THE CAUCASIAN. THINK J I I BI.ISr Kl KVKRV TJIlli.sI"AY, V.j MUIIOX IIUTLEK, PMiior stm Proprietor. SUKSCIUBK. Show this I'aper to yourneit;li r and advise him to sub scribe. tumiors ai)yi:ktisij rliKATrS ni.iiij ur r ljiu. KN f. K"- min mii olJ lui!ic. lirIV! nvy !w'S Ksi.ncv, AYl inan a f.i:l.n; Ui-;,., riJllU'l utany a !r,'i l-tia-ur, M.'. I 'UK cu.' in a 'iy TI. :-;ft- uiirtt;c Ui a p pap-r. X NO rwi'o Domocrnoy aucI W li 1 1 o Suprom VOL. VIII. CLINTON, N. O., THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1890. No. 34. Siileiipt ion lric' $.;) p-i-Year, in Advance V A I I II 1-1 i i. . .. - ... . : " j' ''I - ' Jil."--S ! f IMtOFMSSIOXAL COLUMN. T V A noit.NKV-AT-I.AW, (ioldsboro, X. C. Will practice in Sampson county. Iebi!7--tf A m. m. i). I'HV.SK.IANVSllUfiKON AND DkNTIST, Ollice in Lee's Drut; Store, jo 7-lyr I A. STKVKXS, M. I). I I'jIY.NM-fAN- ANl Sl'I'.fi KOX, (Office over Post OMico.) taT.May be found at nljjlit at the reMiloiicc of. I. II. Stevens on College Street, je 7-lyr HE. FA I.SOX, Att i:m:y am Col'nski.i, on at Law. Office on Main .Street, will practice in courts of Sampson and adjoining counties. Also in Supreme Court. All business intrusted to his l itre will receive prompt and careful attention. je 7-lyr WS. TIK).LS()X AtTOKNF.Y AM) (JoUNSKhh OiJ AT IiAW. Officii over Post Office. Will practice in Sampson and ad uiiiin counties. Hver attentive mil faith to tin interests of all r!i. uts. je 7-lyr I A V . K LRU. IJ. A "'' kni;y AM) Couxskll- OU AT IAW. Office on Wall Street. Will practice in Sampson, Illadcn, Pender, Harnett and Duplin Coun ties. Also in Supreme Court. Prompt personal attention will he 'iven to all legal business, je 7-lyr I 71 It A XK HOY iyiTK, I Dentistry Office on Main Street. -Hrf OftVrs bis services to the people of Clinton and vicinity. Everything in the line of Dentistry done in the best style. Satisfaction guaranteed. jf'My terms are strictly cash. Don't ask me to vnr. from this rule. I fowls Th is' We offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by taking Hall's Ca tarrh Cure. V. .1. CHUNKY -v. CO., Props., Tole do, O. We, the undersigned, have known V. .1. Cheney for the last lf years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and finan cially able to carry out any obliga tion made bv theirfirm. Wist y Tur.w, Wholesale Drug gist, Toledo. O. W.W.IUXli, KlNNAN A; MAIIVIX, Wholesale Druggist, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter nally, acting directly upon the blood and mucus surfaces of the system. Price 7"c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. If putting a duty . n wind-mills is g"iug to encourage the cyclone indus try we are "agin it." Detroit Tri bune. A Safe Invest moid is one which is uarantecil to bring Mm satisfactory result, or in rase of failure a return of purchase price. ():i this saic plan you can buy fioin our ad vcrliscd Duigist a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. It is miaraiitt i tl to brinti relief in every case, when used for any affection of Throat. Jaiuns or chest, such as Consumption. Inilainmatiou of Jainy. Jhonchitis, A.-t!mia, Whooping Couh. Croup, etc., ele. It is pleasant and agreeable to ta-te. perfectly safe, and can always be depenil'-d upon. Trial bottles free at Dr. 11. II. IIom.iday's Drugstore, Clin ton, and Dr. J. II. Smith, DruggiM, Mt Olive, N. C. A poetess in the Philadelphia Times writes: "A soft wind blows down the western sky." No doubt, and a hard wind blows down a whole town and the suburbs. Merit Wins. We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been selling Dr. Kim-' New Discovery for Consumption, Dr King's New Life. Pills. P,uoklens Arnica Salve and raceme Jbiters, and have never handled remedies that sell as well. or that have given such universal satis faction. We do not hesitate to guaran tee them every time, and we stave' reaoy to rotund the purchase price, it satisuic torv results do not follow their use These remedies have won their great popularity purely on their merits. For sale by Pit. 11. II. IIom.ioav. Drugiiist, Clinton, and Dr. J. It. Sm th. Mount Olive, N. C There is something exquisitely cool in the following reply of a ankee to a European traveller when the latter asked if he had just crossed the Alps. "Wall, now you rail my at tention to the fact. I guess I did pass risin' ground !" New York Ledger. i Ilurklcn's Arnica Salve. The best Salve in the world tor Cuts, 15r. ises. Sores, Ulcers, Salt llheuni. Fe ver Soros, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil- ulains. Corns, and all Skai .Lrupuons and positively cures Files, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give per- teet satis facta, n, or money refunded Frice 2 cents per box. For sale by Dr. K. il. IIoi.LiuAY, Chuton, and J U. Smith, Druggist, Mount Olive, N. C r "Willie," said his father as he came home at nipht, have you been a good boy?" Did you ask mamma ?" said Wil lie, doubtfully. "JJon't you know ?" inquired his ian er. "Well, it's this wav." exnlained Willie. 'Ola's ideas and mine differ as to what is being had. and I don't want to go back on anything she mignt say." I lood's Sarsaparilla is on the flood title of popularity, which position it nas reaeneu y its own intrinsic, un . I . I J- . I .. - !1 uouuieu merit. THE EDITOR'S CHAIR. now Tinxas look from OUR STAND POINT. The Opinion of The Editor and the Opinion of Others which we Can Endorse on tho Various Topics of the Day. AN ANSWER TO "K. Two weeks ago a certain railroad attorni'y under the "nom de plume" of "K" took a eloping from the Wilson Advance that appeared in this paper, for a pretext to appear in type on the Kail road Commission question. He claimed that the ar ticle refurrwl to left the impression that a commission could levy a tax on railroads, and he labored through nearly two columns, quoting from the State Constitution and the U. 8. Supreme Court reports, wasting his time and our space trying to prove what was already known and vhat no one had ever doubted. It is need less for us to repeat, the article had no such meaning. Our readers knew it hail no such meaning and "K" himself, and every other reasonable person knew it had no such meaning. That kind of argument will do en a log, but it will not do in a newspaper. Then, did "K" willfully misconstrue the meaning of that article simply to force the press to give him a hear ing to defend himself? No. F.e. cause over a year ago, wishing tose;i evii-ry one have fair ply and a hear ing before the public, we offered the gentleman w ho calls himself "K," space in our columns (and the offer has stood open ever since) in which to defend himself and his action on the Kailroad Commission. Jn fact many farmers requested him to do so through these columns. Our offer he did not Ueeej.t and their request he did ignore. Then why does he take this flimsy excuse to say some thing to the public not pertinent to the question? Because, by doing so, he does not stand as one defend ing his own record, but merely as a of, what he would makoto appear to be, our ignorance. This is sophistry, which not only does us injustice, but is also intended to mislead the public. In our answer to "K" of two weeks since, we ask- d him two questions. In this week's issue he acswers by quoting section 190(i of the Code, with refer- nce to a certain kind of discrimina tion, a decision of the Supreme Court under that section. But that is: no an answ er. Does "K" suppose tha our readers and ou rself were igno rant of the existence of that statute? Does he suppose that the farmers of North Carolina were ignorant of it when they asked for a commission? It is true that they might have been ignorant of it as for what good it has done them. The law is a failure and that is why the farmers asked for a commission. Yes, the law stands on the statute books, yet it will cost more to have a certain quantity of freight shipped from Wilmington to Clinton, than it will to ship the same freight from Wil mington to Vayetteville, about three times the distance. We asked can railroads discrimi nate? "K" says no. We say they do, and we challenge him to disprove the fact. A commission would stand as a vigilance committee not only to sec that the law was executed and that there was no discrimination, but also to report charges that were too high. If Mr. "K" wishes to answer an other question, he can tell our read ers what profits his railroad make from the charges they now impose And we hope he will not use subti fuges, but come directly to the point. WELL SAID. The man w hom the South honor to-day is one of the most impressive characters the world has ever seen. He rose superior to defeat and su preme over disaster and ruin. It does not matter in contemplating such a man as Lee what opinion is held of the cause for which he fought The leader was, in thegcneral view greater than the cause. If he had nourished in an earlier and happier period he might have to-day the homage of every Amarican as he has the homage of tho South. Wash ington Star. That the object and end of the Sub Treasury plan, proposed by the Farmers' Alliance, is to better the farmer and relieve the depressed condition of agriculture generally -admitted. Then let those who appose the bill and excuse their op position on some technical ground propose a better plan for effecting the isaine results, or cease their op sit ion. I IN MEMORY OF LEE. Thousands of Confederate Vet erans and Leaders GATHER ROUND THE SHRINE Gen, Joo Johnston Unveils the Grand Equestrian Statue. FITZHUGH LEE LEADS THE PAEADE Richmond's Streets Smothered in Bunting and Thronged with Strangers. COL. ANDERSON'S GREAT ORATION. A IiOviii Tribute to I lie leader the IiOfct Cjius ol Richmond, Va.. May 21). Never in the history' of this capital, which has been the scent! of so many public dem onstrations and has witnessed the pomp and circumstance and experienced grim war's vicissitudes as no other American city ever has, have the streets of Rich mond presented such an animated ap- OKN. KOREUT Y.. LEK. pearance as they do today. The strains of martial music fill the air and once more the erstwhile quiet streets resound with the measured tread of marching hosts, resplendant in brilliant uniforms, with gorgeous banners and gleaming steel. Dense thrones of eager, enthusiastic humanity crowd the pavements, the buildings are smothered m red, white and blue bunting anil the stars and stripes mingle harmoniously with the colora of the Confederacy, btate colors are swung like banners across the prin cipal streets. Strangers Within the Gates. Full 50.000 strangers are within the gates of Richmond today. From north, south, east and west they come to wit ness the unveiling of the equestrian statue of Gen. Rolert E. Lee and to honor the memory of Virginia's famous son. For three days the incoming trains have been crowded, and all night long the streets were filled with the sound of fife and drum and the tramp of march ing men as tne visiting veterans anu military organizations arrived and sought their quarters. tvery southern state represented by organizations, Maryland and North Car olina particularly turning out 111 torce, and irom the Empire btate comp the New York camp of Confederate Veter ans and the Southern society. Among the more famous organizations are the Fifth regiment, of Baltimore: the Wash ington Light Artillery, of New Orleans, and the Palmetto Guard, of South Caro lina. The Parade At 12 o'clock the parade moved promptly down Broad street from the corner of Adams. Mounted police led the way, followed by the Stonewall band. Then came the marshal of the day, Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, mounted on a magnificent iron gray charger, followed by his aides, with Gen. John R. Cooke, chief of staff. These were followed by a long line of carriages with invited guests and then came the veteran cavalry. Gen. Wade Hampton commanding. The Farmers' THE LEE STATUE Alliance, mounted. 300, followed preceding the veteran infantry and the volunteer organizations. The military occupied positions in line in order as their states seceded South Carolina came first, followed by Mississippi. Alabama, i londa. Georgia. Louisiana. Texas. Virginia, Arkansas North Carolina, Tennessee and Missouri, Historical Incidents Manv historical and sentimental inci dents were recalled by the parade of the Marvlanders. They carried four his toric flags, which have been in fifty pitched battles and ninety engagements from first to last, from first Manassas to Annomatox The William and Mary college stu dents carried a standard that was the flag of Virginia when she was a British "colony. It greatly resembles the last adopted Confederate flag. The union is modeled after the British union jack, and the field is white, except that at the end are three red. white and blue bars On one side is "Williamsburg, 1774." On the other "Raleigh; Cave. The students of Washington and Lee university wore the university cap (white and blue) and carried reed canes with white and blue streamers. They carried a handsome banner. It bears the combined coat of arms of the fam ilies of Washington and Lee. It is made of university colors, and on it are the following dates: 1796, in upper left hand corner, time -when Washington name was given the institution; 1870, was added; 1749, date of foundation. 1 stand, the procession passed in re The Fifth Maryland regiment ""- view before them the veteran lnfantrs tered 4 V) muskets "and made a fine ap- j pearance. i North Carolina turned out in force, j She had about 1.000 men in line, headed j by Governor Fowle and staff. Veteran Organizations. Following is a partial list of the or ganizations of Omfeuerate veterans par ticipating: A. N. V. l'j!si;iiia division, 18 men, II. II. M.irks commander. New Orleans. llowiui county, X. C. Veteran regiment. lfAJ iuen, ("ajit. K. Harker commander, Salisbury, N. '. Clinton Hati'hi':-c;imi, 7 men. Col. E. . Wlilte commander, Leesburi?, Va. Pickett -llucl.anaTi camp. l.V) men. Col. Samuel II. ilo lc-i, commander, Norfolk. Va. S. How it- Straiitrt? eamjs ('. V.. a0 men. Gen. T. L. llo-.-.T com mainlcr, Cliarlottexville. Va. Stonewa'.l cam-), ( '. V., UK) men. Col. W. K. McDowell conuiiiMcler, Portmjuth. Va. Maury camp, C. V., T m-n. i'oL 1. M. Lee commander, Fredericksburg. Va. . 1. Hill camp, C. V., 1-Vi men. Col. II. r!. Smith commander, 1'etersbur, Va. H. K. I.e camp, C. V., tit) men, Col. W. , Kmoot communder, Alexandria, Va. Army and Navv, C. S. of Maryland. ,0l men, (H'li. 15. T. Johnson commander, Balti more, Md. Confederate Veterans camp, of New York, l.V) men. Col. .V. . Dickinson commander. New York city. Camp Jarrett, C. V., ')) men. Opt. C. L. Thompson commander, Huntington, Va. Kw.ll camp,. C. v., 4'J men. Col. J. E. Harvill commander. Prince William county, Virginia. Winchester camp, 7 ) men. Col. E. Holmes Bovd commander, Winchester, Va. Louisa county, Virginia., C. V., 62 men. Col. T. Smith commander, Louisa county. Virginia. Frederick county (Md.) camp. 20 men, Kev. C. Randolph paijo commander, Frederic county, Maryland. Thirtieth Virginia infantry, 300 men, Maj. K. U. Peatross commander, Caroline county. iruinia. W Washington, I). C, C. V., 1K) men, Alexan der Hunter, commander, Washington. Randolph Thirtieth Virginia Infantry, 'ii men, Lieut. . H. Wilson commander, Hev erly, AV. Va. Person county (N. C,) Veteran Association, iio men, .1. A. Long Prescott commander, R(.x- boro, N. C. Cabell Graves Camp, C. V., 7 men. Col. George C. Cabell commander, Danville, Va. Ninth Virginia Cavalry, 200 men, (tjn. R. L. T. Heule commander, Westmoreland county. Va. Henderson, N. C, C. V., 10 men, mounted. Col. W. II. Check commander, Henderson, N. C. At the Monument. The line of inarch was down Broad street to Nineteenth, to Main, to Eighth, to Franklin, to the monument. At 2 o'clock the procession reached the mon ument and the organizations were massed around it. The distinguished guests were seated in a pavilion facing the statue and the speaker's stand. I he ceremonies or the unveiling will now proceed according to the pro gramme already detailed in these dis patches. Richmond is about as poorlv pro vided with restaurants as any city of its size in the country ami the problem of providing food tor the multitude or vis itors is a difficult one. A number of ge:j. ittzhcgii lee. eating houses have been opened for the occasion, but these proving wholly in adequate to the requirements of the oc casion, it has been necessary for the cit izens to exercise their proverbial hospi tality, and a large number of strangers are finding accommodations at private houses. Last night every public hall was filled with cots. Nearly 5,000 Confederate veterans slept on cotton ticking spread over straw, the only bed that the com mittee on entertainment could provide. The Military Rail. The formal festivities were opened last evening at the Richmond theatre with a military ball. The theatre had been decorated for the occasion with an elaborate display of flags and bunting. From the center of the high ceiling was swung a canopy of streamers in the colors of Maryland and Virginia. The same colors prevailed in the plush drapery of the balconies. Along the border of each of the balconies were the coats of arms of the Confederate states, while lietween them hung banners of plush. In the center of the stage was a fountain half hidden from view in a bower of blossoming plants. Against the stage drop in the rear stood a bust of Lee. On either side 'was a stack of Confederate colors and beside them the coats of arms of Maryland and Virginia. The boxes on either side of the stage were dressed in the Confeder ate colors and the colors of Maryland and Virrinia. Miss Mary Lee and Miss Mildred Lee, daughters of Gen. R. E. Lee, assisted in the reception of the guests. The Army of Northern Virginia met in the hall of the house of delegates last night and heard an address by Gen. E. M. Low, of South Carolina. The election of officers for the ensuing year was then held, after which the body adjourned to Sanger Halle, and partook of a banquet. It was the largest gathering of the asso ciation since the war. UNVEILING CEREMONIES. Col. Anderson's Oration Gen. John- ston I'liIIs the Cord. Richmond. Va., May 30. With blare of trumpets, lieating of drums and the booming of cannon the monument to Gnn. Rolert E. Lee, erected by the ladies of the south, was unveiled in the presence of a great multitude of people. During the passage of the processional column through the princi)al streets of the city there was a continuous ovation. Its progress was much impeded by ths crowd that filled the streets, and it was nearly 2 o'clocK when th monument was reached. An enormous crowd was in waiting there. A large stand in front of the monu ment had been reserved for the distin froLshed guests, the orator of the day and ladies. It was well filled when the procession ar rived, and the grand marshal dismounted and offered his arm tc Gen. Joe John ston to escort him to the seat re served for him. When Governoi McKinney, Col. Anderson and the other distinguish ed guests and ofli cers of the occa I Bion had taken position- on the front ol ltf " 1 ' GOV. M'KINXEY. leading and ti.e veteran cavalry and Volunte-r infantry briugin.-j up the rear. I 'lei i nit nary IIerries. When tie- Tiranization was emph-U and something like quiet could lx- had Governor McKinney. a president of tht Lee monument, and e.-UU-d the a., emlla;r' to order. Governor McKinney said it was his desire not to peip'-tuate animosity i excite bitterness of fueling in any ir tioii of this country, hut to express the love and adoration of the iwople of the south for those who had fallen in tle-ii Itehalf. That feeling was unconquer able and eternal. Ami 1 all the sunt hen states there existed a feeling of love foi the Confederacy. "Which." he said. "it now dead." Governor McKinm-y called attention to the fa t that all of the Confederate states were represented in the gather I ing. He named each state and the chiel j representatives which it had sent to the j exercises. As he named in succession ! Reagan, Longstreet. Gordon. Holt 1 Hampton and Johnston, each name was ! greeted with prolonged cheering. j After a brief invocation by Rev.' f'lavl.. f in.iw.,,-. . f I.',".;,-. ...... .1 i church. Governor McKinney introdncec Gen. Earl as chairman of the meeting. He w.-us greeted with prolonged applaust COL. AKCI1KR A:r)i:usoN. and che i ing. Taking the gavel froiL Governor McKinney "s hand. (ien. Earl announced in a few well chosen words the orator of the occasion, Col. Archei Anderson. Col. Anderson's "Address. When the applause had subsided, Col. Anderson said: Fellow citizens: A ieop'.e carves its owt image in the monuments of r, s jjreat men Not Virginians only, not only those wh dwell in the fair land stretching from tin Potomac to the Hio Grande, hut all who beai the American name, may luoudly consent that posterity shall juuire them by the struc ture which we are hereto dedicate and crowr with a heroic linure. For, as the Latin poci said that wherever the Roman name aut sway extended, there should be the senulchr of Pompeii, so today in every part of America the character and funic of Robert Ed wan' Lee are treasured as a "possession for al time." And if ihis be true of that f-reat natno what shall ba said of the circumstance! which surround us on this day of solemn commemoration? That at the end of the first quarter of a century after the close of a stu pendous civil war, in which more than l.Oini, 000 men striiKi!ed for t he mastery during four years of lierco and bloody conflict, w should see the southern states in complet possession of their local self government, the federal constitution unchanged, save as re spec ts the great issues submitted to the ar bitrament of war, and the defeated party whilst in full and patriotic sympathy with all the present grandeur and imperial promise oi a reunited country, still not held to renounce V cjy ' 11 K in.- ii- n , - V f,flo t n l,f.n. upon their trusted leaders, living or dead all this reveals a character in which tht American people may well bo content to be handed down to history. All this and more will be the testimony ot the solid fabric we here complete. It will re call the generous initiative and u-iflagging zeal of those noble women of the south to whom in large measure we owe this auspi cious day. It will hear its lasting witness a? the voluntary oll'erings of the people, not the governments, of the southern states; and. standing as a perpetual memorial of our great leader, it will not less stand as an enduring record of what his fellow citizens deemed most worthy to be honored. Virginia's Honored Sons. It is the singular felicity of this common wjalth of Virginia to have produced two stainless captains. The fame of the one, con- GEN. LEES 1UCI1MOND RESIDENCE, eecrated by a century of universal reverance and the growth of a collossal empire, the re sult of bis heroic labors, has been commem orated in this city by a monument in whose majestic presence no man ever received the suggestion of a thought that did not exalt humanity. The fame of the other, not yet a generation old. and won in a cause which was lost, is already established by that impartial judgment of foreign nations which antici pates the verdict of the next age, upon an equal pinnacle, and millions of our country men, present here with us in our thoughts and echoing back from city and plain and mountain top the deep and reverent voice of this vast multitude, will this day confirm our solemn declaration that the monument to Georga Washington has found its only fitting complement and companion in a monument to Robert E. Lee. It is the recognition in Lee of the principal elements of high ideal courage, wilt, energy, insight, authority the erganizing mind with its eagle glance and temperament for com mand, broad, based upoa fortitude, hopeful ness, joy in battle, all fxiitel by heroic pur pose and ktudlrd with t;ie s:!ow of an uncon querable soul; it is, besides and above all, the unique combination in him of moral strength with moral beauty; of all that is great in heroic action with all that is good in common life, that will make of thi-s pile of stones a sa cred shrine dear throughout the coming ages not to soldiers only, but to all "helpers and friends of mankind." The orator then went into an elaborate bio graphical review of the life and character of Gen. Lee. His marriage to the great-granddaughter of Washington's wife formed a tie which connected him by daily association of family and place with Washington's fame and character, and it may well be believed that Lee made Washington Ids model of pub lic duty. Lee's personal appearance and moral char acteristics in his early manhood, and hi3 ser vices in Mexico, especially at the battle of Contreras, were sketched lightly. "History." said the orator, "will record, as Scott himself nobly admitted, that Lee was Scott's right arm in Mexico." After leading up to. the period when it became necessary for Gen. Lee to make Lis choice of which side he should fight on In the coming conflict. Col. Anderson said: No more painful struggle ever tore the heart of a patriot. He had served the whole country in a gallant army which, commanded all his affection. He better than most men knew the great resources of the north and west. He knew northern men In their homes: ne Unew the bravery oi tne noriueru soiuierr who filled our regular regiment- in Mexico He was above the prejudices and taunts oi the d&y which belittled northern virtue and courage. He knew that, with slight external differencas, there was a substantial identity of the American racs in all the states north and south. Lee's Views on Slavery. He was equally alove the weak jyjd jias lo 'T -..n t r . . ... , ,i . , ... , U tiir ''. : i1 .e l mi .;.-! V :i . iris! agiiati ei of th- A'";iiii. i p.r:" ha l dr, Vi-i runny truni.- M;ii,,. lit t '.i.- .mil. ii rd.l fiavi ry a- n i v.l w :-.ich tin- hi in herit, d Hod tu'it ! ii ;s iiiiiuii.'.iii'. an i. il j-.Uiic. t st.r;jk'- I ;. . Ji;Ni-!lr-. M-, If "Ol' It; j'i f. ca; a!t of e;-hin - ith a'.: f the hour. VYi!., t;;i thru, a- Rt every lu u of !i r:.ei ;.it ;t!l r s t i.e ; i !; iy ' i jtie j.Il!-d. ..! id (i, 'in,-' nf a . to lha! army w ;s v t i !h.d out will -h ,t duly A-.i;;-t !!. nr.- ;: St-.-tt. in d-;U-i-'- -f Un I Lit .on tor t !n- - id. in f i i . uti lommaii 1 .d l!;e 1'i.itel Mate .11 Ih. .f hi' fert-d t him- In rn l'i ; f et -;n-r ; :i e f a iwiiiiary i t r , . he .1, !. riuun-d thl i il ha Ii- h::n side it U i.i-i 1 lai I d.m M hi i iimiiii i.:i t laied Lii j-urji.we never save in tH-ha'if id hi Hath then carried his audience lh- haltles of th" late I.-i s army l art .i i-etU-.l. .v, I Virginia. IU and 'ieni:i! de ! t" draw his -wor l ! e st-lte. I he .ir'ol with him through w ar in w hu h i.eti In the u't iek or Cheat Mountain he iaid li.s p and vk:ir, but ihoiitt.u k m i .11. M Wltll F i-.l with 1 .11 in ! aud mortlUcttina. The ver '.ii t of g n era! public on him ul t'.iis time, t le- waiter ot Isui, mit;ijt l.a . i Utu -un. Hied up in the Li torian's jv.d.-mi'iit i f Gaih.-t, v. h i "by cum mull conwut 1 have been ile.-iue 1 tit to niiniu.ind l,:i 1 h never c enmauiie 1." After Gen. .loiur-toiiN retirement from se vere wouadt. Leo assume I command of tht Army uf Nor: hern Virginia. The lo-s ol Mil lmiond at any time would probably bavi been fatal to thi Confederacy, .md till- fai will explain .m l ju-t;l'y in Lee's conduct j mahy hppurent violations of -niind principles : of war. Th-various movements and there sultan', battle by which he -otuhl to effect this nbjei t the protection of iiieliin :ul -were sketched w it li a boi l ban !, lli i am paigns aaihst Mct ie' :ui 1 Midio-Ai-H raised him in the niindsof friend :t u-1 toe ti the full Mat ure of a great aud dating leader. The advance to the Kapidan, t'e- iu ai'i!i ot Maryland and the battle of wen outline.'.. Here le-e, s.ii 1 t'ue orator, gave tho supreme p. ' 1' ol a greatness of :.ul a niuci above depression under revi rse- a-, elatinu in success. In SiUi-ii inoiiiciits tii ! army fe, 1 the loft) genius of their leaders. They ui know lcdg; his royal ri W,. to cominatid. They rei o -'li i.i their proud privilege to follow and obey. Tc such leaders only is il given to form heroii soldier. -:c!i were the i agged, half starve men in gray who stood with Lee at ."-harps burg. It i- the Vision of tome such i-iumtiit perhaps, that our s ulpn-r, caught with his eye of geniu-. an I tix.-.l in iniperislt able bron.e. Th; gen lal has riddeti up. It seems to me. in some paiiv of 1 attic, to th knelling crest of ihc front line, and, while thi eyes of the soldiers mv fastened on him il keen expectancy, Lut unwavering trust, t lit greet leader silent aiid alone with hisdrcai respoiisiliility-- is scauiiihg, with calm atu rat ing glance, t he si,;r'ti!ig jdiaL-s anil of the stricken iii-id. A Comma lid in;; I'im-e. Such is the commanding figure which will presently be unveih-d '. our view; dull iiiilce.! must be the imagination that does not hence fort h people this plain with in visible hosts a no compass about, now and forever, wit! the love and devotion of embattled ranks ,. hero. c men in gray. The camiiain of Wl, with the battles of Cliaiiceilor-vi'le which in the i rati. r's opinion, will rank with iUen lieini, Austeilitz, and .Una as a model battli and Fredericksburg, resulting in l'orcin-. the Union army b hitel Oie Uappalianiio; k, i nc.Nt reviewed. iettyshurg a id irant's caul paign in is:.i. in which he stea lilv bent back Lee, w-ho crossed hi- path an I confronted bin at every turn, bring l!.e orator up to th evaluation of Richmond, when nothing re mained to the Army of No. t aera Yirginia.but its stainless honor, its uultro'iea courage. In the last y U-:ji ;i see.e--, cont iiiue-l Col. Andersun, when strong men, losing ail self cont rol, broke dow n a-id sobbed lik-- child ren, L-e stood forth as great as in the days of victory and triumph. No disas' -r crushed his spirit; no extremity of danger milled hi- calnify'in thc'i.eVau l &liUxWiWfitirfW. source reaiained, when hi' re;-o uf. I the impossibility of miking another march r lighting another battle lie b twed iiis head in submission to that power which makes and unmakes nation-. The surrender of the fragment-, of the Army of Northern Virginia closed the imperishable record of Iiis military i:fc What a cat asvi-opln-' What a movia g a!id pa'hi-tic contra:! Oar be.ief in it re.-t- l; j-.-n Ihe uun:i i nu ti-siin:oay of the n:e i who lived and acteii -a it ii him, a ne rig w ho: a n oiiiin is more tiiati the dwlnr.-.tioti ihi. t L e was the purest -Hid best mm of i.etion w hose careei liisfory has recorded. l:i bis whole life, laid hare to the . of the w.n Id, the i'-a-t friead ly criticistu has never discovered one singlt leviation from the narrow p ith of rectitude md honor. AVhat was Uraitu d eulogy when Montesquieu said of another great soldier 1'ureline, that "His life was a hymn in praist jf humanity." is, if applied to Lee, the lari ftiage of solier truth. No man can considei ais life without a feclit.gof renewed hope ant trust in mankind. (Jn the one side, comp'.: te and dazzling tri nuipb i.l'U'i' a long s.U( c., ;.,u t,f humiiiatiut. disasters; ou the other, a .-olnte ruin and de feata crown of thorns for that peerless army which hitherto had known only th victor's laurel. Hut the in ignanhuity of tie conqueror, not 1-; ss t ban l:n- foi t ;; ieb-of tin vanquished, shone out ot the si -lemu seen and softened its tragic o.illim s of fate and loom. The moderation and good sMise of the northern 1 eopie, brea! h . eg t he large and g' n eiousair of our wt-teTu world, quickly re r-onded to ''rant's exam:.1-, and though th uorth was afterward b-ir,yed into fanatical aud baleful excess o:i more than one great subj-fc;, all the fiercer pas-ions f u bloody civil war were rapidly extinguished. There was to be no Poland, no Ireland in America. When tho Holly woo 1 pyramid was rising over the Confedera'.- dead - ion after the close of the contest some i.i.e suggested for the inserition for a ( lassie w may be rendered: " They died county 1 heir country perisiud wi Thus would have spoken the v.-jic . Far different were tiie tbo-i -lit oi had drawn his sword in obedience i dictates of duty and honor. llu', duty of the hour, saw now that V. UH I3 their them." t.f d'.-pair Lo". niy to the facing the ' In- ques tion submitted to the great a :bi 1 rit of: war had been finally answered. II re - og- j nizel that the unity of th" Aniere- i-i pi- ; , had been irrevocably establi-he 1. Me fH that it woul-1 b? impietv and crim-? to honor bv petty strife of faetioas jmr a n unselfisu strti which, wh ili- e for d-n-titir single hope n ioni i rigU a . 1. had il-s. ice by tin rcsrilul been loyally fought out by gi by heroic ( aptnius and sn led oatriotic saeri'iccs of a r :!o and people. The Keuni'.ed Omiitry. He therefore promptly t o ;a soldiers to bulk uiwn the great reunited by blood and iron as !i to live and labor for its honor His own conduc t was in nc or teaching. Hay by day his, : ,r .,; what his m inly words d-eiav; man virtu-; should V. f;J-.d t lamity.' After a brief ruT'T: mainder of i.ff't life, pa--- I ::.: i Lis old ; i :-i'ry thu j ir own, an; I .'.I w Ifare. !-!. thc-r ! ti- "il i- ii!!::a:i ; la th-: .lis charge of his duties as president of Wa-'tii tig ton college, the t rator ea-led hi.- .iddr.-ss a follows: As th nc plc s iw- Lim fulliiling tbe mrKl est, but noble, functions; as fle-y with antique sit: plicity putting . temptation to use his great fame gain; as they s:iw him in self r --p tentment wi'h th" frugal earnings sonal labor, refusing every off--r of assistance; as they realizeu his v.. votion of all that remained of Mr life to the nurture of the souther: v hiir. '. - ever eilgUi j : nitr ,.1- per- j umarj ,.:, -rh am. outh ir. knowledge and morals, a new conviction ol his wisdom and virtue gathered force and spread abroad into all lands. The failure of the righteous cause foi j which be fought denied L:m that eminence oi civil station m which Iiis great qualities ir j their happy mixture might well have afforded j a parallel to trie strengiu ana mo moit-ra tion of Washington. H it whs., failure could obscure that moral perfection which places him as easily by the side of the best men tha-. have ever lived, as his heroic actions make him the peer of the greatest. There are men w hose influence on mankind neither worldly suc-ces nor worldly failur can affect. "The greatest gift the hero leave his his race is to have been a hero." Tab moral perfection, breathing the very spirit d his Christian faith, is no illusive legend of a succeeding generation. exaggeratinu th worth of the past. The Lessons of His Life. There is about this exhibition of moral ex cellence the same quality of power in reservt that marks him as a soldier. He never failec to come tap to the full requirements of any situation; his conduct nonin-.unlcated the im pression that nothing could arise to which he would be found unequal. His every actior. ! I t.. It i 1 1 t"'! f- I ! i:li'f a .Turi . Iis-t r..Tl.-l,a ;.. r ,iil Ut I. t ! ' :i .in In- 1; d !lrtl grrat. : f t!i.. ! i ?;nt;- 1. r;-c 1 u. h i il,, hn! i ' - -t ri.;ti.; S-i h i sl-l l:i wii-i-ii w . irEi I lit .! v;r;ui 1 . 1 U. he-. mi. u l.vp hli (. ;1ia'..OU tUli rut: matchless "combiiui: inn exerts Is id-elf I symptom and a -o n e in use of mural health. As long as our people truly love and v-n-rat Uim; then- w ill remain in them a principle of good. For (ill the stupendous wealth and iwet which in tin- last thlr years havo lifted these stale--to the fori tiii. t rank nmoiig Hi nations of the earth, ar- less a subject fm pride than this one '.. rule Man, this humut product of our Coiintr and its iuM it tit ioim. Li t this monument. ;hen. tea h to fenciii tions yet unborn these lessons of his hie. Let it stand, not as a record 'f civil strife, but ai a pi protest against whatever low and sordid in our private and public objects. Let i! ktiui 1 as a memorial of jM-rsonal iirur that never brooked a slain; of knightly valoi wit hout t bought of s If; of far reaching mili tary genius unsoiled by ambit ion; ul heroic constancy, from which no loud of niisfor tune eoui-1 ever hide the path of duty. lyct it stand for reproof and ccnmire. If our pi-opleshail ever: iitK below the stuadfirili of their fathers. Let i! 'and for p itriot ir hope and cheer, if n day of national ghi'im and ills astir shall ever dawn u pon our ou nil . Let it stand as the embodiment m' a brave and irtuous people's ideal leader. Let it stand as a j.reat public act of thanksgiving mid praise, for that it pleased almighty find 1o be stow upon these southern states a man so formed to rellei i his attributes of power, majesty and gooilness. .loh nsf on I'ulls the rrl. At th" conclusion of bin address a wave of ajijdatisi- KWept over the crowd until Hands wi re tired and throats were hoarse. Wln-n. in a nieas me. isih-nee had W-oii se-m-i-l.'jen. Joseph E. Johns ton ai'os' from his seat lM-himl the orator's st anil and, l..,iwr Ija 1"" lorin, Witlkisl t; v.ard the nionti-iiK-nt. n eitlvr tsidi- walked a vi t eran ex-( 'onf-'li-r-a1e from the sol (iMN. diers' home .Jo-riih Tdarinn Whit J. .1. f.NVil. Itt-acliiii.ic tin' foot of the monument he took in Iiis lianl tin- -nd of tli' loiiaf i-o'.i' wliich iii-id the -great white v-il a'tioul Hie stain-. A ;-ntl" oia-ssui': and the veil iianed. and. falling on -itlb-r side, disclosed the heatitiful out lines of the stat ii-. As tlie e.-mi" int: vi washout went n j i from the ass 'in el : ' in volume so ;rieat that it almost d owned the lmoni of the cannon. In a minut' liie whole crowd had broken fi-. .i:i tiu ranl.'H and ?:W fl K-ki n" aixcit Hi ' "i')se of the sf itn cheering anl tojvsiri'4 li its and c.ines in the air. The crowd a the iilatforui re sjonded Wit-handkerchief-Wln-n Ul--ele.-ii '-l f i'. .m i inan,"'i at -1.'--s and 'vaving or id llaj?a. rnw-d hivl V-i-n iartly li- ' I a sh un h ittl- w.-w .'"antry. cavalry an 1 ar-atia-;. In a avalry ,v ii kii'irki-1 d i'.vn and tillery char-i" t :; a n n in- hadlv N'o otli-r il.uiia"--- win t;!y oth'-r accident re-h'- lay w,is o:i'- in which .-r. a ilistiirgaiisiiied sm S. , was liadly hurt hy 1 -lli'lk" I '"sl it il ii-si. city c"I-bi-t-:l the un- doll". "yrted ; Maj. T. of ( 'hai l a kick of Til La-t iii veiling' d r fejlt i' governor" i a i'l.-;l'-)it V.'ltn IiamitielH. 1 ovr d.-i -lniii-s. At the a:i-; ni a r-'ejiti-.n was isti'iimish d p;tie-tst from v. At Maj. F. M. IJoy- .'iveu to tie- di the oth'-r :. kins' a r ii Was tendered. At S..ii,'cr h-haiii-n t of L. M. ('i:-ry. ston's -t ,H'. ;-.p his old comm. rniests "Vi i ; r to vis; tin-; M tryianders dl ; 1 1 ;i" there was a military lroj'i tiojis. lion. .1. s,-; -.-d on ii. .loan- re ;'. il'tmer in lionor of aider, li.tvin iiiii- n;' his or (.ordon. o. eor!a; OS efiior v ow '-. of North Carolina: ex-S-ii itors lie . ; ; 1. 1 miel. ( I'lVelT!' ' u i i -h MrLan r I, - !U i i 1 ; oi Mat an-i lion, li At- rt 1 he Jiyr.i; i;;--i..'i ilie field 'i'os!t to tin view of '),'n-i I lie. Th was ; l!lo!tl ;i yen iC'ilt III STORY OF THE MONUMENT Inception t.f No n. p 1-".'J. Oe C. t. ii t i i i. rise That li v ( 'o:!tj.!-s -!. D. I, - li- l o:i Oct. 12 '2'. j"T'. a call was is.-ne by ( . a! A. i:-'.rl. Vivor,- ot tii" ;cnay ! to orxaniS a L- . tion. In jinrsn ::i of '"rth'-rri Virgirii: ;:tr.:! '-it ;l-socia thi- call a ndir- H-llt.dlVe 1:1; r t;fl C. Was lle. 111 fie t IN li't-.s! ivt'".'i:;:i ci.:ovh in Hi innon-l c-u th.- h r-f O to'..-r. It .ailed t rd r Ly tu-n. Ijr.ct' y T. Jlmsnii, whe Koixjitmt 1 fi'-ii. Juhal A. i'-oiy 'u tem-' c'h --.ri T f . .Ti d-f'. 1T1 Tl.-lVI. i . , V ... . I ... ..J. ' .... ... .. . was made verman-nt r-resl-h-nt. and ih- hiii'J. list ol vice nresH-n! s was h--a !t; by Maj. Gen. Jaiues li. (iui khi. T!ie Association formed. It witf ves',lve 1 t form un a-.s .il lation to erect a monument at liirhnioiid tc the memory of i. .'.- -i t E. L- e ,ih an en d ui-ins tf-stininiiiiil f love and devotiot to his f ame, and fvr the juirj ' of e curias the re.-.iisit' fici-.-ucy an ex ecutive coinimtti" of sewn, with s president, etc.. appoint sl tu invit and co'.iei t sulj'-ripti'iii-i, t procure de sijn.s for the said nv-nninetit. and to dc whatever eht ii rspairel ia the prem is'.'s. Thu-- th-3 monument movement was fortn-illv ir.a-itnirated. with (t-n. Earlv as uresident of the asx-iation. poition- of tha fctate organized memo rial associations and proceeded to ac tive work. In a short tune S'.iJ.OOO had been collected. It wa.s necessary thati this sum fehould lt invested. It wat gent to the late W. "W. Corcoran, whe invested it to very fcreat advantage. The lf Monumeiit as-sociations wert merged into the State Monument asso ciation; the governor, the first auditor and tho treasurer of th atate wer tc w at ;r n: t inn r d t-i Si s I, i I- Ki r II. nt be ,.s de -! lull - ! tine 11' l !'- :i t.- t..!: y p Mllti'llrl!) .if the f u o.e, r, :t-ll left l 1 rf. t...-i of i ht'i-t in.inho1. 11 : g". reatne-ts. Aiid thi' l-hH.'SitibtilaBra i THE STAH'l-1 UN wvKm K iII.N'STi N. and Hii:l4 411 1 lhr lAdr mei-al v i f thf i.4ti. n w. rf tsi N-rvc , n ih- Usrl "i t!rtvt..p .f th" new ett;..iui.i!i..ti u thp tune the iu..nuiu.-iit fund ticj r- tiWs . tu.vt .f w In. h hA. U-rn!i.nni the .liuiu-,tri5Ka uf tiovi-rteir Kt uij-r. bltimlh or rh 1 uittl. In th- la.'.ii.Hin. , hni Fitilmgh let Cltne lilt., tlu ctts, utive . ftj.-. th- Mouutitt-tit fund h tet urti. t4utly in Te;-.Kd to the nnnnincnt. Ihe 1 itii-inuiti-nt -km liui'iM nf of iicruor !e 1 t id.-m .iu r rn.un in. ttn f lb.-lwi.l th Irvenj iit atioii at ih,. ,,f rr ..til. tic tr.-t d.i idi-l njm Mi-n u-, f runt, wjm Ie t.-d ma the n tlli.t.'t. tt the :t . f I k t!,.r, isH. tl c,.r HTMone of the inoniuu. nt wiw 11. 1 wit I. i-l'l.-ndtd c.-r'inoiii-. tin- 1'iat.t.t Mte M.iruie U-iutl tvemg ii.ti,i, n.un m th I-arash-. ( m t he :wl ,.f the Mtu wit hit-l from Havre ou the .tein.-i oth U. n-i-chin-j Nrw York on the aoth of A. -ril, ami rriviu in R hmin. May d. On the 7th it wa nng m drawn through th utreru from tin h-J't to the j d sLd. t liou-sund of rn t!itii;isti," ituen-i in.-ii. wetiH'ii rh. children hi-vin-r lild if the r-i-. . . a TIM. HI t Mill NT M'TI'K. ( Iyer I i . li, Ijf ' Mtr It I. lihi.-ii!l. I A l-i-aiitifi'.l uiiJ insjniitin if uiiii ni finre of I,-.- in ln;ithl-, hy 'al. tiliuit wa.H unveil-! at liexin-ctoii. Tliif wtu !it ih i-d hy the Ia-v Moiiiitu-nt an MK-iatinll. hut WHjS the Uti riTIwe of c lj-sinti'ii ass. K'i.ttlon. The S nlilor. MaritiH .lean Antoin M-n ie is r-- Ly ll artists in l.iiro'H- as it man of K''n I J j i l -j li iug ;t sculptor he in n painter of renown. He i ass With t IllRllli le j. uiiiking tin-l.-ifay tic statu' will li ii h-sign"l for l fayett. wii:tro, op HWitla th- pntd l-nt'n Iioiih', in W-tshin-rtoii ity. Mi'rcie in r yearn ufii-;'. Hiil-roiiz tf, sUltUenf tle)iain- V'llaM.l.ill tli. Ltix emlioiirK pa! at Collect toll iff, ot ter, minted otjt MM lib M. MKHclK. masterpiece-. It wa.4 slmtvii iii 1ST2. nh rK call th? Mils- of Art on reiga.-iii - "Oloria Vic tils," 1T - th" o-ri atest if hi a hi.-ve inents. He lia.s. howev r.lon- m work more important to Ins fame than tlu equestrian : tiitll" t.f KolxTt K. l"'. I'Mjol'w Snp; it l-l lul. A word r t wo ren.aiim to 1m Raiil ol the iH-d-Mal, whieh is at t he name tim( - -... -... . - - i - - ... ...... tare ili-hi-iied hy 1'njol, also a French man, who i.-j celehrateil for hiH work nil over Emojic. As ha i l"-ii i-tat--l. th jK'lestal is forty fe-t hih. litriger at th than at the top. liy itself it woiil.l 8tanl a nohle .ipI imprew-ive inoiitinn nt, Th- material in linn t-ranit-. whi h take on a Ih-.ihI ifiil )ohh, anl it much us.-d fur mortuary memorial!. On the eastern and wet-tern panel ii tin- t-imple woj-il "'L"-' in larige riiiw-J Mock letters. The e:i Ih of the jn-deKtal are rounded and ..utifully arveJ. Tin- wle.le stateli !.!: n ma'tiiti cut altar, appro ache I ly manv ite.-m -r-fectly in harmony with tie; mnt-nv (gTitnileur of the Miperin : umli iit ItrouzM. The f.-tit::e in iinpp"iimahly tln-fiitent c.juestrian statue in Ann-run. It Jin-pl'es-i s the 1-elloMi-r with awe hy it m i-rnifi -nt U-auty and harmony. It conveys tin- imprtssi..,, of IVh dignity f lit-ariii. No pi. t oe can retrotiic8 it. Like tli - jgr. ,.t painting lVMtrii (,' nci, wl;i( Ji no p.i.:,'.r Iihk nn-i---h-l in exactly copying, ut in MerHe'i, ie. . ..... . .... t lu-ilii of Kaison II itt Schonl. (Special ( "oi respotnjcp.i'e.) V. isx, N. ('., Mav loth. On 1'riilay, the in-t., it ourooil fortune" to alteinl the UZ exercises of Fr.I.s m 1 1 ih School, tati'ght hv Mr. .1. S. Hill ami Mh-J. II. Ilin.--. r. 2 1 1 1 1 is u youiiuian nfeijer-i-y, pnthu-iasin ami ability, a ml he throws himself into hn prol"e-ioii with allhis miiiht. As a re-uH In--uecci'!-. The pupils are interest i, iiislnp'ted aii'l irsjireI to re lotiM l elfott :il"t r the mui-it ioii of knv. I- l;'e. Mr. Hill biil.H i:h, shotlld he reiiiitili in th- si-h-,ol-ro.tii, to inakr oi;e of tie: lust teachers ill theSlate. In hi- v.-rk I.e i.- a'.ly :i"i-t"I by Mi-s 1 lines, who-e heart is in her work, "ami the hc.iri xiveth e-race unto very art." Mir C 'UiiiiUiiity will not feel the ant of rcltool jrivil.'f'S while w hace n;;c!i able ain! iithii-ia.-t ic to.n .-In r t trul'f the yotiiitr. in the p! a-alit paths of kllowlel"je ;ui ujh hoM the i-'aims of (-'Itlcatioii in our inid.-t. I'lH rutPtl Sore Throat. Two yars n-r I huI I'livmlol Sole Tlifat, ;nl v.'iLH s weakened :i!.l ti'lucisl in l!(--h Unit my frit mis tiio.t-.lit it imp ibh; lor me to re cover. I w a- attemh! by the very iK-st j h", s'cian.-, but th'-ir emle,tvr to relic. ' nie w;re futile. My nioth- r j-ii'tr Sv ift's- S 'ilic (S. S. S.) So highly rec.!iiii;ei:lel, h iilcl to iiif u -T!ir-' of it, ami after tuk- : , , " ' I was Treat lv re- Iii ve.j, and after taking several I wis t utirclv rurtil. I havo i.ot h al niiy sigu. of a return of the di e-w -itice. ('i.IIT. IliiXTo.'( WillianisburiT, Va. 1 lie brand?-.! He Kvrr Sat. Mr. . J. Coh man, a prominent, of hiiasville. (a., writes tho foUoAiii"; uixler Wa!o of Feb. l' isiMi: "I e-ntractl a seere ea- of Contagioas IJlood J'oisoii that jravo a xrtiit (leal of trouble, ami ba tiled the physici:ui of th- pine.. I wa finally advi-ed ti try .Swift's .Specific (8. s! S.), and I can wty, with groat ple tsuie, that a few bottles of it has entirely cured me. I havo no hosi-teiu-y hi s;iy inj; that S. S. S.) Is tho grinde-sl bloti lnediciuo I ovor K;iw, ami can cheerfully recommend it to any onofufloring a I was." t" Treatise on llloial atnl Skin Iis Ciscs imiled free. SWJIT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Gcorsia. rrltr-ti. tb- st-it. I Tfu'i iii.tfm -i.t-m!iiaaBMfcv 7 lV -';v- mmm

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view