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The Louisianian. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1870-1871, January 15, 1871, Image 1

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TiPTnr LoIrslinI k IR publiaJ.Yd every
Thluridlly tw Suidu:'y at 114, Caron
ei.kt afro t
GM. Bi JROWNY, Editor.
,.Terr ms: One, year, ..... 5 00
-Sitgle Co1py.... .. 6 c
p,, iqlnorc of Wiht lines, or is equi
saetL in . pace, first'inxsertion $1 .5, and
WLb rubsqtlnlult inse(rtion 75 c(m.
W JOt sRI4UNT[N executed vih neat
ya~i and dsp:ntcIL
u eormmanietitionn must be selreastd, C
, e.ltnr of the Louisianian," and tanymosn r
l,(ttrf 1nt tc 1 accompanied by the note of the 81
,irtrr. not n&"+t1rilY for pubdiatbqie t man d
tyldnrur ,.d tiith.
,We,,1 L ,t ri.jW1)DWibe for the opsioiu of d
pROS1ý 'ia T IOhF V b
OF ad
The Loulsianian . t.
I she endeavor to cettablish anothr tepb. a
aen;narul in New Orleans. the proplora of
tf Lansua.proittj to hfi a neeneidtwhich *
be 1bns lout, cnd aetlmetiaxes painfully-tit to
,IA Iu thte tratt04itiou steate of ou peo
pia .t their strugg~ling efforts to ntts that
pram,, in thu bHly I'Politic, which a con
mro i aL, thair ltint, it is r, garded thatnuch
b rl.e..wen. guidance. encouragement, iniutl
p! rpa'-of Lava toee Lus1., in CE4WseeYO of
he 'ck of a juediual, through whrich the deg.- 511
Swud. ixabmight be supplieL. We shatll stro to pal
ni- thbu Lo Lu1LetE a desideratum in tt erse- th(
Peet (lit
At our motto tndieateei the LormsrAewewhall c
be' l',sul~lCc'a at all times and under aUl ani
tiiAO.<.. Nr P1h20l aVdcat.e thew gecutiteaud '""
enyJearet of Iroad civil liberty, the a.utu I 'u
*iaaltt of ail nan-t 1Of64re the Law, and rinm- tici
pr.i~l distriebution of honor and patrone to utla
t r- o merit them.
Bi.rurn of allaying animoeititw. of oblilat- b
t tihe memory of the. bitbr last, of prom ug
banniiy and iunioln IKOICng all closcers anH1 -
een all inter,.tae, we shadll adlvocaate taee- this
temo f all Iielitic-al dtiiablilities . foaterr ul-. law*
fli nldl uerlawranve. where matulignityand tent and
neat riiugno and tieek t ir £.irnaacs and June. the
vta,, wrong and IJ'JerL04issin presvailed. Its
tuirel nt our eiwoecud cne! , we ahaU u- Mid
weeS our let intaro"st, elevate our dles fiftS
S to "t retviatele paitign atanong h:r 51r even
tates, by te devacloluMeut of her illiaultae the .
waworcren md %enre the full bwuefta of e
mbrty rchatl, in-t the history and conditisaf eit
the pre; 1, sad te rcontury.
Ilrellcoti lt there Can he no true u1M. inter
'idruit ther ~i'..nacey of Law, we sabtll l excit
,K td al uiLoriluailUn aahn iuitre(atiuxlf confi
an a
t.hah"' ol:p.rt the dlletrine of an egnlki
(''° 'l te tion atnn Laleagcl chasesa a faitagrti
º "i ;, : 1 h ,·Ul r, v, u, +,a ceuelly in the eve asIL a I
t' , Itrn, :ulellllwith thle exigencics oft; Gene
w} a tho dischargo of every I the a]
EItU('ATION. and t
ft- oll snitein the carrying out of the p( inters
"aers 1f the eact eetcatllihiug our coDIUre
't' a. 61'1urge ice a ptalramout duty Ut
our Nutth, as ivitlly coanretje ln nl
"I tU sir nw*, itlliglltallent, and the -".,k their
tad Sat.Lzty "f a IiIeeltelic~an GoverniuenL dcoth(:
FINALI. I have
£ g~r .0~·l,s neccaty independent, with
jUlttir~ cc!:!d.t. ua~ ehall srive to rv,·lwithr fi
ow PU.z~ lrr.li ii 'tla'naerr.al, andl ttinow creue~I
' X t atel , n to.l i l ~ c t i a i t u p o na r b t ti i s t h at 1U e n i
''Unt, w suct!Rnl at all eveata
'~L~ee` W~~n~.he fr
AND I0 e
BIat Book Manufahctlurr, iport~t
~fa r diBung done neatly ro rIt CIUL
·Uo. 92 cA~Ip STREET, a
Newf Orlean& . ( of
CEtleCoti and Viller.N o. 239. d~abJ
'i~ER, IlqrOgS Ou~tic
faron Liverpoj "~l'rt that~ cdton ~D~
r e. k,!i hO caiurter the ~
jWoP&ac 'houlll~ l'.rw ltflca~ lc uil wq
VOILUE , 1. IEW OILIAI LA., IullBj , J1ANiA T 16l., 1371. I113t 19.
*OIIVO WA-RMATn' cumae I.
and -
STATr or LorUmaN,
Executive Department.
t- New Orleans, January 11, 1871.
Gentlemen of the Senate and House of llpre
aentatives of the State of Louniana :
I congratulate you upon the favorable
auspices under.. which you assemble.
S, Our State has been blessed by the pro
Low vidence of God with plentiful crop. The
staples of sugar and ootton, which are'
Sthe springs of our wealth, have been pro
or duced in larger abundance than in any
year since the war. This increased pro-.'
duction has disproved the gloomy fore
bodings of those false prophets who pre- r
dicted the ruin of our agricultural in- t
tei'sts, as a consequence of, the change a
made by the war from slave to free labor; ft
n another proof that what is just to all is n
Iof best for all. I
ich * *
to I
it A growing spirit of harmony and good I
'n will, between the different classes of our
people, has been strikingly evinced during a
of the last year. It has been seen, in a
ie. strongly pronounced disposition on the s
Spa:rt of all good citizens in most parts of p
- the State, without respect to partisan ld
differences, to preserve order, enforce the bi
laiws, and render obedience to all legally th
11 constituted authority. The devices and ta
-1 machinations of evilly disposed dema- ha
a gues and restless and irresponsible par- of
- ties, who seek to profit by times of go
B alarm and violence, have been set aside ,
by the good people of this State, who are wl
most deeply interested in its peace and cos
prosperity. The result has been that fL
this disposition, aided by the salutary s
laws passed by the General Assembly, sa
and by Congres, have secured, during mis
te last fall, the most quiet, peaceable an
and orderly election the State has wit
nesmed for many years In former elections fr
even within two years, New OrIeas and ads
the State have been the scenes of violence, int
liota and bloodshed, which have diagrace 1the
their name,and greatly injured all their
interests. This fall, an important and
exciting election was held without any T
conflict or disturbance, and with scarcely fou
an arrest. Such a thing was never known sti
in New Orleans before. I feel especially vote
gratified to be able to lay this before you The
as a matter of record, because the last nint
General Assembly deeply impressed by artic
the alarming and increasing violence and of w.
lawlessness ,displayed in our elections, polit
and their lamentablo effect upon every and
interest of the State, had, with a view to was
remedy these evils, enacted stringent rate,
,penalties against such offenses, and for spii
their more certain enforcement had phra
clothed the executive with ample powers. and I
I have endeavored to use these powers, frage
with moderation and impartiality, but and
with firmness and with the single aim to again
retserve the peace and to secure to all th
wuen, irrespective of party, race or color, chissn
"he free exercise of all their rights asci- if c
es credi
That I have been able to do so without tion c
rraying against the law any clhsa or par- strike
may be accepted as a proof that the ouroc
we were wholesome and wise, and that nan
o peoplo, as a whole, have been satisfied Am,
at their execution was faithful and the
Ipartia -u
I can not pae from this subject to all di
ier details, in justice, without caling remo
.mr attention to the general and peaca- by its
acquieecence of our people in the re- disahi
ts of the reconstruction policy of the Th
feral government Their acceptance mo
Ct as a finality has been much more contra
s -actory in Louisian than any other of $
e in the South. This must beattributed wat
t'e patriotism and wisdom of eur a
Ple, aand to those featureas of State po- null s
li4hich have led to this great and bythe
d*able result. , It has always been my - e
-re conviction that it is safe to trust
to6 good sense, the honor and the m
b-'ond thought of the peP This thusle
-oi'tion has determined my coure ou have t
amra of State poicy, even in mattau campe
'In ford, fora short timne, to he te
'rom many of my politialfrueade Thi
---neeable character of the late eleo
tb~and the favorable condition of on
as compared with many other have p
Ovu States, have, I think, eonvinied th
tbetnds and foes that I was right I th ha
Ibive.ued from all severe and a rbi- of the E
a tay measures, or recourse to mere
forceo appealing, on all occasions and in
ANA,) all localities, to the justicee and disration
at. of the people themselves. Under all
e circumstances, however, I have held my
self in readiness to employ all the re
orable sources at my command, both civil and
mable. military, to enforce the lawn. preserve o
Spro- der, and protect every citizen in his
. The rights, so fr as the authority of the exe
oh are adv could be lawflyaused. The good
apro- res otuie pirit at harmany on all
in any sides, upon the prosperity o4athe State,
Spro- not be estimated.
fore- It has been my pleasant fortune, du
o pre- ring the past semon, to visit a great por
al in- tion of our State, in answerto repeated;
ange and cordialinvitations from many of myi
labor; fellow citizens, which were extended to I
all is me by gentlemen of all political parties.
I had been led to believe, from the assn- I
a rances of many prominent citizens, that F
I would find the leading, most influential j
and enterprising people of the different
good localities imbued with better and more
if our advanced idese than those petty partisan
wring animoeities and sectional hates and pre- (
in a judicee, which, swaying the breasts of a e
n the small class of men, more noisy than irm- a
rts of portant, had bitherto caused much of the ti
tiean domestic trouble of our State, and t4
i the brought disgrace upon its name ; and E
gaily that the good people of the State had f=
and taken its peace and order into their own Ih
ema- hands, as was proper, and that the power in
par- of these bad and restless spirits was o1
es Of gone. I am glad to say that these assnu
wide rances have been realized. I have every i
are where been received with that wonted fo
and cordiality and hospitality for which SI
that Louisianians are so deservedly famed. ci
~Y What is more important, I everywhere
ly, saw evidences that the people were deter- co
ring mined to see that the laws were obeyed, fi
ble and the rights of all men, under the law, fai
wit- repected. I was met with assurances pL
ns fr am partie thati every edfrt to pe
and advance the welfare, credit and the great lif
ceinterests of the State, I should receive an
cel the hearty support of the people. n
weir an
my The last General Assembly proposed lat
'ly four important amendments to our con- ant
'mm stitution, whicih were duly ratified by the her
lly votes of the people at the last ele ion. of
'ou The first amendment repeals the ninety- rec
sat ninth article of the constitution. This my
by article, by reason of its disfranchisement ree
nl of an influential class of our citizens, for foun
as, political reasons, was obnoxious to them the
9r and their friends, as the result has proved, Lot
to was distasteful to almost all. Incorpo- The
nt rated in our constitution by an unwise stio
or spirits of retaliation, and by its peculiar
d phraseology, serving mainly to irritate I
ra. and humiliate, while debarring from suf. sche
r, frage and office only the most scrupulous g8a
ut and upright of the class it was aimed gni
to against, and admitting all others, it had votes
ll all the most odious features of disfran- undi
r, chissement, with none of its good effects, or a
- if such there be. It is to the lasting Plai
credit of the fitRepublican administrs- POd
it tion of Louisiana, that the amendment to P
r- strike out this last vestige of the war, in most
Sour constitution, was passed with the n- face
t nanimous Republican vote of the General ed g
d Assembly, and indorsed unanimously by sents
lthe people. It is no lmIngerapart of the Pop
cooetution. Henceforth, in Louisiaa bros
oI all diabilities resulting from the war are
g remored, and no citiamen is disfranchimsed and I
Sby its laws, ecept for crime or mentl layd
Sdisability. most
SThe second amendment limits the total ad
e amount of 8tate indebtedneem that can be
Scontracted up to the year 1890 to the su I
C of $25,000,000. All indebtedness, of ther
i whatever character, contrated above the adeq
amount, betre that tim, is illegal and brib
null and void This luntary imitabtimon by q
I by the people of the amont of indebted- erely
nIee whieh they wilUa , for a tem of of y
years will have the double tdet of a- d
creaing the credit of the Stat seemrities, acodr
I thus lessening the interest the State will ci,
have to pay on my fatm clanad of nsi
the hrs 7pmnenLt la -
The third radmms. prolibUtaa oEBa a cinru
cibl who have held publi moneys froem will a1,
voting or holding oee, until thepuhall in ga
have procred bomn the proper asthuri- our I
ties receipts in full for al funds which hupe
they hav thus held. The former hi.ory eaet
of the Stat, with regard tomany ao fihs deQ
Smere public fund4 is a sinent proof of the
and in whoseae mofhis a ren It o
aeration be hoped that will lead toa mre
Lder all stringent aemmat ybiy hpubeer
eld my- for uaah tral
the - The arth m monm the
i and inlig'ibii, !or a seemnd tern, t was
or impos p by the eooetaytion upo yin
in his ombet d the gtom ntrisi o ts.
e - Under this emnday tUa the re-eluom of
a good a MuW I of so other
on al oom, to that mand bt aubitamemnt
State, of all free govma nts the good judg
ment of the peopl.e While his might
, da- seem to moetminds a mound principle
at por- yet I didnoteel at liberty, owing to my
peosted personal attitude toward the question at
of my eisa, to take any part in the dius mdon
led to for or against it The arndment was
arties spontaneously sand olntaiy presented
assn- to the people by the last Genera As
that sembly, and has been ratifed by a ma
ential jority, approximatin g S 4,000 votes. t
!erent * * * *
more euna n
tisa In acordance with an act of the last
d pre- General Assembly, I have tahn steps to t
i of a enroll the militia of the Stat and have
in im- also accepted several volunteer organim
of the tions. Inperformingthis duty, Ifelt it
,and to be at once a gave and delicate task.
and Upon no subject wa more apprehension
Shad felt, or would a mistake in judgment
r own have been so disastrous to the general
ower interest of the people, asupon that of the t
was organization of the militia. I was rged
assn- by some to organize a purely partisan h
ovory militia, and seriously blamed by othere
sted for not doing so. I refused to do this,
rhich and accepted as vorelunteers all good
med. citizens who offered their aervices, with
rhere out distinction oparty, until the legal
eter- complement of the First Division was
eyed, filed. rniformed and armed these, so
law, far as the appropriatio allowed me, and
aces placed in their hands the preservation of a
t to peace and order, and the poteoioan of
eat life and property in the State, inas of
:eire any emeugeney in which he ail cd
rities should need their aidU. All c es i
and all parties were represented in the
militia. The result was that, during the
eed late exciting electing campaign, all clasms dq
o-n and all parties were relieved of appre
the hension from each other, and felt a sense
ion. of security. In adopting this course I
sty-. received the severe censure of many oft
[his my political friends, who were opposed to
gent receiving into the militia men who had lion
for foughton the side of the South during ofa
eem the war. I believed that the honor of e
ed, Louisianians could always be trusted her
rie ationas.
liar ecre.
ate I warn you, gentlemen, against certain i A
uf- schemes of plunder which are already or
my ganizing, and will continue to be or ditu
Led ganized and presented to you br your
as votes. These are propositions which, as p
0- under the guise of public improvements, c
I, or of claims against the State, are simply cor
ag plans to rob the treasury and All the
a pockets of unprincipled speculators. The
to persons who will probably importune youi
in most pertinaciously for the most bare
. faced of these speculations are well-dross
l ed gentlemen, climing to be the repro- all nt
y entatie of the most respectable of our der c
b people. It is these pleasant gentlemen in
a broadcloth, with their gigantio swindle.,d
re embraaing millions, an4 not the poorqe
i and needy applicants for som e longde
Slayed but petty act of justic , who have
moast depl ed thb publi tilb in the past s
and will endeavr todo so again
or assest ri.e
n I ask yor attention to the t, that ofits
I there now eis on our atau bookb no and d
e sdquate pealtiee sagainst the crme of nynt
d bribery. This deMshbould be remedied of the
a by qgroapi las ation, which I aia- toe
l cerely hope the wisdm ad prantiama an.
i of yimr Mhe body will promptly sitly
deviss. Iakrfseseiptof inormsuea of or pl
, aot bernhary yenaneprtfplis 4- the pe
I dcsk, bnt waig t tthe dfest sbore their
f nasin the law, I am withont the sepers
I mena o aingia g the U eder to jsM e, he St
or asopg lim ade hia It ah booe in eat
a cring ilm ad, if ederd to go ea, publh
will ddroq the ardeof the peopli 188, I
I in g~iarnt, and .m..erml eudauger r
our aertiea sad hi nt.ert.... I o pm
hope ithst tfy General Amemnbly wHIl
easct selaw on the enbject, prowiding -
Mdequate pP als and placiug ia a the tab s
of the power of the Governor, to prosecute iti
Si to vigor and prmptitude, al persona or
mars ing bes and o ials receiving them.
omes* * Ss e
s Q the nr or am.WmO
A mr"ts most hmportan acts pm
ad e amt a semion othe Legi
b ltau wam the new haster of New Or
aof Ia With a view of ptting the new
Sgovemmt into opation as soon aso
leib4 i mds the sppoicamb t ne sd
of me by lw of a mayor and the seveal
,admniratoesT, Ta arter has been '
Wpe to work wll, withthe exceptin of
bD my some misnorparticulars, which will doubt
a less,be brought to your attention by the '
S Mayor and Council. To any represent
tiwas and suggestions they may make, I
ted bespeak your respectful and careful con
Adr- ation. NMuch of the asoccees of any
Ss- system or form of government depends
upon the character and ability of its offi
ceam The situation in which the affirs of
the city of New Orleans stood through
at bad and partian managemet, required
a to mqre than ordinary pien and capacity in
hae those who sould have them in charge.
n With that view, I made my selections to
it itthe several positions, and, I latter myself
with succese, for they have earned the re
spect of all parties for fidelity of manage
ent ment; and all who were candidates were b'
eral elected to the samae r higher positons by
fthe triumphant majorities The funding pro- "
visions of the charter requiring the isbue '
of three million of bonds to take up the "
floating debt, have been found inadequate.
At lest eight hundred thoumand dollars
more will be required to take up audited
it- and as yet unpaid portiones o the debt.
.hThe Legishture omitted many just debts
S and claims, by the peculiar ph ology
of the bil which limited the obligations
prod vided for to four classes, vi: Judge
of ment registered ertifiates, warrants Pr
and city notes I eq
of The large proportion which e ae- mm
ed poperty, taxes and population o the
city of New Orleans bear to the whole
the tate, earnestly claims your time and at- al
tention during the present seusion. The
questions involved are not without great i
difficulty. Prominent among them m one of I
arizg out of the careful and scrupulousnthe
compliance of the Aministrators with the fin
of provisions of law reltiveto the consolida- too
ted and railroad debts and theone million tior
loan. Thecity has redeemedhalf a mil- to
lion baek iuteret, nearly half a million C
O of capital, and all the current interest of frot
her bonded debt. It purposeto continue witl
to do so, but the strain upon its coffers rew
has rendered a deficit inevitable during per
the coming year, qhich the City Council sect
is unable to meet tbder existing laws tin
Among these laws are cited those and
- which take a large class of public expen- tion.
r ditures out of the control of the city,such State
ias prison expense,spolice, printing expen- The,
sea of the Criminal Court, fees of various d
public offibre for services done the city, whet
Scorone rs, rs et The city as toct mo
e the part of a mees paymaster, in many Se
caes, and the laws bha taken it out of adop
its power to comply with iths mmicipal cond
functions and duties, by makingeoaracts the ti
to the bestadvantageoftax payers In regar
all these abuses, which hav existed un- the
der one party as well at another, and me
wiech have gradaely greown more rand St
Smre serioos, thmdemands tite time re. La
quire a reform.
I have no doubt the sbjee d maniei.
psl poic, will be fully impremed on your It ma
attastion. The city should hat the eon- it
tl of itsa met, expbdihzr, d dto tw
the nmnbers, salaries ma mcisribooti ed in
Iofitspoliceita rac.aldm , fot a R loaes
and domnestic purposes, and the enforee- anh.
a lt do its ordinances; wh.e the power intern
to be exscised an asserted sa pimary prp
a a mlprenmeia aeims wher a muse enan
city may mist g ma list,g imalimmfOr par
orpopbic dange. It dakhttohe cI of a
thepea dromy .iy s riies to se w i
their eoastrl at ecaher my other times j
asparately smr . ds the atof gui,
the mtis which shod have poewdenee aM
Sin iosenig the le sad Ig ms
publiocaedr. Thes nemth p i Ifr e
186,  d at O e r tl s ema van - n -
-a .dimisseashous the daner upon
of perministanyag a n d the ara dtne U
Dm st santal d t. Mtate authsrities, debt w
when proper uarI forthatpow pme
toanm aeimdL
Tbaumthd joating debt and appre
hnmded dedit wl appreash two abiiso
of dolla, which the city goveranent
musint met in em or all d tpee ways; by
retrmeniemt of aall epas noir within
it. control, and modieatioo of legisu
tios to enable itto crtail enpenditaes
now out of its control; by the inse of
bands; or by inereased ta o;
The bonded debt is now $17,T31,000,
and the taxeiom i twq aiud veeights
Per ment Ibotbih ighno in all on
smime Bnds o tlhe mity iNrw Odwus
t with bring but about 4e-Artsra of their
*s oer- par value, thus in fat, aunmenting by
them. e-thi the dearbs theyr e iedass to
Iay. Ineaed toation am the other
a hand ie perhaps equal serius. This
aquedoo had best be le tothe Cty Coun
L - cil ofNew Orenn with the power to
ea o. evy a tax not emedisg two mailik
ddakms; ortoemera ea pmt of each dt
p thee powers This wi plda te resp~
qebd ity where it belongs, and the City
v Oo l cannot alm, ad w not prob
I been ably, at in thin anm er without fll di
Mon of Con and concurence on the part of
loubt- taxpyers as to what may be the wiser
by the and better course.
senta-. city goernmat has now power to
ake, I h ue bonds for wharf and street improve.
Son- ments a power which has been judicious.
f anyy ly d sparingly ased. Belative to
pend wharve this was prbbly the best and
o 1i- only disposition that could be made; but
ire of the new chater takes away the power to
rough equire street paving to be paid in part
RIed by the property facing. To attempt to
ity in meet the paring requirement of New
Oarge. O by ining bonds wou create
as to an herculean dept. and I recommend a
ºyeelf return to the old law requiring proprie
e re- torn to pay their proportion the paving.
It is highly expedient and proper that
were but one treasury should exist for custody
nas by nd pdyment of city or locald fnds in the
pro- arish of Orleans. It is unnecesary, mere
mue ly on account of the difrent purpose
p the and destination of the various fund to
[nate. multiply treasuries
ar The defalaotaon in the Metropolitan
ditred w is o an example of the error of so
debt. doing. a tisied that the Police
lbt, Treaury, and the fourteen ward school
g treur should be done sway with and
tions that ar their business ahould be perfarm
dge- ed bythe City 2reasurywhich isunder
ant, proper gua and semurities in the bond.
quired; and in the faeal agency reg
.- datins which have been carefully pro
th tie by te aperience of he past, and
hole ar necessary as a cheek and preventive
I at- ga squndering and hesealesent.
The IanIsmI or rats eA .
rest I transmit to you the annual report
one of the Auditor and Tremoas. yoa will
ouis therein find a complete esttam of the
the financial condition of the State. I ear not
ids- too seriously urge your careful eosidesm
ion tion of the matters disemsed and'tho in
nil- formation furnished by thee officers,
ion Our State isnot wellof but is far
of from being bankrupt. We are burdened
nne with a heavy debt, but we have immense
era resorcea. Orres perative powers are
ing perhaps greater than those of any other
'cil section of the country; but a saall ieo.
tion f our rich preduct.sga, rise
use and cotton--is used in home eoop.
m- tion. The saving-the wodth at tas
oh 8tatae-inenae wit.wonderdl rapidity,
'i- Therefore, I am hopeal rte faturr,
aRnd look forward toaday,nea dietat
b-, when our fnances shab have atted
at moet I rosperous condition.
"y 8everal ise Anciad mm, mrmw
of adopted by the lasht ' sadhae
el condueed to a more healthy iti of
.Ithe tronry. Proainent amon tbmm I
CD ragrd te rseuisite provsion Ar1i
i- the doatig debt the Stte Them
id measre, and olher, will enhle the
d State to ry son msume esh-paying
m- Lais.
I eaman. ..rsmin yoe to .eri..
i- right aeomy in m,,kingampr,,
PrIn mu t boare indminat te bs -
- mstittia no. w lmit. te debt of the State
d to twey-ive milions. Ourre t ba
a ed indebtaea must now preeade as
'I rm nmkiig further appropriesat as
- subsidy rether sa~aaes to works f
r intemnal in~o in I do not m t t
roper means to l Lmmd protest me
lenterprise mutes to heease failih.
for aproaetion and teasi w . We
Ili d - ema issud other poib work
*5Itperdill Imda t btin to as
'uiaa.m oe nst of the whle people.
tl, I thinklt ihtwhave gkeated srh
aid aboet am ~s e w -al c. We
nmeet now sti te bevwithin o ur een
If we rseas.thM to 'thlothm
neaommry ta mnct the veinuat
upon a moaia e I Sheet
the the prblm ofithepjrat sie
deb wnll sais lve Wai peas mud
prosperit; with atl aguiel sam
ouent4se taq)

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