Group Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Title: Southern Christian advocate
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: Southern Christian advocate
Uniform Title: Southern Christian advocate (Macon, Ga.)
Physical Description: Weekly : ;
Language: English
Publisher: J.W. Burke & Co.
Place of Publication: Macon, Ga
Macon, Ga
Publication Date: July 26, 1867
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: VID00047
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


theistian a

ggy gg gg (ggg,


had come from London, andr of nhad
riches, and a lovely daughter the so utuelenhanks

fou eaOcharmi rd his wife before he
oeft En d be k 1 but in the
rope, a belov w eas ewas indeed
company o
o thyeof shpandi olsTieon abT do ea
read and speak with ease various languages;
and r rnhannetra pleaa70dinall whho sawlhm he a
= 8 '
had now become sprinkled with gray, should
place his whole afection on this lovely child.-
Being a strict Jew, he brought her up in the
strictest principles of his rehgron.
It was not long since his daughter had taken
sick. The rose faded frorn her cheek, her eye
lost its fire, her strength decayed, and it was
soon too certain that death wascreepingupon her
frame. The father hung over her bed with a
heart ready to burst with anguish. He often
tried to talk with her, but could seldom speak
except by the languageof his tears. He spared
to Cpessed{ltroubleein rgetttsug medicalofand, but
now fixed in her heart.
The father was walking in a wood near his
house, when he was sent for by thedyingdaugh'
With a heavy heart he entered the door of
her chamber. He was now to take a last fare-
well of his dying child; and his religion gave
him but a feeble hope us to a meeting hereafter.
The child grasped the hand ofthe parent with
a death cold hand. "My father, do you love
me ?'' "My child, you know that I love you;
that you are more denr to me than all the world
beside." "But, my Ikther, do you love me?"
uWhy, my child, do you give me pain? Have
I never given you any proof of my love ?"-
But, my de.' = =>** 1 I .
?'6 Athe al I I ,i ] I 1,.1 I p. II
a .. ],it y I -ric 2
in : 3 a r ....... .s
.. c.e-r .=== c.
5 .. ].....: rr -=
gr...t n 11;


V hole Number, 1617

man paeanng by in his chariot took pity on him,
and invited him to take a seat in his chariot be-
hind. Shortly after, turning round, the rich
man ,saw the pilgrim still oppreseed with the
load on his back, and asked him why he did not
lay it on the chariot. The poor man said it was
enough that he was allowed to be himself in the
chariot, and he could not presume to ask more.
" O foolish man," was the reply, "if lam willing
to carry you, am I not able to carry your bar-

Live Hot to Threelf.


the smallest sprig of anoes that rears its head in

adescr, u no an enupo se e ye pnee 3
sh I that elee e I eTcaverns o h dr n1

1 2 onallllilone othereatures th live in his
liveth to himeelf."
And if you will read this lesson in characters

still mo ndistin tabod strikina d huar epR
deeper in prayer, while the angel of God
." .=1 a ham. You will read it on the hill
where a voice, that might be the

it, lesto e w sp 1 tthat the
la to do good to othere-live not to humaplf.-
Rev. John Todd.

A Covenanter's Deathbed.

ro ILe calle ut to somokofdhe nisters inh
ye I am to the New Jerusal m ?'= Some sn-
swered, "Not far, sir." He answered, "Fil wait
andclimbuntilIbeupda ongmba numerable

moved his wife out of the room; but w n he
was just expiring, she would come running to
this de bn he turned her a ah th his
ture; I never will look back again!" sohe fell
asleep in Chrzat it need not be a surprisal to
a f en e is d th ed 0

with his family in Ayr, in prayer he would be
so transported with the joys of heaven, as If he
won ha e flown aways; and his bonn fe

eTom sno so d td dba e a3Md dl
mented.-Yeitchs Afemoirs.

Drink, but Remember,
While th
ber that t sr ughtenp oseyourtl3sb do
some starving brother; for the food of at leset

r n0d pei rm is ynearln rasp obydtbternalds.

the miq r str It gles run ea airy;heathd

mbeo sea dmeonf the et vic, anddhTdreds of

do serm reitrh a us e he ri ea

b e sa3 so ( pl

a lresunanbdeo la as sannddb h e
hich no human institution takes any cogni

o o

ard s ra de a

from your rmno te"ranks, torecruitthewasted

eru a dt oa

ye en ryou sanction the custom,

__~~_~_~ ~_~_~___~_ __ __~_

_ ~~_~_~___

OR ( $50$$.

Manchester Mission-
11eft a readeresomewhere onthesand plains
about Ma chester, amusing themselves with the
in Aleh I sought to "box y compass,,,
fr having had its varied cardsoml points seat-
tered about. We will now rocked little low.
er down the count and admire the summer

n gem la so i'
always open for our Irecept ondand hist rsonlal
adn wr .h sa at ad ichaSrdson

pl infhis at ers-w t p er t tTitan-

to goo dlh ea nge plae un n n in
and gentle in his deportment was he. I re
marked to him once, that my admiration of his

ions on wh ulseagreat, rather iwerelinotta
be a lawyer. He replied with characteristic
blandness, And ifl were not lawyer, I would
prefer above all things to be a minister of the
fa nheree eno nd ch a)t t chwas
been greatly beloved in the domestic drele and
the community in which he lived. In person
he was rathe below median size, with classic
features, a voice of remarkable sweetoess, an
an his palmiest days he was regarded as a man

e thu dCaFlPa i a itsTe

the ch f
no rm the gl yoof .= -- 1 stith

e witle 2o t fi a bloe en
d h t
ok I ofr nm ir eduob nie
A eat on Senate woulldunanimo Ith r

to the w of wisdom which fell from such
ed lips. Our wise men narrowly es-
e everlast ac v a3e t

nation toe a native State and famil ; and
a to the Methodish Church in the er one of.
an a accomplished daughter (who has I lat

Below b 2, ived Royd, wii his some-
what numerous and highly respectable family.
I meintion these particularly, because they were

alheo t clirm andsteadfa friendsof tire a so
amiability, and extensive practice in medicine, brilliance of parts. His character was
well tablished and above reproach. Near

it me herjuni co no hisD e r'

indmmot e rnBeeth h at tl to t
tem ngdinto titcoe, a sam no e

mde e whi hI ad taken pl ee two

to i pl6tets narr
ho though we werA naod in t pr

M tonn 1 un

ni o erO epr@ srd

tt hee rio stome a caob abor e co

lookhto heibr superiors for an illustration of the
in all8other cases, I sa. Ir a

us knoctedoe shack a2in for akmohmen t ro
around the first time callingen thetplanters, and
makingdmyselfakjno n fro a housansstona-
I ePierre DInb e to he earms denjeenof 0

to te h e

My entrance caused but a momentary eessa
tion of the general conversation and after being
seated near the corner, opposite to Gov. R., I
was soon deep in the catechism, through which
he saw fit to conduct me. After a while, he
arose from his seat, tottered over to where I was

deand d t ag a me a ptaor as
ner-a Where are you from, sir?" From
South Carolina.6 "By whose authority, do
y come here to preach to the 1 .
y the authority of the South *
ference, sir." He continued in that strain for a
fort time, and then, as if satisfied with his
moratiny, he retired againtohisseat. The whole
thing had the appearance of suspicion and
bravado; and assach I met it, and answered his
questions in as gree and independent a tone of
voice, as he had used in asking them. I soon
learned, however, from himself, that he was
nearly blind, and that fact served in part at least
to explain his treatment of me, which I should
have otherwise regarded as rude, and repulsive
in a hi adae arently satisfied that I was not au

impostor, and entered at once into a detailed ae-
conotof his own afflictions He informed me,
that Dr. Toland of Columbia, 8. C., (whom I
knew) wanexpectedevery moment to arrive, for
the purpose of performing an operation, on at
least one if not both of his eyes. Dr. Toland
patere4 in a short time, to my great relief, be
cause as- he knew me, he could remove all sus-
pielow from the mind of mine hostion the score
of abolitionism. Before the Doctor's arrival, I
had told Gov. R. that I was one eye,
and the cause was estaract. He at once pro
posed that I should have an operation performed
on my eye jirst---that I should have a room,
bed and bo. I a - . ... 1 ,il
necessary .el = s I
told b pulg{ -1 a .... ,. *
eto., #ty ,, ,,,, ,., to
go II ..a ..11

ror to him. He wept at the thought of the
anguish he would be compelled to endure, and
the uncertainty attending the operation. I was
invited to be present the next day to witness the
operation. I saw the whole process from be-
gmning to end. Ohhow fervently and earnest-
ly he prayed. The instant the instrument
touched the estaract the whole eye became cloud-
ed. It was fluid not opaque. The Doctor was
clearly disappointed, but held out hope to the
anxious man, and deeply interested family. In
six weeks the venerable Ex-Governor was in his
grace. The dieting-coolicement-and debili-
ty of old age, werq too much for him; and he

e of I E. on, b

ment, certainly, bus as an evidence of prudence.
t lis bother to havot or k hoany am weloon
in thetat empt to priseoop er Richardson,

Ra7tne faGtovaejThoral r d(Jar us2nI
and in his house a home.
I I have gone over the original territory occu-

tdundthbeelManchester Mission; but li an
boundaries-below Jack's Creek, and down the
Santee river, as far as Murray's Ferry, on the
North, and from Murray's Ferry up to Vance's
7 ya indon (b Southth eld, thed rifoeur -
under our teaching thousands of colored people.
It is but just to remark here, that on the Sumter
side, from Yance's Ferry down to the lower
limit, our work was carried on an connection
with the regular appointments on the Santee
cir it. of the points of greatest interest was

St. Paul's Church and camp ground, situated a
few miles from Vance's Perry, in the great bend

ulbe iveTharned ret antid hio shpopulo
thousands of negroes within reach of the annual
Y. I st .= this time, oneof the

witt ess3 in the I wa untryofor neened at71
St. Paul's camp meeting. It was remarkable
for its extent, spreading as it did for miles in

onf itp pl o e y e
markable for its duration, lasting as it did from
the thil of 1836 until some time in 1838. So

e wndts p we th fCw run a wome rn

3d nge un r ly To d ness, w
great, and long continued. It gave a new
shape and direction to the objects of their de-
I inald haopesdand oinidedothan gi e
Christ and Heaven, were the theme of conver-
sation in eveo company and theOpfr so Ghaid

gave a new impulse nd interest to our mission
arycs705da m eley rao T7en ourhae une
irculuspanoes, I yr Ah h coind ery ho se,

tlive syl sethyo re ea nded to "hen t

ume wa ed v s me n


I rnd h resda a8 n tra sinO en

j trejoicing together ,h t

of any ministry and it was certainly a season

I shall remember w th unms gl 4 sat sfaction,

1 ( .) . [1,

dI nius wit their am le e celleije ides,
The latter was especially my friend and adviser-
IIe subsequently became a local preacher of
great earnestness and I hope usefulness, and
moved with his fami y into Southwestern Geor-


field in the early part of his life, and in man,
hood's prime, and consequently he had little
leisure or means of mental culture. He was
popular and useful among the people to whom
he was well known, and probably performed
more marriage and funeral services than any

o e(tixnimateri a 8 9, t ajoteadpt
habits too fixed and his age too great to conform
himself to the new mode of life. He fell back
azain into his old position, and there labored
usefully, until he ceased "aL once to work and
At one of the camp-meetings, held at St.
Paul's, I witnessed one of the most remarkable
scenes among the colored people, which has ever
come under my observation. Saturday after-
I ...1, Iall ought hundreds of then ..... country, to the camp
ground. They encamped in the pine grove,
south and enet of the eburch, and spent the lar-
ger part of the night in relig-
About 3 o'clock on Babbath morning, several of

(de I teacher wereawaked bysthe stra co
fell on mortal ears. Bro. William Crook and
myself arose, dreaded ourselves and went out to
reconnoitre. We had not gone far, before we
saw three largelighewood firesburningbrilliant.
ly, and each fire enrrounded by a group of ap-
parently several hundred colored men and wo-
men, forming as many separateanddieduct con-
gregations. They had commenced their early
morning service, and were engaged at the same
moment in singing three diterent tunes. Let
any readers imagine, if they can, the effect pro-
duced by the bleeding together of the sweetest
melody and the most grating discord, corning
from more than a thousand human voices; all
is -, . 1.-, .... .1 and not to
.r , 4..> ,sa .,4 .1. _
sa IL at I
a..r. .. .r

numbers of adults and children, and all in the
most solemn mannersave one little ludicrous in.
evident. I asked a woman who presented her
little son for bapti-m, "What is the name of
your child ?" After puzzling herself for a lit-
tle time, as though it had never occurred to her
that the child must have a name, she brightened
up, and said, "The Apostle Paul, massa Paul
I named him but did not venture to distinguish
him as as "Apostle" of any thing.
I cannot leave this neighborhood without in-
troducing to your acquaintance one of the most
remarkable men in it, in many respects. "Uncle
Jimmy Tennant," as he was familiarly called,
w son c as de and was di ing 1

He was a native of Charleston, (1 think), and

ed in je in at b si an set d inj

A teao a ItCrps wh ethhe loor a

Intlempeerance becande his s tting sinGand ruind
him-renewedand reformed him, andthechurch
soon began to benefitby his experience and abili-

st, tremiovederritdh his ftahmil e lethe far
Paul's with hindue, that they purchased him
a small farm, built a house for him and sent out
a team and conveyance and brought him back

ainrofoSo lalenowst never ho or
and benefactors. He has gone to God.
And here also, were the Kings, the Gates, the
Wells, the Benbrows, the Greens, and others of
precious memory; but few of whom remain un.
til this hour.

tat assinf ru a Cti thi tr et ;pean
at least one regular appointment for preaching,
belbre you came to Wyboo creek. At the ap
intinentlaser lwemanaed coll

religious instruction. Among the patrons of
our mission here were Messrs McKnight, Mar.

1,Cboldeugh, seenpdeathers, he wereo .
For a time, the interest in the preached word
seemed to be unabated, and the success of the

a usanToot in n ch

borers into that section of the country.
Now that all the relations of master and ser.
vant have been token up, and siociety has be n


Sunday school Celebration,
The celebration at Flint River Factory, July
4th, was a plcusant episode in the annals of this
quiet little place. The school was suspended
mt jend rge i e paian de vuer

a e iant d tenu ub ran0te

deeane el)har a loCa n tahnedeh en oat

t ly of 41 p e ido etre

tors t in of

10 ( lor a Ini e celsid" co d er 91
chant ib ome of the smaller 01 on ,tar etr d

boAj1 Ithedpea 1 me a sunept audand
partake. g it was a delightful . ,, ,

hin there) a n no

encourage Sunday-scho s? TV o sto ts
season return with many similar demonstra

io son co., Ady 8th, 1867.

dearest child, ask what you will, though it is
every cent of my property, whatever it may be,
it shall be granted; I will grant it."
"My dear father, I beg you never again to
speak against Jesus of Nazareth."
The father was dumb with surprise.
"I know," added the young girl," "I know
but little about this Jesus, for I was never
taught; but I know that he to a Saviour, for he
has made himself known to me since I have
been aick, even for the salvation of my soul. I
believe he will enve me, though Ihave neverbe-
fore loved him. I feel that I am going to him,
that I shall ever be with him. And now, my

1 r r 5 a
him; and when I am no more, you nay bestow
anb fil enok oe n e dy

r r Sn r an adt isags ocucl
its flightlahs I trust, to that Saviour whom she

The first thing the parent did after he had
buried his child was to prootsre a New Testal
ment.abThisitae read anid taught by thie Spirit

and happy followers of I **.= t i.
order. 2 2

7 AI T K.

" :

,, ,, ,


e no at nameusionourona,
And pleadslumselt.Ione.

things just what hiesoul needed, and spoke like- derer, came up to him, listened to his tale, and,
wise for other souls. like a good Samaritan, took him to his own house
He prayed fervently and pointedly, and with 11 r... reirs. when he sent him on his way re-
his whole heart opened. He did not make any ; a **3 the night of his arrival at home,
speech. nor cover all the praying ground; nor as he sat by his father's hearth, recounting his
yet make a Sabbath morning prayer, (save us suffering now past, he did not forget to tell of
from your fine prayers, they are like statues- the words of the good man he had heard, nor
I.i t -.= 1*... It to speak of the wonderful blessing which Christ
.= = .. p...r., :, has promised to those who hunger and thirst
and you were praying with him, for he was in after righteousness, and which he was himself
earnest and asked as if he wanted an answer, now trusting he had obtained,
just as your child asks when he wants anything
very much. And then, best of all, when he
. he did not go off into ex- The Withered rig-tree.

of prayer, to stopol ny e isdhalf the power we we af le ip 8 e the b

HUNGER A BLESSING. When the curse of God falls upon a man, he
h til of le on we of n rs,

It was a coldraw nightin November, and the 1(iod's handssna n no t w ouhe veha.

r wsa lo contain t gnh rou h hm pt i eco an alth di ,tq
and had glided along the Thames into the docks, shall never be moved,' is reduced to poverty.
when a poor sailor voy landed, and, dragging his God's curse can as easily blast the wisest plans,

'o a th3r heoPh j nRrtge with ... 1 i. \ i. .. l., the idolized
down for a moment to rest. He hadpbeen buta child of the prayerleas home may be cut down
embin-boy, and was only now recovering from a like the morning flower .. ..-
painful illness caused by shipwreck; as you may being removed, he may .
shaend aid a en e8r sc stoodmupeo( livmg deat 11 upon his intellect. That mind
a sigh escaped him, forhe knew that his father's which has not had God in allite thoughts, those
house was far away in a manufacturing town in powers which have been perverted to sinful pur-
Yorkshire. But, tired as he felt, he was tempt- poses, may be rendered incapable of further vol-
ed to go into lodgings for the night. Next untary perversion. Reason maybe hurled from
morning he went on his way early, and after its throneandmaniacal raving may take the place

on /atahlis 1 ust ce ,k 0 t of wilful d bodione tqo oG science. The con-
I he feared it. All day long he science may no longer admonish him of a day of
m an 1 I = s feet were sore and his hmbs commg judgment; it may no longer interpose

,h laToobels/oaf r7tti e shedtosleep obsrt ite todctheckthe elerijtyofhisporograrteod
Poor fellow! it was late in the evening of the as with a hot tron. He may be given over to
second day, his last crust was eaten, and he en- believe a lie, that he may be damned.

te3d al? th on maannd knTd ouLet men bowartehof fm g poinal le wi
1.11 i i. . 1 .1 .1 many a window ware of brangang up children an forgetfulness of
I I ,, .. hildren gathered God; letthembeware of employangtheIr mental

an ove. were still miles of han home, ana ety, pw rs3 pear ting truth; let t em are

Leeds, and his heart sank at the thought. The r ** 1 1 Who can
flickertug light from many a window, and the * ... == . bear up un-
glaring aswahich gl medn rthe homeless (me, der it to all etern y

Inittingid t nha 10 m st ot a "ir The only Light at Death,
Life's last hours are grand testing hours;-
is .. death tries all principles, and lays bare all our

out-skirts of th town, where hefe soofo e art d io er Blany Idove actehd the hyeri 3eo
west himself on some voices , of death. Misgivings of heart, that we have
tunce a dreth -1 1 kept secret through lifehave comeoutin death
chance he might catch the words So he start- and many also who seemed all right and fair for

dif7pean a sit soundss he reached I slee e .had to declare that eefo
doodor 9t a churelit no 1, 2 abep 1 Ithe h dyin bed,' s oa idble, orde ie
to ed so 01 a fi dh painted sud an 1 at e ,d et yonuormprospects?" he was

au plainley dussed k ng people some with I readied its whispers, which, indeed, were
oe t a rhaea e ha y o light u iceSunt

"Perhaps not, he replied; "but it is now too
ate- too late o had laughed at and ridiculed


a m a o I h dren 1 have been o lb
The hy on ended the ad stole softly in. A fore Oh! seem to erve God, and try to nd

e e n p it ce

9s lookt6afania atk beod k raud inh is lihaen fat erto Can f dead ay Bn le en
ty Record'

The trance of Rev. Wm. Tennant awakened

othis country more th a atud

d a voe i as
he at k murder I and after

and or t en] to m, p ei}oe lia l

sm iduaandd t e th ah athloritehe n al out

II brother ber i 1 .iTh in non

r- -0 di 1 other day was appointed for

a I inf e

ights. when the people again met to and three
leta nw op atdh ro einh e onr ; an

th e r a
his la tu hope, Mr. Tennant opened his eye
They then pried open the mouth, which was
stif, so as to ges 11 into it, through which
some liquid was can ed into the stomach. He

to rut veitself, beasid d {As

me more! le out, rd, must I go back 7,
With this shookI ened m es in this world.
When I saw I was this wr I tainted; then
revived and fainted several times, as one proba,
bly would naturally have done in so weak a sit-

lillienloshisentirely the colleetioenouldh IPha
de d wlormer a 4, an h
rr at his oat was spokenetobad knb giwrnal
' d did he he h
anedb a tint recollect t d h ever
rea re un le had again learned etters
and wasdathle to bpronounce the mTosyllabl shas
ee an ; dutans his strong return as

memory retufeneeble iso. But, ..... . J. ,r
e extreme ness of Its =

coldetetion of what he heard and sa dn he en'
taine se etinuedjno ms e so thatT
d, al agtlz'
was contin ly in somethtug hke an ecstacy.-
"For three years this sense of divinethangecon.
tinued so great, and everything else appeared as

complete ain whehnecom1rebdj1 in
to p it u Ibelieve Ishould not have thought
o g

The Cobbler's Prayer.
I believe I never heard a more efectivepray-
ing man than a cobbler. He had not the gram-
mar, had not the style nor the many words; but
every sentence from the start was a blow in the
right place, and drove in the nail. The people
loved to hear him pray, and it made a tour start
to my eye when I listened to him-he moved
the assembly by his fervent prayer. Notwith-
standing hiswantofadvantagesin other matters,
he could still ask, though in feeble words, yet
-=1. ****.* by spirit, for his desires, and could
,- mi I eople with him. And why was it?
L as r prayed like the publican-straight
al., 9 at, without any unnecessary prelimi-
r.** lainstaking to get around it. He amid
just what he intended to say, and then passed
on and said something else. He asked for those

Remember that the weak and
tempted ones

wa pe i t cor, in ple pe le, an he sna The Greed and the Life. o r t oo .
here who knew I I fear We fInd in on exchange the following para- good and doeth it not, to him it issin "and that
there is more than one who does." And more graph copied from a sermon containing a strong- there is a "woe for that man through whom the
than one sigh in that little room answered, 1, 3 . offence cometh to the little ones.

" ene missionary, for he wasa town missionary, ., the nI er dant y el cannot le a lea

ahentTut des in to of mV I pe efho to norneo o hee e thla alla u as thaote

.1 re delicious nectar, and and keep Sunday and hear sermous, and fast and running through diaries, letters, conversation,
r is This is thirst "And pray. The same men are religious one day and and even into wills and legal instruments, com.
what shall we say of hunger?" said the mis. worldly siz; pray to God and wrong their neigh- pared with which our liberalities seem a little
sionary. "We need not go far for illustrations. bor; readaud love their Bibles, andliveand not reckless and dapper. It seems to me as if we
In this very town is many a hungry man, many on principles repugnant to the Word of God, were sometimes the sport of gnomes and witch.
a hungry chald to night. I have heard to-day and inconsistent with the precepts of and the es, and had a talent for losing the substance for

ma see Th enome se sortTlio{can h b practice of apostolie days. et haidnow. We findtpteo edefenetm qmpae
But," said the preacher, how many of you for, instead of saying, "I don't know about is
know what the hunger and thirst described in Appropriate Use of Holy Boripture, and I don't care for it)'
my text is-the hunger and thirst for righteous-
ness?'' He paused while every one asked him. In God, as a holy God, glow holy emotions, FArra.-I have seen a lone tree standing on
self the question, Have17" pure, intense, and unmixed. Like emotions he the prairie: have beheld the abrms of winter
a Which of you here hunger for pardon and would inspire in the breasts of the children of buffet agginet its trunk, andthegales of autumn
rm^* with God, and know that you can never men. He would have them like himself; and bend its lofty branches to the dust, but when
= ... I before him, unles a that this may be, he brings himself in contact the blast had gone, have viewed its taliformatill
better than your own a as a n with them through his word-causes his glories erect, limbs still expanded, and Ihave said enoh
of you thirst for inward holiness, and feel, with there to beam upon their souls, and thus eum. is the Christian amid the riots and tumults of
pain of heart, that your own evil nature as so runnicates tothens the elevating and invigorating the world's unrighteousness. His trust is in
diseased that none but the Great Physiolan can power of his holiness. The more richly- the IIlm who gave the tree its unpeldang root, in
enre it ? word of Christ dwells in us, the more fully are whose right hand there is deliverance. Let the
To every one thus hungry and thirsty I we brought under the power of God's own in. Christians, then, learn a lesson from the tree,
1 . .. .1. I sus Christ says to finitely pure and almighty mind. Accordingly and amid the conflicts of life remember, that
., I I He is thebread wlb rn ad ae utine i divolunjseth adull withtithisathtehela afe shbousekbuiltimit&
stax . .1 in I : .= I -1. .1. God, and read, we should remember that we are period, and that the reward of the good soldier
if a I p. . ... . ... reading what was intended to sanctify us, and of the cross is an inheritance of eternal felicity.
"1 have to tell you of that spotless robe of what we given by our Creator for this very pur-
which you have so often heard, and with which pose-to illuminate our minds by celestial hght Evis ZEAL.-Beware of mistake about zeal.
Christ will clothe you; but you must east away --= *. spiritual principles, and it is attractiveuseful, well-nigh essential hosue-
the illthy rags 0 .. which I..E II, and we should carefully cess. But have you never wonderedat its readi-
can never hide; and honestly examine while we read whether = * v II 1 at its per-
Sappose now I = 12 .. = i. 2. incight, this book is doing this great thing form, wheth- * 1 = 1 . .1 arest of sel-
in this season of want and searcity, that in the er by attending to its divine appeals and by r. seemed as
market-place a shop was opened where bread and ' .: C *- abe heart, that form of doctrine though evil ye prolifle in neal? Be not mie-
milk and nourishing food was to be had only for <5. I I *o we are being indeed molded led. Zeal is not righteousness, nor a proof of
asking, would you not rush there ? Well, l am into the likeness of the heavenly I truth. In may be a sign oftheabsence of both,
come with even better news. Iam come to tell "The Bible," says one, "should not be made put on to win the thoughtless, and thus break
you of him who can fill your hungry, starving a subject of cold investigation-be handled as a the dread solitude of sm. It ze one of evil's
souls. I bring to you in the gospel of Christ geologist handles a fossil-but should originate chief disguises to cheat the unwary. Evil can-
'the true bread from heaven' and 'the water of vitality, influence devotion, kindle seal-should not lave without it,
life.' Come, then, to Jesus; the more needy be read in love-read in prayer.
the more welcome." To only way fors man to escape being found
The sailor lad felt the lesson to come home to out is to pines for what he is. The only way to
him. True hunger and thirst were awakened in CHRIST THE BURDEN-BEARER.-0 A poor maintain a good character is to deserve it. It
his soul, and when the service was over, themied man," gays one, was traveling on a hot day, za casier.40 correct ,oar faults than to conceal
sionary, who saw the bowed head of the wan-- carrying a heavy load upon his back. A rich them.

/I; ___ __I ; i


its as .1 pp a 4,- sing, Dr. me, and give his name. An officer of the State

1 1 re it 0- t t dt nine Militia ade himself ver waytarnihhise ed
.. that is not in a = .-1 by, gave more alarm to
was most sympathy with the Sabbath-school some than any other emuse. A riot, in the opin-
causo? When I thought of the ten Sabbath- ion of those rised to such matters, was imminent.
schools on any circuit, and the four hundred We made no reply beyond taking measures to
scholars, and the short addresses which I deliver have the bell rung and the church lighted. At
to thout every Sabbath morning, I could scarcely my request for an interview with the pastor, a

I sisited the cornetery the day before I left of his can pany to church? With due respect
Glenovilk, and my mind was carried back to to me, he declined going; the advice of his
do past, as ] looked upon the monuments elders to hire was not to be present-he looked
erected over the graves of some who were living for a difficult, and did not wish to be mixed up
this n ye: .ie narn with "to sw sprope i lis to Ite

sacred plue I I 1 == was a be about. Moreover, my main object in request-
meek, gentle, devon Christian-an invahd when this: the rioters may pre-
I made her acquaintance, and not able to attend I actuated by other motives,
chtuchh usi m I ndo j ] but 1 n()huronh we

spiritual-mindedness, as he I =1 her show that we are no intruders To which he
during all his say in the place. To me and replied: "The persons who are making this
mine she was all Lindness. Sad was our part- trouble are not of us, and they know well that

as lea i : ) I w Ir I a tPs I gol 1 i tire ethnsuent. TuYe did{sot think
of your leaving us." She now rests with disturbance, but it is too late now to withdsawit,
angels and God. and we have no disposition to do it." After
Mrs Martha J. Railord was the first lady kindly wishing that things might turn out bet-

lalor ni b teamela j t e ,en ter than a I kedd tooak his leaveje second

nor tcxemplary piet nd kindness to her pas- 11 n2len escontin ed reach n Our host
bers of my charge. She was i = = 1 = *, . c. .. . 1-sh-t we
and continued to decline until she passed away I 2 ..II -i. r . or
from the sorrows of carth to the joys of heaven. r I . . I . us would

sp 4 1311 beceali rs 1 n wasnnto igeni r ec 1 eting mywhere elselebdut
quaintance-a consistent member of the church tempered in that atmosphere-the women espe.
In January of 1855 she was united by ine to II "' 1>und no 1:0n in our way, nor any
AIr. 1). V. Glenn an are bonds of holy wedlock, *I I The house was about one third
and bid fair to live long; but as the bonutiful lies Ipreached with some "lib-
fl w before the sun, she has passed away froan tu es and not si a re to ion e ido

M.s Julia Freeman was the modest and love- prayed at length; .1 . *.,
ly Miss DuBose when I came to the place. In as quietly as could
the summer of the first year of my stay I wit- It was very quiet,
nessed her conversion, and received her into the The position was unpleasantand felt to be so
( ur< n2.1n the ame ydea sh a marriecadle ti ,neoc r no ls a le dtob opri inside

away to the better land above. could do no less than press up to the point of
Mrs Francis Coleman was a quiet, worthy insurmounabledificulty then turn back, if we

mjaTtl{ pornearibeerune her pastor, but her a = == * I the act,
kneeline at her bedside nu/ F. . I filled to over-
the earo and keepingof the is I, "but for fear
she has since gone, to enjoy tlic saints' ever- of a disturbance.'' . I .. . citi-
Insting reat. J. W. Snomics. son who introdnoed I I, == all,
laurit>rville, Alec., July 16, 1807. . 1 r a I 1 1 I. I and
3 sl a thp

Sunday-School Celebrution-Palmetto Pub 4 they 0 un111 t b.w and order had made
and Glantvillo. some p agre < I 11e p0s..o nond of Jonesburo,
.. it to the to..h we last called there agatest our
.11 1, 1 = *h much interest .

hope to be pardoned for making a short report adair was this n clinanated all orber elements
of what I covectre au be a very intelestageoca. of disader, nJ is:\ the Northern Methodish
non TM, celebration was that of two Church no asked .nd.slow The Presbytert:srt
(1 of b chr"c)1. jute on ro at v it and lie at Churches were generously offered

Lowe to whose ardern and out.may real so th a
. . departmentof his duty,
a , , .
I I tr ni c act b at a ti .0 1 over violence as political nor

I can aunt one hundred, under the es:c vi C bu 1 8 nor can dtar art
Ib,1\ ( Snuth, the Supaintendent, took ens Al< ) -
< go on he env, and very soon arrive MIN 0, where, in a very short time, duty were to t it Edit 9.71 u> are v cady to mu anybody
proc :ou, irontang the Palmeno vehoo!, a

II, Leaunf ul so ac ) 1 1 an as r b is / low places
* you," The Stale Arnobl, or the Grant. strong in l.:/ = 1 ...
= school Johrered a beantiful salestatory, real and eco on., dr as we est the acces-
b ch was rephe d to in the same . , r natuse tends to subside
an a wekome, by Miss Vinto ' 4 rea arch was planted n
r, <1 Ihe P.ilroarro chool 3 at I r
inuselled [o (110 limprest I liairch, Micro Ll" in 0 n I (0 we served by 0Kin 8: ad

= = = to 5 oJ lind.up e to two of our u.inuters
who had 0, U.(a arls 6 .0 us 31cliann coun
r ri ru straile fell :-ong, rs, when Ien mu bi onference

1 by laur of the imic on. lear . tr b inst ju .in 0 it <

pronsp n oidre-ws weir de That ( hards 1.0 r us. o neh ad Their

n aud> I. I rar, I e <<.ud so ni at I to
nol n< mm I to ut gave way in the I


Oil ((It (15 RE Ut$ t*


Part of last week we passed amid the shad
of Oxford, in attendance upon the Commenc
ment exercises of Emory College. It was
pleasant respite from the monotonous routine
the oilice, and awakened many memories
other days, when a mere youth, we had a
humble place there, associated with its earlier
instructors. The rural town tras twice ove
whelmed by war's rude battalions, and gre
poverty followed. The cheerful beauty of t
place has not yet been restored; but we trus
that from this time onward, prosperity returning
will bring in its train all the improvement an
decoration, of which its well chosen site is s
We were there on the Sabbath, engaged in
service of which it does not become us to sa
more. We heard the venerable Dr. Pierce i

as a mot re reach a sermon, which, in clea
himself surpassoften as we have listened to hi
instructive and inspiring discourses. The Rev
J. E. Evans also gave us an admirable practice
discourse-following up the line of thought o
the other scrosons of the day, so that there wa
wonderful unity in the impression made by al
the sermons of that Sabbath,
The three Ibilowing days were devoted to th
usual Commencement services. The programs
this year was unusual. Suf5cient time has no
elapsed since the war to bring forward any clas
to the point of graduation-so none were regu
larly graduated, yet there were graduates. Th
students whorn war had called away when thei
course was nearly completed, were admitted t
the bachelor's degree. Many of them wer
present. Force have been engaged in literar
and professional pursuits since, and some i
harder toil. There were many names on th
rolls of these classes, of those who lumber on
the battle-field; and some present bore honorable
scars. Those who spoke on the occasion al
seemed to feel that a burden of responsibilitie
and duties now rests upon the yonug men o
the country, such as has never weighed them
down before; and yet they bowed a cheerful
courage, which is full of promise for the future
Thesatne remark may be made respecting the
younger speakers-the undergraduates. These
all nequitted themselves handsomely. There
were two large classes who gave us exercises in
declamation, among whom we noted some ver
promising speakers. Among these were some
of the maimed soldiers of the Confederacy,
whom the State has been educating during the
pastyear. Of these, as many as ninety-three
altogether have been at Emory College, and
they have generally made a worthy use of the
opportunities thus afforded them. To one of
these classes of claimers the Rev. W P. Har-

aladel ered the prices na feuceitous sp e
ence. The other was addressed in a few modest
and litting words by Prof. J. Lewis, Jr.
On the day of graduation, after a brief but
touching and appropriate bneealaureate from Dr
anhnoo ed Irthe conferri goo rd da
upon whom the degree of A. M. was now con
feared in course; and also, that the Trusteen
had conferred the honorary degree of A. M. on
the Rev. George G. Smith, now of Baltimore,

"il: 'hn eA To unms oBoOz A be
Josephus Anderson, the Rev. Wm. P. Harri.

L.and hDRev. Luther M.18mith; and that of
Ga. At this point, Ezahop Fierce, President of
the Board of Trustees, rose and begged that Dr.
T. would excuse him, if for a little he should

"isap us dP MMent r 6 men This we
could not guess why, for this part of the pro-
gramme had been carefully concealed from him.
The Bishop proceeded in a very happy address

are sthe rdeep egrethwhl ab us rin
move to California. While bowing to that de-

aisi d T
that he shall take a higher acknowledgment of
their full sense of his talent, worth and capa.
abilities, than mere verbal resolves convey, and
they feel that they honor themselves while they
only do j stie toohh dienat liferri huponit

honor within their gift-that of LL.D. Dr T.,

w:':dn bydaurpriser vt fdalinha w ni so
withEmoryCollegewaselosed. Manybleasings
follow him and his family to their distant home,
and Georgia will always be proud to hear of the
sue ,whi)h h 3dshha nodo or h

sani nee.
The Board of Trusteesmadenoeeketion of a
successor to Dr. Thomas. Dr.L. M. Smith was

o ee isempo orr h resident.etteWhuR J. M
Evans, a member of the Board of Trustees*
Duty called us away before the address before
the Literary Societies. Gen. J. B. Gordon was
the speaker, and we have learned that his ora-
tion was of high order and gave eminent satis-
We learned enough of the wants of the In-

on mr a u no a yn hea

can ory ege. stitution
must bekeptup. To say nothing of the inter-
ests of our Churchthe cause of Christ requires
it. It in to be the feeder of our ministry-un-
less we arep Hug to ha inntaught teachers in

in its success. It must be enpported, if not by
endowments and pa ronage at least by annual
v ary con ans, must-it can be
done. We have in mind a systematic plan for
efecting this end, which meets the hearty ap.

alle malloto whomro seh de I ielda
to call upon all the friends of Emory College to
rally to its support, and to put it into the power
of ite Trustees to make is the first loatitution in
the land,

at fashionable to send young neento Virginia
to be educated, noswithatanding the manifest
advantage of educaring toywher those who are to
be fellow-cisizens of the amuse State in adult life,
we wish to eall attention to that old and sterling

Methodist loatitution-Handolph Maeon Col- butchery of his brave associates In this nar- I would rejoice to see *1 e at the 1 if in wate and chibiren,
lege. It has a full Faculty, and ironing every rative he details his marvellous escape at that neest he d of the I ie motto,-the proph is '
efort, with promise of necess, to recover from time, and his wanderings for weeks, while at- 1.. I . I county he goes, to add
the embarrassments in which thtt war involved tempting to reach the white settlements. A years already spent in solitude, away from
it. It is located in a healthy region of country, competent critic has read the manuscript and speeches from the pupils, the festival terminated. Churches and schools. But then, as an of set,
and offers such advantages in every respect as pronounces it equal, in point of thrilling inter- Yes sir, speeches from the little colored boys!-- we have a comfortable little house-kind neigh-
ke it worthy of public attention est, to the best of Mayne Reid's stories, while And one of the colored girk read scomposition bors, books to road, and a visit every week by
ma . An old colored preacher succeeded in spelling the S. C. Advocate and the Episcopal Methodist,

es PERSITABIVES TO RELIGION etdp see see th1od analnu r o b on ITe opened his 111ct lebar rd is 0 it si n a li v
e- it will be found one of the most deeply inter- as it stood I . I told hint to hoo, who very cheerfully adks two miles to
a The persuasives to Christianity are of the esting stories ever printed. spell and; ag it the old Church wilh the preacher that his sile and
of toostattractive nature. It promises the pardon man was so overpowered with .. I children may attend the meethig So, take it
of and the removal of the cause and consequences ed. Classic "Eureka" sinks is, .. ii us than it is.
n of sin-peaceto the conselence and a sweet se- A WEEK OF PRAYER whealcol at on t liN most of them) pant ? which to boast, yet war aveli 1
st renity to the mind and hear the renovation We wish to take away all exeuse on the ? the hurt pantath after thic = = I has not forsaken us. While some of
r- and reinstatement of the weakened and demor- ground of forgetfulness for neglect of the re- our men hors have suflbred themselves to be co-
at allied powers to their original action-reconcil- commendation of the Bishops in their late pasto- 1. he better I , I runnia as tim many, or am,, Gre,
e nation and reunion of the soul with God and his ral address. We, therefore propose to keep the they be n f a etina be at lied will =* I Esouls intotl
t, unless creaturesand communion withtheFather paragraph standing in our columns for some I 1 ' 1 d you glorious
g of our spirits through his Spirit. It confers a weeks. v. news betwcon this and autumn.
d joy neapeakable and full of glory-a love fresh It would be a great thing for the Church and wiliperish So T think, and many of the intel A
o and inexhaustible, flowing directly from the most country, if we should have "aweek of prayer," client of that race think so too, and they wan conve I in atteralance,
affectionateof Fathers, and a happiness akin to when in every station, and at one or more ap- z sa a : 1. 9 I as I ** . I 1 nost
a that which makes all heaven glad. It compen- pointmentainevery circuitor mission, the church :- membership cordial and hospitable welcome. for
y sates for all losses, cheers in all circumstances, should surrender itself to this work. Can it be a while what it is to abound; but above all, and
n consoles all sorrows and supportsunderall fears, done ? ful( rops in our = . cheer 114.. .1 1 1 ,
r* anxieties, toiled ada r cluto tthaend n e ne ee propose thian Fridaycl b of a dust MTheo}evival ilre int t ce iiSnd: y places n . I .

s palatial mansion the grace of humility. Itoom. of fasting, humiliation, and I -== God ral and spiritual), in the old land yet. I I * of conscience!! Long will it
. municates strength to the weak, succor to the would be pleased to pour out 1 upon be remembered by many who heard it. I think
l tempted and tried, asda sublime heroism to the us and upon all flesh; that he would show us the brethren all went home with new strength
f martyr. It pillows the throbbing brain, binds a fa a7tdrotitphej btit:s true re(dentardee<>rtle Commencement at Emory Collego. thr the Alast nw kin f liluge you will lincip
s up the bruised heart, and wipes away the tearof laborers into his harvest, who may serve him Alr. Editor: Enelosed pionse find a short ar lose Bro. H R. Harris, 01 .** our sti-
l auguish. More excellent than earthly love, it more faithfullyandemoiently than we have done; ticle written for the Columbus Enquirer, touch len I
thoroughly teaches the true wisdom of lifedeath that he would build up the Church and comtort ing the recent Commerpecorant of t&nory Col the I .. I
e and futurity; more ozalted than earthly posi lier wn1ste places; that he would gatut us all lege. Believing, that weoug t t< kt tito pople 3 I .. Ias ,
e tion, it confers that honor which comes from , ,. ., .PAdvoc e. As Thawar.r..
t God; and a treasure more inexhaustible than I al 1. 1.*,. Jr you were present, you away add editorially much lioupro, Ga., Julyl8(17.
s mines of precious ores and stones, it dispenses ever practicable, by rehgious exorelsea begun on of interest, whieb I have onutted; espeed:y or'
. heavenly riches with unwasting profusion, the previous Sabbath and continued day by day the scheme of Finance, or Endowment which
e No cloud can shut out its Sun of Righteous- till the Sabbath followxag" you suggested to too; and which I think ought WOFFOED COLLEGE.
r ness-no elemental storm sweep off ita Star of July 26-3w to I < = E. E. Alr. Editor: The Board of Trustees of Wof,
o Hope-nodelugecarry away its BowofPromise, fbid College were in annual session on yesterday
e It gladden wherever its voice is obeyed, and AMERICAN Eurrion or Da. WITrurAx Swan's Editor Enquiter: As your request, I here- (Cominencement day) and conferred rho degree
y ennobles whomsoever it reforms. Whatever is ^Be no ,ar revised and edid wicth furndalton twic)f accoutnt of the ( camoa}@ if ip ; Ire le In c re n
n truly lovely, pure, generous, just, good, honor' operation of Ezra Abbott, A. AI., A. A. S., came 017 this week. Gen. Gofield, Esq Rev. J. W. Humbert, A. A
e ble, gracious, sublime and great, the Spirit of Assistant Librarian of Howard University. Oxford is a woodland town, built up by the NeP.11nn by, Eg., and Rev. E. G. and
Christianity makes afree gift to man. New York: Hurd & Houghton, 18157, n the degree of D. D. on Rev. 8 8. I I of
e It is the inspirer of wise and true principles sale by J. W.Burke & Co. 75 cents per no At- Balthnore, and Rev A. A. Porter, of Spartun.
l of government, the administrator of Obe laws of her. lanta s. .. I I the burg. I am directed by the Donrd to forward
s the social relationthe guardian of the domestic We have received from the Publishers the soc ydreSn i that on 1
f affection and virtues, and the creator of the 2d, 3d, and 4th numbers of this sterbug Lible college clean heart and right spirit in man. For the Dictionary. We have already given a full re- Th Comnunwount Sun, :I at 7 ( 11
l soul, it extracts the sting of death,1ights up the port of its worth to our readers-and we hope Sauday, at half past 10 a .0., II
, shadowy domain of the king of terrors, breaks that it will And among them many purchasers, if j1, he ] 1.0 :an to st he, on the
asunder the bars of the imprisoning grave, and Oran ExaLAxo: its Scenery Art and People, crop rt, whole
throws wide the gates of paradise. It is the By James M. Hoppia, Professor in Yale Cob of bkst and ha 4 0 b 0 rn sn] nee of U. of founer
pure garment of the guest-chamber in that great lege, New York. Published by 11urd & 1 i aculty re 0.3 pecul pat:
mansion made without hand<, eternal in the Houghton, 459 Broad street. 310ad.ay, Tuedy ad 10J <1, J o rn good r ter..ud a nect in oral
heavens-the whitestoneof election to the high The writer passed more time in England, vis- voted to sneeches by use
courtof glory-thebroad-sealedcovenantof an E. -:,al- .ul, ar .* = These inheritance of boundless and perpetual bliss. he describes very pleasantly, and in a way to draw I <.nurs wa re awar ) 1 la 4 b i r or ol n to give ..11 anar:..u, ad
other travelers toward the same points of at- nd Ir f uk b ch l I astol et / rm
THE GREATER RICHES. traction, of a rk hem::non [ic whom
in na tp no rve no portful on et
The greater value of heavenly treasures in New Advertisements. hou tres
shown, by the contrast of their incorruptibility EBLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE, Macon, Ga. ra very appropriate a ro c I n r ( In into: lie ;ui
to the perishable nature of earthly goods. The Thirtieth Annual Session. ,ua na up co a km 1 Jan 11.1 .

treasurestaf Ae w rldah we ralesadinde ru FaCourtm81 RTH INSTITUTE, Talbotton, Ga. 01 rde, nosish b us rwe a c,
wise so decay. The possessors of wealth have Bowoon CorswaxATE Insurrurs. Located ploman on im prope, r oration end the as y sea.
never been able to purchase Its exemption from atBowdon, Carroll county, Ga. ee, I 1,0. ono b.eb J< erece, unund ble
causes of rapid destruction. The proudest ma- TI., ..,
terial monuments crumble into the same undis- MAcow COLLEGE-Announce-
tinguishable dust, wherein the ambitions build. ment for the comingeollegiste year. e Nare law pro r th b Ian no ..1 .au li I 0:.1< 2:< on ve
ors had long since dissolved. Decay is the law A Youno LADY des res RS tuation 808 teach- 1ills 0.4 of abide 210 a is rn ( ru e gal i
of all earthly things. er .ns b 6 v o
But not so with heavenly treasures. These are a the to
exempt from the tooth of time. They are in-
vestments of themindaud afectionsin spiritual ggggg g / c I a
ad now Ireg a w he. unl tnutend su

as can be transferred to the better world; and, Letter From An Out-of the-way Place.
ept on nes men 11semean we il orn gia nu onf e ,lnet sessi f tisjeeGeor be tel 01 lwl to I ut Gle m nil Its Co

from them are constant, augmenting and eternal. me out to an appointment that I classed with a nh a 1, I I
They yield riches of grace for every day of the . i i , may a unt of
present life, and secureasinterestin the domain L ** 4 deep y a 0 Ir a h

rnd A ico u en utreeneu es of t h o ey co Inhe I rne j oh uC / . r .. ,
alienable inheritance. will sigh for a railroad as he didon his late visit q a L folo
to North Ca- i... ... , ., * / 80 <]. at the do a of a n I als ad only
The Religion of the Keart. el h nI ard the ears. The sound re h I 101
"Man believeth with the heart unto righte- assSc a min 'nny no nu>rr n v 11 ence 0 are and J 1 1 J he .le nt ( oHer
ousness." This is a peculiar declaration. The out our advantages away off here from the raib ed to morepond and we an n T Un on.1 In nahk as 1

J 3h language h ter^ e lt everything new s generally teated by some rd ri el
a .. .. I' = ** I he lanti
to be declared by tisheave e ed, er ar an the other patents; of the fashions, (water- (;< etI Unodors, the annwd 0 v e it one ub re n
falls for metance, and all the other falls front I ow and Pht Garnin or ac wa la la va ch now r re 0 old from.N. nd r a
eliefsp keen of to the understanding The head be and go same), f the ulrns in I J the t w one and Chr run salutmon

itred eaee ers of the tinysteries of the Cr schin C' e ebantia on n el irst toqbrete peopl Just of themaliq> as brudwl or4 u..] I n 31 :/
do very well under some changes, after they hear at house appears to be person I secret vi (1< r
an edi b he ls the sa howothersareendatri emt lonwotuldhave n *2itreat I I I I '
be in any of them Man evil heart of unbelief." them. rewrving the best for the Let I learne d, the ( on p, own to the protracted
The Saviour speakeof the saved as those who I sometimeswishthat we were far enough hownect, thathe usiendWootake.xhop..I a halth of lin I'dlock, one of 11.0 wa<= s
"in an honest and good hear havi beard th from the rail-road to escape some of the de at the enusuon-for he an a hol eful than 'I he une t, ng e anands of fashion. Some of our Methodist fe n .0 and we mounu at, but du .edience
w duke 1.'tbP lipeon at on Hostion ee as se in indned un a at h Colk case umst1ti to t] co pau of du dee:J.-!!y set re or TIw 7< 0 st/

unbelief grows out of the depraved state of the tres of such rulers as "Godey" and others. 1 I tre, by the young ladu .ve eviderse aba they had d
moral nature-the feelings, appetites, passions, It is now mid-summer, and the weather in (1,turdas, Ga, July lo, I i.v.n t nod to16 n and write Some of them I
being the attributes that must be brought into these parts, is oppressively hot, and yet I con- c
harmony with the moral law of faith and its at- sid it entirely too cold for some of the ruling Troup Ot., North Ga Conference. I 4 I our
tendant graces-there is a fitness in this refer- The rage for hair is terrible, "Hair Restora.
ence of saving belief to the heart. It is notao tives" ean't supply the demand. The processis .II, Elaur At our la r Confer, we I w 0 Pre viour Don, a bace launcite was to .icle .
much the errors of the head as the she of the too slow; in many instances a total, mortifying appointed * with well conee;ved thou be aI ,,
h b failure,-and in the fewinstancesof auecess the charge l' can, b. so I we sh bveral in n ...
i it at ree ire forgliveness--nolt eomuchth mr wthodser sok m binTg l"Restorative" A pm e nts at t)hrec year -wu r!u n aulwar was by Gen Alphen i
moral nature, that demands purifying and re. thing like hair meets with a .il ,, I ne in Liberty county, to nah- I elow Savan linker, or !.ui tall, Ala Gen IL.ket I
newal in virtuous sentiment and activity. the present stage of the mania ir I had not seen her noJ she ume one n ma or, petry, ca. nee ami polines b
The higher faith that secures enlarged bless- could only be induced to cha w e lavi under Int-me to the occasson. and the s

at a lo7w,,5IV ethelse h ha bhe n hts so 1 talld ie othe at no I y clj.>ns /lo as n -el\ LI n t he must out
love and purifies the heart. Love has its em. O (..,, ., .I, ]...1 , and pack up to move .\to L* <1 to tl
pire in the heart, and this is the kingdom of of it 1. .5 11..= --II ....2 I 4 ., .. l., In the undst of tha. want f'eral alabinen, Much was an enter w
every other moral grace, the home of every law other part! sleet, the work to done, could not be surpas ed c
of rel th ter of There is one cheering though 0 to go the neanet to tx to be nw a ch nges so p
and b sinjg. elef he heaeve spithualem no t eg Cese he a tor or being the first an ly as to slavath the ul no in at re mu bI nty r, and Jo httic boy b e cj

i' "iE' -j-^hnesCoearonu I on a lo en n a n n c9a oo ch
hith ed upon these enbjects, anda squirrel in his hol- road which lies just under the old on a 1 ver aluate as and ex pace on as the 161 owsug fro
ar as lanted.e of o sew all I earrt IdTnsloDu' feels me heeen inhkan th .e "Why no h doulidel t 1 ] J no la 1 r ;e sub f I born a
believes with all the heart, and enjoys with all argument? Likely they thoughtof it, but they arol Ilstres, for naud and rouabness I us at r a you b..prized too I 30 not the church e
the heart. certainly did not use is to antlefy conscience. a long pull, a strong pull, and a cell pul), and wh le you were our preacher Ihas as -- th
Notwithstanding our limited opportunity of a pull altogether, I arm when you he!d in your arm nd bapuzed h

Th a ne ubl at n ND G ris WEEKLY.,, GDppag00 put a y feall a der arcle n ]0ac le nt 1(lestinathanuarse she utill scared ,, what a fl 11 of meanorge utic it< li re
liefavor. Five numbers ve be u e 6, ity, a renewed e 'PSn re a ceoeTraT en go Til fr bb I dienc I met liot here I d
we believe, better than its predecessors. The nite a novelty in our midst. The pupils of what the world calls the u w
Publishers tell us, in a circular, that they are thesr week-day schoolaparticipated; The writer No parsonate-no I once-- no money to pay a pa-(or le
abou begin th ablication of thrilling atory deop e enanembers iwere noted to make .tel l I--ana 10 u{s, nd I I r .* 1 i ellate.t I

State. It is from p oe t ofe 1 e as hn Itimydhistor eyTa th n, we !rnd for r I takes its place Here a un; id in n{lr,
man, now resident in Texas, and the pictures glasing: Rut there is a heavy burd .. no b pr a her a spaninal prove v h::4 been <<4 I to that tr. th
are drawn from life. He was one of the sur. "oteroramousanatongue sums heart lie would take to be rr 1.0 Cleavelle Church is y n
vivors of Faunin's ill-fated band; was with that my great neacemore praise, as wife may attend Ch are R I 4
brave allicer when he was captured, and was left y r ko ddni teo--''Many s1bn es d ade 8sbbalh suboone bu re la
by the Mexicans for dead, after the inhuman with namenallorce upon say heart. By the by, last like years. But . schawl has so sixty so

be a lied r . a n = '

e t a I i ,

I e we 1, vi oil
, a the he...r to
n at \ ra short best be.awful

re rol (1
eh ot lumn p on ded, ared a mi my.erns



I 1 cowns presout in Subleth, .in e 111, fro n

a ti. } a to the n. tre t

e. g

.. .. ..

es n t
ue Presbytelan churt h, and al o free the
taptist, el e oiler of their house and had a
epted the urst About four 4 o clock we walk
J to vie 1 no en a rat

, , a , ,,
... . ,,

ntra h tli lln 1 res unded hie fillow
We had not been in untPlodgings ha 1 in hear
efore a mouse of carrain characters was held
o the othee of a prominent Northern Melbodset
> > uk b r net sea e a

or June 1 eldership, and so their otTer tous
nor wn!nfrawn Dr 0, a venerable chkr
al ed on one anti made the raguest that I wou!
e ch the all only-that was all also
eI I to L "rt 0 attack a vius

10 ab e

* ..
a usan no ty to preachma pel

m Alethodurs-concerning *
ought I would be under astrong temptation-
e was usured we expected to settle with them
El c urlit raison nt< lies fterliark

o nothb :
ho1 that those rebek should not preach A
ad ng member of the Notthern Memo<] st

a ) ni (1 ie 0 cryl Ti 1, a ,
ing I coe I preach a
- ** .*

wh r leture .
ar a a 0 j of
f it s with whah y on rt n

fluil pent to kee a spread ould
a hkniy b :. 11 payor

"1 ad f ai. 012 unn 90

ha .ree yea.s han b
hd cap laure.b did below the so-

It I r; at n ,tlhan

le I

"rk of sy, revens, I also, and
heat end horus at rhst fi hi, was of ;ower
rowth, so will be n longer dur soon II they
wanted a lan
ar t they dul t .

or el 000, were or cle they were not used 10 -
Phe rnerlieds el qu:n members, psacticed by
1 so neweentees, unerves a menton

poo 12 "la r trar F I enal too lot (Tr
knows at nest I er treasury to Juli. Millions are
as her control Joan us, and we w it give you
a free go p
The preacher Un<
el. c }rent ,
ers and one obers .ne seturning to the "old
( hurch" as 1at as they can I have the means
ri * 7 lie

This orI ab e 'lile:r pre achers will not be
allowed to preach any more Now, if you do.
>.re to be 10 thodwa will. your only chauce as
with us the arms are open to secove you. I
have 11 a ch book in any banal, and will call

o rh 3 st punkwl wish to be no longer
n twon

ere ten y ars n enthog converted

r 0 es w

*1 L .2 .
the r own
he pro I a eth ish neawb la

yet, in some places. piercuded to Irve La 21
men had therr eyes on it liebell on was not

d <1 et rth a (Sun < alt I ha re
fra mass ro belong I > a And cle corannoney

. hn teclwbok


II~U ~--I C ----- ~~-"l.lIIL---~n~-;BCrii~i-ICblll~L rr~ll-LUIll~a~IIIII~LII~C- -C~yt-~e~l.


July '26, 1867

is called. Nobody rises up ] You are all mean- of Georgia. He was a prominent enadidate for
bers of the M. E. Church, an good standing. Bishop of Georgia before the late convention,
I blame not the reader if incredulity comes and in the elspnt of a raistent declination of
over him. I was incredulous before stronger Dr. Beckwith, would psTbably have been chosen
c : I= : I= ..* things Bishop Elliotta successor.-JIncon Tele-
.* heav tiraph.
ca, committed in its name and by its titled ser
vants! The reply was, "They can be proved Tur DEAF AND DUMB ASYLU.11 AT CAVE
by multitudes or the best witnesses." I heard Seaso-We are glad to learn that this charit.
the same, .. i. five districts, from itable institution of the State is in a prosperous
distantand 1.** .. . Sometimes these condition. Itis now vacation time. Twenty-
appeals were varied to suit the fears or helpless six pupils were in attendance last term. Pre-
mess of the hearers. Lands and homes are lia vious to the war the highest average attendance
ble to confiscation if they are in the "rebel" for any term was forty-six. Tweasy-three new
Church, and many flue baits were fixed up out applications have already been made for next
of the fabulous proceeds of the "Centenary" term-which commences on the first Monday in
collection. September--and it is believed there will then be
Like "burners" after watchen : 4 i----1- 9fr- pupils an all. It is to be hoped that all
these 1 ,, .1 .,; I 1 people throughout the State will encourage
registez = e. I 1. II :*. I = 1 unfortunate class to enter this excellent
of wholesale operations. school, and obtain the advantages and benefits
Let not those at a safe distance judge them of an education. 'I'he teachers are James S.
harshly who succumbed to such methods of pro- 1. to I r ... I 6 1 1 ... ,
moving a "vigorous growth." Imagine yourself I n .- a 1 11 ,.al.:.- van s a-.
without newspapers, except such as reflect only duties Rev. B. B. Quillian, a gentleman of
one side of current events: imagine yourself very kind feeling and indomitable energy, is the

1 hder em oland chil in neighblewhood walrd, } or h Id extyepaternad aga
fresh and alarming records, and you would hard- enre.--Iome Courier,
ly risewp, unless ready to be a martyr as well as
a confessor. You would perhaps allow your --
name to "slide," as one saidand bidevour time- To the Members of the Mobile Conference,
"They count me in," said another, "but I was The time of holding the next session of the

t at I urch in East Te no \ 1 0
thus beguiled or compelled to come in 3 and they
wait for information or opportunity to return

t arto 3 c od sea onenre ou are str 1 District Keetings.
favorable to that local terrorism which keeps us Rishop Wightman will attend a District Meet

,,ao"o::C if 'na an s, e h I O
hom. They feel hke one who, upon oath that at Auburn, Ala, on the 5th Sept One at Un
his brother was dead, had administered on his iontown, Ala, on the 11Lh Sept.
estat Their situation is embarrassing, and do. July 19-3w.

take back whole Churches. ott o I Americus District Meeting Six Ga. Conference
them na new mermbers?" "No, we merely re- conuno an idp I. .. .
ard tl or a ming some ai 'st Ar b ov. L I will be r)s

ciuieta neig Am b adat oe ph ce. knd so We twist that I w it be there in the
this mushroom "growth" of three years will 4 seal
& Felt like rostworkbeforethesu prayelenl9-3/ CHAs.R.JEY
1 A e. 13 u
fTo belong to that Church," said a modest The Athens District Meetxag,
layman in one of our delsberations, coverss a t he Athens District Meetio will be held at

s t ev Jo h I eA s xtpeo
Church. His neigh or was an outand-out introductoryserman
"rebel;" advocated the black flag, and a hard TV. R. BRANHAM, P. E.
fighter all through the war, he returned at the July 12-3w
surr der; comprtehended the situation took

home wi2phim; j ined- I .1, The Lincoln Camp MeetinS
r IE 1* I *1 e end of The Lincoln Camp Meeting will < ._.._. .
a., iner ..: *1. ..4 ,, ties had Thursday evening, August let
t...a 4.. I "local," Jul 12-3 W. R. BRANHAM, P. E-
[ gL I done as y w
w .. ., I I ag broke

I .. .1,. //.. uglet Marion.District, SoGa. Conference.
roll .. 1 i. ** .. . g to ask A meetingof the members of all the Quarter
ml I > .. I told to ly Conferences of the District will be held at
a ... I II..* si I be ,., , ., commencing Wednesday evening,
I October next, to take into considbra-
il ,. in ,1 c. a loyal tion the interests of the Church in the bounds
t eD tic delectfo5me(rbeearsfrom e

Repeating the above story as it was told to me, July 13-4w R. J. Born, P. .
I adred him if it was correct
thin one of (hem," said he : .2 . -

ra 4, a fri ads, / had beety 1 0 t Will Lumpkin Ulstnol Reed ,mmencing
pre at to enro person and property. Ti ursday night, Septem r 17di at 7 o OEk.

or two. Leaving J .
Wednesday, June 19, the train sweeps us
through a fine prospect. This country, when The E111edgeville District Meeting
rest sad a pdance r i 15t., I : 1 1 1 1 ** eE

-r 1 1 Ti :- 1 n- ] ti pr troductory sermon to be preached on Thqrsigy
10 a 5--

I &

flocks, and cows that suggest visions of cream

I ce 1 i urni 'ie a tit e

. H. Ra 7- menor This a
cr SMITH, Agent,

"Itis! Hope they have good times there. 8,S.Socie Boathan.Conference
on't use suchds rang langun5:e"-and relapse

fic 1- machine, are no olt > aeer in these District Medting for Dublon ga 2 strLot

I cautptw *... commencing August 28
o men Camp "i p presume 1 1.

tem that each a cropof breed lasgotheen raised July Sti-3w
in the Stateduce 1860.
II. N. MafYEIRE. __

tbS 0
of a giantil prC4masin ed ie .d Clion

ed with anxious inquiry rs quer truth nty CONGRESS

doir g es/ thiin s for us wl or of we at a Sto ue wl Us a oen to
it ,.; . . 1 .. jutler toffrians e tthefo

usp it ... 0 Co mt bleeo
1 1 ., ,
17. In the &nate, Mr Wilson pro
posed I = :
Risuor KAVANAUGH-floal the .
we has ..1 I oh i so throu bl tioc 1 h samong

fornia has been attended with much benefit to race or color."-A bill that no person shall be
the cause of religion. A writer-evidently not disqualilled by reason of race or color from hold-
a professor of relision-in the Mariposa Mail, top oSice in the District of Columbia passed, 95
sa 8 he lik the5ishop a because he 1 olm we 5 Da se TCdar :8 Mesars.h Bayard, Bucka

,, In the House, the following was introduced
care of hirn, and given him ple., ,. I i under a suspension of the rules, by
to do. He thrives on .much *. I y vote: "Resolved, That the doe
Ihrucisco Spectator. rogation of th r IPresident itzat hynthNabbe

WILMrsarc N nation has become bonn 000 a their 4 s a
al I al le ryse bi n o

t o r emy urry n en tThel ag oconfeSringeondnegr le
the right to serve on juries, and referred to the
Judiciary Committee.

Wood, formerly a issi ary from o Co r du.hdy 8 --- n the mattebH "iilson int
enoe to Ch na, preached for us on yesterday ferred-The consideration of Indian affairs

me d h b i 1 11 b ion li 2ned the gospel vi es edi thetobillb finally pas f on
ble, otherwise 4,000 border soldiers to push on
DEATH OP ISHOP 800TT.-The Rev. Thorn- the war. Adjourned.
6, the Episcopal Missionary In the House, Mr. SchoSelf offered aresolu-
I. I. I ** : and Washington Territory, tion directing the :- ,-s.c; a Tr ... = s
<] a Nr 5 .. 5...iss..T-- a brief ill withhold payment ness. 11 I 1... "rr, =fever, ill .. i. *
hoconto si Califor 0 --
w- formerly s =*

uired by Mexican misforiunes, he should take
so, and have power to hunt them from the coun.
try. . death to all stran
gers, q = the Yankeenint .
feringwith us enlongas the Southern Sta
are kept out of the Union, and besides, 1
black men would side with us, and may at 0 .
time pronounce against the whites. Before
get through with foreigners due Yankees 1,.11
think we are in earnest, and the tune wsil conse
when their notables will be begging for their
own heads instend of for Austrians "-Diss
1 the capture of foreign topresentatives I
J not recognize the Liberal government.
-Seven hundred Austrian prisoners were sent
to Puebla. Twelve more Generuls were shot at
Qt T I . ?
aa = 1 = = I 1 --
was still alive at I I sit-
ing instructions fr< = = < = I . -
It was thought he ** I .Is Ja. I hot.


London, July 12, 1887.-Reports received
here from Vienna say that serious disturbances
have broken out in the province of Galicia.-

n "tr ien odistehydt to put tlibut
lived that these riote have been incited by

as at onTI sist tie t cla ak
tion, and created by their intrigues a

a sh it ni c
oreased tlbe inltereestof the events T .

Tu d guns. kght* vesselsVO
with sp tators. Vic win and suite w

a Osborn .sa, e Pr to th I
Houses of Parliament, the Lords of A 2. .
and all the members of the Governor.
pre et July 20.-Napoleon nontinues to pur.

et I a Torineds itr h I
of Lo da sustain the Derby Reform bill. Earl

n on I in a cut
a la ina at tl ne as y earn

barbarous murder, which must have excited

a1puro a g j ymloim b ,Only
add to the niseries of Mexico. He declined
.. 1 Governments intention Lord
he should press the resolution.

withmat d us en

promised in Europe. Jules Favr 1 ..
French troops should have brought I
away; this would have enved Fran

tuf cod which willbreestF b I
everything they could to induce M . ... .
come awyg.
Domestic Markets.
usess at sema ar.
NEw You, Ti i FI ..

eyM5 pe6teent.31 3 .. / I .1
er. Pork firmer, 23 25 to 23 75. Lard quiet
Turpentine ietat58. Rosinatead common
3 621 d 3.75
Si 50 stra ne TVhea Flour at dy; Southere
2 ; alit 85 newm' ne

hales. Low Middlings 24) to 25. Receipts
180 bales. 11olasses, no 06:
r k 8 1 double extra, 11

kto 1351 014 e t v51,

contt: t k flight t e no a rr I -
continued rains. The worm has appear I ..
songe districts, and the weather prevents grass
land districts

to an

ever known. I e ups, best

11* do^U, July 21--Cottonal t in a
Middling 25

ad ol o co, I M yland

.. . ,,,,, ,

edou I Aless Park inactive Lard
quiet. . .., 11).

75 INATI Juil 23o-- lou ull;dd lined
set I 1 we Got H, tol i

shoulders 1310 121; elear sides 151. >
AUnusTA, Julbyal of ess ,I olders

a yield is larger that :
years. Corn crop abundant; recent rains have
. omises fine-
and bolling well. Prospectfavo lowced good
WIDMINmoN, Iftly 21-Cotton nounnally

5 (Sp$ t Turpen me L se e 11 to it y
so e

EarTeign 31 rkO 8.

Lonnow, July 22 --Consuls 04 7-16. 11
Bonds ?24.
Invaurnet, July 22-Noon-Cotton 1.
sales 12,000 bales. Other articles pphas .

Collection for Bishops,

. ,

Chronic o Diseases






. . .. .



In TVashington College.

Hotston Conference, He hodish E Ohurch Bouth'

poarapersesman .


1 r TERMS: a


to a li .'!1.1 a *** .ll-

Churches and Fallailics.
VT Pthnabove used anabeaumat matruments at New

MET ODIST 11719 ]MS.
121uo. on rux.vir sizz.

18Mo. (nw sIZE.)

toroeco .. .

a J W. BURKE& 0
niarver No.coseconast.,sracon a.
C II EAP II Y H 1% 8!
Leeevervavanan --nery1CHN h--Every sun-

uses and ran

enratesan onows:



i, in [ (. I


. ,



... ., .

J ER ROoha

DEAVEN Al is .. .ir
I 11




->Ir Whimon aded leave to introduce a
preamble and resolution to remove the raw cot-
ton tax, but air Allison and Mr Benjamin
objected---A resolut a : .)
Cands:.posed-Mr -
andresolutionswhich I . 1 .
cral rumor that armed .
ganized in this country a =
Mexico, at valiance with the wishes and feehngs
of nil good citizens of the United States, and
contrary to established public policy, and re-
speelfully requesting the President to is ue a
proclamation .
United States I
--c r i +based, and mining all per-
= the United States on such
expedirious that they will forfeit ,il .1. .
protection under the laws of the *
-A substitute oilered for the Senate bill
.. 1 I In the District of Co-
. ord "white" where-
ever it ocenrs in the charter, ordinaveesor laws,
passed Adjourned.
July 10.-In the 8 note, the House amend.
ment allowing negroes to serve as jurors in the
District of Columbia, was adoeted- The30tut

by Mr. Trumbull--Mr. Burner introduced a
bill to strike the word white" from the natu-
ralization laws; referred to the Judiciary Com-
mittee --The vote of the Reconstruction bill
was read, and the bill I . .1 1 -

Appropriation bill was passed over a veto--
Time Senate passed a resolution to adjourn to-

nae abin tee 1 atn rr tlse e as r ut es

and administer oaths--The Presidents veto
was received. Message covers three columns,

or It cluborately to consi luciion and
ed cl n on clust re a declares the local


., . I on its own

'- ty. L er-


y conquest, he

r ,e can d oo i

isnot a part of land in anyoneof these ten
States which the United States holds by con-
quest, save only such land as did not belong to
either of these States or any individual owner,

as to all other land or territory, whei1her belong-
ing to the States or individuds, the Federal
Government has now no more title or right to
it the it had before the rebellion."

wr = = l ll .Pue isatgma pueb
ferrei upon him alone by the Constitution. But
the wrong is more flagrant and more dangerous
whenthepowere so taken from the President
are conferred upon subordinate excetfLive ofR-
cera, and especially upon n military officers. Over
early o e- hird of tIb an 8 aw 13



cedn y an r)e pu blt a nes h mee I
'they know whatitis and how itis to be applied.

, /,
remedy, nevertheless, is in their traude It is
be found in the ballatiboy, and sh sure one

1 , i 1

patriotism, wisdom and integrity, I am still
hopeful of the future, and that in the cod the
d of despotion will 1 ac st susedon e

n tely after the rea ill e e

a 1 **a .. message as
defi tStevenu said they were urging that may

terinvain. Th excusseten knicles tear

try, whine prevTajnisizeachment. I re eat

= bl 11 1son, ( li sennin of elil eside t wi
mittee, denounced Mr Stevena' insions ions

assoeditin ur in a t itn he I a rg?
dut to hw and hot

The veto of slic reconstr tion appropriation
bill was re2
denttoremovell **.. .
nons a of the Senat ,hun as t he rlal Cou


11 e Pres, ] . / I 1 ,
and Mr.* *

unrks of M C sa do tes < soto3ollca dr rhee
had but one thin to say: the Senator from
Tr i. 1 t erue. Chandler hurl-
4 contempt with scorn,
When150aniable controversy was interrupted

I 0 all p

  • 7.
    Greeley for the Austrian Mission, but objection
    heingnan cu bae idor thethSenate th

    with I . over.
    In ,, tary Committee was
    authorized to send for persons and papers on the
    .1 .1 ., 11. 1

    lutionl order

    de -1 a

    a dp n 11 n pota
    Mexican News.

    Jnares arrived at the capitol on the l4th: he

    dmr atically delelinieoSn ar lee nrand has
    hacienda in the mountains.-OHicers report
    that Gomes had issued a proclamation declaring
    Tamaulipas a sovereign State. Gomes, Garan.
    bandez and Canates were raising troops to cap-
    ture Tampico. They utterly ignore Juares, and
    ..Ii :.. => II. th *** -

    Reave been written by Eg:

    Charleston District.
    vaimonoU 4

    . .

    from.Inly leth so July sea



    who seri urivenota at a Eivation ?st r. a., u
    Randolp h, MaconOol le go
    v rno or A.





    . Collinsworth Institute,

    ALL TEItwarmorrow, ax.
    AUGUST STH, 1867

    , 4onliberal rmato udenbofgood

    TVesleyan Female Collop:O

    win 1=>: o womuA.1, -r .


    . ,,



    liondange rulic saile IIItWalutioIa.



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    rer los von FALL ann:

    TV. 2LUTT

    Instructive and Entertaining
    meanstrany mustrat**s

    sworans. rom ""

    sause or reaver

    a us,

    rats Fuer Norman or Tuts
    TVr.Li, F.,,.- r:, e.,. = .2 Citrl.
    i re a. .. as up: I I II ..1 is

    amelonguior tame.
    we are now pub NEW BTORY

    BytheAuthor of me "YOUNG MAROONERS"

    , ,,

    IAC iOcr LL

    r .

    a w. cusavas. w. Hazr.Envnar
    BANKERS AND Enolus,
    seconastreet, MAcox,0A
    . so i- r ,, --- ,

    art. x. assess


    Annerican Female Institute,


    r . [ is in. j. i I -

    , ,

    "3so2 or ..


    Situation TVanted.
    toTI e


    r R T I IN


    tes er






    AvousTA PRxcE connEww.
    naeon- g ab.
    a .

    onAnnaswox rarcE CURRENT.

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    . . car ranuarr

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    a n seen ii anton on a ra a sees a


    A..."'itl:AU5:uP OF( aE Too N
    a school or famdy. Applicants will address


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    .au st ran ao

    Sn it ilHile HNil BOOra.
    .. ****.; ii i i.
    m.. ,: ro .ar M s.. re:. .,
    . .


    I_ __ _____ _~__~_


    Vol. xxx. No. SO


    arena ago

    * e

    (.LOR(.L BY. 5 101.1 LMS & OO.


    caurea-street, charlessons. c.

    COM S 8 NT M EORC HooN T 8,

    MafU-fe. xu xata.n-sane, x. v.
    Georgia. Georgia. virgman.


    as saw senam*r, orace as, NEW YORK.

    J . ,, , . .. .
    r .. -- s - -r a

    , C
    . Lyrine-4m
    DR. T. J. CROWE,

    DE1W TAL 8 UR GE 01%,

    J. it. ROBSON,
    Conallaission Herchant,

    . .,

    ---- -----

    1 11 I i
    so...., w..... ar.....c...

    c., L cooxING uraw

    FreProof Warehous UGUSTAGA.,NA 6, MpbellSt.

    r ounsgafgazuir fesot conow, esAIN, BAcow

    E mpti rallBagging, Rope and Family Bapples
    The usuAL can savace made on produce .
    so patronage of their friends ad the pubha

    DR. T. W. HASON,


    Works. Ap 120ily



    Wind ow Glass andPutt 7,

    KEROSENE OIL, Ero., Era.

    Foreaselow by
    ROBERT K. TATEMDruggid,

    Apries..xy savannah, ps.



    IN ATLANTA, GA., BY Ma.ANDMas. J. C.

    senatorcemular, anagranatriaiorsewingxneanes.
    co ar= Ag at I stateoroeorgia

    v omloi e on le"am rt rienne neidlsi Price

    'ffic e sE CoO




    fa .i . L* til 1. LIKE
    . me

    . or q

    p .p


    Of f .

    ar man inestow.
    Grand autheleisureof enhh:

    $(@$11 ,

    Nellie Glover was the prettiest lass in the pit

    duthevilla%.eek1slewees{ee steheas en

    so trim; and with a waist you could almost span
    I loved Neily, but as for that, all the young
    chaps of the village were of the same mind, and
    1, a i 1 her pick of us; the worst
    I us all alike, and wouldn't
    look at one more than another. She had smile
    for everybody, and was always good-tempered,
    but there it ended, and somehownoneof us
    could screw up courage to try her further. I
    don't know how otten I thought it over. It
    came into my head the first thnng in the morn-

    n ht wdher it e km 0 a ek rart
    my dreams At last it quite took possession of
    200. No matter where I was, digging, or blast-
    ing, or tunneling; above ground, or down in

    agn othrug t(or d air i Ti
    came to be the dullost. One morning there was
    no work in rho pit fbr my gang, because the
    viewer wanted that part of the seam shored up'
    and it struck me all at once, that I would have
    it out with Nelly, so I zuade myself anart, and
    brisk as if it was a wager --

    tintiwa er. <1 cl lairico ,
    would o on e--ard ( knew it f or I

    111, P 1 i I T
    at a nar

    Obat an n ad n w

    "Why br wk the matter C she
    enedy f 6 1 v ind there 1

    .la k

    21 1 e r < othe a
    on k he on I e b

    .10, no I newer 3 sterl ing, raw

    Y you I he look ng for a blow up,

    th /can run a tr comes nothen ri
    Jack Neity it adent my if
    She gave me mother look now, then lur
    cheek ttushed up he .s ilame, and her eyes tur

    ed* on 1new wh *

    Llven in th in .ut w rd tor How I

    u.i a on
    ch n use as lans
    how you pa

    sp a tt ab tN psha Idou edoubo
    now that I can't go on deceiving myself, if you
    have any pity in your heart, show it to me, and
    I will cherish you to the day of my death.,,
    "It is no use I i ] I , .
    ry a pitman. I z t* '
    Jack, when we walked up the village at the
    funeral of my poor father and brothers, all three
    killed in the mine-onr great sorrow, which I
    can never think of without crying."
    And tears, it is true, were running down her
    cheeks, though, for the minute, she seemed to
    me to be harder than stone. And I seemed
    turned to stone myself. I had to recollection,
    no feehng, sense, and I couldn't have
    moved a step to save my life. Then it all flash-

    t I md a 3. oo
    Our village seldons looked bright, no matter
    bow the sun shone, and now I felt as if the sun
    would never abine again for me, so, as my eye
    fell on the line of cottages, with the clouds hang-
    ing down from above, and nothing round but a

    not thought I might as w nam a
    always meetingNelly, perhaps lurkingabouther
    mother's cot esandulking hea as miser,

    shire, or Derbyshire, or to the diggings in Aus
    tralia, for that matter ? The notion, if it was
    good for nothing more, gave toe a little spirit.-
    e e -,: = .1= = * I ..

    ve with, na I soon came out, pa on ack
    sil ... ..
    I .. : 11 when suddenly the air rang
    with a crash which shook the ground. I knew
    whatit signified; such soundsdeno I
    sult in the black .. I throwsug down
    my pack, I darted I =1 git, with the feel.
    .1 ,

    du he s,*round the pit's mouth, but some
    were there before me, and the off men and
    women were rushing up from the village in a
    stream. The smell from the pitalmost knocked
    me down as I came up, and I had to get my
    breath a little when three or four of us crept
    on to the mouth, and looked down. The explo-
    sion had destroyed the cage, not leaving a stick
    of it, but it hadn't injured the signal rope J
    hence a means of communication remained for
    any one immediately below. As soon as I saw
    this, I set to work to rig a crow-bar, and pres-
    end h it ready.gently," I said to 1 1

    men. I may pack up one or two> "

    lo an't go down ye cried the viewer,

    li r 1 3 a

    to e but ten.>>
    "And they are all lost," said theriewer, "for
    there wi lo I

    "and if no a in ,
    A good many were on the heaps now-men
    and women-some of the women trying, and

    mre a e t on I aTohkeen otnt thast e
    called out, "Good bye Charley. God bless you,

    tlTr gbanksmen lowered me down
    lamp was tied round my waist, and I held a rope
    in my hand, so that I might signal to be hoisted
    up, if the air became too foul. But I had no

    ng la cehueod

    above without dosug something, so I felt impa
    tient that they lowered me atsucha snail'space,
    and I kept looking up and down to measure the
    distance yet to be traversed. The shaft had
    never seemed so deep to me before, I strained
    my s n thq dark a belo v andra w no hot-

    shaft and marked only their tblacknbroe 1 g d

    Jan to affect my breath-

    us dd atso i ee xkellad shift my face
    last my feet touched ground,
    I looked round as I jumped of the straddle
    and saw the furnace was out, which put a stop
    to the ventilation of the mane, as far as it de-
    a d on thte b tice nanhd no air entered at

    ofrom this arnikthebsile e, In loo d d
    killed the horses; for not a sound came from

    tw atstlables, wh chr ecil ch mta be d
    stant art of the 1 t hesYo esna be sure I

    rtrte mil il
    fetid smell, and what with the gloom, and my

    no ze ol< tl Iws m neintesacramb.

    . rI h 3 t, a t oI r uT
    1 .
    ,, , ,,, q, ,
    ished me Thus I reached the first gallery,
    which Ti ri
    ( 1
    nD ' s 11 r. -
    the flan e being all blue-and I know that the
    I unpowder.
    . if I wasn't to save
    . what became of my.
    selfand I pleased myself with the thought, that

    t lhear I had dieda et 2neton pl d
    what she had said about her brother Jack being
    in the pit. This gave my heart such a turn that
    I 1 1 1 Duration poured

    .ss . I o atif ward
    boul down over what seemed a corpse, and the
    gleam of the lamp fall on its face. It was Jack
    Glover. I didn't know whether he was alive or
    ,l 1 1 T I and with
    g ,

    !,.athe bc
    It w r a

    .t bU.. 0

    als I rd 1 0 all

    , Ist on the at MI<

    hi *

    II \cl unty iter up that
    I 1 un t but,

    neel r .ly to n 4., rho ache in tuy

    r I I
    arched or
    n, and as I eckon 4 the space between

    ^ b run cry do pl

    all n e e or p

    it is I
    walls of
    I could I r I heird

    It r

    a ll } r t le

    relu 01 e\ u f b
    v ower

    in hat is it Charley Batsone ille asked b
    ,, rybody away p
    You are right," he answered; "it will come
    in a minuj6 o the t of the ban when I
    ve op k,
    absotoremen ornami thbrretwas Nel trytafe
    back by other womenfolks. She never glanced
    round at use! I wished then that I had stopped
    in the pit, or let a self drop from the bar, as I
    came up, and so escaped seeingheragain, 13ut

    hnutdetup my m ad Itdhat I had looked on h
    y help
    ukedn t trio a dgo my as
    my pack, and drag on at least to the next v -

    us Icon dlno more waltko

    wn by it, and fel that Imustgive up. was

    of c)an that though there was now another e -
    it P -
    shook the ground ut a E tehi 1 it '
    ..streHo in on my
    there lism er knew. a t by degrees, Ikrecony

    %ape, whendI due ed to re n yt d inade
    ing, and have a day's rest before I set on my

    day, an I was still ine h ,o n t
    ing me like a child. My limbs, whichbadbeen
    racked with pain, now felt easy, and Iwasready
    for a start again. But I thunght there would

    t osition,1so thigotup Cry tquieton
    opened, and to my we der, in came Jack Glover,
    "Hallo Charle h !" h
    a,1 1 I ere we are e cried,

    to da ?,, "
    Well, Jack," lanswered,'G am siled for you,
    but I shouldntt ha ed for myself. ,

    "Bees. Ti .1. 7 mind'
    "You 1 I ....1 : a .giving me a
    little push. "Here, sit down and have a pipes
    and it will all go oil like smoke
    "I don t are if I never smoke a pipe again,'>
    I said savagely.
    "Now, I'll tell you what it is," inid Jack;
    "you have been having a tiff with our Nelly.s
    "I haven't," I answered, my cheek burning.
    ''lYell, you know best about that," continued
    Jack because you were
    qeen .1 / heh ade ng He

    p from the pit, she
    "Didn t she know it before?" I asked relent-
    "Then 711just tell you allaboutherand me,'

    tellin ut Jae at u

    chapel I were b rn .. Ameription nt Nelly that
    would he ri is Cry;" went

    her, and, finally, recounted our last collouqgu -d
    Jack never moved a muscle, and not till I stop-
    ped for)breatlst heopunt in ab a little fast,

    Charley ?" he then said, dubiously.
    "flow do you mean ?" I answered
    ''Why, in givingap so. Suppose when Nelly

    till late in the evening, on some day but was temporarily relieved About the first I THE
    r in ie I ek noda la t ula 1 t e rn o n leatsviolen SOUTilER CHR IAN OVOCATEl

    Bourb ha d did tl entpl s r niow r, .. e spa moral 0 and E 1115 I i. 1 ..ur on in ni 5

    ug wide a way for so continued to his death. About mine years agra .
    I to raise usignal since, during a severe sickness, he was brought
    and wide over the sea to see his sinful condition, and fo ,..11.0 the exE ly ars
    . 1 0 pardon of his sins. On his ress

    ,u t I be e uld cue"eimbasiole I II
    ourse the Tnos 1. * ... . .. .,, ,, .
    ,. . na reat ddistance. us

    Cre s egan a coh ludebth too was 8174 ANU GrasoNeatuee addd eenab . .
    hopeless One day as ght,
    a -- I June 14th, and . =1 1. *I < *
    - I st I el far oil in t/m A widow and nine children, most o i. . . .
    per. Suddenly he faw a vessi)] n ? for he are in the church, mourn the loss of ,
    era t me been deceived b ooe Frevi. faithfully rou t train them is i n

    y et ooung timdeyk eed elanellush p a < a unp g man,
    giving them a little time they would disappear e. J. W. BURK a on0

    to ts a a Ake ,sa a tr nia 1 ot 01 a lio{e at o tdh na his RATES OPofADVERTISING

    thew Tship nobde c atrwith 60 ur es, Odby ar n eepsaw tmolmee ehe assed way, one a mis

    Hae/oed etdothe/eaeno tl o thao a81 lines a agava .
    .. ...1 1, i* .1 1 t off, and set HERTEL -

    It es- 1 MACHIEWIST, .
    deal rger before. Three minutes elapsed, and MULBERRY STREET, MAGON, GA., OPPOSITE

    It was answered by a cannon shot from the ves
    sel. The agnal had been soon and understood arcBBLEVIELD RousE.
    Cremasy stayed there hour after hour until mid , , a na-
    night came; ra . = = < NOW READY I
    near to the c.
    with his strong voice, and his cry of joy was The New sab ath school mains
    answered by shouts from sailots on the deck of a
    thevessel. Theyspokehisownlanguage. They DR. H.S. THOMSON "THE GOLDEN PROMISE,"
    were the sailors on has own ship, that had been *
    driven far away by storms to th Island odf An- THOSE NAME FOR OVER 'PTITR'I'Y ., ", PRKINS.
    c. ,otte, an y now

    The new binson Cr aptatjto the story of \ I 4 i i. -1 i* = I 1.* 151I **i 1
    his solitude of months, and stuck the paper in a
    bottle and hung it on a treein the neighborhood
    of the shore. It was found there about a year . . .

    ee air 1 resailor and w both &hool JIfusic free every month.
    what an excitement it made especially among - a
    the little folks.

    nim a oet 11 wa no ye ye the ind ] a your

    "But there was her promise to you and her
    mother never to marry a pitman,' urge .
    "So there was. But did you never hear I .
    promises were made to be broken
    "I can't say but I have," I muttered, clapping

    on ol ea 3Couz tru e, r .

    iratWhh thatdl t khtw 3rit sd nt
    cottage. Stood outside a minutewhen 1 ,
    ed thjt o rband ther t rth Io L ag like a

    ghost-only gbosts never look pretty. She gave
    me one look, then started up and sprang into
    my arms. My heart was sofulll oouldn't speak
    at first, but I thought I must do something, so
    Islippedd my arom eo easa d fa

    ea 3 en tp a 10 hi c angivebandmas my

    sai"Ah elly iv t dltabd only lov d nie!" I

    nee au m

    kn*How arry, you
    The little fingers unlocked, and I felt n,

    faUi2dah hbutbIrCneu eredJack's ...

    Jackfqere so jour epdrousilse tareyou mother and
    oI forgot that," faltered Nelly, white as a
    "And what do you say to it, mother ?" I cried
    to the old lad
    Mrs. Glov got up, and took Nelly's hand
    and putitin mine
    "That'swhatI saytoit," she said heartily;
    "and I know Jack is of the same mind.>'
    "And thisis what I say to it,'= Icried, giving
    Nelly a kiss.
    maTr d et Imusurprised to heano vI am the
    viewer of the colliery; and as for Nelly, she
    will tell you that, though she has married a pit-
    man and has her roughs and smooths like other
    women, there is no happier woman in the king-

    -- -



    FUFACTURERS AND Pi. *.'d r 1.



    ,r ,. reseab
    .* *

    By weaving an their Goods for Home wear on the



    From are town wears a day can to on a.


    : ,, ,,
    " *
    ,,. ,,, ,- , ,, , ,,


    *IT Is MAnn In rus most woaxMAxuxx MAN-

    Of GoodMakrsdaudHRadaemelyVarnished.


    Every thing is Performed by Turning a crank.


    ,_, ', , ... E .. ...




    avescenAww, agent,

    April 1 year ATLANTA, GA.
    * B. G. WORTH, GEO. .*****0
    N.c. Las imingtonN.c. c. .

    DIBBLE, WORTH & (0..

    wo. us Pears street, war. 5 e.g.
    I * * "" ,

    En ory and Henry College, ]



    . . r .

    . r


    . .

    Mason, Ga.

    the Mtrasagers p


    iMS, Pastor.


    I *

    I.T.son < ,s

    c. ii sl . .. .


    worH DISPATCH.


    1a asses as Jouivals.


    in the n id t ol the Ind ii 4)n;In there 4 a 1|y S M

    1 r rab
    r the r ve Ib i.een nuck ly m:

    flun ] n

    1 fr an he bl ula ] on ru< LI t no knmy out

    1 is or I ( re r r oujor chel b
    I ravel we no der to us a ,,4 a I he he r Ia ly on h I

    in lult I .4 A
    essels at liourb n was by uo frequently rk clupier 101 1 .men

    a rlti r rha arre tin! I be thraham 11ar hd at Klo 5 nI
    suchor whwh wa used wa v 6 IalonituaCoG., bomje an stone, and unstead of b n, ( Inurun on REV. DR DEl
    I .... .r.* to luchmend nd
    ( aptain ( reenazy b vi an or .. I 11SIT

    ne c. tr a nee no cl es"Isl e in.ul been so ly ,lu I
    beauconnected with he ves el be pr.,e J
    the shore, and then sent the b at buck a a bix months pu
    the two wailow who L vi rowcJ lan a are -- he it I lur and and her hr i
    nakable warrail An or a. I --1

    wheeb was blowme very I curator his p 1 h on ,
    deal d the a s si pt j cr ruer le d noici

    Ni hr cone on 0.1 *Iw I ISul 0 lic OOTTON

    o -. . II , in -:o:

    1 e e day there was no sign of his essel, The Christian Index will please copy. Combination of Skilland
    and on the evening of that day he came to the
    conclusion that he was now on a desert land, Ray. WM. M. Barranova was born March -
    and that he must make the best use of his soli- 4th, 1795, and died March 9th, 1867, having
    tude that he could. By the aid of stones and just closed his 72d year. so a i. .
    fallen leaves he built himself a httle cottage, Bornin Virginia, his father moved to Hau-
    and by opening a number of coeoanuts, and cock Co., Ga., when he was quite young. About
    drinking the mili. his 17th year he professed religion and joined .
    was satisfied. 1 I I II the M. E. Church, in which he lived in peace ,
    the time on coe I harmony to the end of his earthly pilgrim.
    to the centre of t In 1821 he was united in
    meet with some other kind of food. He dis- widow Warren; moved to Tallapc
    , in 1843. In 1852 sister B. preceded hirn to
    * I ** -' the better landP In the close of the same year ,
    ,r r, r . ' he was united in marriage to Miss M. A Rape.
    were very numerous and tame. By one abot of Bro. B. was a member of the church some 55 .
    his pistol he kill twob st peopleH ila o ha a iopt r narstaxws nows

    I .. ri .= . r = 1 he did not death. His death was occasioned by the fallof
    succeed. Another morning came, and he went a tree with his own hands, so that no one wit-
    down to the shore as soon as it was hght, to see nessed his end-there was none to hear notes
    if there was any trace of his vessel. But he saw of triumph in the last struggle, to console be.
    nothing save sea and sky. He made a second reaved wife and children-but their hope of his

    eH rto ndle a)1iret apdlithis time su eededd hTpiness rests upe sithe so addbederof a ag man cosm,0s., March oth,
    the great satisfaction 0 all in a He enjoyed the entire confidence and affection Assm
    an. 1 That enning he was very ti ed because nall who knew hi It di react 31 e te
    11 i.
    Was it a . IT /
    eyes, and 1 0 1 5 I p I I I .. y .
    8 L* 1 the lamp and the oil the title and the witness
    h n for his inheritance, and doubtless it was accord- ,

    IIe so n /tI he I to eal Ith a la/5 ing to his desire. War. B. NEAL.
    turtle, which had come on shore to To All IVho U
    in the sand, where water in the sea * Mas. HANNAR MILLER, relict .of Francis
    reach them. These animals always choose those Miller, of Henry Co., Ca., was born April24th, F IIE GRAND ESSE
    places for laying their ezgs where the beams of 1803, and died June 25th, 1867.
    she sun can shine upon them all day. They She was a member of the M. E Church about
    I ,1 i. 1 .1 ii si ; 45 years In all the relations of life-as wife,
    ,, ,l. I li . I = = mother and friend, her example was worthy of ,

    of lifty days, to take away the sand. After they a t io r As a Christin he was faubf I .
    have done this, the little turtles creep out and church was occupied when health permitted.-
    follow their mother down to the seashore. So IIordisease was protracted, and for months do
    soon assbe goes into the water, they climb upon proved her of I ,1 . 1 *
    her back, and learn how to enjoy their new life but that religi .
    in the sea, and sustained a a = s = ,
    As soon as Captain Cremasy knew what kind her end drew I I 1
    of an anknal it was, he went to it and turned it all its joys increased day by day. The praises
    over on 2ts back. Of course it could not r II P leemer and the shout of victory were
    away. The next morning he killed it, and I .. I in her sick room, with exhortations ,
    ment lasted him several days. He kept the fat in to children and friends to meet her in heaven.
    cocoanut shellsand with it he was able to make A short time before her death, she told her class ^ a lightat night. suspect thre have hoon }he der I had a hto in h 3cn, butrcole Iddell netha
    coeoanut be described. Thus passed away our sister, pa- canalvic
    to saltatj ri IP er haAn tvisom at ut, autudenieveientirelyiresignano t w wi of

    his turtle, he saw that the large shell was a by the writer of this feeble tribute to her mem-
    aplendid dish for future use. He found a 1 (P P r 1. Bister Miller left seven 8. v canwar,

    ault teegew e ch w per gd lob prm th ister to, nod alle iwhom rweredrith her, to min- p., no us.
    ground, and by digging deeper down, he inade practicable. "Blessed are the dead who dio in .sons sn
    for himself < itheads ocdoMe i Later re'E the Lord.'' VR M. _

    rate, and at night he was always compelled to
    take great careagainsttheiratincks. Cremasy's A. B SLAvourn died at the .
    clothing becamethreadburo, andscarcelycovered his father, Dr. Thomas K. Slaught I .

    7aseb ya jr. Hhougto abupp itedhise 1ph Co., Ga., on the 8th June .
    aged to weave with his fingers a kind of cloth fle pained the Parifederses arm .
    out of thedthingest side aardk rof thhee count o r I ....1 1 1 *

    with a coooanutsuit.
    He rall ing home, he went to work upon h.
    relievenatfom h adsalitae at I . a ne e theAdi ensa non I

    se the Plow.


    . . .


    a z. wary
    nyJerrerson county, a

    a courn, sr.,
    2 zessa,

    our, o v. owner.

    , ,

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