The Daily Democrat. (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 116, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 29, 1883 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
■ * I III
Ttxitt or ■uMcEirnos.
If"* month, 7v.
Sszsss"^ • ®w
Blx ronnthi x M
*> • « n
„ . . WMKLT.
w Mkly, on* cpy, six mouths, . . Ufa
One e«iiv, on# year. . . |,N
ta.n fci'V*2r..,'t,V3 f^'lved for 1*m than tlx
months for Hit Weekly.
. 10:10 r. m
. 10:S •'
w„ y-u., t- * ' — ob*d ws't
So. \*•" ??d ^1
tn^rriT" "11 *l k3° • ®m
w„ . „ , . *odkd a*t.
2?" i **prsss srrtv# . 5:00 a.m.
. Itavei . 6:18 ••
„ m. p.—bound north.
>?**'**•• nrrlfee . 10:90 p.m.
"• «o. 154 Kxprrw )e*v«i . 7:Jp p, m.
- .. l. t. *p. • ia iubbman,
Jto. *2 Express ltavf* . . . . 6:«0 I. m.
Ho.U fcxpremt «rrlT « .... 8:40 p. m.
„ _ *. r — uorno south.
IMKxprsss arrive* . , . M0a. m.
1j3 txpre.# leave* , . 7:1)0 a, m
w „ , >. W.fc D. O.
Mall leave* *:S0 p. m.
" arrive* Mm.
Aaesmraodailon leave* . . . 7:00 a. m.
" arrve* , . . . S:o0 p. m.
o.,o. * a. r.
Rxpre** arrlvr* 0:44p. m.
Kxprees leuv> *, ... . 0:16 a. m
Mixed arrive* , ... 8:45 *. m.
Mixed leave* 6:S0 p, m
Northern v«. Southern Ootton Mills.
The New England ootton manu-
facturers are appealing to the trunk
. line railroads leading west for a re-
duction of freight on their coarser
cotton goods, to enable them to com-
pete with the southern mills in. the
tmme lines of goods in the markets
of the wi stern cities. Their domes-
tics are shipped ustirst-class freights,
and they complain that at present
rates they cannot compete in Louis-
ville, Cincinnati and St. Louis with
the southern mills having no freight
to pay on the raw material. The
margin of difference is already wide
enough to cause alarm for the future
of the cotton manufacturers of the
New England states, but what this
margin will be when the Mouihern
manufacturer has learned bj* expe-
rienced to make fuller use or his ad-
vantages the eastern mill-owneis
have as yet scarcely dared to in.
quire. Yet this is a point which
■ either the railroads nor the
manufacturers can afford to over-
look. The relief aff-rded by
lower freights from New England to
the west must be temporary in char-
acter. The southern roads will
maku corresponding redactions, and
us their height*) are high, they can
go further in such a war than the
trunk lines. But the rapid exten-
sion of manufacturing in the s <uth,
and the introduction of improved
methods, added to the advantages
already mentioned, must, within a
short time, leave New Euglund mills
out of the ruce for thowe courser arid
henvier grades of coiton good* in
which the value of material cm-
ployed, rather than the labor ex-
pended umm it, determines the
belling price «>f the finished article.
The competition of the southern
mil's is not yet fornrdaole in the
amount of product. The northern
states hud, hi the census year, 601
cotton mills, running 10.094,820
spindlcH, and 214,062 1. cms, uno
ciiiwiming 1.881,598 bales of cotton;
whilti the southern states had 160
nuilff, running 583,696 spindles, and
consuming 188.744 bales of cotton.
The rate of ) early increase in con-
sumption, as shown by Mr. Atkin-
son's supplementary inquiry, and by
more recent unofficial reports, is con-
siderably greater at the south than
in the northern states.
So long as the New England
manufacturer must pay from $2.50
to $4 a bale for freight on his raw
material, making his yearly freight
bill on the same amount of cotton
from seven to ten times that of his
southern rival; so long as be must
pay also a considerably higher rate
of wages, and, on the average, a
higher price for the power that
drives his spindles and looms, he
cannot reasonably hope to compete,
on simitar grades of goods, with the
mills of Georgia and the Carolina*.
The advantages at present enjoyed
by the southern manufacturers are,
moreover, certain to be increased.
Many of the southern mills are now
equipped with old and worn out ma-
chinery. and few of them have well-
trained or competent operatives.
But even under these imperfect con-
ditions the profiits of cotton manu-
facturing there are for greater than
in New England, as is shown by the
high dividends of some of the south
er mills. But the New England
manufacturers have a flold of thoir
own in which they mny defy south
em rivalry. On the finer yarns and
plain goods, on prints and fancy wo-
ven fabrics, they will have little diffi-
culty in maintaining their suprem-
acy for a long time to come. It
would be wiser for them to acknowl-
edge defeat on the coarswr grades of
goods in which the southern manu-
facturer finds his chief profit, instead
of attempting by scarcely legitimate
means a hopeless resistance, and to
turn their attention to branches of
manufacture in which climate, a
more skillfal class of operatives, and
a far readier market give them un-
uest ioned superiority.'—New York
Copying and commenting on this
article the Savannah News ooncise-
This it good advioe from the Times
that will not probably be heeded by
New England, but at best,, hkr the
relief sought in tho induction of
freight on the trunk lines, their re-
sort to and confinement of operations
t6 the manufheture of the finer yarna
and fbbrioks must be only temporary
in character. Tho energy and pro-
gress of the south, which ba<* now «o
greatly endangered their profits on
the ooamer goods, will soon advance
Into the field ot the finer articles.
The improved methods and machi-
nery will carry southern manufac-
ture up to the point already attained
J>y New England, and the advan-
tages enumerated will soon boitin
competition in the higher lines. The
trutn is, the m ils are on their way to
the cotton fields, and the sooner the
inevitable is recognized the easier
will bo tbe fall from tho Now Eng-
^ e m
WHIN ▲ KiaOEB'8 HAPPY.
BY J. A. MACON.
Hog start a-runnin' when de overseer
WhlpnerwIU holler when de jew-draps
Duck Keep a-quackln' when de hard rain
Crows flock togedder when de young
Pig gwine to squeal when the milk-maid
Nigger mighty happy when de blackber-
Squ'el go to jumpin' when do scaly-
Bee-martin sail when de honey-bet
Lean horse nicker when de punkln
Rabbit back his ear when de broad day
Nigger mighty happy when de hoe-cake
Big fish flutter when he done cotch de
Bullfrog libely when he slngin' in de
Mule git slicker when de plantln'-vine
Colt mighty ga'ly when you turn him in
An' It come mighty handy to de nigger
When he soppin' In de gravy wld a big
Black snake waltln' while de old hen
Sparrow hawk lookln' while de little
Big owl Jolly when de little bird slngin';
'Possum gwine to clam whar de ripe
Nigger mighty happy—ef he aint wuf a
When he startin' out co'tln' wld a tall
—Chicago Sporting Journal.
Made Them Even.
"Arrested lor carrying a pistol,
wns ho f" asked a magintrate of an
officer, referring to a gentleman who
had just been arraigned. "Let's
sec the pistol?" The weapon was
produced and banded to the judge,
who examined it and ask^d :
"Whore did you get it ?"
"Bought it at a hardware store."
"What did it cowt ?"
"Fine implement. How'll you
swap?" and the judge drew out a
pirttol and handed it. to the prisoner
"Take $10 to boot."
"All right. I'll fine you $10. That
makes us even."
The Daily Dkmockat has completed
the organization of its
and having engaged the service of a
tirst-cluss job printer, is prepared to re-
ceive orders for job work, to do it in the
best style of the art aifd to guarantee
satisfaction as to price, promptness and
SANTA FE SALOON,
McHAM & WOODS, Props.,
Have removed to the corner of Main
and Twelfth streets.
The best of liquors and cigars always
THE 8TATEOF TEXAS.
To the Sheriff or any Constable of Tar-
You are hereby commanded that, by
making publication of this citation in
some newspaper published in the county
of Tarrant, and state of Texas, for tour
consecutive weeks previous to the re-
turn day hereof, you summon Garlbalda
W. Costa, whose residence Is unknown,
to be and appear before the next term
of the district court, to beholden within
and for the county of Tarrant, at the
court house thereof in the city of Fort
Worth, on the seventh Monday after the
second Monday in March. A. D. 1883,
then and there to answer the petition of
Emma Pearl Costa, tiled in said court
on the 5th day of March. A. D. 1S83,
against the said Garlbalda W. Costa,
said suit being numbered 2,592. on the
docket of said court and alleging in sub-
stance as follows, to-wit:
That plaintiff iy d defendant were
married in Cook county, Illinois, on or
about the 16th day of April, 1870. and
that they continued to live together as
husband and wife until the month of
December, 1881, at which time defend-
ant began and continued such a cruel
and inhuman treatment and manner to-
wards her, and was guilty of excesses,
cruel treatment and outrages toward
plaintiff of such a nature as to render
plaintiff and defendant living together
Wherefore plaintiff prays that upon a
final hearing she have judgment, that
the bonds of matrimony between herself
and the defendent heretofore entered
into be dissolved, cancelled and an-
nulled. that plaintiff resume her maiden
name, Emma Pearl Snyder, and for costs
of suit. etc. •
Herein foil not. but of this writ write
your return thereon showing how you
have executed tbe sane, doe return
"witness, J. M.Hartsfleld, clerk of the
district court of Tarrant county.
Given nnder ay hand and the seal or
id court, at office in the.city of Fort
orth, this the 1Mb day of Marefc, A. D.
3. M. HARTS MELD,
Clerk District Court, Tarrant Comity,
Ball A MtCart, attorneys for plaintiff.
A LIVE, SPICY AND READABLE
TBE PLACES Z0 FUX&OSASfi
VERY LOWEST PRICES
CORNER SQUARE AND HOUSTON STREETS.
CONTAINING ALL THE
SUBSCRIPTION BY MAIL:
I Copy One Month - - $ .75
I " Six Months- - - 3.50
I " One Year - - - 6.00
Delivered by Carriers In any por-
tion of the city,
20 Cents pr Viet
NEATLY EXECUTED IN ALL
113 VARIOUS BRANCHES.
OfRce—K*. t MoIr Street,
FORT WORTH, • TEXAS.
Staple, Fancy Grocerlee. Tobacco and Cigars, California Fruits
and Canned fioode.
Call, you will find a l>arge and Fresh Slock to select from at Bottom Prices, South
east corner Houston and First streets. J. II. Brown's old stand. , aug 80
SCHEUBER & HOCHSTADTER,
AND AGENTS FOR
ANHEUSER'S BOTTLED BEER.
NO. 60 HOUSTON STREET,
Cincinnati Office, 120 Second St. | FORT WORTH, TEXAS.
First Street, Between Main and Houston Streets.
FINEST WINES, LIQUORS AND GIGARS
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
W. R. SANNER, . . . Proprietor.
FOET WOBTH. TEI2CA.S.
s. M. FRY;
Boots and Shoes!
NO. 24 MAIN STREET, FORT WORTH.
We recognize the fact that the Beit Good* are alwaye the Cheap-
est, and to that end only kesp First-class Goods, which we guarantee
to our customers.
We will repair all ehoeethat rip Free of Charge, aleo faeteri en'all
buttons Free of Charge.
Dashwood & King,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
inn m domestic cigars!
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Etc.
NO. 48 MAIN STREET, FORT WORTH
SO. NIGHT CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. nM
KNEELAND, UTTLEJOHN & MARTIN.
Insurance and Land* Agents,
21 MAIN STREET, FORT WORTH, TEXAS.
W. A. HUFFMAN.
FORT WORTH. TEXAS-
LARGEST DEALER Of BUGGIES, CARRIAGES
SPRING V0RKS Of NORTH TEXAS.
Snrrer Vsimi, Tkree-Sprinl Vagons, Flatten Waias,
Wagons, nmr-Sirlnfl Eoontaln Wr
GROCER'S DELIVERY WAGONS AND TOP BUGGIES, POLES
SHAFTS, CUSHIONS AND TRIMMINGS,
•Biro rot CATALOGUE AND PRIC> LIST 10'20-tf
No mere Rheumatism, Govt or
intifledJate Relief Warranto!.
Permanent Care Guaranteed*
rite jrau-fl established and nevfcr IumwiI
to fkil in a single case, acute or chronlC;
Reler to all prominent phyttdans aM
drocxilts tor tfife standing oT Sulcylloa.
Tht> 6hl> dlwoltefttfl
acid which exists In the I
Ic and gouty patients.
Gslloylios is kflftttfi as a
wense remedy* at the <jahs* of Rheumatism;
Gout and MeuralgliL while <o many sd
called Bpeclllca and «iipposM paidtfgtf
only treat locally tkt fefflwti.
that gatloylloa l« n certain curt ft* RNtff
rnatism, Gout slid Neuralgia. The na*n
Intense pains are sttbduwl almost Inttantly;
Give It a trial. Hfellef guaranteed of
^ Thousands of testimonial* ieftt OhapplU
It has been conceded ht tfrifotat sclent-'
Ists that outward appTfcfctfonl fluch art
rubbing with oils, ointments.' liniments;
and soothing lotions will not eradicate
these diseases which are tb* (tfttlt Of the
poisoning of the blood with lino Add,
Salioylloa works with marvelous eftflft
on this aeld and so removes the dfsordfth
It Is now exclusively used by all cUebt*>
ted physicians ot America and Europe/
Highest Medical Academy ot Paris report#
96 per cent, cures In three days.
$1 a Box. 0 Boxes for $0.
Sent free by mail on reooipt of money
ASK * OUR DRUGGIST FOR IT.
But do not be deluded Into taking imlt <
tlons or substitutes, or something recom-
mended as "Just as good!" Insist on the
. -fl, -
genuine with the name of Wash burns £
Oo.^on each box, jwhich is gtiaranteea
ehemlcnllvpure under our signature, art
lndlipensible requisite to Insure sura
the treatment. Take no other, or
Wsshburns A Co., Proprietor
887 Rrondway. cor. Read* Bt. KtwTotlt
International ^ Route*
[I. &. G. N. R. R —M. K. * T. Iift
Tthe XHreet tin!
From Gnlvetton, Houston. San An-
tonio, Austin and Hearne
To all Points in the North, North-
west, East and Southeast.
By the oompletion of
THE MISSOURI PACIFIC
FROM^DENISON *0 IflNEOLA
The Traveling Public is
Afforded the Benefit of a
Sodalia, Kansas City, LftatUnworthj
Hannibal. Omahd, Dflntor, and
Points in Kansas, Nebraska^
Colorado, the Territo-
ries, California and
all points North
Passenters can take their uboles ef routs!/
either via this New Une through
THE BEAUTIFUL INDIAN TBBH1TOBT
or via the
ST. LOUIS, IRON MOTNTAiN A
st. Lonis, Chicago^ Cincinnati, Pitt*
burg, New Yofk, Phlladelhpia,
Boston, Baltimore, Wash*
And to all Points in the
NORTH, EAST k SOUTHEAST*
CONTINUOUS CONlfldtlOks At
Little Rock, Ark,, and Colnmbosi
Ky., via Poplar Bluff,
To all punctual points m
THE union DEPOT, ST. LOUIS,
With Evening Express Tfmina ia all
Each Way Daily<
ruLLMAN Palace sleepino caum
Galveston, Houston, Sen Antonio,
Austin, Hearne, St. Lot«s
and If ansae City.
OM«S OOKKBOffOftS At KlflBOLA
For Dallas. Fort Worth, Big Springe
and Intermediate Points.
ror Tickets sad lafbraJtie* itMty te tee
eket Clerks at tbe ofleee of tke oSa«aay.
, B. W. McCuLtoteB.
Ass t Goneral Passenger Agent,
Genl Pasaenger Agent,St. Loois, Mo,
H. M .Hoxii,
Third Yioe-Pteaidenti 0k Louie! *•
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Styles, Carey W. The Daily Democrat. (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 116, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 29, 1883, newspaper, March 29, 1883; Fort Worth, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth233619/m1/3/: accessed April 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.