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Vicksburg weekly herald. (Vicksburg, Miss.) 1868-1883, January 15, 1870, Image 2

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090488/1870-01-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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"4 Jii'hil v ImO SwUuktf"
Is American ssys : "The grindstone
u rlf-is-alif tool, tod af
test tamed some Uat CJ
L J s:ose), tLe motion should be
r?rie4. "Band f the right kind,
applied occasionally to a bird
Sane, will ruder it quite effectual.
, At ITinchester Virginia, a man
prophesied that be would die oa
the 2$a, bat be only got a bro
ken head from a chair in his wife's
luoda.
"Macs." efVe'ciacianaU En.
Cjuirer, claims to be the Great
Original American Interviewer.
" An exchange surzesu that his ex-
' ample should be honored in the
brtecn.
It hu locf been a cherithed idea
that the Italian opera depended
principally on Italian linger. A
French paper has ruthlessly (bat
tered this belief by publishing the
fallowing list of performers in the
Travista at Paris last week:
Wechtel,a German from Hamburg ;
Zimellla, an Alsatian; Bonnebee, a
'native of TodIodm; Madame Mo-
rensi, an American, from New
York, and Madame Xrauss, a Vien-
' A Ixnovxn Corroi Cnorru.
Tie Columbus (Ga.) Enquirer
sjs Mr. Corcoran, of Girard, hu
just invented an improved n
chin for chopping cotton which
an in eatunea wui worn like i
charm. The choppers an attach'
ed to an ordinary set of cart
wheels, and so arranged an to
, tux oat twelve feet of rows at ev
ery ton of the wheels. Two
rows can be chopped at time,
and it ia estimated that an ordina
. rj corse hitched to the revolving
mac suns can chop out twenty
acre daily. The animal walks in
t the water farrow, and the machine
'carries rows on right and left.
The. contrivance is very ineeni-
, oas, and if perfected will prove a
great laoor saver.
, A food deal of cariosity Is felt
upon the question whether the
United States Supreme Court ever
'nuan to decide the caso of the
Missouri test oath, appealed by
General Frank P. Blair. The ease
' Was argued a year ago, and carried
op a long time even before that on
appeal. The rale of the Court Is to
advances caosee affecting great pub
llo Interests, bat this cease was not
advanced though it sffected the
right to vote of over 100,000 white
persons In Missouri, West Virgin
la, Tennessee, and other States.
Even if the Court should lack
nerve to meet this question, it is
said Missouri will at the next elec
tion go Democratic.
It transpires that the recent vir-
tdbus fit of South Carolinia, direct
bg the payment of the Interest oa
Its bonds In gold, wss prompted
by the fact that they were held by
a half dozen persons, who bought
them np at a low rate, and then
lobbied the Legislsture Into a re
turn to specie payments. Promi
nent State officials Including the
Governor, are acensed of constitut
ing this little Ring.
Wb by the following in tus
Orphan's Home Banner that some
f our youths have been "laying up
utmiui in uomveu .
Msr Dorr Goodscm, Ticks
, burg, 11 ia. Yours enclosing eight
floMars for renewed subscriptions
. received. The Home Is nnder
' cany obligations to von, young
friend. Your letters always bring
encouragement In word and deed.
Map God continue to bless you.
A fiou. eleven years old, of Geor
' gia, Vt, recently committed to
memory, lo ten weeks, six hundred
, and seventy verses of the Bible, be
, aides the commandments and the
names of the books la both Testa
ments In order. In one week she
learned and recited to her Sabbath
school teacher two hundred and
five verses. A good candidate for
the lunatic asylum.
Tan Maun Hospital. We
vnderstand the city hu purchased
the above named institution for
123,500. The Sisters of Mercy were
anxious to obtain it, and bid for
it, bst the bids went beyond their
msrt We have no special corn
menu to make upon this pnrchue
until we are further informed ; but
for what doss the city Intend using
thetalldins? And have the Conn.
.eil any right to pnrchue outside of
uio cuy umiis r
Wn have received Ko, I of volume
1 or tbe Baptist Pilgrim, published
at Meridian, miss, monthly. It is
a neat and useful paper.
Tns Meridian Gazette says :
r. tiEBr. The house of esteem
ed refer Hlggtns wu entered latt
Eatur.U? c! U and robbed of 1575
In Dion-y. We have not learned the
purucuifiin. '
Gov. rUatkri, of Wuhlngton
Territory, 1 outdoing Johnson u s
"vetoist," L'e has vetoed one hun
dred Territorial legislative bills.
end li stui at it. -
Tux 7a-'.:r.oa cor ,"o '
c i ie i Yo:'k T."-- 7 :
portent ir.':c-'nce edvour
orrcjpoi.'.eo'. -3 c'-t Lorn re
liable source in Richmond, con
cerning a new movement regard
ing the admission of Virginia. It
ia to the effect that since the ad
journment of Congress there have
been repeated efforts made to har
monize the two wings of the Ke-(
publican party in regard to the ad
mission of the State. Gov. Wells
hu held, and still adheres (to the
opinion,that nothing turther ought
to be required by Congress. Por
ter, Humphries, and the reet of
the extremist, reject every propo
sition short of Sumner's plan re
quiring members of the legislature
and State officers to take the "iron
clad" oath. On Tuesday evening
a conference of leading Republi
cans wu held, which, after a pro
traeted interchange ot views, ad
journed over until to-day, when
another meeting wu held. Among
those present were Colonel Jenk
ins, late Chairman of the State
Committee, Judge Bond, Con
greuman Platte, and other Repub
licans of influence, and it wu fin
ally agreed that a bill should be
prepared for the admission of Vir
ginia, to .be presented to Con
gresa, with the following condi
tions : The State to be admitted
and the legislature to meet the eeo
ond Tuesday thereafter; alter
electing State o Ulcers and passing
such acta u are necessary to pat
in operation the Constitution
adopted by the people lut July,
then to elect Judges ; all the acta
passed and officers and Judgea
elected to be submitted to Con
gress and approved by that body,
The bill will furthermore provide
that the Represents tires and Sen'
ators elect from Virginia ah all be
admitted to Congress u territo
rial delegates only, until such time
as Congreu shall approve the acts
of the legislature, and declare the
State fully in the Union. This bill
will be brought to Wuhlngton by
the 10th of January, and its pass
sge will be urged by a strong del
egation of Republicans, includio
number of influential colored
members of the party. It is also
proposed by them, as a part of the
compromise, to require all Judges
to take oath that they are not ob
noxious to the Fourteenth Amend
ment. It is said that few if any of
the moderate Republicans in Rich
mond favor, as an original plan,
the impositions of the conditions
recited, but are induced to pro
pose them because, otherwise,
they fear the State will be kept out
through tbe influence or ue ex
treme men in Congress."
Vlckekwi aa Caaioa Mallraa.
Mr. Searles and party arrived
in Canton, on Thursday, lut, hav
ing completed the preliminary
survev of the nroDOsed railroad
route from Vicksburg to Canton.
They were out just six weeks In
their work.
Mr. Searles reports most favor
ably in behalf ot the proposed
route. To use his own language
it is "a beautiful, euy and clieap
line altogether." He found the
line through Warren county com
paratively euy, considering the
general bad topographical fea
tures. Striking the Big Black
valley six milea below the Yazoo
county line, he proceeded thence
through that fertile section of
country opto beetle rerry, ana
there crossed into Madison. The
line through Madison runs from
Scott's ferry, or near there, about
a half mile south or vernon,
thence on ss directly as possible
to Canton, taking such advantage
as the creek and river valleys will
present
We will uy that Mr. Searles
himself speaks u if enamored of
the route. He conslderers it an
exceedinzlv cheap line, and it
passes through such r.cn ana
beautiful regions, in tuts county,
Yazoo and Warren.
ThisDroiect toward which the
Ereliminary steps are thus taken,
eing so favorably reported upon,
should at once receive toe atten
tion of the citizens of Canton as
well u of Vicksburg, and those
along the line of the route. The
Vicksburgiane, we are torn,
are alive on the subject, and
are agoing to do their part From
what we have seen we nave rea
sons to lfbpe our own citizens are
awake too.
Let the subject be agitated and
talked about No growing cold,
no flagging now. Let our sub
stantial men be up aud doing and
it wiil,not be long ere the iron
horse goes puffing from Canton
on to the nesrer and far more
convenient shipping and receiving
port st Vicksburg. Canton Mail.
Tna Jewish' Synagogue In - this
city, It nearly Completed! and is ex
pected to be In resdiness by the
middle of next month. We learn
that the congregation of that church
have advertised for a minister,
whose salary will be $3,000.
EB1T0SJ.1L BREVITIES- ,
The attempt to count the vote of
ludlana for the Fifteenth Amend
ment Is denounced by a leading Re
publican politician of that State M
rally u flagrant a reconstruction of
State u has been witnessed In the
case of Georgia. It 1 said that the
feeling there on this subject Is much
stronger than the party, and that
the next election there will show it
New Orleans wu lately filled
with a showsr of sooty flakes from
a burning prairie some miles dis
tent. Eleven of the principal theatres
and musie halls In the city of Lou
don, are opened for religious ser
vice every Sunday evening. They
are filled by a generally attentive
audience, a large proportion of
which are composed of men, many
of whom are of the artisan class.
Aa exchange very justly userte
that there are four Sovereigns now
exercising absolute power within
boundaries of the United' States,
Gens. Ames, Terry, Csnby and
Reynolds. There are other Milita
ry Hings in the country, but the
four here mentioned are the most
potential at present They have
more power over their subjects
then the Czar of Rusiis hu over
his.
The New York 8ter ssys there is
great distress among the cigar ma
kers of that city. Other trsdes and
business are suffering In like pro
portiop, owing to the unsettled
condition of the gold market
Wholesale clothing firms, whose
employees are numbered by tens of
thousands, have almost entirely
closed manufacturing goods for fu
ture sales. The same Is true of
carpenters, bricklayers, laborer),
coopers, and others. Thousands of
workmen are obliged to leave the
city in quest of work la other lo
calities. A dispatch from Washington
clsims that the President's mes-
ssge contained a blunder that pass
sd unsuspected. In the psper u
printed he Is made to speak of the
United States as "the first of all
nations, when it is claimed, he real
ly wrote "the freeat of all nations."
Being a man of unquestioned ve
rsoity, and with military despotism
inaugurated over one-half the area
of the old Union, it never occurred
to any one that he could have
meant this, while from the rumors
of his intention, at that time, to
bring all Europe to terms, it was
reasonable to suppose he msant
what was printed.
A man in Nashville has invented
an ingenious plan for a revolving
door to a railway coach which
checks off every in and out passen
ger, giving the station which he
gets on or off, snd the time, by an
attached clock.
Alexander Dumu recommends
onion soup u sn infallible remedy
for nervous prostration, headache,
and debility. He prepares bis
soup, which hss become quite fa
mous among the gourmands of the
French capital, of cream and
onions.
from the J action Gerlool
talk si nn Gcw.S. Verier.
On the morning of the 30th init,
at the residence of her son-in-law,
Dr. Hicks, in lbs city of Vicksburg,
Mas. Sallib 8. Ykbgu, died in
the 62d year of her age.
The announcement of the death
of this widely known and estima
ble lady, hu not only wrung with
sorrow the hearts of her children,
and other relatives, bat overspread
with gloom a community, where
for many years she filled a distin
guished place, and of which she wu
a useful and cherished member.
A native of Knoxville, Tenn-
she wu the daughter of the Hon.
Edward Scott. Married at sixteen
to that ereat and good man, the late
George S. Yerger, she removed
with mm to aaanvwe, wnere iney
resided until 1838. From that time
until the day of her death, her
borne wuin Mississippi ; first in
Vlcksburz. snd then, from 1802, in
Jsckson. As the almost idolized
wife, and afterwards the venerated
widow of one whom, while living,
all delighted to honor, and whose
beloved ana biessea memory win
long survive him, as well as for ber
own many noblo traits of charac
ter, she wu most highly esteemed.
Her charities, though unostenta
tious, were almost unexampled.
An instance of ber splendid gene
rosity wss afforded in s single of
fering of 120,000 towards buildlug
a new church for the congregation
of St. Audrews' Tarisb in this city,
of which she was a zealous commu
nicant and although the loss of ber
wealth, occasioned by the war, pre
vented the fulfillment of her de
sign, yet at the time her contribu
tion was made it wss equivalent to
the full amount, and in gold.
The church, and especially the
nnnr ran never for tret what Mrs.
Yorger was to tnem in me uaya oi
ber prosperity, tier aims, wen
as her slmost princely hospitalities,
were dispensed with a truly lavish
hand. None has better cause to
know than the writer of this hum
ble tribute, what she was to her
friends, and tne extent oi ner oene
factions. Although her last years
were clouded by sickness ana sor
row, it Is our unspeakable comfort
to know, that ber ohutenlogs,
?;rlevous as they were, worked out
or her the peaceable fruits of right
eousness, and that through much
tribulation, she hu entered the
kingdom of Heaven.
. StSliTl HSlt 1H.BT.
DBATU.
There he lk, dead. Is it po4n.
Ut t Dead and to be buried t U,
must we see him lowered down in
the cold mouldinsts of the grave
snd bear the clods rattle upon hi
coffin and see the horrid abysm
grsdoslly close snd hids blm from
sight?
Shall we watch the laborers with
a kind of Idiotic stsre of curiosity
until the grave it tilled, the dirt
heaped up above it and the sod
carefully replaced, snJ turning
away when the terrible task is done
lesve him to the worms snd his
God?
Can it be that Willie is desd,
deed, desd? We knew he wss
very ill j we saw that sickness wss
stealing away the flesh from his
robust frame, the color from iis
cheek, and the pleasant gleam from
bis sye: but, O, we could not tbiuk
him dying.
He ii dead, for there he lies cold
and stiff; yet it seems like a dream.
Would to God it tcerc a dream !
How mournful aud pitying are
the looks of those who have gath
ered here to show the lut msrks of
respect for the dead. They seem to
fear to have me catch their looks of
sympathy.
And now the whispering Is bush
ed and amid the solemn stillness
the body is carried forth to the
church and thence to the grave.
The last hour is come. Until now
the poor, dear, dead one was yet
here, and even his desd presence
wu a consolation. But now they
will bury him awayorever. Well
did they embalm the ancient dead
that, living or dead, they were ever
present.
The last funeral rites are being
performed and even while the
solsmn words of the minister are
uttered they are heard mechanical
ly their purport unheeded, and the
mind, despite the mournful occa
sion, continues its strange analysis
of sven the most trivial occurrence.
But there is a touching familiarity
about the solemn lesion which the
good man reads ; there is s solemn
grandeur in his words ; there is
hope and consolation in his prom
ises, which even this dull ear it
forced to hear, lie reads: 'But
some man will say, how are the
desd raised up? and with what
body do they come ?
Thou fool, that which thou low
est is not quickened txcept it die ;
and that which thou sowest thou
sowest not that body that thull be,
but bare grain; it may chance of
wheat or some other grain : but
God glveth it a body .as it hath
pleased blm, and to every seed his
own body."
"It is sown a natural boJy it li
raised a spiritual body.
This corruptible must put on Incor-
ruptlon,and this mortal must put on
Immortality." Then shall be
brought to pats the snyiug, that is
written, Death it wallowed up in
victory.
"O dealb, where is thy ulng?
O grave, where is thy victory ?"
J bear the stifled sob sbout me
with a kind of wonderment, and
strange metaphysical questionings
engage the mind with tbeir subtle
ties. Dead 1 Wbat is death ? Is it
--10 dl
Ami fo we kaow sot w ben t
TvuaiaooldolMirMtioauil loioit
this Kaaitil warm notion to beeease
AkaeadtdeaodacdUieiltllitited spirit
to
Bathe la Serj toot' or reside
la tbruliat itcioat of thick ribbcl ictf
Buttbe mind gives away at last.
The heart and brain are both over
taxed, and when the sweetly sol
emn by mu break upon the ear, the
clouds of sorrow are unloosed, and
fast falling tears sweep over the
benumbed ceavt.
"1 know that my Redeemer liv
eth." Death bas come amoug us
and taken a darling from our flock.
But death was but a messenger of
God, and Ue gave, and He hath tak
en away. O can I say "blessed
be the name of the Lord." Yea,
God being my help, I will submit,
for He cbutiseth whom He loveth.
Juttti God leadline I would go;
1 would not uk to choo-e my way;
Content with whet he will bettow,
Ainiied be will sot let nae itmy.
So at be leadi, my patb I make,
And nep by iep I eiadlr we,
A cbild in bla confiding,
Juit at Godleidt, I am eonter.t;
I rett meoamiy in bit bandi;
Thr.t whlcb be hat decreed and itnt
That wbicb bit will Tor me command,
I would tbat be mould all mini,
That Iibeuld dohu gracioui wtil
In llvinj ox in dying.
Juit ai God leadi, I all reflgnt
1 tiuit me to my t'atbei't will;
When reaicnl rayi diccptlre thine,
lilt countel would I yet ru!t;i:
Tbat wbieb bit to? o ordained it right,
lkiore be brougbt me to Ibe ligbt,
Hj all to blm rmigning.
Juit at God leadi ite, I abide
In Ultb, in bope, la lutforing true;
Uli itrengtb Uever by my tide
Can juibt my bold on Dim undo?
I hold me firm in patience, knowing
That Uol mj life ia ttill bwtowing
Tne best is kiodnets tending.
Juit ai God leadi, I onward go.
Oft a a id (bona and bnankeen)
God doca not yet bla guidance ibow
BUI in ine ena it inuu urn teen
Hew bf a kTin ratner'i will.
f altbiul axd true be leadi me
Hill.
Lammith, 1S3J.
A dkcidid negative having been
received from Italy, at Madrid, u
to ths candidature of the Duke of
Genoa, General Prim and the rest
of the Spanish Ministry have resigned.
OUJH-SICATEJ.
M-: Editob:
From evry quarter we hear the
complaint of our planting commu
nity of "want of labor." Planta
tions ars lying idle, fencing and
buihlin-s decaying, infant forests
growing Into msnbood upon the
finest and most remunerative soil
upon the earth, and a general
stagnation exists. A paralysis is
creeping upon every limb of agri
culture, and we are told that it is
all for want of labor. But it is not
so. It is want of effort, want of
energy, want of determination to
secure labor; in place of sitting
quietly down in imitation of a
leading character in Dicken's
"waiting for something to turn
up." Many in tbeir apathy have
tbeir minds busily engaged crea
ting phantoms which impress them
with tbe idea that the government
and the Radical party will inter
posesome barrier to this branch
of progress and national prosperi
ty ; while the fact is that the Radi
cal party is fully committed to the
doctrine of immigration. Their
platform invites immigration from
all climes and countries, all poli
tics, professions and religious
beliefs, while their very
constitution creates a commis
sioner of immigration. I am glad
that there is some vitality upon
this all important subject begin
ning to manifest itself. Tbe citi
zens meeting on Saturday night
wu a step in the right direction. 1
It is determined to hold weekly
meetings, let these meetings look
ing to the prosperity of tbe city
and the county be well attended,
let every branch of business men
contribute tbeir presence, energy
and talent in pushing forward this
new movement Action is wbat
we, want Practical, efficient ac
tion will bring all the labor the
country wants. Why is there no
combination amongst our Plant
ers? no concert of action amongst
them ? no Planters meetings held
to consult and devise means for
securing labor? Do you want
the labor of tbe black man ? thou
sands of negroes are in Virginia,
Georgia and the Carolines, eager
to come into tbe cotton regions
of Mississippi and Louisiana. Do
you want the German or Swede ?
swarms of them arc upon the
shores of the North and Baltic
Seas waiting for an invitation and
transportation. Why cannot we
have an organization ? form an
association to bri ig this labor
in our midst? Such as has
been done in other portions of
our'State by Mr. Bergen, Mr.
Hester and Rev. Mr. Bliihi'cldt
effort action again we say will
bring the labor iu abundance, but
it will not come by silting down
and bemoaning tbe "want of la
bor." Are our planter friends
aware of the fact that upon the
very streets of Vicksburg, at
your very doors, there is daily to
be found an immense quantity of
labor, seeking employment upon
plantations, and to our knowledge
in hundreds of instances have
taken steamer aud returned north
because they cou'.i not find labor V
True, it may be irksome and dis
agreeable to hunt this labor up on
tbe streets, but it is a necessity
and should be done. They are
siraagers and do not understand
how to press themselves forward
to find employment, rlunt them
up, let thcin have comfortable
homes, be patient, kind, and cor
rect with them and they will be
bnt a rivulet which will soon
swell the ebb into a full tide if
emigrants. I am glsxl that at last
the attention of our City Fathers
hu becen turned to this subject
and one of its members brings
up the proposition of having
an ''Emigrants Home." That is
exactly what is wanted, boarding
as, we all know, is so extravagant
that laborers would have their lit
tle mite exhausted in a few days.
We do hope that this matter will
be pressed in the Council. Prompt
and practical action upon tbe sub
ject will make them public bene
factors. W.
Commerce bv the Suez Canal
A firm of Liverpool shipowners is
offering to take cargo for Bom
bay, via the Suez Canal, at JL3
10s. per ton, while another firm is
building a fleet of steamers of
large capacity but light draft, es
pecially for that route. The
working of tbe canal, as far as it
affects steamers of moderate size,
and the more valuable descrip
tions of goods, such as will bear
steamer freight, will, therefore,
soon be apparent, but it will be
some time yet before its effects on
sailing vessels and heavy cargoes
can bo ascertained. Tbe intricate
and dangerous navigation of the
Red Sea, says the London and
China Telegraph, is totally unsuit
cd to sailing vessels, and to per
form the voyage with reasonable
dispatch and safety, they would
need towing, not only through
the canal, but between' Suez and
Aden. It is stated in Paris that
150,000,000 francs must still be
expended on the canal before it
can bo definitely opened as a
great commerciul thoroughfare,
and M. de Lesscps wants authori
zation to raise a loan to tbat ex
tent. Another divorce trick In Indiana
is mentioned. The wife bad the
legal ndtlco served upon her bus
baud when he was too drunk to
know snythlng about it, and the
Court slipped the knot before he
was aware of any proceeding!.
Kangaroo uusages from Aus
tralia are the latest English table
luxury.
Vestbt Room St. Fall's CecrcuJ
Charleston, 8. C. y
January 2, 1570.
At a mcetinir of the vestrymen
i aud wardens 01 KU Paula Church,
i Kadciiffeboro, held this day, the
t rnllnwinff reanlntlnna WftreAnnaiil.
mooaly adopted :
Resolved, Tbat we have received
with sincere: regret the letter of our
beloved Pastor, the Rev. William
W. Lord, D. D., conveying to us
bis resignation of the Rectorship
of this church, to take effect on the
first day of February next.
Resolved, Tbat we feel sure thst
but a high sense of duty could have
induced him to sever our relations
u Pastor and people, and that we
embrace this opportunity to convey
to him tbe expression of our pro
found respect and warm affection.
Resolved, That we can never
forget that be came to ns at a
time when tbe congregation of
&L rauls was scattered aud wast
ed by war; crippled by pov
erty and bowed down in
the oust by recent defeat: and that
by his words of cheer, bope, aud
courage, he revived our spiriti,
strengthened our hearts and en
abled us to accomplish a certain
measure of success in the organiza
tion of the Parish u much success
as our evil fortune and the adverse
circumstances by which we were
surrounded rendered possible.
Resolved, Tbat neither can we
ever forget that, during all the four
yesrs of bis ministry among ns, and
his labor for us, we hsve given him
a most scsnty and inadequate pe
cuuiary support, and tbat It hu
been only by the aid of his own
private means earned by bis own
arduous labors during the week,
that we have been able to keep
open tbe ancient sanctuary of God,
aud to enjoy the privilege of wor
shipping in the church of our
Fathers ; that for this help and all
he bu done for as we tender him
our heartfelt thanks.
Resolvsd, That by bis profound
instructive investigation of the
truths of revealed religion, by bis
brilliant illustrations drawn from
history, literature, science, aud our
daily experience of tbeir applica
tion to our public, social and indi
vidual life, by his overwhelming
exposure of many plausible popu
lar religious errors, aud many su
perficial philosophical objections
to Christianity, and by his eloquent
portrayal of the history, teacbiug,
example aud dut of the Church,
bs has strengthened us in the faith
of Christ, elevated our thoughts of
tbe dignity, power and mission ot
His Kingdom upon Earth, and en
larged our seuse of tbe duties, zeal,
devotion aud effort demanded of
every member of His Sacred Body.
Resolved, That our Rector will
carry with him to his new field of
labor our boat wishes and unwor
thy prayers, first, for the blessings
of God upon bis labors as a preach
er of RiKbteousness, which we
know to be tbe first desire of bis
heart, snd next, for the welfare
aud happiness of himself and of
every member or his umiiy, who
will always be held in the affection
ate and grateful memory of tbe
Congregation of St. Pauls.
Resolved, That our Rector in be
coming tbe Rector of tbe Church
of tbe Holy Trinity, Vicksburg,
will become a bond of sympathy
between the congregation of St.
Tunis and tbe people ot that dis
tant Parish. That we beg blm to
convey to them our respectful
greeting and to deliver to tbem the
accompanying copy of these reso
lutions which we have addressed
to tbem. That we congratulate
them upon securing the services of
one so gifted aud so well quaiined
to become tbeir teacher and guide ;
and tbat we commeud blm to their
cencrous welcome.
Resolved, That the chairman of
the Vestry be requested to send a
copy of these resolutions to Dr.
Lord, with another copy addressed
to tbe Vestry aud congregation of
the Church of tbe Holy Trinity,
Vicksburg.
For the Vestry of St. Paul's, Rad
cliflboro. Wm. T. Wraoo.
Chairman.
To the Vestry and congregation
oi tbe Church of the Holy Trinity,
Vicksburg.
Friero Glanville, of that excel
lent psper, the Forest Register, at
tributes one of the "Juniors" bat
urday Nights to the "Senior," and
therefore congratulates said Senior
upon bis being married, &c We
(the "Junior") thank you, friend
Glanville, for your compliments,
I butss regards our Chiefs marriage
"nix my dolly" it are not so.
; By the way, please remember the
I herald has a "corps ' or editor.
The Aberdeen Examiner says, J.
T. L. Whltwoith, Wyley Collins
and the negro Burr el Hutchinson,
are held in the sum of $2000 for the
killing of Crow, near Gallagher's
ferry, last Week.
Rev. Father Lerat, accom
pauied by three Sisters of Mercy,
left yesterday for Pass Christian to
open a school. We wish them
every encouragement iu their
worthy aud devoted enterprise.
- - -
Brick l'omcroy offers a reward of
Ave hundred dollars for the name
of the Su Louis Republican's New
York correspondent who wrote, a
few days ago. that Pomeroy's Dem
ocrat was about suspending, and
that the printers hsd not been paid
oil for two weeks.
j Ten men were recently tried by
i Court Martial in Havana, sentenced
1 to deatb, and shot within tho hour
for Insulting two Spanish ladles. It
ilstnougbt tbecnargo wuraoncatca
( in order to get rid of dangerous
1 political enemies witu some show
of reason.
Thr growth of tea in North
Carolina is pronounced a frud by
tbe Hearth and Home, which says
mat ue piani is an annual, coarse
growing native weed, whose
leaves are worthless for even the
adulteration of genuine tea
Wbat a charming picture of
Wa-uiugton society ia the follow
ing:
Among the lobby women in
Washington last winter wm tbe
daughter of a present U. S. Sena
tor, whose father years sgo refused
to let ber marry tho man or her
cboice. She eloped with blm ; he
deceived her by a mock marriage,
he having two other wives, so
called, living ; be took all her jewels,
and evsn most of her clothing, and
abandoned her. She went to ibe
bsd headlong, refused all overtures
to return home, and the father and
daughter used to pew one another
in ue capitoi a year ago she- a
wsnton and he a Senator and
never speak. Nor did either ever
betray tbe event to any one. He
called her dead ; she consented to
be dead even to him.
Another Senators wife, who is
an invalid, cannot be unaware, for
no ene eue is, that ber husband bu
stocked no less thsn six of his mis
tresses on the civil service u clerks.
and that he adds to tbe number
every session.
Another benstor a Southwest
carpet-bagger, foisted bis mistress
on the Treasury Department lut
year, and was influential enough
to have ber salary continued while
he sent ber to New York to under
go an abortion. She died. Tbe
senator himself drew the arrears
of pay ostensibly for the mother of
the murdered woman, who hu yet
to see ine nrsi cent oi it.
Another honorable, this time of
the House, wu driven out of a
leading hotel six years sgo for no
torious conduct with a married wo
man, and tbat with tbe consent of
the husband. Tbat husband is now
clerk of that Congressman's com
mittee, bis wife is tbe Congress
msn's mistress, and ber son is a
page on the floor of the House, and
waits on bla mutual fathers every
day.
(If these discustlnr disclosures
rest oa fact, as the "World" says
tbey do, we do not see how another
Committee of Inveatisation can be
avoided.)
rStESEBWATIO Of LBATHEIU
The following valuable hints in re
gard to tbe preservation of leather
we copy from the shoe and Leath
er Reporter : Tbe extreme heat to
which most men and woman ex
pose boots and shoes during win-
tmr rlnrtrtvfta InnthAr Af Ita vital!,..
rendering it lisble to break and
erack. When leather becomes so
warm as to give off the smell of
leather, it is singed. Close rubber
shoes siso destroy the life ot leath
er. All varnishes and all blacking
containing tbe properties of varnish
should be avoided.
Shoe leather is greatly abused.
Persons kuow nothing or care less
sbout the kind of material used
tbsu they do sbout tbe polished
produced. Vitriol blacking Is used
until every particle of oil in the
leather is destroyed. To remedy
this abuse the leather should be
washed once a month with warm
water : and when about half dry, a
coat of oil and tallow should be ap-
lied and the boots set aside for a
ay or two. Tbis will renew the
elasticity and life in tbe leather,
and when thus used upper leather
will seldom crack or break.
Don't wash harness in water and
with soap. No harness is ever so
toiled that a damp sponge will not
remove tbe dirt. When harness
loses its lustre snd turns brown,
which almost sny leather will do
alter long exposure to the air, the
harness should be given a new coat
of grain-black Before using tbe
grain-black, the grain surface
should be thoroughly washed with
potash water until all the grease is
killed, snd after tbe application of
tho grain-black, oil and tallow
should be applied to tbe surface.
Tbis will not only "fasten ie col
or," but make the leather flexible.
Harness which is grained can be
cleaned with kerosene or spirits of
turpentine, aud no harm will re
sult if tbe parti affected are wuhed
aud oiled immediately afterward.
Prison i l. Our worthy prede
cessor. Cant F. W. Merrin. left
this place for Water Valley lut
Monday. He goes to take charge
of tbe Eagle. Charleston hu lost
and Water Vallev trained a nasAil
and enterprising citizen and clever
genueman. success to you, Cap
tainmay your Eagle have a wide
ranee, and hold undianufod
over his dominion. Tallahatchie
news.
While makiniT excavatinna H.
neath the rock at Campbell's Chaiu,
seven miles Deiow Davenport, a
vein of coal, more like the cancel
than tbe bituminous, wss discov
ered. It seems to underlie tbe
whole of Campbell's Island, which
hu an extent of several hundred
acres, snd dips southward, but to
what depth is not known. The
vein is six feet in thickness, and is
remarkably free from slate and dirt
MARRIED.
On the 8tn Init , at Willow Point, tbe rctl
denoe of the brlde't father, by tbe Kct Dr.
Sanum, of thit city. James C. Iuidt to
Mrt. AKMI M. Baiiton. dauihter or Geo.
R. Newman, E), all ot Carroll Paritn, La.
Married, by Ret. Mr. R"tt, at the reii
denreor Mr. P. La. her, Mr. AUGUSTUS
NfcWTON, Jr., to Mite FAN.N1K WOOD
SON, all of tbii city. Colored. No caxdi.
GUARDIAN'S SALE.
BY virtue and in pnrauanc of a decree
of tbe Probate Loiirt of Warren coun
ty, made at tbe November lrrin thereof, to
wit; on the ant day of November, A. D
18, tbe underlined, guardian of the per
toniandettate nf Alena Cox, George Cox,
Chariot Cox, Jamet Cox, and Alice Co.
minor heir of Uu eitat of Cbarlvt Cox.
doceated, will,
On SATURDAY, tbe 19th Day of
February, A. D. 1870.
at the eut door of the court-bouie of War-
... w.., , ,rcllrarr, uetweea tne
bouri pmcr bed by law, tell at public ven
due to the blabe.t bidder, for oth, Ue tol
lowln deter (bed real tale, to wit !
Situate. Ivlnr and bekif l the city of
Vlekiburg, bolnir part of lot a, la Muare
?h ii' "S0"""61"? tlT iet, n leet
aw S Inobea from the corner of Ljcutt and
ClaVllrmtt, thftnn niH.I.. .w .... ? .
i filf ."'."f ""J 41 Mnoe south
- wi tiiwuuej vesai sslODaT LIaV
itreet 49 feet to the nitre of brclnaiaa
Jaallwti MAM If tOX, Uuaraian.
I WAHT TO PUKCHASB A GOOD WV.
eror oreek bottom Plantation of from m to
IIAlflHlriMMi Milk W... .i. I . , i .
l , . 1 "m umu, m uuiiumn
ready for tbU yearn operation. WUIlnaa
mm mww a lair price. Adnrees
Sox syi, for "VT. L.
JaaS retlfic4 Chlc.g.

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