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L U j u h . 1 (!) 'i . f t T ? 2 .') 1 iu VOL II. AUSTIN, TEXAS, THURSDAY, JULY 24, r;o. '2 1 1 1 1 "Hi! -, . ; V '!' LAW AN!) .. -...I .M -!" .(-, i'l-J.3,-. 1 :;: V T I. V, Al'STIX. ,i !-.;.r.'iiii! 3!h! Kt-tirral ; ; i t .. J.'i-'n. t ('' .of Tfni, . ..... ... !!:!.:; . I'ir'.'oii Iiii T. I. Tti-L. f. A. COCKE f. COCKE, ATTORNEY AND .!, iinii. v ,:n iitr!-t. OCT4TI cutis. A COOK, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, t: A. S. WALKE. r.L A WALKER. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 'v urni. !--.-riou HimJiii-, Aiiftln, 1 eia. r. THOMAS. ATTOHVEV AT LAW. AOTI.V. ! . i V3-. w iii prs. tiii- in 'he hnerrnK and Vitl.-ml i , :i i .An-!, ii, i.iir)'t Court of 1 rat n- ami a!jactiit . i'm'iijH alti'iitinH jrlvrn I" ' luai'fr to 1 t.iotir fw. te!:i f i:j trow ' Btiiiillmr. !!nl (1 . , . r t, in'trty j Ki-'to tlie I'o-toiUt e. liurTwtf !.!:!! - I. EVANS, ATTORNEV AT LAW, A -i-!.n City, Teta. stl priire in the Sorfm r i : 1 1! I mirt si A ii tiu. miJ llie In!rr1iir('our1of bud i.'miiii.Mi!.' tmiMtU-. (i:!i'-e in liruwa'a : . .irm r f ll"i d' Ate and EraoMwt. ...ily W Al.ToS. Joll A. UIII. .i:::i:n'. attorney at law. a. jirac'iit In all the court in jutiCwly r.M.TN V An-i.n. -.. ' n. I .'I '.. I.T ( Ol t rl f. At 1 f BLAI KKH. I.J. MWAK. tiil.liv. M 1.. 1.1. A KK11 A till NTAIN, ATTOK V ' N i. at Law, kl l'a. '!xa. lni'ti e in I hp Ki"ti- '!. 1'j-tm-t and suiirtmt; CirarK of Tnu mil New j.'ji.ti. I Jin.! in- infill' a .i inlty. -. A. Lt.i. R. C. 1NU. T t. Mi & I.MNCi, ATTORNEYS AND Col'NSEL I j iics t Ikw, and Niiiriiiim lu Equity, AtiKtm, 'i i M.i-. Th limi of Inuf S. Oatnian having tnn di "iin 1 hif mi!! ii til iiti.it, and ,M. A. Iah," Uavhi av i.it.-d wit n hi tn hii" win, 11. '. iritis, will roniinue to j.r'ii ln-oii: I ho MiircuiH and Ei-iii-ral C'iMirta at Aatin, mi,. I in mi h iii Iiit nmrtu an th? firm may h rt-laitn-d lu. 1 1 :i ii-eon li ii Wi.ry trrt t, Swnwio hmliiiiii?. niartwly 1 I'AVH, ATTORNEY AT LAW, AtSTIX. V I milii it ri.iirctint.' and Real Enttn buai- !i.-frnm t!ic jiri.i'inj-iiiii and llltirnnti. and will prac. t H i- in (i. I t In I on rl - i.f Travi and ailjoiliini; cminiir. i ifiii in MmiU'a liiulilin. Cuiii'rra avctiui?. Ad:lrma i- .'.il. fchlllwly ' rot.A aiu UKIt. E. T. MfKiltE. A RCIIEit A M(M)R E. ATTORNEYS AT LAW Ait"t ui, Texan, ill ptartn o in t lie Supreme and I ni. r;il ( 'onn at Aiiflin, and in the llltrli t ( iiurtx of i rniin mirt a! joitiiii' ciiiiiitiex. Will par idrii-t atten 1 . . 1 1 lu I ;r i-'tit .il In ml riw, liny and n land rertilt- u!i , jiri'iiare u'l LiniU of le'iii dix'utnentif, nerjotiate i' luniof iniiiii'V, rolleet ull UiniU of li.iiniH, and attend .n.iii.i !y to !niiiieM in any fitnte deji.Trtini nln. Otllce i n l.um d' Arc treet, in I;nnn'H building, nearly ojih. f i ! i- poxtofliei'. JantiK ly DR. (!. T. in (A ROMAN', DENTIST, OTERATES i!!i the l.i feet improvement, l'urc Nitrotm Oi-hi- On ai!ini!iiieril for tho pinlen cxtra-tion of 'i. i !!i. Arl;ii. i:il Teeth Inserted from one to full et, li .-.turn! in expreioii, hervieeuhle and durable, etc., ii'. !!le over Runt A Moorv'a three utory brick More, t 'oii.'renn avenue, nide etitrnnci?, JalOwly ntM Tol.'H O RANT & WARD, SI' KG K ON DENT 11S, hnvinif jn'riiinneiitly liv-ated in thfl city of AuM in. would rei-ni tfu'.ly Inform the public that they I'M' prep.-ired to ik i form every variety of oin-rationa on I lie iiiiiiif'il teetli. and inner! art illi iiil aeta on fold, 'lli- mile iiml reliuioid lumen, in thennmt Improved ntylo. ii.iviiii; priH iired "Murrinon I'.urrin? Kni;liio,"tiey vm ii i !! mil ill ten I ion to I lie fmt Hint oH'ra!ionn on nen-f-1 1 ve ti-i't Ii rnn he ierf united with li"a puin and ill mm h ! -n tune than with thu old funliioned in-lnimellln. 'I eei Ii e true led wi! limit pain by tho uneof Nitroun Ox .e ti.ii. w nil entire, nafety. Olllce on the Avenue, half a -.jiiaie uliove i'eealt nl reet, over the store of j. W. H in iiisn ,t Co. dec5wrtf c 1ITY llUKWIIUY, Oitf 1MK k lie low tho ('onrlhouo, rn the Hanks of the Colorado. v. w. si'Ton.... .rnornrETnn CGT CF DEER ALWAYS Oil HARD, And will be delivered to private families In any jtrtiitity, on the rhorlcxt nnlieo; nlno iliiipcd to all 1'i.iilln. , . All unlet-" enirimieil to me will bo rompiljr fteeiiiid. F. W. SUTOU. JulylO-w:im ' Haiu, ' FLASTEU I'AKIfl, ! J OSluIS 1 )A1 C 1-231 13IT, TLNNVAliK, HAltnWARE, PAINTS, OILS, YARNIMI. t.LAs.S FJH IT .1 ARK, AND HOl'SG I TKXISIIINQ CiOODS At very low jiriee, for cki-U, s. c. r.Rrsii. juikSa ly 20 ri:n cent p.elow cost. To rtone out the following fnod, I will sell at re iniiiW il.ly low lnii'', not winhiinr to conttmie In thu t'ijtlll titiiiui"n longer: HAT?, CLOTIIINO, I.AMI'S (iP AtX SORTS AND SIZES SASH AND ELIND3. ly S. v. r.ia sii. T II. FOIiDTUAN, ilia i;t:N'!:itu.ti. lad ai:xt, i..v ;.: m;:: texas. v'ee -'roiiipt and J'ruonul stteallon !othe a.ilo .i p . ;i i -e of iaiid on eouiuaHiou. W ill examine .i,.;'i;' sen, fnke nrve, and (!. any it -all laud i ,. - i h! "i-ii'il to I, in i sre. I,,,--, i. pi,, ci'i !! of .a (iran;;!1, or wlllclve ; i i! r. f u in i if il -ii ed. aurilvy timo. - w. ijli:i:i:i;t, tift.vt rn im -J- 3T 23 ZTL , . V. ;: M ALE AT SEW YORK miCEs. V. ! S ' - I.ooU'ivr ('cii', Chromon. OPt, ( h -d t"teiit.il .Moe.lil n -n for I'l.-tiire , t ii : I S j-i.ire Oilmen, imlmv l'iruiee, .e to i-;..:. r. . t S'i-t :: "a t tr ct, .aI ton. i t v t 3 im i i I f I, ,'. ISAAf M KIN. Of H.iii IlllOiir. - i:. r-t;ur.i.r.Y co. ' , i i i' .5 4.' e..-r :i ! ('i'tiit!!n icr (IuiiCi, ! : 1 .:.. - i, t: i. . - r .' i-i .-im I'!1 ''m'. ,(.,.-,(!, f w'.oi ii fU !' k i" a!- ' S -1 ' ly a. a. mai.u i 1 . . N 1 1 , ! I ii S ,'v Ct), i r fy - - am m r.-- ! ''. were tr" tf ifi.v 'si! 1 1 ovi:n'tio:v All IEIht-Anstla llie PIr-TIie Third f Meflemker U Time. Vriih great f.!ca.are we lay before our rtaikr the call for a Democratic State Con vention ly Col. Vriakler, the Cliairmaa cf the State Executire Committee. The aJ ur? or Col. TVinkler ii in good taste, to the point, and breathes the true spirit. It lias our mot hearty approbation. The place selected, the city of Austin, will, we doubt not, give more general satisfaction and se cure a larger attendance than any other at the sea.on of the year, when the Convention will assemble. Austin has ample accommodation for any amount of people, delegates end others, who may attend, and is always healthy dur ing the fall months, lcing entirely free from epidemics of all kinds. AYe believe the coming Convention will be the largest and fullest represented of any ever held in Texas. Now let the democracy go to work every where, and organize completely, as ad vised by the clear headed, patriotic chair man. There is no time to lose, as month and a half only intervenes between this and the meeting of the Convention. Attention is called to the announcement of L. J. Ptroop, Esq., as a candidate for Superintendent of Public Education, sul ject to the decision of the Democratic Con vention. See correspondence from "VYaxa hachie Democrat. Correspondents must write on one side of a sheet of paper only, for the conven ience of the printers. Paper is cheap in this ngc of the world. The above nile is imperative. .Write on one side and num ber the pages in their order. We are glad to gt news correspondence, but it must come in proper form. Tiis Gazette and Journal neglect no op portunity of complimenting each other. They play into each other's hand. The Gazette admires the Wautifal wood cuts of the Journal, which in turn commends the bold course of the Gazette on "chicken pic." "You tickle me, and I'll tickle you." They are equal to the "Corsican Brothers." There is some probability of the Union Pacific Ilailroad going into the hands of a receiver. FnED. -W. SIiner, once a democrat, then a fierce radical, and now calling hims'elf a "Chartist," sends ua the prospectus of a new paper nt Paris, Texas, to be celled by that name. The Chartist professes to be independent republican and will lie, we think, radical to the 'wckbone. Poon Johnny is no better. Ills disease seems to be a wind colic from a want of "chicken pie," for which tho little Johnny "continually doth cry." Riding a hobby horse and a spoonful of Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup daily are recommended. Ocr correspondent from Camp Colorado shows the continuation of Indian outrages, and news from other portions of the fron tier convey similar intelligence. . The cry for relief comes up all along the line, while Grant is smoking at Long Branch and Ids quakers arc instructing the noble savages ia their peaceful creed. The General Govern ment will do nothing, and our hands are tied, lest we should get up another relellion. IIpw long will this state of af airs last? Is there no end? The telegraphic dispatches give the death of General B. M. Bradford, who is said to have been distinguished in the Florida and Mexican wars. We think there must be some error in this. Our particular friend of many years, who was the Major of the First Mississippi Tlifles, commanded by Col. JelT. Davis, has not been living in Memphis, and his name is Aler. H. Bradford. He haa had a brother, Ben. Bradford, living in Memphis for some years, and we suspect lie was the victim of the prevailing epidemic. We trust our old Major, often called With lacoochec, from his valor in the battle of that name against the Florida Indians, is still alive. For many years, his residence has been in Bolivar county, . Mississippi, but he usually spent his summers at Holly Springs, his former home. The general laws w ill be ready for deliv ery to the Secretary of State by alxmt the twenty-fifth inst. We have also in press the special laws, which, too, will be ready in due time. Besides these and other work for the State, we are publishing the Thirty fifth Volume of tho Supreme Court Reports. The work is all lx in;' done with new tvpe. and on the most improved presses, and we place it all against any other work of a sim ilar nature ever publi.-Lcd in this State. The Supreme Court Reports w ill be gotten up in a style farsupcrior to anything of the kind done in Texas heretofore, and wc in tend that'll shall compare favorably, bind- in' and all, w ith work done anvwhere. The San Antonio Herald, of last Tues day, bus nearly two columns more of ed itorial strictures on our lr.tc friendly ar ticle, ' Eft us reason together," some of whuh is not in the best spirit of concilia- tion lie expressions, "I, Sir Oracle, " "p -lupous our msgM'or," "peevish and more of a paid railroad our long time friend, Lo- pm !Ut isii, s'.p.acl rtioy thati o ;--n. But we pass !nnrd over and n; these by. Yi'e have af ia our real friend h:p for the City cf Saa Ar.tonio and the Intor-rati'.-iul R.-.'.lroa-l, end ox:r belief of its ira- u e !o the w acy i f a EN !e St sic. So, too, cur d sjfter.i cf icier:: al d -.vrr-iic fr.rtj. The OVf tlrth n. :.ce i- i :athe ll.nlX tnd ourself, Vir.-ii it, U siiy this, di-riocr-ttc the r. 1 OVA'. ti f V Ir.U thN. rrcr tU 1 lt tr r th II JIATIC STATE CALtES. Till'. M IIOOLn.HTEItS inm-lti:. It doe not retpuire very Hose obx-rvniion to determine that the mo?t of the newspa per articles against the new school law and in favor of the old are written by school masters. Thfy carry pedagogue on their face as plain as a man's nose. A writer of this clas in the Galveston News of the tenth inst., in an article on the "Fonr Month's Law," exhibits much feeling about our su gestion, that school teachers may instruct four months in the year and w-ork during the remainder. He says "this is a direct in3ult to the respectable and honorable profession of the teacher." Now, we don't know exactly what opinion this pedagogue may have about labor he may think it degrading, it would seem so, but we do not we think it beneficial and ennob ling. Such has been the. opinion of some of the trreatest and ' best men America has produced. Frank lin did not consider labor degrading, nor did Judge Chase, nor Amos Kendall, nor many other New England young men, who have literally vorled themselves up to a good education and to the Halls of Con gress and the Supreme Bench. And yet this Galveston schoolmaster feels himself insulted at the bare idea that lie should contaminate his soft handsby manual labor. All these sorry mouthed writers exhibit an ignorance alout common schools, as they are carried on at the North with great advantge, which is the more striking on account of their assumed knowledge and wisdom. Their idea of common schools seems to be that " they must be continued all the year, and be conducted by men who make teach ing a profession for life. This is neither practical nor -wise. It would make tlu? sys tem too expensive, nor would it work as well. Such is not the fact with regard to the common schools of the Northern States. They are mostly conducted by young men and young women, who arc not intending to be school masters and schoolmistresses all their lives, and who are using this as a means to reach other positions. Bvt this does not disqualify them from making ex cellent teachers. They are, in fact, all the better for it. - Your professional, life long, nothing else teacher is apt to become a mere Dominie Sampson, or something worse, with his mind running in a narrow channel, and, though he may know a great deal of Latin, Greek and Hebrew, unfited really to be a teacher in a common school. Now the writer in the News may be one of this sort, perhaps, with a great deal of book learning and a very little practical common sense. He wants the schools kept up"the whole year for his special benefit. If he wants to teach uninterruptedly his whole life "Rime, let him start, a private school what is to hinder? Texas, at this time, cannot afford so expensive a system, even if it were wise to have such, which we do not admit. The State is in debt, her warrants are depreciated, her Governor is now absent, trying to sell bonds to pay off the radical incumbrances, and here is" this Galveston pedagogue, with scores of other, clamoring for a continuous school system, far beyond that of older and richer States, to give him constant employment, and save him from the degradation of doing something else for an honest living, at the bare idea of which he feels himself "insulted." Well, we can't help it, nor can the State either. Let him feel ins"ulted, and let him feel degraded, if Vi a tit n I Tayoo ronn rf itiof n Ar a A n it jiv n 4 A , io muuwj j u.)ii iiu n .um cate all her negroes for his benefit. We have worked on a farm during the summer, and taught a common school in the winter, to enable ug to be what we are, and we don't feel degraded thereby, not one bit, and it will not hurt the Galveston schoolmaster to do the sane. If he feels "insulted" by our suggestion, and indignant at the last Legis lature, for repealing the radical school law, let him quit his "honorable profession," and do something else. The schools of Texas can survive his loss. a noDEL ovEnmont Governor Davis, of Texas, and Postmas ter Clarke, of Galveston, are still here wag ing political war on each other, with odds in favor of Clarke, who is going to Long Branch to enlist the aid of the President in saving his own head, and capturing that of the Governor. Washington correspondence New York Herald, July 10. So this is the manner in which Governor Davis occupies himself in his absence, the ostensible purpose of which, here, was to attend to Indian matters, and the selling of Texas bonds. He has now been absent some twenty-six days, and not a word in regard to the negotia tion of bonds. The Legislature empowered him to sell the bonds, but with an entire understanding tltat he should appoint a capable business man and financier to at tend to the matter. It never was presumed that he would assume the role of manipula ting the bulls and lears of Wall street, es pecially with DeGress, Britton and Elliott, of the Gazette, as his backers. The Legislature, after waiting upon the regular committees until near the close of the session, to take action on the financial situa tion, adopted the plan finally offered, with such lights before it, as led to the reasona ble belief that Governor Davis would not himself become the financial agent of Texas, but would use the power delegated to him through a proper party. The alovc extract shows how he is occupying his time 6t Washington interfering in federal affairs, and acting in a manner gent rally disgraceful to the character of aa acting state executive. It is nothing more than whatwc antici pated. A similar instance to the p revet took, place nearly two years ngo. He then sect aa egret, Mr. Whiiis, to sell Kinds in New Ycik, and so soon ns he hud created a respectable valuation for theia the Governor conceived there was a gol thin in it, nnd away be went to New York, and took the rnstitr in his own bands. the wc to th'r n :: : r,,. three next t down at cr.ee irr.i crncty-. verity-;, vc ccr.: rre: l.'.n. l the of 11 w : s t'. e ave !" .ii-in -hi cf !e 1 mu e G.av r.i : : : w :i iv, ,.'.-.e y r t! , TV h i ".red s-ince is , Halt :tcn, fisi f v t c uv ve Tf v ihN L. ; e- ; a L v r.vro- x i: y w STATUS MAX. am tiii: The Galveston Nc--vs w exhibiting some soreness under the friendly disclplinc.which wc felt it our duty to letow upon it, and indulges in some squibs against, us, which are quite natural, under the circumstances, and which we care little about, as they can do as no harm. What we rejoice at is the evident good effected by our timely stric tures. The News seems now to le giving up its tendency towards the Eeauregartl social negro equality movement in Louisi ana, and it confesses it will prove a failure. It tries to explain away the Ohio Allen county resolutions, which it at first ap proved, and which, if they meant anything, meant an abandonment of the democratic party, and it now eleclares itself against any third party arrangement, and in favor of the old democratic platform, without any new planks or patchwork just our position all the time. Whatever the News, or other papers may assert or intimate, the course of the Statesman has been plain, straight for ward and consistent on all subjects in any way connected with the democratic party. It has, from the first, insisted on keeping up intact the democratic organization, de nouncing all attempts toxget up a third or mongrel party, with no fixed principles. w iiiic expressing us ini-nuum-ss lowarus internal improvements and the building of important railroads, and maintaining the good faith and credit of the State, it has op posed lioldly all attempts to convert the democratic party into a mere railroad party or put it under the influence and control of any corporations. During the session of the Legislature it strongly advised a fair compromise and settlement of the Interna tional Bond question, so as to effectually keep it out of politics, whatever might be the decision of the courts. It -has urged a union of the democracy on the old platform of undying principles, about which there can lc no difference among honest intelli gent democrats. This has been the course of the Statesman, and the assertions of the News, in it3 crawfish article of the 10th, that we were experimenting to bring about other results and commit the democratic party to new issues, bearing against rail roads, are utterly without any foun dation. Wc have steered ljctw'ecn the extremes, and have had to make battle against the nnti-railroad men and repudia tors on the one hand, who were threatening to break up the democratic party unless their views were adopted, and the Galveston News, on the other hand, which was, to all 1 appearance, trying to get up a third party on new issues or the abandonment of old ones. How we have succeeded, it remains for the true democracy of the State to judge and determine. It is gratifying to see that the News has been benefitted by our exer tions, and now seems to be about right, if it will keep so. The misfortune of the News has been that, according to its own confession, it has been obliged to pick up its editorials here and there, as the occasion de manded," now employing an interested schoolmaster to write about school laws, anel now an old radical newspaper employee to write articles on" tlemocratic principles anel practices. Of course, this has involved it in numerous inconsistences, anel has been calculated to destroy its usefulness to the democratic party. We believe the senior owner and editor of the News, Williard Richardson, Esq., if he had the thile and strength, would keep the, old paper about right, but he is not sufficiently careful of the writers cmployeel and the strange doc trines they sometimes strive to inculcate. But enough for the present. We are truly glad to see the News getting square again and hope to have its earnest co-operation in keeping up the old tlemocratic party not only in this State but the whole Union. The Austin Journal seems to have em ployed an extra editor, or, more probably, one volunteered, to comment on our elefencc of Judge Hancock "from the aspertions of the San Antonio Express. - What this writer is pleased to call our "puff" of John Hancock was the expression of our honest opinions, and the estimate, which wc put upon his talents and services, will be in dorsed by every unprejudiced person, who knows any thing about his standing and in fluence nt Washington City during the last Congress. Wc arc not in the habit, like the Journal, of puffing a man one day as a para gon and the next day denouncing him as a thief and a scoundrel. But a short time airo, the Austin journal was ena-rca m lauding General Clark and sustaining Gov ernor Davis in ccrtilying lum into Con gress, and what does it say about him now? Let its recent columns answer. The Journal has no praise for honest politicians, who arc a'jovc its comprehension and the subject of its censure. The sneers of this radical writer can effect only himself. The paper, that "puff" Gov ernor Davis and DoGresiL should not have the face to prate nlout a want of education and refinement. The Journal not only goes for high salaries but high stealings. It goes for nothing low but low characters and low down politics. The colored people, lately assembled in Convention at Brcnham, say in their ad dress, which, by the way, is very well written by somelnxly, that they will become a "homogeneous' people, if we win only concede to them the civil rights and social equality, which a portion of the democrats of Eouisiana arc willing to grant. But the negro and the white man can never become homogeneous. Nature ha3 forbidden homo genity. between them, and it is useless to strive against nature. The address is gen erally moderate and conciliatory in tone, but there is a threat that Congress will force the social mingling at hotels and pub lic places of amusement, by the passage of Sumner's Bill. Y'c must "tell them "that even that cannot I -ring about the homoge nity they crave. Tin: Agricr.'.tr.rrd cdlto left ca the fifteenth in.it. curMon through the mnur rs cf New York for a summer ex it:. Ins of Ytr.;'oia, n.ad thence "n to Missouri, down throv-h Kan V.'e i nad the Indian Territory to Texas, re leavir. this St tte. thev tm-i, Nf t.Aethe tr :. k l j re- 'vac th !". "i t:.r i: w.-.r.l 1 o .; t'...." t-i -. , ihc s . leto ' to J; vnr ( ! w e 1 : t tiii: iiiv a no noyvs tiii: It is eilcnt that the democracy inmost parts of the State have Wen waiting for the cull of a State Convention, fixing the time and place, before taking any active steps ia the w ay of county organizations. The un certainty about this was a serious drawback to exertions in this regard, though, in spite of this, ia some localities, their impatience urged them to county action, and, perhaps, in' some counties, meetings have already been held and delegates to the State Con vention appointed. Now that the Chairman of the State Executive Committee has is sued the call and fixed the time and place for the holding of the Convention, there is no excuse for further delay. It is now incumbent on the democ racy in every county of the State to hold conventions" for the pur pose of appointing delegates to the State Convention, and doing whatever else may be necessary for a thorough organization of the democratic party. In what manner these county conventions should be gotten up, it is for the democracy of each county to determine. No State Convention of the party has ever undertaken to lay down any party rule of action in this respect, but we deem it not improper for us to make some suggestions as to the liest manner of inaug urating them, so as to give the most general satisfaction. It is known that complaints are often made about the way conventions are gotten up, and managed, when assem bled, for the benefit of particular parties. One of the most common complaints is, that the people about the county seats get up the meetings, and ap point the delegates without a prop er regard to the wishes and views of the country people. We fear this has often been done, and this should be specially guarded against hereafter. Our advice' is to have precinct action, wherever it can be had. Let the chairman of each county committee fix the time for holding the county convention, and then let meetings be called in each precinct for the appoint ment of delegates to the county con vention. The number of delegates can be fixed or left for each precinct to determine as may le thought best. If primary elections are deemed best, and citn be held conveniently, why, let them be held there can be no ob jection to them except the time and trouble of holding.them. But this is a matter for the people of each county to determine for themselves. When the county convention meets, thus fairly representing the whole 'democracy, let it appoint the delegates to the State Convention, adopt ing such resolutions as will be expressive of the people's will, and taking all such ac tion as may be thought conducive to the success of the democratic party. The county conventions, when assembled for the purpose of appointing delegates to the State Convention, can then select the democratic candidates for the several county offices, or they may order another convention held for that special purpose. Their own conven ience and belief of what may be right will determine this matter At the several county conventions, steps may be taken for the holding of District Contentions, by the nppointment of delegates thereto. The dis trict conventions will be called, of course, by the chairmen of the district committees. In this respect, the party is already organ ized, committees having been appointed by the last Democratic State Convention, who will hold their respective positions until another State Convention shall be held. It will be noteel that this plan of opera tions contemplates the holding of primary meetings and conventions everywhere ; and we here repeat our deliberate conviction that they will be necessary.- Numerous candidates are already, springing up in every county and district in the State, and, without conventions to settle their respect ive claims, the result will be the election of radical officials, ia fearful numbers. Con ventions must be held, and independent canelidates must be put down by the con centrated voice and will of the democracy. The men, who counsel otherwise, cannot be true to 'the party. The country is to be purified and saved by the democracy, and the democratic party can only be kept up and made triumphant by strict organiza tion, and by a willingness on the part of every democrat to submit to the determina tions of his party, and to support and vote for its candidates, whoever they may be. Tiiece is another wounded pedagogue writing in the Austin Journal, who quotes Trentonski, Shakespeare and Ruby against the new school law. Well, this is a for midable array, but wc doubt whether cither of these great men is authority oa the Texas school system. Trentonski is eloquent on the subject of education, but does the writer, who quotes him, want the negroes fitted for sitting down on "the elegant sofa in the saloon of the French Marchaintss," if so, he is not likely to ever witness the spectacle. Shakespeare said, "who steals my purse, steals trash' but what has that to do with common schools in Texas? Ha anybody except the radical officia's been stealing from the children of TexasT Buby may write "elegant letters," ns the schoolmas ter calls them, but the extract given is any thing but proof ofit. This writer maybe a learned man but he evidently don't know what he is writing about. The Houston Telegraph, in a rather mixed up article, containing some printer's blunders, wc suppose, tells us that "cattle is plural" and doubts the conviction of any man, stealing one cow or bull, under a law, which forbids the stealing of "any cattle." It say, that the words, "any cattle," in cenn mou parlance means more than one. law yers will disagree, but wc think the phrase "any cattle" would clenrly include the rtcsd jng of one, end the Judge, who would de cide otherwise, would hardly be fit for his place. Brother Webb does not lear!y un derstand the meaning of the word eny, w e think, which conveys the idea of unity. Let him cmsv.lt Webs'. :r. Tee S::a Art Esprc.-s, af;cr slit;;-; t ir to c !::;?( t 0 c Hon. J-.-ha I!..:-rvek w ith a portion -f it radical scum ia c -v-itii n to Governor Davis, now rv; v .i rv.therii Kl in extenuation cf its iv.cr: ! .city, ll.is the Eipro sv-.dn ". ' 1 cdUvr;: Ve thor-ht it 1 s ! Ucue iv- re d.-.i.t t :: 1 r Us. h : . hd. i : ' - :h-n 1 y ';.n ? ' c h, bute ; . a i .-: ; : :.- i t: : !.' '.. - v, rtl y ' " t. v-1 i a v. h:, ; h i:vl ! wrr.:v ; V. I'.r.h: !.::'., ! -, v : ' d r i - C 4vou"s tiii: We are thankful to the Telegraph for its kind suggestion cf the "Austin ice," and would inform it that we take a little ice water every daj, ia order to keep perfectly coed and ready for the arrival of the for midable daily Tele jrspff. Ia return, we would sug-est that brother Webb mix his ice water with something a little wanning, so as to enable Lira to cipher somewhat bet ter, and understand more clearly the mean ing of common English words and phrases. As the Convention has now been called, we assure him that our "fury" has abated, and that it will not be dangerous for him to leave his loved city of "stenches," aad come up to our sweet smelling City of the Hills, to attend the Democratic State Con vention. We learn by the Austin Journal of yes terday evening that its favorite candidate for Governor, the radical ex-Senator Mat Gaines, has been sentenced to the peniten tiary, where Bowen, the radical Senator from Oregon and other radical bigamists ought to be sent. If full justice could be done, the radical vote of this State and the Union would be greatly lessened. Mat Gaines was one of the leading radicals of Texas, and the Journal used to laud him to the skies. How can it now exult over his downfall? The Journal has been kept up by such representative men as Gaines. O tho ingratitude of the radicals to one another! Brother Webb reminds us very much of the fox in the fable, who unfortunately had been curtailed of his proportions, by a steel trap 'accident, and wanted all his ureinren to oe in me same predicament. We are satisfied to remain as we are. We sympathize deeply with the Galves ton News, since tho Statesman has under taken to reform its polities and direct its policy. Austin Journal. The sympathy of the Journal is the hard est blow the News has got yet. Wb present our readers to-day with a very interesting letter from Lampasas Springs, the great popular watering place of Texas. Hamlet writes with an easy and pointed pen, and we hope to hear from him often while away from our city. TnE conduct of the outlaws, as descritad by our Lampasas correspondent, is unbeara ble, and efficient steps should be taken for their apprehension and punishment. If there are not good people enough in Lam pasas county to sustain the sheriff in mak ing arrests, there should be assistance given from other quarters. Tub attention of all concerned is partic ularly called to the letter of the Acting Comptroller of the State to school teach ers, and to the circulars appended thereto, which we publish this morning. Texas rjaws AND cojijiests. They have completed theirnew wagon bridge across the Bayou at Houston, and the Telegraph speaks, approvingly of it. Houston was visited with a fine shower on Tuesday last. A gentleman advertises for a wife in the Telegraph. Poor fellow ! A forger, lately arrested at Dallas, trying to escape was shot by an assistant of the deputy United States Marshal and instantly killed. The Henderson Times says, the Postmas ter gives information of the robbing of the mail at that place by some party unknown Dr. Hazenburg's horse run away ut San Autonio, the other day, and killed himself by falling on the pavement. The doctor fortunately was attending a patient, leaving his horse and buggy hitched near the house. A gentleman, who has just come into San Antonio from ihe Rio Grande, affirms that lie met old Costolitos, the Lipan Chief, on his way to Mexico, alive Rnd well, jet the papers still assert that he is dead and buried. . . " The Tribune complains that they have no street sprinkler in Jefferson.- They are also complaining of bad smells there, as well as at Houston. We have the dust laid on our principal streets every day, and arc troubled with no bad stenches. Come to the Demo cratic State Convention and pay us a visit. Denton is supplied with ice by a cart wjiich takes it around to the houses. Pilot Point is said to be rapidly improving. The. fanners in Fannin county are thresh ing their wheat. The yield is only-ten to twelve bushels to the acre. They have a flourishing Library and Reaeling Room at Waco. How comes on ours? Mr. Burnham, living sonic twelve miles from Lagrange, in handling his gun care lessly,was acciJcntly killed by its discharge. Another warning. Maj. Burton has again resumed the Super intendency of the Central Railroad. He is said to be one of the best in the country. The Goliad Guard says that cattle steal ing seems to lc the order of the day in Nueces and other western counties. The acreage of cotton in Karnes county is said to be five times greater this year thrtn last, and the crop at pre"cnt looks prom ising. A vote was taken, last Monday, in Cori cana on the issuance of f 100,000 ciyr bonds, for the benefit of the Mcthodi-t State Uni versity, and the result was a majority of all the registered votes in favor of the bonds. They arc talking of a stock company in Dcnisoa for the purpose of ct;tbii-hlr: a foundry and machine shop. The Herald says that a half dozen cases of diptheria are reports 1 ia the eu-tem ortlon of Sa3 Antonio. The Indians killed a young man named Ga'.braith, alxmt a wick Jago, within ght of Ids home, U3 miles from the city. Go-kI rains arc reported south tnl north of Iran Antonio. The wb?ft in tuTT.lt out Letter in Eh.' county than c.rrtctcd, j-H-'dir g fr-.-::i tord y three to twfr.ty-f:vc bu-hd tot!.': t.rrc U trxvl s.H:r;'l wlerd. The I).: .....' f.-r.i which wc proved in f.t.'.'.r tiii!, is row r..,vh p :.:.: a:; ce .and U a vt-rv I iid- s- paper. The Trinity Advocate n-t!-: d of a tvro :'inn a l.'.iidrt l su:- ! t yi r. 5 I! :. hi ;c i: j"-v t- i rf t: t : ' r t i r t ' ; : ,.! ,e' : . i :.-:.: :: it v or ::.tv. A convection of i h a'.cs fro; a the sc er..l counties will a . :;u h' in the city of An.-tin, on Wednesday, the ;U day of is, yu iv.U r, A. D. 1573, for the pur-pc? tf ir. llv-tir- the future policy of the Dvn.xr.iic r.rty r.f the Stte, and also to ccmhite ctr'dhb'u- fer the ctHce of Governor. Lieuun- u Gover nor, Treasurer, Comptroller cf Pol lie Ac counts, Superintendent cf Puldh: Jr.-true-tioa and Cornnrdisioner of the General Lisd Ofdce. Inasmuch as no rule has. beta L.'. l down for obtaining the basia cf represent a tion, I recommend that tho sevend'eountics send such nittnber of delegates as they deem proper, leaving it to the convention, as has been done heretofore,' to determine the number of rotes w hich each county shall le entitled "to cast. There has N-en no united expression of preference for any one ilacc at which the convention should It held. Several points have Wen mentioned, and among the number Austin has Wen se lected as being as suitable as any other, having in view the importance of securing a full attendance in warm weather. Are you ready for the convention? Have yoa perfected your -local organizations? Have vou determined in your own minds the policy that should govern in future, and selected suitable men to represent you? if not, let me beg you to delay these impor tant matters no longer. Do you wish to lo governed by the time honored conservative and well understood principles which have united you in the past, and ia the maintenance of which you have heretofore stood shoulder to shoulder in triumph and in defeat; or do you desire to loose the bands of that union in which you hac heretofore fonnd your strength, in some vjnh J'ltunt of anew departure, a third party wil-o-the-wisp or another jack-witu-a lantern search for a split in the republican party. Do you demand that we shall return to and stand by the doctrine of economy in public expenditures, and that taxes should only be imposed in order to defray the nec essary expenses of a government economi cally administered, or are you willing that your property and your earnings shall Ikj taxed, that others may embark in gigantic enterprises for private benefits in the in terest of tho few nt the expense of the many? Do you prefer that your offices and po sitions of trust shall lc filled by mrn whose sympathies and interests are in harmony with your own; or shall they be occupied by strangers and pditicul adventurers? These and kindred subjects demand your attention not only in State Convention assembled, but in your precinct and county meetings, let mo urge you to give to them the considerate attention their importance demands. Much has been done already, but much yet remains to be done in order to relievo the people of Texas from tho effects of the misrule of the past, w hich they have shrrcd in common, (though net to any greater extent) with their brethren of other States of the South. The work yet to be done requires united exertion, ami steadiness of purpose. The situation is at present hojieful, civil government is fast replacing military rule.' The Executive can no longer susjH-nd the writ of hiiUuitcorjiuii, or, by a declaration of martial law, suspend the action of the courts and try the citizen before a drum head court-martial. That half civil, half military, half civilized, half savage body, composed to a great degree of irresponsible and ignorant men, called State police, no longer lords it over the people, you are no longer required to dance a four days' at tendance at your county seats, in order that you may deposit your vote, but instead you have a fair election law with precinct ballot boxes, guarded against fraud m every conceivablo manner. The people of Texas are once more free to manage their affairs in their own way if they choose so to do. In national politics you need not expect that democratic ideas will be understood or appreciated, so long as there is a majority interested in keeping alive the prejudices and animosities engendered by the past, or a powerful political organization fails to re store, the confiscated property of non-com-battants, and refuses to permit the placing of a flower or an evergreen on the grave of a fallen Confederate. Ouririnciples, how ever, will survive the prejudices cf the hour, the sober second thought must give reason her sway, or else tho work of cen tralization will-go oa to completion, lt us wait and hope for the best, xde-anw tiile let us nil, unmindful of past political differences and inviting the co-operation of all good citizens, whether native or foreign born, unite as one man in building up our material interests and securely guarding th ;a by a sound and w holesome State policy, by g?wd and wholesome, laws, administered by honest and upright offichds, in the In terest of the people, with due regard for the protection of life, reputation and property, avoiding all un necessary burdensome restraints on individ ual freedom, consistent with the public safety. Hoping that all portions of the State will bo represented in the convention by good and true men; that wisdom and prudence, tempered with moderation and a spirit of conciliation may churaclcric !rour deliberations, and that you may put efore the peopie the names of men w ho will carry our banner to a brilliant vh-tory,, I am, your obedient servant, C. M. Wl.NKI.EIt, Chairman Dcrn. Ex. Committee. ConsrcAXA, Texas, July 14, IZTI. The few Allen county d ECik the disbandmcnt of :-iurtun,:ts, who the Democratic organization, and the establishment of yoiun party the Lor! only knows of what nr,!.".e uo not. meet with much sytr.pathy or en couragement from the Democratic pros at Ohio. The result of the Greeley th ;A i i Ohio last fall is not cnleuhiteil to r:;;de e the old original, straight-haired, i;u..-s -eov n d Democrats cnthu-i a.-!ic nN.ut fusing ;dl the elements." The nomocracy then did the principal vtir.g the LibenU tl: j iin cipal Wasting; und if those: Ih-puUn ni.s Tl Ull II' ll'lt I.A'J lll V II 'lib ' ncss, the b:uk-pay swig, nnd demoralization of their own p form im alliance with us to fret .1,, .-, I o !,,. t'-...T ooi.ii r . : ;-i---ner-d . i ::-t . ( rn so th.' it !..y l: -.), U iiny ! itvy. the i r t : nient from dcrcd-i' 'o.ns u-.d 1 ' : itpprirciit to nil, without they hr (il l Democratic organization, i ft.-idc forever its historic nnd nob then how can wc admit that t i h r; '-.k 1 : .'(: :old ,i re more honesty fohout them than idwe:t lody else: There are but two organl. ia this country: the Ih-publlean p ir!y, controlling the ? ;?d!s zu l the :!! Democratic party. The r.f.me of I)..::. now 1 th.r .-.- r .t I. -V may : oh; i;-vi .' h- to som, 1-ut t- : v l.' i- a Ihv.i. ucrid i re th...u cr..!;c 1 rv;s n it m-ar; '-rfy ha? rei-o an 1 t: I t: - h'hvd K aeoc; pre; -id, the d;i ! u rr( r. i rdt in d i h d .d r I rid, th th n of e.-y l. ' ' . t to ; r o. d I j .1-3 wi t a:' r ' If.-: t i h: h T r. ' t a j r 1: i r r.. -it I r: ; v If i r-C ; l i f :i 'i . . -C I " I J ' . r f -r t-' )? I i.-.v e t'. t it t '.' r" t t . ; v. f ,r ' .1 V. : .; j ; '.. it' t ' : 'at.'' a t , -. - i t TO T! i ill o A t ii , ; ii i . .Nt li ii: ' 1 i ..e i i". i ; '-. ti ; i l . in r i 'i . fr-t f rf.. . l.ce i. e p. rui'i i..' ft ., t. ;: ;...! l:n-I!..- . V:f h.,-.. ,,.. I ! , ! rm'vl. Mm v.., v .!,. 1 : . .. lloi.u; for !: ; . - ,. . . S I o..-1'.l lor 1 .. ' i ' . , - i- a ti nt i f i a. ri.i.r. Ri;, ... . . .' ' . , , a a iin-n l, -. , , . , t oiiitii.-iiiii.'r i; , ,.f Ct.lllll .v I , ; ' ' . IH. I.f l' -t , ,. . ; . harher until !! . ,;', -; ' . 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