and some others, expressed their
fears that such literary and educational tests
as were applied to candidates by the London
July Committee would lead to the rejection of
some who were called of God to preach, and
upon whom He had set his broad seal by giving
them grace, gifts, and fruit. Mr. Punshon
said that .the July Committee had never yet
declined a span on the ground of literary dis-
qualification alone*
The session of Monday "was chiefly taken
up with the Examination of Character, Every
man's name was read. The cases of delinquency
were very few, but seNeral of them were of a
pa8m ud hara eer. Con ree epe a wlds e
standard of Christian urilty and propriety
mn si inb r

fashion. Grave transgressions are visited pith
condign justice. The larger the body of min
sisters becomes,-the greater becomes the neces-
sity for this."
The candidates for ordination are examined
i their totolog cal acqui ements u oaT
edition to this a pubhc meeting as held at which
they are called on to relate their personal ex
Criencte as t th itr conversionaccaju t f hne
nu hereof candida s, this service has been
divided between two or more churches. On the
present occasion i wa nhe u nd on t leven-
"'E ly: Cherr -street, Birmingham; Darli -
oanm8ereet, Wo verhampton; Wesley Chapne ,
Walsall; and at the Chapel at Hill Top.
The theological examination of the candid
estoTfk, na d do n eedbp ts e
Dr. Hannah. Mr. Vasey inquired whether any
of thbse young men were in the habit of read-
ing their sermons, a question which gave rise
tobi hsohmewh atilengthen d were An eix
mon-reading habit was very stangly depreca
ted and spoken against. It was evidently the
mh nommshf a fi tombee ecoe vtehdeoconfe nue
theepym dwspoe i2nooctc es ,a j
tempore and from his heart. All the young
ho dd rk fuHtoo nbe ton an

The ordinationonmNA Id on Wednesdeay

mp e e ific ,es yt, Ch hat hd n ash'ery
rain, and the restriction of admission to those
T bu b t iit s e or a dpart-
forty-nine. The services are much the same as
those of our own church on similar occasions.
'Pe cand dapersesiedaeme Tax prieniduccessive
the secretary of the conference took Lart -in
the laying on of bands in each instance, assist-
ed by Bishop Janes, and several of the older
nxembers of the conference, two of the assist-
ing ministers retiring on eagg successive occa
tion, and two others taking their places. After
the ordination, the Lord's Supper was admmis
tered to the newly ordamed ministers, and the
ex-president, Rev. Dr. Osborn, delivered the
charge, which was founded on I Tim. iii, 1-7.
On Saturday Mr. Joshua Mason introduced

L rr ag e, m dn1 s"
requires special care to be taken of those whom
we baptize; directs that, when the returns of
the schools are laid before the quarterly meet-
ings of the circuits in March, the number who
have been baptized during the year, in con-
nection with each of our congregations, should
be included, and opportunity be sought for de.
nt n meat 8*eodr andmb o
of the Lord,' and for leading them early to an
intelligent and conscientious choice of formal
membership with our society."
He sustained it by a forcible speech, closing
with the following suggestions;
L Let parents and guardians of children
know that those who are dedicated to God in

mr gen dow hC iend blo emdm
tion by the ministers and at least the officers of
oyr societies.
"2.Aset our day-achool teachers, and espe,
ciply our Sunday-school teachers, be informed
h b is na relrded asaso8meah5rc r
assist those who have charge of them at home
in Wading them early to take deliberately upon
thk se vheis a rmatlo ts on fteris to
know Jesus, and to love and serve him.
3. Let the preachers meet the baptized as
such as soon as the children can discern their
right hand Trom their left, at least once a quar.
ter and oftener if they can, either on the Sab=
ba*h or the week day, and talk to them, exam..
ine them in the catechism, and pray for them,
inthe presence of their parents.
"4. Let them be classified under three ages,
say from five to ten years, from ten to fifteen,
and from fifteen to twenty. .
"5. Let a selection be made once a year of
those who may be thought worthy to be united
to "W e A .di the resolution
pressed the point that hapjgedj children musi
be regarded as members of the church, and
trained as such. He express& his regretat
eth t la eee right-a Tme i reian
force the objections oPthose who took excep,
tion to their presence.
Dr.Rule maintained that not only those who

b ann so e 5du asP a
solicitude if they came within our reach. pThey
were nobbaptized into Methodism, butinto the
hurch f rist; sad it was our duty to take
Af Arthur thought the subject was of the
utmost importance. First to baptize and then
to neglect, could not be a part of the faith of
any Chrishian Church, and it ought not to be a

h Tu t
done to make them members of the Church of
God. He dou'oted, however, whether the par
cular meaps n esmeddnrMr. Hason's re

ings-was desirable. He mov that the sub
3ect be remitted to a small committee, to meet
uring the year, and report td the next con
Tnt an interesting and powerful address
from Mr. S. R. Hall, in whic7he dwelt on the
relationship of the present proposal to the rule
on the admission of members, the conference
dra fleave the matter open to further

manor JANEs. if he is, that he has been misled by the esser-
We do not find in the reports of the proceed- tions of some unaeruptdous defamer of the
ings, much else of interest to our readers gene- Southern churches, and has listened to tales
rally. There are long speeches reported from that hie uenal caution would have rejected, and
Bishop Janes and others, but we do not find his Christian moderation would nossordinarily
anything in them that we think it worth while have reproduced in so offensive a connection.
to copy. The Methodist Recorder, speaking of the If our own speech be plain, and our declara-
Bishop's speech, says: lions strong, let it be understood that we feel
"The president seemed rather afraid of the that the malignity of the alanderer to whops he
bishop a politics, for he reminded him rather has listened deserves reprobation in the IRoet
pointedly that politics were not generally dis- pointed language.
cussed in the meetings of con erence. But the The writer seems sensible that h
bishop quietly took no notice of it, and said all e is over
that was in his heart to say. He said little, if steping the bounds of Christian charity when,
anything, from which an Englishman ought, after a broad, we must say an infamous, acen-
under any circumstances, to dissent. Still, station, he asks, "is this hard ?" We answer
about a great deal of his speech there was a do as hard as a local de arture from the truth
cided political coloring; at which, indeed, we P can
cannot wonder, when we think of the tremen. make an accusation. We defy The Methodist to
dous crisis through which his people have been point to a single utterance of the churches to
pRBBlug, and thenbsorbinginterestevery Amer- sustain its assertion that "the Southern church-
can has had in the political situation of his es 'o day would rejoice in the power to hunt down
country. The bishohy'sreferencesto Mr. Thorn- the freedmen and convert them intachattles;"
nthT s t o avernd se8r i 1 that "they would restore the laws of ignorance,
a storm of cheers; while his generous tribute- concubinage, and trade in blood." Is it to be
to the excellence of the Queen (a tribute found in any of the utterances of their bishops,
wh ,to beta aioye go nri wa or in those of their official bodies? Can a line of
delighted t cheering."P at ben g f b pe 33

"We have I orally conquereli a peace. That that it is found in the indisposition of the
there is now no rebel army pn our soil is not Southern churches to consent to their ab-
due to any change in the Southern mind, to sorption by those of the North, vie deny that
any return of the Southern heart to the old the latter have said to their Southern breth-
1110mOrl08 Of illeU OdH 8 Jb plyOtuor oult rou, "Come," except upon such humiliating
rs hav wrested peace out of the fiery jaws terms as no man who has a soul in him can
es earnd 01 c prtun Mtimnaorm ynd he accept, and by yielding to the false principle
that political tests are to be shade a condition
tio tal tthhey canubts sist us as th form1. of church membership--< principle that a free
perhaps more so. All we ask of the conquered people have always and everywhere resisted,
South is loyalty ; they nicet our demand with These are reasons, enough for rejecting any
the empty shell of the thing required. They such overtures as Northern churches have
e2ths. andh r b i eisupbr 8ef' made, not to Southern churches, as such, but
their franchises are at our mercy; they sub- toindividualministersand members of South.
mitthemselves to our law; they allow the old ern churches--a policy which e understood
flag to take its place again; but the arms of The Methodist to have pronounced unwise. In
oe old ,etN edcree otto le, thi pmelame- the case of the M. E. Church, South, there are
stringent forms of swearing, calmot comm d other reasons, growing out of past relations and
the heart. Our peace is hollow and deceitful the ecclesiastical action of the N rather Gene-
-it is simply conquered. ral Conference, sufficient to var fusion, "until
"Whether or Imb the S uthernepdople are that Conference shall have made confession of
iis tn eis d a ce que woultdhbe illshy the wrong it once souglit to perpetrate against
great folly not to recognize and remain fully us-a wrong from which it was restrained by
awake to it. We must not allow ourselves the Supreme Court. These reasons are fully
elm a ve o ha cod n ae enu y set fourth he ecent address of our bishops,
PP re everywhere disposed to submit o We do not feel called upon to give the proofs
new stateof things-that they consider slavery at hand that the great body of Southern Chris

t a n see he n at e a ch ti c oo c
means that these things are horribly disagree per to prove the truth of his unsustained alle
able fac smw ch the bli bi ythae ht gation, before we say more,

hileUt 3 Ut t the 9a kteh nunt oerersi1n n A CONTROVERSY IN THE P. E. CHURCH.
willing and deeply hostile peop e; that they Bishop Potter, of New York, has recently
will embarrass the GoTrnmenta esroe an excited a war of no small proportions among
at a venture. his clergy. He addressed an important pastor--
"But if this is the aspect of the purely politi. al letter to the clergy of his diocese in which,
Cl seprheninh oio ,eit su br e. fit and after reviewing the prinolples and law of the-
of rejoicingin the overthrowof slavery and the church, he lays down the following rules:
liberation of millions of men and women, "1. The church makes a fundamental dis-
many of them their fellow--commumoants at tinction between ministers episcopally ordain-
the same altars the Southerachurches todaysoodl ed and ministers not episcopally ordained; for
o rejoice in the power to hunt down the freedmen, and when she admits them to serve at her altars,
convert them again into chattles. They would restore she'does not re-ordain the former.
.. -. ..3 "2. The church requires of all who minister
., 1 .. . Jo her congregations two things: first, that they
s. It her a 0 ., ,, ,, ,4. be episcopally ordained, and second, that they'
(er, and calculated to increase the strife which beepiscopallyordained ministersof this church.
ought to be hushed, if it cannot entirely be Non-episcopal divines are therefore, doubly ex-
healed? We deny that it is hard-much less cluded-first, because they are not epieco-
is it unjust. It is only hard, if at all, as truth pally ordained, and second, because they are

i t o al t bet e th rnt i o p)cxoc ld od minister
and Southern Churches is slavery. We wanted only from administermg the sacrament, but
to blot it out of existence as a crime against also from teaching within her fold, holding
God and man, and they wished and labored to them to be incompetent; for she requires them
save it as a divine institution. We have sue- to be regularly admitted as candidates for holy
needed; the bondman is free; he has posses- orders, to pass a probation of six months; those
sion of himself; he can choose his own em- examinations having especial reference to
player and keep his own earnings; and we now ints of difference between the church and
g 1 fto ourl"outhern broth Comeu*eGgrd oTyh ch cho fhae rm gm .novel-
plough has fi ed it up; let us be friends; let ty or varietyin her devotional servicesis severe
us restore the old relations.' The answer to in the provnnon which she makes for securing
this invitation is a flat negative. The crime of absolute umformity of worsh p. She wall not
dve%, on whd Iths ahp Irdh sehoef heMOtoC alll head fd on bebyd Ai rianio
Southern churches, sad they guard their hatred novel forms or expressions. She leaves noth-
of the North with the very sanetities of re, ing to the fancy or caprice of the ofliciating
ligion, minister. If he become lax or unsound in his
wi th el re o e ph le anm a a on dd batotti at ethe t deu
sight greets us. Almost the whole white hu- raises, theeffleesforbaptism, for co firmation
manityof the South hates the Union, and sub- or the holy communion, for matrimony, and
mits to.the embrace of the Washington gov for the burial of the dead in Christ--these will
ernment only with suppressed and despairing rebuke him, and help to sustain the faith and
maE 0 Ptt afe li is f 0. SNo de tiond oshpitte of his gnor-
is quite natural and to be looked for; if so, it clear and absolute than the I w which the
is equally natural that we should take care of church has ordained, and evidently means to
iwherest oP stuarsoom ani y, ft n i IIseEver minister, r ,ea 11 le
ions of mankind,'the Southwillnurseits wrath, occasions of public worship, use the book of -
we must take care of the country and of liber- common prayer as the same is or may be estab-
ty. The spirit thattoillinsistin electing leading rebels wished by the authority of the general conven,
to ofice may claim the merit of candor, but it must tion of this church: and performing such ser-
nevertheless beguardedbysoldiers: Without them, it vice,.no other prayers shall be used than those
would trample the authority of the nation in the mud prescribed by the said book.' The only excep-
to-morrow. We have a conquered peace. Theforce tion to this rule is the permission gaven to the
schich won must conserve. This, doubtless, is a Bishop, to set forth, temporarily, prayers or
great evil, but a less one than anarchy or re, thanksgivmgs for certam special and extraor-
:.e.1--.1 rebellion. The military armeaknothewith- diary occasions.
.... Jr. until disloyalty shallyive place Finally, we have seen that the church re-
to patriotism? peatedly, and in the most -solemn manner,
.: The extract above is from a leading editorial a ec seeiene of ery ministedrosh or-
in 1'ke Methodist. Last week we took occasion disciple and worship. She holds God to be a
to commend the tone of that paper, as evine- God in order, and not of confusion. She leaves
ing a better spirit toward the Southern Metho- I others to employ their own methods: but within
dist Church than th th f th I herown fold she will endure no irregularity,
Northern Church, it spoke r eace nontrhlisfg tehawhabte up t bi bde ev
suggested that to live and Mt live was the true truth, and nothing but the truth, of God.
policy of both Churches. But its tone is won. We have seen if reported also, that the Rev.
derfully changed in a fortnight, as the above I Dr. Muhlenberg, of the Church of the flolly

Me a tC it eve r Dommutn hhr i k a es 1 zeo eteh
Church in the South. We have marked a few Broadway Tabernacle, on a Sunday evening-
passages in italics. Some of these passages in, affiliating with Presbyterians, Congregational-
dicate the political tendencies of the paper. its, etc.-notwithstanding this admonition of
They show that its idea is that, in the South, Bishop Potter, against such practices by the
"the Yankees must govern"-that to effect clergy of the Episcopal Church-the Bishop in-
this, we "must be guarded by soldiers;" that stituted the requisite preliminary proceedings
"the military arm cannot be withdrawn from to bring the offending minister to trial.

ri y ch ce ,a e n
**the arms of the soldier cannot comment) the it has been deemed expedient to make his the
heart." What object then can it have in test case. In close sympathy with him are the
keeping up the military rule ? Not to "com- Rev. John Cotton Smith, of the Church of the
mand the heart," which it says carinot be done Aseensiion; the Rev. Dr. Taylor, of Grace; the
in that way, butto crush us out. We turn, how.. Rev. Dr. Canfield, of Brooklyn; the Egy. Alvah
ever, these politicaldinestions over to those Guion, of Williamsburg; and the Rev. B. F.
appointed to deal with them; and revert to the De Costs, editor of the Christials Emes-all em-
false scousation against the Southern churchein inent Churchmen of the Low Churob, or Evans
But before we go further, let us say, that we gehcal party.
cannot resist the conviction, that the amiable We find also the following paragraph bearing
Dr. Cro a is not the author of this article; or, on thil subject, indicating a movement, that, if

~ ( I _I __L I__


bv@# one-third-are membereof soolety, being
[ \\ (ft 10 $11 & an increase of 1,401 to our membership from
thehSabbath 8 htools ofrthePeincip lit alo e
MACON, GA., SEPTEMBER 14, 1865* I remo adult remaining ITthese schools
------- ------ == is the fact that the adult classes are conducted
DIFFIOULTIES much on the same principle as the English
It is rarely that we receive a letter, in these Bible-olass. Dyes no ra ar e IBiblet
days of restricted mail foollities. We are 1 ou94utg knr ut present with th reent
thereby denied that knowledge of the general of the school,,at worship and addressee, are the
diti f the Church an} our section, with inost likely means of preserving elder scholars
con on o tous, and of bria ing them into fellowship with
which the editor of a Church papers supposed theGhurch of 3hrist ?"-A thought that de.,
to be familiar,- There is nothing torblate of an consideration,
encouraging character in the Churches in this serves HOME MISSIONS.
city. Indeed, we have been troubled to see The Committee of the Home Mission and,
the indifference, indeed, the apathy of many of Contingent Fund met on 25th. The "Contin-
our members here to the interests of religion. gent Fund" has long been an institution in
The s' is bad for theChurch, but worse for II ign Wesleyan ethodiam, and was raised by a
themselves. "yearly collection" through all thecircuitsand
As we said, we know but little of the progress the proceeds devoted chiefly toward meeting
of the Church elsewhere-nothing, indeed, so expenses connected with the ministry on the
definitely afs to make what information wehcan circuits which were unable to defray them out
give worth much to any body. mors a of their regular inconice. It is now blended
reached us of revivals Inr t iro a pil hief- with the new oHome Mission",operations, for

yei 80 rm ixtn mand west ofus. In one which there are special congregational collect
or twoinarts as hhe e t on .

Methodist revivals. We'shouldrejoice to know work in Great Britain. In 1858 six ministers
were so appointed; in 1859, seventeen; in l800,
that the entire Southern Church is partaking thirty four; in 1861, forty-five; in 1862, fifty-
in these tokensof divinefavor-and we entreat four; in 1863, flfty-nine; and in 1864 seventy-
our brethren to communicate to us whatever of two Home Hissionaries were appointed. In
interest they can tollrespecting the work under addition eight miniiders are appointed for the
theiroo le whlVleen Christi s on so- benefit of Wesleyans in the army in Great
Britain and Ireland.
among the people elsewhere, they are edified Generally these"home missions"are distinct
and encouraged; and are themselves stimula- from the regular elronits, and the Missionaries
tod to now religious zeal. He who tells the are not membeth of the Conferehoe. As soon
Church of a gracious revival preach@ to it a however as the mission stations are strong

newosermo that ought to be, and often is, enough they are received as regular circuits.
Because we are ignorant of the condition of answered their purpose in raisingcongregations
the Church, we know not how to shape our and churches, have been satisfactorily merged
.discourse on subjects of practical religion, into circuit arrangements. Thisi*esult was to
Whether thempre"6hershneed re-aniimatingu or be desired and expected following successful
173 labor; and it is encouraging that several other
whether the Sunday School interests should be stations will this yearbesimilarly incorporated.
pressed, or whether neglect of discipline is to the report stated that the income had great.

nestrTert n rorwa i or e co's hermHne of ly improved during the past yearthough it was,
still insufHeient to meet the demands of the
exhortation should be taken, one cannot know wo k. It appeared also that wherever Home

mn tryeak owha ur th difficu e b s p Missitoens had been establ hi is se
may he. It s impossible, therefore, under greatly enlarged. The marked success at Bow,
present circus ances, to get up a paper satla- a new circuit in Londbn, received special men-
see, me.... q. n,.,dk b krasi .imBta- Mon emhel a e 1 a

including the minister'efamilymetfor worship
m ti na nued e asu it mhetminister'achoon tTohn y
prepared to direct his n to those "live" sub- eircuitamountingtobetween7,000 and 8,000,

si rofitn1 y mos erest, an especially free from all debt.
m w 11 be se8en h stle-s for once our reap* CHILDREN 8 FITND.
pearance we hav4 Deen 1= It alone to Among the Wesleyans, the entire support of
carry the bullen of the Contribut a preacher's large family of children does not
and correspondents are bpuatpf w; and mayors altogether devolve upon the circuit in which
those, who have heretofore honored our col- labors. Twelve pounds (about $60) is allowed
umns," are for the present dumb. We wish to the supportof each child; but it is not paid
Id ch th abd to the preachers directly by the circuits in
we ocu rea em again, rouse them to which they labor, but from a general fund, con-
thinking and writing as they have done afore-
time. We trust that this hint #ill be consider- tribute by the circuits in proportion to the
ed a standing invitation to them to renew their number of their membership. By thizarrange-
lab the C ment the difEculty'sometimes found manoug up
ors or hurch, and their regular inter- tati '
course w2th our subscribers. If the Advocate is in a oning ministers with large families,.is
not what it has been in other days, it is not entirely obviated, as the circuit pays just the
because its editor has declined in seal or in- same whether their preacher be childless or
dusty as we belie e the fr da have a score of "olive 'plants around his table."

th::::::&:: k'Tund u u a e e an dea nds o
lieve time will remove. On the present scale every ninety members
furmsh the amount fprthesupport ofone child.
The preparatory Committees of this Confe- In the reading of the minutes it was men-
rence, composed of an equal number of minis-- tioned that the Emperor of the French had
ters and laymen, met at Birmingham a few promised to prevent the persecution of Prot..
days before the- Conference session, (July 27), estants in the Loyalty Islands.. It was also
and reviewed all the financial work of the Cons stated that the Missionary stations were pro'
section. Here the subjects of Eduention, ducing an increasing amount for the support
Sunday Schools, Missions, Building Chapelsate of their own religious establishments, and their
were discussed, and the arrangements made contributions to the Missionary cause had risen
deenfed necessary in these departments of the from about 9,000 in 1844 to 41,000 in 1884.
work. The following brief abstract made up Mr. Arthur said, after referring to the Mission-
from the Methodist and ChristiaR Advocate and ary cause in various places, he was glad to
.Tournal shows what is doing in that Conferepee. recognize other laborers in the Mission field.'
EDUCATION, There were many fields in which the Methodists
"There had beezi some decrease in the num- had no Missionary. He felt=great symliathy,.
ber of male students in the 'Training College> moreover, for the multitudesof negroes recent.
at Westminister, but this, it was believed, ly freedin the United States of America. And
ould n dconti ne b 0 ad e umb rbof then, Napoleon's letter! Who, in 1813, would

the year 19" studentskere trained, all f whom have dared to prophesy that in our Missionary
had )gssed the Govertiment examination at Committee of 1865 a letter would be received
ch m .haSvee bnehTaed i dh at mixing protection and toleration, and that
tuition and sent out as teachers. The receipts er signed apoleon ? God bless the
for the year had been 4,908, and the pay- missions, and God bless the Emperor !
mente 6,053, leaving a deficiency of 1,145 to Bishop Janes, of America, when introduced,
be slipplied from the General Fund. referred to the condition of the freedmen of
"The number of Wesleyan Day-schools was the Southern State b elf
now 579; scholars, 88,525; averagenttendance, h s, expressing ims very
61,563, being an increase of 17 schools and hopefully as to their future, and claiming
0,192 scholars. The total income of the schools English sympathy and help while they were
was 68,084, of which 33,507 was paid by the passing through the present crisis.
scholars, and 28,302 received from the Gov-
ernment. The total cost of (he schools for the THE CONFERENCE*
year was 60,902. The Rev. William Shaw, many years a Mis-
"The Sunday Schools numbered 4,986, and sionary in South Africa, was elected President

hol ,1boi a innrdas a chainld of the Conference by a large majority. He
and 4,792scholars. The average attendance of received 206 votes; the Rev. W. Arthur 58
scholars at the morning sessions was 266,487, votes*
in the afternoon, 353,528. Of the scholars, Twenty-six preachers had died during the
,2 n lesomelmbsee ; ,9t0h7e iCh z*b o a913 year--five of them over eighty years oft age'
chism classes. Of the officers and teachers. e ages of seventeen of them ranged from
70,426 were members of the Church. The total sixty--five to eighty-six years, and they had
cost of sustaining these school for the year been travelling preachers from thirty-six to

C had r cappointedras ta five supernumeraries were added to

"I h bt d th epo me r it limited period, in conse-
above 7feeeon mers ofea umberoof holaars quence of temporary failureof health, but most
Schools, and, though some allowance must be of them from permanent disability caused by
made for its being the first year in which the age and infirmity. Sixteen of them had ren-
re rn has been soughththe hur mdy be re- dered effective service for periods ranging from
ve 86,483 inantpoptal of 537,311, or aboutThey thirty-three to forty-eight fears. One of them,
sixth of the whole. We have the lar at nu e the Rev. Williant Wedlock, had lost his sight

.2-i;- h co u n
thqy are attended by adults, who never leave regu r work of the ministry for twenty-six
them until they are disabled by sickness or old years.
age. Many who cannot read by reason of age, Bishop Janes was present as the representa-
11 aettnddto h tdhe word o Gobd reae ron of dh M E. Church. When he was in-
and one of the schedules reports that 'one of welc 4 conferencee he was cordit lly
our very faithful scholars died happy inme ome We copy the following :
Lordbin December last, in her seventy-fourth CANDIDATES 702 THE MINISTRY.
1sh so oes he m bi w @ th co thOne hundred and forty sixcandidatesoffered
tribute to our Church membership. Of 22,995 oneFh nd d Ofdbase five withdrew their offer;
scholars, 10,726, or nearl one-half, are above were accepted on 211 were nace ed; six
fifteen years of age, an 8,086-considerably emitted into the Theologie% t1fat tutionbe e



ammalammisla 0

FInsT DIsancT-Bresor K
MI ri Genter "Annan,
ason em.*, at Elemilton, Mo, 16th Aug

n neenary, St Louis 28d Aug.
Louisvill at Russe n Ky., 6th Se8pt

Western Va. o Parkersburg, Va, let Nov
820 D -B
own awards Isnor Entr.
rkshT Conference at Joneeboro', Ark. 4th Oct,
Virginis ** at El Dorado, 18th Oct
North Carolins a at Da ll*, Va.,2195hh For
gham, ov.
Turn Disaler-Branor Paxil.
Mm 8 oriference, ovin n, an., 8NOct,

Montgomery at Lowndesboro' Ala, 15th Nov.
Mobile Fous.rn sa 'sAs 29th Nov.

8. ORTOlills Goldefence, 44 Marlon, B. O ]St NOY.
Georgla at Macon, 18th Nor:
Florida at Madisen C. H., 29Nov.
Firm asynice-BIsnor ANDREW.
Indian Missiott Conference, 4th O t.
o Grade 1 hNOct.
Ene exas at Mansflold, La 5 N .
California 11sh Oct.
The next General Conference will meetn New
Orleans on 1st Wednesday in April, 1866.

needer a hat this ists place seketed,

80uthern Christian Advocate,
The re ular re-publication of thisJosig and well..
kndwn erligion an Fa 1 1\Ee ecpospp r*- shnuoth
Southp2hns been resumed AT MAcox, GA.
Those who want this paper from the beg nLg of
P"t a net r.b IPi <5Tito.
The blaural re .*1 abe M. E 01 uset- ti..roughout
the South are agents of the paper, and are empow-
ered to take subscriptions and to give receipts
For three months, One Dollat
For seven months, Two Dollare
For one year, Three Dollars.

e e yo a n DeoHamm
may be unwise to insist upon our raile, tha[ythe
m a cars hde eejr speerdat Ta
those persons, for the payment of whose sizbscrip,
tions rev th. rn<. Line ( th.* Annual Conference,
they w *1 t*,. ,, fe
r at Ir na s ep
Any person sending 530,00 for subscribers, shall
e oh a he ,in

ES EYAN PtE Eass oO LnE e5b
24 1865. The Faed I o plete. Ther or the First
e ,a ar it a c$ go CI e ... .Ts so on
French(op onal). .. ..elase...... .
xwic' (with use Ti2s2medif. 22.
Drawi ................................................ Is no
Painti ............................................. 22 so
an ,d Whi g, a

e ra3 o of
', it. is theproportionsh the ro low that,
by Oct.1st, the bills of patrons will be correspondingly
re ngedPisy a dl th as emam ath
no omrts, corienrfe ,ermirwar mepeq room roe e a
weH as cup, plate, knife, Ar'ka hdr ti thene are
no n er own room. Fo J.M.BONNE ,a le a

second 0 iTezTs nTIPha so a oe
a n I a hbberal c e :ee to 8 Adade

ciret to e ex ee 1 as eioug poroprietor is
he proprietor of this splr had been a mithister for six-
teene a ornt eo ending orhurdches ethe
n ee we
obl ions anofath a a my a leth es thr als

c en a gy pe haitian a
not at sh 0 r thed

a onqwoh ow rvl so largely under thenameand
o rt e oeonuneneman of this ub othem
ftheCh tianUnion-amovementwit whichtheeditor
EfuHy identifle andwhichwill continueto berepresented
an dbe wholl ePnallpolitical disonesions,
ri er no titjoC e o beo yo
eifin e ha p (2 las yearsadpd
ew#a a a e na rom g
mt I et wi r to k I a one a informed in re-
a obto theleadin herentseTthe do 6 b In as they
orga scannes eeia h$c d'ery, who usayn many
access to her erit will give a weekly report of the
MarketsEastan est.
"*Ia fto? I ouroldsubscribersandalsotoadd
Come now, friends of re g on, Hberty and a pure C 8-

'rnaus.-TwoDollarsayear inadvan:-, Ar nee--na..s
ce)n) at or res g .year, with the ca r.._ a live me. or..

1.1 tr o.= a -r -re.,r wm.D.cooke inthe8toreofloo., s = ., Prurteenth-street,'between Main and
a k u- Ee., ,,, a ps as .r. Adsun*.r /Two Dollars for
.x ..r.
arm., m,.v. ..a 1.... rre I. E. .-lt..*as, should be ads
w. w anodwad

For Subser iKBOWLEDGc oE< eT September
12th, 1865.
-- \. L < ..... b. Is r... I an, $10 to debit; W.'P.
1- 3 F r e de<,,
fi-3 o r us. Far rs an 0: .0Holt,
3*..),,';",. '
u..aua . eredit
re-c 3 m..rive so a ..coets,
E-TV T F an i. I
n |";y s.


non.. .. $s oo
At subscriptions are standed to expire on the 1st or
January,1soade as to commence a new yournewisthe

objects in view, Bad so state on the oath itself,
or in pubile, and then continue to preach, it will be
Jtistly regarded by every holiorable erson as a
shallow artifice, and an unmanly ge. It is
better to take the oath outright be done
with it, than to p y the sneak for the p rpose

whom this address will meet, though we cannot
be persuaded that there is even one in the
State, we obmmend to him the prophetic words
of the Marquis of Ar yle on the eye of his exe.
oution-'Mind that tell you; myskillfailame
if you who are ministers will not either suffer
much or. sin much; for though you go alozi
with these men in part, if you do not do stin al
thbngs, you aresbut where you were said must
tx arh; a if go notat all times with them,
"Ruling Elders, and members of the Presby.
terian Church in Missouti: you, too, have prin-
ci le m iintajhand du les nrforbm th

direct infringement your religious prin-
ciples, and a direct I tPe7erence with the rights
of conscienchecontrary to its own provisions,
for it drives you from the pastors of your choice,
and forces ypy, if you attend church akall, to
listen to preachers who you believe have denied
the Lord that bought them. Meet the issue,
like christian men. Abstain from all violence
and abusive lankguage, but let your purpose be,
firm and unsha en."

Dr. Parsons has left us-returned to the bo
som of the "Northern Church." Kis converse
sion was thorough-so fully has he put off "the
sold man," that'the very memory of his antece,
dentrlife is gone. It is a case ofmetempsyco-
als. Methodist Episcopalian, North and South,
Protestant Episcopalian, then Methodist Epis-
copglian, South, at length he is only a Hetho:
manner of man he was. See how he repudi.
ates his former self, as reported in the Western
Christian Advocate:
On the Conference floor, Bishop Morris*said:
Brot r Parsons, I have two questions to ask
A u, n no 0 wM

scribe fixity and faithfully to the anti-slavery
pri ip fdhe M.oE. Chu5e ?""Most cheer-
*fillly, Bishop. When, yeark ago, the separation
took place, and I was thrown on the south side,
I felt that I was wrongly placed. I have never

of vue t g r
once more to be at the id homestead door.-

ih p
'The great question' referred to, is the aboli-
tion of very. 'The action of theM. E. Church ,
meeting 'his heartiest approbation,' is the ap-
proiral by theGenenal Conference of theeman,
citation proclamation, which was endorsed by
the Conflirence which the Doctor now joined.
Now to say nothing of Dr. Parsons' private
letters, his. conversations and speeches, all of
hich se mp rgo enies how md nh

the church in 1944, he "adhered" South, with
the Kent Confe H
ble to outPfikr t Gene 1 onfeee e ,just eligi-
elected over Dr. Tomlinson, left out for his op
position to the separation. He was senge
yeaseto so. Louis in affoTTIEFUoiikance, as the
mart best able to resist the eneronebments of
Northern Methodism, and was afterwards trans.
feared to Soqle Chapel, Cincinnati, beyond the
border, for the same reason. In many edito-
rials in the Nashville Advocate, of which he WR8
corresponding editor, he belabored the North-
ern Church for its dishonest repudiation of the
plan of separating. He was one of the three
commissioners appointed to settle the property

que ofoh withrthetN hn Ohu 1 band
we obtained the decision of the Supreme Court
in our favor. And yet, wonderful to say, this
very firm, candid and consistent divinity dog-
tor, felt, "years ago,"thathe "was wrongly
.'-he "always Awd a desire to return (o
the M L. Church." Why, then, for the honor
of christianity, did he not go? Did the "loaves
and fishes"outweigh principle? What can be
thought of a man who should publicly proclaim
himself a hypocrite of many years standing T--
ings and seene-shiftings, only on the bypothe.
sis of a transmigration of the ori pal The *,an
intoeverysubsequent phase of histre. **All
the world's a stage," and Dr. Parsons is-only

enTanz Armers or Missounz.-The St. Louis Re-
publicanof the 2d says: The thirteenth annual
meeting of the General Association of Missouri
Baptists was held in Booneville on the 19th and
21st ult. About fifty members were present, and
agreed to decline takir g the all, r...4u.r.v of mip-
igters and teachers by Lim rms...unanutear. The
reasons for this action are set forth in a lengthy
document, which has been sent to us for publican
tion. Some of these regons are, in brief, 1st. That
the oath is in conflict with the constitution of the
United States, as interfering with the freedom of
worshipping.God, as ere post/acto in its operations,
and as Making every minister who refuses to take
it, become a witness against himself. Ed The oath
18 unjust and unequal in its operations. Sd. It prom

to nu Isat is real no me
to acknowledge an authority in in-s .71.1 that I ..
not belong to it, and that human authority is above
Msanosiss in FRAxes.-The Freneh Methodist
Conference tras held in June. On looking over the
state of the worJr, it was ascertained that the cause
of religious liberty is gaining ground in France -

sw 6 imeo or pou ph n

0 e r ee go2 o
to students preparing to enter one of the State
Churches. In two eases only are there any difficul-
ties in opening a new place of worship, aud it is
hopedthesedificulties will soon be overcome.--
There are now under the care of the French Con.
feretice, 193 places of worship, 28 ministers, 14
' teachers and colporteurs, 89 local preachers, 1658
members, 168 probationers, 6 day schools, with 215
scholars, 37 Sunday*achools, 258 Sunday-school
teachers, with 1859 scholars. There is an increase
of 11 laces of wonhi 52 membersdl7 p robnLic

Ray. Josurn Waras, 1ate pastor of the Dayles-
town Methodist EpiscopalOhureh, has beenappoin-
ted by Bishop Bimpson, misalonary to Texas. We

visitffig his former charge InVickaburg. Their ex-
collent church edlice was not injured by the born'
bartment of the city. Its preservation seems a
special providepee of God, for it was greatly ex-
posed. The basement was used for some time as a

and the divine blessi we b e the congregation
ng, op fli
will soon be restored to its former vigor.- nee
writing the above, we learn that Mr. Rutherford is
now in Kentucky, on account of his wife's hosith;
and that he has received information from one of
his elders of thb attempted occupation of the church
by a ininister from the North, and formerly Achap-
lain in the Federal army. -Rev. Jno Neill, of
MoWe la.,Mwas c Hed he

Presbyterian. ,

A correspondent writes us: MAll our people here
have clung to their former pastors with the noblest
fidelity and warmest attachmbat, and they have
welcomed ni all back with open arms. They are
united, devoted, and earnest, Andthespiritualpros-
pect is very gratifying Rev. Wm. A. Hall,
formerly chaplain to the Washington Artillery, has
returned to his ebarge in New Orleans. They have
provided for his support, and rall...J wan crest br.-
ergy to the rdenseitation of the cl nr. & tr a r,..
nan mut le ro os6e n a

Christian writes: We hive much to encourage us

rethis en eet'Phe valh vneu cis wide
Dawson, seventy were added to the church. Among
the number were three of the Federgl garrison-
the commandantof the post, and two of his men.
At Chidrasawhatchee I have received22; at Salem
12; at Mt. Zion 7; at Macedonia 15, and several
meetings are yet to be held. w.
Tax Ray. W. H. OAnna, says the Christia?
Advocate and Journal, has been appointed by Bish-
op Ames to the work at New Orleans. He is a
ca 0 eu uA en
under Dr. Newman's direction. was hurch

nh soood he ehiseign and left the C
What irill he do now for a house of worship since
our Zion has been made to surrender in Now
Orleans ?

AtifiECESSION CHuxcad-The C ch of St. A

been reorganized in some more contiguous place,
and has also given a call to the Rev. O. O. Rey,
-nolds, of Hunter, New York.-Evangelist.
To Ricy. DE. 8. K. TALMAus, of the Presby-
terian Churely so long and favorably known as the
President of the Oglethorpe University, near Mil.
ledgeville, Ga., died very agddenly at homeon the
2d September. His health had- been very poor for
a long time. He was a most estimable christian

homan a7sith 1 1 emia to .
el9 "

formerly of Texas, on a season or rarress
i -as.mpersons evil addedto the churchon
profession of their faith. 'I'he people are much en-
coxiraged, and our latest information is that they
are still continuing their meetings, as many appe
to be interested upon the subject of religion.-Ge
tral Presbyterian-
THE USURPED UKURCHas.-We find in t he pa
pers this paragraph:-"The President has ordered
the Southern Methodist churches, which have been
in the hands of Northern ministers by military

agency, to be restoredto the afipisters of the church
Neworleann,7t M is djisn flutiesin
Mrssisexert III ORGAlilZI G.-Gov. Sharkey is
proceeding eneMetically in the re-organization of
has. 8 Un adjo as ppx. heo@a 0 prtiiB
thepriticipalitemsofitstransactionsso faraswe
have seen them reported. An ordinance WA
passed declaring null and void the ordinances of
esp.:. ar..J rep al / z./." nees eaceteodrdi
nance, v.has:t. r on J..r th,- ast r. of the Legisla

and Bi ed pa ed ra
repugnant to the Constitution of tha, Ur. 3 fast ,
and of Mississippi, prior to January 1861, except
laws concerning crimes; enabling railroads to pay
monies borrowed by them; repea s all laws author-
mer g the payrnerst of due.s to the State .n 4."* af..,],..
ral.,z.: .,, i..audinallaton ...r spent. ..n statear.
urst lantisi all all, tal, pr. ee..JInga, Jun - I 11.@ ral valu...:.1 prop rty, for wbr.t.
ueb h at, were grown : see.,rs.--.. a.ul testirn<*r ?
1 lay takers 1:- J.ra. Tr? Whath*)r .:.r resA L Pratrat*,8 Ware
contemplated in specie or currency : ratified all
marriages consummated sance January, 1861,
whenor m-l..ttus.d t.v e .c.I I:>.us ar...i .>..,as.,n-a
.:-r r...t --'fIs., full..wir=r amand.
moral ps:s.1 L*\ n ball,0 ad Sh 1 li Th-3 Instituts: re
or us.,.7 traw.cag beers a true.1 .0 _use State .:-f
Mr i app. renter asser y n. r ar.v...Instary ... to
.us .. U..s. U.x, as p n.:,nn not ..1 cr.r..e her....
I" 0*.<. s...,r, .I. iv c....1sJ. wbrall
"" x. ar. a .xt.. fri .1 r.,.

quire, shaltprovide by law for the protection and
.... ra .:.s n.... per ...o had y....p, Ir.,-.Jr... r LI
f t, .as. and g....a f r., rs. no J tr. us, against
no .* )tint rang at m. ... r , ad."

1* pa 1.r ratin...t.... 1. L -- 8 tr., a r,
.j Ours a .1 e 3... .:. u .1.1
the onvention in its progress in paying the way
to readmission into thoUnion. All obstacles will
soon be removed, and says he will restore the writ
of habeas corpus, and remove the troops at the
earliest moment when the State makes sufficient
rogress to have entirely returned toherallegiance.
by a theSexample of Migsippi will be followed

ulg m nd
e r g the P. E.
carried to a eucces h b
Church into kindlier relations to Le o= --r
churches in the land.
The coming General Conveintion of the
Epiacopal Church, in Oosolaer next, will be one

to Rev Dr. John p'otton Smith, to his reply to
the Bishop's Pastotal. an effort will be made
to introduce, a new canon, intended to allow
the clergy of this church more liberal relations
with thoseof other denominations. This move-
ment will meet with rigorous resistance as well
as hearty supportr.E The clergymen identified
with it are well known for their perseverance
and independence, as well as for a tendency to
Tens p tr8t1dqisotubesionu whit thhe B la wI ,
the vast body of has clergy."
In this controversy Dr. Tyng*a reply to Bishop
Potter holds a prominent place. As part of
the history of the-progrees of Ifigh-churchism
it deserves and we therefore give ii
this paper an culline of its subject matter, ta-
ken from The Methodist. Had not the P. E.
Church departed so widely from its original
principles, as they are set forth in Dr.- Typg's
letter, its influpace over the mass of the people
would have been far greater thanit now is. As
a first elep toward recovering a strong position

It utli be v Itlu e-1 v eu
of Bishop Potter, and out. I) n he r. Ir. l..eet use
Ministers of olher churches on that over plat
form that allows of what our Baptist brethren
have Isamed pulpit communion," as has al-
ways been done in Virginia, and we believe in

We gave last week from the Canton Press, the
appointments in this Conference for the ensu-
aug year. We have since received a pamphlet
copy of the proceedings, and add the following
Samuel J. Huffaker, Samuel Alexander, Jaa.

=:::::::.:.dA a b s
Taylor, George Penn, C. W. Collect, John F.
Shores, R. N. T. Holliday, and Alexander Al-
aright, elders in the travelling connection
Joseph Metoalf and George Primrose were ad-
mitted on trial. E. K, Miller wgs transferred

an K on is I cStalir

Wood were superannuated*
W. G. Caples, Edwin Robinson, Johzi F.
Young, Geo. L. Sexton and David Reed Smith
have died since the Conference last met.
A. Monroe, P. M. Pinekard, Wm. M. Rush,
C. L. Vandeventer, and B. H. Spencer were
elected as delegates to thegeneral Conference;
and Horace Brown, Wm. A. Mayhew and Wn,
M. Newland, as reserves. '
The foUowing is the Report of the Conference
In calling attention to this subject, the first
f"E::C''s:'v'"th:*."tim=g*=??;, ig::
persecution of the Church and ministry of God
more manifest. Never since the days of bloody
persecution has opposition to the Church and
ministry, and to our common Christianity, been
so I dmdedtee A lie iswelo aga e
ern times have combinations against the char
userbolaimstand cause of the Redeemer seem-

aspect.e sTruly h ork n anofe earth la sne
themselves, and the rulers take counsel against
the Lord and against his Christ." Psa. 2. 2._
Truly1the hople of Ga dwill bedcalled upon to
tthe ulersp f tFe dar ne otpo er o Indd
and th opir nu8dof cu e f a of 7.

butnmihehtTt3rough Gh b h he
Church of GMiTsMissouriaver mneom 0 on
has had double share; and in persecutions yet
We have been denoupeed as "secession, traitor-
ousandarebelorganization; asanworthyof giv-

iblprotection;danddi ado y dh eG en
ment.P'p And this has been done not only by
thos1in lowdut also8bmehos n nd c m-
ship have been burned, others dismantled and
otherwise destroyed. Of the use of otliers we
have been forcibly de rived for months, and
even for years; and to most painful fsot in
this bill of co plaints i that the latter h
been done by men prof singtobeChristina
ministers! These men have come into our pul.
our h oi*-

Someefourministersand me shavefallen
by the hand of violence, while others have had
to flee for their hves. .
The principal reason assigned for the bitter
persecution with which we have been assailed,
as the word &uth, ailized to our ecolesiastical
name. Thechargehasbeenmadeandrepeat.
ed until it has grown threadbare, that this word
in our name, means secession, treasonandrebellion,
and hence there is nothing more common than
for our enemies to call us The Rebel Church.-
And what is more surptising than all is, that
y me of intelligence or candor should pro-
by, an all oor 848*anmoment he influended
mischievous in its design. It seems no t havo
occurred to some men, of whom we had expec
teddbetter thin abth itdstphoss le orbc te
slandep those who are better than themselves It
has been said by men in high official positions
in this State, tigatif these chargea-are not true,
that we are to blame for not having made some
efort to set ourselves before the community.
Now the fact is si this: we have made :
frequent efforts to de ne our ecclesiastical post- .
tron, but for the last fewdeals passion and prej- i
t m Mass d app dvPha d

le simply an alls to the name of our Church, in-
dicating the geographical limits of our ecclesiastical
JuOisd(ctron. In the t5lan of as ation of the
gs,4xualMethodia placopal hurchinAmer-
8," o "two General conference Jurisdic-
applied a ro thhe w dh'Soubth h sh
lay in the South," to distin
art which lay the agaish it from that
understanding land 1"Natha withhthe m nal
two should invade to tritory of the oth ese
was eCplo o di on Church b

nameksom aliteen or seventeen years before it
the.political meaning which some
so k o ve it'

Church, we do not wish to excusear justify any
conduct on the part of any ministers or mem.
bers that may have given just cause for com-
laid but do disapprove and regret the same,
he truth fe, there is no Christian denomination
in MissourI, or in the Southern States, of equal

frtth ours. Now,,how can this fact beaccontat-
ed for, if this word in our name, be the mla-
chievous thing that some say it is ? It is not
of doctrinalor political but of ge raphicalandjuris-
diedonalim ort. But it may inquired, if the
doctrine an discipline of the two churches be the
same, why keep up the Southern organization
at all ? Why not all be one? We answer, the
reasons for keeping up our organization are
toe gh edt alf a million of souls look to
us for the word of life, and hold us in honor and
duty bound to give it to them.. 2. Thousands
9ponbthou wi 1 obonl be I the 1 t
Christ and to heaven, if we do not sustain oar
organization, as the means qf promoting theirsalva
tion. 3. There are multiplied thousands in the
Southern States, and elsewhere, who will perish
in their sins, if they are not saved through our
instrumentality, for they will hear no other mints-
ters, and can be reached by no other organiza-
tion; and in this view of this subject, no Chris-
tran, or philanthrophist, or lover of his country,
(m ht wish o ask us, o veith p.thWe t
r wall ch vedee adec s it for to agaej
*De of the case compelled the organization,
rel -r.II require its continuance,
But others may say, sustain the organization,

ut "q' 0 se name I a Ina 1 ithe w rd
youtly wish it waseotherwise, yet a charge
our name would not change the hearts and com
duct of our persecutors towards us. 2. A change

nT necan 8nlby free edmby $1 llGeA'
1886. 3. A change of name would involve the
loss of all our church property, or involve a
ca it *L I of separate State legislation in order
,, q,, ,, the transfer. 4. A change of name
would now inevitably produce strife anddissat-
isfaction in our ranks. Hence, however desi-
rable such a change may abde, it cannot now be

0 19aD hmmi n I a wisdom
deavor to sustain our organization as the means
nin*olznontingr ,e so Messiah's Kin e
should he the more encouraged to dtt this, in
view of the fact that, notwithstanding the sore
trials and persecutions of the last five years, by
I e a n am h ho a d I

cof that the "Lord of Host th d

sailed, but Gopd, He sustaind its, for which we
thank His holy name, and take courage I
As t.o the temporal condition of the Church, ur .; .. as antere.:-le

com ittFees on those sFueb5ects. e req...-r..-
As it respects our spiritual state, we regret to
say, that it is fan from what it ought to be and far
from what we wish it to be. And yet, with grat.
itude to God, we Fecord the fact, that we em.
ble withhnsmarhoor Inzamio Missoutr ,nthe

gent and devoted Christiansm the State* *
In conclusion, your Committee would offer
"I'".:oad had >Hoew uAnan.,
ces, it is our duty, by every proper, prudent or
Christian means, to endeavor to sustam our or
ganization, as the meansof sustaining the piety
2Go 's children and the salv
vows we forward, as much as
lieth In us, queerness, yeace, and love amopg all

shka tha scpeoyme & especially% those thittare, or
3. Resolved, 'That, as we have ever done, we
still heartily endorse the23d Article of Religion,
as sat forth in our book of Disci)pdline, together

m en te e b ob dvate /hat we
brethren, viz:
AsseT lie fs e the Congrestabt Gera
El a asU t 8 o}kA @anaeched e
the division of power made to them by the Con-
no h ir 17niteMt tes, and etens id
tadtes are a sovereign and independent nation,
aindi ight not to be subject to any foreign ju"
4. Resolved, That we will, with reviewed dili-
gence and fidelity, labor for the improvement
ofn thiedp itutabco d taboen ofuse onedcoa deZum,
cessful against us.
5: Resolved, That we still hold on to our ecs
clesiastical platform, viz: 1. Obedience to all
proper authority, whether human or divine.-
2. No ecclesiastical interference with political
questions. 3.-Theobservanceof allthedlitie%
E.rowing out of the established relations of so.
hde reachinA 1 fthe ch8piel Twhbout

The minisiters of the different churches in
Missouri tesist the- action of the convention
which requires that those -who have been
preaching unchallenged for many years shall
now, before they cian perform any clerical func-
ion, take an outh that they have been "always
truly and loyally on the sideof the United States
against all enemies thereof." The Roman
CathoHe ArchbishopofSt. Louis, tells his clergy
not to take the oath, but if it be pressed upon
thism, to report the circumstances to him. Else-
where we publish the deliverances of the Bap-
tists and Methodists of Missouri. We coDy the
following from an address to the ministers
and members of the Presbyterian church in
"And a bretly
of all theo statenennso etam us ew
is your duty in the premises ? Can ouin od
conscience take the oath prescribedin thego
constitution Can you take it without dhnew

a hu 6, heutLo ,te y n

a a o

lingl put your hand to an instrume tut a
would extort from you the shameless confession
of spitatate lersel in the days of the Sairiour, "we
havestoking tCanart" Willyousufferthe
idle epithets rebel and traitor,'( or the
threats of a wicked persecution, to lifake you
reetful of your solemn ordination vows, and
of the glorioutrecord of your fathers, and of the
purity of the chureb; and thus be driven to
the commission of an act which will be a foul

nud% 11 o bcehlae a telre pale an

plicity withp this late rebellion, or to8r tain com-
places, may be induced to take th their
Trustees of institutions of learn. e on as

s... r..l Street, opposite Post011100,
rO OtE h it 5 ab415dthenna eed stan
Padv a K-BMD n R
e, PA 8,CA'0 eOkGUdES r
Merchants, Ba era Broke shers, Traders, 4gents,
Me. ete.
eOnK-e D ha@nRt e NnGd t eates e.
Aug 31-2

PP Erns ur th n nb

nERR o tOffice is Lynchbn Va.
B18HOP KAVANAUGH reside& before th war at Ver-
sailles, Ky. We do nol know that he has changed his resi-
deBI HOPSOULE'SPaintOfBeelsNashalleTenn.
weiroztlvans, MAcow, oA,
TM have on hand a good supply of

NOTE PAPE'it. Ba l il FT)ST

DIES [RAlf.. the a ch@o r parents, art that obe THE BALTIMORE CONFERENCE IN 1 IR- I see the spirit like a winged dragon, having Who that has ever trad the screetes is
Phim c..s 1,aran of TAssmar .ie Glass. 18th we c was realating His wl 1: that father and mother GINfA. a long sail. drawing drolet, and flying in the commerual ally base "fuelled to observe she
Day of dayor wonder* felt that they had no right to annul his law* Ms. Euron: 1 bove bden reading with much rair, in search of a dwelling plage. Casting has earner.inese .11 (be swelling throng 7 We see
When to w rid shall r611 ssander. I So the alght wore away, and the morning broke; interear, the articles in TA.* 1fer40 iss on the re sler s look upon a certain neighbor hoo# bes, fr ex pre- v.1 .n the eye and gall, and hurried
Quersenedinfireandsmokeandunur.d r but it brought no peace to the household* oonistruction of our onurch la theSouth.=rnsp,,...soungmaninthebloomof).6.1,,>> .1 **--ch or sh.>buy multitude On our
a usu.t terro wild heart-readinB weighe'G down by the perversenessof he oun8 Water.. But me a Baltimorean, I feel a special is, ti... enror.gthof his pon**F, earturag..o II..- .. x *E*.usians. 01 travel the use a orarness .par.z
Of that hourF'wner. earth la ending* rebel. She woke worn and almost ick. ut no ;raterest in that portion of the Baltimore Con- oI in etart. going lor IIme. TI., is. ... .. ., ,. man.Irel .ud Iri all direenorse mm. are .n-
And hear jealous Jo age desearlino slubborn as ever. forence wblah has been erreatert Irom her 1.9 the the old hellish dresgon b,. ... n. .,as Ital I as ar, ab. c.ursuis of some real or landed
r]ru, Free wisI indeed! What sh graud, suful as ws, L-loo.1. and use bones are full .11 malrow I <.11 *I la closracterseas the age m which as
198 0 LisallumpeLa ob0.3870 Fadstis tely 1( Is! Boar, shrinedina daint deliorate it must be conceded that many or Ibe insuls erasr the gark.inlo his loo=om and wount .u . .. 1... accomplashed great results so she.
14 soundeth' moral of Hesh, it can look out an defy the I are who went oil under the serion of the mrs- I his lustson fire: I will lead laius at .:.m ba.,,,, acer..=e s>f malerialwealth, of knowicdge, and
ornrn.,rse world terrible aBent of evil l Glorious worker lorty at the.Truser ... C q,-rence, wele men of ad worse, until he commile ever y ain I all sa y... .1 I ap iness. In this ines the abief
Death attonished, nature shakesI at govi l Kindest power in creation I .1 sover- enI and prev.ous good standing le the church him a murderer, sad wall plung alas eval sc., <.es I weda y success. 11 has distinguished
5.-3..11creature, as theybyale n human will What wonder heaven and anas the membership are..vadence of genuine ever beneath the boiling b.ilose 01 th, great triose also have sequired imme or lortune, or
To sma dire trolunst soon liell contend lor little Kitty's will. .*0 they do poety, and that mue of the.r territory wr,-., fiery s.,r. ar..:. With thus a hara le-c. ani.r.g -shou.---J abe cause of truth and virrue, as
L -! Line B..ok where all la hi.ard. On every one. Erappy the child whose parents .rser to the war, unsurpassed in IIchnese nami wals b ..-1emence --1 bi- claur-car -b.n L.r. 0,. old hurtful error.
Nat useret unrecorderl* st-adfamily keep the ri bt side in the conflict I senty. Nor abould 11 be forgotten lbast =br. close by the lad use".I.ig.... I.. 1.:,,, .rr. emes *IIIed so religion no given lu'1
Every doom is thenconviarded Keny found an ally the morning. A wo- presobers and peojile land especially the p. 1- a oc emprner.r to enaracter;and conferred rich,
8> the .1ulge:, wla.,r; h-a arra;grath man who ocau; ied the adjoining tenement plel evinced the.r allachment to the claumb of hen ozi the creds the Saviour bting, I mar gooddru many generation=.
1-*=rv revinen thing unplansth lawing learned the strate of thing from time their farbers by mainlanning connection wills n ,. r Jay sons in m.Ja.icist a com we a so uence .n true Uses of those who.
Nuct..c.g a.navenges remaineth II ru meban a fkil ghte e Ir Istjon h rf ilap de ul 12gtt7.j swer. r de" on a sause stab I of 1 hbMan a

r. Ir.w &3 .,stem., was or hteeriT, to er6 e r was leTda in he fier for n or t a (H an i crI b the drag >n, ri<- al. This place er im i\l b rdd no w hinM
Wo. e LI.e gust hath nearce salersu util-r 11 she could help it .111 this fell on sticalanayo I caldearagogues.had Fountof Tove, dreqdKingauperna sore and aching best. The methos had al- directed against **Isaltimore Conference Meth I ee Man again, gsee..nd time hovering in broad and massue fabrio of adolairy as by th.,
free giv aglifeaternal, reely beers normented with fears, that the heal* odsom." When, therefore, we review In the .r, ar..I seklug lor a Ivong place in a throw of a rurghly convulsion: What but ar.
Save the paine infernal! and thirer, and exeitement woubt really be the light oS charity the circumstances of the i ri true low, by nr rat of clear saw he earnest fear, and purpose made she herole

Ere thy wrath's last ereoution to her thirty IIpa l then suddenly ser. it aown ed of th e taunton r-r moomy 910 us a nds her singing the allowing staniss. its blooming and prodweiive gardensewherelin are
Lo I stand with face suflused, sub 0 riteous look and went away morning 11 Confer ea.:: for much of the same [- as star y and E en L.I. ***** *.rung frame of mind, and with trees of righteousness and flowers of rare beau-
Grows..; ... rn; e.via aceawa *,.8, cruel battle between desire and hang for a will be almoul .mpo-adde to avoid a cer.diel vote.. 11..0 m.ght almost m-- bdirock ,- ty and fragrance?
Spa- e. .. 8 :.. -s . ,,. ... .s..ela on.* ur. and li.ok winifeth into =0,.:4,. belong v. th. .'ll 1 <.rs sub. I ut to 4 '* ser .o., and of the world. The Church has enough of
B 5 n ., r..t.1, it.- rnue tall of imistle 1.e-r Lewi area stan. t.y le..; 1 process from the ople n .. I st...rjoy they see the Lord, intelligence, and no deficieindy of numerical
Itoocherish hopeof heaven. 0 0 01bally, read turn any Einy would nest pac her.*slanysi held them in quiet p-:-i-asion, Withoutavoilbetween, strength, or appliancesforabunantsuccessia
slink out of the difRealty, though her parent ..;il be attended with much unusppy strare. Then from the grave I shall arise. .her holy enterpriseofanbduing thewoildwilto
Though any pray-ar.i ar.: full, would let her. She or tWey must openly sur- 2. The war has wrought great obsagear but And take my3oyful stand, her King. \\nal a most needs is a fresh
ISave m--, M TE.; gram are.elor; render. This liul.: display of character a d* if I am correctly informed, there is no anger Among the saints whodweb on high, baptism from on High, a larger infusion of abe
From ties pe...i endles waling eleafer than ever man they should do the ch.hi of their uniting with the M. E. Church,.South; Received at God's right had." Spirit of tan-t. and oI th a 2. rd which 'ed
Osi Thyright a de-me a cruel wrong in helping to break down thede' their antipathies sin thate direction are well 'This lace is too dry for me,", an.- d. Itimon through or me, and ral imJ sulf -ring.
With tiny eno-en +1.16 m mandsof her conscience known, and said, are unchanged. -. and oPif he flies to the accur ei de 11 rI he cross. Ihe re- to
Fr..ire th ag Ala. god r 1 div..i lit the course of the glorning ])(ra. Hart, was 3. Such is their devotion to Methodism, and onFrom the meadow he ascends, like a great Hnish the war k winc h we g.con to do.

Kneelin r he t ro r he 4 ot at igm h in 4 ." by in indications which it is.neePdless to I sany a nG of p adIlkattem tin antici In an f r.C

ed a little stratagem for bringing her to terms. 4. I fear ab are not prepared at this time her cot, a ning on her Intle wheel. Ah ness.
It was a great treat for any of the children to to return to the Baltimore Conference. If in she is ripe destruction,?' says (Be dra ( 19 The children of t is world are, in their
KITTY'S REBELLIOLT ride with him, and one to which Kitty had this opinion I maistakepilehallrejetee; but will give her a tasteof theburni all of am- generation, wiser than the children of light."
A TRifE STORY 7 " ".that, when he proposed if not, have a suggestion to make: Let one or nation, and will cast her intout lake that Their eager chose of ear bly good shames our
o .... br 1 m man shebduke ow h neor eo uro i 3sio eme Maheapt nd burne U ndbdanet Uo thi 8 p r n ni

fr a6drink of cool emonade whirb od on Run ask our mother to please pit on your ad th di n brethren a met return av eh einworn fee 8, rirembl so a .ut the d no word r bide u hake oil
**Please, man.. sand her rootl. she h, then?' said th ce}@le face imied She e nh t yaf re cee, 8non r beau at passage Perr the mountain. nall o m d Ilaj mt r le t

step as thirsty as Estore for it mu sir, warm, sh ish I sh IItul little girl ho tch where %.0 may alight and liud a welcome. He FED BY GOD.
presently tlielittle feec<:am.- patingry back* ed to Ifuln a was making hers if d all THE TEMPLE OF THE HEART. ,.es in a -mail ratings a neat and .le-cent h<*u IfOhristians had more faith, they wortld of-
and the thirsty red lips were puttip again for she re and how;I was grieving the dear his- The its a tempis tra the Christian'sheart, or refreathment. **her.=," says he, ***rill I dw. I tener receive direct answere to their prayeiv.
a drink. v.our then she knelr. and, ash strong cry- And every st...ught and f -onog worships there 60.2 Inad to bondage every one shal shtil cro The same God whole1 E=2,pab by ravens, and
"Kitty; say please." .q ne *.mis. I pkFred that ides=ed spirst who Each, sweetly ..anctined. maints.ns its part the threshold, and make him less in earnal supplied the children of Israel with magna,
"Tan't say pe.uo -, lia. L*t*L*t st. r.I ..*'af can alrib lery eart IU 40t=dne rise assistar.ars IC. elevat*d pr..neur humble prs or terrors." I[eflies down like lightning, enters stillhearathepetitionsiofHispeople, andairp.
thirsty agailic will, and lady, baby them he.r arm on...ile..I E 3 4 One adT 0 Choir a the house, RBd WAlkBi@toth6)BTEDr; but there plies their wants from He infinue re ources.-

playfully as it deemed, but as the wee rebel The grateful mother covered he. wid. 1.-..:,,, There Meditation nders; Mem tands, are talkIng about the victory of Calvary, and A poor minister, witItalarge family depend?
began setually to suffer from heat and thirst and bases, and earned her down so the sin*DE The works and p tiderts of her & to trace exebancing appointra nts an ea. ha her.- ingon him, was suddenly left without employ
rather thin say "please," it became a various room, where she sprang into her father's arms, Devotion strengthens; glowing Zeal ezopands f he us. Red parat cannes may w= main also sound ment, in the depth of a severe winter. The last

chair- lose and pace. The other children came run- 111= ut ward it.:.rm car. rend, us. fr..s ess enter th- r is to dry for me I all resurn to rr y he a scanty m. al frr rhe hungry children. Tae
'* thatus, lift Kiny us naug in to see how Krtly coul I -sy please. She from whiob I came out 1"-* ?.ns #<.2. L ,,, a J.atrees ed mother record to rent with her
** Please, mamrun, lift Eq.;, said the moth was ready to hug and hise every body.>; The ORIME OVERREAGRINGalTSELF. Larle ones, but th.* prod m;marer could not,
er gently* whole innely Mood around laughing and cry- As needote is related of John Eyre, a man THE THEOLOGY OF (ROVERBS deep. and so in abe darkness of that mid win-

the rest of the children, sat acwn to the it tale ,.uda-.i R.ght had triumpned In had I.een as ,s n, which, shows in a strikir. .lory of proverbs in thiiCblieff highest aspec along faith sprung up in his heart, that from
but who could eat supper while that pore 1,rric s,-subleerruggle. but in was once lor all Corn narrai ra parity of th. numan nesarr.ani I and that whub makes manylot them an lull of some souge, then an Een to hun, that his
outlaw stood usek by the wall meantag oth aba do, 1... rinc., Kuty Hart harmbown bo ok- may help to see unt for me.meanness of anne to those whow..rd 8 ly befept Ehem, 8 HenVEDif failel HOuid furnish food for them
hunger an<{ tburer .' The mother yearnEd I ...,ithn [.1 in-sist sightful author;ty. Her mil crime or which e -tood ours.. [<.1 in unds he conviction of whreh they rare full, the, Wub thli Lhought uppermost in be heart, he
take her in her arms a.nri pre her load ra. I cr* s not usaken-that la an ugly phra..-- st to a ] 1 of considerable -see us- all r.ppearances to rise contiary. tb too, suchL repose
t"1bjabow e J sh r o it 1 L it r se G 31e dna nu 1.iMesar as ta all I dair f I $
all she wanted, yer she refused to a .t ra -re wilfulness. In the rest or the fail}. to the cust..Jy of the 1 pro perang 1..< ar. hour". th re nothin. in burs.ting bestle, 194 pareme told them
The question .vM. f..arly as issue-dral.I st'" ( purrule usi used sh along to mass, ,iain,- However, not long before bra .lesib. them -0 pr cious as their ini n abat ir, the long theybadaone to give
child obey the parents or she parents .ut-ma in Ir ced.I under tax d na[ so real ta win we hav Itered his solu.t with ze ard to the run a well pprove neels tobe .=mb be- "I would put on the kerrie, des..".ial.1 me
w the, load? [F Le hD Od ADJ COfilUGH 8116ft- [.t Trafatad\ Ph@ 1 I El IB 1508 @fa sH ( IIrit in* L 1 of his wealth, he made ano tier will, in dog no, its it must he well m abs and with rhe father, "sind spread the cloIb ra. usual Tne

'61/";!!":0815!$.9"1 E."!i'" :'"0 b so in I b r bl, I ker f h tr d a) as9n.1 bre last yell ettle boiled,
she her 1.xty no her ourn room, and asa te. staid n somell to a ding to them at .ne d entlems teach. Mr. Evre. rimm it. reseng. ." In e impers ble v relimate ro True low ag father eased beside the fire, and

:er .1 all, K.aty could nor **say pose," am uses, orv rar Knty so be a soverted or el abe g man, wi o 7 tae f 1 5 n (1el fe 01 each one of us rure (*8 this de strangers. But as the Lord per oth fl;? chil-
bell- r man Defore .ks legal., distrieval and .. year *.nd a lialf old is ppea...i that conse.ence hu mur5E re an tools po pen, wbcthe-r me staril separate our elves from the Lord pitieth them abar fear Ham."
ured our, and fairly Rhf[DO'1 HE*Oft file illlic' s gIll"PMel ABA MOWH641 tholf pl.2)* f* '.Il*} Un? II 20ph of a aQ De lone .sks 6000 Arad wil .eats] rio vagorous A knock reas heard at the door, and a kner
creause, who 65.1 not inded drink since noon- ehav adil ended abaL long coniser by ch.rd clerg mar co# to town air-, and L.,s anet then.- on a...yo --.eo .n.J 00 was brand..J in I.r the mini.ter then she gen-
she canned her to her father, and I..egged him g he Israrr of alone to is besit of II-sh, and ins.n snto t carcumrstances 01 bl.: ol..I cur el Emaibed by them tieman who brought ermaiked a sy. *.io open-
-to aske time ute in hand. Mr. Hart began vi n-line b Spent into it cryoner, .4r.1,a. f ther' qr.4-nd' death a kid if he had made a w.11 be- L sun to proverbs such as them arely ine) ing ic general bank tellie were found, which he
talk to me young culprd playfully, non mM Its neese cries in ch.Id.heart, meant. naose Isre he daed. On been answered by E.:<- in are ..usetrated with the assurance that, one, was Myaw.t-d to an Words cannot de.
doubung he abould her round. He gave ,,r. e an think? Liernal issues me p..ndinW sh at the cler man re-r co.:.U us be ha, Himself be ng the trunk a II make rrurb I .cr be an emorson- or the lamly as each a
bl61r ar ormeeTy a 110 pendkal ll EU dd agg e*(. gg|,.d.eam of II -C ..agr. ..2 "' ha . has poekes n5 pulled us the ormer nd mi vial" eds tr sus ret, to r. n ann thn a n chbe

B ES!!,!? (HE ???,0'? e.,e:^"th I.:.I:.e., oe m u n r I no n6bedd --
should have to whip her if she dd not mind. aween Federack 111. oI Denme.rk smi tressh-s pe and eil*r n ,s le .00 to 1,?, u vt.a af may or a ne.ghborboad for a day, or It from de a e ra.ned abat me utle..

* MY%";-: -1. Win:ill"G'"ifi "B":'9'"??2 "' ,:ix E on largr ru b b no in a a r elam I
hi and nobody had ever guessed how much b.nuelr, ere retir;ng to harabia sounded dre ss..t. Man go.:.d peopl who feel that the gue.... a anne weru to blipshe weald, rand lo carr y every so, at enlis of mone igh not be unse
grit waslatentinthatsoftlittlebosom. Noth, with a drau;L.r of near from a wood..n bottle, 4. rea.s .9 oc.w *r-utlic.ent for then., are never- thrug a tr.umph before th-m Sun the lie. copu=bt ; but behadito 5 ught of the straits
sq else would asonal, bowever and [be whip b.-si when an imploring cry from a wounded Sweae itseb.e. J.e.4u...ud walls a fearial appresseusion in that it is a lie, always carrie. n;rbin neell to whch new were reduced.
to come. Sail the b.aby remained resout-hears lying on the Seld, made him turn, and with n.r.r an dear. ** the.r hope will to as the givrr-4 st.., 4 unt ..f ar:- over dissolutign. It isbure to Inus on rkably does Gr.d overrule efea the
ed, sud far Irom righteousness. the very words of 8 ody, ''Thy need is greater up ot true gboat." II sa related 01 801.011 tries ,destroy itself at last. Ifgpriests may prop it hearts of men to accomplish His purposes of
Feverish and e.11causted, with peached I, than mxne," he kn own by the fallen ene- r, use or the mar spre ELar fx reveal di up frotra wirbout. may ... t it on its feet again, lode and inercy f eward rello some Hink
oryingfordrinkprinfl.:rublyrclassageosp,-.s. mytopourghe liquorin hismouth. Hisre- tret.:.iah..death i.ewas simost overrchelmed afterithaeonefillentrarouthepresenceorthe
the little wora wrn- h would brug is, abe was quital was a pastol-shot in the shoulder from us;sh to.= pi.2epeer or martyrdom, and earnestly truth.1st all this wal be Isbor Ir. vain it will &.sr to KEEF TEiL BE4it ARU.-GOLinlO the
put to bed in her crats. AH thr.1ugh me narm the treacherousSwede. "Ruscall'' he cried, "I supplicated I.,r he I.ght el God's ounces nee, onir L.1, bb, Ingen, agan to fall, and more sun-thin a i. blur. Under the barras of tbia
night she tossed and meanedin h@r anquiet would have befriended you, and youswould enhout any sense of comfort 11.6 darkne shamefullyand irretrievably than before. On talecess...iSun of riarbteousnes there are warmth
sleep, or woke crying from thirds but eved murderms10 return! Now willlptanish you. conunued up to the parandol bmarraysug warb as...,,ater hand, the vivacity of 11.4 truth, as and comfort. Walk 10 she fire-that is, t> the
then, sleepy and miserable as ishe was, she I would have given you the whole bottle; but in sight of abe stake, when suddenly has whole centuated with thu short lived character of sh.. Word of God ** I. not my word line fire?"
would only sob "Tan't say pease," when the now you shall have only half." And drinking soul ssasso Illied whh CODEOlaison, that be could Im.,< well expresseel in a proverb: Ir How many wartaing and comforting passages
water came near. For the father another, off half himself, he gave the rest to the Swede- not sortat.r clapping has hands, and cryingour, a.2,,,.7 mars, s*elful...r end, r.. oury sh arurA. are there. Keep in motion and action, sur-
that was a night of sleepless wretchedness, ry... The king, hearing the story, said foh the He so came' He is some! fle appeared to for. bury at a;.deep as m--a ma<. It will base a ring up ourselves and the gift of God shaz is in
lieged only by prayer. They really began to burgherand asked him hd@ be came to spare go up to Heaven to a ebernor of fare, usaggitle ... Junect.on isorwaharandang. They may roJI sp... Chriour.n converse and communIon. How
fekr that the child would corner dre than give the life of suchm rascal- or my app seat sensitility of his or atI death a great don -, and seal 1118 sepulebre in abich can one he warm alone.

ap Oh pshawl never mind the ease; have no lesid th dho our jet ad TERHED at LILoans -.'>bu N r.>n assys, a La . to rbb stir say r The great thinglor which weenouldseek and
her drink," many a father woul have said. to be made a noble," thy king sad. .ed on an- n,.,terr. Beidom come.- to Chr;alians with grant ants.I bout. It cannot die, being of an im- p.ra). .&, that abatever be on lot, it may be a
"Poor littlethingl Imust let the mindinggo ted him one immediately, giving n.m as arts, wraputalone or usak e, temperson to comrun a mortal rm-: for. 7 lhi Spanish r.ross-st.nobly ..anonised one.
to another time," most mothers watxid have rial bearings a wooden bo= II* ps.-rs,-J on, ass grear ,ain You bring e. green log and a candle declares. TP .. n! .0gger. 0.1.
thought: Lut Mr. and Mrs. Kart did ziotsee it arrow! The family only lately k...*am.= extinct logether and they are very male ne.ghbors; hut "I I
so. If it was like death for a will to field after in the person ofan old ma iden Rady F;.v.4 bring e. In abanage and set them alight, and IM dd *
eighteen months' growth, what would it be af, G'oldenl)eede men br.r.g a few easil suc ks, and in usesn TilE VINE Or 80DOM.-Ill 06 VAN OH M- This orgaird the M. E. Obur. h, Suath, it PU B-
ter months and years of indigence? God take fire, and the log be in the mad.t oI them. dan in the ne) hbothood of Jericho; not far LISBED WEEKLY at
110&, to be trasued to Himself. If abe could When Bishop Latimer was on trial s sklifat it le wnb link i.ins. You will be unrded with abundance, the vine of Sodom, a at from v ] lous famil
not be made to obey her father whom she had answered carelessly. But presently he heaid th.. Idea or commmin a great san, and so the the ridds around abou dev.:.ted city hfah pro- It is an old and well estabi. ejefug y
seen, how abould one become obedient 5 her the pen going behind the tapestry, which was deval brags you a hall tempration, and leave. duces grapes as t.nter sc. gall and winb as blew aper, and hasor, or a .susperamon, re
F.ats*-r so heaven, whom abe had not seen* taking down his words: then he war. eareful you ro sudulge yourself "Therw is no him in aeudly to be poleon oi a serporal This dele- EU e a sacher. the Santh
Travery fact abil her WIII BBBoatrong.mble [L vbit he?"ekid tras, two great pers! its abar;" and so by [base tenous Unic &.3 menuoned by Moses id terms are as Ag. nus, n$ will receive, sand g we receipts
unperseatrea thear mindathatt it abould b. There fun ali n.consisag g..en beharadis eur lairlochipo we are Grst eamly lighted up, and at vbw .. Fully jusrdy rne tweaersion For their for, aub rgtier...
On under abe control of her conses-ace. tainof the skied, taking door. words and aists lau she green log is burned. Watch and pray rin., soor the of Sodom E.nes of the Selds The termiEnfe. L 8 tr. adnance. bat Ir cone.iders,
too h id way b gr h1de folductgmen .u at arose. -16* .un 2,( Jud.u. is Ass ye enter 0.:.[ auto templation ordo sh h rape at grapy g t en oi[ans gr at warettymor me mMt costaratr
as protracted, the more likely n seemed, ab a written wit a pen of iron, and rhe point of a RELY urox Yovasarr.--Nover ask a favor. It poison or dragons and the ornel venom of asps. pynsent, of whose ad.acripLlors, BL thealming 0011*
e result would be a 'inal one, and the more dirminand." It graves. deep its record on the as better to sulfar than to supplicase; and ask- In c. probably the wild vine a speci-=a of gourd, forenow, they will become respoulble
mportant that it should be right, Then the imperiabable tablets of eternits-a seeard of ing a favor even from your dearest friend, or whion produGEA CGIDquintidH, B fruit tD 0200 T ER M 8:
anereb.Idren wisobsd been metabing this new every thought, word, and a 1. How ought wq your nearest relative, to only a mild form of ively batter thant cannot be eaten, and when one Dollar for Three Months;
r so nich a ouha slabey learn that the authoriry coding pen ng every flour, annoe we know uns ded exertions, or go without it. There in It was of abi d rine thesonsol the ropheta Three Dollars for One Tear s
d "rodes eenanunug's tod V on b217d 2 e earned 5 epagued in the bodksh that moor guiT In nu ydno man r ho n I sr kdu led no7f le art or w sh FI oilrare for Two a ; E. H. TESS
y explained to the little one cord is a perishable as @to ty. comfort gained though the grams of a ravor, secounts for th r alarm **
* *

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