Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 40, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 23, 1902 Page: 2 of 4
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UKKNHAM daily banner
OrriciAi, Journal of the City.
JOHN a. KAMKIN,
Kdltor. PnbHshar and Proprietor
WEDNESDAY MOSNIWa. APML 23. 1902.:
Vaccination is now obligatory
in France within the first year
from birth and muet be followed
by revaccination at the ape of
11 and 21.
The Atlanta Constitution says:
Joe Chamberlain declines to ap
pear in the South African tab
leau wearing a dovetail coat and
carrying an olive branch in his
It is not Democratic criticism,
but a sense of duty that moves
Republicans to action in and out
of Congress. — 3an Antonio
Why, of course; of course!
Reports from all sections of
California promise usually heavy
crops this year. All deciduous
fruits are in good condition grain
growing rapidly in the coast and
bay sections and will soon be
ready for harvest.
The rough rice in Louisiana
and Texas outside of the mills
and warehouses is estimated at
43,000 sacks; inclusive of this
the total stock is 465,000 sacks,
out of a crop of 3,248,000 sacks,
for the two states.
It is the opinion of the Tyler
Courier that every candidate who
is out for a legislative or admin-
istrative office in Texas should
be forced to tell where he stands,
what he thinks; and what he
proposes to do if elected.
A North Dakota judge has
refused naturalization papers to
a man, who, although he had
resided six years in this country,
had not learned to speak English
at all. The judge said that if he
did not learn the language in six
years he would not make a good
citizen in a century.
The.Jefferson Jimplecute claims
that the manufacturing of the
cotton crop of Texas alone, will
make a pay roll of over $69,000,-
000 annually. Now add to this
the pay roll for the manufacture
of the rest of her raw material.
Then say it will not pay to edu-
cate her young men in the great
art of manufacturing.
The Greenville Banner reminds
its readers of the fact that the
amendment to the constitution to
be voted on in November requir-
ing those who vote to produce
their poll tax receipt was the re-
sult of a platform demand and
candidates for the legislature
ought not to be afraid to discuss
it. If they believe it will tend
to the puricication of the
ballot box and better govern-
ment, they should not hesitate to
say so, but if they believe it is
abridging the rights of the citi-
zen of affecting the interests of
society they should protect
against its adoption. They ought
not to wait until after the prima
ries and after public sentiment
has crystalized one way or the
TRAIN OUR BOYS.
The Houston Chronicle rather
exultingly alludes to the fact
that the figures of the late cen-
sus show that industry and trade
are in a flourishing condition
from the Potomace to the Rio
Grande, and that all over the
southern section of the land
prosperity abounds. But the
New York Commercial, which
takes a most friendly interest in
the South, finds that the figures
also show a lamentable lack of
skillful, trained men to manage
the enterprises upon which the
advance of the 8outh so largely
depends. Capitalists here are
constantly complaining of the
necessity that confronts them of
securing managers from the
North to prosecute their enter-
prises in the South, and, of
course, Northern men can not
enter into the details of the busi
ness with that undivided interest
which would characterize a
The Commercial believes that
one great problem before the
South today is the industrial and
technical education of her peo-
ple, so as to enable them to take
command of any enterprise re
quiring skill and knowledge in
its prosecution. Statistics show
that in the last twenty years the
population of this section has in-
creased 44 per cent; the value of
products manufactured in the
South has advanced 220 per
cent; the value of mineral pro-
ducts 575 per cent; of agricul
tural products 110 per cent; and
of all products 166 per cent; and
this increase would have been
much more remarkable had the
Southern men possessed that
energy of enterprise which comes
from practical education. The
progress recorded is wonderful,
but it is insignificant, compared
to what might have been shown,
had the South trained its people
as they are trained in the North.
The South has awakened to
the fact that it has within its
borders the materials for achiev-
ing great industrial possibilities,
but it has yet to take the most
important step toward properly
availing itself of the opportuni-
ties they offer, a step which the
Chronicle is urging it from day
to day to take. That step is
popular industrial education,
which shall prepare its people to
take advantage of the good
things which nature has pro-
vided for them. When indus-
trial intelligence spreads its
wings over this section, as it
ultimately will do, there will be
no more prosperous part of the
country than that located below
the old Mason and Dixon lin9.
When the story of Chinese atrocities
filled the papers and shocked the world,
it was the women who drew the pity and
sympathy of all. Doubtless many a wife
who beard her husband's words of sym-
pathy for these women thought with a
pang, of the blindness of men to the suf-
fering under their very eyes. It is true.
The suffering ot women in China wai
•evere btrt short. Many a wife suffers
for years with a daily agony of pain, her
swrves el lettered, her strength almost
gone, and never hears a word of sym-
To women such as these Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription brings the oppor-
tunity of a new life of health and happi-
ness It establishes regularity, dries the
drains which weaken women, heals in-
flammation and ulceration, and cure*
female weakness. It makes weak women
strong and sick women well. Accept no
•atistitute for the medicine which work*
wonders for weak women.
-1 )Md falling of internal oifui sail had to
to Iwd rvcrr month: hail irregular period*,
whfc-h would sometime* last ten or t wetre days,"
WTttn Mrs Alior L Holme*, of Cootepriag: St..
t'ntoatowu. F* -Mad n!*o indigestion *o bad
that J coaki hardly cat Anything. Vi Pierce *
Famine Pmcriptbm *ud Golden Medical Itit
caretf cared me I took three bottle* of the
* PavoriW Prescription ' and one of the' Golden
Ma4ics1 ttseuwv r
Sick people are invited to oomult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, frte All correspond-
•ace is h*id as strict I v private and
aacredly confidential Address Dr. R. V.
Pierce, HuSalu. N. Y.
Dr rterce's Pleasant ilgllets cleanse
the bowels and stimulate the sluggish
A remarkable show of chry-
santhemum is now to be Been at
the greenhouses of New York's
Central park, where ther«s nre
some of the most expert flower
growere in the world. Mor»* than
100 varieties are exhibited.
Queerly named ones among these
florists' creations are the Henry
Ward Beecher, the Gworg« W,
Childs, the W. J. Bryan and th*
Rider Haggard—tbie last is one
of the of the most acentric
and conspicuous of the new var-
ieties—a white bloom, with a
white and green
ter, and long,
look like claws.
thin petals that
Purify the blood and put the system in
order tor summer work by uting at this
time a short course of |Prickly Ash Bitters
It is the greatest blood purifier on earth. >S.
House & Co.
The El Paso News thinks it
likely that congress will authorize
the issuance of postal currency
in denominations up to $5. These
postal notes will circulate like
bank bills, but when a holder
wishes to send a remittance by
mail he can write the name of
the payee in a space provided
for the purpose. The note then
becomes practically a check in
favor of the payee, which any
postoffice will honor upon identi-
fication. This will enable all
persons to make remittances
without going to a bank, post-
office or express office and will
facilitate businesB by mail. The
plan is simple and popular. Perry
Heath, a postoffice expert, says
postal currency is a good thing
to push along and an association
of Eastern business men is push-
-The suffering in Zapata
county is being rapidly relieved.
—There are nearly 20,000 pear
trees in the Newsome orchard in
-Grass is growing nicely in
Shackelford county and cattle
are fattening on it.
-Red bugs are injuring wheat
and oats in the Clinton com-
munity of Hunt county.
-The commissioners' court of
Hunt county has ordered a local
option election for Saturday,
—The election of Prof. Hous-
ton to be president of A. & M.
college seems to give universal
—Wolves are proving a serious
menace to stock raisers in Mc-
Lennan county. Organized ban is
are hunting them down.
—Will Page of Ladonia was
killed Monday. His wagon over-
turned on a grade, and the
wheels passed over his neck.
—Rev. Henry C. Evans, D. D.,
of Missouri, has been elected
president of the Texas Presby-
terian college for girls atMilford.
—Fort Worth is growing
rapidly in importance as a rail-
way center. The headquarters
of the passenger and traffic de-
partments of the Cotton Belt road
are to be established there soon.
—Permission to do business in
Texas has been granted by the
insurance commission to the Sons
and Daughters of the Confeder-
acy, a fraternal organization,
with headquarters at Little Rock.
—The Orth oil well in Live
Oak county, while not a large
producer, is regarded as giving
encouraging evidence of the
existence of oil in that section.
At present the product of the
Orth well is about two gallons a
—Attorney General Bell gives
an opinion in which he quotes
the legal definition of a "pool,"
and says thosa who sell "pools"
are liable to a tax of $5 a day,
but holds that those who only
bet on the results of horse races
are not liable to pay occupation
li NISI low
THE USE OF
Means Banishment of Disease and the
Establishment of strength, Vigor
atMl Permanent Health.
Well ineaniDg and really worthy
people often err when Hickness and
disease come to them. Too often
they are content to follow blindly
the advice of second rate physicians,
who in nine cases out of every ton
fail to properly diagnoze tho ills
they arc called upon to cure. Too
frequently our sick people put their
trust and confidence in common, ad-
vertised pills, nervines, sarsaparillap,
and other liquid concoctions. Ter-
rible disappointments and results
come to the users of such medicines-,
sickness and disease are aggravated
—their dangers vastly increased.
Happy are the people who, when
disease has laid its hand upon them,
use Dr. Phelps' life giving prescrip-
tion, Paine's Celery Compound, a
medicine that stands without an
equal for feeding exhausted nerves,
purifying the blood, and building
up the weakened and run down
Weakly, sickly, and disease laden
mortal, it is madness to defer the
use of that health giving medicine
that has rescued and saved its tens
of thousands in every land.
Paine's, Celery Compound is the
ono true specific recognized and
prescribed today by our most emi-
nent and our most honest practi-
tioners for diseases arising from a
debilitated nervous system. You
need its use this very day; your
condition demands it; common
cense and a knowledge of what
Paine's Celery Compound has done
for others, should be your guide at
this critical time of your life.
PAINE'S is (he kind that makes
sick people well! See that the name
is on both bottle and wrapper. Do
not be induced to take a substitute
or any imitation ; you need tho bind
that has cured others.
Deafness cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they; cannot roach
he disoasod portion of the ear. There is on-
ly one way to cure deafness, and that is by
constitutional remedies. Deafness caused
by an inflamed condition of the nauseous lin-
ing of the Eustachian Tube. When this
tube g«ts inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is
entirely closWl deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can ba taken out and
this tube restored to its normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases
out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is
nothing but an inflamed condition of the
mucous surfaces. We will give One Hund-
red Dollas for any case of Deafness (caused
by catarrh) that eannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Curo. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. Chrn'ky & Co., Tolado, O.
Sold hy Druggists, 75.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
DIAMOND DYKS. Theouly pure and un-
adulterated. Never crock! Never fade,
Dun's Review, an authority
on finance and trade in this coun-
try, says that the present times
of prosperity and hard times
for two classes of Americana—
millionaires and clerks on salary.
The millionaire gets less interest
on his money than usual, as
money is "easlw," and the clerk
has received no raise in .salary,
as has the skilled laborer, with
the rise in prices. In conse-
quence the clerk is paying high
prices for living without an in-
crease in income.
Indigestion is the direct cause of disease
that bills thousands of persons annually.
Stop the trouble at the start with a little
Prickly Ash Bitters; it strengthens the
stomach and aids digestion. S, Rouse & Co.
It is the opinion of the San
Antonio Express that nine cent
cotton presents a good reason to
the Texas grower for holding
every year so much of his crop
as he can afford until all uncer-
taities as to the size of crop and
other elements which influence
prices are removed. It is the
rush of "necessity" cotton early
in the season which tests the
nerve of the independent pro-
ducer. The planter should have
more and the market manipulator
less of the actual money paid for
According to the San Antonio
Express the utterance of Gen.
Fitzhugh Lee on the lecture plat-
form give ample evidence that he
possess just the information,
comprehension and appreciation
of the relations between the
United States and Cuba to make
him just the man for this Gov
ernment's representative to the
new insular government.
Both Great Britain and the Af-
rican colonists are hopeful of a
settlement of. the war troubles
and the coming of peace.
THE wheat acrenge of this
country is placed at 25 per cent
Mow that of 1901.
It is surprising how many people there are who
allow themselves to become and remain consti-
pated. They apparently do not know that this
condition poisons the entire system. Not imme-
diately of course, but after a little time as the poi-
sonous impurities accumulate they attack the vital
organs ana undermine the constitution. As a re-
sult, the victim becomes pale, hollow-eyed and
sallow, the breath is foul, the head aches fre-
quently, the strength slowly declines and the once
strong, active body becomes weak and nervous.
Prickly Ash Bitters
is a cleansing tonic and restorative just suited to
such conditions. It is a genial stimulant for the
stomach, liver and bowels, purifies the system thor-
oughly and invigorates the kidneys, conveying
strength and new life to the whole internal organ-
ism. Under its marvelous reviving influence there
is at once a brightening up in body and brain, re-
newed energy, strength, vim and cheerfulness.
SOLD AT DRUG STORES.
Now that Prince Henry is at
home he may safely uncork that
bottle of Kentucky peach brandy.
House hunting, bonnet hunt-
ing and octopus hunting are a
few of the occupations of the
Another tunnel is to be built
in New York. The island is des-
tined to become a veritable
Carnegie is making money so
fast that he has now taken to
giving away libraries in flocks
instead of singly.
Insurance rates are climbing
so high that any sudden descent
will have to be made by way of
the fire escape.
Aguinaldo, Lukban and all of
the captured Filipino chiestain
agree that the fat of the land is
far preferable to the lean.
Every time Italy tooks over at
Tripoli it thinks it ought to do a
little expanding just to keep it up
with the procession.
J. Pierpont Morgan does not
burden his mind with such a trifle
as $10,000,000. In this respect
there is a number of as just like
Nineteen Italian newspapers
have been suppressed in Austra
for fomenting disorder on the oc-
casion of the recent riots a
Foil OVER SIXTY VKAKH.
Mrs. Vvinslow'i Soothing Syrup has been
used for over sixty years by millions of moth-
ers for their children while teething, with per-
fect success. It soothes the child, softens the
gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and in
tne best remedy for diarrhoea; it will relieve
the poor litUe sufferer immediately. Sold by
druggists in every part of the world . Be sure
and ask for ' Mrs. W Inslow's Soothing Syrup"
and take no other kind. Twenty-five cents a
S.Rouse & Co., special agents, Brenham, Texas.
It is aserted that deaths from
plague in India average 70,000
H. & T. C. Excursion Hates
California points—During month of April
Round trip tickets. Colonist rate $26 (ono
Monteagle, Tenn.—June 3oth, July 1, 22
23,25, limit to August 30. One fare.
Nashville, Tenn.—May 4,5, 6, limit June
2. One fare.
Asheville, N. C.—May 6, 6 and 7. Rate,
one fare for the round trip.
Beaumont, Texas.—April 23, 24 and morn'
ing train of 24th, limit to April 28th. Kate,
one and one-third fare for round trip.
Santa Fe Excursion Bates.
Greenville, Texas.—Baptist State Foreign
Mission Convention, (colored,) April 23d
to 28th, limited to April 29th. One and one-
third fare for the round trip.
Minneapolis, Mien.—Annual meeting Na-
tional Association and sale of tickets to St.
Paul, Minn, for the same occasion July 7th
to lltli, limit July 14th. Rate one regular
standard first-class fare, plus f 2.00.
Tacoms, Washington.—Annual meeting
Young Peoples' Christian Union Society of
the United Presbyterian Church, July 28d to
27th Bee Santa Fe agents for limit and
Dallas.—Texas Medical Association, May
6th to 9th, limit May 10. Convention rate.
Austin.—Annual State Sunday School
Convention, May Gth to 8th, limit May 9.
Houston.—Twenty-Fourth Biennial State
Sangerfest and Local Underwriters' Associa-
tion of Texas, May 5th to 7th, limit May 9th.
Mont Eagle, Tenn.—June 80th, Julvlst,
2d, and 22d, 22J, 24th and 25th, limit Aug.
80th. One fare.
Victoria, Texas.—May 5th, limited to
May 8th. Convention rates.
Fort Worth.—May 12th and 13th; limit
May 16th. Convention rate.
Sulphur, I. T.—Every day to Sept. 30th;
limit Oct SI. fU.95.
Houston.—May 4 and 5; limit May 8.
Austin.—June 16; limit June 21. Con-
Jackson, Miss.—May 12th and 13th,
imlted to May 30th. Fare, one and one-
third tare for round trip.
California— Homeseekers' Excursions to
California, first and thirl Tuesdays of March,
April and May, 1902. Santa Fe agent for
rate and limit.
San Francisco, California—Biennial meet-
ing, Knights of Pythias, August 12th to
14th. Santa Fe agent for rate and limit.
St. Paul, Minn.—National Baptist Anni-
versaries, May aoth to 28th, limit May 29th.
Rate, one standard first-class limited fare,
Asheville, N. O.—Southern Baptist Con-
vention, May 8th to 15th, limit May 24th.
Rate, one standard first-class limited fare.
Springfield, Mo.—General Assembly Cum-
berland Presbyterian Church, May 15th to
23d, limit May 27th. Rate, one standard
first-clacs limited fare, plus fl
Dallas, Texts.—United Confederate Vet-
erans' Reunion, April 22d to 25th, limit
April a7th. See Santa Fe agents for rates.
Wace, Texas—State Volunteer Firemen's
Association, May 14th to 16th, limit Msy 17.
Rate convention plan.
Waco, Texas—Grand Lodge Knights of
Pythias of Texas, April 22d ; limit April 26,
for return convention plan.
Bounmont, Texas—Annual G. A. R, en-
campment, April 24th to 26th, limit April 28.
Rate, convention plan.
something new by the subset
Commencing March !)tb out of
Dallas aud March 10th out of New
Orleans, tho Sunset Central Lines
will institute Louisiana and Texas
Limited, carrying through Pullman
Buffet sleepers between Denison,
Dallas and New Orleans touching
all intermediate points, leaving
Deuison 8:30 a. m., Dallas 11 a. m.,
Houston 7 p. m., arriving at New
Orleans 8;35 a. in. This new PulK
man service baa been established
owing to the demands of travel to
and from North Texas, and will be
kept up to the highest standard al-
ready established by the Sunset
For further information addresi
your local agent, or T. J. Aniersor,
A. G. P A., or M. L. Bobbins, 0
P'and T. A.
Our New SPRING Stock Has
Is the concrete foundation
upon which we have built up our monumental Furni-
ture business. We operate our great bargain mart?
upon the principle that it is not so much what is said,
BUT WHAT IS SAID CAN
BE RELIED UPON.
We do not indulge in mythical bargains and run the
risk of you buying something when you come here,
but, on the contrary, W© Back Up Every
Promise with dependable goods that will Do Us
Credit under the searchlight of careful home in-
spection. Kindly give us a call when in need of any-
thing in the Furniture Line. Be sure to see us before
bu) ing elsewhere. Yours to please,
WEST SANDY STREET
1 F. W. WOOD,
Lumber, Shingles, Sash, Blinds,
LIMK. HIGH (1KADK CEMENT,
Buckeye Mowers and Weber Wagons,
,WIR« AND NAIL8.v~^s~~~
Wo are authorized to announce
T. A. LOW
as a candidal? for Representative t-> the
Legislature from Washington county, sub-
ject to the action of the Democratic prima-
We are authorized to f>nnounce
S. H. GOODLKTT,
As a candidate for Representative to the
Legislature from Washington County, sub-
ject to the action of the Democratic primar-
For District Attorney.
We are authorized to announce
J. P. BUCHANAN,
as a candidate for district attorney of.' the
Twenty-first Judicial District, composed ot
the counties of Washington, Burleson, Lee
and Bastrop, subjest to the action of, the
Democratic Tudicial convention
B. 8. ROGERS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Practices in all the Courts of the State.
Office—Second Kloor Oraber Building
QAMPBELL & PENNINGTON,
Office ovib First National Bank.
Will Practice iii all the Courts
Notary in OHc«.
For Rent—Nice, cool offloe rooms in the
Bchmid Building. 8-a
A five room cottage, with good well,
cistern ami barn, on west main street.
Applv to Mrs. L. E. Woods,
Or Dr. 8. Bowers.
J. M. MATHIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Practices in all the Courts of the State
OW<e—Upstairs in Morton Building.
Attorney ami Connselor-at-Law;
Licensed and will practioe in all State and
BRENHAM and BEAUMONT, TEXAS
A four rootu cottage on Rlppetoe street
good well of water, large lot. Price,
$7.00 a month. Apply to J.O. Rankin.
The old Ewing place, contain-
ing a good residence and forty
acres of land. For particulars
apply to A. W. Watson.
Dr. Emily Shedd,
Physician ana Surgeou
80111 turn Baptist Convention, Axlievllle,
N. C , May 0.190*.
For the above occasion tho Queen and
Crescent Route will sell round tiip tickets
to Asheville. N. 0 at ene first-class limited
faro for the roun 1 trip, on May flth, 7th, 8th,
9th and 10th, with final limit May 21st, with
further privilege of extension to Jun'< 2d,
provided tickets are deposited with joint
agent at Asheville on or before May 16th,
and upon payment of fes ot fifty cents. This
arrangement will give delegates and visitors
attending thi» convention, as well as the
public generally, a splendid opportunity to
visit Ashetflle at ao exceedingly low rate.
The Qaeen and Crescent Route oiler*
donble daily service from and to New Orleans.
Trains leaving New Orleans 9:10 a. m.
and 7:S0 p. m. daily, arrive at Asheville 5:50
a. m. and&15 p. m. respectively. The 9:10
a. m. train carries sleeper and dinir,g car to
Chattanooga; sleeper Chattanooga t&Ashe-
ville. The evening train carries through
Pullman sleeper to Morriatown; day coaches
Morristown to Asheville, dining car, Alulla
The 8:1s P- leaving Shreveport, arrives
at Asheville next evening 9:16. This train
carries Pullman sleepers to Chattanooga
and Morristown; dining car serving meals.
Room 2, Dwyer bldg. Giddings' Memorial
N. E. Corner Parsonage.
Courthouse Square Telephone 84-4,
Dr. J. S. Holland
Office— Jacob's building—U|> one flight.
Prescription headquarters—W. Route &
Zo '* Drue Htore.
i'aucphom at Officii and Rksidcn) *
DR. BP CARLTON,
WM. S. VINSON,
|s Prepared to Look After the Sanitary
Condition of Your PiAjits.
Print Attntln (Nth
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Rankin, John G. Brenham Daily Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 40, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 23, 1902, newspaper, April 23, 1902; Brenham, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth486195/m1/2/: accessed December 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.