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: April 13, 1866
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: VID00036
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


e loh Numb 1 479


l E
Vol. XXIX K 15
0. 1VIacon Ga., Frida
y April 13 18 6 6.

W er
tablished for those who may be ambiti u 1.0,1, a
to prepare themselves for teachers or preach- it as sancti Tag a ty h che rr rt no notice of it aba other time he says grass of this great evil, in our city, may be
..._ ers. All abould do all in their power to agating the Gospel. Such thi rop- th men," and "as you were," seems to be made effectualin arrestingitsonwardmarch.
SOMETIlllYG FOR JESUS. n ake wha(/ et od o e p e ur anind genes ofdthe teen mi il hen a tPee et EpiecopalMethodist.
BAvron I Thy dying love and bbst class of peasants. Christ pure an ghtened Episcopuls preach nor have we any i t. ,,, From the Biblical Recorder.
NTr sobuo id u 6 withhold, Afar BAMUEL 1. EBER. fortune j um ny m is r h se ed dw o Flio ever site a nah The Priends of Temperance.
D ar Lord, from Thee. ch, 1866. dwarfed their judgmentyrblunted their finer h ..:.u t.. .1, he organization known as The Sons of
y ul would ilmmbly bow, ...______ moraisusceptibilities or who are actriated by anyPr a ee a spbe o ? A Temperance" was superior, in several re-
Bothe offering bring Thee now, d, selfish motives, do countenance these inven- the more irrational, in ortion as the aspects to the old American and Washing-
something for Tne (1115. tions of the enemy. These men are con- h labd proP tonian societies. "I1.0 latter were designed
stantly brought forward to silence those who wors per is a ring man, -or is actively especially tor the intemperate; indeed, l be-
p di es mercy-seat, conscientiouslyresist theevil. Weareglad, b odinvil t during the Tek, thor lieve the Washingtonians were originallyall
My feeble faith looks up, From the watchman, however, to find such a man as Rev. James l** b gua on om to reformed drun1cards. Their .pledges were
Jesus, to Thee; The Southern Methodist Chitroh. P. Lane, who would rather sacrifice hisliv. f.". i.:-n, to body becomes uneasy, less comprehensive, and signing the obli-
Help me the cross to bear, The impression is studiously sought to ing than be a partaker of such guilt. Let lai Ir.. ..u r..r change, as is evidenced gation was all theinitiation required for
Thy wondrous love declare, be made on the public mind that the failure his example stand out as worthy of allimita- b enough by the incessant wriggling membership. The Sops of Temperance''
80snoemso sT, or prayer, 90f unioubstween the Southern and North, tion.-Protestant Methodist- pl s clinb t repew; w Je tblle brain id tohP- saw the n.:..- ern branches of the Methodist Church y agn g &, an e therefore rei..I .1 st, selves into a broth-
Giveme afaithfuTheart- wholly due to the South. Nothing can be Wealth and Poverty. nd o h lug is] yda leeply. The erhood, [.0.1 r.ppr. .,,rs.) from the Masons

dpr g day further from the truth. For, in the first The following extract from Mr. Ruskin's best, the most rational, dedub, pndnb come the capir .1 ..J.-a ..f rnusual relief and secre-
Henceforth may see place, there has been no meeting of the second article in the Cornhill Magazine," ing; to sit wl...o II..: y er.:o t., a ra to kneel ey. Theirs was an excellent institution and
Some work of love begun, Soilthern General Conference In eight years, shows the author's views of the ignorance of wherr they *I. 3rc is 11 G r. vi Am accomplished great good, but it began to
Some deed of kindness done, and consequently ifo possible opportunity for men of business as to the nature of wealth stand when 1be b,:ri 1.- 8 ; to wane several years ago, and at the close of
some sinful wanderer won- the rejection of overtures; and in the second and poverty : of all. B Prune .--- I aviour the war there was butr one working Division
Something for Thee. place, no overtures have ever been made. "Primarily, which is very notable and tingoutof th yit ad' deehnal ra is 01. in Virginia, and very few throughoutthe
All that I am and baye, And yet the Northern Methodist press stu- curious, I observe that men of business times to "shout aloud" and six to South.
Dear Lord, for Thee; odiously makes the impression -hr ach rarely know the meaning of the word 'rich.' worshiper is a wide awake Christian a liv- Last November, a Temperance Conven-
In joy, in pain, in life, overtures have been made and r.:3......J At least if they know, they do not in their b : tron was held in Petersburg, Va., and a
ath, on eeb We have met very intelligent .' reasoning allow for thefactobat it is a ym ulds id itnh tthesetimmat8hil new organization was projectedterititled
My ransomel soul shall be, Methodist gentlanten who were utterly sur- relative word, implying its opposite 'poor,' gushing unction of their so but the The Friends of Temperance," which I
praised to learn that no overtures had been as positively as the word North implies its are getting to be put in strai obets 10.7 think is superior to the Sons ofTemperance.
c : e II de or rejected- opposite South. Men always speak and other le 'th the "s Like that soolety, it proposes not only to
So far from this, the Methodist press, as write as if riches were absolute, and it were church an doors to epelows" to their reform the intergperate but addresses itself
a general thing, seem to strive to do all that possible by following certain scientific pre- keep out the uncire eir pdewtsh as i to to all classes of inen, and is designed to cor-
(1111qit)Ilillllf can be done to make this union utterly im- cepts, for everybody to become rich-- ger; while their forumcise 1 e stran- reet the drinking habits of society, arid to
practicable. Witness the Methodist of this Whereas, riches areapowerlike.thatotelec- dwindled downk ime son singing has give a healthy tone to public sentiment.
city. Last week it had an editorial on the tricity, acting only through inequalities or whistle that aprimsqueak, like a pen- It elso possesses the characteristics of secre-
PROM OXFORD, GA. : "General Conference oi' the Church South." negotiations of itself. The force of the uld good old John Wale croup. Wh ..y orni miitual relief, and has adopted and
TheGro -Freedmon-CheeringProspects-Leath Jacob eiger. (180 press would do at such a juncture ? pends upon the default of a guinea in your ancewhich had considerable literary merit.
Spring is at last upon us with almost the \\'hy, surely, that all would be said to pro- neighbor's pocket. If he did not wapt it, FromtheSouthern Presh 6 1116 Gillet characteristic of excellence, how-
intense beat of summer. Notwithstanding, mote a union of the two churches if possi- it would be of no use to you; the power it y elan. ever, in theriew organization is its religious
the severe ordeal through wh ch it has ble; and if that be not practicable, that at possesses, depends accurately upon the need What is Most to be Desired Now. element. It solemnly impresses upon its
passed, the whout crop in shis -.. 1:. o prom- least a spirit of kindness .between the or desire he has felb for it-and the art of There is a kingdom of God of...r.,-as members the fact that they are accountable
1ses to be a fair one, tbougl. th. p... sh crop churches would .be promoted. But the making yourself rich in the ordinary mer- which the Lord Jesus has undertaken to re- creatures and that they are so frail and
is considerably short of what it ivas last year. Methodist has an editorial leader which, if cantile economist's sense is therefore Equal- build, Satan having overthrown and des~ erring time they cannot hope to 'oe true to
Wheat is looking fine, and promises an abun.. it represents the Northern Church, is suffi- ly and necessarily the art of keeping your troyed it in the beginning of harnaughisto- their vows unless they look to God for help.
in planting. At the recen session of the stance it says: The Church, South, was There is, however, another reasonforthis try.col ru ...-.1 cities, which e-a as. va..... the Society. In their application formem-
Superior Court for this count@1 heard the organized for the preservatirm of slavery." habit of mind-namely, II.u nor re many to ELunid, it becomes us to t. I .. at.[.: bow bership they are required to declare that
remark made by several hitelligerit plant. Stewriter either knew that to be untrue or tion of real property is ..I hath: asa to rk: much more importantitis an tree w.2.k of they believe in the existence of 00.1, and
ers, tnat an unusually large amount of land elso he hastoolittleinformationtobes teach- owner, unless, together with ithe has com- Jesus Christ go forward, slaus thr *.ny ..I uwirence the Holy Scripegres. Eseb see
had been broken up, and the-prospect of a er of the people. He must have presumed mercial power over labor. Thus, suppose a our mere earthly hopes [.0 rq al :...1 He ..... .>1 in-s Council is opened- and closed
large crop. with >...] seasons, is quite en- upon the ignorance of liis readers. But person to be put in possession ofa large es- can afford towaxt, if need be, I -r wash prayer, and the last act of initiation
couraging. The <..rand Jury also, in their there are intelligent men in the Northern tate of fruitful land, with rich beds ofeold the re-construction of the p.:-lantal fat.r., ... .3 rhas presentation of a New Testament to
general presentments stated that the freed. 11hurch who have copies of the Southern in its gravelcourttless herds of cattle in its the restoration of prosper.Ly c.. .,ar c..we,,, man-h .:iod..hte. I am a member of several
men were do'ng remarkably well, all thing Diaolpline, and when they examine that pastures, houses and gardens and store- but oh! the priceless -..;-1 ...I all >.1 y an secret e......Enesi but have never seen or
consideredand recommentled the establish- they cait have iio further confidence in the houses fullof stores; flut, surple-a sfr..r all, the up building of Messiah's kingdom! If heard so solemn and impressive a ceremony.
ment of schools among them, wherever statements ofthtit paper. Again, this arti- that he could get no yeria..r., is .>. J... '.Le Church of God an..,a..:-t a a.,, inal as the initiatory service ofthis order. Ao-
practicable. Also, fpily instruction. cle speaking of the Southern Church, says: that he may have servants, some ozie in the U...ur.,b..... we could bes. ...It pt..-.....: al., other moral feature ofthis society is that-
Judge Spear gave the Juryan excellent MIts bishops and pastors illustrated their neighborhood must be poor, and in want of pains of usero temporal 2. c...t, L.:r Er... it has two kinds of riiEmbers, honorary and
charge on this subject. devotion to the Constitution by buying men, his gold or his corn. Assume that no one Spirit of God. us descend q..c. rt. Ch..r..1, active, which was adopted for the especial
It was also stated, as ari encouraging in- womed, and children with the intention to is in want of either, and that no servants .11. .....r, ar..J our calamity --.11 be ruro-.1 purpossof securing the potent influence of
dication, that fewer cases for criminal prose- enslavethem!" Now thisiaknownthrough- are to be had. He must, therefore, bake "'. and joy. We would that we thiladies, wifo may thus become connected
caution came before tbo Grand Jury of this out the South as being absolutely untrue in his own bread, make his own clothes, plough ... ?.1 I I .- <-.7 ought, would that we could with the order. T. H. P.
county than usual. The present year will form ad. essence How can a Christian his own ground and shepherd his own flocks inspress upon 1:; .2....1 ..0.3 heart, O Chris-
form a great and interesting epoch in the man ythus misrepresent a whole church ? His gold will be as useful to him as any tian leader! the unspeakable importance of The Will of a Drunkard.
industrial history of the South-a new and How can the world efcpect even kindness to other yellow pebbles on his estate. His a revival of :=l.....s, am., ,, .,3, a ,,.,,. u.3 I die a wretched sinner; and I leave to
important starting point in Southern agri- be felt by a church so hugely and merciless- stores must rot, for he cannot consume and people, and no its> b. ,, so.s .,, ,, the world a worthless reputation, a wicked
culture, trade and commerce. With an en- ly misrepresented. them: He could eat no more than another When we l....r, l., ..3 r],..,ul. ..., example and a memory that is onlyfit to
terprising and virtuous population, blessed This article is written in the spirit of po- man could eat, and wear no more than an- the impenitenc youth in the bosom of our perish.
with ample harvests, may we not reasona- litical partisanship and talks of the church other man could wear. He must lead a life Church rise up to our view, and it is their I leave to my parents sorrow and bitter-
bly holie to see our numerous towns and as a party. There is a historical untruth of severe sod common labor to praeure even conversion especially, which seems be. ness of soul all the days of their lives.
villages--bound together by a network of insinoa 1 Ten calling the Southern Metho- e. Lrsar ...ual ..r.* is.: all air.n..'.-Ir beuna- yond all expression desirable. Our young ,I leave ad my brothers and sisters shame
railway and navigablestreams, pouring their J..-r *.ha...h a new church, when the writer ble to I eep eit er house ib s p.1. or 6,1.0;.:. boys who, ye unconverted, begin to ap. and grief, and reproach of their acquaint-
Immense contributions into the :r. ( ....a. knows that it is as old as the Northern cultivation, an forced to ...ur.:. r 1...2, II proach manhold, but are still round the pa. ances.
mercial marts of the world-eopoying an Methodist Church, both having been one with a poor man's cottage and garden, in rental board; the nobje, precipps youths I leave to my wife a widowed and broken
unusual degree of prosperity? until they were divided by an act of the the utidst of a desert of waste land trampled who are iceking or have found some kind heart, and a life of lonely struggling with
A roost worthy and venerable member of whole Church performed byabody of which by wild cattle, and encumbered with ruins of honest, and, therefore, honorable way to wyne and suffering.
our Church, Brother Jacob Geiger, died the Northern ministers were in majority. of palaces, which he will hardly mock at earn their hving; our dear, our honored sol- ,I leave my children a tainted DRDIS, 4
very suddenly and unexpectedly a few days And then it wants to know what platform himself by calling his own.,, dier-lads who have : ? L. L alive, titouch ruined positioIi. a pitiful ignorance, and the
ago. After a day of unusual toil with the new church will adopt. What is to maimed it may .be, 1 ->0. 11,< var, ar..l ar.,ari. r, evil.:..r...r. ..ra father who, by
pious counsels to his fa aily, he retired to be the mission of thisnewchurch ?" Why> POSTURE IN WORSHIP, now try ag to sorve their e- m:r.4...a m:.,m. I 1**<. d gra--*1 leanw,,r audith his pre-
rest, andin the morning was found quite what should it be but that which for one -- In a-- in..** -sue young men ..o Eta. nature .hart 3...n.:.1 rk rest company of
dead. He quietly and noiselessly lived a hundred years we and our fathers have pro- The following is from Hall's Journal farm to L ...Iit .: .....t..c, in the shop, oi at b '-* Ms** = r*, ra or ro. E .x the kingdomof
holy life, and calmly be fell asleep in Jesus, claimed to be our mission, and which should of Health. The Dr. is a member He was an Israelite, indeed. J. R. be the mission of all churches, to spread School Presbyterian Church, and .ll.: with obje I Fl.... ....aur, a hope and of the **

N __. t31 od Sloah 1 r tlian einnialee aOelf ne di k eo sr ida ofleisgonond s leanings t5etoomuch
r u.. mass It gaips us to the heart to read this article erence to the manner in whi 0 1,... desirable their conversion, and labor and not hold out tha proportion,-Bacon.
just as we are leaving for the General Con duct religious worship c. fl. ..IL .1,. strive by God's blessing to bring it to pass.
Mr Alitor: About 100 ofthefreedmen of ference, with every disposition upon our Every principle of physiology and common- Ye pious young men, be ye awake tothe DELIBERATE With Gaution, but not with
this vicinity were organized into a Sunday part to cultivate the proper feelipg of kind- sense is subverted; every instinct of pro- power of your influence over your fellows, decision: and yield with gracioustress or op-
Seboul on yesterday, at the Metdodist nesstoward the Northern Methodist Chur-b, pretty, respect, reverence, and devotics are and let your example confirm your kindly pose with firmness.-Colton.

?::ti{ pt neco o a H hs
only from the village and immediate vicini- and love amoon all the church than a form nor standing till two or three minutes .0- ab re it :l their ing n(al 1fe that is at swan er against the stream.-From the
ty. but from all the country roinid about. hI s all me s in &Tumble p e viousand preparatory toward titking a ....r .... Y: 1. us.: to...r).. only Latin
Theyelectedtheir<....a ..?.....,8. .....el..L.J. enltivate this holy tem erleavingthefact 12ats and marebingout. Some denomina- mothers< .. ......7....s 1..., HEwhocan takeadviceissometimesisu.
eat, Secretary, Li <......, I ., as.-r, real- of union to God's holy t me and providence. tions have the decency to kneel in prayer, prayer fo. .ra..... .10.]::. .u bur<6, the period to him who can gleeit-Voa Knebel
and female teachers, from among the most How happy we should have been if the which seems very appropriate and becom- mother of us all who are to be saved, do in ,..ny r .Le'<.f style

rttone sto7ta 1eso, however' of love and tenderness, and kind things, in, yard, 1. 0 to I 5....] ..... r... I 0. c. of intercessions; take no rest thyself, give 4..IJ ca n n th, -L rq ,
stead of this bitterness, and wrong, and vi- );oes to sleep, becomes semi-comatoke, or none to thy Head and King, until by his
The negroesin thispartof the country 01 1 laysplansfornextday. Someofthemithe 2nighty power He deliver thesethy hap MARK Airrowat the ebb-tide ofhis
are still loyal to the Southern Methodist enee. women, doubtless are devout as far as per- tized children, from death, and add them to fortune, remarked with mournful pleasure:
Church, so far na we may Judge from a ha- sons enn be who can scarcely keep their thy 7:..1;. .;,, , , p. "I have lost all, except what I have given
ritual and serious attendance on the servi- Raming in Churches. eyes open. Does it not defy criticism, that ... away."
ces held especially for their benefit. Rev. We are nineh pleased to find the follow- keepingous position for nearly two hours TEMPERANCE 01USE.-111880DSOffem- HEN IBeD groW Virtuous in their 0141
G. W. Ivy, the efliercut pastor of this Cir- fo i...aorable record of a faithful minister of predisposes to sleep, which is further cher- perance are again making a vigorous effort age they are merely making asacrifice to God
cutt, preaches especially for them, in those *. L...r, published to the world: Rev. James ished and invited by leaning forward, as to resuscitate the Order, and promote the of the devil'sleavings.-Dean Swift.
sections where they are thickly enough set- P. Lane, pastor of the Congregational church just described, and closing the eyes. Epis- cause of Temperance in the city of Rich.
tied to make separate congregations frgm in East-Weymouth, Mass., lately resigned copalians are calledformalbysome, and cer- mond. In addition to their usual and ordi- Ass should
the whites. In all our Churches pronifon because the members of his church and so- emonious, by their frequent change of posi- naryLodge meetings they are holding pub- Walk thoughtful on the solemn, silent shore
is made, wherever practicable, for both clety, contrary to his expressed desireper- tion .rs all... c. Or.,; and kneeling; oth- licmeetings in the churches of the city, ten- Of that vast ocean xemust sail so soon!
white and colored people, and the taste of listed la allowing raffling at a fair held to ers -J..r..a1-.1 .r or as "bobbing up Rered for this purpose, whielf are numerous-
each is best subserved by causing them to raise funds for the church. The council and down all the time," so that a stranger ly atterided by the citizens generally, at AND, tn,0Slof all, in IDSD that ministerK
sit apart, as has always been the custom. which was called approved his course, and can't tell what's what, as sometimes they which addresses are delivered and appeals And serves the altar, in my soul Lloathe
The efforts of Southern Christians in the eqiressed their thar ks to him for his "man- sit when they sing, at others stand when made, which we have reason to believe are All afectation. -Cowper.
interest of the negro should not, in the least ly and Christian stand la opposition to raff- they sing; now the minister recites, and beithg crowned with good results. The sia 'Tis meet
degree, be relaxed. Heshould be educated ling." they stand; again he recites, and they sity of intemperance seems, of late, tobave been Thatnoblemindskeep ever withtheirlikes'
in Sunday Schools, and in day schools. In- Rafiling, lotteries, balloting, and the like a third time, and they lean forward; some- on the increase, and, we dineerely hope, Por who so firm that cannot be seduced ?
4titutions of a higher grade should be es- at church fairs are abominable vices, and it times he says "Amen!" and they lean on, that the efort now on foot to check the pro- -84akespears.


____ I__ __I





in the Western Recorder anys; "In n South-
ern State, I learn that there is one preacher
who has charge of four churches, edits a
newspaper, is president of a female pollege,
runs several pedlar wagons, keeps up a farmi
and owns several patent rights which he
farms out.'

censure can .io no good either to him or
yourself, but may do hurt to both. You
will profit far more by praying over the ser-
mon, and applying itto yourself, thanby erit-
inis git.
pend every Sabbath as though it were
yourlast. YourlestSabbath will soon come,
Perhaps the next will be your Inst. Spend
it, then, as you will wish yonhad done when
you review it millions of ages hence. If
you knew it would be your last you would be
much in prayer, you would banish worldly
thoughts and cotiversation, you would medi-
tate much on divine things, and examine
the foundation of your hope for eternity.
Do this, and your Sabbath will not be spent
in vain.


take up this tabernacle of.thy bodie, in that dissionaryworkbeabandonedbyour church
fil flit RE (fl$ shining morning, of judgment, in a farre altogether, and given up to other denomina-
more excellent estate than it waslayed down tions, who will perform it ?
in the chamber of the grave.-Zachary I think 1have seen ie stated somewhere
WHY I 14EED JESTS. Boyd (17th century.) that the \Yaldensian Church require oftheir
My soul is like a hungry and a thirsty young ministers acceptable labor in their
child, and I need His love and consolations TROUBLE FROM WITHIN. Argher mountain parishes before they are
for my refreshment. I am a wandering permitted to take themore desirable ones.
lost sheep, and I need Him as a good and The passionate, ill-natured man lives al" And it seems to me that this would be cap-
faithful Shepherd. My soul is like a fright- ways an stormy weather, even though it be ital as a standing rule in our own Church.
ened dove pursued by a.hawk, and 1need.; the quiet of dew.fall around him--ahrays This spirit, prevailing among our young
Bis wound for a refuge. Iank a feeble, wronged, always hurt, always complainingoi' men, woxild re-act with great power among
vine, and I need his cross to lay hold of and some enemy. He has no concep ion that the members of our churches, and lead them
wind myself about. I am a sinner, and I this enemy is an his own bosom---an the to more fervent prayer, and to greater'liber-
steed His righteousness I am naked and sourness, the ungoverned indu.bilary, the ality to sustain them. And thus we might
baredund need His holiness and innocence habitual ill-nature of his own bad spiratand hope to meet the responsibilities which now
for a covering. I am in trouble and alarm, aeter, spgal not erosof ame an a rest upon our Church, in the great moral
and I need His solace. I am ignorant, and 2 revolution now passing over our country.
Ineedhisteaching; simple and foolish, bletempermayforoncebe betrayed but
andIneedtheguidanceofHisilolySpirit ic a s la ,in ea@p t 'PROVIDENCEOTOODIN1vilNUTEEVENTS.
In no situation and at no time can violated feeling. They hate a great many -It is an erroneous view to think of God
without Him. Do I pray ? He must enennes, they are unaccountably ill-treated as governing the grand phenomena of na.
prompt and intercede for me. As bann and cabno 1..11 wl., it id. ,Theyhave no ture, and leaving those which are minute to
To I adstbbe Satanbat the divinal in afflic- suspleton b .rr boy see and exilhir bad things the operation ofa set of lawa which He does
tion? 11 defend me. When I am beenuse they are bad, that being ill-natured not, upholdat every momentin the fullness
emust wh is about the same things receivingill. of their application. "We cannot," says
forsaken, He must be mydsupport, t treatment, and that all the enemies they Chalmers, "disjoin God from one particle
43ing, my life; wt mo ering in suFer from are snugly closeted in their own of the universe of God." We may despise
grave, tiny resurree ith all the devilish temper. What is small as beneath the notice of our
we dell nhen, I will r la p tn than with The sameis true of fretful persons-men pride, but nothing is too microscopic for
a d God be thanked! and women that wear away fast and die, be. Are who, whilehe measures the water in
sm(a t oopr oonart not willing to do cause they have worried life completely out. the hollow of His hand, and metes out hea-
ri Al Nothing goes right; husband, or wife, or ver with a span,, and comprehends the
thoutme. Thou art ch, an am pToor, child, or customer, or serm<,n. They are dust, of the earth in a measure, and weighs

has 0.1.. -i r n}r..Je; hou hasu pricked and eton; at every motion they the mountains in scales, and the hills in a
dialsand refresh II taur. ..r..rd make, and ver..i.r As it is that others balance," yet numbers the very hairs of our
cor mere ,an. : are permitted to 0.:.,? Along so peacefully, head, and knows of every sparrow that falls
thirst. Use methena v ...t- and they never -WI. am:1 to have a moment to the ground. Theminutenesswith which
ever purpose an in a stem wr.,, 8 of peac6 in their livea l And the very God provides for all wants is well brought
mayest require. Here is my poor hea an simple reason is that life is a field of nettles out in the sixty-fifth Psalm, where David
mpty ssela o d I ken ae to theinbecausetheirkfretful, worryinghtent. speako8f e r li li dt d 13 -

r freath it wbh Thy sp ke m h dear) i ft a n a seroe in oeurt in s he id( jag as are inketto ee

my of Thy res...e, my live and all my pow their bad minds with them, they would fre] joice; Thou visitest the earth and-waterest
ors forth adver........or ..F TI.4 1,........: .r" at the good angelsand the climate, and the it; Thou greatly richest it with the river .
the service .ti s., L.e l.... aV I 1 16' colors even of the roses.-Dr. Bushnell. of God, which is full of water; Thou prepar-
never suffer th.. -t....ars.rr... .0.3 e..ull-1......- est them corn, when Thou hast so provided
of my faith to abate, so that at all Mines 1 1)o You Pray P food; Thou waterest the ridges thereof
may be enabled la ... II..: to say,"Je- It A dark and 1.6 abundantly; Thou setrestthe furrows there-
sus needs me, arol I in..,, aud 6.> we suit lia hi morning., ra.: of ; Thou usakest it soft with showers; Thou
each other.'' liasepbsese in gre t eoil da a o 19esse the prir inglithereof; Thoucroi n

Memoryand Conscience. Moreinthisworld. Wh wasaquzeltaiglig paths dr p fatness." Professor Balfour.
Connected with conscience is the officeof death. Yo re a sting eo your beed oon
memory. The retrospections of the mind the greatoesan they were thrown about. You Tax KEY-NOTE OF THE GroSPEL.-I Ver-
are as rapid as the flashing of lightnit t> see the lightare in health, and the blessings ily think there is not a sweeter word in the
more rapid are they than the transmissiotrof of a kind Providence are most bountiful. Bible than the word "come." I am sure
ideas by the telegraph between Washington God has watched over you, and guarded that when it fell from the lips of Jesus,
and Baltimore, or than that transmission you, and brought you to enter upon the when the Spirit and the bride uttered it,
willbe when, as such may happen, thoughts privileges and disties of the day. Do you when it was echoed by the tonguesof apos-
are carried in a .few moments round the thank him for it? tles and saints, and, in all these eases, was
earth. I knewo man who said thatin fall- It is evening. The day has passed; and addressed to the weary and heavy laden-
ing twenty feet, when he expected to die, during it you have dashed on in your work. to those who were thirsting for the waters
the thoughts of a lifetime seemed to pass You have been fed and clothed, and have of life-it was so full of grace and truth
through his mind. He thought of his bus- 1.aa.1,areragrl. t.. ..- wr.>., that it could not be exceeded in precious-
ineasi, of his wife, of his children, ,a.r.-l ar N.; z....J.. that etermly towhich he was going. .LI le your property. You feel that you have this word *<....e 1, LI,.. key-note of the gos-
seemed to pass ths...o.1. 1.;s mind and noth- done a good business. The hour of rest pel. "Coine," with whatever thirst you
Ing was lost 8.> at mil be when memory .3,-,, ,,z n,.,h. Will you sleep without thank.. faint; acome and drink; come and take
summons the nets of a life at the last tribu- .rs; i.J.:..] r...- the blessings of the day, and the water of life freely."
mal. Nothing is lost.. Thoughts once im- asking him to keep you through the night ?
pressed, but apparently lost, will come out How hard must be your heart, and how stu- OLD AGE WITnour RELIGION.--Alas!
lbileeiiskwritten o re y loor87 a mercies call forth no grate- for him who growslx old without growing

meern IL t il obs ee; e I e oundn belPi6s xbj n 8t male 18 The chu h sexts n er g s, e uture w 14 d e

b i ib 10 na 1 e ea anndoto sehohn of G due ou a el th e. td lob t
the giddy mast, while trylog to furPa sail, The gospel too--its warnings and promises. ear dull, the tongue falters, the feet totte
and could isot, he cursed God. It passed You are edified and comforted perhaps- all the senses refuse to do their office, and
out of his mind for twenty years but then, Do you pray, and praise, and thank God for frameverysideresoundsthecall, "Setthine
in season of excitemep he said, "Now I all these privileges? house in ordei, for the term of thy pilgrim-
remember it I am lost You are in health. A short time since ageis at hand." The.playmates of youth,
you were sick. You were confined to your the fellow-laborers of manhood die away,
JOY UNSPEAKABLE. bed. You could not see to any of yoth bu- and take the road before us. Old age is
O what happiness, what honor, what glo- siness. .It was thought that you might not like some quiet chamber, in which, discon_
rie, what peace, what charities; yea, what recover. Who raised you ? Who has giv- nected from- the visible world, we can pre-
Incomparable plentie of all things, shall en you health and strength again? From parein silence for the world that is unseen.
the glorified opints injoy there! Shall not ( od cometh every good and perfect gift.
that happiness be wonderfully excellent ee ]tlut e r 1 toShou d you not How to spend the Sabba h.
there, wbfrienea of nw in wh e Readery at n la-- narts..ur p. .y.r. You Rise early. .God requires one-seventh

sides this, O my soule, knowest thou what can be unmindful of all your <.bl.: r;..cas r.> part of your time. The Sabbath is just as
castle thou shalt weare in this inue of heav- God. You a us n--21 rail th< i nial .3ur**-s long as any other day. If you indulge in
en-yea, with what a stole this my bodie of feligier., and 4.> aInc.q-ts life as stupid as sleep Sabbath morilingsone or two hours la-
shallbeelothedthere-Owithwhatearnest-. an oz.- But alsar II.u. There4s a God, sur U.asses.>.=1,v.>urobGodandyourownsoul
mess wouldst thou call for the coming of and a heaven, aild a hell! You are bound ...t 6.. a..a..h le:.if time; and if you begin the
Jesual O with what earnest wou thoulong for the coming of Jesus s..s., all. Yod are most unwise to be irreligious. will bless you.
O what praises wouldst thou sing to *.,---1 If you live without prayer, it will be a sad Proy 102; your minister; he will then
thy Father, who hath promised this inue to matter to settle in the end. Those who preach better, and you will be better prepare.
thee; to God thy Saviour, who had con- pray not, have no grace, and no ground to ed to profit by his preaching. He needs
quashed this inue to thee; to God the Holy hope. O! if you have lived prayerless till your prayers. He tasked his energies to
Ghost, who ensures thee that this inue be. now, do it no more. Pray in the morning prepare good sermons to interest and instruct
longs to thee! Thou, O my soule, in that -pray su the evening-pray upon the Sab-. you. Exhausted by the Jabors of the week,
inne of heaven, shalt be richly and royally bath-pray in health-pray always with all and trembling under his awful responsibili-
decked with threefold stole; in beautie, in prayer and watch thereunto-pray without ty, he will be cheered and encouraged if he
worth, inire surpassing all those orunments ceasing. IIi will do you good. It will fit believes heis remembered in your prayers.
and jewel which Solomon was covered with you to hveor die. Pour oint your hbart be- Pray that the preaching may be blest to

athleenoptCtp f ky oonethe lhs foreGod. 3 s ee efoHeeh rfools pTensivho sw
and glorious Trinitie-Pather, Sone and ENDURING 11ARDNE88. are more foolish if you expect ai blessing
Roly Ghost. it that of the youpg men of our without asking for it, or preparing your
Yea, darestthouO my soule, be grieved, Chqreh who enter the ministry, so few are, heart to receive it. If a blessing, is not,
in that night of death, to have this clay willing to"endure hardnessas good soldiers words asking for, do not complainif it is not,
bodio conveyed to that resting bed of the of Jesus Christ?" Why is it that they bestowed.
grave, sweetly now perfumed by the buriall almost umformly seek the casiest and most Do not indulge in secular conversation.
of the neeredbqdie of thy gracious Saviour, lucrative fields at the very beginning of To speed the interval between the services
Jesus? For, knowest.thou not, when that their work ? Why does each one, in turn of the sanctuary in talking about business,
glorious bright shining morning of judg- find something peculiar in his case, tha( or pleasixte, or polities, is not remembering
ment shall approach, in the which that prevents him from going to a new field to the Sabbath day to keep it holy. If you
mightieGod thy Saviour, whorn the heav- labor for Christ? Why turn awayfrorn calls spend your intermission in this manner,
ens do now contained, shall manifest himself to go into new, and poor fields that need you must not wonder ifin the afternoon you
in glories, accompanied with, thousands of building up; and at the same time so ready feel skepy, and the preacher seems dull.
Ilia angels, and of the sound of the last to acceptealls from old and wealthy congre. Banish worldly thouUhts. You must not
trumpet, that thou shalt not onely find that nations ? Is it Christ-like ? Is it follow- on the Sabbath, "think your own thoughts."
waRtedyarment of thy bodie, but take it up ing Paul's example? or his direction to If your thoughts are allowed to wander ub'
again, and put it on againe?-always not Timothy ? Does it show a willingness to restrained over the business of the past
as men take up their garments here in this "endure hardness as a good soldier?" Or week, or the plans ofthe week to comeyou
morning, after their rest in the urght, but the reverse ? will suffer for it. God will leave you in
farre otherwise; more comfortably, joyfully, But young ministers plead that they have darkness; your love will be cold, your pray-
and profitably, by thousands degrees: as debts to pay; or a library to procure; or ers formal, and you will be disqualified to
men here lay aside their garments at night, that? they require time to study } or that engage profitably in the services of the
going to their rest, so they take them up in tbey have poor health, etc. And have not sanctuary. .
the morning, and taking them up they go older ministers the same demands upon Donot criticise the performancesofyour
furth auaine, either to their wanted or solve them, and most of them in larger measures? minister. If he has preached a poor ser-
mew labor. But I minst tell thee, O my And shall, then, the new and more difficult man, make the best of it; if a good one, be
soule, to thy great comfort, that thou shah fields of labor be abandoned, and the real thankful and improve it. Your praise or

Prevalent Social Sing
A Sermon for the Times,
nr a. w.mana, e. >.
The reasons for pubishmg this Sermon aregavents

so 2-
.."., .fe east at qq q an mn
"ir so rness praygem rnihonestdr the r
thirioYA th.iabbesettheirpathi fo

Dear&irandBrother-The deepinteressfelton
je ni"eder eMdu Ir rMdiNoMr ed teh
annougregation, to reque f you a copy for publl*
d doe hn td batt ad n i ede I o to{but
much secorreeb prevating evilsand to stubulate to
better living.
a Ren, 9"' r Win*hip, et rL tnon,
Ed.Saulsbury, W. E. Rogers, J TF.Roh-rts,
o vt 1 Inisms, it. ".2 '
JohnB.Cobb, Geo.W.Hardie, b.L..,arises.,n.

or e searretin e ,per cent.discoast where


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Irarch 28. BooksellersandStationers

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Dennison s Taga, for Jewele:s' use.

z," is n en & CO.,

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To County OWacers Attor.
neys, anst all whom Itmay
concern !

J. W. BT RK E & CO.,
sortment of

[.101 51AGlantATES. els.

They are printed on best Cap Paper, in ele-
gent style, all uniform. with endorsements as
back of each. Price $100 per single quire, or
in quantities of five quires, It) per cent, qif ;
ten qA rs r more, 20 pne jRKE & bD
Macon, da.

MILLIENARIANIB3r.--The London letter
of the Presbyterian Banner states that while
a large number of the evangelical clergy of
England.andIreland hold the doctrine of
Obrist's premillemaladvent, that doctrine is
rejected by the ministry of theFreePresby.
terian Church, Scotland, with the exception
of Wood of Elie and the two Bonars, by the
Synod of the Presbyterian Church and the
Scottish Establishmeqc of England, with the
exception of Dr. Cumming in the latter, by
the Wesleyan body, with the exception of
Dr. Etheridge, and almost unanimously by
Congregationalists arid Baptists. Grant, in
his recent work against the doctrine,-"The
end of all things," quotes among the dis-
tinguished divines who were not Millenari.
ans, Foster, Hall, Ryland and Fuller.

I e a r8gPoe in a 96turch in
St. Magdalep, which has long been famous
for weepmg in the presence of unbelievers
was recently moved, in order to facilitate re-
pairs for the Nauseb. It was found that
the statue contained an arrangement ,for
boiling water. The stenni passed up into
the had and was there condensed. The wa.
ter ttusexuadenits wTe by a ugleuof pipes

cheeks of the image. So the wonderful
miracle was performed.
isolation of the 179 churches, with 20,000
members, within a radius of twelve miles
from Sc. Paul's, 80 ministers met not long
since in Spurgeon's Taibernacle, to form a
"London Association of Baptist ministers
holding evangelical sentiments and the
churches under their care." The articles
of the Constitution were framed to include
Arminius and Calvin'sts, strict and open
communionists, and even churebes whose
membership is open but whose ministers
are Baptists. r
satbe the Theol ical SeiMainary, CoPunssbba,
pu ing his in a y-
terian e b n el .That T a

of 8 h Carolina in yeare past was aeet s-

bM a et hi fetr e t y tahpe.

d ne dna e dt e ti b l ot aba e

Gaserta, Italy, aged forty-six, p.....-nied
himself beforethedeputymayorof ahe .11..0.
tecalvario district and asked to be married
to a woman aged twenty-seven. The Nea-
politan judiciary authorities were consulted,
and it was decided that he might, accord-
ing to the civil code ur vigor size January
1st,1886, be married; and married he was>
on the 29th of January.
A SLow Awv CosrLY BUILDING ---A fe

afrtshanEuro ,mthe rui gMS ,- ar
of witit rble f n, tt
em he forom pavement o spire, in
1 egun in from com leti >oce ury, is et a
g way p gh. rge
numberof workmenar-constantly employed'

anom STT3 0,00dre present time, not for
Nor To na TRUSTED--A writer in th.e
Boston Christian Era, a radical Baptist pa
per, says that the North cannot safely trust
a minister who has been prominent in the
Inte rebellion (" so-called,") though he may
now take the most.decided ground in favor
of the North, and intimates that it is possi,
ble such a minister may be somewhat influ-
enoed by unworthy motives.

Th / ETiaA a W@s n

tme tl efusadAletdh
tribute sm4ong thde poor oth elr congrega
tionso arity so ce ab m sa = in

Board has ten churches, now containing not
far from three hundred members among the
Zulus. The religious interest at several
stations, has been marked. The *Natise
Home missionary Society' employs two Zu.
lu missionaries.
ern journal sa a that, the astor of a fash.
ionable city e >ures having spoken of Solo-

alodn song as a oduction f gr at gen a
church called, during the wt i, ata ending
musiestore to get a copy 0 *
MATamon.-It has been decided, in
Massachusetts, that a woman who is regu-
larly ordained and settled asa minister can
legally marry couples; and in England,
that a minister of the Established church
can legally marry himself.


in comfortable circumstanoes. When poo- her entry by an unknown hand, a basket.
c 111 1 (13 II$* ple have beeri industrious to bear the crowded with all those articles of comforld-
burdens of life in the heat of the day, it ble food, which had the sweetness of manna
ib a peculiarly pleasant siglytto see them to her.
A WORK OF GRACE. surrounded by a competency m their o o That were her feelings on that night God
Da. Tyne gives the following incident age. It is n bad p -1--. si,,, ..g.e.c..i-r nly knows; but they were such as rise to
that occurred in his pastoral experience: It youth and in the vis..r;I .<.==-1..---1, ... read Him the GresitDeliverer andProviderfrom
iliour..i-.:- ti,. 7..m ..1 gentleness, ofa wife's of accumulating something against tbo time ten thousand hearts every day.
p rol..r....., i., L...c,- her husband near the of old age. At that period the sprightlij Manydayselapsed beforethewidowlcarn-
e.,g..,,rls 1... ness of youth add the strength of ... I lif.. ..I through what messenger God had sent
,1],n, p.:..r ..n .: a gay and fashionable have;passed. The infirmities of ag., rI,: 1..her thattimely aid: Is .10 ar .1,..;mpulse
nir lived near me and attended my ministry. load of years, when they that look out as the of a little child who on II.,r .I. night
'he wife was beautiful, social and admired. windows are darkened, when- one starts at seated at the cheerful firesidli of her horne,
The husband was rich aiid worldly, and de- the sound of the bird, when fear is in the was led to express the generous wish that
lighted in the admiration which, in society, way-all these make it desirable that the the poor widow, whom she had sometimes
his wife received They lived a reckless, aged be most kindly administered unto by visited, could share some of her numerous
gayand worldly life. Except in the worship children, grand-children, and all other mem- comforts and cheer. Her parents followed
of an occasional Sunday morning, they knew bars of the household. And this care and out the benevolent suggestion and a servant
nothing of religion, and cared for nothing respect of old age, the Bible enjoins as a was soon despatched to her mean abode with
they heard even then, filial and sacred duty upon the yountr. a plentif ul supply.
But in the wonders of grace this goy and Old age may be the lot of any of us; and What a beautitial tglimpaeof the chain of
fashionable woman was converted thereand we have said that it has its bright side.- causes, all fastened at the throne of God!
in the most open arid decided manner re- Sometimes it is contemplated with much An angel with noiseless wing came down,
bounced her life of folly, and cast her lot pleasure. You and I love to see an old man, stirred the peaceful breast of a child, and
among the followers of ,the Lord. Her sad- reverend in years, glorious in gray hairs.and with no pomp of circumstance or the outward
den ch.,;.- ..r 14,..ur..i en- in the ripe fruits of a long religious life.--- miracle, the widow's prayer was answered,
raged her sr..:.:.r.s. reed boat..and, who had There is a patriarchal imlo and brightness
no sympathy with herald eoidd liotunder- resting on the last years and acts of Abra-
stand her. He tried in every possible man- ham, Isaac, Jacob, Joseph and Moses. MAKE H-ASTE TO LIVE*
ner to overthrow her plans, and drive her There is a cheering record given us of Sim; -
from her choice. He sort. -le hey union with con in the temple, and Anna of "about BY H. BoNAR.
the church by siny personal act. He watch- fourscore and four years, who served God
ed at, the gates of .the church-yard to pre- nith fustings and prayers mght and day yake haste, O man, to live,
vent her entrar..e by force. So tar was this F and mother in Israel those, and For thou so soon must, die;
hostility carried that at last she found access thousands such there are amongus now, who Time hurries past, shee like the breeze;
to the church for her appointed baptism seem preserved by a gracious Providence as How swift its moments fly I
only through the window in the rear. The tl..: salt of the earth, for the twofold pur. Make haste, O man, tolivel
matters went on for weeks, every day bring- pose of connecting the present with past To breathe, and wake, and sleep, .
ingme some new tidings of his violence and generations, and of God for the To smile, to sigIs. to grieve,
her sufferings. How much their domestic peace and prosperity os the Church of God. To move in idleness through earths
affairs were known to others, I never knew. Emphatically is it, true, that kindnesses This, slu at man, toliver
The people and the generation havesince done to the aged saint are the same as if
passed away. Their young children are done to Christ. And if the aged be poor, Make haste, O man, to do
now mature, and several of them parents innd if someof them.have been ungodly even vt om tebteodl in sloth,
themselves. in earlier portions of life's journey, still be Thy do will b
Some weeks of thinew history bodpassed kind to them; for if God has borne with blakson see T n, to livel
when late one evening, after I had retired such fourscore years, then our children and
to my chamber for the night, my door-bell grahdchildren can a few days. "Thoushaly Up. then, with speed and work;
was violently pulled, and a messenger said rise up before the hoary head." Ti 1 guessemonise ee ano sleep,
Mrs. desired to see me immediately. Butrehgion shall make old age a welcome Up, watch. and mrk, and pray [
I dressed myself and wentanticipatingsome closing and ripening scene to a well-spent Alakellaste, O man, tolivel
new scene of violence, and simply saying to life. A glorious sunset is as pleasant to I ok
my wife where I was going, in case Imight upon as a sun-rising. These wait for thy The useful, not the great
be prevented from returning. The streets salvation, O Lord.-Christian Treasury. h thiuMist we ere leoss' _,
were solitary and still. As i ascended the --- Set these before thine eyes,
steps the door was quietly opened to ine, and THE TEACHER'S CHARACTER* Make haste, O man, to livol
I was directed to the parlor, where, to my A gentleman calling upon a teacher rc- The seed, whose lent and flower,
surprise, [found the two sitting together on cently, susd, "I notice with great pleasure Though poor in human sight,
the sola, with no other person present. The that your character is Imprinting itself upoth Brings forth at.Inst the'eternal fruit-
man.looked up to me in an agony of tears, my little girl, and on hernecount, more than Sow thou by day and night.
as in estonihmenthat by his side and ask- on any other, I regret going into the coun. Make haste, O mantolive!
ed an explanation, try. The other day, overhearing her say to make haste. O man, to live
**Up;.." he cried, "can I be saved, can I .her brother, 'Whatever you may say, Miss Thy time is almost o'er;
be cared c'" Wilson would think that that is wrong, and O, sleep not. dream notbut arise,
'Yes, tiurely," I answered; "but you it is wrong,' I asked, *Did you ever hear The Judge is at the door-
amaEG me---what has led you to this?" Miss Wilson express 6, r op hion ..0 she ab. Make haste, O man, tolivel
This angel," he replied, with eagerness. ject?' 'No, father,' sh.. answer 3: *but we
fYou know how I hated her religion. But always know without her speakiDg. She THE CHILDREN'S PORTION.
on do not kDOw how I bated you. I thought seems to make you know what is right by -
a the blackest of human beings. You had just looking at you, and we feel so ashamed It is a great mistake to suppose that child
oken up my happiness, you had destroyed when we do wrong, because she's so good deun adnno eactew nee t rown rs h on

ape tu had p tedmmy falds a he e was the point. The gentleman had "lhich are especially adapted to grown peo
to you; I was intensely enraged with you. spoken correctly; the teacher was imprint- Every congregation contains a consider
I have several times watched, for you at Ing herself upon her class 3 her look, her ble number of children and it is certain
might, with the intention of killing you.- tone and manner, as wall as her spoken words' desirable to encourage the attendance o
But it is all over now. I am thankful to see .were constantly protesting against wrong, children upon the services of thesanetuary
you. But this angel wife-I have cursed and encouraging to well-douig. Shewas The Subbath school is but, the nursery in
her, I have persecuted? her in every way, 1 daily reflecting into the young minds around which these young people are to be trained
have beaten bef, I have pulled her down by her, her own power of judg ag and of feel- for the church, and they cannot receive al
her hair; and she has received it all in st- ing. She was drawing them towards right' their training there. While we provide th
lence and in meekne 4. She has never said as the sun draws moisture into the clouds' Sabbath school for the young, and espec
one unkind word reply; but she has and was sustaining them by the buoyancy of them also to gather something from there
prayed for me, and loved me. And I can her own loving armle. She had won their ular services of the sanctuary designed mor
stand it no longer. I am miserable, beefause love, made them trust her, and -now she especially for adults, is there not reason t
lam so guilty. I have rebelled so horribly, could hold their attention till the spark of demand still more for the young. Besid
I have been loved and treated so affection- truth had been so enkindled in their minds their part in all the preaching should ther
ately. Can I be saved ?" . that it could be acted upon, and used as a not a cial portion be d voted to thei
The wife sat silently and heardthewhole, partof their mentalfurniture. tastes d capapities, Should they alway
and then gently said: This only is teaching. To do this, our be compelled to gather their spiritual foo
i My dear husband seemed so distressed own natiares must be aroused tothetintense' out of a mass, most of which they canno
to-night, that I took the liberty to send for out-going energy, which, like steam, seems understand. Should months and years pas
()you." to infuse life mIo what before was dull and away, while these children are growing u
How fresh and vivid is that whole scene motionless. Then how quickly the face re- to manhood and womanhood, and yet nospe
before me as I write, and all its incidents veals the glowing light withint The eye, cial instruction be addressed to them fro
and details which I will describe! the very attitude, bears witness to the quick- the pulpit, where almost all other classes ar
With what delight did I preach the Say- ening power. Everything that arrests the distinctly addressed Will not such ne
iour's love to this lost one, thus aroused by attention teaches either good or evil; and lect produce distaste to religious service
that love to see his own voluntary and ag- we can confer no greater benefit on any one and aversion to the ordinances of the hous
gravated guilt! than to influence lum so that his mind shall of God ? ,18 it wonderful that many youn
e We passed more than an hour thus to- be set towards the right, and observe those people who frequent the Sabbath school tur
gather, and closed our conversation wnh things which tend to truth and holiness. away from the houseof Godsince they fe
carnest prayer. Blessed indeed was there- Hereis the mother a power. Day byday, that there is little if anything prepared fo
sult. The strong man armed had found a asshe answers the child's numberless ques- them there? Such neglect is too commo
stronger than he, who had taken from him tions, she may teach it to see God's loymg and yet is might be most readily avoided o
all his armor wherein he trusted, andepoiled care in all things, and turu its young affee- remedied. A part of the preaching shoul
his goods. He was subdued by love, con- tions heavenwards. But, on the other hand' be for the children; they mis...ul.1 tn- i..:ar
verted by Divine power. 8 t c. inia into if petulance rule her own spirit, she will ed in the Sabbath service; encouraged
the Saviour's flock, and on11. How changed the mad one b camo, sit- her child, and perhaps blindly wonder at its look for their portion in the sernion. If
ting a the feet of Jesus, clothed and inius development, forgetting that her Irritable is true that children are able to gather muc
right mind!" He witnessed among us for tones and Igoks have surely taught their that they can understand and apply fro
years a good confession-be was honored own lesson.-quiver, the sermons prepared for adults, a 14 no le
and beloved in the church-a pattern of gen- true that a sermon that interests chi!dre
(leness and fidelity at home and abroad* THE WIDOWe will be interesting and instructive to those
After some years of earnest Christiaulife It was a cold and bleak evening in amost mature years. Mr. Kidder, in his excelled
an earth, his coutsewas finibbed and his est severe winter. The snow was driven by the manual on Homiletics, adverts to this su
obtained. I have since hardly passed the furious north wind. Few dared or were will- ject most aptly. Speaking of the negle
house in which they lived without recalling ing to venture abroad. It was a night which to give to children "their portion of meat
to my ruind this whole remarkable ECenR g10 OOr will not soon forget. due season," hesays, "le not such a cour
that popular display of grace-that volun- Pa most >aiacrable and shattered tene- of obvious neglect precisely calculated
tary wanderer, and the wonder ul love and usent, somewhat remote from any other hab- create in the mindsof the young life-lo
mercy which in so much rebellion he re- itution, there then resided an aged widow, distaste for religious worship as tedious, pa
ceived. He assumed idl the responsibility all alone, and yet not alone. tial, unmeaning ? Is not the great Shephe
of the guilty wandering upon lumself. He Unring tae weary day, in her excessive justly orended by such treatment of h
learned to give all the glory of his recovery weakness she had been unable to step beyond lambs ?" He proposes a remedy as follow
to that amusing grace, which had plucked her door stone, or to communicate her wants "This enlpakl.: r., l...L may be easily rem
him as a brand from the burning, and loved to any friend. 11er last morselef bread had died by the him when he was dead in sine. been long since consumed, and none heeded mon, or the introduction of more orle
her destitution. She sat at evening, by her passages specially addressed to tWe you
OLD AGE* small fire, half fau.ished wsth bunger-from No doubt many a grave divine will be st
Let it always be respected. It has its dark exhaustion unable to sleep, preparing to meet tied at the mention or such a departure fr
side always; and its bright side, when the the dreadful fate from which she knew not the antiquated custom, and at the possi
life has been godly. But in all cases let the how she should be spared. violation of rhetorient unity! But w
revere the aged, and honor the old She prayed that morning, "Give me this avails rhetorical unity if our proper work
e and aged wo nen. Our beart always day my daily bread," 'but the shadow of not accomplished ? And what ancient c
goes out to the children who are kind and evening had descended upon her, and her tom is of higher authority than the exa
respectful to the occupant of the old arm, prayer had not been answered. ple of our Lord, who, us the midst of
chair, who love to wait on the grandmothers While such thoughts were passing through pubhe ministry, repeatedly took special
and grandfathers. her wearymindshe heard thedoorsuddenly tice of little children even to the ama

" Without holiness no nian shall see the
d."-Beb. 13:14
"Godmademanupright.' -Eccl.7:20
"But now rus RIannousNass or
r, is manifested3 even e righteousness
God whibh is by faith of Jesus Christ,
to all and upon all theni thathelieve. Bo-
justified freely by has grace, through
redemption that isin Christ Jesus
om God hath set forth to be n opitia
n, thronglifaith in his blood."-p(rom.3:
, 32, 24, 25.
" All have sinned and come short of the
ry of God."-Rom. 3 : 23.
st That all th rld
fore God. By t deem o eTw 0
all no flesh he justified in his slaht."-
om. 3: 19, 20 0
Therefore being justified by Gith, we
ve peace with God through our Lord Je.s
s Christ; by whom also we have necesaby
ith into this grace wherein we stand, and
joice in hope of the glery of God."-
om. 5:1, 2.
a For they, bes g ignorant of :Gon's
GHTEOUSNass, andngoing about to estab-
h their own fighteouarress, have not sub-
itted themselves uilth the righteousness of
od. "-Rom. 10 : 3.

nThe 8eoret.
There were two little sisters at th house,
hom nobody could see withoutlov ng, for

eytwere always so happy together. They
ad e same books and the same qilaythings,
ut never aquarrelsprung up between them;
o cross words not.pon eslaps, he run-
ng ay p green re
e door, trundling hoop, playing with Ro-
r, hellung n:o ,l we abrays the
4, p gr .
You ,never seem to quarrel," I siaid to
em one y; 'show is is you are alwaysso
appy together ?

y hpeoy I ked unndAt ieldestanswered
t Addle me, an
-thought for a moment. "Ah, that is it,
said: "She lets you, and you let her; that
iDid on ever think what le of dis-
y an app
ord "not letting"is among children ? Even

o ,hwirlie}Whearv en irin ,1aoTed y
"Ger what is the matter ?
4, ty
ows#sry won't let me have her ball," bel-
"Wel Gerty wouldn't let me have her
ene s I,"hcried Mary, and don't
an are my ball.
*Fie, fie, is that the way sisterashould
reat each other? '

Ge She aban'lbi havelmy onell," muttered
a y) y so
And you'll only lose my ball," fetorted
Mary; fand I shan't let you have st."
u e not letting" inole is do rigbht
gau.a gr dol..f quarrelin tog a

Tuxt's Exotrom via Mr.-' Whis do
d you
bs ? asmother to tell all your trous
ked a child, who had amothe
er, Mother told me whom to go to before
she died, answered the little orphan, "I
go 1.:- II..- L .r.1.1 --us: he was maker'.fraend
and tie's mine."
Jesits Carist is in the sky. He its away
off and he has a great many things to ats
ni fo in heaven. It is not likely hooan
stop to mind you."
"Ido not know anything aboutthat *
sal th1e orphqn; "all I know, &4 Mys As
'". enoughforms.
\\but a beautiful answer that was! And
What was enough for this child, lis enough
for us alt.

The Age of Impression.
Observe how very quick the child's eye
is, in the passive age xif infailey, to earch
irogressions, and receive the meaDipg Of
looks, voices, and motions. It peruses all
faces, colors and souride. Every sentiment
that looks into the eyes, looks back out of
its eyes, and plays in miniatorson ifacona-
-The tear that steals down the cheelcof a
mother's supproved griet gathers the little
infantile face into a responsive sob. With
a kind of wondering silence, it studies the
mother in her prayer, and looks up piously
with heria that exploring watch shat signi-
fies ilbspoken prayer, If the childish hand,
4..1 Ic..tially =....11.-.1 jerked, or simply laid
aside, not nifectionately, in no wisrwin of
snotherlygentlenessit feelathe sting of just
that which is felt toward it; and, so it is
.angered 1:, fr...6r ab ile.1 by;rritaion, fret.
ted by freelaire un er.g the unpree-e4
upon at fist; that kind of inspa...race or ill-
nalare which is felt toward it, and growing
faithfully into the bad would,.asby4 fixed
There is great importaitae Jamanner, even
in handling infancy. If it is unchristian,
it will beget unchristish states or impres-
sions. If it is gentle, even, patient, and
loving, it prepares a mood and temper like
Its OWIJ. There is 80ar09@ TODIR (Q 40thly
that all mous crabbed, haterial, resenclul,
passionate, ill nature characters, all most
even, lovelyfirm and true ones, are prepared ,
in a.great degree by the handling in the
to t.nese, and all anish modes of treatment
and feebug as to make up the element of
the infanc'is life, it is as passive as traz to
the seal. How important, then, the first
chapter fu 4 child's life-the age of impros-
uious.-Mrs. Sewell.

The best way to do good to ourselves is
to do good to others ; she ragkt way to
gather is to souter,


The Pilgrims arid their Pitchers*
It was long ag6, and somewhere in the Go
assern clin1e. of
The King came into the garden, and call- un
I the children round him. He led them ing
p to a sunny knoll, nod a lcafy arboron its the
immit. And when they had all sat down, Wh
a said, M You see far down the river, and tio
anging, as on the hill, yon palace. It is 21
palace-though here it looks so little and
traway. But when you reach it you will
nd it a larger and sweeter home than this; gl
End when you come you will find that I
ave got there before you. And when yort be
rrive atthe gate, that they may know that sh
on belong to me, and may let you in, here R
a what each of you must take with him."
And he gave to each of the children a
lost beautiful alabaster jar-upitchersoex- h
uisitely fashioned that you were almost su
fraid to touch it, so pure that you could see fa
he daylight through it, and with d locate re
pres raised on its sides. Take this, and R
arry it carefully. Walk steadily, and the
ourney will soon be over. RI
But they had not govie far before they lis
orgot One was rthining carelessly and m
sking over his shoulder, when his foot stum- G
led, and as he fell full length on the stony
ath, the pitcher was shivered into a thou-
and pieces; and one way orni a.nether, le-nc.
ong before they reacl..:.1 al.c pubce, abe y
and broken all the pitchers. w
When this happened, I may mention t
what some of them did. Some grew sulky, h
ad knowing thatic was of no use to go farther b
without the token, they began to shatter the n
Engments still EDialler, and dnshed thebro
cen pieces among the stones, and stamped t
an them with their feet; and then they said
' Why trouble ourselves, about this palace ?
[t is Mr away, and here is a pleasant spot. th
LYe will jtist stay here and play. And
so they began to play. Another could not h
May, but sat wringing his hands and weep- s
ng bitterly. Another grew pale at first, le
aut recovered his composure a little on
>bserving that his p.tcher was not broken so
sadly as some other. There were three or I
our large pieces, and these he put together i
as well as he could. It wa sa broken pitch-
ar, that could hold no water, butby a Httle care c
he could keep it together; and so he gath- n
red courage, and began to walk along more
autiously. Just theh, a.voice aeoosted the
keeping boy, and looking up he saw a very I l
ovely form, with a sweet and pleasant
ountenance-such a content nee as is ne-
nstomed to be happy. though something
or the present has made it asli And in
is hand he held just such a pitcher as the
ittle boy had broken, only the workmanship t
was more exquisite, and the colors were as
right as the rainbow round the stranger's
ead. .
You may have it," he said; a it is bet-
er than the one you have lost, and though
as nt the same, they will know is as she

'the little mourner could searqqly believe
hat it was really meant for him; but the
kind looks of the stranger cheered him. He
held out his hand for the stranger's vase,
"nd gave a sub of joyful surprise when he
found it his own. He began his journey
again, and you would have liked to see how
tenderly he carried his treasure, and Row
carefully be picked his eteps, and howsonne.
times, when he gave other look at it, the
tear filled hireje, and he lift d up his hap-
py thankful face to heaven.
The stranger mide the same offer to the
Plain... licyst but by thistirpe tney
bent on their new amusements that they did
not eare Some sauey children said
he might lay his press Joan, .-r..11eave:it
there if he 1.ked, *.ud they would take, it
when they wanted it. He j>assed away and
spoke to the boy who was carrying the bro.
ken pitcher. At first he would haverdenied
that it was broken; but the traveler's clear
glance had already seen it .,ji, mar..J as he told
hini, You had better <0,[ st an y. and
have this one in its stead 1 b.r t, .) would
have been very glad to have this new one,
he to throw away the relion of his own was
what he could perer think of .They were
his chief dependence every tune he thought
of the journey's 0..1, e., 1... thanked the
***'. .@, and *. boy with the giftfitcher and this
one reached the gate of dre- palace about
the same time. They stood for a little
and looked on. They ,noticed some of
al.. bright-robed irillabitants going out and
in, and every this they passed the gate, they
presented such a token as thour-elves had
once got from the king, but had
long ago. The boy who had ageepted the
a 0..1's present now wenc forward,
ass.) l...i In r.p; and whether it has shelighs
lanoing on it from the pearly gate, I cannot
tell y but at that instant its owner thought
that it had never looked so fair. He who
kept the g-ste seemed to think the same, for
he gave afriendly smde, as much as to say,
1 know who gave you that; and imme-
diately the door was opened, and -the, little
pilgrun was admitted.
The boy with the broken pitcher now be-
gan to wish that his choice had been the
same; but there was no help for it DOW.
He adjusted the fragments us. skilfully as
he could, and trying toloqk fearless, carried
them in both his hands. But he who kept
the gate was not to bu deceived. He shook
his head, and there was that sorrow in his
look which leaves ad hope: The hearer of
the broken pitcher still held fast the useless
pieces, and impared long. But no one took
any notice of him, or felt the slightest pity
for him; and though he made m ny efforts,
every time he approached the door at seem-
ed of itself to shut again.
Perhaps you will understand this story by
laymg the following texts together:-

ment of his discip .




e ,


Old age-wo are always glad to see it open an
d shut again, and found deposited m



that are who
[185$11 GCE $. From experi

valry can ex
MACON, GA., APRIL 13, 1866. honor, but e
cordial love
DR, WHEDON ON rygg TWO present goo
METHODIBMS. nine hundr
We have been permitted to read in the South, betw
Methodist Quarterly Review for April,1866, nominations.
an article written by the editor of t th her stand a
only-on PThe Two Me sus, Ad- but as the It
+South.'* Many of the readers of the D open our do
rocate will recolleek past utterances of r the biocesan
Whedon which evineathat of all the oficial -necessity for
spokesmen of his church, he seems to have Atalleve
the truest idea of the position and temper A
ur churek n p an erha the a a

an rk.e...9delati o say, e tickle his
fore, on the on of the "two. Me that might
edismas' mill commandattention. th d
The true topic of the Irticle is the changes wra ; an
expectedto be madein the polity of our trainsinu

an 6, 4 e eon 0 lee toThe rlmeof nd tr
Dr. Whedon b h s fallen into er really well-rt
rar in sesumin thP eatPainty of any such ing betw en
8 b advocate b mitsthat "t
radical.changes as have een a ib has been uns
some of us, and he certainly errs -in attr
uting the desire for the changes to the wish the Souther
to differentiate Southern Methodism from of the suppo
Northern, as its chiefeause. That the ma- till truly
jority of the iistelligent men in our church tion of re-u
do desire some.rather radical changeii in our exact truth i
eated propo
p.11r y may be granted; but it is by no means P
certain that the maps of our membership is high source
yet prepared to adopt them. That the de; papers, fo> s
sire for these changes has sprung from set- ciliation.i'
tied purpose and wish to keep ourselvessepa- still they sh
rate from the Northern Methodist Church is qu hating
not true. The facts which seem to calll for ren to .
these changes have been falling more pass on to t
and more under the notice of observ- find a noble
ant men for several years past; before the united couns
war; before even the division of the church. no Christian
At first it, was hoped by each individual ob- In charity w
server, that the facts coming to his notice, man that wr
were only partial add exceptional; but grad- among his ow
mally, as men compared their observations from die ant
together, they were forced to the conclusion and disinteg
that the system itself, the system of Ameri- Recognisi
can Methodium, was inherently defective, commend hi
and needed re-adapting to American society proposition f
as itis, and as itpromisesto be. 80strong, a s.:...i.ur -1.:
however, is the tendency to ultra-conserva- ,,,,,4 ,,,as,-, I
tism in large masses of men, that those of us, done to harn
who wereawake to the signs of the times> churches in
were hopeless of inaugurating any change does he ask
adequatp to the emergency. But when the Christian p
war swept and broke upeverythings salutary mor
so to speakwhen a re-organisation of church a spectoole
among other things, was demanded, it was ,.I.ur. E...-, a
thought to be a far..n.1.1e ::.: qto urge the himself, wou
adoption of those changes by which Meth" est ? Mighti
odism could retainghe numbers that she ing2ndruntu
has always been able to attract. TI;is being thousands o
the true state of the case, as Dr. Whedon, ware and dis
if he ban been a close reader of our church Most arde
papers, must allow, we hope he will do the the General
advocates ofthis movement the justice tore- suKer ite ver
trace the allegation of anti-Northernism and to thp *.Is...
ecclesiastical differentiation as their leading ,to unite in a
motive. hargiony: I
If there is any want of logical honesty auce ofDr.L
in using the present odiousnesse of North. resentative,
ern Methodist politics as an .. .au ni e ich ence turned
Sut .r. t will ea

scarcely in any degree owed to the appointed
means of instructing youth,

ha w as1 gk thy which
which now underlies our whole existence, is a
knowledge that has got itself taught in nooks
and corners; while the ordained agencies for
teaching have been mumbling little else but
dead formulas."
These strictures are very saf6fe, $116 they
contain so much of truth that is applicable
to our own American, as well as to English
schools, that they challenge the attention of
all educators. Let the followfug questions
be seriously pondered. Are our schools
contributing what they should to the pro-
par&t100Of youth for the real business of

Ore ely 8 n a t 608 a
been, as the new status of the country seems
todemanddoes itnobbehooveus to revise the
studies of our schools, and infuse into them
Ill0re of the practical element, before we
multiply themfortheon-continggenerations
that will iso tremendously swell the demand
for Instruction?
MY* 8p8HC0thaS Other thOughts on edn-
cation equally worthy of consideration, to
which we will revert at dome future time.

hat is -fairl of the Advocate.
An esteemed minister of the Sainth Caro-
lina Conference writes: SThe Advocate is
now regularly received, and highly priced.
You have fully redeemed your pledge to
make it the best family paper in the conn-
.try. Such a paper is worthy of the consid.
eration of the Church."
These words of encouragementremind us
of the many complimentary notices given
the Advocate by the press, on the appear-
ance of the earlier numbers of the present
volume-none of which have been repro-
duced in these columns. In the absence of
the Editor, and at the risk of doing violewee
to his esthetics, we venture to copy one or
two of these kindly paragraphs. And first,
from the Edgefeld [8. 0.] Advertiser:
PATH.-We mean the Southern Christian
Advocate-the old and trusty Southern
CA tian Advocate-now in its twenty-

er. e re3it w m hoe
e E-and with so much benefit to ourself-
that we have grown tolookupon itasalight

heab f80s n oca e tbody kno
the Methodisc Epiecopal Church, South
that it is emphatically a Methodist paper
but Episcopalians, Piesbyterians. Baptists
Jews Gentiles, winners eand heath kmay

doubted edifloation-and without ever Had-
logain it any shadow or want.of obarity.-
Indeed, wedo not know any paper in the
whole South (and certainly not in thewlIdle

mo orph a c bin t amtT
Southern Christian Advocate. It is no
published at Macon, Ga., and edited, as for
years past, and in the same able and Chris-
tian manner as heretofore, by Rev. Dr. E.
H. Myers. Three dollars per annum.

deTodthe Tallabasse floridian we are in-
t he ini*:tarms....I -1. partm rat ..f *ha sheet

E .. ( .# de sh. p., st9y1
printing.all speak for themselves. TheEd-
is...r, 11..< E fl Myr s, has been long and
favorably known to the numerous readers of
the Bou hers Aristian Ahlecotcate6 he pa-

for the small sixm of three dollars, per an-
num, eight pagesofreadingmatter we ly,
It1s evidently the intention of the itor
and Publishers to make this the leading
journal of the Methodist Church, South. It

eoiselly commsen i selfb re c tr
as it does, full and oflicial informatiqu with
reference to all the interests and enterprises
, of that Jarge body of Christians. A gopy
I of this journal should, by all meant, be
I ta nb ev rhy Me j 1 paper, it

is not intended to be seetarian, aind the
am ut and naturehot its reading matter

household. Of Itat ag tarPu heout nee y
(all 11.1. $...iA* rn St*,t..s, its columns present
1.:. t.a:-;n.: e a... as lic... .1pportianity for adver-
tising, of which they will do well to avail

e de Ity expecybat e ability of

enterprise g ublishernsulejom & of r
a large patronage in every partof the South.

AN INDIGNANT BODT.-Great iddigna-

onPwns madifested at the cBos6feo Method-
tenary engraving of the Bishops in the La-
dies' Repository, the portrait of Francis
Burlis, colored Bishop, is crowded- down
of white
om to galary ign taries,.and
placed in lower darkeessin close proximity
with Bishops Soule and Andrew, of the
Southern Church. Th following resolu-
tion, after exciting discussion, was pnani-
mously adopted:
"II.ESOLVED, TI at the IDEDDer in Wilich
the name of Fi-ancis Burna is associated with
the names of Joshira Soule, and James
O. Andrew, in the centenary plate of the
Ladies* Hepository, is aninsultto the mem-
ory of a faithful Missionary Bishop, and is
the occasion of profound regret to many ps-
trons of the Repository."

lly unlikein polity is ba21.
ence we all know that such ri.
ist, and not only without dis-
ven with the most genuine and.
and co-operation. Witness the
d feeling that exists in ninety.
dths of the towns of the entire
een the different religious de-
Let the H. E. Church take
amongst us not as the Northerts,
inerant Methodism, and let us
rs not as the Southern, but as
Methodism, and where is the
bad feeling?
nts and beyond allmeasures, we
Overlooks the sar-

v ft 11 en the
northern brethren into a grin
help a little to assuagi their
fo h th e-
igivingthis worseolian ear t-

Methe non-p "c r
e no emelling "iswe I h
easyefort to produce good feel-
the two 31. th...i.-.rt.s He 0.1-
he tone of th.: N...ibest. press
ympathising and squaretoward
4 that "id la
Church ''; an p ce
sition that the Southerdchurch
dul..pi, -.0.3 flouts any propo i-
ioil or recognition,'' "the more
s slowly appearing"-9that re.
sitions have been inade from
s irr the Southern Methodist
ome steps looking toward con-
Marvellous euphemisms! but
w that Dr. Whedon wants to

,loand to get himself and his
ving agalu. en we
he latter part of his article, we
appeal for friendly intercourse,
el, and concert of prayer, that
beart can fail to respond to.
e are bound to believe that the
ites so, is doing all in his power
n brethren to hold them back
i-Chistian work of repudiating
rating our church.
ng in him this disposition, we
s endorsement of Dr. Summers,
or a joint commission from the
. r.. ns.. (and ps.,,,r [.311, .];,.=us
t..s 10. -rn..r, **H is-r can t..,
wnise the two great Methodist
feeling and action ?" Well
-"Would not this be a most
procedure, and .....1..:.. :. Ev.:-g
al influence ? 11..rald at rs...r b.:,
on which the nation' and its
d the great Head of the church
ld look with approving inter-
t not prevent years ofbeartburn-
alhostilities? Mightit nottsave
f souls lost by our ecclesiastical
ntly do we hope and pray that
Conference now sitting will not
sion to close without itidleating
t.,r. =.....1.1 that they are ready
ny see me I..r 1......& le. Iror..h
f they but feitefate the utters
.co.1 Pa...... n I...r... 11..5.. re ..
ti.. N...rl her n I.=.:...:r I L..r.1, .
b.m 1..... .. .J....:.r ... ,
r, EL. rig td eatio

In a former article we glanced at the im-
.portance of diffused scientific informational
to the functions of the body, and the prdp"
er use and care of them as set forth by Her-
bert Spencer in his work on Education: we
now pass to his second division of the activi.
ties of society;-those that look to the sus-
tentation of life, the means of livelihood.
This in the vast majority of cases determines
the daily oeoupation of the individually
and, looking at the occupations of men, we
shall find them easily assibbable to one of
these four classes: agricultural, manufae.
tural, mercantile, and professional..: For the
Inst, education, so far as obtained from books

d Fs InushIt e comparative atmbo1rre
Spencer has to say. He is dealing princi-
pally with schodis for the masses, and only
ibeiddistallywith sbhcols for .professional
men, in solfar as they lead and direct the
others. Looking, then, at the education
needed to prepare the masses for those oe-
eupations by which they are to gain their
livelibood, he finds the first and great want
of all tobe-Science. On this head his re-
marks are so flue that we canisot forbear
lengthy quotations from him, with slight,
mo lons. dificat. ,
aFor &11 the higher arts of construction,
some acquaintance with Mathematics is iodis
pentab e. The village carpenter, who lacking
rational instruction, lays out his work by em
pirical rules learned in his apprenticeship,
equally with the builder of a Britannia bridge,
makes hourly reference to the laws of quanti,
Lative relations. The surveyor on whose sur-
vey the land is purchased; the architect in de-
ig g ai iiso babu l n it- t bu Ider

sans who put up obo structure or the fittings;
all are guided by geometrical truths. Railway.
making is regulated from beginning to end by
mathematics. Similarly with the barbors,
docks, piersandvariousengineeringand archi-

e adthwo that inge the casts and use
mines that run beneath it. Out of geometry
as applied to astronomy, the art of navigation
has grown. Even the farmer, fcr the correct
laying out of his drains and his furrows has
rude reference to geometrical principles.
When from ihese di idio a of msomematics

smattering of which is given iB EOhOols, we
tura to that other division which deals with
force, of which even a smattering iS Ecarcely
ever given, we meet with another large class
of activities which this science presides over.
On the application of rational mechanics do
pe do the sue sPof nea ly 1 mod unma

chanical tbearem; and to machinery, in these
times we owe nearly all production. Our food'
our habitations, our clothing, are, in nine-
tentheof the processes by whfeh their materials
are pr arpd dior use or disitributed to consu-

ing as the principles of mechanics are we l or
ill used to these ends, comes success or failure
individual and rational The engineer who
misapplies his formula for the strength of ma
te 1 buil a idge that break wn,

3 r j ri 0 staratin y "
rate wastee less in friction and inertia. The
ship builder adhering to the old model, is out-
asiled by one who builds on the mechanically-
v... . .0.. And as tbo abili-

\. ber a-
w .... run ..o :-.2. ..I .lc n of turn
thenationalfate. Judge, then, the worth of
ru.rt.... a :
P t*- st 1 Pb or -. Joined with mathe
matics, it has given us the steam engine, which
as theowork icd millionsaof borers9.1a

heat, has taught us how-to economics fuel in
our various industries how to increase the
productsofour melting furnaces by substitu-
tirgthe hot for thecold blast; how to venti'-
ate our mines; how to prevent explosions by
using themately-!amps; and through the ther
momete hat i si g u

na of light fori s subject, gives gas to the old
and the myopic; a as through the micro:cope
in detecting diseases audadulterations; and by
improved light-hotues prevepts shipwrecks
Resea obos in et ii dapn mague an ha

pass; have subse ve and art y the electron

plied us with the agency by which for the fa
tursell mercantile tranERC00B& Will LS TegQ

t n 8at r so
on the drawing room able, the applications of
advanced ph sies underlie our comforts and our
** still more numerous are the bearings of
Chemistry on those setivities by which men
obtain the means of living., The b'eacherthe
dyer, the calicoqirinter are severally occupied
in processes that are well or ill done a cording
as they do or do not conformto chemical laws.
The economical reduction of the ores of cop.
per, tin, sme, leadsilver, iron; the operation-
of sugar-rgfining, gas-makirg, soap boiling,
bresd making, hermetic sealing; are all op-
erariers partly chemical. Glance through a
work on technology, and it becomes at ones
apparent that there 13 now scarcely any pro-
cess xa the arts or manufactures overcome pars
of which chemistrydoesnobpreside. And then

lastly, we come to the fact that in these times,
agriculture, to be profitably carried on, must

a rn apt ion t h thm
the use of gypsum or other substances for fl%
ing ammonia, the utilizat onofcoprolites; the
production of artificial manures-all these are
the boons of chemistry which it behooves the
"armer to acquaint himself with. Be it in the
lucifer match, or in disinfected sewage, or in
platographs,---in bre rms oo re

may perceive that chemistry affects all our in-
dustries: and that, by consequence, knowledge
of it concerns every one who is directly or in-
directly connected with our industries-
"Andthenthescienceof life-Biology: does
not this, too, bear fundamentally upon the50

d I a
manufacture--thatoffood -itisinseparablycon-
nected. As agriculturemusteenform its meth,
ods to the phenomena of vegetable and.ani-
mal life, it follows necessarily that the Etience
of thOEOph0DOmeDRi8therationalbasinotagri-

iturbeenlfari uis to I uthan a
upon by farmers while yet there has been no
conception ofthern BS & Mience: EUDE AS thSt
particular manures are suited 'to particular
plants; that crops of certain kinds finAt the
soil for other crops; thatherses eatinotdo good
work on po3t food; that such arid such diseases
ofesttlearecausedbysnob and sucheonditioner.
These, and the everyday schowledge 9thich the
agriculturist gains by experience respecting
the right management of phets and animals'
constitute his stock of biological facts; on the
Isrgeness of which so greatly depends his me-
cess. And its these biological facts, scanty, in.
definite, rudimmtary, though they are, sid him
so essentially; judge wbatmust be value tbbim
of such facts when they become positive, dea

nitethee haL rna da biolonowi so m
ing upon him. The truth that the production
of as imal heat implies waste df substance, and
that therefore, preventing loss ofheatprevents
the need for extra food,-a purely theoretical
c>nclusion-row guides the fasteningof catt e.
is foun iykeep g caesthe warmapilo ende a

The experiments of physiologists show that
not only is change of dies benefleial, but that
digestionis famlitated by a mixture of ingredi-
entain each meal: both of which truths now
influence cattle-iceding. When we observe,
e a keddcontr t bet enC ie

rope) and remember that this contrast is usin-
ly due to the far greater influence thatscience
has shed upon farming here than there; and
when we see how, asity, competition is mak-
Ing the adoption of scientifle meticods more
general and necessary; we shall rightly infer

si with a can peten k wlve le
mal and vegetable physiology.
Yet one more science have we to note as
bearing dirECtly On indu trial success the
Science of Society. Without knowing it, men
who daily look at the state of the money-mark
et, glance over prices current, discuss thepro-
bable crops of corn, cotton, Eugar,;WOO1, Bilk'
weigh the chances of war, and from all thode
data do i o ithei merca lp r d lu"

during students: it may be; but still, studenis
wbo gain the prizes or are plucked of their
proftL:, according as they do or d> not reach
the rightconclusion. Not onlymustthemapu
fac rb7dalt a Po7stu li Mdrem ,

based on numerous facts, ar.> rs.:11 r... en..-
ing sundry general principles of social action .
but even the retailer must do the like, his pros
pe ty ve y -n: . c. t .: ..

wholesale.prices and the future rates of can
Eumption. Manifestly, all who take part in
the entangled commercial.activities of a com-
munity, are vitally interested in understand-
ing the laws according to which those activi-
ties vary.
"Thus to all who are occupied in the pro-
duction, exchange, or distribution of commodis
.- .=. p. with setence in some of its
-l ion.*. .. .: of fundamental importance
Whoever is implicatedind yfo meofindiustry,

derstanding something of the mathematical
physical, chemical, properties of things, and
their relation to the social progress. Whethm
or he does or does not succeed well in what we
ng 0 pe e

sciences; not, it may be, arationalknowledge;
but sti en to a i h 3 empir ly

plies learningthencience2nyolvedinit; though
not perhaps under the nameofsolence. Hence

be pseiin pna so al te is mu
rational knP ed hasandnammensesuperiori-

That which our school courses leave al-
most entirely out, we thus fled tobothat which
most nearly concerns the business of life. All
our industries would cease, were it not for that
information which men begin to acquire a
best they may after theik education is said to
be fluished. And were it not for thisinforma-
tion, that has been from age to age accumula..
ted and spread by ineffloial means, the:e in-
dustries would never have existed. Bad there
been no tenebing but such as is given in our
ublic schools, Edg'and would now be wha.tit
wasin feudal times. That increasingacquain-
tance with the laws of phenomena which has
through successive ages enabled usto subju-
gate Nature to our meeds, ard-in these days
gwes the common laborer comforts which a
few centuries ago kings could not purchase, is

p ) t 1 2 .. . ho d
quit the ranks of Mail..... us e.;. her, r..r- st a .. dcr...- The n IL..} were the
think it cait be very fairly set of by Dr J.-p....1 c.; grqqpof rejected amity but
Whedon's own want of fairness in sarcastic- now they woulds:come as the gentle whis-
ally attributing to us the expectatioti. of springs of forgiveness, reviving from the
"overspreading the hemisphere" and "over- gore and ashes of strife. Steely it, would
shadowing .his church." '-\'bc we do not be a too great comitig down from the
expectiftheGeneralConferer... el..sil have, p-:-Je:r 21 of at... p:< Es., coixthern Methi
the wisdom to modify somewhat the harah- adists to say ni mu..l. apan Can soils be
stess ol' our present system, is to gain as saved bythe lofty enthioziement offelfre-
many adherents in the North as they will spect ? Let its hav the 1,, ,, ,,,,,,,,, ,
gain among the whites in the South; per- meekriess, :.Yr.-r all IL.. 1 on... L 0.. andfiere-
haps as many as they will getof whites and er words that.have been heaped upon us,
blacks together. Dr. Whedon may be as still to extend the open hand
aareastio as he pleases over that expect. Yes, we confess it; we are for harmonyi
tion, and not for strife. Surely the truth has
Butwo do not write this to provoke sar- been fought for, enough for this once. Let

c 6m I ael n ril'orea t at r wars and diss unions cease.sam Is lareth
ing certain changes in Southern Methodism dpemer? Ilo all ye whose hearts have ever
to avoid the internecine conflict that will melted at His cross Let us forgive each
inevitably ensue, if the ''two Methodisms" other our injuries, and weep awhile togeth-
ttemptto plant their church b d er at ther wounds we havelom

land, alike in every respect save on one ob- -
solete question, and in the opposing sympa. p ,,
thies and associations engendered by the Tu OmnIsrIAN UnioN. -The High'
past strife. So lamentable do we regard land county (Ohic) Lemocrat, answering
such ackurch warfare, and so imminent, the reproach east by a correspondent of an-
that we cannot adopt the advice ofDr. Whe- other paper against the "Ohristian Union,"
don "to stand firm, unebanging, calm, and says:
hopeful in our tracks for a few short years." "He may not know this same Christian
It ti for th sh- Union, has already organized no less than
isno me at, when.Northern bi five difebent Congregations in the Eastem
ope are organising conferences among us> pait of this county; that since the let of
enticing the unstable, the shallow, the un- January last, they have received over two
balanced, and all such low priced men by huridred member, and are still adding more
the offers of salaries, such as they never recruits every day. Yet thisis so; and it
earned with us, to do their dirty work of. it will not be long ere the Christian Union
will be the largest and most-respectable re-
'disintegration's in our midst. ligious organization in the county of High-
Denominational rivalry between churches land, and probably iqAbe State.

- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ SUHR CHITA ADYOCATE. - ~-----------`s--l-~~_~2~. _~~

To rns Brunors no MEMBERS OE TR]B
rear s>Mar.z an Frast Wxwasnar In
Aran., 1860:
Rev. and Dear Brearen---At the speelalre-
quest of shd venoiable Bishop Some, our schlor
Superintendent, I visited him on t'le 12th of
February last. He had been deeply liflicted
for a few days, and thought in all probability
it was his last sickness. I had visited him of.
ten during the year, and always foundhimthe
same gentle, meek-spirited Christiant--s man
of great faith andfr.11of hope and charity; but
this was perhaps the most ihterest ng inter-
U. I to 1 or..r had with this dearly beloved I st- L. rd I. us marrat. Though I
W.o *.I. the time feeble, going from a slek room
F. rust tbo Biolt I felt truly refraished in
=r-c.L. and left greatly excauraged asachris--
t..r. .nd Chi-istian liticiater;
He presented to me a copy of the "Letters"
of the 367. Wm. Beanchamp, with a "Pre-
fare wr iteh by the Bishop himself in 1848.

ro*Minent you en a th t>aP to

oed ,to b read o the me b rs composing that
lur.,rwar. System of our church. I would
write more, but I feel unable to write. I had
hoped, but itis hope against hopeto be able to

tr . r o r 5
m.:.n-s m.thus a @.11 to I.posenble to meet
the t dy I land gr-a ly .30:ired to be present
at th. .:.5.,[. wb..ta sill be one of vast im-
[.orinrv:+ to the Church, but I now have no ez. of being there He then adeeds
Prith his peculiar emphasis. 0 rise ChurbAmua#
preserve her* :- 2 .1 ? ... ver systems iniolate,
or we will .4. r -i - stren9th; we will

losH no ar8kad e lud noticed in the
papers that a great many changes were pro-
poked; that in all these we should move with
caution and circumspection.
On the multiplication of Blabops he said:
"Not a Bishop for every Conferenet. He
would suggest a sufli le to mber to supervise

he kept on the General Itinerant Superin*
tendency;:tbismust not be marred."
Name of the church.-He a was not very
particular as to the title. but the name that
uld plen iTmomlos 0 'Th LETAx

he added, truly Wesleyan e area
clase-Meetings and Love masts he thought
could not be improved by legislation.
Lao Representatives -He, Es& no fears of
the laity; he was willing to trud them. But
there were difliculties attending its introdnes
tion. The wisest and best laymen shou & bein

0 Toonundells; but how are they I .t. c.-uper*a-
th6n, thy re eases me a 1. }Io. enrd
fath w.-r. the aim.r, as ar, r .0 ur p r..r.I and
.tirm ree-t n..>rk. The ..i ap, -We :--in minis-
try, a.:..J.t..:uls e... ....ntr-ll.-.1 by men.
The Extensson of the Pastoral Tenure---
IIsre he seemed to hesitite for a moment, and
then said, nothing shou:d be done to iitterfere
with our anicient Itinerancy.
These remarks I noted at the time, with the
understanding that thaBlphop's views weresto
be communicatal to the Generst Conferedae.
I accordingly thes.= r..:.t--.=. with the lit-
tle volume which he desiredahould be handed
to your venerable body.
Feb. 13, 1866. J. R McP
P. 8 ---In company withe Bro. Bd t
r *.1 8. tonite fedenyadMA e w e
on 1'= 0- was ab e to walk abo tija
ad yard, wsa very cheerful, and sends his
a not tr.. B n-
.1 1 : an .tt no
a 10 fr th m at wth

e. en ra in
*:all seen
c. .n..s rt. w van Epp
cal a st a b. He, owevie6r,
faith and full 0 ..-, waitinopthe Mas-
ter a cal. He says he bee no fears, but makes
thie 2 ma in repes whh
-1 .. n .:.. these shores and
e u alonem Hesaid "Askthe
April 4, 1866. 4 g.
On motips of Rev. Dr. W. A. Smith,
secondal by Rev. Jas. A. Dunean, the
following resolution was un-so a andy
,. Th ri 0 0.ral a seen. e has
c r..i ,b. r .. 1.t ".co, a .n
Fe r an, so r: .. . st...r to e..3 : seal
.ialds.J. .1. ..". I by rt-> consolationsof

pe :>22 p\\\ is h adus8e a 4 read
ored life, and that this conference tender to
0 on is r t 8,

The Cobferenbe then adjourned.

No o K.
A cross mark (thus X) indipates.that the
subscription is nearly exydred-anda remit-
tanOS Will be DWessary if the paper IB GO
sired longer. Do not delay.

yAggypay p
In Atlanta, April 3d, by Rev. AttiousG.'Hay-
good, Mr.Las Bxows to Mrse Mar brox.
In Cave8pring, Ga., April 4th, by Rev. A. J.
Case Rev. x

any longer, but beiguested that the General
Confereliefmerge the work ini., 11.4 M;----u.
ri anddbe St. Louis -Conferences.
Dr. .urnmers was elected Searetary of the
General Conference, with pqwer to appoint
his own assistants.
Rev. Dr.-Keener suggested to the Con.
erence the necessity of taking some action
re q ec= ing the publication of a daily paper
containing a report of its proceedings.
After stiine discussion, ibe matter waste-
ferred to a committee consisting of Rev.
Drs. Keener, Myeis and McFerring
The following standing committees were
ordered, .to consist of one inember from
each Confer r... t... e. I...:r...l by r b .J..l...
latest emsel : **.. 1-;;, ...r II.r.
eracy; on U..w..Jan 3, B....L. and }'*-11-
odicals; on !\1..:.aor.1, E.Jut all-<.; *:*n
Revivals; on .?ch....[ so.(.:.n use
Religious Interests of the C ./.rol Ps..ple.

nRev.I)r. Deems then offered use I..Ilow.
Resolved, That the Bishops appoint a .
committee of members of this 4., ac r11
Conference to prepare a paper which shall
set forbe the Christ :in world a diear and

- th.:.dur Ep a .sic.Charteh a6, r..war.)
olber t.r..neces or Christ's Cath.:.IieChurab.
In suppear <.1 the, Dr D. est.s
said: Imake this motion thus only in the
session, of deliberate purpose, and fridif
state my reasons therefore. There are no
existing in America several branches of the
Christian Church bearing the name "Meth.
odist." Ours is one of the very largest and
most powerful bodies of that name. Anoth-
er was onceane withus, but is hok igna ar.*.]
from us. I mean the Northern Methodist
Church. Anotheris sq.,rare both the
Southern Methodist Church and the North-
ern Methodist Church-abody of Christians
embracing many godly, learned and labori-
ous pastors, and a highly respectable, useful
and growing membership. Superficial ob-
servers are at a loss to understand how large
bodiesof Christian people, bearing the same
general denomination and so slightly differ-
ing in discipline, and having no difference
in their Articles*of' Religion, abould riot be
concorporated. The reason for th appoint-
ment of this committee is, that au..h .. pa.
per may be submitted to Chriatendomin the
fear of God and in love for all who name
the Name of Christ, as shall either lead to
811011 & UDIOB Without the sacrifice/of any
principle, or shall in all time be appealed
unto, in proof of the fact that, if [..:1,
can exist, no blame thereof dan;.....--..bly ar,
right.reason be laid at the door <@the Meth-
odist E al Church South
piscop & .
ROV. T. ERmiltOn opposed .the resolu-
tion, and regretted that such matter should
have been introduced at all. He hoped that
it would be laid upon the titble, as he
he feared itwould lead to political disbus-
Rev. Dr. Deemsaaid he thought he was
exceedingly careful in hi resolution and
Speedl to RTOR RBytiling which ..val.J tm so
construed. He sympathised alib th: 1-el-
ings of Dr. Hamiltonand was equally any
ious to avoid anything of a political tend-
Oney. Ent, Said 110, We CRDBOL afford:to ig-
nore the opinion of Christehdom concilrn-
IDg IIS 88 8 01111TChi 8 Bhould SHOW to the
world the reasons why we stand apart from
Other M8til0dist Churches in this country.
Rev. Jas. E. Cobb objected to the resolu-
11,0, ran.] t....o., 1.:.1.s, it on the table.
JU c. [ir }\{ p., 4 ,J W6, 878 $reading on
rather delicate ground. Are we not iti dan-
ger of officially answering charges and ac-
ensations befoi*e any are cflicially made?
Do we need to vindicate our Church polity
Il0W any more than ever? The .Obureh
stands exactly where she always stood.-
Nothing that we say can convince those
W110 &TS 1108tile to US) RR(1 QUEfriendS Deed
no new arguments to strengthen their belief
Rev. Dr. 1)eems then withdrew his reso-
lution forthepresent.
On motion, the President was requested
to apyloint a Special Committee on the Cir.
Otitti0D Of the HOly Striptures.
Rev. Dr. Myers offered a resolution for
the appointmentof a Committee on Organie
Law, to which should be referred all peti-
dODS, 7080181088, etc., relatitig to changesin
our Organie Laws.
. MCTOTrin thOUg 6 the 60mmik
tee on Rensals was the proper one to which
all such matters aboald be referred, and
could not see the necessity of having two
committees for the same purpose-
Rev. Dr. Myers, after some further dis.
,3 ,;-.-n of the matter, withdrew his res.
solution for the present.

tells us, "in the Christianity of gunpowder,
shot and shell," and, as ire fear, in that
ChribiaBity Only?

Dancing, Circuses, Et e
A correspondent desires that Gen-
eral Conference shall say, in plain words,
that dancing is an evil, repugnant to the
the spiritof the gospel, and that it will not
be tolerated in our members.'>
Where is your Discipline, brother? See
e 101, edition of 1858-59. We
pag quote'
How shall we guard against bribery, danc-
ing, attending eircuses and theatres, Sab-
bath breaking, and the other evils forbid-
den in the General Rules?
Aus. 1.-Preach expressly n them -
and circulate tractsdenouncingthemwhen
ever necessary.
...-Let the leaders closely examine and
exhort every person to put away the accurs-

ed3t.2t the people be admonished that

Ino r chhour'ractice these evils can remnia
It is full timewe suspect, from all we can
learn, that the lato were put in force. Let
the work begin.

War CLEAn.-Thos. Geo. W. Thomp.
son, of Wheeling, West Virginia, in his
k "

culties arise restrain your tempers, and seek
to do.that only which will best advance the
interests of the Church and the glory of
the Golipel of Jesus. Be firm, however.
There is isothing gained by temporizing.-
Don'tshrink from duty. Brethren, be earn.
est for the salvation of the people of this
city. Ifwe have great revival here in
New -Orleans at this time, we will then be
more likely to have wise legislation. Talk
to the families with whow you associate
to the children. Oh that we may be the
means of converting a thousand soils dur.,
ing our stay in this city! May the Holy
Spirit come a on us and bless us with a
great outpouriDg I 10u are aware, breth-
ren, of our position with respect to a chr
tain other Church. TYe maintain we are
not political preachers. Let there be no
ol h L
iti hinn poperSea th t ee mpli
13e eaheful in this matter-uot only here,

w 161 a our ondtoo ooprene esu
Let us increase in love to Christ-and then
shall we be truly light in the land.,,
The further proceedings .of the Confer-,
ence will be found in the published proceed-
ings which I forward with this letter. We
are not far enough advanced yet to say what
will be done on any of the grave questions

Rev. E. J. Meynardie,
This amiable and most worthy minister
now etationed ha Charleston, has been gross'
ly slandered in the New York Tribune, by
the Special Correspondent of that sheet.
In vindication of the charhaeter o Mr.
Meynardie, the journals of arleston, his
native city, without an exception, voluntart-
ly noticed the slander, which is thus refuted
by the South Carolinian:
A penny-a-liner in the New York "Tri-
bune," writing from Charleston, after men
tioning that Trinity Church liall been re.
stored to the white congregation, goes out of
his way to abuseite pastor, she Rev.E. J*
Meynardie. He brings three charges against
Mr. Meynardie: First, that he is of obscure
.origin; second, that he prays for Jefferson
Davis; third, that he has been cruel to his
servants. Whether the Jirst charge is true
or not, we do not know; but ifin is, Mr.
eyn ierdeser a th anorhe hporn atMhe

D vis, a d n dh

1 br a matt for four are whil en

the hour of his adversity 7 If a man ever
needed the prayers of Christians-if there
ever was a time when those prayers could be
qf use, M6 visis tabatman, ad blow is the
fal iood on its ee. The sta ,tevid t
ly manufactured for eifeet.z Even if it bore
a greater air.of probability than it does, it
could obtam no credit in Charleston, where
Mr. Meynardie is known as a Christian min.
ister of established character. The writer
of the article is not worth notice but when
a slander of a respectable man is published

nTaijournali o es I Ir u3 lonm tt

The Advocate in South Carolink.
We give publicity fo el II ... I dr r,

it of ew Pubscri rs, for hich a has
our thanks. Ris former efficiency as an
Agent of the Advocateis not forgotten. We
are happy to say that subscriptions continue
steadily f South Carolin
Wee aeli1nook for still eater accessions
our lists, now that the comniniention by the
South Carolina Railroad is restored,
a In sitmg neighboring listi)dsmoojtTe
Advocate, I was greatly surprised to learn
that its clainis had notheen presented. You
were represented by a live preacher as being
well-nigh, if hot quite, defunit-not the or

en o aoura do mandfeant oof2 nxo
ther paper whibly will not let itself be called
a religious paper, strenuously insisted on. I
had with me a copy of the last Adoocate.
(I take it with me and read it as Iride, and
then preach the better for it.) The reading
of thiaNamber, and a fewyords of expla-
nation, help me to send you the appended
list. The Weekly Record is an excellent
paper-well conducted-deserves success
I wish all our people would take it; but it
ought not to be supposed by any that it will
do as a substitute for the Advocate. If we
cannot take both, we ought not to hesitate a
moment to decide which shall have the pre-
ference. I met a good man afew days since

bhoout nijth beedt hmisttuo
Advocate, than withoutic, It is so with me,
Your subscribers* hereabouts are well
plelised with the paper. I hope as soon as
the mails are ppeued through the country
routeebto send don large additions to your

Your views on our church polity have re-
veived favorable comment in this quarter. I
hope the General Conference will not defer,
b earet Come le DNo li T ITrcoh
North will put forth Herculean efforts to
overwhelm or absorb us, and unless we act
promptly and.decisively aihe will accomplish'
her unwelcome purposes. May the Holy

a ddo bTdendsthat shalibe besHfor
Abbeville C. &, S. C., March l7.

Horace James writes fromNewhern, N. C.,
to the Boston Congregationalist: "Until
an infusion of Northern life has set new
forces in motion, until society has time to
grow-not only to be organized, but to grow,
the South is as incapableofself-government
as a spoiled child. The nation must keep it
under tutelage until it is of age. This is
the system of apprenticeship which is need-
edhereuot for the blacks but for the whites.
The government has discharged toward the
South a duty of correction. Let it be fol-
lowed by a duty of instruction. It remains
that it should teach the South line upon
line, precept upon precept, by military gar-
risons, by Bureau courts, by Congregational
Churches, by Northerasettlers, by constitum
tional amends4nts, by Christian missiona-
ries, by free schools, lectures, news{npers
and reading rooms, what be the first prinei-
ples of soetal order, political eminence, mor-
al worth and industrial success. The North
must teach the South bow to think and how
to act, how to work their own black labor-
ers, how to manufacture their own tarpitch
and turpentine, how to manufacture their
own cottoo, rice and cane!'s 1Yho can suf-
ficiently admire the modesty of the pro-
gramme sketched by this believer, as he

er st boo The Livin Forces of theUni-
E before this bad E. 'EI. M
verse," gives the following lucid definition I -
of Psychology : "The consci us perspi- .
oience of the subjective content of the self PROCEEDINGS OF THE GENER-
in the action of its forces, and of its own AL CONFERENCE*
autopio domination, is Psychology." Reitd- M. E. CHURCH, SOUTH,
er; if your can't understand that, you are Convened at New Orleans, April, 4, 1866.
not one of the "Forces of the Universe."
East DAY.
EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE The General Conference of the Method.
Dear Advocate :-If the incidents of a ist E. Church South convened in the Gar
journey by rail and steamer from Macon to ondelet Street Methodiss Church on April
New Orleans ever did afford interesting 4th, 1866.
matter for a newspaper article, it certainly Bishop Andrew opened the devotional
was not Inst week, while I was passing over exercises at 9, A. x with the reading of
the route. So I shall not write an itinerary, the 12th Chapter of Hebrews, which was fol-
Via Columbus, via Montgomery, via, Pol. lowed by the singing of the 261st hymn.
lard, via Mobile, tells the story. The days Prayer by Bishop Early.
and nights were balmy and beautiful, and Bishop Andrew then took the chair, and
the company of the best. Delegates were called the Conference to order
added all along the road until we renobed Rev. Dr. Summers, the Secretary of the
Mobile, nearly twenty in number. There last General Conference, called the roll
we passed a pleasant Sabbath. I worshipped '
at St. Franels St.Ohurch, where Dr. Neely and the following delegates answered to
is pastor. Here there is an excellent choir their names:
with parlor organ, and the congregation Norval BALUMORE CONFERENCE.
join heartily in the singing. To lead the vinanza coursance.
congregation is my idea of the worth ofa David 8 Dagger, James A Duncan, and
chair and organ. This Church is represent- John.E Edwards.
S Hargsas, W Kemiedy
A considerable company of preachers
with Bishop Andrew reached New Orleains 4 7 no us n NNEREN E. 11808
on Tuesday morning, 3d inst. Quite a num- W .8 Bobbin, B Craven. "
ber were already in the city. Bishops Ear- rown canoz.iNA OQNFERENOB..
ly and Kavanaugh were in place, the TV Small, AM Shipp. HA 0 Walker,
SH Browne, R J B>yd, James Stacy, WH
other Bishops not yet present. Rev. J- Fleming Charles Betts, and JR P.eket, re-
E. Evans and myself were assigned to the serves, ru plape of W. A Gamewell. [J W
house ofa lady who was to take two of the Kelly appeared next day, and he beingfirst
Delegatesbut on reaching it we found that reserveon the list took the place.]
some.ofher servants had left her recently, S tail.... GEORGI ERENC P8
and to her great disappointment, she could E K M, rt*, AT Mann, JS Key, WM
not accommodate us. We were then as' k IS is at eaH{ Pfarfe8 o
signed to the St. Charles Hotel, where we Parks and G JPearce.
are in very pleasant quarters. Several oth- roonsix cONFERENCE.
er Delegates are quartered there. We cer- SP Richardson.
thinly shall live well for one month, howeY. MON'rGDMERY CONFERENCE,
er it may be when we get away from here. OR Bla W ti CA li r BB Ross J B
The Conference met in Carondelet St. MOBTLE CONFERENCE,
Church, on \f ...Jes. ..1 .1 mornitig, Bishops 5- 0..1.. O ra. r la M Wightman,
Andrew and Early conducting the devo- H.m.R. n, H 8... t...u.
tional exercises The former then briefly '95 CTNFERENCE.
addressed the Coderence. He adverted t H ree r usi er, J B Walker'
to the fact that for nearly eight years the x as surrx co russes.
preachers had been separated from each ki sH n WoHeWa-
Other. The following is the report of ha Hurington, J M.L. e
address as found in the Daily Advocate, it 31EMPRISCONFERENCE.
which the Opnference proceedings are pub. GW D Harris, M J B.ackwell, 82muel
lashed: a on, Mo ,u .JohnsonFindlay
* \\lt Er I 10-2-- *].. w.. c...t ..we to God for TENNESSEE O'NPERENCE :
U., .- c a. .....1 pr.: .:ru ...u ..Is when we find John B. McFerria, John W, Hanner,
..>.el --1... ur..14. c. a.u r .0.... ..F ...L......I. Ale L.SF Gree ert Youngin m
mercy, having overcome so safely all the diffi- Thomas Madden, F 8. Petway, reserve in
cultiesof thejourneyfromourvarioushomes, place orge Mooney.
This is the most important ecclesiastical body James S. K noeNdyo T. McTeer.
our Church, aindthis the most important Gea-
eral Conference which has ever assembled E. W. Ill5VIS.E CONT n 808, N. H.
since our organization as a Church. Grave Lee.
questions will have to be discussed and set- 01rAcHITA CONEERENaz.
tied. Shall the Church be better for your m R deliff Jas. E. Cobb, and A. R.
action ? Shall your legislation tend to the INDIAN MISSION CONPJERENCE,
advancement of Christ's Kingdom upon John Harrell, and John H. Cary
earth? More important Tesults depend upon mast exas CONFERENCE.
the action of this Conferencethan perhaps W. H. Hughes. J. B. Tuttis, J. M. Brink
many yet realize. How earnestly should lay J. W. P. McKinzy-
we invoke divine aid in all our deliberations. Robert Ale axn1ear 3INeiandre lamb-
Much will depend upon the temper and din, Thomas8tanford, Wilham G.B.Y spirit of the members. Judging from the Asbury Davidson. Isaac G. John, Josiah
algns of the times, an honest effort will be W. Whipple, W. H. Seat.
made to make several changes in our Dis- 0. P. Etricaric courname
cipline. Brethren, be careful. These are age .
not the best times to effect great changes. Bishop Kavanagh explained why there
Maintain a spiritof prayer and possess your were no delegates troin the Kansas Confer-
souls in peace. You will, doubtless, hear ence, by stating that he had had an inform-
many things to exeite you; but remember al meeting witlrthe members of that Con-
that the wrath of man worketh not the ference, at which they deemed it prudent
righteousness of God. If troubles and diflio not to-hold any annual Conference there

On motion of Dr. Wightman the Rules spring.
of the last General Conference, were adopt- on the ath Dee., in Uniori District, 8.0, by
ed for the government of the body. E on, J.iD. w in to. is
Rev. Dr. McFerrid presented the follow. tiejohn, Esq.
ing communication from Bishop Sale, OR the22d ult, by Rev. B. J. Johnson, Mr.
which was read by the Secretary and order varms GREG Y. f Alt ray00. S. 10 MIS
ed to be filed with the Conference papers: Whitseld Co., Ga.


~I I /


t a y -yo cm cil to a thrP bol
that his life ended in felicity. He gay strong
evidence in.his last illness of his entire design.
tion to the will of God, and willingness to trust
Him in death, and his bereaved family and
friends cannot but be encouraged in looking
forward to the sinfewhen they may again strike
hainds whithim, virhere "the wicked ceasefrom
C. R. M.

Nati0Dal faRIT Of AugUSta,
Capital, - $.700,000.
W. B. Irik lonf Pre-'t; B. II. WARREN
V el is m e it a mpas4tier.

Dangers of Basty Untial the untimely loss of oneso estimable in eharso-
In a debate in the French Senatedn the pe ter and promising in uI)efulness. The gentle-
ition setting forth the dangerof burying those man, the soldier, the Christianwere all happily
a me <@ hree cases of lithig sersons suppissed to le by the associations of camp, his bravery in the
ead, whom during his experieve as ai field, hib itffeelion at home, his devilion to his
,ea ado8tpl o o no 1 ( counsel o L fribnds his uniform and universalbrinanityand
persons we cued, a laily 1 1. ....ic 1 fami- gentleness of manners, won the admiration and
y, is 9 - I .y , wi e ...1 .. . fourth love of alt who knely him. We cannot but feel
case, ... r; .... ar abishop, accounts for his that earth is made poorerby the loss of such a
df austained attelition to the subject. He ppirit. In early life he gave his heart to the
in the summer of 1826, on a close and stiltry and fo m dy years had been a mem-
day, m whiell irnt eime sively crowd- laurch. We have com-
ed, a young psiest who was in theactof preach- fort, therefore, in the assurance that what. 15
ng was suddenly seized .d,- i.i.r. the our loss is his eternal gain.
Pi epitheTstnTor power of speech, 8d
sunkidown on the floor. rHe was taken out of Mrs. ItEBECOA THITE WRS LOPR in BIndon
he church and enrried hoine. All was bought county, N. C., Juna24th, 1783; was married
a o et aSombe hourstaf erate iofuneral tell Jan 28.h, 1802, to James B. TYhire, lind after
hiseecio 1 7all ge i 8 ,ab M e (2 ,nA .Whitein21821; naldbad
niluded to, he cpuld hear, and 1 need not say husbWid had preceded her some three years.

place of his birth, 4te., gave permissist for his ident shd the oldest Chrietianinall the country
ntenue he 1 Alm ne 0 e ee" me sal around She was of quiet spirit and ever faith-

us oes asda : a tbo de 4 offFreerrthdee sh r 1
was measured for the coffan. tions with composure and resignation. Her
Night came on, and you will easily feel bow death was like herlife---quiet and unostenta-
i gripresubleswns se ang toofa ied h i s tions. Her timeoflife hadbeenpadhedthrough;
murmuring around him, he distinguished that the w-.111.1.1 n.. >>we el..m upon her; she was
of one whom be hadknowntiom inancy. That ready lo go, tar..Is ltd EntL*rr called berhome.
voice produced a marvellous eKect and super-- Usnesco.
human effort. Of what followed I need say no
more than that the seemingly dead man stood it
pext day in the same pulpit. Thilt, young gAMUEL SPEARMAN SEAs born iin YoricDistriot,
priest, gentlemen, is *1.0 sy .g cr...n who B. d., on l7th Feb., 1700, anddled inklaisville,
orspeakingahefer even im ores t e 28th Feb., 1866.
in authority not t..e..1, ,,..i, .., ,i.,,aly <.ve He professed religion linil joined the Method-
the careful execu...== I ig .1 g., =e.g. a .. int Church, in his 224 year, and remained for
o3Mdddo ratermeda butretcourenact fresh many years a consistent member; but in con-
reparable misfortunes. ( ques. s:F m any a.tlictionswhich he had to, r....<..,1.1..] .....] left the church, and re-
LABOR AND EC AT --EPt'retti 8 15 IR- IBRIDed SURCkBliter UBtil Ab0UL Sil fettB AgOn
n8healr liese ol;.. I .. v.l....a. tootthede bl when he was reclaimed and united himself with
wise grow dull and blunt. Ile, therefore, that Iis.. .Im: 1. again, and through much afiliction
speQds his whole life in recreation, is ever endeavoredtoliveaconsistentChristion. When
whetting, never mowing; his grass may grow confinedto his bed, which was for severed days
an ete stan as a n5nr ri tway before he died, he was not altogether satisfied
who ling; lahoring much to little purpose. As concerning his spiritual condition; but before
good no scythe as no edge. Then only doth he died expressed himself perfectly ready an
we rw en- dt lenh ty lus ismso willing togo. He passed away without a strug-

cut, and so cut that it may have the help of gle, aswe believe to the better land. Heleaves
sharpening.-Bishop liall an aged widow and several children, most o
-4,., whom are in the way to heaven. K. G. M.
Goon T STE AND Goon AIAssians.-The purr-
tyoftetersequalityonhemind itisqfeeling P. V PERRY died near Weston, Ga., on the
Senaena rwich liairle ttlii { 1 di 21st March, 1866, of cerebro-spinal meningitis
of manners is the re>uk of wise hanits, in which aged kbour. 55 years.
all the interests of the soul are mingled and in He joined the 11. E. Church in l861, and re-
an ywhwitthheth )rmprogress Mdintelligenc3 manned we exemple member of the genre unt
good manners is more common than the exist-
ence of taste without manners, or of manners Christ and his, enlightened conscigatiousness i
without taste. everything he felt tobe his duty-detwithetand-

it isoli... pt up .n my bright trowel, which
li t*S I en le(, wontha'been a spot o'
rust. o
Nathingliker orkto putafellowtofighte;
RDG 191008 Phubd th LI was feeli ig better,
and the strokes o' my trowd werit ranging
saivay'down the sewer sis I cut the br:oksin
hale; and after a bit. I alo>ost felt inclined
to wl istle; but I didn's, for I kept on thiply
Ing of that solitary face at home, --the face
that always brightened pp when I went
book, add made such a man ov mens I felt
I was, for it was enough to make any man
vain to be thought so much of. And theh
I thought how dull she'd be, and how food
she'd-be of looking at the drawer where all
01 e little things were kept; and then I -
well, I ain't ashamed of it, if I am a great
hulking fellow- I took onre at at rat --ly
w n h. reda ni P


n . at ahd sonid erb sent

time to leave off; and I most say ish I was
I;1sd of it, and didn't anach envy the fresh
Ear p couraing on to work all night, Ibc.u h
is might jet as swell have been pig .1 wnh
us. i ans inar d.:.urn, ini h ad j .ss. .u* my
fo.:.r ors tr.. Cai r- pred ed the ia nderwhesi l
heord -om-therse all.r g as .1 by and jurred
11 a a up .r.J.; ear..i 1. n directly after
what we nea so be n i-r cl< c ught on the
head, and, before I knew where I was,.1
was off ibe little.]ilatform, splash down in
the cold rushing water that took me offend
away yards upon yards before Igot my head
above it; and then I was so confound and
half stunned that I let it go under again,
and had been carcted ever so far before, balf
browned, Igained my legs and leaned.pant-
ing and blinded, up against the alimy wall.
I bars I stood for at least ten minute, I
should suppose, abuddering and horrified,
with the dikrkness all-aroutid, the elimy,
r..o idy 1,.Inte age.rael try her d=, the owld waler b-n-ash rn ,ar d my mind in
that confused stAte that for a few minutes
longer 1 didn't know what I was going to
do next, and wanted to persuade myself
that it was all a dream, and I should wake
up directly.
kil at once, though, I gave a jump, and,
instealo' being cold with the .water drip.
ping from me, I turned all hot and burn.
.0(. and their again c., de ,Jnu.1.1.-ry ; for
I had I It something coasting on my sh->ul.
d6r, and then close my beare wing,
when I gave the jump, and heard close by
me a light galash in the water,-a slash
which eoboed through the hollow place,
while,,half to frighten the beasts that I
fancied must be m swarms around me, half
wrrilg from me as a cry or fear azid agony.
I yelled out,-
"Bald R
Rits they were; for aboire the hollow
wash wra-h, hurry-hurry, wash-wash, hurry
hurijr" of tim water, I could hear little
splashes and a sovill ng by me alodg the
sides o'the baick-work.
You.mmy laughest people's hair abandiDg
on an end, but I know then that there was
is creeping, tingling sensation in the roots
o mine, as though sand was trickling
amongst it; a cloud seemed to come over
say mind; and for a few moments I believe
; I was mad,-mad with fear;and itwasouly
,by setting my teeth bard and clenching my
IIIt. Incal I kept rre-m abrieking. However
n I was asoqbetter, 4nd ready to laughetmy-
self ae l see.zilected anal I could only be a
little way tr..m As pot where the men
worked; so I began to wada alongwith the
water here about up to my middle. All at
once I stopped, and thought about where I

IVA c way did the toater rud "

My head turned hot and my temples
throbbed with the thought. If I went the
wrong way I should oe lost-lost in thi
horrible darkness-to sink, at last in the
foul, black steeram, to lw8 d wnedhan d

the foul gases that must be lurkirag down
liere in these dark recesses.
Again, the horror of thick darkneascom
upon me: I shrieked out wildly, and th
cry went echoing through the sewer, sound
Enghollowandwildtialia.fadedaway. Bu
once more I got the better of it, and per
suaded myself that I had on'y cried alou
to scare the rats. What would U not hav
given for a stout stick as a defence against
t attack as I groped my way on, feeling con
; vinced the I should be fight if I orawle
down streRm, when a little refl otion woul
have told me that up stream must 14* th
- I right way, for I must have been borne dow
. by the water. But I could not r flect, fo
my brain seemed in a state of fever, an
now and then my teeth chattered as thoug
, I had the ague:
s I gropedogfor quitea quarterof an hour
n when the horr d thought came upon m
l that I was going wrong, and again J trie
e to lean up against the wall. which seeme
t to cause my feet to slip from under me.
, felt no cold, for the perspiration dropped
a from me, as I frantically turned back an
n tried to retrace my steps, guiding myself b
e i-unolog my hand against the wall wher
s every how and then it entered the mont
o of a small drain, when, so sure as it did
s there was a set.fRe and rush, and more tha
g occa I touched the cold slippery body of

rat, a touch that made me start back as
though shot. ,
On I went, and on, and still no scaffold, l
and no gleam of gaslight. Thought after
thought gave fresh horror to my situation, t
as tiew I felteertairi thath my frantic haste d
I brid taken semi wrong tutin, or entered a
branch of the main gthes; arid at last, com- p
pletely bewaldered, I rushed theadlong on l
stumbling and falling twice oier, so that I g
was half choked in the b: ok water. But a
it had its good o ff et; for it.putastop to my
wild struggle a which must soon have end in my falling inses abe into what was cer
tain death. The .marer......r..I us 1 as 1. army i
now feeling comlilethly lost, kilowing that
I must have been nearly twb bours in the
sewer. I made up my mind to follow tale
a ream to its mopth in the Thames, where,

o teo e b reould get from the

e ro ; at y t

e h ry a inoakn'ge e and there-
there v es a new terror weeping up me, so
to r.per.s. for from my waist the water now
t..uched my chest, andsoon after my arm-
ps.e. when I stopped, not, daring to trust
rrays II Io, perhaps a mile, when Ifelt
that weak that I could not have gone a
hundred ysrls.
I know in my disappointment I gave a
howllike a wild beast, and turned again to -
have shard fight to breaslethe rushing wa.
ter, which nearly took meoffmy legs. But
the fear of death lent me help, and Igoten
and on again till I felt myself in a turning
which I knew wasasmallersewer, and from
thence Treached another, where I had to
stoop; but tbo water was aballower, not
above my knees, and at lastmuch kss deep
than that.
Here I knelt down to rest, and thelpost-
and, afspr a while, still stooping, I wenton,
till, having passed dozens upon desens of
drains, Idetermined th creen up one, and
[did. .
P'raps you wont think it strange, as I
dream and groan in bed sometimes, when
I tell you what followed.
I crawled on, and on, in the hopes that
the place I was in wquid lead tinder ope of
the street-gratings, and I hept staring a-
.hearl in the. hopes of catching a gleam of
light, till at last thq place seemed so light
that I dared go no further, for fearof being
Szed in. So I began to bach very slowly,
and feeling xt rather rd workstopped for
for a rest,
It was quite dry here (but selling on in
front, I hept hearing the rat I had driven
bef re me: and now that Inspped and was
quite stan, half a of or am made a
rush to get past me, And the little fight
which followed even now gives me the hor-
rors. Pd hardly room to move; but I hill-
ed one by equets ng him, when the others
backed off out not till my face war. bitten
and n-slibiw..J.
E In-r, i.e.n .1-- 8, I aled to back out, for
the place800001 (0 Blii8 HIS) RDd I push"
ed myself back a little way, and then I was
stopped, for the shirts of my jacket qiled
up what little space had been left, and I
felt that I was wedged in, stuck fask.
New c -me the horror.. again worse than
ever. Tae hot blood seemed to gush into
my eyes; I felt suffocated; and, to add to
my Evif:nrage, is rar, that isril neelf, mere
penned up, iardened upon my ITp. It-was
its last bite, however. A r. half m.=d asI felt
then, my teeth had o'osed in a momentup-
on the vicious beast, and it was dead.
I made one more Barupy but evala Isot
move, has to tr oclie d up; then fainted

u r it '
of...ine on w on r my head, news I
game 4 br yell I...r Lw'p, when tq my great
s joy, the atep halted, and I shrieked again,
and the sweetest sound I have ever heard
my li e came back. It wasn Wind shout-

9 Hallo!"
Stuck fastinthedrain1" Ishouted with
e all theatrength I us.l 1.= Ir, ran 1 ther. Iswoon-
e ed offonce more, to wake up a week after-
- wazds out of a brain fever sleep in a hospi.,
t tal. '
- It seems I had got within a few yards of
d a grating which was an end o' the drain,
e and the close quarters made the rats so
t Serce. Thepolicemaphad heard my shriek,
- and h.J I.-tened at the gr.ting, st..A then
d got help; but he was only laughed at, for
d they could get no further answer outo'me.
e It was then about half past three on a sum-
n mer's morning; and though.the gate was
r gohopen, they were ab>ut to giveitup, say-
d ing the policeman had been humbugged;
h when a couple o' sweeps came up, and the
little 'an offered to go down backwards, and
. hd did, and came out diiectly after, saying
e that he could feel a man's head with his
d toes.
d That policeman has had many a glass at
I my expence, since, and I hope he'll havene
d misoy more; and whenhetebsmethestory,
d which I like to hear-but always take care
y shall-be when Polly's away-he says he
e knows I shouldhave liked to see how they
h tore that drain up in no time. To which
, there's alwAyB ERO1 RR Sello in my heart,
n that it comes quite natural to say, "You're
a right, my boy in

C-- -r ,

ur ana Avenan of "HY JEOPARDY. >;
From Dickens's "ill use Yor Hound.,,
About a year alter my waffold accident,
I goes home one night, and Mrs. Burge,
that'ti our nex' room heighbor--shows me
alomethidg wrapped up in flannel, all pink
and creasy,.tuid very anufHy, as though it
wanted its nose blowing; which couldn't
be expected, for ithydn's got any.tosignify.
A:n's is, a little beauty 7 she say.

likWe"I.F le ul in' *** .rn -.. II .
been rath-r r to r rr g re b st rhe am. I cre
aght ta has i.e.1 m -re'n a y.=tar .ge-: re '

y la n nt x r ,lor I knew
Polly always said there never was such a

warn't looking; and I knew it was All on
Account of the little 'un, She nor or said
ee a no akd

laugh to see me a halidling the 1811. th ng
that was allue being lidashed into rny face 1.2
his,; when I in 1. ed if nor I seeau, he ve-
no ous 'un to my 1.1.=; it would b ng on to
our nose, ]ip, anymbere-a-ar. a m.nute.
Osie dAy, when it ass a .mat rain- mouth*
oldif drain takenall of awi Mr. I.Ice v.Its
a BL. Polly screamed t> me to run f -r he
doctor for it bn ened that I me on abe
plub ads week, d at home with a bad
hand. Irun f ir him, and he soon come;
and then there was a warm bath and inedi-.
eine: but afterwards, when I saw thd little
thing lying on Polly's lapso still and quiet,
and with a dull film forming over its eyes,
I felt that something was comitig, though
I dared not tell her; and about twelve
O'clock the little thing suddenly started,
straredwildlyan astant at.dshennawall

07 yhand warn't had any more she week;
forit took all my airms.= to by and clayer sq,
my podr heart-broken lass. She did (ake
on dreadful, right and .. v. ,.11 >....;-,g
it; and thbit she see...r.s to ink-a .].vt., ,,
abange, and begged of me to forgive ,what
she calle hr selli beess, arid wiped her
eyes or..:e for all, as she said, qd talked
aboulall bbitigforthebest. Batibedidn't
know tha l lay awake of 4, feeling
her cry silently till the pillow uns a ked
with tears
We buried the little one on Sunday, and
on the Monday morning I ans el-pped to a
job that I didn't much relisly for ft wpe the
rebricking of a newer that ran down dpe of
the main streets, quite Sfty feet nder
,Arter two years in London Pd seen some
gihange, but this viras my finish visit to the
bowels of the earth. I'd worked on drains
down in thecountiy, but notined:h A con-
pern as this; =1 va 1.1 reard .might have
walked down it ea=y; to that there was
plenlyof roointowork. Pul then n.1r.-1
you, it sin't pleasant v.ork; II.-re 500 8'
d w.. I,-sid < -1.-r Ind a a 1--,., evi ) u gl 10 **.e stage
stretched across the part rh..t peru are
work on, withthe dayl.p.r so be.h inp, at
seen through boards and seaffolds nd lad-
ders, that's it's rio use to you who are work
Ing by the light of firing gas. Theratiq
front of you is the dark tilack arch:4pd
there behind you is another; under
your feet the foul pushing .mater burrie
along wn-lang inp a smell as owns y *ur 8.1-
ver w toh, and every simp nee and shilling
you have in your pocket, black as the water
thatswirlstubbing along. Every word you
speak sounds hollow and rehoing, while it

c aina
would make you jump as much as when
balf a brick or a bit o' hard mortar drop-
ped into the water,
But talk aboutpimpmg, nothing made
mejump m e I who 6 of so 1, oe

rattling down. I ve seen more than one
chap change color; and I know it's been
from the thought, that, suppose the earth
cated in, where should we be ? No doubt
the first orush in would do it, and there'd
beaned of workmen and fueman;but
there seemed something weary awfulin the
idea o' being buried alive.
Big as the opening w:as, when I went to
work it made me aqu Ider; there was the
earth thrown out; there was the rope a
the ei is, als.-re r as the birding around
the eaa 4 1at all the world like a big grave
same as Pd stood Iky 011 a little subt the
day before; and feelikig-a little low-spirit
ed ee. m...i as though I was go.
iiig dowo man my men, never to come up
TVerly stupid and foolish ideas, say you
-fawfetched ide sa. Werry likely, butthat'
what 1 thought; and there are times whe
men have werry strange ideas; and I'd tel
you for a fact that something struck m
when I went down that hole as I should'
come up it again; and I didn't neither
Why, the wersy feel 9' she cold d mp pl-c
made you think o' being buried, and whe
a few bits o' earthsome and rattled 4 w
Upon the stage above my head. sa soon a
the &-at stars was over, xt seemsi to me s
like the rattl ng ofthe earth buta few bour
before upon a httle odlin, that something

MissExxxBoarwindiedof consumption, at
the residence of her mother, in Marietta Ga.,
on the 25th Feb., 1866.
Senrcely had eighteen summers passed over
ouryoungfriend when the angelof deathvist-
esi her happy home, and beckoned her away
from the loved ones of earth to join in the an
gel choirs above. During a long and painful
illness of five months, she bore her suretings
with the greatest patience, and her death was
most triumphank I*.ar;i.: LI.@ whole of the last
day of her life, shbough p rfearly conscionsshe
seemed to be emirely free from any fear of
death, and repeatedly spoke wordsof comfort or
of admonition to the weeping friends and loved
ones around her bedside. Sliejoinedinrepeat-

ing oJests, lover of my soul,'t the 23d Psalm, TBB SAFE TP' LAMP,
and a her kindred andprestous passages. As OR,. LIGHT FOR THE NARRO1Y 1TAY.
the day v..,re away .he se.=meI to long for the ITAVE NOW READY FOR TFIH
time of r..r ..rture .4 in hours before pre s semattworks f this Mile. Isleadingdesign
her death, she 30med in commemorating the re I plain and fai hful aid r on Expers*

osth f hen Sawfo isnd a ve . I -
[w.1, as she was, strove to joits with those a *- no

a?8 ons neart e talthe sweet songs of on. in DMF rrire an 1 a protat
a to blis tby u e ipth -- es M5 8

Mrs. Cnani.orrE A. E. BEAIL, Wife Of OOL t to p / a ndd n-sordt eo

tasmus Ta fidyi r in Lumpkin, Gis., Feb dash with an cript ons 84 da soon as you
She ] ., 3 .. It s CI...r.t. ....le ye,,- il I1, March IF atmve-,N.a.
and re.....rr.1 ..... I1, e. mi...r nc.i.s ra. rd on
She seemed always to have a very humbleviepr
of her religious attainments, and spoke of her I [)
Christian experience with great caution. The
interests of religion and thewelfare of the HE SUSSORIBERS MANEFAO-
church seemed to be ever objects of deep coa- r ureTYP10 E Osl;VJNJOoixbleamisingleathe
cern to her. From the time ofthe writer's no- D D ATEN POWER PRESSES irOR
quaintance with her,. she manifested peculiar Book, Job a nd lard Printing,
anxiety for the salvation of her Inmily; often c .. . ase -.0. wroughs '
soliching for theatheprayers of the pions: and I ...Ckbule,
his hoped that her religious example and her as ,, . , ,. ., I 1. 8 r-
admonitions will not failof their desired effect. 5 ... a ..p., ,.an. u
As a wife, mather and mistress she was ever r. I ar \ of Publishers of
kind; anies a neighbor, sociable and obliging. Newspapersio their
're the in igednt she wasta frie ar tword Hey RailWay 81111 N Wspaper Press,

her disease and of the medical treatmentresort- SING L 3 LAli G 0 YLINDEB .
ed to, that, she seemed hardly comicions of her HA'5D PRINTING MACIllivE.
approaching end, and passed away as in a Eirher r ...-3 is .,,, p.,
dream. The esteem in which she was held was . ,
evinced by the facy that, on the day of her bu- un
burialbusiness wqssuspended, anda largecon.
course of sorrowipg friends followed her re. 3 c .p r
mains to the grave. Not her family only, but dir e of .
the community and the church are bereavedby 0 u.-1 1 r s.
her death. I,. J. D. Fauke ....4 .is...r
08 CO.,
Capt GEO, W. MOORE, formerly Captain of Publide e..f fl ii n News.
Co. F, Cobb'sLegion, died enddenly at the ree- vt em 1.
idence of his father, in Carroll county, Ga., on "r g.- c. .. re
he 27th March, in the 25th year or his ago. amwnerator r I as 2 dir
Beldom have we been called upon to mourn theadvernmement is. .


Pem.isuzza 0020 a or 0 B. RicHARDSON,

New us640 .21 1866

rulifr.Editor-arehang eer rthatin
throughouttheSouthernStates, bywbseheale
I, of course, Am beneitted,-and in View of
the present general EUfidring throughout the
aduntry, I deem it only a Atting return that I
abouldcontributeliberally-hs Idomostcheer-
fully-ofmyreceipts, to such Southern chari'
tableenterprues as promise to bemostefficient
I have, therefore, the pleasure of stating that
for the period of four months from and after
this date Ishall contribute
Fifteen yer cent. of all the proit,
on -rns sALE or 'rna
By E A. Pollard.

SOUTB2 ONGE1 R ivessnd
B. Capt TV P Sanw.
1 Voi-8m; with Partraits.
WOMEN OF THE SOUI'H,-Distinguished
in Lituature.
1 Vol.-8vo; with Portraits
By A Yar9inian.

To ''The Voil.---12nw., with Port e of Assow
Nation. Very truly, yours,
O. B. RIonAnnaox*

Agents Wanted in Every Town


------ 7. -- - --'

E. A. POLLARD, E tor RichmondBxaminer;
2Vo's..8ve..abott615pwassach. $3.5)perVol.
With 20 Splendid Steel Portraits.
I . c.I. I 1- e and authent e histo of
,di la es
(1 .0 r.I.s m .
ey br Peon b ird)n an is .r. u r 2 rf
.. .- r i a *ra.: . everywhere so
stanaare southern motory.
It should fl da place in every library.


2vol.,sro. sooragess co.
.: r ., .1,-i s
,,, a -d. Ists
. and has
less. s..orough'
Life, ServiGOS BRd OSmpaigDB
IVol,12mo.; 825 pages; $1.50. .
Jackson and his Successor EwellonStee].
,,....7,.. .. .... . r .... ..
tredfsornOf* =1
a personal s ...... . .... 1
-It -
HTOM 09 'PM Stiffly.r I
- -- -' ** -'"- *
Distiliguished in Literature
1 vol.; 8vo.; 611 pages. $3.50.
Illnetrated withsplendidPortraitsou steelfrom Life
anasuraria m ateratom,
are. unha vertner Johnson,
rs. Anna To 1 chie,
mas. I,. virgini.E Irrench,
exarion narlaina. 1 i..i .r -it -, ...1 ., .<
m-c ). ... so .. 1-r -'-4 E
ran do ........ t...m.c "
At the above works are having an immense se
an te are ad ly everywhere. 2 7
a ... r a ...r e-.
L -T
I .0 2 r ... .0,
e5erq ear er .address.
C. B. RIQHARDSONPublisher,
sto BRoADwAY, N.7.

Aid for the Widows and Orphans.
insewon a n.. . .
c ..
earts, .
", -
ntern at
r 3 f or months
tribute L r. I I J I shall con-
Fifteen per Cent-ofallthe Profit on the Sale
of the above named valuable List of Books,
to the a Widows and Orphans Belief
Associations" of the Several
AtioKefsistie, r .ir .. ..
interests. on La. u u- es..:., a ........r
ap it e-u ,

so,- or es= some,

ll. P/STRA1[JB,

er a sP m %a .
cinolnnati, a - Ohio.

8 #ar a 1
.ran. m. LocK sox vae.


or r 1. -st
.... ,
Stra Elas Depariment.

on so r
gr .. .
.. s, imm a
or .t re .. Pr*< e
:.',. .,,,","'
1LTI.R SIEE 1 reproctor.

100 Agenta Wanted,
so n, .3. -g., rr H.-- a=e.r is not
", "', her .5 ,
*=. al, prr d.y.
. ri .2. yi
r "or ..0 r.. to us.- m e
J. w. Failan a to
me .- alanon, 4 4

A. M.nowIAND. J. R. WALIugh



Hulbel*ry Street, Macon, Georgla,0plisite
Lanier House,

Have constantly on hand a large assortmentdi
the aboire Wares for sale at the most REASONA
r, C I


Writing Paper-Ruled andPlain.
News, Book and Wrapping.
Printer's cards, Inic, atonse, eto.
Blank Books, Envelopes and Staple Station-
141 Rdlatti Street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
RParticular attenhou eiven t> mail orders, Paper
of aury is ad wei htmade toordere

a to are a n even

r r.

I saemer yraudDealersin,
at vt i. i. .. J u ..i
.....:srun air at .me.- ...r...r i. ... -. .,
ti. sues as ......t..
L lift.. 411
FurnitureandchairstorShipping. Mary-12m

1 8 8 8 -

E:.1 i*e s *LL IE ... . .
is ** .
thepresenthrises. His is ned
AS AN EIGII 0 P 40 C qi 4 RTO.
Devoted, partly, as .... 1.... I sl,
Church .x 1 - 1 a sl.
i., ea,; ...ur, . equal to any
r~ ... w r ., a as enat .
family thattakesbut one Newspaper can peed; and
alsowarthyora place with other newinagers, who,,
several are taken. Besides, is is otrarea as the
The price being only
.ns sily claitre to by
pass sien
is hopesthata generous public will give its liberal
patronage. Itia onlyby sincha patronage, that it can
Alsamediumorestepsivendyertiseingit is one of
ThebestpapersintheSouth-beingerredatedia sev-
eral Statea.
f send Ten subscriberaor $30, shall have the paper free
e will send one copy each MIRRORto oneaddress for $3.50; two copies of each
forst.os; threecepiesor esearo*-S10.00,orfiveeopes
of eachfortl5--(all tootheaddress.)
Addra E. H.191YERS.D.D.Editor,
J. w. Boars, a co., Positakers,
Maopic as.

of EYase ea no"
ten agitated as to theimmedisitecauseof
"the cold in the head," "the cold inthe
back," and "the cold in the .throat." A
gentle whirriml ndeavo edthto tra he

that be ca he it going to bed in his bare
feet. The7al cause of many colds may be
attributed to the long talks which people
indulge in on the corners of the streets-
One of Boston's most celebrated physicibras
or n octo e ria wrhk to d

you will walk." This should be a hint to
button-holding friends.
turnip into two tablespoons of brandy,
sweeten, arid take just before the fit comes
on. Try it a few times, anti you will have

Ege flitist, fr:ut ch@gthtit*

Horse Radish.
Afitors Southern Cultivator:-The enl-
tivation, use and value of this plant is not
generally understood nor appreciated by the
Alouthern people. In the Northern States
and in Europe, it is one of the indispensa-
bles. We frequently see in our country

I e a r othathe ad unmo 4
oboe to as totroduced among table vegeta-
bleeit israrelydispensed.with; beinguni-
versally held in the highest estimation by
all who its use. It isa valuable
medicine, used in cases of dropsy; when
applied to the f..... to a p...>h...e, ...11often
abate that:r. ut.1.. ..ns. p. -1, r.,. r .,s. We

tTit I oetnh dena d"as ppl
great consumers of it; they use it grated-as
a condiment for steaks and greeb meets gen
erally., They also prepare it by gratii2g,
mixing with a little lonf sugar, salt and
yinegirandentitlikegourmands. But

am toommon usehalasa ce... .
every respect for the table.
The cultivation of the florse Radish is
simple when underst.....]. We propose to
show she readers of II..) Southern Oultiva-
tor the proper course to pursue: A deep,
rich soil is indispensable, when fine, large,
smooth roots are desired. A piece of moist
loamy bottom land, well drained, is prefer.
ble-not boggy and wet, as most people
imagine to be the thing, for its cultivation.
Good garden soil dugli to 2 feet deep, will
produce very fine roots. The planting my
be done at any time; if done in the fall of

thav re t ,
i longer period makes them too woody nnd
rous. In planting, the crown of the old
lants abould not be used, for they do not
ake large, clean, smooth roots, but are
almost sure to sprangle into many laternis.
ake small roots, the size of a conimon
ipe-stem or smaller, and cut up into lengths
f 2 to:, .i..h-sar..i .1 or 19 to 2 feet each
way, ...r.:In I factor e...y cutting in an
upr gl r to s tol a pl nd

will grow. Keep clear of weeds, and stir

thersurface occasion ly is all lat ibs neces-

From the American Agriculinralist.
How to Raise Turkeys.

ThIn the first pl cebse othe g dtek je

mostb ddsorablsenime for that-ljusethefoerm
well during the wmter; make pets of them

if byou like. Mine -,1 Iron, my hand,
nad beer th gin to Ithe spnn,,,i
about two weeks af ter anoulting), put thelu
in an enclosure, where it is most desirable
to have their nests,,and where they cannot
get out. After they have made their nests,
they may behet St 14***Fly Walls uI mi. law
of roanang or sir.,,.ng Ne xt, Ide .....1
eare of the eggs. I h y el.... 11 t... .u . ,i
carefully every day, al 1.1......1 b
yers of flannel pr cotton, in a play of
uniformly cool temperature, nod turned

8 egTu tod ,oo n negl
freeze the groutid, when, if the e suffered to he out, they will become ..1..11..1,
and will not hatch. In warm weather it is
notnecessarytoprotectthe as the birds ale hatched feed them with
warm bread and milk, wellpoppered, with
boiled eggs added; or al. I..*r s .. J milk,
thickened with cooked ,:...rc., or ca.
naille (wheat middlings) which is better
ji little care in these matters will repay all
effortal. Before I knew how to take care of
the eggs, I set thirty eggs one year, and
but one of them hatched. The next yeaR
I set forty eggs, and nearly all of them
hatched, and the birds lived. At present
prices, raising poultry is a niuchmore pleaS-
ant and easy occupation than the slavish
drudgery of making bitter and cheese.
Catching Cold.
A valuable lesson may be learned from
the fact that.common colds were almost un.
known in our army, during the late war.
Men were exposed to cold and wet long
continued, so that during cold storms of
winter men often were wetasiongas the
storm continued, and until their clothing
dried upon them when the storm ceased.
If Ohis proves anythitig, it proves the falsity
of the common complaint that one has been
ut ago much and caught cold. Tke truth
i c>u keep close by a at r oa tr.: ..?:6 L..u '
010thlBg 08 DORTif all fear lita., 5' ] ri.."
first time you meet a blast of cold air with
all the pores of your body relaxed, and your
whole system enervated by heat, you catch
cold, and then comes ipeeae, squills, se-
nega, and Dr. Cure-all's cough syrup, and
Dr. Dose-em's Expectorant, alibecause you
have kept too near the fire, and then you
say, Ican't good without catchingeold.
Take a dose of heaven's day, and you will find time, money, and
anany a paxa and ache saved 3 and if you
will add good dosesof cold wateron the
air, andearth'spurefountainsarethebest
of cures, and the most certain preventives
of disease.-Army Surgeon in Presbyter*

Sort Conus Serape a pleee of com-
mon chalk, and puta pinch to the soft corn,
and bind a linett rag upou il;. Repeat the
application during a few days, and ybu will
find the corn come off like n shell, and per-
fectly cured. Thif cure is simple and edi

f Pe
an. sums.*


SMALL POX reow rewer

LT PE.jU LEir,
os. Funds usa
11 3 EL to c.r a .5

er id a
I N EEt) I
1 ,an...
.8*.1 and
Eisales and
10 L.pses
u .1 m st.ors

li ps sa
5 .sm
L ....ig
a Fr....o
,o .n the
1 1.[--


ever known. G.. i ..r.2.....,,i.-rpntmas
on a bottle oI .. F u7i..t.. I in.* ['LLilP
sold by all:Druggists. Feb.16-8m.

RSonic Diplomas,

. ors on Pachment and done up in PocketBsiah
U 1 s.
Singryorinonedso. Forsaleby
J. W. BURKE & 0(.

U ND A Y 8 0 HO OL BOOK 8.
C 5- r." ..,... r ?-:.1. re, si..r, (I re
e.,,,,, ,, .g .- a
g;., ,' ,', g g-

O, -
Abeen, Ga{

A Story ofPlebeians & Patricians,
3anl6 J. W. BURKE & 00.


s" --t r r. too ouerel
C r. .*rT.. .3 dAtlan M
S 5 re e its 4
r, 1,
March a



an Ann WHITE HORSE'S No. 10



FULL ASSORTHENT No.70 BeekmanSt.,New York,
see sne esses to the warrriencinia, on I
-ce--- Genuine Whittemoi*e Ootton Onrds
1. .





11on. A. H. MTEPHENS,
Secretary BENJAMIN,
Secretary MALLORY,
Postmaster-General REAGAN.
Aridderson, G T. Archer,
Bar dale, Be I m,
Branch, Beauregard,

Chalmers, Congman,
Cheatham, Colquitt,
1.. ..... Denylon,

{ z
Floyd, Forrest,
Gardner, P Gordon, John B, Griines,

rd, Hampton,
1 rdee, indman,
Holmes, Hood,

I /agsen,
Johnson, Bushrod Jenkins,
Johnston, Edward Jackson. Stonewall
Johnstin, J 3 Jones, sam
o nson. BT Jones; JM

e, La LawtonWm
Lee, SD Lewis,
t gh Loa54tuest.
Liao on, AR ori
AlcLaws, McCulloch, Ben
lingruder, Marshalls
AlcNeill, blackall,
Exuirmy maduke
PriceE Parsons,
Payne, Pemberton,
Peck, Pickett,
Preston, Pryor.
Psel w, am,
Polker, grew,
iod eeQson,
Rt JE B seh GW
Stewart, of Md Smith, E Kirb
Smith, of 7. / Sibley
smithof 4 c., '
Taylor, I tr. ThompsonJeff
To taosrDick T an,
Thomas, EL
Vaughn, Y Unr.1,
wise,41A E,
wigrall W celer,
're V 9,
Walton Zollicoffer.
Duke, Col Basil Pelbam. Col
Deas, Col Quantrell, Gol
Hays, Col Jack Reynolds, Col
Mitchell, Col,(Ala.,) Stokes, Col
1 bi '.) 's II1TE NAVAL F OE18.

Group of CS Navy, Reid, Lieut
Hartstein, Capt Semmes, Com
wouits; com
.srk, b..t.*,ale and retail, by
J. W. BURKE & CO.'
Second street, next to Baptist Church,



Lali*gest Local Oirculation
., e. c rust: J. It will be distributed daily
. st ..-
garageso .ppage
. .. 2 a f af,. ty ....r-F 1 ared reliable
a ,. ...s... ...mere russary.
E Ver y Passeng cr y
.; advertisap; r
also be mailed regularly 5 prust, c. =0 ints ..1
The EVENING MIRRO't wil contaiti the latest
mg qw ra su tfrther r r It 1
.... n .0, *
...,,2.' .,..... ,,'Ir n ,"',
goalassefcountryr r ".tr....ip,<:.. -
rsqua oftentines oupserilorspaceequivalent:
4 .
,,, -

, ra,_
non themumberor an .. .. me -
-' ^.I.iress
J. W. BURKE & CO., )(acon, Ga*

2 ma
q r Ir .1 t:qr
reg =0 r

so was-r ...



Fourteenth Streets,
tween Fourth and Fiath Streets.

manufacturedby 0

D re 9 A*
E , .,, cati'":
ha he k o ansnearammo5ta y otherma
wi amr aware orco

enro a

,' ,,
4 1
usaarace mand Co s,. Na

p T n O danc9o M 1
s pl to a o ea

stre n P. .r, &.. c.I r.. I xx
PrstivilleAla.,March,2 th,186S. Limar.

- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ SUHR CHRISTIAN ADVOCATE.--~--~----- _I I

8 RE C .

, 0991ca Diar Evanse Mrand
Mason, April 11,18
r at ion.- I. I dull and prices Apooplug. e


f ,,

- In n e quote, Clear Sides 20@22c ; H 8 re
, S a 171 el {pply continitis eq\ial to the demand
which is hated to small orders. We quote Prim
. Learin tierces at20@22e.,accordingtoinality.
e Floure-The stock remains apple, with n fair de
natnd, atOjan I 4 Su Iyn 500000@$1200
- toq2n5ali xtrIn modes wav an e Fine, $6 00; Superfine
I nS -
Coru.- i. .. na. . lower. We quote

epot, S 4 fo store $1 4 Sm I t at Hom
Corn Isleal.-in.ur. so equal tothedemands
prices dwerviz:4153@g175--according to quamity
Rice.-i == .rs 1, ., e. o .; ; a ...
rel... ..., .- ... .... .... ..
' Coffbe.-Riotsin ample supply, and there is a fair
demand at a littler lower rates, viz: .Medium 82e; Prime
, 840. Thereisbutlittle Javaonthe market, and we quote
f 52@S5c.
50s.-P - . changed. Safeisot Liverpootin


SORSOS Of LOlig 8tSR(liBg. Preparatory Latin Prose

DR. M. WO ODRUFF, conuiningalthoLnts 6 ecessary forentering
College with ref rere s tb Harkpeas'Latin Gratum ir,
COLUMBUS, GEORGIA and also, to 4ndrews'and 8toddards' Latia Grammar
1 II111 till _-. v 11 L11SELF AL -containing a critical an I explanatory vocabularyand
a geogrdphit al and bidorical inde4, by J. 11. Banson

TOnic Diseases. A.M.0owhd8 881 gespried$350Potltr).
-. Ovid, Virgil and Horace
n e

Crosby & Ainsworth Pubhshers oU CO.

\ . From Rev. J. I ortnell, Presidentof the
di cao l8d give many testmon als of cures performed TYetlya female College
sTreabm to r I F. 1. r- *r 41
only pro at Nie [4,,r .. r. if. J. I "
.. ., ,, I, ... ,,,.... .... I -,.. I ..,.
. j r-, .J. I.,-t. ..] v..I. II.. rs. I t.. I .. u.= r

et can h ending srymptoms, et co this all the proper e laetfeorralletheF Detr
m or nc -g . Is-- -f any college in this country.
Pierce, Rev 1 irrr Here, E no I is one moderate-sizedvelume, in
Lesterney. .-, 7 type large and clear, sire the firB6
worth, Re E r 0 I -* fgur books of Casar, the Catilille of Sallust,
of the orations, and several of the letters of
FIRST PRE.111UM a .... .It .ll... ru. I t., .... .. .. and
r.. :- .0.. I r., is ra Op. *Is v **. st us at .. Is
CIRCULAR SAW IVIILLS, . .. as = ** eaves
the Latin Reader to prepare him for entering
norman is ens
ge, L
nce d

0 100 All 01111111I t 1.1 .

Il essio
WAsamarox, Aprit4.-The President to-day
cent to the House a communication frdin the
Governor of Alabama asking that that State be
we a m 8

may be anthbrised until thy State, by sale o
bonds, or by taxatiou, make povision for leg

181 a ., r. 1, i -1.. i.. .... rr r .. 1 q
the --.1 for.= 1. I li ** *
Hot I ris in..., sq .r . r;.riui arg..
ment in support of 'llie President's veto. Th
Youe a ...ilpe..<.1 u..1.1to'DiorrOW. *
WAenma*row,,April 6.-The Presidebt trans
fitted to 04ngress to-thly c. -...1r...c.":,..-a
from the Seerets of the 1 J t ., l
Ints..ier Gen.-r.11 erygge:.ilrg r, ...1 ., .:t the
Tu.r Ontle II y el..,w 10. g....r i"l. cran.:-i ..I
Her h:4.=billin la.ul, an i., .an..r, oral bar.
monioussensoofviewand tbs Presidfint ear-
nestif commends the subject to the early con
aideration of Congress.pThe mat f ewas re
erred to the Judiciary CommRtee*
In.the Senate, to-day, Mr. Lane, of Kansas GL I larent. 1.4 its endrase ...Es o
due ?,.elbern a ,. [- pt...,-ratall--ra, rn ha
conditions that they iepudiate the Confederat
debt, endorse 1.- 1. I. r..I .1. h .>.aI the ordi
n..r..Best a .:.1,7 .. ...1 ..>.2 1 *- righs .f suf
fronge is] rp.,ra v 1... .. .. s, a .me, $25
I w rria f [ r [b. My es. .1 r ri r ii. ..J er. Te a

80L10R 08 the suDject 01reconstration in Orde
to save the Republican party.
The veto message on the Civil Rights bill wa
taken u}Fand some sharp conversation ensue
Let so.Mr.Laresi thir.hMeadle, thek
en raing the7 gre rigor'
ther debate ensued, and at six o'cloqi no vot
had been takeri; .
Time T3 -- -1--1'Tc Tr...La ..ff wYork
and scied .0 "ll E*.*.ig- .
The Civil Rights hill has passed the Senal
overtheretobyavoteof38tol5. Theexcite
ment is intense.
WAssixerox, April 7.- The passage of th
Civil Rights bill over the President's veto, wa
hailed.,ug..:.r....s. carr..r. ofdeligh
by = is f.... us.....u: it .. c.r it en Morge
ents..xic..]si.. .1,1..Hu goal:Iwith p..
applause and congrittillationa by many a t
Senators and members of Copyress.
Wiley, of Western Virginia, voted in favor c
the bill. :
The New Jersey Legislature adjourned with
out electing Fa .I* *1 i* = *I L* 'l l*
.Admiral ? mm re -. r 1- ... A y= 1 y ni
ternoon, by order of President Johnson, on hi
original parole, given under the Johnston an
Sherman Convention. He left Marine Bal
rackisfor Bran.a..;r.-<.r.Iras.=wasing tra.n

Later from Europe.
The stestashipeEnglland arri eaddat Halifax

to (d. 18ales (of five days, 38,000 bales.
Elales of Thursiday ),000 bkles, the marks
closing firmer. 31 -1.11, ., M as.,= 10).1 Com
sole,86)(2i)866). i. J .71.1Ti)
The prospects of a war between Austria an
Prussia are increasing.

New York lklarkets!
Nnw YORK, April 10-Cittouhas decline
framenetotwocents; 1 7 :

gg 125)

The Case of Senator StdolstOIL

edThism at man, s isiv kneWIk, wasUe to
States; by the votes.of the Sumner-Stevel
faction, on mere party grounds. The occasic
was sought in the unusual mode of his election:
It seems that there was some difficult, on tl
part of the Legislature, in electing a Senato
(e..t/s ar t. .0.. sa, it being deemed important th
the v.- be immediately represented
a plurality rule was oKered by is Republic'
member at a] :ur r;sg of the two Ifous
of ..i.r passed that hody)
R. .', ar. voter. At the fast ballot, Jol

d asPd elerce vb thae P eus
of the joint meeting. After he had taken 11
seat an agenture was made to oust him, on t]

usands of th ille 1 o th J icci 6C m i
teeof theUnitedStatesSenate, andhis clai
to the seat was sustained by six of the ser
members composing that Committee, but in t
ceaen ethema facts, he was ejected by a Rep
Another nime has been somerrhat mixed 1
with this case, in the papers, namely, that
James M. Scovil, the President of the New J(
sey Benate. His connection with the afil
was about this: he was in the joint meeting
which the plurality rule was offered, opposed
bitterly, protested against its adoption, and 1
tired from the meetitig. But wheh the elect
was had, as a man of honor and a lawyer,
thought himself bound by it, and that 1
Stocktorwaslegallyantitledtohisseat. TI
gentleman, owing to the position of parties
the Legislature, having in his hands a sort
balance of power, and entertaining these opi
ions, it is thought thatalkir. Stockton may,
his infinence, be returned to his seat in the
8. Senate. Scovel is a Republican, and I
originally one of the friends of Stockton.

eat j n I sB y sa
to give a history of cotton frauds along t
Mobile and Ohio railroad from Corinth to 11
bile. The book is creating at sensation ame
certain classes at washingtoiz. It has 6<
suggested that thqmain reason for the exe
sion of all Southern Gangressmen was 1
dread 8a o sition of the very flicts whi








for BalD by John W. Burke & Co.
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Byv vame. 12mo.

pp. 12mo. News diarse e.
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. Er -- 1 ..- 12mo.

* Esff 1 ? F Mi TE[OD OF LlifARNING
I I E i.r eb3stS THfort
M Velazquez and T. Simonne. 1 vol. 12ma. 8
System of O indorff. ByM. Velazques and T.95.
monne. Ivol.12ma.174pages.

a 4 K o e Nw 01 n
th Ap envix
CO EPr rl i ul STEPS IN GEOGRAPHY, 1 neat
1st of a systematic series of Bottool Geographieh.
n law ye 6 rd PH\WHE
men at and w it n exercises. Introductory to Ele-
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1.. EE fa li --,, .1
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1 siE U. S., for Schools

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I 1. A A .11 I 1 F .4 [ AI AND
1 I i. I.
Threeofthem us ag Le s of their obvnmantifacture,

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xampox, GA.

e o., o g o .b.

,. ai a...:) i gains of the Great states of Ohio, Insalna sol dpedit n hn adaie
5nge an M~oiases.- e *uot : ) A, Brga adInnis av one wrellr bourn volumies, eah ffording he

at 8 cs H.25 ma; exlra C st cis; Yellow corree TIE ARE VERY EXTENSIVELYpophlhyauil ebaddped
Sugar:.~~ 200 C --:~ whoengag~d in the Manufacture of the above Mill, t s satoog nepr-
SorhumSyrp 5c; ounry nne 65900 Bypiln Iproved Portable or Stationary E~ngines. hOIn- Bc~or eniaded

2,$4 25; lnlla bbics., No 2 $8 No. .7 50;n I nir (I ' Ii E7.E '. ad Btrsfrm H rc ;eog ocry
No. 1, we8 so; No. 2, 515 augesl 0o; No. 8, sisla av ai pis0m* uii oto u cleetruht
bble. No. 8, $25 00.Frhmn ea Te eeecstoh g m-
anodles.-Supply ample. We quote Blar2De; A da- mar inE bothD~b EDolumes ar aet Ade@a

Butter and~ cheese.-WeV qdote Northrnl Butter Ia odta nftr dtos h eeecs
at6i0@70?; Country 45@50c. ]fo demanld exceptinaoonofhseilbeupnediyerec
isa a.The oak or Cheese is light, with small de-8 o 75ii 1GRh) A DUAT OF A EURO E N t akes ai Ga mr oko uh

1, I ur g9e. r ..o er, l ot sfs ibcme k o n.

Iron-Swees, to 1inces,10@12te; stock- light. h pnn ftenx nulssin
4 to ls inchler, 14c., very seurce, stck- not equal tol d .M.BN-s,

10. na. Po sU'Bdnr:;T4 c hesi, aSe ntU1p~i ,both.Peidn fW slynFmleClee
ingaod:,upply. iaon.
Shlot.--- Ve quote eDropoatt e 5s; U Ikp li tu* i rO rf TD TiimPinia fle

1 a,...., audrith only limited demandl. We 1C.m fr/e Ad GOG.
,chests, at p1 00@Sl 50 Esto qluality; ii ii fEW LSTO UTONBQS hepbihrofhseolmsdere
* .T. . l 581 ; Green, in chests, $1 25@1 75 rdtfrth Brlmcaicleeuino

Paints land Oils.--We quote Linseed $2 25 peri~s baer andDB'~ incla tpi tth WtlS,
gallod tanr g 0a be; 0stG 1Cd 26~ pB@ rbw~t6FORSvU D Y-S'HIOOL Bl8LE CL ASSES Juhr echr seil

(9 00; 12 by 8, 810 00; 11 byl15, %10 00; ?5 by 35, 420;AN AIE.i cldtoheeoksWhrteybvb

Hing~lg. n~antpe. Wanquote GumsyJ,35@38c crL~,;-n'r "clyf" r Sts. or d~oe.ONaoDt d hg a

cents. St Louls POc. Took ap o edim6 o8e IN ~Ni eE C~HB' dSENUAIL, PRS1 ,3 n ao~. E- o .r*e h r
p ~ ~. as: ..;.i. smokstossc SM NULprc Seoe perdo her do .

us e . E rridea lO cents, and Greer ., 1 1 ..,.etniv hye bd L tncus ey

a e In fairsupply at the following quota- r i;.:.'. : ri t or ~ O f ee o
e t r r reast 48@ise cent PSr5 aet pe do .n g.rie8,2 h e eiiowihthy oli t

Nos 8 to 2,S13 00@ 3 to 4 bunch. R .tn.Awr fgetpatelecl( e .,4 .r
Butuaii..-l i ,. aEl~. r ecaduuul blt rc 22 er o nI,...

ariscellaneous.- r-. so s-s.a
Concentrated Potash, 9 ase,$l1700. .( i *) NTH0EITET )c

Lum Po dsh L( 1 1 leagei~s)18 00. A uhroLesI he et ar otete inl on
Lump Potash, in easkrs $14 800@1 00.t J IiJ I a
Boda, in kegs, $17;in one pound psaprs,818 00. .. ,.,_., teinr scm rt
Gu alm ei on g 00 15 00; quarter k~ege, $4 50. r. t i us yb r I
Pepper and Spie+ ap pound, R2eents) li it.: 1. .rF Bols1. r.rr n

Con Frui s,9dozan, 48.00. 50, I l s < mn sn o lse ihteapi

IP ckrles, quarts, p dozeo, 0o 50@7i 50. dre es
SPicklea, hanlf gnllons,g d ozen, )10 00. CAPERS' CA4TECnlS\f. No. 1. per dozen, $1 00.
~licles, gsllous,g dozen, $15 00. \ (TTy ? IT~ryporI` QUEST.ON BpOOK, perdo rm ev rl elaPdenof
' Raisins, i. I r = I: UNO U SINL.o.II h rain e 1 -li fte bo

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