The Southern Mercury (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 22, 1888 Page: 7 of 8

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THE SOU TI lliKiV MERCURY: DALLAS. TEXAS, NOV. 3J.
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POLITICRL.
Kaleidoscope Views.
' The election jitht lit-ld leaves tu un y (jties-
tious undetermined, chief union# tliein in
this : Wlwt in the wish of the people of the
United Stales in respect to the reform of
the tarltt, the continuance of the wur taxes,
and the perpetuutlou of the surplus? The
election of Mr. Harrison will naturally lead
tho unobservin# to jump at the conclusion
that the people, in rejecting the Democratic
cand dates, have rejected' tariff reform.
But why does New Jersey, so large a pro-
portion of whose inhabitants are depen-
dent upon hearlly-protected industries,
give Mr. Cleveland a plurality of r>,412 iu
18S1? Why does Connecticut, n very bee-
hive of protected manufactures, cast her
electoral vote for Cleveland and the Mills
bill? Why does New Hampshire, whose
farmers have to borrow money to pay their
tases whenever wool is low,'give Mr.
Harrison it plurality o f 2.500 Hgaiust 4,0ffii
for Blaine? What is thc'mcaning of the
reduced Republican pluralities in Illinois,
in Nebraska, and in Rhode Island? II the
principle of the Mills bill and tho president's
message is really dangerous and destructive
one would think that the people would
have said so in terms so unmistakable that
110 Democrat would have dared to speak of
tariff reform above a whisper for twenty-
llve years. But while this great question
is left just where it wns before the election,
wo advi.'o the Democratic leaders and man-
agers to accept it as a settled fact that here-
after they must elect their presidential
candidate without New York. They ought
to set out in future campaigns by putting
tills state into Hie Republican column, and
then set about the task ol breaking the
Republican line in the.' west.—New York
Times.
•••
Ci rover Cleveland will go Into history as
a president who deliberately imperiled his
own re-election and the continuation of liis
party in power out of devotion to his duty
as lie saw it. Political courage of this sort
is not common in these daj-6 of time-servers
and (illlec-seekers. There are very few
men in either party who situated as l'resl
dent Cleveland was, would not have been
content to sit still and be lloated int« a
second term on the wave of business pros-
perity and national peace that followed his
lirst election. There is not a candid and
intelligent politician in the country who
does not believe that 1'resident Cleveland
would have been easily re-elected if he lud
not raised the taritt issue so near to the
election.—New York AVorld (Dcm.).
Well, the first battle lias been lost by a
nairow vote. What follows? The world
moves, cither forward or backward ; it does
not stand still. The victors in Tuesday's
contest can no moro stand still than the van
quished. The responsibility for the
national finances will, after the 4tb of
March next, rest with the Republican party.
The surplus will stare Mr. Harrison in tlie
face, just as it now stares Mr. Cleveland.
It must be got rid of, either by reduced tax-
ation or extravagant appropriations. The
smallness of the Republican majority for-
bids lhat the latter policy should be
adopted. It will not bo safe to inaugurate
a system of national profligacy in order to
empty the treasury. As little will It be
safe to repeal the whisky tax in order to
maintain imposts on tho necessaries of life.
The masses have got an inkling for the first
time that the tariff is a tax on consumption,
and, therefore, an undue and unjust bur-
den upon labor. They are not likely to
forget anything that they have learned in
this campaign of education.—New York
Evening Post.
So far as the Democratic, party is con-
cerned, it can not give up the contest upon
which it has entered. Sound economic
opinions need no time for their popular ap-
preciation. The Whig party in Kngland
suffered more than one defeat upon the
free-trade Issue before a final triumph was
gained. It required the slow work of per-
sonal conversion and an Individual realiza-
tion of the evils of trado restraints to bring
the people to an appreciation of the' ad-
vantages of the proposed cliange. Tt would
have been better If, taught by the experi-
ence of others, we could have gained the
benefits without having to undergo the
sufferings and losses of an unwise national
economic system; but if the child must
burn its fingers before It can become con-
vinced that fires hot, there is nothing to do
but to let the old—and In reason useless—
experiment bo made under as favorable
conditions as circumstances will permit.
However, those who look beyond tho tur-
moil of the present can not fall to see that
the cause supported by tho Democracy
yesterday, is in the end bound to win. it
can not suffer from one defeat or from ten
defeats, for it represents the principles
upon which this government must bo con-
ducted, if free institutions are to lie main-
tained.—Boston Herald.
a**-
The victory is made more complete by the
lact that the Republicans will have the
next congress. This gives them full con-
trol of the government. It carries a tre-
mendous responsibility, but it open a
magnificent opportunity. With wise coun-
sels and progressive spirit and high pur-
pose they can establish their power for a
period which can not be measured. They
will deal with the surplus, the reduction of
the taxes, and the revlHonof the tarlfl'wlth
enlightened statesmanship. They will re-
vise, but at the same time they will fully
protect. They will promptly perform a
long-delayed act of justice and admit Da-
kota and Washington. They will get the
bcneilt of the census of 1800, which will
show the greatest lncreaso of population in
Republican territory. Their future is in
their own hands. The country tried Re-
publicanism for twenty years and only then
Altered. It tried Democracy four years
and then promptly repudiated it. With
sagacity Republicanism can enter on a long
sway.—Philadelphia Press (Rep.).
A Sick and Sore Democrat.
CHARLESTON, 8. C.—The News and
Courier has published the opinions of
thirty county chairmen on the situation.
One of the leading democrats in the state
created a sensation by saying: "I, for one,
am getting tired of being used as a cat's-
paw to r*ke chestuuts out of tho tire for
northern politicians of New York of tho
llcwitt. Hill, (¡rant stripe. Por twenty
years or morn these people have been using
us to serve their selfish ends. The solid
south has been used as a cat's-paw by theui
and the solid south is a sollditied fool if it
does not kick over the traces. What would
ldo? Why do this; I would havo a con-
vention of southern slates, let tho conven-
tion meet and discuss the situation. Let
us say to the national Republican committee
we are tired ol this thing and we want to
break through the traces. Give us your
assurance that you will leave us alone to
manage our statu alialrs and that you will
give us decent federal ofllclals In tho south
and wo will break up ttio solid south. We
will cut loose irom Taininnny and the
county Democracy, and all the rest of it
and vote for tho best man for president,
whether he be a Rpublican or a Democrat.
The Cause of Defeat.
There Is a great diversity of opinion
among Democratic oflicials as to tlie cause
of the defeat. For instance, Secretary
Whitney says that the loss of New York
was caused by the fai-t that the working,
men had not been properly educated as to
tho tariff. Tho question was not presented
to them iw the right maimer, and they were
made to believe the democrats were free-
traders instead of tariff reductionists. Jus-
tice Iiuutar is of tho opinion thut tho ttirlff
had uoihiii^' whatever to do with the result.
Representative Koran, i'rusli from an inter-
view with the president, said: ,-l am not
good oil a postmortem. I enn dingnofo the
case, but there my skill ends. Tariff and
civil service reform did it. Civil service a
little and tariff a great deal. Tho president
was entirely right in all that lie did, but he
was right too soon. Ttio time was not yet
ready. But the manufacturers have refused
a small reduction. The result will bo that
there will bo an uprising ot the taxed peo-
ple and they will be cut deep. Everybody
confesses there must be a tariff revision.
The Democratic party will be stronger than
ever four years heneo. Thero will bo a re-
action Irom this intense selfishness." Rep-
resentative Tauibeo foels confident that the
responsibility now glveu tho Republicans
will eventually prove their destruction.
Aud thus it goes on. Columns might he
tilled with tho differeut. opinions, but it is
unnecessary.
In Lino For Prosperity.
No room for doubting that the country is
once more safe from the destructive possi-
bilities of tho free trado policy on the part
of the general government. Those who
so chose may continuo to believe that Dem-
ocratic dissensions in New York city were
responsible for the situation, but the manu-
facturers of Little Falls, Schenectady, Troy,
New York city and other manufacturing
centers of the Empire slate tell a different
story. In all of their Industrial centers
hundreds of manufacturers, formerly Dem-
ocratic voters and supporters of De-jiocritdc
candidates, openly repudiated tho nomi-
nees of their party, state and uatlonal, and
with tho hundreds of workingmeti in their
employ voted for Harrison and Morton
electors. It docs not seem as though the
era of sectional strife was dying out. Tho
ranks of the solid south are broken, il news
from West Viiginia is confirmed. Tho Is-
sue was industrial, not partisan, aud the
result has fully justified the expectation
that on a common ground of defense,
against destructive industrial measures,
tho interests of north and south would
unite for home protection. The issue haB
been made and met, and the policy of homo
protection to home production and u home
market for home products is assured for
the next quarter of a century. The lesson
of defeat und discomfiture during this cam-
paign has been a costly one to the Dem-
ocracy and they will not Invito defeat by
reattemptlng to fasten the free trade policy
of England upon this country.—San An-
tonio Light.
A Texas Protectionist.
Mr. N. A. Tayler, ("N. A. T."), of Abi-
lene, being iu the city was asked by a News
reporter how lie liked ¡Mill what ho thought
oi tho result of the presidential election.
"Of course I like it lirst rate," said he,
"and think it the best thing that could have
happened to the whole country, and to the
south particularly. 1 wart a warm support-
er of Harrison and Morton. I atn a protec-
tionist aud havo been ever since old enough
to think. This election settles protection
as the unalterable policy of this country,
at least for a long time. Of course Milis
and Coke and other southern democratic
leaders,whose freetrado views are inherited
from the days of slavery, and therefore a
second or a first nature to tuein, may try
again to disturb tho fixed status, butl don't
thfnk they can succeed in leading the
northern Democracy again into such a
slaughter-pen. Tho northern Democracy
have got their till of it and will simply re-
fino. They were led into this lato slaugh-
ter-pen unwillingly and much against their
judgment, through sheer force of the over-
powering numbers of the southern Democ-
racy in congress. I bellevo the course of
the new administration and the Republican
party toward tho south will be most wise
and most pleasant, but at the sume time
very firm. On this point I have here a let-
ter irom a distinguished Republican United
States senator, written before the election.
In scmo correspondence with him on busi-
ness matters I switched of the track a little
and criticlsod Republican statesmanship
sharply for mistakes affecting the south.
Replying on this point he says:
"I appreciate all you say about the mis-
takes which havo heretofore been made. If
1 bad time to go over the question with you
new I think I could show you that a por-
tion of them at least were Inevitable. I be-
lieve, hewt-ver, that if we get through this
time a policy will be adopted which will
remedy the ills of the past and give oppor-
tunity to the southern states to come Into
the Republican camp without that restraint
which now eporates upon them.
"You can put what interpretation you
choose on this language, but coming from
such a man, I regard it as full of slgniQ
canee, very Interesting slgnlflcance. I
think the policy of the Republican party
toward the south will be to dissolve the
solid south, and that ojr wise measures and
geieral wise conduct they will do It. They
will till the offices with tho best mou, new
men probably, patronize us with liberal
appropriations, pun the iilair educational
bitl. which will be a blessing, and do nil
they can to promote our prosperity by aid*
lng our development, encouraging new en-
terprises and so forth. Under the blaze of
a great prosperity tho backwoods I ret trado
views und tho ancient prejudices of the
south would fast disappear, and the Repub-
licans know this, in short, I think the lie-
pultcnn party will seek to strengthen Itself
iu the south by going about doing good,
and that is the best way to gather strength.
—News.
Desultory After Election Thoughts.
1. That it was a great surprise to both
parties.
2. That the Democratic managers lived
in a fool's paradise until General Benjamlu
Harrison drove them out with a flaming
sword.
ii. That the Republicans got away with
the country—lock, stock and barrel; hook,
bob and sinker; presidency, senate and
house.
4. That everybody wonders what they
will do with it.
fi. That Mr. Hewitt "took it out of" Mr.
Cleveland to t lie amount of just about §250,-
(Kill, and Is glad of it.
(1. That the Herald still believes, as it
said last November, "that tlie protective
system has as Jet the support of the major-
ity of the American people; aud
7. That tho presidential year is not a
good time to begin the debate on this ques-
tion, but
fcs. That nevertheless we hail a most in-
teresting and important "educational cam-
paign," and
S>. That the protectionists can't stand
another like it.
10. That the Star-eyed (ioddess is all
right, but her next friend. Major General
Henry Watterson, is not as good looking as
he was—and, alas, probably don't know
any more.
11. That tho country still leans to the
Republican party, but will stand no non-
sense.
12. That—as everbodv now sees—if the
Republicans liad had sense enough to nom-
inate Mr. Arthur in 1S81, they would not
havo spent four years in exile.
13. That they can't afford to kick up
their ticéis In the next four years.
14. That even poor littlo Delaware
couldn't stand Mr. Bayard any longer.
15. That the next Democratic president
will probably call only Democrats to his
cabinet, beeaille a mixture of fossil Whigs
don't seem to to work well.
1(1. Thut a kitchen cabinet ought not to
be taken entirely from Kentucky.
17. That General Benjamin Harrison is
not General Gartlcld, and therefore will not
ask Mr. Blaine to take ti place In his cabi-
net.
18. That the Democrat mismanages de-
lighted their opponents when they under-
took the stale game of hiizzurdingthc whole
campaign on Now York.
19. That M. William L. Scott is a great
man, but not so great as ho thought ho was
before election day.
20. That next time the Democrats will
know better or they'll get beaten again.
21. That tho country Is so closoly dived-
ed that both parties must put forward their
best man and measures.
22. That Mr. Grant ought to mako a good
mayor, and that Mr. Hewitt will moan in
private the rest of his life.
23. That Governor Hill is a good man at
almost any weight he chooses, but will nev-
er be president.
24. That tho Republicans havo drawn an
elephant, with it whole menagerie an-
nexed.
25. That there will be a great deal of fun
In the next four years.
20. That the old bandanna is as dear to
our hearts as ever.
27. That when a nation ot 05,000,000
holds a most exciting election in absolute
peace and quiet, and the president is the
first to gracefully accept defeat, that proves
that we are a great people with an orderly
and constitutional future.
28. Tliut we akk a great people—no mat-
ter what our English friends in England
and tills country may say.—New York
Herald.
The Republicans and the Tariff.
The Chicago Inter-Ocean rebukes the
Republican enthusiasts who have made
haste to predict that the question of a rob-
ber tariff tax has been fastened upon the
people by the election of Harrison. The
Inter-Ocean says:
The truth is, that in a republic there Is
no such thing as settling a question which
in its normal state is open to discussion and
decision. The Republican party never had
so good a prospeet as now for remaining in
power n long number of years, and now for
the first time In Us history It is a unit in the
repudiation of free trado theories. But
this is still a popular government and tho
people arc no respectors of precedents.
Lord Sackville does not drop his b's, but
he dropped a moro Important letter.—Wash-
ington l'OSt;
Tho Cottonseed Oil Trust has put the
price of that de'icacy up to fivo cents a gal-
lon, and pure lard, fire gilt butter and Im-
ported sardines may sympathetically ad-
vance at any moment.—Philadelphia
Ledger.
.Just think of men who, five days before
the election, can sit down, as the members
of the Oriental Society did, to discuss
"Quantitative Variations in the Calcutta
and Bombay Texts of the Mabab Harata"
and similar exciting lubjects ¡—Philadel-
phia Ledger.
Hardy, Montague Co,, Tex.—This Is to
certify that I have used Dr. Thurmond'*
Lone Star Catarrh Care and must say that
it is the peer of any Catarrh remedy I have
ever tried, and recemmend the same to all
these suffering from the same disease.
A. P. Caolk,
Member of the Alliance Cotton Exchange.
Daughter—"Mother, I believe I'll make
Charlie an angel cake." Mother—"What 1
before you are married? Why, child, you
are crazy! How do you know but what he
may eat some of it? If your peor dead fa-
ther had eaten some of my cake before we
were married, you would havo been com-
pelled to seek a different parent."—Texas
Siftingi.
"I cannot slnii'the oM sonys,"
Slio shrloki with much titlo-
An,I, if she wants to please \ts,
blio'll sklpiho now ones, too.
- Sotiiervillo Journal.
Ayer's Sarsaparllla. 1th rceoid of lony
I years is one of triumph over blood disease.
; The most reliable weather report: a clap
of thunder.—lJurllngtou Free Press.
Send a 2-cent stamp to Dr. J. C. Ayer
Co., I.owell, Ma«s„ for a set of their album
cards.
Advice to a dressmaker:—Be sure you
aro right then gore ahead.—Weekly Itlm-
etin.
Have you takou a cold? You can cure It
promptly with Aycr's Cherry Pectoral.
The saleat remedy for ihroat and lung
troubles,
England has a chief justice who gets full.
America has one who is Fuller.—Homer
Republican.
The marks of prematuro ago muy be e¡-
fectually obliterated by using Bucking-
ham's l)yo tor tho Whiskers. It colors
uniformly, and always gives satisfaction.
"How did you enjoy the trip abroad?"
was asked of a New-Yorker, "Beastly
country, 1 didn't sec u singlo base-ball
gamo while I was gone."—Liio.
Take Lone Star Blood Syrup lor Rheuma-
tism, Eczema, Brlght's Disease, Indiges-
tion, Cousupatioi), and all diseases ot the
blood. For sale by all drUggtst.
When a man lias riseu from his bed on
tlie morning of the ¡¡1st of August is lie jtts-
titled in speaking ol il as the last rose ol
summer? - Biughampton Republican.
Lono Sur Catarrh Cure is tho only remedy
on earth that will positively euro Cuiaarh.
Eczema and Catarrhal Consumption. Every
bottle guaranteed. For salo by all drug,
gists.
The illness of things: Foggs: ".iu t
look at that absurd hat I Why it's as tall
as a steeple! líoggs: "What's odd about
that? lsu't there a bolle under it?—Life.
Bolls, carbuncles, and other skin erup-
tions indicate lhat tho system is endeavor,
lug to .reject poisonous acids, and that
Aycr's Sarsaparilla is Imperatively needed.
It is tho most reliable of all blood medi-
cines. Ask your druggist for it and take
no other.
"How old arc you, Tommy?"
"Nine when I'm on my fectand six when
I stand on my head."
"That's funuy; how do you make it?"
"Why, ifyou stand a nine on its head it's
a six. isn't it."—Philadelphia Press.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla acts directly and
promptly, purifying and enriching the
blood, Improving the appetite, strengthen-
ing the nerves, and invigorating the sys-
tem. It is, iu the truest sense, an alterative
mcdicluc. Every invalid should give it a
trial.
When Noah was floating along in his ark,
about the only comfortable man on earth,
he saw a farmer struggling in the waves.
"I hope." Father Noah remarked, "that
you farmers liuve hud enough rain this
year for oneo in your lives."
Tho Lady Godivlu must have had excep
tionally long hair sineo it completely con
cealcd her lovely person. Sinco Ayer's
Hair Vigor cunie into use such examples
are not so rure as formerly. It not only
promotes tho growth of the huir, but gives
It a rich, silken texture.
Wife (to unhappy husband)—I wouldn't
worry, John; it doesn't do any good to bor
row trouble? lluuband—Borrow trouble?
Great Ctesar, my dear, 1 ain't borrowing
trouble; I've got it to lend.—Seranton
Truth.
Ayer's llalr Vigor, as its name implies.
Invigorates and strengthens the hair. It
not only restores the orlginai color to gray
or faded hair, but by its stimulating action
at the roots, produces a vigorous growth
and gives it that boautilul lustre which re-
sults only from a strong, healthy growth of
the hair.
"Have you much money up on the elec-
tion ?" asked the Judge. "Not a cent," re-
plied the major. "I'm working a hotter
scneino than that this time." "What is it?"
"I am in the stake-holding industry."—
Pittsburg Chronicle.
The Dudes Know It.
Or if they don't they should know that
Itangum Root Liniment cured Big Head In
mules for W.E.Hunt, of Adalrsvllle. Ky.
J. II. Mallory, of Kort's Station. Tcnn.,
cured his hogs of blind staggers with It. In
fact this King of Liniments is invaluable
for man and beast, und no family should bo
without it. Sold by all druggist.
The Boot of The Trouble.
"Robert," said tho father sternly, "don't
let mo ever hear of your going to tho closet
again for cake."
"It wasn't my fault, pa."
"Not your fault?"
"No; If mumma hadn't told you you
wouldn't have heard of It:"—Utlca Ob-
server.
Bknnkttb, Akk., Jan. 14,1888.
I had not been able to do a day's work
for four months. I had chills in every con-
ceivable form and tried many remedies
without success until I tried Danby's Cot-
ton Patch Bitters. I was also troubled
with kidney affection, but I am now well and
hearty.—A. H. Smith. Mr. J. M. Sorrells,
of Farmer, Scott county, Arkansas, writes:
"I used Danby's Cotton Patch Bitters for
chills that I bad triod for four months to
get broken up. I tried doctors but all to
no purpose, but after using a bottle of these
Bitters 1 havo not felt any symptoms ol
a chill, and It has bosn some six months
since I took the Bitters." Sold by all drag-
gists.
5—
SpeoUl Notice to the Order at Large.
The Exchange has several hundred
boxes containing fifty pouads eaeh of first-
class evaporated dried apples. These goods
are from last year's stock, but just as nlee
as ever, only they are stained a little on the
edges. That is to say, they are not as
white as fresher apples, but not as dark as
dried quarters and halves. They are in
every way as good, and the Exchange is
anxious that they should be sold at once
and offers tbom at a bargain of 14.00 per
box, F. O. B., at Dallas or Belton. Let the
brotherhood in the sub-Alliances throw In,
and send for a box, and help us get rid of
this stock at once.
principle the kidneys alter their protest
resulting constipation. '1 hose forcc them
system of the poisons which arc the
blood. Then the .sufferer says the
eased. "Not yet;" but they will
the blood purified, and the constipation
of kidney troubles, and Painc's Celery
With its tonic, purifying, and laxative
kidneys, making it almost infallible in
neys. If your hopes of cure have not
My Poor Back!
That "poor back" is held responsible for more than its share of the sutkiings <1
mankind. If your <!o¡; bites a man who kicks it, do you blame the dog t On the sun .'
against nervousness, linpt re I li.m'i,
to do extraordinary work i<i li.uiirg the
result of effete mntUr ri:.-.inc«i in the
back achbs; the kidney* ¡-re • i«.
be unless the nerves ;.rc strc ,. ,i,
removed. These u.re the c;■. !-Li
Compound removes them quickly,
effect, it also strengthens the v.e.'.c
curing all diseases of the nerves anil kid-
been realized, try Paine's Celery Com-
pound; it gives perfect health to all who complain of "their poor backs." Price $1.00,
Sold by Druggists. Send for Illustrated Paper.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Proprietors,
BURLINOTON, VERMONT.
H. HAIIIIiTON,
Wall Paper Window Glass. Paints, Oils, Artist*
n&mULS PIGTDBE FBABES, ETC.
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a he Old Reliable Dallas iu,
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Still Holding Down the Popular Corner, McKinney Boacv
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Readjusted and Newly Stocked with Klin-dried and Sized Lumber, for th*
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Belt Streetcar Line* pass the Yard.
B. E. AXPBEWS, Manager. WOODWOBTH * BAND, Prop.
C. H. EDWARDS.
PIKNDB AND ORGANS,
CMckering
Wheelock. I
Mathushek.
Kimball.
Mason ft HamlH
m a si
man cotup
733 and 735 Main Street, Dallas, Texas.
Send for Catalogues Before Purchasing.
I-Li. u- 'I .mill IL , ,1.1 J I., , I i I . 11,1.
T
E. W. SMITH, Frei't. H. J. RDBE, Bao'y
TEXAS GO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION,
P. ofH.
Ob.a,rt*rod July Oth, 1878.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL STOCK $100,000.
IMPORTERS AND WBOLBSALB DBÁLBBS IB
Dry Goods, Notions, Boots, Shoes, Hats,
Caftan Factors and General Dammioaian Buiinaaa,
. T>ls Is strieUj a faraón enterprise, and as ortalnajlr designed, has aeoemplishiKl ail fat
"high financial oo-operalten was Intended, that Is try bu/tn/r all nods dlreet mm the 'ma#
ufaoturer. eliminated the profits heretofore k ade br the mtirokant, and thus, place the oo
turner at the door of the manufacture^ We csrnestljr solicit the oo-ope ration of all faraserl
and farmer organisations, by oorrespcadeice, orders or oensl/raments, to ara in pushlnr tie
rarméis'efforts In their own behalf to rreater resulté to tlie gf at r humber:
saw yobk ornea
M Worth Street
f
>. nooans, K«uui««r,
Corner Strand and loth Street, Q aires ton. Texas.
REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD TRAVEL
-Via
at tho
Missouri Pacific Railway:
¡SSESfi?!
m
But on, Chang, of C«n to Chlosgo, OlnolnnaU, New York, Boston* Uulo
vil I., Washington, PMIadolphla,Baltimore and Other Prinotpal Ottloo.
fare Mtw
teH-H
iisHtpwars
erth and DenlaonK^H
leave Panas at Utile, m.aadT40p.
eartetta and Intermediate statlone.
V*9- ffiMeiaSl. Dallaa, Tes.
mA Ticket Aft, Ball, asT*
TEXAS : AND : PACIFIC : RAILWAY,
THB GREAT POPULAR ROUTS
Between the Eail and the WssL Short Un* to New Orlssni
nd en points in Louisiana, Bew Mexico, ArUona and California. rifoHteHne to the
oraf tara cbabob or oabs to
Ch lease, Waahingtoa, Philadelphia, Clnelanatl, Baltimore
Hew Terk and Other Principal Cities, 4
Taire the t:0S a. m.ot9'Mp. m. train for the So |heast(rla tittle Book) and far St.
ants and all other points North and Bast. DáñHé iaflj Une FuUmirti Weepers.to St.
_J all
1 the 6:0 k
for Waco, Anstln,
Bo. M Main St. Dallas, Tea.
Aft, Dallas, Í

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The Southern Mercury (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 22, 1888, newspaper, November 22, 1888; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth185379/m1/7/ocr/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .

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