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E PA., A 2OGRESS.. ICE, (
S1:. SIlREV E1()1TI LA.i SATURAY APHI L 28. 1891. PHI(E1EN C hN
I I I
SThe firm of Henry Dreyfuss & Son will dissolve during the month of Ma
d in order to liquidate its affairs they will
Offer Their Entire Stock Consisting of Over $60,000 Worth Of
rv Goods, Clothin ats, Shoes, Carpets Matting tc
REGARDLESS OF COST, FOR CASH ONLY.
Don't Miss This Opportunity of Purchasing The Greatest Bargains You Have Ever Had Offered. The Sale Begins On
MONDAY, APRIL 16, 1894.
V HENRY DREYFUSS & SON'
i'lil H IIII l;rIl I11111 I11111 rII , I II '~ll i f
DR. C. RATZBURC,
Kre. 318 Texsm Street, Over _
Ir8ttIIli ilIli 11 I lli11111tlr lllr i
No. 527 Market ft.
CxKSON SHAVING PARLOR
- r.t-class and Experiel''etd awther
at The I'suttl Pt1ites.
_Conie.ti.on 1" `r. ('. a.. t T' ex
the above oeca'ion4 whict ih nllu'ts j
exarkana Aprlil 1th to, "'2n, the
n Belt l\ .. will - I4l tund trip -
toon the ! "eeipt aid ctrt tiieate -
-,t one and ouie-third fares for theI
Strip. r''t k alitd certiticati' tot
led on the, I1;th to 21-.t tu lu ii ,'.
honored for i' r lturn .ta a+'1i'"
prepept'i'ly ix, , , 1 tl i d n ,,0! '1 4 '
2 ith. Is I i". f':' , l ii , ,' '
apply t , I". 1. t l i,1iin,'. ( , 1 1
(ot't.lede 1ti4' I:, nnin
S lll t .o lhe e ii at lirm, inI hl..
on A'iil t lli atnd 2tlith. thell
11 Belt ll v.. will e1ll e' llumd tlil)
t at Iate' of týo fare' for 11 0 e or d
' 1Dates fIo' al ' \pril 2:rl and 24th,
Tilket- t)o he Il tlmitte'd ti 30t days i
date of salt' fllor te ll'll l.n .a,-I tt.
itliinit two tdal- in each directt iot.
further iirfot l'm tionlu and par'tiell
apply to '. 1M. l),)nohoe, .ition
eb t A ,ent.
Ln, . Rat. 4 to otl4forni'.
tmet4ll'ng March 1 the Telas and
&lle lhailtay will sell tirst-clais
eta to ('oltoii. .Lo Angeles. San
and San Frantiseo at the ver'y low
Of $2'1 one way: round trip tic'kets
for sixty davs to return $41.50
furthiber information (call on F. M.
-hoe, ticket agent.
F 1I11' I1111111 I',11 '11111 I III I'i I l I I I 1! I t i1lllj:. l.ll, ?,,,_, ,,,,. ., III. - II ý :a ,T% ", - ",
_ t111 I .. I II IIIi-FI IU-i... ll l l tliHi ll Hij IIt l llil III FI I H . . ,n ,....IIIII11I= _
I- KAHN DRY GOODS CO., ltai
and DRY GOODS
MOST REIABL IN NORTH
HOUSE LOUIS ANA
Every .\rticle Marked in Plain Figures,
oNE PRXCE ONLY.
=º=THEY KEEP ONLY FIRST
CLASS GOODS. ALWAYS w
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF S d
S IHo e Furihing G(ood.
" Notin-. Litn (',, ns. White (oods,
I~ ait. ' d ( hihiii c 'n M slin and (' anlriC Inderwear. =
L ais and Cth litri n Shoes, all Custom t ade and -· ·
Ixvery Pair ( l uaranteed. _
, al- Ii.. A, atti l ;" I )noliln and Floor Oil Cloth.
r º-as:s liesse<es:c s e€ol ti:::et eehtis0esot tit: =(l
Dr ess YlMaking Depart- =4
.- Standard Fashion Patterns.
o= .l at Th
FU KAHN DRY GOODS CO.
lilllllllifl . ll.. ilil.l1111111111111111 11 ' .. .
IE' IERlHANTS' A FARIERIS' BANK,
S12t; TEXAS STREET.
-PAID UP CAPITAL $150,000O,
,t L. M. CARTER, President,
" (E. B. RAND, Cashier.
," ]ALL BI'.NEýS TRANSA(T'ED WITI
I')ROMP TNE8 ANDI) DISPATCH.
-. --4A SAVINGS DEPARTMENTt:-
In Which Interest is Paid ou Deposit is (Counected With the ank Dec2-at
Mr. E. H. Randolph's declaration he
that the Democratic party had taken m
care of Mr. C. D. Hicks ever since he
was 21 years old was unmanly, un
fair and unwarranted. f
In the first place it is not true by a di
good number of years. c
In the second place the inference it
was that Mr. Hicks was unapprecia
tive of the party whieh had honored vi
him, and was striving now to disrupt b
it. This inference we consider by far 0:
the graver crime of Mr. Randolph's
commission, of the two: because the
records will :show the falacy of his
statement of the period of Mr. Hicks' it
office holding, while the insinuation
of a lack of appreciation, given as it
was before an audience of preju
diced people, was calculated to be re
ceived without investigation into its
truth or falsity.
Not one line in a newspaper or cir- t
cular written by Mr. Hicks, nor one s
word uttered by him during his can
vase, will bear out Mr. Randolph's
insinuation. Mr. Hicks' speech that a
same night was in direct opposition r
to the spirit of it; and he has always L
claimed to be a Democrat, was run- s
nmug as such; had been so indorsed I
by the People's Party, and always t
claimed to be perfectly willing to 1
submit to the rule of the majority. i
We fully appreciate the fact that
SMr. Randolph would like to pose as a :
leader in the Democratic party and
we do not blame him for aspiring to z
such a position. It is a laudable am
bition and one which his friends
might encourage. But he should
learn two things if he desires to wear
with the people, which are, to be
consistent and free from deception
iii It mly be too that Mr. Randolph
feels the germinating fires of congres
sional ambition burning in his own
breast, which may cause him to blos
som into a candidate in the Fall race;
and he may consider it a good stroke
of political policy to kill Mr. Hicks
with the Democratic party so as to
make it impossible for him to be
a prospective candidate of the same
party. We don't know that either
theory :s correct, but if it is, the for
.;-tl mer nay be encouraged by his
'friends, while the latter is consid- ,
ered legitimate, political warfare, and ,lue
he is at perfect liberty to adopt its I do
But neither Mr. Randolph nor any- yep
one who may be numbered among his Ii
a following, nor any other set can exý
drive Mr. Hicks out of the Demo- for
cratic party, because he belongs there, arn
'e it is his home and it affords him fri
quarters too comfortable for him to ar
voluntarily abandon them at the
behest of any demagogue or cliques o
of the same. an
If we were disposed to be as un- he
ae charitabl as Mr. Randolph was, we hi
15 could recall things which would make es
s it exceedingly unpleasant for him. w
it TUESDAY'S ELECTION. a!
its A VICTORY IN DEFEAT. hi
The election is over and the re- g'
ir- turns as published in the daily papers et
a show the election of Hou. H. W. at
n Ogden by a handsome majority. h
1' While this is true Mr. Hicks has n
at accomplished the main object of his Cl
on race, a rebuke of the executive corn t
ys mittee for the un-democratic inethodl
in- selected of holding the primary. VWe
ed believed it un-democratic then and
ys think so still. We contended for a
to principle and believe we maintained
it, though Mr. Ogden was elected. h
ist Our race was not against the Dem
sa ocratic party, nor had we any inten
nd tion'or desire whatever to attempt its
to overthrow, or to weaken it even. To
;u- the contrary we believed by running e:
ids it would cement tHe bonds in ,lose~
ld union, and teach public servants, ex- a
ear ecutive committees, etc, that the peo- g
be pie, not they, are the sovereigns. fi
ion Their action has been sustained by n
the people only under great stress h
ph and a vigorous application of the n
es- party lash,and appeals to party fealty.
wn This was done and feel assured,
os- not because it was right or we wrong,
ce; but it was decided better to submit b
)ke once more to an irregularity than risk a
cks an apparent overthrow fo the Demo- i
to cratic party.
be Against those who thought it the s
me correct policy to either forces against t
her us, we have no ill-will, bear no malice, r
for- line no word of censure even. It was t
his ia ifference of opinion betweefi them J
and us simply, and the people have
i sustained them this time. While we
I do not recede one step from our first
position, still believe we were correct,
yet we are too good a Democrat to
s kick against the will of the people as.
n expressed at the ballot-box. We
" fought our battle as a Democrat and
are as proud as anyone that a staunch
n friend of that party will be the stand
'O ard bearer from this district.
.e To Hon. H. W. Ogden we extend
aour hand in earnest congratnlations
and rejoice with him in the higbh
1 honors he has fairly won twice. To
re him THE PRO(1RESS tenders its most
re earnest support and assistance in any
way it can be of service, to make hl0i
present career ip Congress a success;
and calls on its friends throughout
the district to do likewise. We fought.
him as hard as we could, as intelli
e- gently as we could, as long as we
could; but that is a thing of the past,
v. and we now heartily exclaim, "All
hail to the gallant Harry, Boesier's
manly son, and the grand old Demn.-
is cratic party. Long may she reign irii
n- this good country of ours."
We are compelled, under circum
stances, to leave off giving the vote by
r parishes till our next issue, which will
be an authorized statement, and can,
a therefore, be put down as :being .cor
rect in every instance. Hence ste,
n- - -- --.---- . -...
.ts ,r Shake Mack,
ro Our heartiest congratulations are
,g extended to our friends, Mr. Mack
We? Veilman. and his good wife, on the
ix- arrival at their home of a sweet little
ýo- girl baby. Ah ! these precious gifts
0s. from our Heavenly Father, what er
by nobling aspirations they arouse in the
3ss hearts of mother and father, and how
be much brighter, sunnier arrl happier
y. rows the world afterwards
I May the sweet little flower continue
Ig, to cast its fragrance around tlhe
nit hearthbctone, and more and more
isk amellorate the rugged pathway of
10- mother and father. *
THr I'ROGRESS bids the little
.he stranger a cordial welcome and hopee
ast that she may live to grow as close to
ce, us as her goo:l parents, to whom we.
as I are bound by the sacred ties of true