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I. EL JTJI.TA.lSr, "Prove All Things I Hold Fatt that which Is Cood." PROPRIETOR. VOL. XIII. SAN MARCOS, HAYS COUNTY, TEXAS, THURSDAY, JULY 24, 1884. NO. 33. San I Free Press. HJBUaHKD ITUI THUMDAT IT ISAAC H. JULIAN, To whom all Letter, should be Addressed. OrriCE North Side of Piatt. " RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION. One. year, in advance t 9 00 Hit month " 1 00 Three months 60 The above rates include (he prepayment of pontage by us. oaoipio. copie. new ireo, Single ooplee 5 cent. ADVERTISING BATES. Legal and Transient Advertisements will be charged One Dollar per square for the first insertion, and Fifty Cents per square r Bant additional insertion. A square is the space of one inch. Fractional squares will be counted as full squares. Advertisements for three months or more will be chnrged at the following rates i No. of Syuam. 3 mos 6 mos 1 yr. One square 4 50 8 00 $12 00 Two squares 8 00 l'i 00 20 00 Tbree squares 10 00 15 00 25 00 One-fourtu column 15 00 25 00 40 00 Oue-half column... 25 00 40 00 CO 00 One colurn 40 00 65 00 100 00 Yearly advertisers allowed the privilege of quarterly change. Business Cards, one in. h or lens, one year, 8. Cards in Business Directory, one year, $2. Local and business notices will be charged ten cents per line each insertion. Advertisements for Schools, Churches and Benevolent Societies, half rates. Marriage and Obituary Notices, of over ten lines, charged as advertisements. Calls upon candidates, their replies and their circulars, and all notices of a personal character, (if at all admissible into our col umns), will be charged as advertisements. A cross mark upon the paper indicates that the time for which the subscription was paid has expired. All advertisements and subscriptions due in advance. Our terms for announcing candidates are : $10 for state and district offices, $5 for county offices, and $2 50 for precinct and municipal, terms, cash. Any of our friends would .do us a special favor by giving us the names of any per sons within their knowledge who would be likely to subscribe for the Fbeb Pbess, bo that we may send specimen copies to such persons. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. HANKERS. TpD. J. L. GREEN, Southeast Corner JJJ Plaia, at Malone's old stand. D. A. GLOVES, North side Plaza. LA WYER8. WOOD & FOED, Wood's Now Building Upstairs. OT. BROWN, Office in Mitchell Build . ins, upstairs. FISHER 4 ROSE, Office in Wood's New Building upstairs. . . NOTARY PUBLIC & G'L AO'T. I" JULIAN, Judge Wood's New Build ing, Upstairs. PI1 YSICIANS SURGEONS. TMtE. de STIEGER, office at Ravnolds Daniel's Drugstore. TRS. WOODS & BURLESON, Office at Jr Unynolds & Duniel's drugstore. Fate May Forbid. Fate may forbid the glowing touch Of baud or lip on life's wide way ; It may command our steps apart Far as the midnight and the day Its ruthless knife may sever swift The liuks that bind us close and deop, And helpless to its ragiug wiuds On differing tides our sails may sweep. But fate, strong fate cannot debar Tlie worship of my soul to thoe Whatever outward force may make, Mine inward joy is ever free t Fate cannot clutch thiue image fair; Near thee or far, I hold it still i Wide as our wandering steps may part, It reigneth in my constant will, Samuel P. Putnam. Wrlten forTb. Pus Passel, Reminiscences of a Texas Veteran Santa Fe Expedition, etc. BY 0. BBHARD. The cerraiamn. TVR. WM. MYERS, Office at Fromme's L Drugstore, Southeast Corner Plaza, DENTISTS. -pvR. J. H. COMBS, Judge Wood s New ' isuiidmg, upstairs. N. B. McLEAN, Office in Judge wood's .Building, with Dr. Combs. DRUGGISTS. am. Cobhohioations for the Fbci Pbbss should be sent in on Monday to ensure insertion tbe nm : week, and all advertisements and business notice! not later tban Wednesday noon. PofiTiviLY no eommanlcatlon publUbed unless the writer's real name acoompanles It, not for pub lication unless desired ; but for our own benefit and protection. STAHpaTaSKX. Persona who desire to subscribe f"r Ibe Fas Vur.f tor three months tan send BO eta in postage stamps iuclo-ed In a letter. We can rue them. GENERAL DIRECTORY. i'ri:iAi.. COKOBSSSMSM 8TS DISTRICT! JIoo. James P. Miller, of Gomales Couutj. SKKAToa-'iRrn distbiot: Hun. Geo. Pfeufftr, of Comal Co. KPHIKNTATIV 91 ST DISTBIOT Hon. Sterling Fihlier. of Hays Co. Hun. i. N. Staguer, of CIJwll Co. DISTRICT OOOBT 16TB DISTBIOT. Hon. I.. W. Moore, Presiding Judge, LeO range. J. M. Bethany. Attorney, Austin Co. TIBIBB Or HOLDING OODBT. Ham. 2d Hondaya in March and September. OOVMTT orriOBBS. Ed R. Kone, Judge County Court. Jas, O. Burleson, Dlst. and County Clerk. Owen Ford, County Attorney. B. K. Barber Sheriff. J. M.Turner, Deputy. C. S. Cock, Justice of the Peaoe Pre. No' '. I'avlilLyncb, " " " " " ! W. M. Wyatt " " " " " ! J.C. Kowe, ' " W. W. Slack, " " ' " I J. II. Pattemon, Connty Treasurer. K' 3. Portion, Assessor. Joe. C. Bve, Surveyor . T.J. MnCarty, Com'r Precinct No. 1. J.B.Batllfr, " " . J. K. Burleson, " ' S! W. n. Wood, " " 4. J, M. Turner, Constable procines Ho. 1. Tikes or noLoiao CocrTT add Pbboikot Oosan County Court for Criminal, Civil and Pr bate bus inesa th Mondays in January, Marsh. May, July, September and November. Commissioners' Court 3d Mondays la February, May. Auioat and November. - Justice Court Preeinot No. 1 1st Friday lntach month, San Marcos. Preciuct No. S Sid Friday In each month Mt.Clty, ' " S Sd Wimberley'a Mill. 4 4th " Dripping Springs. Town orricasa. Msror-C. 8. Cock. Council W. D, Wood. O. W. DonaleoD, T. P. Dal If y. D. A. Glover, Wm. Giesen. Marshal r. M. Prince. Council meets the first Tuesday In each month. K. FROMME, South side Plaza. RATNOLDS Plaza. & DANIEL, North side DRY GOODS. REEN & PRICE, at Malone's old stand, VJ Houtneast (Joiner jfiaza. DRY GOODS fc GROCERIES. TOHNSON & JOHNSON, Mitchell Build- tf ing, iNortu side plaza. DAILEY, West Side of Main Plaza, DAILEY & Plaza. BRO., Southwest Corner TP I. IGLEHART, East side of Plaza. UJ . Op; !posite Court House. BOOTS if SHOES. HANKLA, Manufacturer and Deal er, INorth side Plaza. QERH. LAUMEN, East side Plaza. WHOLESALE GROCER, "A TARTIN HINZIE, Southeast Corner XY-L P Plaza. GROCERIES. rpAYLOR & JL bquare. BRO., East Side Public SWASEY. South side Plaza. GROCERIES & HARD WARE. G. W. DONALSON & Plaza. CO., North side ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF. TO AND FROM BAN MARCOS POST OFFICE. Vails from Austin arrive at 1:34 F. M close at 1:00 P.M. " " 8aa Antonio arrive at I: F. M., cloae t TM P. M Inline;, arrives at 11 M-. closea at MAS. P. M. Above mails arrive and depart dally. Blanco, via Wlmberley departe Monday and Friday at A. M. Arrives Tuesday and Saturday at 7 P. M. rnca boobs. General Delivery from S A. M., I 11 and Iron IP- Jt.loS P. M rieept dnrin( dlstrtbutioa of malls and an tundaya and holidays. Opea o Sendays thirty mi es after distriballoa of each I the prlnelpal mails ALBERT BStTOS. P. M. iii;kc'iiim. METHODIST. Preachlos; at lha MethadlM Churrh every Sabbath, Krv. Borkiwr Harris. Paatar. Sansay Srkeol at S 'clock, A.M. Claaa sieetlag yon Men's Prayer Meeting at 1 o'clock P. M. Frajer Mealing M WednevsUf. PkOTESTAlfT EPISCOPAL. Servteaia let and d Kandayseacli rnoath, at 1S o'cJeHi. a. at., and "-. (at t. Mark's Charch), bT tba sUv. Mr. nr. B k PTIST. Preacklnff at tbe Heptlsa a toe Sr- mm4 ,hrt Saadaya v. I H BAm, panr. TATBOUC. aariksaSih leads ev. rather Meraadl. swaaar. rwaiaTlAE Iwiltsa vry td aa4 4th day "ctsMath. K. J. u PrtacaMS, ala. PKrBTTtKUlavvwaiSa4ad 4ta Semdars saiai. sWv J. P reach, paaur. rM-IKIII. aa VavsM Ladfe . Ml smn Setwrday a " Jr fall aesa. A. C. lasatan W. M. Albert tr.aiy. Mmm CkuW a. 1M. TWadar T OT FURNITURE. J. WARD, East side Plaza. J.w: NANCE, near Public Square. Southeast Corner of WA TCHMAKERS & JE WELERS. ROBBINS, North side Plaza. CARPENTER AND BUILDER. T F. PATE, residence near the Coronal fj . Institute. STOVES & TINWARE. THEODORE HERRING, East side pub lic square, next door to post-office. M ARTIN HINZIE, Southeast Cor. Plaza. SADDLES b HARNESS. LXXVIL The early Lours of the morning were colder than any that preceded them, as the biting wind from the mountains had a full sweep over the plains. The first streak of daylight had had just appeared in the eastern horizon when a man named Griffith declared his inability to proceed any further. He had ridden a mule until his faculties were nearly paralyzed by cold, ween he jumped off and again undertoak to walk. Too weak, how ever, and too lame to travel, he sank to the Ground. A soldier told him to rise, or he would obey his order, given by Salezar. to put all to death who could sot keep up, Griffith made one feeble, but ineffectual attempt The effort was too much, he cast an imploring look on the soldier, while doiDg so the brutal miscreant knocked his brains out with a musket. His blanket was then stripped from him, as a reward for his murderer, his ears were cut off, and his body left by the road side. And how, it will be asked, did we feel while such acts like these were enacted in our midst t We could not tell who of our companions might next be also so cruelly murdered. It was about 9 o'clock in the morn ing that the waters of the Rio Grande could be descerned, which in its course had swept around the bend (the desert) a distance of more than one hundred and sixty miles. With hurried and eager steps we all pressed G. W. JONES A CO., Iglehart's Store. East Side Plaza at c. S. COCK, Southwest Corner Plaza. LIVERY A SALE STABLES. JALES A SON, San Antonio Street MEAT MARKET. S. L. TOWNSEND, Southwest Plaza. forward, for we knew that now, at least, we were to have food, water and sleep. He had now been forty on the march ; in this time, although we had traveled ninety miles, we had not full five hours sleep. As we arrived at the camp ground shed the first tears, tears of joy that I had been enabled to endure that trip,and also tears,because we had no means to revenge ourselves on our cruel captors. Salezar ordered an ox to be killed, this beast had to travel with us the whole route through the desert, the readers can imagine what miserable beef he furnished. I swapped my ration with asoldier for a pint of meal, stirred it up with cold water and drank it down. I was to tired to wait till the beef could be broiled on coals. As I lay there tired unto death and oblivious to all surroundings, why did not death embrace me in its cold folds and wafts me to happier realms t It would have been mercy to me, for I afterwards suffered for five months of pain and sickness, as the reader will learn hereafter. It astonishes me even now, that I, was so young, small of stature, deli cately raised and of slender form, who could endure all these great suffer ings. I am sure that I slept about twenty four hours, till awakened next morn- ing to resume our inarch. Some of the prisoners had worn DEMOCRATIC FLATF0R. We published last wot k a synopsis of the platform adopted at Chicago. The following is the document com plete. Ed. Frki Priss. The Democratic party of the Union, through its representatives in National Convention assembled, recognizes that as the Nation grows older now issues ave boru of time and progress, end old issues perish. But the fundamental principles of tho Democ racy, approved by the united voice of tho people, remain,., and will ever remain, as the best and only security lor the continuance 01 free govern ment. The preservation of personal rights, the equality of all citizens before the law, the reserved rights of the States, and the supremacy of the Federal Government within the limits of tho Constitution, will ever form the true basis of our liberties, and can never be surrendered wituout destroying that balance of rights and powers which enables tho contin ent to be developed in peace, and social order to be mai sd by means of local self goverj- jIan 'Hut it is indispensable for INTEa;,W8Il(?l application aud eniorcoiA,N .,,,.. e fundamental principles Government should not always be controlled by one political party. Frequent change of administration is as necessary as constant recurrence to the popular will. Othorwise abuse grow, and the Government, instead of being carried on for the general welfare, becomes an instru mentality for imposing heavy burdens on the many who are governed for the benefit of the few who govern. Public servants thus become arbitrary rulers. This is now the condition of the country; hence a change is demanded. The Republican party, so far as principle is concerned, is a reminis cence in practice ; it it an organiza tion for enriching those who control its machinery. The frauds and jobbery which have been brought to light in every department or tne Government are sufficient to have called for reform within the Republi can party ; yet those in authority, made reckless by the long possession of power, have succumbed to its corrupting influence, and have placed in nomination a ticket against which , BAKERY CONFECTIONERY. JpRITZ LAXGE South side Plaza. the independent portion of the party are in open revolt. Therefore, a change is domanded. Such a change was alike necessary in 1876, but the will of the people was then defeated by a fraud which can , i, I. t i never oe lorgotien nor conuoneu Again, in 1880, tho change demandod by tho people was defeated by the lavish use of money contributed by unscrupulous contractors and shamo less jobbers, who had bargained for unlawful profits, or for high office. The Republican party during its legal, its stolen and its bought ten ures ol power, Has steadilv decayed in moral caracter and political capa city. Its platform promises are now a list of its past failures. It demands the restoration of our navv. It has squandered hundreds of millions to create a navy that does not exist. It calls upon Congress to remove the bur dens under which American shipping has been depressed. It imposed and has continued those burdens. It pro fesses the policy of reserving the public lands for small holdings by actual settlers. It has given away the people's heritage till now a few railroads and non-resident aliens, individual and corporate, posses a larger area than that of all o ur farms between the two seas. It professes a preference for free institutions.. It organized and tried to legalize a control of State elections by Federal troops. It professes a desire to ele vate labor. It has subjected Auieri can workingmen to the competition of convict and imported contract labor. It professes gratitude to all who were disabled or died in the war, leaving widows and orphans. It left to a Democratic House of Representa tives the first effort to equalize both bounties and pensions. It proffers a pledge to correct the irregularities of our tariff. It created and has con tinued them. Its own tariff commis sion confessed the need of more than twenty per cent reduction. Its Con gress gave a reduction of less than four per ceat It profcKses the longer maintain a aucessful contest for authority iu its counsels or a veto upon bad nominations. That a change is necessary is proven by an existing surplus of more than $100, 000,000, which has yearly been collec ted from a suffering people. Unneo essary taxntiou is unjust taxation. We denounce tho Republican party for having failed to reliove the people from crushing wnr taxes, which have paralyzed businoss, cripplod industry and deprived labor of employment and of just reward. I he Democracy pledges itself to purify the administration from cor ruption, to restore eoonoiny, to revive respect for law, and to reduce taxa tion to the lowest limit consistent with due regard to the preservation of the faith of the Nation to its credi tors and pensioners, knowing full well, however, that legislation affect ing the occupations of the pooplo should be cautious and consoavitive in method, not in advance of publio opinion, but responsive to its de- mnndH. The Democratic party is plodged to revise the taruT in a spirit of fair ness to nil interests, but in making a reduction in taxes it is not proposed to injure any domestic industries, but rathor to promote their healthy growth. From the foundation of this Government, taxes collected at tho Custom House have been the chief sourco of Federal revonue. Such they must continue Moreover, many industries have come to rely upon legislation for successful con tinuance, so that any change of law must be at every step regardful of the labor and capital thus involved. Tho process of reform must be subject, in the execution, to this plain dictate of justice. 'All taxtion shall be limited to the requirements of economicol govern ment. The necessary reduction in taxa tion can, and must,be effected without depriving American labor of the ability to compete successfully with foreign labor, and without imposing lower rates of duty than will be ample to cover any increased cost of production which may exist in con sequence of the higher rates of wages prevailing in this country. Sufficient revenue to pay all the expenses of the Federal Government, economi colly administered, including pen aiont of individual rights against corporate abuse, we hold that the welfare of society depends upon a of sions, interest and principal of the public debt, can be got under our present system of taxation from Custom House taxes on fewer impor ted articles, bearing heaviest on arti cles of luxury and bearing lightest on articles of necessity. We therefore denounce the abuse of the existing tariff, and, subject to the precocung limitations, we demand that Federal taxation shall be exclusively for public purposes, and shall not exceed the needs of the Government, economi cally administered. Tho system of direct taxation known as the "Internal Revenue" is a war tax, and so long as the law con tinues, the nidhey derived therefrom should bo sacredly devoted to the relief of the people from the remain ing burdens of the war, and be made a fund to defray the expense of the care and comfort of worthy soldiers disabled in line of duty in the wars of the Republic, and for the payment of such pensions as Congress may from time to time grant to such soldiers, a like fund for the sailors having been already provided; and any surplus should be paid into the Treasury. We favor an American continental policy based upon more intimate commercial and political relations with the fifteen sister Republics of Nortli, Central and South America, but entangling alliances with none. e believe m honest money, tne gold and silver coinage of the Con stitution, and a circulating medium convertible into such money without loss. Asserting the equality of all men before the law, we hold that it is in the duty of the Government, in its dealings with the people, to mete out equal and exact justice to all citizens, of whatever nativity, race, color or persuasion, religious or politi cal. We believe in a free ballot and a fair count, and we recall to the memory of the people the noble struggle of the Democrats in the Jtorty-nftli and by which scrupulous regard for the rights property as defined by law. We believe that labor is best rewar ded where it is freest most eulightened. It should therefore be fostered. We favor the repeal of all laws restricting the froo action of labor and the enact ment of laws by which labor organiza tions may be incorporated, and all such legislation as will tend to en lighten the people aa to the true rela- l A Tl 1 1 t lions oi capital anu laoor. We believe that the publio lands ought, as far is possible, to be kept as Homesteads lor actual settlors; that all unoarned lands heretofore improvidontily granted to railroad corporations by the action Of the Republican party should be restored to the publio domain, and that no more grants of land shall bo made to corporations, or be allowed to fall into tho ownership of alien absentees, We are opposed to all propositions which, upon any pretext, would convert the General Government into a machine for collecting taxes to be distributed among the States or the citizens thereof. In reaffirming the declaration of the Democratic platform of 1856, that "The liberal principles embodied by Jefferson in tho Declaration of Independence, and sanctioned in tho Constitution, which makes ours tho land of liberty, and the asylum of the oppressed of evory Nation, have ever boen cardinal principles in the Democratic faith," we novertholess do not sanction the importation of for eign labor, or the admission of servile races, unfitted by habits, training, religion, or kindred for absorption into the groat body of our people, or for the citizenship which our laws confer. American civilization de mands that against the immigration or importation of Mongolians to these shores, our gates be closed. The Democratic party insists that it is the duty of this Government to protect, with equal fidelity and vigilance, the rights of its citizens, native and naturalized, at home and abroad, and to the end that this protection may be assured, United States papers of naturalization, issued by courts of competent jurisdiction, must be respectod by the Executive and Jjejnslative Departments or our own Government, and by all foreign Powers. It is an imperative duty of this Government to emciently protect all the rights of persons and property of every American citizen in foreign lands, and demand and enforce full reparation for any invasion thereof, An American citizen is only responsi ble to his own Uovemnie""' for any act done in his own counfJy, or under her nag, and can only bo tried thoro- for on her own soil and according to her laws i and no power exists in this Government to expatriate an Ameri can citizen to be tried in any foreign land for any such act. This country has never had a well defined and executed foreign policy save under Democratic administra tion ; that policy has ever been, in regard to foreign nations, so long as they do no act detmnontal to the interests of tho country or hurtful to our citizens, to let them alone : that as the result of this policy we recall the acquisition of Louisiana, Florida, California, and of the adjacent Mexi can territory by purchase alone ; and contrast these grand acquisitions of uemocrauo siaiesmansnip wun me purchase of Alaska, the sole fruit of a Republican administration of nearly a quarter of a century. ihe iederal Government should care for and improve the Mississippi River and other great water ways of the Republic, so as to secure for the interior States easy and cheap trans portation to tide-water. Under a long period of Democratic rule and policy our merchant morino was fast overtaking and on the point of outstripping that of Great Britain. Under twenty years qf Republican rule and policy our commerce has been left to British bottoms, ' and almost has the American flag been swept off the high seas. - Instead of the Republican party's British policy, we demand for the pcoplo of the United States an American policy. Under democratic rule and policy, our mercliants and Bailors, flying the stars and stripes in Instead of the Republican party's discredited scheme and false pretense of friendship for American labor, expressed by imposing taxes, we demand, in behalf of the Democracy, freedom for American labor by reduc ing taxes, to the end that those United States may compete with unhindered powers, for the primacy among nations in all the art of peace and milts of liberty. With profound regret we have been apprised by the venerable statesman through whose person was struck that blow at the vital principle of republics, (acquiescence in tbe will of the majority) that he cannot per- ' mit na again to place in his hands (the leadership of the Democratic hosts, for the reason that the achiev ment of reform in the adminstratioa of the Fedoral Government, is a un dertaking too heavy for his age and failing strength. Rejoicing that his life has been prolonged until the general judgment of our follow coun trymen is united in the wish that the wrong were rightod in his person for -tho Democracy of the United Statos, we offer to hitn in his withdrawal from publio life not only our respect ful sympathy and esteem, but also that boat homage of freemen the pledge of our devotion to the priciplei and to the cause now inseparable in the history of this Republio from the labors and the name of Samuel J. Tildon. With this statements of the hopes, principles and purposes of the Demo cratic party, tho groat issue of re form and change in adminstration is submitted to tho people in calm con fidence that tbe popular voice will pronounce in favor of new men, and new and more favorable conditions for the growth of industry, the ex tension of trade, the employment and due reward of labor and capital, and the general welfare of the whole country. ... A family of ten persons at Detroit were poisoned by eating meat which had been left standing in a brass kettle. . ; Bartholdi modeled his great statue of Liberty Enlightening the World from his mother's face. 1 She was to him the noblest type of womanhood. The anti monopolists can not sure ly vote with Gould, Field and Sage. Let it be noted too that the New. York Times and Herald, which are dead against Gould, are supporting Cleveland. . ' Tux French Minister of the Inter ior has issued a decree forbidding1 bull-fights. The brutality of the ex hibitions at many . points bad out-' raged the moral sontiment of the pooplo, and their suppression fol lowed. ; aaaj ssi Bfj sail Tata trade a fa CJ? I ff nSTET TElVc- - . earn at aclisr1r aaapirsl. I . . it I la Vki4er jiI l- sT Vvt rfoauAd rr n. t- h ek : protection oi American raaDuiaciureB ; every port, successfully searc hed out out lueir sooes, eonis mux g-reu uieir lt haB Babjected them toanincreaMng"'l'u" "I'l'" . ,Wket for the vari.".l nroducta of .i,;ri.nrM.nUl...i, tnta few!fW ,J i.nnftnrl rroorU n,l 1 1 compelled to assent to legislation . ''Vv,:1 rodUctl0, hoar, ride, now tbe reader can imag-jhope : l.-s si ...ff,., raEuauumtnuiuueui auitu uuca -- ' . . .. rw,l ... ... .. ... Imatenais. It professes to protect all jcuuS.vAC..uH J I American industries. It has lin ! had to endure. i noveriBhed many to subsidize a few. It was pitch dark when we reached , It professes the protection of Ameri x baltin? place this niffht, irrove can labor. It has dipleted the returns George Bancroft, the venerable historian, is a man of fixed and steady habits. Though now past his eighty-third year, ho still rises at six o'clock every morning, works un til two o'clock in the afternoon, and then rides, generally horseback, the remainder of the day. Otto Gresham, the son of the Post master General, was admitted to the bar this week and leaves at once for Washington Territory, where he pro poses to locate, practice law, and grow up with the country. Judge Gresham would have been glad to keep his son under the paternal eye, but is very proud of his independence. How a Rebel Maiden Became a Staunch Republican Wire. Colonel J. A Ego, of Bradford, who commanded a brigade at the Wilderness before ho was twenty-one years of age, tells this pleasant little story of his courtship: "I had been shot in several places," lis said, "and carried an arm in a ling when I came homo to recruit Of course I was a hero and was lion ized. A ball was arranged in vcij honor, and among tbe bright eyed damsels who attended it was one who seemed to me tho ideal of woman hood. It was a case of love at first conclusive proof that a Democratic administration will preserve liberty with order. The fw-lection of Federal officers for the Territories should be restricted isale ta ai- ., them. T.J r awtjs Alfcert sleaiax. Satr.iarr. ! Bkw ITOHtCS) . a" " " '- Rara?Tiin? nlAiiii rfi im Mlslssl vl Ulsa. n sba - r. wavier, , are Va ak. t V. Bstsrrea, iwraaar.. QITTk ' " ""? w ,rr' 1 swvT. , aa MS" r - mr-nt .hrnt; Has, man Wr-UWawii T visuals a rraVta aaa-eai J-""'" t.rrm to t. t. aM.e. jr. 6. arvm mr a-w far aasr ay a tce;ee Lnrcmj rule and iut and was reciprocal When I policy, df-npite our maniftmt advaut- c9 mke b'r acqTiauntance, age over all other nations in high uuwct. wuuu uiasueaaa paid labor, favorable climats ftiid,tranff hltle rebeL She believed with teeming soils ; despite freedom of ) her people that a darkey was no more trade among ail thre United State ; UlQ t""k of wood or a piece of it,. f..: rutty. One day I aaid to ben -A A : : 1...-. I .n.nK.. n. nunilnndkoram I F ' - . -I -ilt.- It cotton wools within thirtv miles of 01 Amencao gnnui .uc u muiuu; : r. . n,,.CUn ,..tuUuJ ,vu. m-vm. mo(t raotn of men and annual m-rrj, x can iou maw, u w. p , . x- , . , , , :r, wpr, Allowed by half our people. It ( A e oppose sumptuary Lws which uumirraliori of tb young, thrifty and " H"inff be mamed yoa Dust Pao del Norte ; and to t red were professe, the eqality of all men before vex the citizen and interfere with ' Venturous of all natrrD.; despite 'nke a contract with me; yon must men that tbe majority of them tbe law. Attempting to fix the status j individual liberty. j our frwdom here frora the uibented to be a rvpuUieaD," bk aopperles upon the rroundjof colored citizens, the acts of iU, ye favor bonewt civil serTire rfform Uirdtia of hfn avml induKirr in old I "She waa ailcnt for aw bile, with Inited -orlj monarrhia tbir WJt wax. be" the?" aolsxe. IheO She SDx ' navies, their raxt Ui-txmiwrniniT. nnn- o oftLn mJ h id, xja;U 1 new uw aoiT 01 kvuiiit m iu wore. erarati g our inarch next mof-ning of progres and reform. its canght the diffusion of free eduration by twrntr Tram of rarv that IVrmbb-! 1 U 00 it, u yoa wij jna try aboTjt snnatt at an en ramp- crunmaJs are p rn.it ted to P common fbooi, tto that eTery child cam rul and policy hate manar-! t, chart h. ti aa an 1-pwoopeu.iA. rertiT in tbe month of the throojh corjUnued delays or actnaU ; the land may be UuxrLt tbe riirtts aurrrrndor ti trrrat IiriLain. a'.rmcr anu i cTej. It was t!e tvst yn- too weak to cook the scanty ration of Congress were overset by the de-; .D(1 the rompeniation of all ma ea hicli was dittributed amoni? cixions of its courts. It "accept a-' KtiHi officers bv fixed salaries : the ' r,.r -. t.tnnain;fiT to aoftcn dorm. 4 earHSjM e eW ' iV. 1.,.. r.f 1.,1nrr in ll.a, mrlr i: , -V A. .. Wt.l. . , 1 tut .Wr- - ' v. ajrijiuiai.i'u ui v a. uj n ii uw, IlrTKl LAC1J1L7 ftlAUj (Alii u auTurrai : Qperniiai mJ . -tta - aa - las fxl a Fn4s as aaaajah. C.S,sea,Cr. ASkm eavi tVaJe aersHy. .a ' ""r gcfaT through which toe I-o Grande connivance in the prosecution. ' ftn J duties of otizvmahip. with our coiamror the control of the . Aan B sNemaa. BaasS Peeler. C. C ' SUBSCRIBE FOB THE San Marcos Free Press.: tract I ever made ia ll mj l.fe. Kb force it pajaaAre ; this pa? was UoDreombed w.tn corrapt.jn, out-! we favor allleiaJaioosiLich marks of the wwit Inatrtvl of, owi IM Nt rrrni u SJ withia tzzll saJtaj of the larre town breaking exposares no longer shock j tK ati:tabi Lti-ibutjoil the RfpaLJiTLa rrt' Br.tiih rol'ter i rtctrrlTaa.s, aol ILaTe-ta,!; are "J. ofEiraao. . iU moral avae. It honest soeoibers rt . to tU prrrention of dul in bLa-I of ti Lztr- l -"rch ivU ca. rr cowrnrctn. tal lU indcpeaJent jonrnaU bo monopoly, and to the strict rrjorce- caa DtaAOswy, avo Aiatika poU?. i ieUAa.