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Chapter 2: reign of anarchy. On Monday morning, Packard, having the Republican writs in his hand, the Federal soldiers at his back, arr
se articles read and passed.
The Federal troops were handy, under Packard's orders, so that things were done as easily as they were said.
P Pinchback, and Pinchback was puzzled how to act even though he had Packard and a guard of honour in his ante-room.
A duellist, who shoots hi cover his illegal acts.
Yet Warmoth stood unmoved.
Pinch ran to Packard for advice, but Packard was afraid to speak.
Every lawyer in New Packard was afraid to speak.
Every lawyer in New Orleans told him the warrants he was executing were illegal.
No one in authority recognised Pinch; and Packard, brazen as he was, declined tPackard, brazen as he was, declined to stir one step unless supported by a message from the White House.
Unable to move without Pinch, as Pinch was unable to move without PackPackard, Kellogg threw himself on his patron, President Grant, and wired this message to Attorney General Williams:--
New Orleans: Dec. 11,