Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Morning, June 16,1867.
Breadsta?T?-A Cheering Prospect .
The journals, not only of tho South,
but of the North and West, arc warn?
ing tho formera that, if they do not
look sharp, thoy will be behind timo,
aud their accumulated grain, which
they have been holding ou to, asa
quasi speculation, will lind a glutted
"market or? many weeks. There aro
largo imports of breadstuff's from tho
Pacific coast, via England, daily ar?
riving in tho Northern Atlantic ports.
Thor? is a prospect of peaco through?
out Europe, so that none of tho Ame?
rican grain will bo wanted thero. Tho
wheat crops, in every section, uro
moro abundant than thoy have been
for many years, and tho largest por?
tion, if not all, will be for homo con?
These causes, combiued, aro tum?
bling down prices iu tho grain marts
ol thia couutry with a velocity rarely
beforo witnessed. Wheat, it is esti?
mated by the knowing ones, will pos?
sibly rule at $email@example.com per bushel.
In tho great market of thc West,
Chicago, it has already fallen from
$2.85 per bushel to $1.90-a decline
of 95o. in less than one m?nth.
Within two days of last week, the
decline was 28o. per bushel, with a
still further downward tendency. In
the same market, corn that sold for
81.10 per bushel tho third week in
May, fell to 90c, on the 5 tb of Juno,
a difference of 20c. in less than three
weeks. Oats sold, on May 28, for
90c., but fell off, on Juno 5, to 60c
a difference of 30c. in a few days.
Bye, from ?1.57, in May, has fallen
to 81; and so on it is with many lead?
ing articles of provisions. Meat
generally accompanies breadstnffs ia
their fluctuations, and wo presumo is
also on the desceuding scale of prices.
This docliuo in prices, aud tho
abuudaut harvests ?ow ripeuiug for
the sickle in tho great grain-growing
.section of the North-west, portending
a still further decline, may sorely af?
fect tho interests ol" the speculators iu
the necessaries of life; but tho peo?
ple-tho consumers-and especially
thoso of tho impoverished ?Southern
States, ought and will, wo trust, re?
cognize iu all this present and forth?
coming abundance, tho boueficence
of tho Lord of thc harvest-thc pre?
cious gifts of tho Creator. Let us
not, then, despair. Let us hope that
tho same merciful dealings will bo
extended to us ns a people in other
fields of trial and struggle through
which we aro now being called to
paas, aud that cru another harvest is
ready for the reapers, tho silver
lining to the dark cloud which now
hangs over us as n pall may bc re?
vealed to a happy aud united people.
SHOUT SPEECH THOM MB. DAVIS.
Jefferson Davis made the following
brief speech to some gentlemen who
had waited ou him ut the residence
of Mr. Mason, in Canada:
"GENTLEMEN: I thank you sin?
cerely for the honor you havo this
evening shown to me; it shows that
truo British manhood to which mis?
fortune is always attractive. May
peaco and prosperity bo forever tho
blessing of Canada.* for she has been
tho asylum for many of my friends,
as she is now an asylum to myself. 1
hope that Canada may forever remain
a part of the British Empire, and
may God bless you all, aud the Bri?
tish flag never cease lo wave over
From these brief remarks, it would
seem that Mr. Davis, having found a
refuge in Canada, does not intend to
take up his permanent residence in
this country again. His other ex?
pression shows that be is opposed to
tho annexation of Canuda to thc
United States. We hope, however,
thut ere long circumstances will bo
such that ho may be ablo to take up
his residence at his old home, in Mis?
THE NEW GOVERNOR OF LOUISIANA.
B. F. Flanders, the new Governor of
Louisiana, was born iu 1810, in New
Hanipshire, moved to New Orleans in
1843, studied law, taught school, be?
came an alderman, became connected
with railroads, and, in 1861, left thc
State on account of bis devotion to
tho Union. In 1863, he was elected
member of Congress from Louisiana,
and resigned his position ns City
Treasurer; aoou afterwards, ho was
appointed Special Treasury Agent,
which office he resigned when ap?
pointed Governor by Sheridan.
The famous Tredogar iron works
are in full blast near Bichmoud, em?
ploying 400 men.
.Nerd tlxero lie Division!
There appears to bo very little
doubt but that a majority of tho
registered voters iu this State will
voto for a convention, under tho re?
construction Acts, to remodel the
Constitution. There may be differ?
ences of opinion on this point, but,
as wo have intimated, a convention
will doubtless bo culled; and it ap?
pears to us that, beyond the differ?
ence alluded to, thero ribed not bo a
furthor division among the people of
Those who vote for u convention
will, of course, select thc best avail?
able men to represent them; while
those who cast their ballots against
convention should do the same. This
Ls the advice of Gov. Perry to those
who thiuk with him as to the impro?
priety of holding a convention at
this time, and such should bo the
conrso pursued by tho uon-convcu
We have heard many who ure op?
posed to any action under tho exist?
ing laws, say that they will not voto;
others, that they don't care who they
vote for or who may bo elected. This
is nil wrong. Thc citizens of the
proud old State of South Carolina
should not desert her in the hour of
her extremity, but perform their
rchole duty' towards her. Our own
conviction is that every qualified in?
habitant of tho State should register
and vote; aud whether he votes "for
convention" or "against convention,"
let him unite with his fellow-citizens
in seleoting tho mon best qualified to
discharge tho responsible duties
which will devolve upon members of
that body. Thero is no reason why
both conventionists and non-conven
tionists should not unite on the same
men, that parties and party strife on
mere personal issues may be avoided.
Our own opinion is well kuown-wc
think all should vote for convention,
ns tho first of the series of stepping
stones to carry us safely over thc
turbid waters of sectional strife tc
peace and restoration.
THE CROPS.-The Yorkville En?
Our farmers have begun the wei
come tusk of reaping what they huv<
sown, so fur as tho curly wheat i
concerned. From all accounts, tin
yield is better than was expected. I
the late wheat turns out to be at al
equal to it, the wheat crop of hst)
will be tho best made in the Distric
for twenty years. There is little dan
ger now to be apprehended, excep
from excessively wet weather.
Cotton and corn ?ire in some pince
heavily in tho grass; but our farmers
behoving a bird in the hand wort!
two iu the bush, uro devoting thei
energies chiefly to the gathering <j
the croj) which is made.
The Lancaster Ledger states:
Crops promise au abundant 3-iehl
Everywhere throughout our Distric
high hopes are entertained of succ?s;
Thc wheat was never known to b
better, aud the sickle of the furnu
is now busily employed in reaping il
golden heads-not Ceres, but th
omuiciont, omnipresent God is smi
iug upon us aud giving us bread.
The Suinter Watchman luis the fo
Wu wore much encouraged by tl
accounts received by us, on Saturdn
last, from some of our piantis
friends of tho Meehan ies vi Ile regio
of Sumter District. The corn en
is promising, the cotton crop fai
und the oat crop fine. The latti
cereal luis been planted t<> au nnusu
extent the present year, and just no
its graceful heads are hanging i
luxuriant abundance, promisii
ample food, in ?i short time, for tl
working stock of the farm. Tl
freedmen, from general account, a
applying themselves, with decid?
! improvement, to tho work of tl
plantation, and, with a oontinuntic
of the fair seasons enjoyed, a coi
paratively abundant yield will crov
tho harvest tho present year.
The Laurcnsvillo Herahl recor
the death of J. O. Hunter, Esq.,
By tho same paper, wo sec tli
two negroes, Wm. .T. Eppes and Ji
A. Greer, escaped from jail
Wednesday lust. They wero sc
teuced to thc penitentiary for cott
and horse stealing.
A SrAiauxo DISCOVERY,-Kelli
in a speech delivered to 11 serenadi
party on Thursday last, made tho ?
lowing startling* announcement abc
"Io tho 4,200 miles we trnveU
the whole earth is underlaid with gc
so thal a child, with an ordinary tra
basin, could wash the sands from
rivulets, and make at least three doll*
a day, and yet I have never seen sn
poverty as I found in North Cai
Tho World 6ays thero is a milli
and a half dollars worth of eurrer
in circulation in New York city, a
one-third of it is counterfeit.
A letter in the New York Herald,
dated Columbia, 4th inst., says: 3
Next-we group together the opi- i
nions of half a dozen of the unrecon- ?
structed Southern Confederacy men
of South Carolina. Their testimony
is that of a very important am" iuflu- :
ential body of tho Southern planters
iu all tho cotton States. Says one:
' I have 500 acres iu cotton this year
and 250 in coru. I do uot expect to
make a dollar, oven with a good sea
sou. I havo souio fifty-odd freedmen
at work. Under our slave labor sys?
tem, I might expect a profit of 815,
000 or $20,000 from a first-rate crop.
Now, giving my laborers their houses,
fire-wood, garden patch, rations nt
ruinous prices, and one-fourth the
crop they make, and supplying
horses, mules, implements, Arc, I
shall make nothing, und will proba?
bly loso heavily. Tho great trouble
is,* these freedmen will only work
when it suits them. A political slump
orator comes ulong, or a religious
meeting is auuouuced iu tho middle
of tho week. They confer together,
they drop hoe and plough, and they
arc off for a day or two, when tho
crop most demands their attention. I
toll you, sir, I do not see thc end of
this. Wo old planters must get other
labor, or sell out and leave this couu?
try, for these free negroes will not do
for thc raising of cotton, rice or
corn. They will not do thc work re?
Another intelligent planter says:
"This Freedmen's Bureau, sir, should
bo called tho Bureau for tho Encou?
ragement of Idleness and Vice among
tho Freo Blacks. They eau make up
a tale of distress to suit the occasion.
They havo no clear conceptions of
what truth is, and they are adopts in
laziness and deception. Thoy have,
too, some uotious of confiscation aud
free farms; and some of them talk of
ruling the State. There are -100,000
of them iu South Carolina against
300,000 whites, aud they have boen
made aware of their power of num?
bers if combined agaiust us. Can you
wouder, sir, that quietly, and without
proclaiming it to the world, our white
people who can go are going to Bra?
zil, in companies of one, two or three
hundreds, notwithstanding tho Em?
peror's decreo of emancipation aud
the mixed condition of society in
Brazil? They go to escape from the
humiliations of a conquered people
nuder military despotism and negro
And yet another of thone uncon?
verted Carolina planters says: "Wu
are just iu the condition of a juan
who has received a staggering blow,
and who cannot realize the extent of
his injury. We ure stunned, and we
are still. We have no fixed ideas,
hopes or purposes for the future.
Wc submit to otar misfortunes be?
cause we are powerless; but, sir, let
the Government of the United States,
during the existing Southern genera?
tion, or within the next twenty years, i
become involved iu a foreign war, ?
and by a sort of spontaneous com- ?
bustiou, you will develop the now i
smothered but still smouhU ring pub?
lic sentiment of the dominant white
class of the South."
"But suppose the tide of Northern
capital, emigration, enterprise and
ideas is turned in this direction,
"Why, then, sir, it will still take a
term of twenty years to eradicate our
prevailing Southern ideas. Mean?
time, it is my fixed belief that a
foreign war, even between the United
States aud Spain, would make these
five Southern military districts allies
of tho European. Certainly, in thc
case of England and France, [ think
this people would rise np once more
for a separate government. For
myself, in good faith, T submit to the
(Jnioq and to tho terms ot conquest.
1 um only speaking of what 1 believe
would be a case of spontaneous com?
bustion in the event of a foreign war
during the. existing Southern genera?
tion. Henceforth, North and South,
we are as much two peoples as those
of Euglnnd and Ireland. Human
nature and history both tench us this
HOMICIDE.-A difficulty having oc?
curred, some days ago* on John's
Island, at Jenkins' plantation, be?
tween two colored men named Sci]iii?
Fraser and John Green, tho latter
Attacked the former with a luge knife,
and stabbed him in tb?sido, the knife
breaking and leaving the blade iii the
WOlind. Fraser died, after much suf- ?
foring, and United Slates Detective
Michel was sent over to arrest Green
On Tuesday last, which he did, und ;
has lodged him in jail. When tho
detective reached the island, he found
Green working in the lieh!, und, on
approaching him, he made a demon?
stration willi his hoe, which Mr.
Michel soon settled by exhibiting a
revolver, and ho afterwards was
brought along unresistingly. Green
was formerly attached to tho Twenty
third Begimout Massachusetts Volun?
teers. - Charleston Netet.
The Cable Telegraph Company ;
have refused to send any further do- 1
spalches for our Government with- j
out pre-puyment of rates-the rule j
which applies to all other customers, j
This decision is tho consequence of !
Secretary Seward's refusal to pay for |
the Bigelow despatch about the litis- j
so-American treaty-S19.000-clcim- j
iug that the Russian Government ;
should pay that bill.
The State, County and town debts
; of New York amount to Sl40.000.000,
1 or about $35 for each inhabitant.
Remous for Reconstruction.
A writer iu tho Augusta Press is
reviewing, in a series of well-written
articles, the position of Gov. Perry,
and in opposition to his views. From
bis last article, we quote the follow- <
ing cogent reasons why the people of <
tho South should push forward tho
work of restoration:
"Why is it that the New York or
Boston broker can obtniu nil the
money he needs at six per eeut., on
the security of shares in nuy bubble
enterprise nt tho North, when our
land-owners, merchants and manu?
facturers aro refused n dime? Why
is it that tho merchants of two of the
largest and most populous cities in
Georgia aro compelled to ask for a
reduction of rents, on the ground
that they are not making expenses?
Why is it that thousands of acres of
productive land, qlready planted in
corn and cotton, have been aban?
doned because the owners have been
nnablo to procure provisions to feed
the laborers and beasts of burden
necessary to cultivate them and
gather thc ero])? The answer is, nil
this is tho case on account of the
political chaos which exists among
us, the instability of our Govern?
ment, and the suspension of all law,
as an eminent authority has justly
defined martial law, or thc govern?
ment of the .sword. While this con?
dition of affairs continues, property
is insecure, iudustry and enterprise,
which depend altogether for success
on peace and a faithful administra?
tion of just and stable laws, are
paralyzed, and society is in continual
apprehension of the disturbance and
trouble which would result from a
declared antugomisui between tho
white and black races. But restore
to us the power to make our own
laws, select our own officers, and re?
gulate our own affairs; relievo us
from the arbitrary and capricious
domination of the bayonet; protect
us against the Bpy, the informer and
the detective; and place us again
under the tegis of the law, ns defined
and limited by the Constitution.
Clive us peace and the right of self
government, and we shall at once
command whatever money and credit
wo need to rebuild our trade, com?
merce and iudustry, aud re-establish
the prosperity of the whole people.
Until these uro restored, and the
oppression und instability of military
rule are at au end, it is folly to expect
that our material condition will im?
prove. Without capital, all our in?
terests-agricultural, mercantile and
industrial-must languish and die, i
and to command capital wo must
DECADENCE OF THE NEGRO BACK.
A circular from the Freedmen's Bu?
reau, Washington, gives information
from Virginia and "South Carolina
that intemperance among the freed?
men is on the increase. A movement
is on foot in Washington city, having
in view H thorough organization, so
as to enable tho colored people to
exert all the power possible to arrest
this destructive vice. The proneness
)f tho Southern freedmen to intem?
perance, since their release from those
restraints t<> which they have been
accustomed, is painfully apparent.
Thc Cincinnati Commercial, of June
.">, says: ""Money continues in good
discount demand on all kinds of pa?
per; and depositors check their ac?
counts closely. Notwithstanding
this, as heretofore stated, a feeling or*
confidence as to the future, based on
good crop promises, makes an easier
condition of things in tho money
market, so that what is recognized as
truly legitimate paper passes without
THE STAY LAW.-Chief Justice
Chase bas decided not to regard the
stay law of the North Carolina Legis?
lature in the practice and pleadings of
the United States Circuit Court, now
in session ut Raleigh. This is done
upon the ground that the State sta}'
law is unconstitutional, ns the stay
law of South Carolina has already
been declared to be.
A company luis lately been organ?
ized in Florida-tho "Southern Land
and Immigration Company"-for the
purpose of facilitating the disposal
of lauds in tho Southern States, hi.
1 reducing European immigrants, Sec.
David S. Walker, Governor of Flo?
rida, is president of the company,
and it embraces several large capi?
A machinist, Of Troy, Now York,
has invented n propeller to be urged
by four screws, instead of one, all of
which aro to be placed directly
under the vessel, giving it great
The English papers ure discussing
the question whether Luther was
insane. His assertions that ho strug?
gled with pat?n are cited as proof
that he was hon compos.
It is stated that Fred. Douglas-,
accompanied by other colored orators,
is about to reinke a canvass of the
William J. Marsh, a clerk in the
Now York post office, was arrested
on Friday for stealing letters, and
confessed his guilt.
The Pilots on the Mississippi now
make more money than the steam?
The famine in India eontines.
Whole nations have died of ptaryq*
A . f:w York critic says* Mis? Koo
Hudson's legs eclipse those of any
grand piano we huve ever seen.
POST OFFICE Hoots.-Tho office is
opon from 8 a. m. until '?\? p. m.,
ond from G uutil 7 p. m. The North?
ern mail closes at 3}.? p. m., aud nil
athor mails closo nt 8 p. m.
GIVE NOTICE.-.VS complr.iut3 ure
sometimes made that tho Phoenix is
uot regularly delivered to city sub?
scribers, wo would ask those who fail
to receive their paper to ncquaint us
with the fact the day tho paper is uot
received, ns wc can thou nrrauge for
regular delivery afterwards.
COURT OE EQUITY.-Thc Juno term
of the Court of Equity for this Dis?
trict will commence on Monday next,
Chancellor W. D. Johnson presiding.
It is thc first time this accomplished
jurist has visited this District:; but
his reputation hos preceded him, as
one of the brightest ornaments to
the bench of South Carolina.
TossoBlAIi.-Our old friend, Alonzo
Reese, nr. may have been seen by our
advertising columns, bas opcued n
now shop on Main street, next to the
Pollock House. His establishment
is very neatly fitted up with every
accommodation, and it is a pleasure
to bo shaved in ono of iiis comfort?
TUE MILITAI;v POST OF COLUMBEA
The arrival of Gen. Burton and bit
command at this post is hailed witl
universal satisfaction. He isendear?c
to the Southern people, as tho com
manding officer at Fortress Monroe
for the kindness and courteous treat
meut he extended the State prisone:
he had under his charge from th<
assuuiptiou of Iiis command nt tin
fortress. He comes anioug us with :
high character as a soldier and gen
tlemau, and we have no doubt wil
be cordially received by the oitizen
This post has been highly favoret
with commandants and orderl;
troops, and Gen. Burton is a ftttiiij
successor to Gen. Green, who ha
just left us for more active duty ii
The local of one of our exchange
thus chronicles a. "melancholy event.
He must have been taking au extr
glass of lager:
"Yesterday morniug, at -1 o'cloc
p. m., a man with ll heel in the ho]
of his stocking, committed arseni
by swallowing a dose of suicide. Th
inquest of tho verdict returned o jur
that tho deceased carno to the facts i
accordance with his death. He leave
tl child ami six small wives to lame!
the end of his untimely loss. Indent
wo are in tho midst of life."
TE 1.1 :< ; i : .u . 11 : ? . DESPATCHES. -TL
Phtenise und Gleaner tire tho onl
papers in the State, outside of til
city of Charleston, that receive ?in
publish the latest telegraphic di
spatches, market reports, etc.-Am
ri aun and European. Recollect, alsi
that tho news in these publications
furnished throughout the upper Di
tricts twenty-four hours ahead of ti
Charleston papers. Tho subscripts
to the daily is $8 a year; tri-wcek
f>, and weekly 83.
ScrroitT YOLE OWX JOURNALS. -
The Gleaner, issued every Wedne
day, from this office, denes compet
tioii as a literary and news jourm
Those who subscribe to it ure kc
well posted up in the current even
of the day, as it embraces the tel
graphic news, political, oo'mmercin
state of the markets, Ac, np to tl
hour of going to press. .
REMITTANCES TO mis OPFICE.-.
several letters have failed to reach 1
we desire to say to all our friends w
may bo making remittances to tl
office, to do so dither by "registeren
letters or through the agency of t
Southern Express Company. T
latter is fl reliable and safe mode
transmission ou any line over whi
it does business. Wo hopo those i
tores ted will attend to this request
Jon PRINTING.-The Jul? Office
the Phoenix ta as complete as any
tho South. It is furnished with nt
fonts of type of all descriptions ai
of the most modern styles: All wo
executed promptly, wit! taste ai
skill, and nt reasonable rates.
REMEDY FOE DI LI. TIMES.-T
best remedy for dull times is to u
vertiso freely. Merchants should u
let their stocks stay shelved un
they become old, stale and nnprof
able, for tho sake ot thc small c
pense it would cost them to advt
Use. Tf they try it regularly ai
persistently, they will And the i
vestmeut to ho a paving one.
Purr! PUFF ! t-That is, wepnffeO^
yesterday. Did you ask what w.r
puffed? Well, kind reader, we pun's!
a fine cigar. Where did we got it
"Why, it was presented to us by Mr
F. A. Schneider. Who is he. di '
you ask? Dear reader, stop youl
questions, and we will toll you all i::
a few words. Mr. Schneider keeps a
sodawater fountain on Plain stive;
near Main, and eau supply you witl
auy quantity of that desirable Leve?
rage for this very hot senson, and .
will give you au opportunity of test?
ing those excellent cigars at a mode?
THE C. V.\S.- We strayed out last
night, and enjoyed the evening fiue
|ly. There was plenty of fun and
frolic where Wc went. We saw a
great many ladies, gentlemen and
children laughing till we thought
thero would bo a splitting of every?
body's sides. Those who read this
notice and were not thero ought not
to have a good laugh for half the
summer. We were at the euterhiiu
ment given by the Columbia Varie?
ties, and were glad to see such a good
attendance, considering tho dull sea?
son. But, render, the fact of thc
times being dull is the very reason
you should have been there, so as to
be made cheerful and of good hean.
The young men composing this com?
pany done great credit to them?
selves, and certainly, for amateurs,
supass most of the traveling con?
cerns that carry off the small change
of our community. The money paid
to the Varieties is kept in circulation
in our own cit-- and therefore the
greater reason for patronizing them
in preference to other exhibitions.
We hope they will appear again soon
lu fae, we have received a hint that
such is their intention. Success te
our young friends we heartily wish.
"NKW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention i- cai:
?.d to tiie following advertisements, which
?re published thia thorning for the fir-*'
Geo. Symniera-Clarot and Butter.
W. M. B.-Gows and Calves fur Sale.
Alfred Tollcson-Wheat and Flour, &
Jonathan Dark-Marshal's Cilice.
Wm. Van \Vyck-U.S. InternalBevenui
Some four weeks ajjo, anticipating a
heavy decline in goods, Mr. K. C. Shiver
commenced his grand clearing sales, which
was a success: tor the decline has com4,
and with it a larga lot of new good-. S<
that his will bo the place to buy new goods
land at low prices.
NEWS VIA THE NOBT?.-A corres?
pondent writes from Charleston:
"Ono of the political straws, indi?
cative that 'the wind bloweth where
it listeth,' is a proposition made to
General Scott, of tho Freedmen's
Bureau, to represent Charleston Dis?
trict in Congress. This invitation
has been given in good faith by influ?
ential men, because Scott has proved
a fair, consistent and just executive
ollieer in the various difficult parts he
has been compelled to play; but frojL
what I can learn, the General
not accept the nomination, unless he
can represent something more than
negroes. It is his purpose to live in
the South, on retiring from the duti es
of his office, and identity himself
with the people.
"The registration of voters hos not
yet commenced in South Carolin::.
General Sickles having wisely re?
frained from permitting it to take
place until the negroes have carried
the crops through their most critica!
''Speaking of crops, wheat and
corn promise finely. Colton i- back
! ward, but the stands, generally. nr<
good. The Sea Island crop is likely
to bo a largo one, unless some unto?
ward event, now unforeseen, should
prevent its perfection. Vegetable
have never been moro abundant it:
this low country. Seven hundred
barrels of potatoes went Northward
to-day in a single steamer. The mar?
kets are filled with the choicest edi?
bles ol' the season, and the gard? ns
aro luxuriant with growth.
"Charleston is visited by many
strangers, who lind recreation au i
interest in viewing the many point
of attraction made historic by thc
Tm: TEIU?ITOKIES AND THE STATES
The Philadelphia Press, which poke
its snout into everything far and neat
In Galveston, San Antonio an?
other towns in i "e. fnr-olY Souther:
wilderness, the : f.litnry authorities
I have inaugurated a thorough sjst( :.
of police and preventive hygiene
They have cleansed those places, prc
cured disinfectants and are u-in
them. All this is dono by nationa
' authority, and, of course, with n.
tiona! funds. Consequently, the peo
pie of Philadelphia, while payin;
taxes to keep the cholera out o
Texas, because of official mismanage
mont and the squabbling of coudie;
iug authorities in their city, are ex
!>osed t*> nil its ravngos in their owl
lomos. It has come to this tim
Texas is, under military rule, bette
cared for than the second city of th
country under its own elect iv