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EING an abstract of t'he Internal Revenue,
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est. By E. J. Elford, Attorney. At Law.
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oat 4'85 . Greenville.8. C.
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sept 10 '06-o
itUe Uostibna Express Cesnpaity
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[From the Commercial Advertiser, Not. 22.
The Present Temperof the South.
The bettor informed at the South,
those accustomed to note 'the signs o1
the times, cannot have failed to deteet
of late a marked change in the feelings
of many at the North. toward them.
President Johnson reveals, in interviews
with various delegations and individuals
evidences of decide'tdissatidtaction with
the "recovered Stqtes." Leadini 'our
nals, heretofore disposed to yiel up
almost eveything to their "erring" but
restored countrymen, have been grad.
ually changing front. Members of the
coming Congress are here, and these
foreshadowed from the-stump, a more
vigorous policy on the part of that body
than either the North or the South bav'e
anicipated. Such being the case, that
the sentiment of #he North toward the
South is just now undergoing a percep
tible change, self interest, if nothing
more, -dictates that the latter bestir itself
to discover the catises of, this gratlual
revolution, and having 4one so, put forth
strenuous efforts to arrest it. In our
view of the case, one has not to occupy
s very elevated standpoint, nor to take
a very wide survey of the situation in
order tb discover that the change of
iontiment of the North arises solely from
i change of attitude on the rt of the
Bouth. When John Forsyth poclaims
n an authoritative manner through the
ohimns of The Mobile 4dertier that
here must be a limit to the demands of
he North upon the South, he reveals
t one stroke of the pen the, transforma
io~n which the latter has undergone
ince those memorable A pril days when
he last flickering ays of the Confed.
racy expired anid the smoke and dust
f battle. From humblesuppliants, re
,arding it is as a great favor to be per.
mitted to get back into the Union, the
nsurgent States have become overbear
ng and clamorous, esteeming it a favor
D us tocorfieack itto the Union. Six
aw instead of awakening a correspone
ng felling of obligation and generosity
in their part, have led them, on the con
rary, to become arrogant and superili
es, and to assume the blustering vir of.
hose whilom politio'ans, who talked
Lbout "Northern mud 9s." calling the
,oil of Southern slavew at Bunker Hill,
ind the dictating of tetms to the North
n the halls of the Nationa*Capitol. In
itead of regarding the North, in the
anguage of Wade Hampton, as con
uierors with the ri ht to offer if not to
fictate terms, W has virtually
ome to look an . injured
section of the must be
ooe d W known
In spgaking fthe South
or the restored State e would not be
understood as appl i our remarks to
the people as a y, ut simply to the
leaders, the public men aid- politicians,
those who, having come to the 4urface,
run the ecopstruction conventions and
make known their sentiments and views
through the publio press. 'The majori
of the-Southern masses having 'on
sice been convinced of their error, and
of the folly of opposin; any obstruction
of future peace and quiet, are, we be.
lisve Willing th abide by th'e result'of
ih'e.6flicta '~nd still 4ager and desirons
t4oept of, the term. accorded them.
)hfortun sIely, ho1*ever, fo; themselves
and hie. Pople, this cannot ,be said of
'ie leaders. When Presiddt Johnson,
aftr pardoningkthemi by wholesale, in
dicates his wishes and views in regard
to teoons too, they pr-oceed to act
*lthout e~ t# thout, fnd as ina sbd
-9f Mi~a zefer 'to ratify~ t9o
ne m -and e e-i
ano!e Thed#edent mnlskes
bia wish td bav&W,
Mo~e'tho of the
0W ys pardoned
vp99no of 4Is
t g t troops'a#e vithdrawr
tgtPahu firm VA
tVOL. 11--NO. 114.
a*d The Mobile 2mes thereupon talk
about the; "sacrilegious preacher," witi
his" intamousdpyity" "unholy head
"dlabolicaJ iAence, and "obscene ano
immoral organ." The. Governmen
turns loose Letcher, Campbell, Extr
Billy Smith, and all the leading triiton
of irginia, and The Lynohbuvg 1pui
lacan sh1ows its appreeiktion of .this get
-erosity by styling the lianging of Wir
on outrage upon "ee principle
humanity, civilkation and CMistanit
an act which "would well disgrace t
bloodiest and most criel annitla of h
It is in te holding and display of su.
a esit as is shown by the above as
an newspaper extracts that thi Sou
may find the secret ofthe choge c
Northern sentiment toward them. I
course this'display ofcontuct and feelih
on their part strqngthens the Radic
element at the North, and will reeu
only in their own inconvenience a%
injury. -So lon as the North chooses ti
do so, it can keep the Soutb out of ti
Union; there is no doubt upon th
point. The latter can aso reso assure
that whatever are the viewe and sent
ments of the North on the questions
reconstruction, these will, to a certs.
extent, be or become those of the Pre'
dent and'the legislatitve bodies. Tah.
the matter of thb Freed..*s Earea
for instance. Mr. Johnsoe has been di
posed to yield to Southern requests an
aboush it. General Fisk, in. his Brook
lyn speech last evening, stated that th
President now, however, had decides
to leave it untouched until the Sout
exhibited a willingness and disposiit,
to treat the freedman justly. We quoi
from General Fisk's speech ow this- su.
The Prepident -said to me, yesterday
"We must follow the indications of Prc
vidence. Many say, oh, he was bor
in the South, and must do&justice t th
blacks" .1 saw the great tears flot
down his cheeks as he said, "I am d
made themfree, and I am determme
they shall be. I am resolved they sha
bave a fair eminance and that justi,
shall be done themi If the people oft)
North could know how I ar badgers*
and ia pored, if they could know -
the di* ties which surroun4 me, the
would .ak I have something. to d
Ajad in rdgard to the suspenaion of t6
Freedmgp Bureau, I say it will 1
discontifa when the pogle of t)
Soutl. colored peole with ju
tice Take hask your r
si back to your% wo
an can, nd I'll atar,
b 11,my friends,.I eam
a interview more- tha
ev of the honest pAtriotiss
of- ouIson. And I Yel. yo
we him on the Pon oou
Soi, and stand Ann if b;
h o n ing and encouragibg hi il
his great and good work.
We have one but part in 01ciliat
ing. 'It is non for the Southeraleaden,.
to conciliate the Nottb" and - adopt a
alt'ogether different policy if they woul
secure the ri to and privileges to be
.found in the nion. Let thet alSo per
suoe a different course toward the "Presi
4en%,.lest'they complpte*, exhaust hit
patience. Instead of invading 'the
White House with all the levity and
disrespt !of - Mr. ,iumble's Fauper
Moutners, who plad leap-fog over the
opn grave an Ideand-sek among
the w~ o let them Approah in
a ue, t 4al ahd hum~ble man.
By much a .pomrse the Southern
ledders inay hop. to secure "their
a..The New Orlems T'mes says, in rela
tipon to dbe enumors o('ayland military
,ttwe re nop" as raye to disclose,
gvmn poqdti ye oravton- to these
rumore, sied Awes #trte ifot. to predict
tat, unless stheesh iwope sre 'with.
*1 ea n'onae
, e$Iti onae