Newspaper Page Text
of the government tbhat present and in
Baret I take seat, gentlemen, permil
me to d a wortbouching a secret politic
lS e bfal havi existence in this and
other Statmofthe Unionknown to the pub
lo is now Nothing. The preeise nature
of tids organisation, being secret and known
to oly the initiated, cannot, of course, be
stated with positive accuracyj but quite
eoqwA is known to establish the fact that
It togther unworthy the Republic and
totally sbv ve of the principles upon
which it I. anchored. Originating with
the emades of Seothern Institutions, and
vitality sad vigor to abolition fanat.
t is streage, indeed, that it should
be ead pon Sathern soil, or be tolera
ted eosa people who have a character
h Merality of sentiment and scrupulons
fo ibr open, bold and manly disnsesion
oepn every question of a political charac
ter. In the eavass of distrit which
I. about to undertake, I will attempt
to semylmee my low itisens that this
organisttlon is pposed to every
that should have influence with
an Asedea ol eium that its object, so far
as it has been procamed by the Order it
u is ms.Bepubllcan d demoralizing
and the the result of this triumph would
be e down mil of the great Democratic
Part whih is founded upon equal rights
a prlvleges, and the substitution of a
Despotism of the most degrading and revol
tig r to afreeman. I will endeav
or to be e , flank aend uncompromising.
seeking rather to convince by admitted
hets ad positive truths, than by violent
and vindictive appeals, which are out of
lan the counsels of the Democratic
aly, ad sca be r etive of no good.
This must eradicated and int
ceudemwd u ~as has been in Old Vir
L d bless herl--and if the Democ
rasy of this District make an united effort
it will be dead and partially forgotten be
are the return of the flowers of Spring.
Let us meet it as becomes our ancient dis
epline, ,boldly and openly, and the an
aemoeements of our victory in November
be the close of its short and unwriten his
romi the Batne Rouge Advocate, July 6.
TaO JUDIcAL ELacrox.-The returns
as they come in make it probable that Mer
rick iL elected by a considerable majority.
This notwithstanding the premature an
nounoement by many papers in and out of
the State, of the election of Elgeo, would
by no means be surprising. We thought ill
advised the late efforts made by some on the
vry eve of the plection, to identify Mr- El
e withthhe D mratic pagty-a gentle
m who, for years was distinguished by a
bitter opposition to Democratic measures
-adusen, and who, as far as we could learn
had never renounced one title of the prin.
a.ples and opinions which formely placed
him in such hostility. But one fact is evi
dent-that whenever, as in New Orleans
and most of the lower parts of the State,
th ru was y efort made to concentrate
evesn b rmay, and without premeditation,
upos Mr. Elee in opposition to the K. N.
nominee, the result shows that the timely
nomnaton of a suitable candidate by the
Democratic party would have ensured his
election by a large majority. In the melee
of lndependent and irregular candidates the
sigs seem tobe that the K. N. organization
has succeeded, as might have been expected.
Nothing but thorough organization, regu
lar nominations, and the utmost unanimity,
canmope with aparty whose strength is not
In numbers or intelligence, but in its secret
machinery. In the northern and western
pormtios of the States particularly, where,
It isprobable, the names of the other judicial
anaidlates were hardly known, it is evident
that the K. N. organization was complete
nad that they concentrated to a man upon
Jadge Merrick, the K. N. nominee. If he
Is elected we shall regret it-not as a Dem
ocratic failure, for the Democrats had no
nominee in the field-but because it will
impose the necessity injfuture of nominating
dlal candidates, and making that elec
tion a political struggle; and because (with
all deferenee to Judge Merrick,) we would
not have the reputation of the Louisiana
Supreme bench, established and illustrated
by such men as Porter, Martin, Eustis, &c.,
to pass into the keeping of a lawyer of so
measured ability and such local fame as Mr.
M., merely because he was fortunate enough
tobe the nominee of the K. N.s, and by se
.eret channels and mysterious modes, had
bis name circulated through the interior
and remote parts of the States in advance
of men who would do infinitely more credit
to the position and would be far more ac
eeptable to thebar and to their clients.
We are pained to learn, says the N. O.
Courier, that Mr. Charles A. Tallarie, of
this city, died at Atalanta, Georgia, on the
9th asatant, after a tedious and protracted
illness, in the fortieth year ot his age, leav
iun a young widow and a large circle of
friends to lament his untimely death. His
remains will be brought to New Orleans
for burial in a few days, of which due no
teie will be given.
I'.Maj. Polk, is an anti-know nothing
rkdahtee for the Tennessee Lcgislature.
EDITD IY A SPECIAL DEMOCRATIO CoMUYIfTl.
Saturday Morning, July 14, 1866.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
ROBERT C. WICKLIFFE.
Of West Fellolans.
FOR LIUTENANT GOVERNOLR.
CHARLES H. MOUTON.
FOR SBCRETARY OFr TATS.
ANDREW S. HERRON.
Of East Baton Rouge.
SAMUEL F. MARKS.
Of West Fellolana.
C. E. GRENEAUX.
FOR ATTORNEY OENERAL.
E. WARREN MOISE.
FOR OUPIRINTENDENT PUBLIC UDUCATION.
FOB CONGRB88---THIRD DISTRICT.
THOMAS GREEN DAVIDSON.
Of East Baton Rouge.
FOR JUDGE-SEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT.
Teu UNrrDr STATES Ravimw.-The July number of
this valuable periodical has been received. It con
tains a portrait of the Hon. O. H. PsAeresl. The
leading articles are The National Defence; The Wri
tings of Thomas Jefferson; State Sovereignty, and
Federal Usurpation; Faction; Puritanism and Abo
The Review is published at Washington and New
York, at $5 per annum. See Prospectus.
Tnu Tans Somesansa.--J. Jones having purchas
ed the interest of his partner in the American Sen
tinel, has turned it into a democratic Journal, and
from the specimen before us, Itbids fair tp rank high
among the democratic papers of our state. We
welcome the True Southernor, among our list of ex
obhanges, as a valuable co-worker in promoting the
interests of the south, the advancement of sound
democratic principles, and in battling against the
intolerant, proscriptive, and dangerous doctrines of
Know Nothingism. Success to the under taking.
SoM.rnINO MYerstIousLI.-We received, the other
day a well wrapped package from an unknown source,
which proved upon opening it, to be a very /rui(duL
iubjeot for diuse. on. The materials were of the rich
eat flavor, and had been nicely compounded by an
able hand. The donor has our most cordial and
heartfelt thanks. But who it sl, Is a aecre.
SonooL ExZAxNATion.-The annual examination of
the scholars of the Academy of Mrs.iWall and Dun
bar, took place on the 11th and 12th Inst. They
showed the progress they had made, in a manner
that reflected much credit on their Instructors. The
musleal performances were excellent, and the ree!
tations delivered with good taste and judgment.
The Annual Examination of the College Classes
will take place on the 18th, 19th, and 20th instant.
The Annual Sermon will be preached on Sunday,
the 22nd, by Rev. J. B. WALER, of New Orleans.
The Exhibition of the Literary Societies on Tuesday,
24th, addressed by the Hon. PIERRE SoBLu. Wed
nesday, 25th, Commencement Day.
SILLIMAN FEMALE INSTITUTE.
The Annual Examination, at this institution, will
take place on the 23d, 24th, 25th, and 26th instant.
Trusteees, proprietors, and the friends of education,
are invited by the Principal, the Rev. SE uso TY
woa, to attend, The Examination will embrace the
entire course of study, with Music, vocal and in
The Sunday School Celebration.
T'he children and teachers of the Sunday Schools
in Clinton celebrated the anniversary of the decla
ration of American Independence, on Saturday the
7th inst., the 4th having past by. There were about
one hundred and seventy girls and boys in the pro
cession. They were escorted by their teachers and
marshalls, to the Methodist Church, preceded by a
hand of music. The declaration of Independence
was read in a clear, manly voice by Master William
Pinckney, and an address was delivered by D. C.
Morgan. Music from the band, and music from the
church choir, was delightfully interspersed amongst
the exercises of the occasion, and added much to the
pleasure and entertainment of the audience, who
had assembled to witnees and encourage the efforts
of all engaged in thi noble work of doing good.
After the ceremoni.s were over at the church, the
procession was again formed, and marched to dinner,
which had been prepared, and waiting their arrival
in a grove in another part of the town. One hun.
dred and sixty-six children were served at the first
table, where they were waited on, and had every
thing that heart could wish In the way of eatables
and plenty of ice lemonade, and lce water for drink.
When the children had finished, the parents and
friends, were served to their heart's content, and
still there was plenty left. Many baskets full of
fragments, could have been gathered up, particu
larly if the baskets were not large. Most of the
children repaired to Mr. White's spacious dining
room, and had a beautiful juvenile party, for an
hour so In the afternoon, when all separated for
their homes, delighted with themselves, and the
pleasure they had enjoyed on that happy occasion.
We have seldom witnessed a scene more pleasing, or
one calculated to have a better efect on the public
J-" The nati've American party is the only tru
ly national party in our country-all honor to those
who have shown most clearly, that they have thrown
suide all sectional Jealousies, and have built their
positions on the Impregnable rock of the Constitu
What unblushing effrontery? "The only truly
national party" Indeed ? Where is the evidenceT
When did that party acquire the right to be consid
ered a national party at all. o80 far as we can trace
its history, 0t certainly has but little right to any
nuch claim. A party that does not embrace the
whole country in its creed, and every section in its
platform of principles,-a creed that all its members
may avow, and principles upon which the entire
brotherhood can stand, is not fairly entitled to the
appellation of a national party. The know nothings
assembled In Convention at Philadelphia, tried to
make themselves a national party, but signally fall
ed by the withdrawal of the members of twelve of
the northern states, who have published a platform
of their own. Thus we have a platform from the
know nothings south, and another from the know
nothings north. Most persons, would conclude, that
so far from being national, the know nothing party,
is truly a sectional party. The democratic party on
the contrary, embraces the whole Union in its or
ganisation, its creed, and its principles. We have
no north, no south, no east, and no west. All stand
upon common ground, the Baltimore platform of
186. Our party organization is nearly as old as
the government Itself and at the last Presidential
eleotion, carried almost every state in the Union for
Its nominees for President and Vice President. In
its organization for that year, if we are not mista.
ken, it numbered among its advocates one of the ed
tors of the Patriot, perhaps the very man who
penned the above extract. It is hardly reasonable
that such a great national party, should all at once
be broken up, and give place to a party of mush
room-growth, which can scarcely boast of a year's
existence. No, gentlemen, bare assertion will not
avail you anything unsupported by facts, and that
recent events so clearly discredit. The people have
memory, and will not fall to compare your assertions
with the history of the country, as developed in the
political contest between the whig and democratic
party in 1852, and for many years past. Because
the whig party have died out and gone into know
nothingism, do not flatter yourselves with the hope
that the democratic party will do the same.
Who are the northern statesmen to whom the Pa
triot refers as entitled to such honor ? It is not Gardi
ner, nor Wilson, and the fifty-one others, that bolted
and set up for themselves, at the late Philadelphia
Convention! It is not Governor Johnson, of l'enn
sylvania, who connived at the murder of a citizen of
Maryland, who sought to reclaim his fugitive slave
under the constitution and laws of the nation.
There is not a man in the whole crowd of the late
know nothing convention at Philadelphia, of real
national reputation. Not one of the great lights,
of bo)th the whig and democratic parties, are to be
fonnd among their number. This speaks a voice not
to be misunderstood. They everywhere condemn
know nothingism as wrong in principle, and dan
gerous in practice.
The Judicial Election.
The result of the election for Chief Justice. ne.ed
surprise no one, as under the circumstances scarce
ly any other, could have been reasonably expected.
Judge Merrick had the advantage of the nomination
of the Grand Council of Know Nothings in New
Orleans, which was sufilcient to ensure him the sup
port of the organization throughout the state. The
democrats that supported John K. Elgee, didl so be
lieving he was the only man that stood any chance
of election in opposition to the know nothing candi
date and the best qualified to fill the station. A
much more unpopular man in hie own section of the
state, could not have been started. Upon the recom
mendation of a large proportion of the New Orleans
bar, he ran best where he was not known. The re
sult clearly proves, that If the democrats had run a
man of their own, he would have been elected.
Sam's strength is not so great after all their boast
Ings. and it will become small by degrees, and beau
tifully less, until our election in November, when
wq shall roll up a majority for the democratic nomi
neoes, that will perfectly astonish the "natives."
In future the democratic party will have to make
nominations for judicial offices, as well as political,
in self-defence. The know nothing party has set
the example, although many who now compose it,
were once loudest in opposition to making judicial'
station dependent upon party attachment.
De Bow'a RI.eIEw roY JCr.Y.--This nImners s is
sued In now type, and with a greatly ilmprove(l ap
pearance. It is the opening of the nineteenth semi
annual volume, lanl of volume two of a naw series.
It is an appropriate time to subscribe, and back nlm
hers of any volume or series can he supplited at the
New Orleans, or Washington ollices. Among the
articles for July are-Texas and her resourlces; )De
velopment of southern Industry, Failure of Free
Society ; South and the Union ; Wisconsin ; 'hysi
cal Geography of the Sea; with the usual variety
of articles und Statistics upon Commerce, lanuf'ac
tures and Internal Improvements, &c.
T.E K. N. CANDIDATE FOR GOVE~NOR.
-The N. O. Courier is of opinion that Mr.
Derbigny, the gubernational candidate of
the model aborigines of this State, is him
self a foreignor. and born in France; or at
all events, that it cannot be established
that he was born either a Louisianian or an
American. The Courier asks: "I How can
Mr. Derbigny cry down foreign born citi
zens as a unworthy of holding olffice or even
of voting, when his own father held several
offices under the Territorial and State Gov
ernments of Louisiana; when the same fath
er was elected Governor of the State to the
great joy of his son, who had promoted the
paternal elevation with his vote and his in
fluence? Or did Mr. Charles Derbigny op
poso his father's electton to the office of
Governor on the ground of his being a
Frenchman, born in a foreign country, un
dcer a foreign flag? The Roman Brlutus put
his own son to death for treason against the
Republic. Did the Louisiana Brutus. op
pose his father's levation for being horn- a
C.:.EISAaY CoL.UoE, La, March 29, 1855.
IIon. John Perkins, Jr.
DeAn Sin: With great pleasunre we communicate
to you the joint action of the Franklin Insitinte nnd
Union Literary society of Centenary College, in se
lecting you to address them on the 25th of July
next, the day prior to tile Annual Comimenceoment
by the College, it being their anniversnry. With the
hope that your acceptance will he received in due
time, we remain, yours, most respectfully,
Edward G. Delony, T. W. Ellis,
M. J. Bownlau, C. W. Carter.
SomeasreT, May 8th, 1855.
G.ENTLeMEN:-I have received your polite note, in
forming me of my election to address the members
of the " Union Literary Society," and" Franklin In
stitute," and expressing the hope that It may he
convenient for me to accept and deliver the address
on their anniversary, the 24th day of July next.
Please express to those you represent my sense
of the compliment conveyed in their Invitation and
the deep regret I feel at being obliged to disappoint
them. My plans for the summer have been so made
as I fear to preclude the possibility of my even be
ing present at your commencement; were this oth
erwise, however, my timne between this and the date
you mention will he so entirely engrossed with mat
ters of a private character, requiring attention after
an absence of nearly two years from the'state, that
it will not be posiible for me to make that prepara
tion, without which I would not appear before your
societies. I trust that on some other occasion it
may be in my power to visit your college and form
the acquaintance of your members. I feel a deepI
interest in the prosperity of Centenary College, as
well as In that of every other institution of learn
iug in the state, and I would it were In miy power to
impress upon the young gentlemen connected with
them, the pride they should fiel in contributing by
good conduct, and scholarship to their renit n. The
character of an institution depends more uon the,
spirit and bearing of its pupils thian upon the learn
ing of its professors. Rich endowments, large li
braries, and splendid cabinett. no more than eloquent
instructions, can make thorough and accomplishedl
scholars, in the absence of a noble emulation to ex
cel, on the part of students. It does seem to ine that
if there was a time when a young Lonisianlan woulld
be roused to exert himself to reflect credit upon a
college in his own state, It woull be now when a
false and perverted public sentiment is uii ut aii
most imposilble to him the prosecuting of his stud
les in those institutions of the north, which. like
larvarrd and Yale from having been the lights of
the country and looked to tir half a century as the
conservators of all that was good and true, have be
come the centres of ain influence ipon the mind uand
literature of the country, deeply to be regretted.
Instead of resisting. they have stimulated the wihl
public sentiment ariound them;t: their profes.or s rush
lng into anti-Nevbrnlra.k Itliical and religiouna mnet
iug-'. and talking of ehanlrging their prof,-iaul
robes lfr thile of the .oldier to do battle in the'
causeof freedomn. Strange laniiiage indeed il, the
connection uttered-coning frontom Yle, one of whose
best and purest P'residents. (DIr. Stiles.) was at one,
period of his lifel a slaveholderd and so far aill uentur
ager of the slave tradel as to have snct to Africa for
a negro. Hlarvard I'versity ir in il. selection of such
noted higher law Atelitionists as the lion. Amusa
Walker, and the lion. Ans.on Burlinganme as examli
ners of the classes of political ecooumy, and ill its
more recent depositiotn ofii Judge Loring ruom lectu
rer in its law schlol, lecautue of hi i ho"st, and ntan
ly discharge of duty under the fugitive slave bill-
ihs made a step even beyond Yale College in tiel, ef
fort to keepl pace with what is called the moral sea
timent-(frenzy,)-of the day. It is with no pleas
ure I speak in this way of these lnstitutions, fiir I
graduated at Yale, and studied law at Camnbridg:,
and for their Presidults I entertain a respect ip
proaching to reverence. l're.sidlents Woolsey of'
Yale, and Walker of Hlarvard, ares gud and learned
mein, and of far too imuch wisdoin, I am porsnaded,
to sympathize in the displays of some of their iad
1 do not desire to prejudice you against the insti
tutiuons of the northern slates fl' ilhl ulin,t. nor by
an allusion to objectitonalale inllucIet s Infortunately
prevailing in them to diminish respect fi'ur what of
scholarshlip and philosophy is truly admtirable in
themn-hut to awaken a it feling of pride inll the tact
of your memntbership Of tian inotitution within our
horders, which It is a duty to cherish as the light
atd ornament of the ;tate -while I wouild not go to
the extent of one of the M1lrris' of IRevolutionary
memory and provide by will tagai nst thie education
under any circumstance of a son in a New England
state I feel that I may very properly eitgratulate you
upon being connected with an inettittliou like Cen
tenary College-located ill a pleasant and healthy
portion of the state--lilesed with good and able
professors, and annually contributing to the educa
ted milnd of the counltry inl an ulllnlli, mlany of1' Wloit
are honorably distiuguishled in till the walks and pro
fessions of life.
Wishing you gellentitni ai happy tnd stceeofhl
prosecution of yollr eitulies, and lives of ulselulllness.
Ireumalin yours viry truly,
JtlfIN I'I:LRKINS, Jr.
To Mlesrs. E. J. Delony, T. W. Ellis, C. \V. Carter,
M. J. Bowman, Commiltto, of itvitatiu,.
Baton Rouge Adlvocate Itod other papers please
A. P. Blrown, T. J. MIllsap, W. W. Wall, W. F.
Noraworthy, 'Publisldn! Lonmittee.
7JA'We republish the following article, In a cor
rected form, fron our last nItI'ar,
Know Nothing Platform.
The Editors of the i"Amlerlica Patriot" have pub
lIlshed with quite ta l)llriw,. the platform' , which a
iragmnent of the Kinow Nothing Convention, recently
assembled at PhIladelphia, adopted anid ent forth to
the colntry, s the principl)les of the PIarly.
T'here are miany thilngs in Ihat platform noIt objeli
iiinable, anid iare the principles held in common iil with
every parlty, which has any claims o the respect or
conlide!nce oft the people. itil there Is an attempt to
mix up religion and polities, church and state, ruln
ning through the whole series.
l'roseriptio iof Ciuthlies antd nailltralized ii il ltens
f'roll li eual 1Uillicipltion, in the privileges andi
ilmolutenlt.s whiceh Ihle Coil di iien d ai ws chnnl'er.
are lmong tbe priiclpal features in the platform.
w 1hile wothnve our lseses, we can never subiscrlbe
to any political creed that makes ia distinction be.
tween the eqnnlity of our citizens under the govern
inent. All most stnsit nil el, native or adopted, Jew
or gentile, christinn or Inlhtll, In respect to the rights
iof eltlze'n.ship and tihe priviieges it confers. Where
tihe Constitution hias made no distinction we should
make none. If we are to believe the Northern pa.
pers, the platform is nothing buit a cheat, and binds
Tine New York Express, one of the most conserva.
tive of the Northern Knoiw Nothing .1Jtrilpals, says,
-Every Iman1( is left r''e lto rql-t the admission of
Kansas, into the Union; that there is nothing Ina the
platforln which compels aliorthern manll to endorse
the relnl of the MI.nsolr Comprolnlisel There is
no reason why every northern man shinild not Io on
with his organization jnst as ever." The New York
Herald, the leading Know Nothing paper of the
Union, declares. that 'tthe bulk of the Northern Stats,
having repudiated the platform, the party of the
north are free in acll state to conlduct the businoes
upon the. practical andl iocal issnes of the day."
The New York Mirror speaking of the platform
says, 'iThere is no groulnd for hoplng that the north
wi'll dlciterately ratify the outrage.
The New York Courier and Enquirer, says, "Our
worst fears have lien realized, the Convention has
split upon the rock of slavery. The rent is complete
tuld the whole concern n. a niational organization
lilts gone to the hottom. To all unman appearance
it renders it certain that the next Presidential Cinu.
paign will he purely it sectional strnggle, the very
consummation most to be deprecated by every mani
having an American feetling.
"That the Northern StatcA will not assent to the
outrae inllvolved in the delilierate violation of good
faith. A thlousand times less will they solemnly rat
Ily it lby takiug such pledges as are low thllrust upon
theml by the southlerln mnembluers tdf the Conllention."
Every Know Nothing paper in New Jersey is out
against the plaitlirm, and some of the l'ennsylvania
papers' declare that Western 1Penusylvania will spit
upon anll repndllate it and refiuse to sustain the nom
inlee who may stand upon it.
For the esipecial lenefit of thile Editors of the
Americanl Patriot, we will let one of their own organs,
the New York Hlerald. characterize the platform,
wiilch they hatne pledgedt themsielves through life to
sustain. * inte half of the platforml is mere balder
dalsh and shitu. If it is secces.ary to use such twad
dle to wlork on the feelings of the pIeople of the coun
try. a doillll set of dilcniments should lie adopted.
one for the intelligent readlers'. the other for those
who are not, and cale should )he taken to keep the
nlltter olllt of the city paplers. Neither are the olher
poiilms ol'.the platfllorn worth muchli. Abstractions
ito not tell with the masses, and are seldom worth
This platllirmn of the Southern portion of the I'hil
ndelillhi Conventi.lui clilimns power for the sullremoe
court, which is repugnant to the doctrine of state
rights as set lortlll in the Virgilnia andl Kentucky
renilutions of 91U alnit '9. and lir. 3.udison'si cele
I,rnt.ll report thereon. It charges the W\\hig and
I)lltourr.ltc iartlies oft' vislatintg pled'ges sioleillyy
mndtile. Iy ipaissing the Kansas-Nebraska act, and re.
peiling the Missouri Compromise, thus placing the
South i iI a fail positioni. anld cenlsurinlg those noble
whigs and dlilelncraits inl the last Congress, that stood
yb, the righlits oi the south, iandiL carried out in good
iiiith the Compnromiise of 1850. Such a platforni can
never havie our sut.npnort.
.bit a.tt .
1 i::',r'r:i this life on the 6th inst., atit the
Ire-,lc.,: of her huslhud, (lOoinu K p.IEI:, in
EI.iat F'tlic'iali Pa'rish, L:i., in the 04thl year of
her age, Mrs. lal'z.Aui:TiT K,.il.t:n.
The maiden name of Mrs. KE.LER, wat'
NoiIwoon, a member of a large and highly res
pectable faliily originally from South Carolina.
Of that famlily, four brothers and one sister had
precleded he'r to that boulrne fromi whence
no tralvellIcr returns, leaving olly one brother,,
lidlen with years, but in good health and spir.
it, to follow her.
Mrs. Keller was married in 1810, and has
lived in haillpy union with her husband 45 years.
'They were among the oldest settlers of the
parish now livillng, and had by industry and
economy acclunulated a large fortune. She
was I lady of a remarkably strong mind and.
great eniergy of haracter and was highly es
teoemel and beloved by her family, relations, and
lnumerous friends. Site united with the iBap
tist (Church in 1836 of which shle continued a
worthy, beloved, and efliciellt member to the
time of her death. She was it fond and confl-
ding wife, and filled that station with all the
iiltrcs.tin.g aInd endell :ring qualities of head
and hceart thitt are implied in the term, wife.
A\ a it mth ,r ;'he was kind and atfieltionate..
She livid lfoir hIr hihitlu, though she had seen
all but two of themli laid inl the grave; those
I woll, with her illliclled hiusbanld, litwitned about
her hearit in her last mnoments, and were the
last of earthly things that gave hler anty anux
icty. Shite left them inl tile hands of a nlercl
fill Godl, lan it is lonidly hoped that a mother's
iiltle ily fill Oil them. As a Ilelmber of the
church, site was unliversally esteemedl; a belov
!ed1 other in Israul, her death hastl caused a
plaiilul vlcanllly Vwhih'l will le long felt by the
conglregatioll, aund ,epecially by the pastor who
wais aided by her pIreecllee and prayers in his
lalbors of love.
The coillnnity at large has lost a kind
friend, anll cliient 1and worthy lliimember, but
lnonllO cnl tell iho Ibitter allguish of her survil
inlg husblldl, 1thi Ilower of whlose early dallys,
antd whose allllturl'iy and declining years hiill
lbeenl clheeth iill h rll' l nglhened by her wholi
hite lovedI , ilnd whot when the cares of life and
its liadversities ilriestLd iheavily upon him, al
walys follilnd csolation and courage in the sym
patilhiy and adtlvice of her as the guardian angel
of his life. The surviving lournU , but that
sorrow is softened, by the halppy assuralnle, that
lier stn iias set blohind a cloudless horizon.-
Shie cannlot returnl to theil, but they, by a life
of piety and devotion, may go to her.
PURE WINES AND BRANDY,
- IN and IRum, kept constantly on band and for
T nale for mediciual purpose, by I. N. LEMON.
S )OZ. metallic and gles Syringes, al o,
for sale by I. N. LEMOI.
( I)OZ. Shoulder riuaces, new and superior styliE
foir sale by J. N. LEMON.
Jq DOZ. Trusses, of all sizes and sorts, for sale
24by I.N. LEMON.
G4 )(Z..'l'n'14 "tP'is ' Jupe'ir no syr'U p. for Palo
4 I,y 1. N. LEMON.
() DOZ. l Juice, be pequalinty, for at p inc Oy
1OZ. lime Jiite, hcst iamhity. N. nlEMON.