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Mil I'ubllhli'ed Every Scrhihlay. -I. H. JULIAN, Editor. -HAS MARCOS, " TEXAS. TEXAS TOPICS. Lamar county was visited by a light snow )unt week. . - . Houston lion contracted with a Now York nrra ior waieiwu. Pecans are (tolling for one dollar nn.1 furtv ceuU ar bushel iu Victoria county, i. . , ,1 . , ; i.' .' r A lot of forty barrel of oranges luut recently been ahlp.iod from Dromond to Hoiitttou, , , (i j,4l:.,..; The -San. Antonio coal compnny have, atruck, a vcijijtcyen feet thiek in their mine. ', , ., The Graii.mry, Hoodeohnty, school is increasing so rapidly thut the build ing most be enlarged.- .... A Grayson county wifo chops cord wood whilo ber hiwlwud bouls it to Denison to dispose of it. i:, Newell Jones, of Saii Antonio, kill ed himself recently by unintentionally taking an over-done of, morphine,' ,! Waco expecty Joon to have in ope ration a mnmmoth cotton factory, worth two hundred thousand dollars. Galveston is building a breakwater to protect thp city from inundation by storms that drive the water of the Gulf over the island. Sim Carpenter, a son of the post mistress, of OainHville, accidentally shot and killed himself while out bunting near Oaiusville recently. , ' The drive of beef cattlo to market from Clny comity will exceed 20.000 this 'season just closing, being a third more than the drive latrt year. At a ball at Van Alstynn, Thursday night, two yonng men got into a dispute and one of them, -named I,illard, was shot and is not expected o live. , . . , ; E. J. Pinto, who lost an ami on the Houston & Texas Central railroad, sued the company in the Grnysou .cpunty district court, getting a judgment for rive thousand dollars. '' "! An estimable yonrig lady by the name of Ida Bassham, residing' near Piano, committed suicide last week by hanging herself. ..Hor tragic death is wholly uuexjpluined. . ,.., .. ; A difliculty. occurred botween Mike Dickson, a saloon keeper, and John Dully, a beer hrower, at Cleburne, John son county, Friday, in which Dickson shot and instantly killed Duffy. Dick son was arrested and lodged in jail. A certain patent medicine advertise ment announces in startling, head lines thut . "Liver is King!" ., If this be .true, then we havo seen a cut s'nnteh o king off of a kitclieu table und ran up h lad der with him. Newman Independent. 'Tho Sabine Pass and Northwestern railway is now rogarded as a fixed fact.: Col. iJurweJI, president oi tlie road, .tins made all preliminary arrungemeuts. TJiq contract, as stated by Mr. Stevens, does not specify tho time for tho road to be completed. " Mr: Alf. Ab'oel, while returning to Waco from a trip, was encountered by a mounted robber, .who invited him to stop. ' He rovursed his loaded whip and knocked the rascal from his horse, after which he gave ' him a sound drubbing and left him lying In the road. A few days sineo a man named Sim, living 'five miles north m Suvoy, was culled upon by Mrs. Lylo for payment of a small debt, . Sim declined payment, whereupon Mrs. L. pulled a shot-gun .upon him, and taking sight, told him to "shell out." Sim shelleiU Denixon New. The perpetrators of the numerous . ,i . .I i. i siatre roniicnes rnai nave ocoorreo. isi , of Fort Worth recently, have been spot-1 worthy text of the advance thus far made ted, and it is thought they will soon be in tin; practicable establishment of the tinder arrest. They are all residents of right of suffrage secured by the eonsti thc country in which the robberies were ! tution to the liberated race in the South committed, except the leader of the j em States. All disturbing influences, gang, who is a stranger. i real or imagiu:uy, hud been removed -A fire in Denison on Tncsdav of from all of these .States; thrw coustitu lastweek burned a large slable and 'M ,0UI1' amendments, which conferred horses. Among the number was a fine i V'!" n'1 pmbty of civil and politi stallion valued at fifteen hundred dol- ' "Khts upon the colored people of the law. The loss is estimated at ten thou- i M V concurrent ae- sand dollars, with insurance of six thou- i '" uf h pt body of Ro.k1 citizens sand five hundred dollars. The tin was ! ho '"""'f""'' the authority of the nn the work of an incindiurv. ' tionul goven.nu nt and the integrity and ' tutrtintiiiti a.r thai I utiifi if titi'Ii ti tw i, 1 1 .... i A dispute arose us to hich was the win ncr, and the closing M-ene shows Bone Williamson and Jack Pearl lying sturk lead, Jim Williamson with daylight ohiuiiig through him, and Will Pearl cast into prison, aud still there is doubt ' as to which horse won th, race. Ina fracas that oeenrrod in Fulli couuty last week a man by the uanie ofj Orav'waH killed, and another named ; Kmiih as wounded. It mum that one 1 Hurt rode np to a gang of men who w. re workinft on the nwd under overseer Luue ami told lirsv to Ret out of his mv thnt a cavaJrvmnn. limv !aid he was a good a man as Hart, and if lie. Hurt, mnntitl auvthinstodisruoiiut. at the Mine time taking off bis coat, Srav then Inmed facing Hart, who shot, iniv nirn mnwu iwni iwii. i'iin , hira'dcad. Smith h-nccd toward them mitl, 1w in 1,n.l it is tli.niirl.t to ' a.t.,i, tlio J..ati,.ir ml,. n Hart finil nnon kin. I iiti..n y.m in tlw l. ft -l,n-L an.l .i..-. n..- i.. j..nrinw mr. i ii l i ... i t Jii,. wn-u J14I1, lll a-n, ii-uaa aa.-.....-r. of hi location. ' i I T 1 ' . 1 I -tfttESIDEyPH MESH A tJJfc.'. I ' . , , Washington, Dele. 2. Followfpg is the fulf text of tho I'rwddont'iriflcssage : Fullow-riHwiu o( Ike StDlte uidUunMOt IU'.r HUlaUvi . - Our heartfelt gratitude is du to tho Divine Ileing, who .holds in hi Iwimls tho destinies of all nations, for the con tinued bestowal, during tho last year, of coiiiitfi'HH blessings upon oil country. Wo itit at ju ace witu U Aher nations. Our public credit has greatly improved, and is, porhnp, now stronger than ver Ix-forc., Youmlunt nitfvosts nave reward ed tho labors of those Who fill tho soil. Our manufacturiiiff industries aro re viiing, and it is behoved that genoral prosperity, which has boon so long anx iously looked for, is at last within our reacu. ' . - Vhb vellow fevee akd national qvar J .. . i. ASTNE,, . i .. , Tho cmjoyment of health by our peo- nlo Kenerully has. however, been inter rupted during the past season , by the revidcnce bf a fatal pestilence,' tho yel low fever, in some portions of tho south ern States, creating an emergency wuicn called for prompt and extraordinary measures of relief. Tho disease appear ed as an epidemic at Mew Uricaiis and at other places on the lower Mississippi soon after midsummer. It was rapidly spread by fugitives from the infected cities and towns, and did not disappear until enrly'in November. The States of Louisiana, Mississippi 'and Tennessee have suffered severely. Aboutj one hun dred thousand coses aro believed to have occurred, of which about twenty thous and, according to intelligent estimates, proved fatal. It Is impossible to esti mate, with any approach to accuracy, the loss to tho country occasioned by this epidemic. It is to be reckoned by the hundred millions of dollars. The suffering and destitution that resulted excited the deepest sympathy in nil parts of the Union. Physicians and nurses hastened from every qiuirter to th as sistance of the nnlicted communities. Voluntary contributions of money and supplies 'in every needed form were Speedily and generously furnished. Tlie government was able to respona iu some measure to. tho call for help by providing tents, medicine and food for the sick nnd destitute, the requisite di rections fur tho purposoa being givon in tho confident expectation that this action of the exocutive would receive thcjsano-, tion pf Congress, About 1800 tents, and rations of tho vulud of $25,000 were sent to cities and towns which applied for them, full details of which will be furnished to Congress by the proper de partment. , i ., , . Tho fearful spread of thifl pestilence has awakened a very general public sen; tiinent in favor of national sanitary 'adi ministration, which shall not only con trol quarantine, but have sanitary super' vision of internal commerce in times of epidemics, and hold an advisory relation to State and municipal health authori ties, with power to deal with whatever endangers the public health and which municipal and Stnto authorities are un able to regulute. The national quaran tine act, approved April 29th, '78, which was passed too late in tho last session of Congress to provido means for carrying it into practical operation during the past season is a step in tho direction here indicated. In view of the necessity for most eft'eetivo measures by quarantine and otherwise for the protection of our seaports, and our country generally, from this und other epidemics, it is recommended that Congress give the whole subject curly and careful consid eration. SHAKING THE SHIIST. The permanent pacification of the country by complete protection of nil citizens in every civil and political right continues to be of paramount interest with the great body of our people. Every step in this direction is welcomed with public approval and every inter ruption of steady and uniform progress to the desired consummation awakens general uneasiness and widespread con demnation. The recent Congressional elections have furnished a direct trust-1 " ' . . treasure nnd life, ni a wie and nccesKa-! rv embodiment in the organic Uw as the I Our relation with other countries con-1 much has been done to repress and di iiwt r,nlt ,.t tl... mr Thu I.. ..f i tinun ntu-eful. Our neutrality in con- minish them. The effective force of U. the former klavc-holding State accept ed tluo results, and gave in every prac ticable form, assurance that the thir teenth, fonrtt-eiith and fifteenth amend- I nicnK and laws passed in pursuance thereof, would in good faith be enforc j cd. rigidlv and imartialh'. in letter and "Prit. to the end that the humblest citi-1 zen. witliont distiiu-tion of race and ' color, nhoiild under them receive full and cpul protx-tion in person and prop- ertv aud political rights and nriviliire ; ov iu-m; onsiiniuoiiai am, unnH iir.-i. ThcnutlH'niMviinof the Union thn nv ince roiiMiiwionau aim uunH-iiu. btaiiiil a Lir- increase of political power iu l ongn-w ana in inc cirei-onii coll. - v. and the CHtntry jnlr l f ilertorul .-.b..,. ...v.--..H.. ..--.; ..-... that k'Ctionb wttnld pn . tl, a to the flifrm hi-il rm-r. ni4i the same cir-, rnmsl.nw t4 lcirl and constitutional ftvvdi n. the Mvvtin whk-h it oMjiiii- nl in all 4u r Stat-4 if the Union. l'ri. t..l. i.i Lam an.l r.L r f.w tka ...... n -1-tct thc-r . xiwm . ..ff.ring to tlm coflutry as; imporuni PPouiiHyj --jj degree "in which tho rfgnt pi f unrage could be exercised by tTolorcrt peo ple, and would bo respected by their fel l..tr nitinna. hiit. tl more Raneral CU joymeut of the froodom of suffrage by the colored poopl. na aord & and gonorous protection of that freedom by the gerienj judgment o; the communities oi wmuu .. ,. , ,. ..l,!.,,... a tho vaiious part were generally anticipate jthan the Lv UUons were WX'a; Jecoi'daioi Aha' teldotioiw disclose.' Jni Wff'M!;'ffi n.lTiWiJLt some of those States, in which colored people ham been nnabl o make tUoir oi)inion felt in theso elections, the re sult is dno to Infltienecs fiot easily1 meas ured or remedied by legal protection, but in the States of Louisiana and South Carolina at largo, and somo particular Congressional districts outside of those States, tho records of elections seem, to compel tho conclusion that the rigutH of colored voters ..have been overridden, and their, participation in the elections not permitted to be either general , or free. , It will bo for Congress, for which these elections were .held to make such examination into their conduct aa may bo appropriate to dqtermitao the. validi ty of the claims of members to their seats. In the meanwhile H becomes tho duty of the executive and judicial de partments : of the government, each in its provinoo, to inquire into nnd punish violations of laws in the United States which have occurred. I can but repeat what I said in this connection in my last incssngo: that whatever authority rests with mo , to this end I shall not hesitate to put forth, and I am unwill ing to forego a renewed appeal to legis latures, courts, executive auiuonues.nuu the people of the-States, where , these wronss have been perpetrated to give their assistance toward bringing to-justice offenders, and preventing a repeti tion of the crimes. No means within mv nower will bo spared to obtain a full and fair investigation , of , the .alleged crimes, and to secure tho conviction and just punishment of the guilty. It is to be observed that the principal appropri ation made for the department of justice, at the last session, contained the follow ing clauso, and for defraying the ex penses which may be incurred in the enforcement of tho act approved ,Fcb. 28, 1871, entitled, "an act to ameua an act, approved May 30, 1970, entitled, an act to enforce the rights pf citizens of the United States to vote in the sev eraLStaV of the, Unionr and for .Qther purposes, or any acts'ainendatory there7 of or supplementary thoreto.' " It is the opinion of the attorney-general that the expenses ot tueso proceeuings win large ly exceed the amount which was thus provided, and I rely confidently- npon Congress to make adequate appropria tions to onauln tlie executive .deport ment to enforce tho .laws. ,,I respect fully nrgo upon your attention that congressional elections in every district in a very important sense arc justly a matter of politioul interest and concern throughout the whole country.. Each strife, every:political party, js ' entitled to a snnro oi tno power wnion is con ferred by legal and constitutional Suff rage.; xt is the. rigut oi every ciuzen possessing the qaahncations prescribed by law to cast an unintimiduted ballot honestly counted. ' So long as the ex ercise and the enjoyment of this right uro common and equal, practically ns well as formally, submission to the re sults of suffrage will bo . accorded loy ally and cheerfully, and all department of the Government will feel the true vigor of t he popular will thus expressed. No temporary or administrative inter ests of the Government, however ur gent or weighty, will ever displace the zeal of our people in defense of the primary rights of citizenship. They understand that the protection of liber ty requires tho maintenance of suffrage and will sustain tho full authority of the government to enforce tho laws which are framed to preserve theso in estimable rights. The material progress and welfare of the states depeud on the protection afforded to her . citizens: There can be no prosperity without peace, ami the whole country is deeply interested in the growth and prosperity of all its parts. While the country has not yet reached tho complete unity of feeling and reciprocal confidence be tween tho communities so lately and so seriously estranged, I feel .an abso lute assurance that the tendencies arc iu that direction, and with increasing force, tho power of public opinion will overrule ull political prejudices, and nil sectional or state attachments, in de manding that all over our wido territo ry, the name and character of tho citi zens of the United Statos shall mean one nnd the same thiusr. and carry with them nneliullengi'd security and respect, j FOREIGN rixatioNh. tests Itetwoen foreign powers has been i S. troops on the l'.io Grande, by a strict mainlained and reain-cted. The nni-fand faithful compliance with instnic versal exposition held at Paris during : tim. has done much to remove the tho past summer has bnn attended by wMirce of dispnte, and it ia now under large number of our citizens. The stood that a like force of Mexican troops brief x-riod allowctl for the preparation I and arrancement of the contributions of onr citizens to this great exposition j was well employed in energetic and jiidieiontofforti to overcome this di-, advantiffe. Thoac cfforU k& and di- recUsl by Uir commisKioiw r general I nr k-iu.u .i. .......... . nr nm-uuiu, ramiiii, wn, uir , ; hihition of the pmdnets of American mdnvtry wa cmbtaMc and gratifying in c f ana cbarer. a ne repon 01 rawifimirmmTO. .r i. tho United Stat. Mnnii-.ioner giv- - . . . . m iti rulU in detail laid N f -re yon. Onr part nation in ' will ,1111, .- -i tW int rnatii ami the tra ne of tb wrUl may t c-x- r - rt - J to nnxl rrMilu in TTPtnotinR int-ro'Cr. frel- t iJ.ip al cminfW with otWr nat. rfV unvvrtRV CONrEHMcB, ! J , - ft viti, fhn vmvisiomi of . --v . FohxlttrjWW ture. omi 1 . . t an Inter- mis-loners wero appaintod to., an Inter; .. . n.,f..wnen on tllO HUblOOt OI odoptiug ft common ratio between gold and silver for the purpose of establish ing intarnntionally the uso of bi-metal-lio money, and securing fixity of rela tivo value between those motnls. in- .n'it,',.n. vnrn nililressed to tho VailOUS willingiiess toparticiputoin its delfbcra tions.J.'hu. conferoucp .held JfeJW0: ings iu Pnris in August last. The re-noi-t of I the e6mmi8Kloncra 'Itttqwith snbmitted will show-its rewUU; no oom mn rutin hitwectt rcrold and silver nimpd nnon by thooonference, The gcnerul conclusion wasreached that it is necessary to maintain in the world tho monetary functions of ilvcr as well as of gold, leaving h sotection of f ho iih of one or the- othe: of hese two metals', or of both', to be' made by each state. " ' ' THE FISHERf 'XWAftD." " " Congress having nproiiriated at its last eRirin3i5.500.000 to nay tho award of tho joint commission at Halifax, if nfter correspondence .with the; British government on the conformity of the award to tho requirements of- the treaty and to tho torma of. tho .question thereby submitted to, tho commission, the president shall deem it hia duty to make the pay mont, communications upon theso points were ;, addressed to the British government,. through ,the legation of tho United . States Lou-, don. Failing to obtain' th,0,epnnr renco of tho views of. this government respecting tho award,. I ' have .deemed itmvdutvto tender, tho sum named within the year fld lry the treaty,' ac companied by n notice of ,..th$ , grounds of the payment, and a; protest against J.I ....... 11. n i .' r9 .1. rt' aWw.a any otner .ypiiatiuuiiiyii u m , doiub. The coiTespondence upon this- subject willbe laid beforeyou., : SPAIN AND THE OltlENT. . The Spanish government has officially announced the termination of the .in surrection in Ciibft and tho restoration of peace throughout that island. I ,CPn' fident expectations are expressed of a revival of trado and prosperity, which it is, earnestly , hoped may , pro.ve well foundod. . Numerous claims .of Ameri can citizens for-, relief for injustice or restoration , of property have bpen, .among tho incidents of , tho long oontinued hostilities. ' Some, .'.of tlie claims are in process of adjustment by Spain, and thp "others are promised early and careful consideration. . , , , The treaty wado with Italy in regard to -"reciprocal 1 consular privileges has' been duly ratified and proclaimed. No questions . of grave importance . have arisen with any of the- European powers. The Japanese government has been desirous of a revision .of such parts of its treaties with foreign powers ns re late to commerce, and, it is understood, has addressed to each of tho treaty powers a request to open negotiations with that view. Tha United States government has been inclined to regard the matter . favorably. . Whatever re strictions upon trade' ' with J epan 1 aye found injurious, to that peoplo can not but affect injuriously nations Jiolding commercial intercourse : with them. Japnri, after ft long period of Seclusion, within the past i'ow- yours made rapid strides in the path of enlightment and progress, and not unreasonably is look ing forward to the time when her rela tions with the nntions of Europe aud America shall bo assimilated to those which they hold with each other. A treaty looking to this end has been made, which will bo submitted for the consideration of the senate. After an interval of several years the Chinese government has again sent en voys to tho United Stutes. They have been received and a permanent legation is established hero by that government. It is not doubted that this step will be of advantage to both nations in prompt ing friendly relations in removing causes bf difference . The treaty with the Samoan islands having been duly ratified nnd accepted on the part of both governments is now in operation, and n survey and sound ings of the harbor Tago-Tago have been mode by n naval vessel of the United States with a view of its occupa tion as a naval station if found desira ble to the service. MEXICAN AFFAIRS. Since the resumption of diplomatic relations with Mexico, correspondence has been opeued and still continues be tween the two governments upon the various questions which at one time seemed to endanger their relations. While no formal agreement has been reat-lieil as to troubles on tlie border, on the other aide of the nver is also making an energetic movement against the maurauding Indian tribes. This government look with the greatest aatisfactnm upon T7 evidence of strength iu the national authority of Mexico, and npon every effort put forth ...... . w r.. r.. oar territory. KclacUnt to awnme any action or ainmae m me control oi ; iar um o uuuiary uiovemnir . j .u. . acrow the border not improtivelv -de-; uaiiuni I'liKxm'Hvi IH" 1 1 I , 1 ,1 T.t.,1 ropTtT oC onr owb citizeni.1 frbjdl ' vith the proper discharge of thin plain i tlitstrj of rrerr tlfwcriptioB . the ahilitr rtf llulimni,iA.l K alaktaininsT from n Micaa I goTemmrnt to rot rain eflrt-1 lationa of onr tt rritory. . , . . . rvrty TvUtton It la proposed to hold, next yew international exliibition ia Mexico ind it is believed thaf tho display of agrical. tural and manufacturing products of ft. two nations will tend to better-irna. standing, and increase commercial inter, course between their people. . r - BOCTH AMEIUCA, With Brazil and tho republics of Cen trul nnd South America, some steps have been taken toward the development of close commercial intercourse., Diplo matic relations have been resumed with uommuin iiuu iiouvin, a boundary qAostlon between the Argentina ltejmb. ho and Paraguay has been submitted by those governments for arbitration tqfhs President of the Unitod.Statei anJI have, after careful examination, given decision upon it. A naval expedition up the Amaeon and Madeira rivers ha brought back valuable information for scientific' and commercial purposes. A. liko expedition is about visiting the coast!' of Africa 'mid the1 Indian ocean. The reports of diplomatic and consular officers, in relation , tOi the development aX-our IarQign.Cittninwco havefarnislied many facts that have proved" of "ptiblio interest; and' -'havo ' stimulated to prao Heal exertion tho enterprise of onr peo ple. - - FINANCIAL QUESTIONS. . , Tho report of the secretary of the treasury furnishes a detailed statement of the operations of that department of the government 'and of the condition of the pnbHc finance. The ordinary rev enue from all sources for the .fiscal year ending June SO, 1878, were $257,t03,878. The ordinary, expenditures for the same period were $236,900,326, leaving a stir plus revenue for the year of $20,799,552. The:iceipts for the present fiscal year ending June' 30, 1879, actual and esti mated, as follows i Actual receipts for the first quarter commencing July 1, 1878, $73,389,743.43; estimated receipts for the remaining three quarters of the year, $191,110,256.57 j total receipts for tho 'current fiscal year, actual and esti mated, $260,400,000. The expenditures for tho same period will be, actual and estimated as follows; For. the. quarter commencing July 1, 1878, actual expen aitres $73,844,673;27j and-for the re maining thre quarters of the year the expenditures are estimated at $166,755, 426.73, making .the total expenditures $240,100,000, atid leaving nn estimated surplus' revenue1' for the :year ending June 30,. 1879 . of $24,400,000. The to tal, receipts during the next fiscal year ending June 150, 1880, estimated accord ing to existing' laws, will be $264,500, 000; 'one! tlio estimated Ordinaiy expen ditures for the same period will le $236,320,412,68; .leaving ft surplus of $28,179,587.82 for that year. . In tlie foregoing statements of expenditures, actual and estinrlfted, no amount is al lowed for sinking fund provided for by the act approved February 25, 1862, which requires that one per cent, of the entire debt of the United States shall be purchased or paid with it each fiscal year, to be set apart as a sinking fund. There has been, however, substantial compliance with the conditions of the law. By its terms the public debt should have been reduced between 1862 and the close of the lost fiscnl year, $518,361,806.28. The actual reduction of the ascertained debt iu that period has been $720,644,739.61 ; being in ex cess of the reduction required by the sinking fund act $220,282,933,33. The amount of the public debt, less cash in the treasury November 1, 1878, was $2,024,200,083.18, a reduction since the same date last year of $23,150,017.59. " The progress made during the last year in refunding the public debt at low rata of interest is very gratifying.- The amount of 4 per cent, bonds sold during the present yenr prior to November 23, 1878, is $100,270,900, nnd 6 per cent bonds, commonly known as 5-20's, to an equal amount have been or will be re deemed as calls mature.. It has been the policy of the department to place tho 4 per eent. bonds within easy reach of every citizen who desires to invest his savings, whether small or great, in these securities. The secretary of the treasury recommends that tho law be modified; thnt small sums may be in vested, and that through the postoffices and other agents of the government, the freest opportunity may bo given m ull parts of the country for such invest ments. The best mode suggested that the department be authorized to issue certificates of deposit of the de nomination of $19, bearing interest st the rate of 3.65 per cent, per annum, and convertible at any time within one year after their issue into the 4 per cent, bonds authorized by the refunding act; and to be issued only in exchange for United States notes, sent to U treasury by mail or otherwise. Sncn provision of law, supported by suitable regulations, would enable any PorJ readily, without cost or risk, to conven his money into interest-bearing Been"" ties of the United Staf f, and the money so received could be applied to the re demption of 6 per cent, bonds. The coinage of gold during the ia fiscal rear was $52,798,980. The coi' ago of silver dollars under the art w Feb. 28, 1878, amonnted on the 2M Nov, 1878 to S19.8I4.550. of whicD amount 84,984,947 are in circuM"0 and the balance, $14,829,003, u i the poftftfttsion of the government. ' mxl -itl KKRinl tO to unur,. nnder which the coinage ol u"rL ceeda, it lias hen tlie purj - scrrewry uuiuinuy 10 to.i -- , ,.-,. uuiu.uu rMrBJ an.l to lafford a fair tn mtl UK- I 'l.ll uwuvw. - . , a, that tO' tW nmntrr I ma pcriW trmpta to make radical coanjs" - nistia financial IcgrJation.