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The State Chronicle
41 fffii SUBSCRIBE ! Yy : 1 f ....: "IJ -i , - . p Yi tb JC'S; "H,-. I 'AN. : -, ; .. I'l liLi.Mi !,-. . s . ; , -11. CilliOXUJLi. C , srnscKir rio : .. n,r mumn. Atlvert Mug Units Low. ; f TTiree Times as many Sub-.cn. bers as it had three car ago, anrt st 111 booming. GIVE I S 1(),()()0. A 801.'THJIKN FAMILY JiBW'ai.ir8. F054 TOM-N ASW CUI'STSV, DBYOTSD TO Ttt'Sf wnPAKK Of "litK'jf IS C :. , AM ri'- ...J:TE. VOL. XIX. KALEKill, N. C, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER T, 1SS. no. :5 1 . i.PX I J FT J t:t SOUTII-HATIMi. till.. F. V. SIIEI'AUl) llltEVTIIIS i T II VI K AM SI..MP.IC. I'lie IM'Mi- Hypocrite OJi Ti 1 ri-sn t an.l in i 1 In- southern Delegate-- ami .1 1 - Hi- I out Into It. Editorial Correspondence. 1 k til' 'IT. Mich , Aug. -".. ivy.' - On r .. .;.4 t. :.. in;.. Euro it F. SiiF.rAitn. e N'.-w York, editor of tho Mail nu.I Ex- 1 -. 1 address hcfe the !,:'.' K dgoria! Ass.x- :tt ion on ' -e.i tro- : 1 '. P hi '..-iphy." 1 Io is t h ....if'.-t.i'it. and every day son-in-law of i notes a text . f scripture at the head ot i: is editoruu - Unnn, ar.d then preaches hato of the ',oh,aud fills his paper up with slnnlor- ,:nl v:lo misrepresentations of the Smth. lie is what I call a "pious ftaud." lie is ., -;. v man in journalism and it was a tir;uv.- to invito to new and unsempu us an 1 dit or to speak. Hut he was in -i:.d and he spoke He is a portly man, prosperous looking. Meek and well ted. ;ic :s -. v i . i t be rt society lion ;us well a- u'l itor of tho new t-choo! of bate and ; u-nresent.it ion. His .address was not v. f w;.s ret great. We have a :" editors in N".tli Carolina who c a b.:i, ! .-p'.-u !i and di '.iv.-r it i.ii 11 r II" rud it. He said among o her ::". i..n thing- that -Jcmi? fi'ist ! rirt . tiilor. In ft 1'ernujj to the eoni ..: tti.itie t t fore the h-.-l pi'esuieliti.'.I caul -liiu ly wi ich personal!! lt-n Acre fniii Ud -.-piper !iseusio.is. Col.. SHEI'AUI) i a ijikvI pi eeedi'Ut and may it tvt-r aid: 1 1. ne :..iio.vti.l. lot the eonttsts Petween two it-adiiiii j'li;iei! pariiis of th d 1 V, do not ;i lid v in not Cause I he Hi ! ' ! i v 1 I.- i.n a;.y j.i.-M!0!i of pol.lical import. 'Hi- in jo.i'y in ill parties are good :;:!!. and it is Weil thai parlies should ; ;vt;y evetiiy dividctl. .-o that each shall oc ihe conviction thatthtar continuance i-i power 'lopeu.lo upon their being en k.kv- :v vviiii inchest interests of the country ;fid tn'i'ig able to make the average Amer ica:. c:iu- a think so. Vet there are uiany t..;ugr i hat an ed.t-.r must discuss which dci.'ii nnd their way into the platfoim of i! he: par . and which, if he did not dis- i-s. l e AauJ be proven to be eli'il'ely ... voui oi editorial p.r.iosupn, ana m.iu of these subjtcts are so different and trou-nics-. me tiiat the leaders of both parties try to conceal thetu from public attention. AioUi: these troublesome but imperative - f'j.-cts is that Of THE XKi Hi RACE IN OCR own 11. 1 NTRY. CioD cltA.NT THAT IT SHALL Nol i;K NtA F..-SARV 1U UiVE ANoTllElw WA11 : o-liF.U ID oIVE HIM I'UE UIl.IlTS SEl'l UEL HIM l'.V THE CONSTITUTION. Ihlt the rivals of from evi-u millions, as ail con c d. 10 ten millions, as some southerners el o::i. of our fellow ciii.t-ns form an itn-t- .rtitnt factor in the welfare of the body "politic can be seeu by all. and it is utterly u-ciesc to deny it, or swear about, or be maddened by 'it. The Free Press by an iuteSliuent and timely discussion of the negro question will prepare the way for an eipiiiable and peaceable settlement of th.- ipie-tioii. Had there been such a dis-eus.-ion in lb') there wculd have been no war. I, wf.s owing to the southeastern being muzzled, and a large portion of the northern being iu league with the slaveholders instead of fill dispassionately .:i.-cussinr the suk.j -ct. h okmg ail the evils iu ti. j lace and t'.irly proposing hon orable met hods of settlement, that there v.as a war and th s'a .'ciolder.-- lost their slaves v, ithuui comper.s.uioti. Had 'hey acted reasonably they would have received pceiiuiiry compensation, for their claimed pmperty iu slaves, and would r.ot now oe familiar with tho Woid "Confederate." '1 here is danger ahea i from this word 'Confederate." and the quicker the press of the country shall take it up and n.ise ;ts warning voice and persuade the sonth eareruera to abandon it, tho belter. There is also danger ahead to our religious 1 liberty, and the quicker the press wakes up to "the fact ami leads the way to the enactment of laws for tho protection of our religious liberty, the belter. A may be supposed these utterances caused a great sensation. The Smthern men to a man were outspoken in their in dignation, and many Northerners equally as on 1 spoken and as disgusted. There was m:n h talk about holding an indigna tion meeting by many of the Sc L'theruurs. This reminded me of recent events in North Carolina.) It was r.ot held, and on Wednesday evening the Detroit Journal contained an interview with J i.. Siiet aii!. I quote the following from the Jour nal as its preface to the interview and also the words of ('mi.. Shei-aud fhc obtained his ti'le some other way than on the field 1 in full. The Journal says: The following in terview with Con. SiiEt'AitD, of tin New York Mail aud Express, is given as the voluntary utterance of the gentleman from the Empire State. The Journal does not assume, in the publication of Col. Shep auo's opinions, to endorse any of the sen timents involved in the remarks. The question as to whether it is a matter of sound public policy to revive the spirit of sectionalism that should bedead rests with Cml. Shepauij, who needs no apologist for the publication of his views 011 public questions. The qualit y of taste involved in denounc ing the South on this particular occasion is also a matter which must be assumed as a mea.-urc of ml. mif.pard'.s deliberate j'i'i'-EJ'-nt. W neu a.-ked about 1 . President Cleve land's desire for vindication iu Col fiepard said: "There is no doubt but v. ::. he wants it badly, and loses 1.0 op poii unity to get him-cif bi foro the public i-.ut.eis and banquets. hen Pit si -dent llai ri-oo catu" :o the Centennial Ban q'let, he was told tnat 110 subject had bed; assigned lo him. The Democrats bad ar ranged to snub Harrison and put him on t he'tai! end of the program w hile he should have bceu nrt. Cleveland was given a chaneo to boom himself and the idea was to have the President blunder in an ex tempore speech by withholding his topic while all others had been duly notified and came with written papers. But the scheme failed, as the President touched t he chord which thrilled every patriotic citizen present, when he touched on patri otism, urging that the American llag should be in every school rot-m. Now whether Cleveland can carry the New York delegation is uncertain. Hill has controlled the party organization against hiiu lately, but Tammany Hall has become diss;itis(ied with II ill and when the lH.-uio crats nominate a State ticket in ber I think the convention will show a decline of Hill's power, and a gain for Cleveland.. Clevelnl I'Rpntriotic. 'But thecx President isdisliked because he is unpatriotic. TalV as you please about New Yo.k, it is still a very patriotic city. Cleveland is never sten or heard on Memo rial day. He goes on a fishing excursion or has some other way to sp.-nd the day awav from the graves of the nation's dead. Tha hows conciiisivclv when is heart is aud his disposition toward the Union i-M'.is' and his close alliance with the Svuth where the treasonable sentiment is as stroiu; as ever. "Cleveland's idea was to strengthen himM'If with the South even more in his second term than during the first. I lis plan was to secure control of Congress and then to divide Texas into four States, ad mit Utah and New Mexico, but shut out all the Republican territories. The bargain was made with the Mormons to admit Utah if they would elect Democratic Sen ators. Thus the Senate would have been Democratic aud we would have been ruled by the treasonable Southerners, with whom Cleveland was already in alliance. It the Plan Had Worked. "Cleveland planned that lie could then be elected to a third term without a siu ylo northern State. The result would be that the South would, through Clevel and, control the nation. The tie jr roes would be lesiibjug.iled, the poor white trash f the South would ie driven oil! and the North would he at the mercy ot tin- rebels These plans would probably h ive been covered up by some protended political issue of another character, but I think that had Cleveland been re-elected wo would have ha ! another war during the fur ears of his term. The South would no doubt have been auxious to withdraw fiom the I.'uiou anaiit and the people of the North would not stand it. K it the go,,d Lord lie ! A hi.ihry, in his beiihicen; provi dence, saved us tiie calamity by defeating G rover Cleveland. The llloody, Iiioody Shirt. "I often dine with Gen. Sherman, and in our several talks he agrees with me that the Southern people are as traitorous as ever, and that there is no patriotism among them. He does not think th.-u ! hey will take np arms again during this generation, but ih;:t it is onlv the sruniv. ui' flinching, patriotic spirit and superior strength of the North which keeps the country together. "The negroes now have no political rights and many are practically in slavery. They can't vote unless they tire taxpayers, and when without means of support can lie sold to prison contractors to prevent them becoming public charges. Shou'd the South gain control, as Cleveland had planned, the different Southern States would repudiate the last three amend ments." claiming that they were forced upon them while in duress and that in law such action is not bind inn- They would then practically repeal the amend ments so far as they were concerned, and say that slavery still existed and that the neuroes have no rights as eitiz -ns. insist tnat the people of the S.r.rh will never become patriotic. Look at the way they idolize Jeff Davis whenever he appears in public. You notice that thu men who are most popular iu politics in Southern States are those who were most devoted to the lost cause, and who insist that the Most cause' is not lost, b it is jet alive. The South will not hae liberal sentiment. They send home all our Northern men who go South to stimulate the productive industries of the country. "Why, to indicate ho-.v .-.irotur the rebel sentiment is today, do you ki.ow thaf in Alexandria, six milts from Washina'ou, there was not- a 1 nion tiag to hoist on the recent Centennial day, and they had io send to Washington for one. and it was hung up with two old rebel ti.igsr" Want the Editor to Know. CoL. Sh El'A ri was reminded by the Journal that his remarks would probably cause some feeling among the Southern delegates. "I waut them to know what 1 think, and I am glad they are here and can read it in your paper what I have said in the Mail anl Express and what I have told ( mttii-nt Southern leaders, like Govs. Gor don and liuckuer, when I have met them on public occasions." Col. Shepard speaks very kindly of President Harrison, and especially com mends his New York appointments. "He has uot been hasty," said he, "and there by he lias selected all the beUer men. VV hen several men want the same place, judicious waitiug will soon leave the best man on top aud the others withdraw. A great many smart politicians win) were applicants for places iu New York are un fortunately addicted to drink. President Harrison and every good citizen knows that a man in public ollicc cannot be considered reliable if he has such a failing. It lias happened, as I know that many applicants, when the Knowledge of their habits becan-.u known to the Presi dent, wiUahew the;r applications, realiz ing that they had uo chance." Nome Southern rdilor Intel v iewed. V. W. McDiarmii), of the I.umbertou Kobe-son inn, nays: "The South admires Mr. Cleveland not. for his partisan princi ples bu! for his patriotic administration; for iu his recognition of all parties aud all colors, but more especially by his strict observance of the civil service law. he in curred the displ.asuie of his pa; ty lead ers to an extent that only a great and good man could have successfully withstood. His cabinet was truly representative, and his administration subserved every inter est of a united country. Col. Shepard may and possibly does entertain such mon strous views, but we must hope that the lesson of the last quarter of a century, du-ing which the South, under all the cir cumstances, has prospered as no section ever did before, has not been so hopelessly lost upon the largo majority of the people of these United Slates." J. H. Sherkill, editor of the Times, at. Concord, N. C, and Secretary of the North Caroliua Pre?s Association, says: "Col. -'-!rp:irds remaiks aoout tho South are uii. get her gratuitous. They are eminent iv improper on an occasion like this. Whatever his opinion may be on these questions he should have withheld them when an airing of them would certainly cause bad feeling among a very largo part of the body addressed. We came here as brethren, eschewing sectionalism and rec ognizing the war as over. Col. Shepard's assertion that the negro is not allowed to vote in the South aniens he is a tax-payer is a bold-faced perversion of the truth, and no one knows it better than Col. Shep ard, although he has never been South of Mason and Dixon's line. The negro is de nied no right in any part of the South ac corded the white man. His assertion that unless the colored man in the South is ac corded his 'rights,' there will be another war, and 'the North this time will bo tho aggressor,' is the wild raving of a crank, and unworthy of notice by intelligent and 'patriotic men. 1 am glad to know that those editors of the North who believe the Southerners are traitors because ?,fr. Sher man thinks so. are comparative! v few." Mu. T. II. Ei.nr.nxiE. editor of the Dis patch, Lexington, N. C. , says: Mr. Shep ard offered a gratu fous insult, not only to the Southern editors, bur to the enn-o membership of the AssiK-iat ion, whet in his address h;s right h" said that the I negro is deprived of his politic il rh-hts I in the South. 1 hold that it disooiu-to- ( ons in an invited guest to abuse his nriv I i leges, as Mr. Shepard did, by giving as a ' fact, apolitical opinion that is dispuN d I by a single pe:s"n beh curt r.g to tin : that extended the invitation. Mr. sh. ; ' ard not only abused his priviie: b 1 he made the statement referred to. kno hiir ! is to be false, with no other object than to gratifv himalieioui hatred of he whin ! v people of the Southern States 1 am a na tive of Pennsylvania. Fifteen years ago 1 moved to the South. During my resi dence iu that section 1 have had abun dant opportunity for observing tin fact t hat t h.e negro is treated fairly :"id that ho is aeeorded the full enjoyment of all his political rights. The South D as loyal to the l uion as New England or the West. Southerners love the old (lag, p. ml would tight and die for it as -oon as the m-n of any State. The word "Confederate" i 01 sly a remiti'-ecnee. The results of the war ware acci ,!ed as a final set! lenient of the principles involve!-, ieir it is only hu man that the memory of the n;cn who fought brae'y and died gloriously for a cause they believed to right, should be fondly renumbered by those who s: -vived the clash of arms. Sectional ard mosiiy is almost unknown in tin South. Northern c:tiz"ns are welcomed, an ' toe made to feel that they ate at home aatong trieuds and fellow citizens ot th- np-i'-.t republic. The bittet 'less of ! ; . .. it jr kept alive only by suvh men a.- Sh -p ltd It is fortunate for the couu'ry mat h. hived is not numerous. Mil. J.'SKPitrs Daniels, of U.ilcigh, N . C. editor of the State Ciitn'M. (.;, an,i Public Printer of his 'ate, said !n though; that the address of Mr. Shejiod was a gross discourtesy to the Kditoria! Associa tion. "It is composed of n.eu ft , cry section of oil!' eottintoT; count ry an i v. 'nhe discourteous to tiie Assoc, a. ion v. es pecially offensive to tiie large d-!eir.;t '.: from the Smth. The sentinnn's in C !. Shepard's interview iu the Journai tei-'ed insu.t to injury, li e stateuu-n- iha; the people of the Sotitii are no; as loyal to the American Union :is the p"op!e of any . other section of the I tiion ;s si tnderoUsi v ! false. I am loo young a man--beit.g ou! 'JT years old to haw anything of the a:.' -helium feeling or recollections. M- t of the Southern delegates are young m.'-n They have turned their faces to the iiioHi iug and buried dead issues. Tin y love t! e L'mou and they p.re ready to tight f-T it and die for its preservation. I'.ut they love the bravo soldiers of the Co,.ted.-r;tey who fought for a cause they neh.-ve to right, and they refuse to be un :ue i their convictions by caihng (ieu L nnd his brave followers "rebels." T' ey soldiers of a short-lived t'oufedt r.o.y r ; :.. -1 their convictiojis. and they dietl as bravely as any of the noble men who b :i,t w.i si (ieu. Grant. We fought one war a't.o'i1 t lit negro. It was costly in nn-.t and iu money. The South in its nnveny 1 eepted tin.- results in good faith. Tia : nm has come for se-tion: lists and tati.iti. s to drop the n: gn qui -tion. The negro ,. :g.n' to have ;i chiitue to be a 1 iliz--n and : - a ward, forevi r. Le ii alone and v. id ad jasr itseb", '"i 'f tn.-n of the- She;., id t,. pe, are : '.low.-. 1 if; I ''-' 1 : the country, we v.pl f-.rvv r be kept ::. . n agitation and the Iion-'st and ind;: . w iii'es ard negroes both will suffer, (i ::. Grant sail. "Let us have peac-." Tl 1 is all the South wants and what it i .ie tuate ling a uar;er of tUi. af': ; : . war. TheS'.utn desires a qui'.t ci,..: . . frei' from lie dt'stat i .ii. to go forward in materi-il progress. I: wants no i'lteifcr ence from cranks, fanatics and cic'iouu! ists." There was a h.tid protest h :.l on every hatul, led by the papers of the ; i:y. one of wliotu termed Cm I.. Sirtl'AUn 'an edi' .rial boor." Severn! State delegations p:i--e(l resolutions to tiie 1 ll'ect that O-L suei' AIMi's statet.ietits were ttrossly !i tfie. Northern 1 ci ntt.s a'.- "ki.-l,. u." T1.1 Ihpiibliean T.!. Ci'iv. of Kan -ns - an . -i; tor- was inters a. his belief that t he and he ; xpr-.-.-. d 1. d i-(t 1 oils if not u.itrue. The ,oi ; hi-rt' '.miv ra'--were vehement in their -.ords of .! ptrieia t ion. .! Kansas c lltor in :m i ' : view said tlnit it was "villainous." lie e uld afford strong expressions, but the South ern de'.egf.tcs while de hiring the :-t;it-ment not to be in accordance with the fun's did not use harsh words of di t.ini. i -1 1 Tolling !ow! !i I.itt'e. After C'.:.. Snr.PAitii heaid the exp-e.--sions of opinion he found that he had blundered seriously and hi procured him self to he interviewed a second time when he said : "Fairness to (Jen. Sherman and lo the South, requites the corrections i be made p.s lo Gen. Sherman's view... which ;;ie of a hopeful character as t.o public sen! I tin-e t iu the South, and that he thinks (rue pa triotism will more and more spread and gtow among tho Southern people that is a patriotism that embraces the whole country ami not only the South. "Neither did I," says Col. Shop ltd, "in sist that tin: people of the S.aith will ne er become pat nolle. 1 share tne hopelul views of Gen. Sherman, :ind think that the teaching of history cannot be lost iq.-.n the Southern heart." Col. Shepai-d a-! i- d that, he has many personal friends M-a-ter- ed a!! through the South, rn sta-es. anu he wishes tnat impoitatit, .tiij.-t.A. ig ami growTitg section of t!ic country iio'hm hut peac., prosperity and g iod w id. oh Shepard says ;i number of the Sotph- n. delegates from various States have called upou him and "expressed themselves en- j t:agiiitic.ent wheat fields, ct.st oi te-s C;is tirely satisfied with his sentiments as ex- j C:Ui7js; its suiiero commercial ad vantages, pressed by himself, and reciprocate his ; pUe.:.t Sound, w h re "laughing at the good w lanes. I do not believe any of the Southern delegates expressed themselves as "emir. 1 ..,..: ,v .T' nf.. it.,,. . ...1 ... t ,..., ' ' ' 1 his statement he disclaimed, le, smmttil with other Southern delegates I met CoL. Shei'aui) at the reception at Hon. Don. M. Dickinson's and the New York editor was profuse in his apologies. Some Southern delegates thought he disclaimed the en tire interview, and upon such understand ing may have expressed themselves "satis fied." Hut after they read his correction in which he corrects nothing important of his misrepresentations, they were not slow (o oxn!xs thoir denunciation of the pious , . , 1 slanderer. tf uite 11 Sensr.t lnu. ii-terday the Evening Journal eon t line 1 a shit'-ment fo the effect that the Southern delegate had combined to pre vent (.ml. SiiLi'vun's speaking at the. ban quet to be given to night. Mr. T. P.. Ki.te::!.i.:-:. editor j'u I.ei igton Dis pat.-a, pri cipit :ix ; d ouifo .-; sensation it; the A.-soci-ttion lv 1 ailing at'ention to I ): tide which he dcnotinc d as Tills i pre '' illation. n't vat;; the i!::ivfsh!t to go on ;. s .hern ; -.-h-man would af I -i-oa to ! ce Mm .'. ri Mr louhl he to I Mi. '.. :.i.:. 1 ha.-' :( dolt' ! the go.l sense of -oe.ihern gcnlanieti von! 1 rugge.-r tiie propriety of their withdraw! tig from any assemblage .'Jit. t-' 1 1 it - ti nrgh: presume to ad w e;-." lie w as ioieMy applauded for this utter ance. Half a dozen numbers wore on their feet in a moment demanding tie basis for the J an nal's statement whi n Mr. IhtFWU.KY secured the f'oo":)n.d said: "The p:n igrat h anpeared in the second diiion of the jo.o.p.nl !V. 1 I cannot edit, my p. qer and atten.l the deliberation- .f this b .-.ly. I h.;e iveu urde's to have the paragraph cut nut of the stereotype so that it shall not appear iu the r, ..W : .' ion, and the reporter who wrote it w'll i e g-i i ! !oi ir;. . I t nior row. There ended the sn i.e. i;i 1 incident- - t tie t;c,. a lUsgracei'tll that ccr disgraced tiie l'.itioi,al U .Ji.e.riai A-.ociation. It has !-'''. tli'1 only incident that marred ile-p--i f.-;-t go,,.; tilling, harmony and cordial -p'r.t ol bi-othei'l;. ; ega: d that Las ehnrae le: ized the Association. Ci.;.. siiEt Ai.i. will not again be i : ; I a id:ess ; ,.0 l .1 d As-. M ia ttoil, ..lid .ti'ft r tie- ',, ssoii he by (,.-ilcU(.e no other blo-d 1, irned .irl '.. a er wn. hooe the gaa to lollov, m n;. b.ot- ! s-,, .. J. ). I ' j i ll K I V t V I NT. i ! oil ti ii i ! i 11 i;i ns ttr;: ol J" Ii n ; 11 s i e- tern i 'oil i;t 1 y . S'pt-c :.d " r. to t-T.vn-: ' : s u Sni n.r, W asl:..ton, Aug. lo, 's'.i.-. h ,s occ.iiTcd to ihat :t short a. Jiinf this iu::c!! talk.-d f. and far i ff tin. our con nit v. iuih: be : nnd v.ot ::v of ' a 1 e it! : !;C e.-hl'ut.s.-f tlieSi'ATF.CltltMN ind be of int.-. est and licrh;. ns of - n.e v.a!:ie ' tin-.. of your readers who tliit.h with !!-: .0 (ir.ely about the 'Vi.-t. It requires a rest.lenee of some .;j. ..:i;s iiete to f. rtn yt'iitig like a:i ac c 1; rat e est itaa ' - of t his .;. ;:: . is climate, :ts fesoiirces -u us pcop'e. Sea'tlo is the a--)., impoi-tatit c.ty in ihe State, and ii is gtownig with a rapid : that is mar , e I o 1 - ni th.. eyes of u Eastern man. The ten- :ic lire of June o a destroyed the en tire o, isinese porti. u . f tie- city, the nr. a burned ot r o, i;,g d.nt i'.'o .-n res. This cahiPji'v. s la: t.o:u ; avt- g . . 'alied th -energies of ti e .- ptuiunity, oi.i :.ot cht ck the oil -a tt: i.t j r.iL;r, ... i.f il:,. r;;y. 1 ft :; 1 e taie in ih-.- burn! ;h. ;;:e. is higher than before the d e.-t rn-. t i ;i ..f the buildings which stood qoi. ;:, nr. 1 f. : every title bi. ' coin :; ne b i be hie, ;, larger nnd a ii . to - be.tig or w.li i'e eta ..ted. A 1 ii .' interior has . 1 di ohiyid by s-.,.,u,); i',.iis and Eheiisbuig. . n : -s m .. v-.it. o 1 . , I. V.tstaieli US .I'll, ii, f-t of ra ' Is Iji Itig M,-nd,i; n. ti : ee' ; t.o d: ' h:"'l .it g t ne city . There .ably ;n oh'aining e n m,,; i er how .'lite leijUi.Mi. Capital is i giiuied, in tin- for::; In-; e, ho: oug! of c.ii p. ! o i e g;,:o, d. .hit: nrawn, 1 a;:.- . brick, drivv.- p.. l la; or eiiuany wet! or 1 and oh; ii: s ff r t! e d brains, t hat la tie e piles atld elects the 1 , . es in the New Seattle, a iu-t r com petisc of rew ard. P.ri ! ma-ons are now getting ia :e v'T per d;-, carpenters ", eoiumi.e; laborers s j. 1 i t re et re 11 meet ,;i.i,l the Anglo-Amer-icaj civil:, it ion of the i.ie. -oenth century i.-seen eeiy da;, ;;, strange and staillltig cotitrast with the l-ailnirisiii pure and simple of the uespeak.dic Indian. Th. it'ictich Jostle wen- t !n' lii. t white men who ,-vpioi. d 'hi ; ou .; y, and the Indi ans wt r by tla-iii call ".-At v.o.'r.s" sav;l g. s. This wa.- i erupt d into Stevasli !". t he ha; ny Am : ; .1 n pivueei s whose know 1 dge t..l ; .he '.': !. el: n iigue was proi. ably siigi.', and to 1 ,is day the lu .iieusin 1 a -i.it.gtoii are failed by this name. The Sa xasins on this eo;;si ar--suiaii of statue. ..ih 11 pu'.-ive counte uaLces, -leg-ad-, u, squalid and iilthy, only when in liquor. The tri m sievash is tn-id its a term oi tipj.t o! riutn and reproneii. A le liusier on ihe wharf, out ol patience witii his backing horse, '-o'. caring at his i.tiiiti. ".vps hcai ! -o sa , '(;' out ' here oli d-d si. ,1.- h 'J'he c! oi 1:1! e here is tun. ii cooler it; Si; ni - n !e- lunate 'u North : ,-:!'; "ti:i. 1 1 ;;e f. '; ., hot weatia-r this year. The ; X. assise rail::' of Winter ; e an oi.jei 'i'-u Weh new arrivals, In: 1 :u!v t.oiit ed th.t ail tlnse v ho have ie.-i hd hefe for any ieiigt ii of time arc ctit husiasis ui. the sub y :'. -..f the. clitna'e ot Washingti n. The l-.souice.s of lids St ate have no! been fl.'iiy developed., or i'.idced dis.- -.ere.;. Valuable coal fields and .! i-s of ir.m ore are known to i-vist in the. Ca-c ide range of mountains, the Olympic range, wtst' f Pug. I Sound, aud t he region lying b.-t .'cc 11 ihc:u -tr.vi the Pnci'ie (cean, are practical ly at; unknown country. We are jus' now iu the b -ginning of the S.diuou sta-ion, this royal fn-h is now to Ik.' had at. all the hsh stalls at b n cents a ; p..,,.ui, an,l ir, ;s a debcions and w hole j ,,, food. Italian and !mihr, fi hei cien ,. .t(.l, th-m in nets in Elliott b iv jest in j j,.. ,,,t ,j:e city in great quantitiY, ;,ra weighing from live to t weuty live pound.-. , ,,. ; Tain S'-i'e has b en c tiled the IVi.n- : -ivaniaof the Wist, atid w hen v-ui con- Y-i h-r it - iigiiiikeni r. sour, es, ii.s iin,5-r. -a c(J;tt, -u m ,Uj -o'.i ;p,d si!v( r, in-' , .-.tor'n proud r.-tv ie.- title. "aud w i--n you 1 conshler the tide of immigration, v. hicti is n'.o I his sect ior , fgrni.-. f ne c i la! or, v, ;p eap'tal, pouring in. m ;lt, . .n::ili v sieii.i v -sli'eaim luxiouo 10 cm- ; von :. ; e ff.t eed to behove tbnt tittoi-f- iy the State of Wa.-hiugt.on will rival the key -stone State in material prosperity and wealth. There are a groat many Southerners here, Mississippians, Georgians, Tcxaus, Aiabamians, and quite a colony of North Carolinians. Mr. M. II. Kob Ttson, of Asheville; II. V. Jones, of Hillsboro; J. T. Conrad and Adolphus Henderson, of Dur ham, and others. R. C. Strukwick.. I'lIK iil JI!'T VVYX AS SKKV M t1tTI! ' i HOI,! ! N . Tin' House t I) iomel--Tiie iitim I ai tiie Jtt!e, ant! Variim-' 'i'hrtirie- ot l'.r!hi uakes, Ac. isper i-d Cor. of state Cm;. n i li-;.1 "See Naples and die," .A -ls j ;it, saving tier. ie beauty of this e tc. !:: Nao'es is not r-tdy otip of the loseiie-.; -o-.ts "oil th. face of tho .globe, but it is the p!.tr. of most interesting classical a si ,! ions. This, indeod. was tho most c'ebraO'd re trion of flie ancients; the ian-i oi '-pa hant -tiietit, tm'th and song; the seat of wealth, luxury and licentiousness in the big d :v of the Uotnttn Empire. From Naples Kt.ru excursion.; of 1 r.ce.-d- mg tiiterest await the traveler. 1! 'lev go forty in !.. ir; afouth easterly diTecth.ti an.l visit the r.-niains ot the. once splendid cities of Paishim ami Posidor.ia, a e it;ntrv in ancient times pop-.-.h.ns and weuthiy, but now almost unhihabited bv rc.'!s,n of malaria. Here to lie found temple.-, in a fair slate of pr':-erv.it ion, briit oj a pe euliar marble called Taverlina, said to be made by t he action of water. They were two t housanii years old in J u!ii;s ( 'n-sar s time J-ifty years ago this was a favorite excur sion with tourists, but it is t.o v.- aban doned. Or one may go our sou) bendy, when pa- sing by Virgil's tomb, near the city, a lovely and romantic spot, tii n - iug phipo f ' the par; that has i minor! - , i.ed this whole region. h- will tnconn.. thst ti;e Grottti of Potelipno, ,n. t-.ssvy. cut ihrough the solid rock, -gti f 'ot r. i '. .Hot) feet long, and su feet high, ir.mn.g ft.- old town of I'utroli, iiic-ntio-e 1 Inuil'.- hisioty, with Naples, (biitig -ur-ner he will come toTolfatara. 'ulca n s sie.p ., t h.e ruins of Cicero'. Villa, Lake i'..gu!t-, whieii h.as f'-esh water oil tia suiie. ;, ! sap below, beneath whhh watt;.- arc :. be seen l,eu-eS of a eitVsib tuiirge.l iv Vo. e tii'e at ! h a: lure also is Virgil's Lake, AiceilU: . the i.-.iuee to l'lulo's reg..i!is which .liueas iie.-cen.ieii to meet his fatti er Anenh-es. '.he river St., with ' ;d h'laroa and his boat. Theic too wns tin home of the Cum an si. N, ii ancifiit city of P.o;as. i'oti:.lj-.t by 1 fn- 1 d of Uiysses. In this .-. ;r.i sect tot; are siiii to bi seep. Peel, up bill. .It el's, ' th e;i the maguiiieent oa' lis oi ... in. while not far av ..v are the Virotto ..r the i og, emitting a poisonous ga-. and Mdmk m 10, a mountain thrown up by vcleahie power, as hate as l.".:s. Still a thirti trip ofgr-a: 'nter: and 1 pletistne ;-;be a.-t'lit ol M,. situat. d ten miles 11. i'. S. it- .ia;-:cs. 1' used p. be a foruiidanic t!e!'t;;';ip to clitut. 10 the summi- ol .a.s !.;p,ous volcano, butt l-.au ks to 'lie c ' t rpri.-e oi COfk ami Sens, w no have tu:it a ianioai up the s-eip height, it is now an excursion or ease and pleasure, an.l comparatively ipexpen-iiv.. costing only a lew do-lats. i.ur u isoi tne ku nn excnr-io,., tuai 10 ,.-,,ipeo, loeoio.ceo i . , .nu, iu,;i 1 wisp to write to-iiay. The d iv after we liad visited Ye-uvius. tie-same par'y of s:x Aire'i ieans t.'-ok an ar!y ttaii, wiiieii . sre'es lour.d tin- pa.-t side of the Hay of N;q in, ami ;;i ics tnan iin hcuir .it is i-.iilv 1-1 h.:!..s',. we :; 11 at the gate of the t.xhupp.! ei-v. Fortu- natflv it we.s a cuiirch uoia f w hie! and v.t ther. auv in 1 n o ; 1 1 wet-. ad;ui'ted without the payment two .raucs 1 tie Usual tee ot -to cents, r of a .hciar we si.ured si bright you tig gi ide who took charge of 11.-. ami th- li.st snr- prise was t.'.c tact that we .h'ciat: ttn-bu.-ied city b i.iiim, 1; a iiigl t of steps, instead of ,.. .w N. Let pic say in 'he ill's' place, thai Po:l p. i vn-- not ;i large on it is .- :; '.,) ..q to base liad not more than ''0,000 mua i p tents, and tliu.-t far only but a third of ; hi Cits has la-.'t: exposed to '. tew . It is s::u- iited fully five mihs fior.i bs. iii-, for it was ati eruption ot tins vo'cun - v ..a-.: up- stroyed h, and fifigin.iily i'.- onther;; and j Western VP-lis v ere washed by tl e sea, ! tho'tgu now tin- waters have :. ;.: I. I pci'h.q.s a mil in- re is a lowly pi. :n iti 1 high st.i'e of ct: : t ivat ion bet wecu lii; city and the oay. After a.-cend'P.g a few trod need into a small phi. saw a uuir, her oi pet rn sod l; ei:;ir p;.p. encrusted wit!' -and v, iitch had been found iu tin- mines. About four hundred incite have en found altogether. ip.a,.y t,f v. iiich. with not a few 1 the. c: :ii.-s !:;U" been rohtovi 1 to the h'ige to. ' y..Iu able nnisi uu ot Maples. We id.-. w here dogs, i-.it-, chickens and birds widcii ha 1 shared the common talc and been con", cri ed lutos'otit. iioing 1;;. . few more steps ' strange s ,eol acie presented itself there vi'-r" the streets pav. ,1 w.th lava blocks, w ith t he ruts w orp i:i t nt-m by the car riage whet is, and ihe narrow sn;e walks, looking as though but iatep. used, and the hou es so well pre.- ti vcd that one seen. nil ii.mo.-i 10 expect, to see too 1 nitep o o ni s com;: out of th.jui anii go atiou. ; heir daily occupations. Pent tuber tha' lip' cit " v:;s pa. 101. . 1.. .,. .:.... , to., to ...... destioy-.! A. In . :. a r.o P rst ; i-cov. re.i 1 n 1 : , ' i0 ther n-matk bears upofj the 1 7ah. !i:ore than a Ion dred years ago. A ,0;; ion wlikh we- .p ite g-'iiciipiv dis fbie w 1 iter w ho vn ue, ill ;u 1 .:!! thus dc- .Ys.-ed in this country a few years sine- -M'jp.es it: "S'.Mtay seVeLaeu ci .,: ,n ies ; ,p(, ci-jej;; !!' h't-akep. lb staled i hat i; .,; !.,!!. ! away w ! !. the ,: of P -mpeti wh- m C-r tb rc w:Y an earil quahe in 1!::- was oisu.t. ne', itoi.i ! ! totno. :ti: .V1.I with UUH i'-Ue - m s: .,. -, a i. ,r-'-h if 't;i'id"d ve- no: lite ia'P'O ti !h r:e h mosaic of its ibt -r-' - in its io- !.:!, the .ia If liuishcii coiutis'i as lift by t ue A ork man ,.!;. i,s ne .-aeiiiieial tripod - in :'. h:i , the eh, st o' ; treasure- iu its baths the strigds - ii- hs j theatre if: counter of admission-- in ; salo'iio 'ne tu rn.; urc ai;.t 1 u- lamp v its j triclinia t;.e fragments tc' the i'c.mi in its i cubicu'a th- perfume.- :tpI tin rouge of faded boa nry, and everywhere ihe bon. s uiiii skdi't'iis of tlitme wh ., once moved the . prings of that ruin .!: . 1 1 1 gorgeous machine of luxury and lite." Our guide showed uthe. forum vhhh had been sctiousiy injut- d by ,:.;! eaitii quake liftceu years beb r the ruiii of tin. citv and the coin nins rt ferred io in tiie :;i e extract ;.re still t n tle-rt ! i-ist as tht v were left I v tin; worknum. j We then visited ti c iciuplts of Mimrva, I Jupiter pud ihe Egyp,ia;i go I Ins. with ! ; he s- er r passage by which t u ptii-ts ! eoui.; a-i'. rd to tne rY:' ot fh- :.;!. ;,u! ; :r.:m u..-Serious m ;ic in - t ii,,-.d, -p.,,!;- that amaz-fd and i-!ud--i the p. ': ;-:-o we were shown the uou-, - if uu.i, Pousa, (ilaueus aud Saliust who figure in i l.-.uivers wonderfui ' 'eH'n I ' f ..'.st I Ci es e.t' ! ', ,1.1 . ; t.cii." We also stm- 01 .ui.,"- p. , state t he- i b. autif: theater which is j scrttie.-l in the Hawr i.ov. There are two UoUSO-i so'! tt ii.CK.et;, to It.) in I'diuti . J - one ol , s. e v. hieh a stinii them is a public 'oath, in, wi;cu are several compart caeuts with all the appliances for hot, cold and st-am baths an I this is per haps the best procured establishment in tin- city. The other house, very properly kept from the public eye, was once the hope-of base women, and tiie paintings on the wails its well as the sigu over the door on tiie outside seen from the street were more obscure and licentious than one could im- d give a ear: ui ku. 1 t trie moral ! -;,t. .it''::; tiuii ann ilefravirv of tiiatilav. And ta t only in such place? :s these were e'Uch i t. inous p:ctures and trinkets to b seo!i, bt - v er-.L, f0unil in the iiot'ii)i:i of Julia, o e daughtt-r of Diometl, who was a "'.t.-:t Senator. I coufc.-s I was dts;r p ;aied it. the general character of the h ie.-. Tieey vr re mosiiy of one story a: ! v. .ere them v. as a second story it was oi wood and -.-..!s, iff course, destroyed. The licit. : chc.-t of house - seem ;d! to have be-, u buih. ur o : he siitu't plan t hev were of sio.io b; ek, but mostly of brick and nrf -.p. nentiv sipccocd, .an.l the -tn. 'going i s,ii; goo,) an.l iresh looking. The houses were bull ;. io,,; an open .net;!. In the tenter nr --Pj, , -vn - a tank in which fi h for tl-- 1 aba w.-re kept alive aud also pre served :: pes. 'i'he fr.iiit liooi' wis narrow, not ie.ore , than t!;;e or four f, et wide, and rn en eh sine v. e-- . s.ieh cs, s.;y pix feet from the "rouod. ot; v hieh were placed the Penatis, or hr.nseiiohi gods. Near the door, on ciiler nid'. wer.t roorp.s for the male gue .ts r.r the family, while t he apartments for tbs females were- in the rc.r. Ail the e rooms ate small, very small ve would call them, while their kitchens were smaller f till. Usually the dining room was the largest apartment in the house, pud it was generally ornamented. liTidsorecly with feseo mi'i-ings. The city was, veil supplied with water, and. the tendon pipes which carried tiie wnt.-i iuiotaeir hoi-.n-s and supple-d the ptibt f. at. it ait. s are still to no sen Th,- h-.rnes or the wealthy would be re-groU-d in tiiis .ta as too cramped and ;..n led 'n ie cohtlotinbie, an i the voeti t...on M,Mi-;l to !:! t, be p -tr. The ni.he. r:o tity .f Nap'es -i : e-.;;rknb'e 'or the pr.-a! rn .it ude of its tesidcueo:.. l a !;! a: e 1 run i kati'e u '- aid i . It Pt ioii. 1 th.P.l't I I' '::: h...!i St 1 ;;.-i iii en p re tin : in 'W d.tu '"'. r . ;.; -is titi.il ii: p. dpi. r e I - -nuse j, rt-,is i lavoivte water 1; ! thiet; . ay.-, in a note: "Various theo ';.. s i n'..' i,ti u itive::", i by the ingeuitis is to the mode by u-;;eh Poipneii was hstrojeil; 1 he ve ado o . I th.it '.vhieh has I l':'i il PI..-I g(--;er;p:y receive;! ;.l. I t,,i.i ii j upon tnspcct iig ;he Stiata appears the I only en . ;.. . 1.. .rn'oie by e...rumoii sein e, j nai-.'iy. ii struct io. by ?x.vt is of ashes S .!:' hoi 'drg w -g.-v. re'-iglei! with frequeiit I corruptions f I n ge stones and aided bv partial coh uis.ona of the earth. Ilurcu le.'.euui, in t he o-oih rary, aj.p'e -ire to have received!;!.; ;e-!y s'n.wcrs if a -hes. but g..-1 inir'dpi '";: frot; renlt.-.n lava .' j . ;;! -I !:!g '!;e;ulc with, a ;; pa.-ity of ; -P.!,ooo ''.Oi, has I-i ': cxlihthc I ;tt:d Ib-rcp. ! Follow. i" the d.-s.-rb-tion of "lim- the 1 Vij,n,,.r ; a c-'t..,,:, t; brsavs: ! ; i1(. ,.,..i:, j,. t- , j v b'n j ;Y goUr o..:,u-, a ve t 'vapor . - ' o; in,.' p ,, ! f ;, 1:1 thesiiniu tit of Vest. ius iu - he fartn j of n. gigan'te pitie fee -tin trunk of bhick- j m s-1 he bram ties tire- a the that hiit- , :Ml,j v armt d 1U it hucs witii cverv u 'Vi'tni :;! --n iw ttcrccly Inutile cus, imw .' -I bio and diug red that again blazed -!': ".;ti: intt ierable -glaf en tne re arose on hu- I tii tne unusual slit P-iS o her tl I'V fc womvu: the nun .vaie.l at each '.vei-e dumb. At this minute ;he earth shake b. peath their feet !i- wills of thi the-ore tretubicd. an I beytmd in the distance they heard the er,,.-!! ..f t.iiiuii; toots; an instant more and t: in ii'i .up cheal seemed to roil towards ; ,;. , ,. ; ,..).. , tt,,. :!r.. . :u. 1 rrpid like a torrent; at tne it cast forth from its bosom a -'tow -! a - !0s mixed v.ith vast ftag- tia.-nts ot burn StO'!. ver ti..- ciu-hi.ie v. i.ge ,;.,. ;s . .... the . and w ide, -. h n:;: 1 ;. o , Pit; the tleso a' re far 'te-pg! in j th- r. iitaod s.-.i fell that awful shower." J Outsi.h' :f tiie city walls towards Ileicu- ;r.e :;:i . i'.e :, -t ot i'lopie 1. a tnnidgur i thp' 1 and her. v. re fo;;:,d over a fabato, e-overed ! .... with a 'ir. ot hern dt.sf. The sand coii-.-;; 5, u.i by tipntps h.;i; taken the f.-rms .... .1 .-'a a ions as iii a cp. t atid p. few y. ::- sine t!.-.- trawk-r might htive peen i p.t . - - ". or n Tap ie in aim 1. osoi I i .-;!' eung and rpiind proportions supposed . lowo,i cnvt.ur.igcd no hope of relief: slops we were iu- j l:. :LV traces of the ill -fated Jtilip" the 1 "It was held in practice that the const i 1. e 111 v. h-cie we i ,m ...Put, r of Di.mo.g ,,. j, , 'u ls t. tution. ..u'o.'.i) the "rebellious" States, had her was found i ' l.e gaite'ii holdiinr a hey lit its ,-kc-h toti hand ami near it a bag .:' money. U wa or, thi- side of the i-ry ami near ih. g;.t - opetiit.g towards ii'-t euh.neuui that thi "..npo! M-id;ueltsas f -'Hid ie-' . "e to :-t;;tid at his ; 1 t re- la vi'd - !io relief c;!i.i.' and . 'Tor tho laps. of - venteen hundr. d yea. he was found a. hi.-- post, a noble mouuiiicn. of faith u bless to .:uy. p,;r guide n-a.de two ol.-ei v.P ions wliich are '...':: hy of ! . . . , i on.i - - thatt'a - ii;;.-,,i!lt siile-l! eruptions ot e-'U ius, (Iii lariing e'.ciy few minuP. Pad, during his life' line, l'iiiscd the voiceno sevt-ral t.;p (it !a ta f. , t, so tha! no pi'in-e.dera- than Serva. th.- tw;n sister, j v '.gcii !i;.., p.i'i u ;e!',! to.' . era! centu- ! Vesuvius stopped smoking. it 1 ,.,..!, seer.. t..,'e this f.,et ih ,e s.onc -tch I tie oio , m,i,. nr;,.,n 0f )ic t..,..f ,n'Kl, ;n),t f ,p;s j; ,,.!. id si em Hits' nfcr all fh.e .-'d tueo'-y ; rn ni !. 'tis 01 1;,; - oi ; h en i t h ii 'i. 11. rrcit A.iii I He I -a - a SnUiv llec.I. a bequest of .lUO.'l.t,0 i-om John W. Mc Coy, a werltlij. merchant, v. ho died last we. h in i'hdi'Ui v.: ib also gives to this imp i: tit i ids !:' ivy ami r. d.e iamdy '.!;. '! iite Pis gti.i -y of Pnlii'ipgS. The l.'mv.. rsity is :ride residuary 1. g.itee. The relii.ti ui e-r of 1 1n- cs;;dc, value ! ;g i'.l'oip fl "i-i mo. is divided amop.g friends w. !i known in the literaiy world, an. oug ihem liol Ihchard M;.!c mi Johnson, the ..i.ifh eru writer. . - T!i. er(l'ci ' "to. t: iiii.iiis. ; . D. Suit . Druggist. Linpu.. Ind.. b : titif : " .;.; r n.tiititnitl Elet ' ri- P..t:-.s 1 as the ..-ry t -est i'.-iuedy. Ev.-ry bo"'.e j sold hits given relief in .-very 1 n-o. hue ! man totik six bottles ;utt! was ci!r. .1 of ; i iheuniat ism ,' !o wars' situ: bug." Abra ; 'ii.'iia Hare, d: uggiY. Iteilvii:-. Ohio, af ; iii'ins i "'! fit- best s 'i;i:g modicih.' I h. , ever haadie.'. in mv ' vcars' ... . e. .ii. t.. is taecire; !.,teis. j no-.i.-.tnus oi oiucus P.Vf it'! ir testimony, so that tin vordtct is unanimous that Electric Hitters ; r.1(..re di'stimto portions of nY S,a..h do cune nil diseases of tha Liver Ktdtteys ern ,aA southwestern States of the or lllood. Onlv a hit! f dollar a bottle Jit. Lee, Johnson 6i Co's., Drug Store. ! Squeers " Why did you marry thai j Mi-: l-ovey.' Not for money, as she has ! nom .'" Nicki.-by "No; 1 took her at. her face value.'' Lawrence American. TIIE l'DAJiODY FUND. TIII'IIH; llllARTIll) IMIII, VNTMItO IMST'S All TO T1IH Vol (;. Ur. l urry Ciscs a Ke ieu ol the av it is )1ied ;i!'i! the 4 . 1 ei t ( . i( 1 1 1 1 a Jlone tiif Soul lierii Otitli. Flo. 11 Aslu ville Citizen. We are indebted to the Hon. J. L. M. Cti'Tv, LL. !., for a copy of his memori u address before tho Winthrop Training s.-tiooi at tioiumbi i. S. C. on the lvth of l.i.- t May. I.ik." everything said an.l writ ten by that gentleman, the address is ele gant, scholarly anil instructive. Dr. Curry is now one of the trustees of the iVr.5io.ly fund, and is therefore enabled to give us a kv.r insight into the m if ive.-, principles and aims of thaf munificent benefaction; originating In the pure, en lightened benevolence of Mr. fVabody, seeing the grievous wants that were cry ing for relief, but with majestic magnan imity, disclaiming all control of the be nevolence, leaving it to bo applied ami directed by those who were to become the true beneficiaries; unlike the I .lair so called benefaction, .1 genuine trojan horse, soek inir power under the guise of gen.-ro-it t nnd sapping the foundation of indepen dence under the sham of rnl-ghtonmon't. The gifts iind endowments of Mr. Pea body were more timely and more cilicicut than even their liLqucstioned magnitude have gained credit for. In the after days of prosperity, iu the sunshine of a settled peace, it is easy and natural to forget the years of struggle with poverty, thedavsof contention Mid the better experience of oppression. This is the happy oust itui ion ot the hit man character. Those who now survive, the humiliating aud impoverished period succeeding the war, live with dull mem. nil s ami blunted sensibilities, and in the enjoyment of restored peace and pros pointy, almost question the realities of a past e.xp-.i iciiee. To whose minds those I ' present themselves as a distressing n;ght male, a dream rather than,, serh. .-. oi itistic.-'.sf ni facts. Another s.-i ies of ;ie tors has co'i.e upon the field to whom t ho-e cxp.i.-rie:-,ci s have no meaning at all: for relatively their young iive.-, dawned inio mammy ami action under environ mollis, pi. .-usatit and natural, however new and unuat ural they might, appear loan ohler generation. in his address Dr. Curry pictures tiie times lmtue.ta.U'ly bUcc-.-.-ding ihe war, lis trials, its miseries, it: dipnvat ions, its humiliation--., its poverty. Lessons s, im pressive it would seem would be inchae, a- b!c; yet vc have seen iu political as will! as it: materia! xpericiiccs, bow ih ise ics :s aro fiir.rotten in : nrevDh e.mtee tio" : with preset-1 tri lies, and how child- tfain. but h- i'.u D u ishiy ready me a are to welcome back t he j keep i .a-t.-r v. u u h; e ' cihitiiities ffo;u which they once freed ' ,,: April P'd Fatin r 1 .11:, themselves, either through 'apathy, or as extreme. unc;i..n. a .rotiipt way to tide.. ver some present, in- j aid duiieg th - dm,. cttiiii,.i:ably I'-Sser gri'.o-iiiee. j tie.) lepers is up-env , and Perhaps some wiil ri-cognizi the trut ti ! -'!' neee-sary, ;.n. will -n. of Dg. t.'urry'fj picture of the actual con.ii ;b-r.'" "'.hhv.i y..u a:e : tioa of ! lie South at t he close of 1 he war: jyohwid ,10: ow.-.c; Hi-.. "During fl.t fouryear'sstruggle up to tin- phans .-" "hi, :.. 1 ! :' 1 ! surrender at Anpomafox, April thli, 1Siia, ! with I-tl I wi.'; itp. : , d atld Gen. Johnston's .surrender in Noi-iii Lfte o- .-rie." Carolina, April '-Kith, all resources of me a and means and mone hail been freely il' -red nnd nece.-sarily accepted. Mat y of the- commonest neegssaries of life nnd of the m.tst useful menlcines liecamo 1111 attaioable luxuries. Women and children and ag.ti uieu oft a cultivated the fields for scanty broad. AM corporations wet- suspended, banks were closed, securities were depreciated or made valueless, rail ways vere dismantled, business was para l zed. horn, s were desolated or burm-d, live : were surrendered, v. i, s w ere widow ed, children were orphaned. Wh-ri the eolhppse came, t in-re was no curreiie)', e. eept ps could be obtnined from the ariity of .ecu path n in exchange for 1 ggs, fowl-, vcget.ihh s, milk ftid I'titlir. Acphnui an 1 olli g"s h;p! I et 11 i-'ee-'l. Voting meg htulb-'in a rested in their educational plans. Every available energy was no. d ed and had been consecrated to .nothing atid subsistence. The country was in a state of stagnation, exhaustion, deplorable poverty arid bankruptcy. The political upd social ctiaos tnat fol- bei-n suspended or a'oolished. instead of welcoming the States to tln-ir origiu.'il or former rights aud equaliLj, they wore put under the yoke, officers, civil and mili tary, wore invested with proconsular pow ers, and thoir illegal acts were sustained and legitimized. Men. incompetent and of bad characters, w u'o made, governors, judges, marshals, :J t orm-vs, agents of Freed men's D ri'iiiix. and they perpetra te', llagrant wrongs. Some of t best; nun arrogated executive, iegislane, judicial and ccclesiii-.! ic;ii functions. Lights tt -garded ;.s ina.iei.able were rudely wr.-slcd from the people of t n Sta'es. Tim 1!.; ludcd negroes were used s blind, irre sponsible ag.-nts in mal-dduiini.-'iat io.u. Whatever tempted cupidity or avarice and was trauspo: tabic, in some place wens ta ken, irrospi c'i're of private ownership or kg-;! itthitii! iom; !ind gu.irantci s. '' i ha se extracts are iiisuflicii-ui it) show .1 ..... I; .. - .. I. , ine appaooig conone.u 10 i;.i u 1 ee ! h -. r- , t tlir.e. oil such a burih ii pe.'t.fuhy, . , :n:r, rn: p. ns and :-;;i-ce.s ( u t ly b.spe;i - a gr.a u of ''har;.c:er in t h ollthcril pe, j which tho world has as yet shown no par ; i if course w;th the destruction of every oihi resource disapearel every fund for ihe support of education, 'lheh r was that the magiiit'e-'hi, thotiglitful "i d coiisith-rate bcnef.P. . ion ef Mr. Pi ah ht w.as applied. Wo quote from Dr. Curry: "In this sp.d hour of gloom, poverty au: despondency, when tiie South hty pros trate, faint, bleeding, suffering, it North ern man, I am especially glad to say, a Marsaehu-e't s mnn, .li't not pass by on the other ride, but came where she was, and peeing, h id. compassion, and devise; and acted and relieved. His big, patriot ic. philanthropic heart yearn. -1 iu ine pre.-sibie tenderness, and he studied and eon- died Inov most effectively to give fli leetiott Mll.l t'ot-O to his S V 1 1 1 ot, t It ies : 1 1. 1 eonvieiions. " ' (In, I .,,!., .o-.- lo-iei....' bv "ri... to,., .to ,:,,,! j-i-e.-.-iug phy-ic'-.! nc-ds of pii almost i rn o ror-iviu,,: ne.iolti ' t-to,.h l-rr,iil t'r,, i some veers procludc them from makiing. I by u.'iY..- : s.. a, a.d.au.- in i-.'.i.' cai-'ou t.nd sni;hi progress ;n the di'Vu-ion of h ::o v.-; -.-Ign among all cla--cs as cvrv lover of i. is country must earnestly do- sire" gave in trust to sixteen Trustees. ,o-i, f:T vi-e,.,.i leive ! e a tliV ,i!ts',-H of ;,,.,., I, ,t .. P. e:-i io" i.,.r it ' .l ,..i,.i,,t r.-l ts ' the slf. of ..er- TP ! I t;,. a. i ... ,. . for tne proniotn.n and en- ,,r inh.ii,pT.,l i of intellecttr-ih mora ; I dtistrial education among the voting of Union..' In addition t.o this gift, he pinned in the hands of the Tru-toe-. Pian-t.-rs' Hank bonds of the St ate of Missis sippi, amounting with in crest to about eleven hundred thousand dollars." Of the ;ipp!ication of the aid derived from the fun'', Dr. Curry says: "Sj to .! ;r.bu:e ii;, ai l ..s to make ;t etUetive in ti., , r sh.. .ion .,' n per- -net:: and self s;p:f;ittiug :.v .;, m of p .,. , !nr ed"eat ion, it . deem. ' ;- si-ieei eparal e s-.-:,. ois :it .,.:. ,. ratiiat ipg points a wouM , , , in their inilineice upon 01 h- :-. ageinent was :.tiv." o oto nh prihcip.-il pgrt 1 r 11. e i pcn.- h. tneiif 1 p.g the efforts p.ia h- b cinui Such eondi; ne:s wen- imp Yd a t from t he p ,,ple ; hr. . , . . r :. lars foriwiuy liollir p.o, ,;.,. ol tile fuit.i.'.-o a.- to u. ; ' Y ; !.l ., e'.C.I Mb! - ot the ,,'!:; ! ') o. , v.i ih diie hill- vP.le those tl; it w e:p rule of Peabody ;; i. WP.s to 'help tho.'e v. h 1 A genera! f no ti : . c t but loll WO-ndd l iP. e .! itlvl pt oilin cd no va i idea Was t sup-no:. 'pit in d : h- fund I'le I',-,,',: . 'I'.ie ju.lu ioii-iy i i Ir' l':t Word- . f hclpiuilv, so a-, uiiii- th.-Profe-sor Ihirrisof Lit hm ; secure the just nn .ri bet wi 'ion for stri'ng'.h and d.i i'u A great probk m in p; b';e . rchei. ai novo ludigetne vitm-pt 1 , e !e-e,. ft;;,l t'l.-fics,;',,, ;. ", ' 1 of furnishing proportion.-,- phi term has been helped in :,-, ..'., 1 alii v and to e con v :ein t hat ' u. '. aiy education i t'Crmanen! char; properly and ttn t ": ip i - ' it wat; declared tha! tin a,,t to m !, OUt Schools Was j. tiilipopus e,.- iind t liat t he i ehooii. ittu; 1 .,' . of the general sy ni of -!. b. ,; or (lie he'p would b wit! d a.v e MOtU-y ii.'ts thus liiuh in - intluence and po.vi ; ;i , N ow. il II 1 he Sou ; he. : 1 !. 1 ganized ami inert ; in. p.. . ; of free school p and iu : Y a.i of t he fund, help is p., ,( , sehooh; ,is aii.H i arried ci under S ,p plees and jo-Piol." t'A'i ,:.:!: s v.ui::n-n . Pep;, pari i ii.' I- I i if. I - ;, ( ( ) ot the i,u' n the . he :ioP (,.. too d-;b !i by a y u,-;, ,.,,-p of his vows. Net h hoi v ia 1 ieu.ii. " Y.isi seio. "..!! the wouml i : cru-i is p.i" I'.pin bon is a si"p of .teat h I . 1 I'-ve .-ecu so ma c.in'l be inisiakeu. 1 1, ' I siio'dd 'n-i'..,- ,n,.d to . A tew ua'os o; i'e.- pe. . and hop, , foi:,,.- d. I be Charily ofu n . 1- ited hmn mired his w ou-h t'u! p 'In ardent , s 0 l dy, so ! ,b n.iile.I down to his n;i: rel Withoiu much paiiu ib- gronn.l om a v. ieleu. ti inal pom est h p. r. v'e nn ; ' la cidty to get him to ne. opt how poorh off he was ! spt nt so much mom v to 1 el had so far forgotten hit : e not a change of linen or hi th- mi-, j;,- !,: ;. hope v.'.is at an end. .V lit t !o .if tor niib'iiphi !b.!y Communion for ;.- ,e th. (':. he iro-n 1 1 ni--. a The ii'st day : sin! ,-.., ,,, i h,. r.'eie.-'. but ( o. hi 1' : . ; .! , eoie.b time to time he ft . -. ; i i n . l their hat.d-,. 1 Pi Ihe 1 ".. h hi. 'a gan. nnd soon all was oer. 1! without "ny lort, ;p if g,,i ur t.. After his death aii n.ar1--; of -, app-ar-d fit;;.; his fa' ' ami ; m- c. in h's hands v cie quite dm h to ray, at Iti s own i-quo ' b. . under a lar - pandenu 1 " -first latiih-d at V'olcha! he Inel and was . boged to si, .-n : .1 , tltnler t he shade ol I hi ; ; . . re:i.-on he de.- i'-ed lo be bill m . 'l i.e .iei; liei'.I t its I. i n . nt vYibiitni'ioii Me. We c!l lb: f dowmg th... Disjiatch: A; She lib-Id i 'ui Ir, e. ! el u ppiidi.-r of t oj ha ! .on- a ' 1 1 WO p'tfchil '.!'- a! '.!!" -, ; .. go ids st ring of bright .,..! . , col d g. it t wi; ted a b- m ' ' t v. o if olt! Soph i S, , I ,u. p, itn I rubber bub .1- . ward, t iik ing her ."lon e ed. 1 ne bvstarder- , 1 ,,. a., 1 p t al .;; tile li.lili 1 .1 .'heel,, d , t : i !! en ot out U ' III 1 .. : this nn .nieii! s i at..', 'he hdlnoim, . out. o r i he hike. si, 00 ,1,1 .1 . water i he boat wan ;. t h. ; Sophie did in. oven got h r , i ,'.'0 or three years ag . : an exact ly similar 01a 11 nr ie ( 'it y w as sent to 1 in- pre-.-, f: and '.v.'H . xten.-'p. -I v pubu wliol iy ii poch 1 piiai bu! : .11 head and the A ' ho.! ie .! '. n .una n I 1 1 -i "Anott-.-r womf-r Iliade and t hat ioo bv . ' I ' D-smc-'" -' h l - i ' e.'O .O, -e.'U, .. j "'"'''''' r '' "'s. but . -'i-h-fP l tied t-' den t j 1 ''''", -' I 'u"' '''""!- ' ' , '' ... I j 'h -' I i ip uuns. ... , .m .: I t.lk . ! ami w ; , om- . 10, ti' , . -nr. i . iicr oume , , Thai , rite; W. C. 'h, by. N. (.'. (b t ii :": Johi.s'jn Cn'.-. drm 'li.;-e 'it.:'- 1 i . .1 k I ..ni . i V iv hiimoou . -! rr Ilh'.V IP.ntiV gill gre.'iu pes .,i the .',o;s.iu have written their :omiiierie"!;iet,i ess,-! ys on the "Coming Man," and how few will find him like his portrait when ho come..:"'