a Northern household.
It was a matter of necessity that its damning effects should be greatest in the States of the Confederacy
If it is true that a large crop of military schools sprang up in the North
, and that much was done to infect the minds of the young with the ideals of militarism, in the South
every lad inherited by his birthright the title of major or captain.
I have my own impressions of a recent journey in the South
which revealed to me the unfortunate results of choosing war as an antidote for slavery, and perhaps I may be pardoned for devoting a chapter to my recollections, believing that they substantiate Garrison
's position that gunpowder should have no place in the social pharmacopeia.
And first, then, to show that the race question is farther from settlement than ever.
I put up one afternoon for a few hours at a tiny hotel in a remote village, and a room was assigned to me which had been vacated in haste for my benefit by some more permanent resident.
It bore all the marks of a sitting-room as well as a bedroom, and on the table were lying, one on the other, a couple of books which had evidently been recently laid aside, and each of them contained a book-mark.
The under volume was a large Bagster Bible; the upper was a big book bearing on its upturned cover the exaggerated