Norton's Daily Union Intelligencer. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 241, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 15, 1882 Page: 1 of 4
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DALLAS, TEXAS, 1882, february 15.
Foreign Literature, Science and Art.
ience solve it, To listen to mere j ment, ha^ a jmt claim to your con-
speculatiou in sunh a case were fide ace, and your support. Rwpect
periodicals ail those article which are valuable
to American renders. lt» flold «f selection em bra-
cm sll the leading Foreign Kuvievvg, Magazine
»n«t JouruaiH, and thu tastes of all cIiumok ot'read-
er* are consulted iu the article.-! promoted. its
jilan includes Science, Kasitye, 14ovii;wa, Sketch's.
'i'raTtflti, 1'ootry, Novels, tjhort Htories, etc., etc.
Tne following lints comprise the principal pe-
riodicals from which selections are <nade and
ttie name of tunic of the leading writers who cou
tribute to them.
(Quarterly Beview. ttt, lion W K Gladstone,
lirit t^inrterly Kuview. -•illrei 'f .nnyson,
Kdiuburgli Beview. l*rol«s»or Huxley
Westminster Review. I'roiessur Tyndal I
Contemporary lieview. ltich. A, I'roctor U A
KortniKiitly /Review. .1 Norma* KockyerF U S
•flw Nineteenth O'eut'y, Dr W a Carpenter.
Popular ScienceHcview K. B. Taylor
wood's Ka^aaiue. I'rof, Ma* duller
Oornhill Mapvaiua. Professor Owen. '
M scMillan's Magazine. Matthew Arnold.
Frasei's Majruaine K a KreemuL, II O L.
New yuart, Magaaiue, James Anthony Faoude.
Temple liar. Thomas Hughes.
Be gravis Anthony Trollops.
Wood Word.* William Clack.
Loudeti Society Mrs Oliphtnt.
Malarday ltevlew Turgenietf.
The Bpsctutor, etc. ote. NisTiiatKeray on.
fiy rim tsleetie Magaziue is y Horary in mini*
inn*. 7'A1 bent writiay ofttm bent Uo»tii aulKtri
«#/Mur hi it, Mid tnaU/i c<m'y volumes a«« mad*
//-•in rmUeriaU wtwch appear freak in Us pant*.
PUitMiUK KA'UHAKINO KOtt lWlU
Bvery eubscibei to the Electlc remitting Ava
dollars to the publishers will receive, in auditiou
to the Klectie for one pear, a copy of tho beauti-
ful *t««l engruviug of
This subject has been »ngraved for as bp ib«
same artist who engraven tbe small plaui fcf
"*arguerlte,*«o mueh aptnlred in oar Sauubiy
dumber o! lost year,
Sins of eugravod surfare is 12(7 Incites: site to
frame abaat lis lit incites. The price of this on.
urnving in the art stores is Ave dollars, and It will
oe s*nt free to ail subscribers wbi rnsy iud^oase
«, uoiir • »o receive it.
TERMS.—Slng/o copies, « cents; ane ®epy,
one year, fl»o do/tar*; tlv» copies, twenty,do«urs.
Triaf subscription foi three months, one dotfar
The B/eetie and aud dollar magazine to oue ad*
•ir«i, 8 dollar*. 1'ostage f every subscribers,
JS, B. PULTON, P»b„ - Bond dtest, New Vo»k.
The North, in an unrestrained
Tho Eleclij Magarine reprodaees from foreign I intercourse With thefeollttl, protect-
jri.tdinM't* nil tlnuiH nrtiriM u-hirh urn CA.'udhk! I • « > i .
evl by equal law* or a common
government, finds in the protection
of the latter, great additional re-
sources of maritime and commer-
cial enterprise, and precious ma»
teri»»ls of manufacturing industry.
The South, in the same intercourse
benefiting by the agenoy ot the
North; aees its Agriculture grow
aud its commerce expand. Turn*
ing partly iu its own chaunels the
*eameu of the North, it fiuds Us
particular navigation invigorated ;
and while it contributes in differ-
ent ways to nourish and increase
the general mass of the National
navigation, it looks forward to the
protection ot a maritime strength
to which itself is uuequally adapt-
ed. Toe Eist in a like intercourse
with the W est, already finds, and
in tbe progressive improvement ol
interior communications bv land or
by water, will more and more find
a valuable vent lor tne valuable
commodies which brings from
abroad or mauutactures at home.
The West derives from the E.ist
Huppltes requisite to its growth
and comfort; aud wh3t is perhaps
ot still greater consequence, it
must of necessity owe the secure
enjoyment ot iudispeti'ib^e outlets
for its own productions to the
weight, influence, aud the future
mjratim<i su-engbt of the Atlantic
criminal. We are authorised to
hope that a proper orgauization of
the whole, witn ihe auxiliary
agency of the government for the
for its authority, a compliance
with its law-», an acquiescence in it-
measures, are duties enjoined by
the fundamental maxims of 1 ber*
ment is too feeble to withetand the
enterprise of faotion, to confine
each member of society withia tbe
limits prescribed by the law, aurf
to maintain all in the secuce ami
tranquil enjoyment of the rights oi
person and property.
I have already intini te to y >u
the danger of parties within ttia
State, wich particular reference to
any time exists,\ the foundering; of them ou geo-
shall not have demonstrated its j until changed bj an explicit and | graphical discriminations, Let
autentic act of the whole people, j me now take a more compie^en-
respectiye subdivision, will afford j ty. The basis of our political sy;--
happy issue to the experiment. J tem is the right ot the people to
With such powerful and obvious j m^ke and alter the constitution of
motives to unions affecting all parts! their government, but tbe consti-
of our country, while experience | tut ion whicli at any time exists,
impracticability, there will al-
ways be reason enough to pus*
pect the patriotism ot those who iu
is sacredly obligatory up hi; all.
Tbe very idea of the power and
any quarter may endeayor to weak j right of the people to establish
en its hands. .-government pre*suppose* the duty
In contemplating th° causes! of every individual obeying the
i: tt • ?. . i i. r i jo
Uirough the most enterprising Wftfem
v / ^.ausas and Missouri, the J jiJUfUl Indian TV*
r tory and Texas, with a solid steel track to an<
fr^m'tlie Union Depots of St. Louis, Hannibal.
Kaii'BS City, and St. Joseph, Mo., Atohison ana
Leavenworth, Kan., and Denison, Tex., making
clo.e connections In these Depots with Railway
Lines leading to all parts of tne Uolte<1 States
i'aseeugers who purchase Tickets over the MIS*
sCOURl PACIFIC RAILWAY have
which may disturb our Union, it
occurs as a matter of serious con
cern that any ground should have
been furnished for characterizing
patties bv the geographical dis*
rrituinations—Northern and South-
ern—Atlantic, and Western) whence
designing men they endeavor to
excite the belief that there is a real
difference of local interests and
views. One of the expedients of
the party to acquire influence with-
in particular districts is to mis-
represent the opinions and aims
of other districts. You cannot
shield yourselves too much against
the jealousies and heart burnings
wnich ppring from these mi-repre«
sentations. They tend to render
alien to each other those who
ought to be bound together with
fr ternal affection. The inhabi-
tants of our westrrn country have
lately had a useful lesson on this
sive view and warn you in a most
solemn manner against *be bane-
ful effects of tlie spirit of party
generally. This spirit, is unfor-
tunately, inseparable from our na-
ture, having its root iu the.stroug-
est passion of the human mintl.
It exists in different shapes in a'I.
governm ents, m^re or less stitie 1,
cou.'iolled, or repressed; but in
those of a popular form it is seen
in its great°st rankn<«s, and is tru-
ly thei£ greatest fnc <iv. Tbe al-
ternate domination <>l one faction
over another sharn"ii"d by thf1
spirit of revenge natural to parh
t'.issensious; which in different
ages and countries ba> pfupmsraieo
tbe mo;t horrid e iortn;,it's, i« it
frightful desp*»;ii.tn. The disor-
ders and miseries whicn result,
giaduttlly. incline the minds of men t
All obtsruetions to the execution
of the law; ali associations under
whatever plausible character, with
the real design to direct, control,
counteract or owe tbe regular de-.
liberation and action of the con-
stituted authorties are destructive
of this fundamental principle, and
of fatal tendency. They serve
to organize faction, to give it an
artificial and extraordinary* force,
to put in the place of the delegated
will of the nation the wiJI of the
party, often a small but artful and
enterprising minority of the com-
munity; and according to ttie ah-
terate triumphs of different, purtiosj to ,s«Mk,secui;ity hii I repo-e in the
to make the public administr it! hi 'absolute power of an individual,
as O^iE NATION. Any other
tenure by which the West can hold
this essential advantage, whether
from its own seperate strength or
derived from any apostate and un-
.v» lui. viuiivk !tural connection with any foreign
AM) DAILY litAlnb . . . * ., ~
BETWEEN THE FOLLOWING CITIES1 P«wer, it must be intrinsically pie-
NO CHANGE OF CARS
. , . , TT . .. . . i head; they have seen in the negn-
«id«ot lh« Umou, d^reoteJ bv an hv „prmlv a„d
Senate of the traaty of Spain, and
ot the universal satisfaction of the
event throughout the United
Sti.tes, a decisive proof how un-
founded were the suspicion? pro-
pagated among them of a policy
Kausas City ttiul St. JLoiiIn,
Lmveuwurili ami Ml. Louis
Atcbtaou aud 81. Lou lis
Mi. Jo»epti aud Ml. LwiiIn,
Fori Mcoil aud Ml. Louis,
Fori Mcott and ilauulbal,
Fori Moot I aud Kau«an l)ity«
Fiuporia aud Mt- Louis,
Juuc'tiou Oitfaud Mt* Loiili,
lieulHon aud Lout»,
DeiiiMui and liauuibal*
lieuiMou aud HaumasCityt
Hausaa City aud Loieau,
llecltiiny Chair (Jars Free
Besides K1VK ot i'ullaian Sleeping Cars and
fiau«i*ouK' U*y Vouchee, with Toilot Kooxns and
Ins iiuprov^mei'U heated by pip«® aud
firougliiy v^utiUtea, carpuwd, aud wltn uolored
TUB Missouri Pacific Railway
Has atSteel 1 rack, the Miller Flatfuim
Improved Automatic Air Brake on all ca
paMM-nger traius. ll is iu ereJy respect.
A FIRST-CLASS R'Y
Foi. .Maps, Time l mbies, aud interesting reading
matter ••oneeruing Uio Missouri 1'acitic Kail way
Mid its c<. uiiectioHs with other Lines, which will
be ainiled VUkU, address
U«u'l I'asseugef Agent.
J. D. BROWN
Asi'tUeu'i fasseng< i Agent.
A. A- TALUA&E, General Manager
al'. LOUI8. MO.
. P. S. jaORICJH,
hqiisb, Sittn and Omameatal Painter
U6 Sycamore Si., bet. Xa n & Sim,
DALLAS, ». TEXAo.
Wnile then, every pait of our
country thus feen an in:meuiate
and particular iuterent in union,
and the patties combined cannot
fail to find in the uuiied mass of
means and efforts greater strength,
greater resources, proportionally
greater security from eiernul dan-
ger, a less frequent interruption of
their peace by toreigu nations, aud
what U of inestimable value, ihey Union
must derive from uniou aud ex-
emption from tnesejbroils and wars
which so frequently afflict neigh-
boring countries uot tied together
by tbe same government which
their own rivalships alone would
be suflicieut to produce, but, which ! of our Union, a government for
opposite foreign alliances, atiacb*- the who I ft is indispensable. No
meuis aud intrigues, would stim- alliance, however stric; between
ulate and embitter. Hence, like- the parts, can be an adequate sub-
in the general government and in
the Atlantic Slates unfriendly to
their interests in regard to the
Missipoi. They have been witness-
es to the formation of two treaties
—that with Great Britian and with
Spain—which secured to them all
they could desire, in respect 10
foreign relation, towards confirm-*
ing their prosperity. Will it not be
their wisdom to rely for the pres»
servation of the advantages on tne
>y which they were
procured? Will thev not
henceforth be deaf to these ad-
visers? If such thev are, who
would sever th«m from their breth-
ren and connect them with aliens.
The efficiency and permanency
tg- pipe r Hanging aud Ca4*oiinolng
ATHENS, - - - - TEXAS-
This hou«e is situated Dear the depot and son*
vi.n enl U> thv lysines* portior of town. It has
irfeatl? chiiugid, hanos ami been r<4tted. No
> ffort will be s) ared to Di ke guest oomforteble
nut b»ppi,^M-xd aMip.a rvvDi* for awa«rctal
wise, they will avoid the necessity
of those overgrown military ts-
tablishmeu e which under any
form ot government, are inauspi-
cious to liberty,ajd which are to De
regarded as pnrticulaily hostile to
Republican liberty; in this seu>e it
ia that your union ought to b« con-, constitution of government better
sidered as a prop of your liberty., calculated tlma your former for an
and that the love of the one ought j intimate union and for the effica-
cious management of your com-
mon concerns. This government
the offspring of y.i»ur <iwn cbo'ce
5tK.iite; they must inevitably ex-
perience th • infractions and in-
terrupi r. which all alli*nce< in
all tiines have experienced, S-n-
nible of this momentous truth
you have improved upon y« »ir
fir<t escav b) the ado;t*i<in of a
the mirror of, ill-correotr<l and in-
congruous project of faction, rath-
er than the organ of constant and
wholesome plans, digested by com-
mon council and modified lv* mu-
tal interests However combina-
tions or association of the above
description may now and then :<n
flwer popular ends, tney arc lively
in tbe course of time to become po-
tent engines by which cunning,,
ambitious and unprincipled men
will be enabled tt» subvert the pow-
er of the people, and to usurp for
themselves the reins of govern-
ment, destroying afterward the
very engines wi.ic'i have lifted
them 'o unjust dominion.
Toward the pre-ervation ofyout
government, aud the permanency
of our present happy state, it is
requisite, not onlv that you speedi-
ly discontinue irregular oppn i
tion to its acknowledged tiuthoiity
but also to resist with,oare, tbe
spirit of innovation upon i s prin-
ciples, however spacious its pretext
One method of assault miy In to
effect,in the for of tht* c nistitu'im
alteration which impiirthe energy
ot the system, and thus under mi te
what coanot bs directly over-
thrown. In all the changes to
which you may be invited, re mem -
ber that time and habit areas ne-
cessary to fix the tiue character
of governments as ot other human
institution-; that experience is the
surest standard by whicn to test
ihe real tendency of the existing
conatitution of any cou I'.ry; that
facility in changes upon the credit
of a uie«e hypothecs »ii opinion
exyoses for pertw'u il dia ig * from
the endless varie v of hypotheses
and opinion, ami iemember espijci-
and sooner or lat«*r the chief o-
some prevailing. fac»t >n, more ;iblf>
Hr more fortunate than hi^,cpuipet-
itors turn thii <'i-"positio.Mi to tli>'
pur pee of hi-f own elevAtion tipou
the inina o.(-poh c l;l)erty.
Withputj looki i!» forward to an
eternity of th.i- hind, *vhich .never-
theless ought,; to be entirely on
of fcight, the,.c onmon aud contin-
ual ni^chiefs of tne «p:rit ot pst •
ty. are sufficient to make it the in
teres^ ayd dofv ,i.f a wise people
to discourage •»■»■! r»stra«n it.
(TO OOVTINU.EP )
Readj you^ i.,.'ne paper, a®<l
m nice from IS h> .j. 1 « -4kl
la «*#rj fn'nl'v. .V') 1 'J"*
sases stree*. v r ik.
■a s artisle ssvalrs
HOW W** • . VjifL'L IS HA s 1
Mao as a intellectual, arid mqr* .
al being, becuinnf ni iHt co apt«t«ly deveU
<ij»etl i» all Jw» ;i.irts *im! faculties b» 11*—
ing «laily, at fts«e Jo«p of Browu'e
Iru«i Bittern Maur liiuii-utuda are raaii
to testily that i 1 ihe beat medicine
tonic in Oie * •*<!! 't utrengtbena «wrf
part of the b-^iy, mii eicela every thi, ^
' elae iu U* aoti.'tii ig and refreshing eflT.-cti
a lite whole g<-t<vral -»ni ual «/steu.
WICKfii* H»kt;/ .EUCiTMBK.
"I t»e!U>ve it t>• i»e *tl wro«g and «v o
wicked t<»r c^er^yiuen or other public Men
to he led ,into giving touiuiintaU toqu •*
doctor* or vite at utf's called medicine-, 'iit
when a teal iiMitorHWS article, uud- « l
valiiahle r«iiie«iie" <v><own to all, that ai
physicians ui* a'id trust in daily, *
should tret'l*' cojn aend it. I therefo -
clieerfuliv at.d heartily commend K
hitters for tlte good They hare done nie a*i«i
my friends, 6rmlv l«elit"»inx they i»a» "•>
9<|ii<tl for family it**'. I will nut b* wica-.
out them." Rinr. —,
•Va- hinfcUm^ P.t.
to endear to your th
oi the other.
These considerr.tions ppeak a
persuasive language to evtry re-
flecting and virtuom rniod and ex-jafter full investigation and uit»or<»
hibit the continuance of the UNION | deliberation; completely free in i.s
as m primary object ot patriotic de~i prinuipl.es, aud the distribution of
Tpxxs.—\|t w(h» c "<teuii»late t:«iw
grat'iur t.» "the beautiful landBcai !«;.
., .- 1.1 j. - lite a .vantaxe* and disadvantage*--'*'
allv that for the etntiient manage-j tmth.and notiiingl»ot tbe trttin," l»»
ment ot vour common interast in aj «c-.-ii»uir ,f»<" Nor ton's U*i«k IsTRuuyt
country m» ext«n->ive as ours a go^>! rK •» published at DattaN, the city «»t
. ; expectations nn<l er«aiest prom:* in t< -
as muob vigor a^i50nraoa.. fIJ6L t r
fire. I» there a doubt whether a
common ^overumcnt can embrace
sq iargtj, ii, aphere? Let
erom-nt of ^
utiinflueuced aud unawed, adon'^l cjonaistent with the perfect se^nrity.j cix montiis
of liberty, is in li»poo al>Ie, L:l»-
r.v itselt will fi:ul in such a gov-
ernment, witn powers properlv «ii-i-
•ributed and adjusted, its sure-t
guardian, it is, indeed, little cine
tuaa a name where th?. goveru-
its powers, uniting security \yjth.
energy and containing withiT\,it:
s>elfaa provision for its own aui» td -
T gave i.ist valuable n dicjue,
tmn, Hiltei•*,»•' tnj. aiater tor weak*-.
A iter taking two !-^U!es, she «u
wbIK at d run *s v II u ever. It m r 1.
tainly a wouderfu I U>«»C. V^p».
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Norton, A. B. Norton's Daily Union Intelligencer. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 241, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 15, 1882, newspaper, February 15, 1882; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth444134/m1/1/: accessed October 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.