The Bartlett Tribune (Bartlett, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 51, Ed. 1, Friday, April 4, 1902 Page: 2 of 9
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! WtAWK, Sdi. Bad ruk.
STT, ..... TEXAS,
taras.iwts' a commercial club.
gijiartt Is after the International rail-
; trehftatoar and flvo bales ot cotton
M3apr has a military company with
warollment of forty.
Tfee .privet6 schoolhouse of Prof.
instil w burned at Waco.
glajgbtcara bu the Cotton Belt rall-
wei;e, ultcncu near unmet.
ySbrevep'orC baseball cIud ot the
jmtnern league la training at waco.
EiIhe,.iM$trsbaU and Suburbarr Electric
ei.'Uar line uas Been biu.uh.-u u
1 ,.'it, -.
A Mexlcanvwas struck by a locomo-
re,air.'J3an Antonio, but escaped so-
pA 'heavy Vain fell "at Atlanta on Uio
KhtroWhe24th ulf, tbat was nearly
TmitL'Nhllonal bank of Tulla. caultal
Stock. $BfS,oW,' has received authority
w conduct business.
,7ahi( c'teaves, who became a citizen
l t'lermrne'wb'ea It was a village, died
K')ttiensf ' National bank of Llvlng-
Pfton, icapjtal stock J25.000, has been
athomea to do business.
U In a difficulty between iwo Mexicans
"thecpal mine near Bastrop John
aguew;was uauiycut tn one ning.
raCa9tl0efaYlUs O. Drew, a prominent
(j lien 05 Houston, was sincaen uy ui-
plexy aind'dfed. He was 62 years old.
Bargla'rs! entered the jewelry store
it Thoma' 'JDuntop at Jefferson, anl
eparted i; wlt.ii twenty-three watches
td 100 ,r;fis.
The 'S$i'ilth County Msdlcal associa-
ikHl wai organized at Tyler with a
rjfhe secretary of 'state has registered
tJHW Intornatlonal and Great North'
bttttdsraB.dlrected by the railroad
fefioea Dchittino, the young Italian
rapea at :uryan on a renearmg
ri4 wim the killing of Tony Te-
board of directors of the Sour
StMilncs'comDany held a meeting
i.Btak Antonio and decided to nrob-
jje& tit84( Uteres ownea by the corn-
By nt Sour .Lake.
be state 'commissioner of Insurance
' granted authority to do business.
'St'twas to the Fraternal Home, an or-
ttftsatlon of Hamilton, O.
K Aprllj U 'Cisco will vote on the ques-
ion as to whether or mot the school
Pffa.irs of that city shall ba conducted
py a board' elec.ed by the voters ot the
" zp ,.
stUsh Rite, Masons held an lnrer-
Ing' meeting at Galveston, and con-
red tbo jilghteenth or Rose Croix
on au number of candidates. A
a-okeT.wae'.also a feature.
KTJie coertof criminal appeals has
heBalla3 'term. Felonies af-
jed veVft 38; reversed, AV, mlsde-
"Wfflrmed, 31; reversed, 21. The
, term begins April 7,
l.'Ajtbans. taken from Galveston
jjr. tbe storm vto Buckner orphan
uftr'.Dallas, have been placed in
httW borne just erected at the flrst-
to directors ot the Agricultural ahd
leal conege met last -week at
fetC Station for the purpose of
JniiSpreeident of the college. No
on was taken. Adjournment to
Pco.,oa, April 7 was agreed to.
Wi Tu a t tffimtlttr AtfvTtf willaa nAn4rinot
at IHuls Carroll Caynar, a young tarm-
, -wae-'stabbed four times. Two of
it wounds wero inflicted In the back
nd one 'of 'bis sides and are of a rath-
eerJous y character.
la, tbenoorporation 'court at Paris a
egn wa' fined $30d for destroying
rojrty, It is alleged that the dete-n-
rt whllB ' under the Influence of
juOr slabbed, a canyas sign with a
alfe, ot a clothing storq
F 'Av nw walon depot Qt Whltosboro
ow oyfR to the public. That c'ty
eellcat4 the buildlug with interest-
Iifg rerMuonies on Monday niglit.
<boVo claims' to have the best de-
tot betwwii '.lfort Worth and Texat.
IcnardofJvr8t a Mexican from flm
wrunGe City, .was, run pver and killed
r&Hc y .Tejras-Mej;lcan train. The
f fbaf ouly on wheel passed over
jy Indicated that be thought Uie
i"W stdbpeii Pd tried to board
(.. lm.li. nf Tjilta TiimA. n Am.l
ftaBra ohir vwis'jtound banging to a
la Pdvkei' eouttty, sixteen miles
Waavheifoid lie was a well-tp-
3fer Hii'ieU and wifeJSat Uf
4r sick inij night bsfuriM
Senators Bailey and Dcpew Have an
TEXAN PAID HIS RESPECTS TO
The Oleomargarine Measure and the New
Yorker Made Rrlght Sallies In Sup
porting the Bill.
Washington, April 3. Discussion
the oleomargarine bill in tho senate
Wednesday was enlivened by bright
Mr. .Bailey of Texas concluded his
speech In opposition to tho measure.
His argumont wns brilltnat, and' at
times eloquent, nnd attracted tho care-
ful attention of senators on both sides
of tho chamber and tho occupants of
the crowded galleries.
Ho was followed by Mr. Depew ot
New York In a bright and witty speech
in support of the measure. Mr. Depew
matched his wit with that of Mr. Bai-
ley on the subject of tho American
girl, and tho sallies ot tho two sena-
tors were greeted with shouts of laugh-
ter, both 011 the floor and In tho ga
lerles. The Texan's keen reference to
the recent marriage of Mr. Depew was
most happily fenced by tho NeW York
senator In his reforonce to tho love
and admiration excited In women by
"the youth and beauty" of Mr. Bailey.
Mr. Bailey referred to the testimony
of scientific experts who bad asserted
that oleomargarine was a nutritious,
wholesome and healthful product.
Mr. Bailey conceded the right of
congress to euact the proposed bill as
a revenue measure, and every senator
who supported tho measure to raise
revenue was entirely within his con-
science and his oth of ofllce, but if any
senator should voto for It to suppress
tho oleomargarine industry ho would
"do violence to his sense of duty and
to his obligations of office."
He declared that the purpose of the
bill was not to raise revenue, and in
support of his assertion quoted tho
statements of the principal opponents
of the pending measure.
"I undertake to say," said ho, "that
there is not a man in this chamber
who either intends or expects to raise
revenuo by this measure."
He maintained that the proposed bill
contained a palpuble and even wicked
violation of the constitution in the
placing of a tax on an article manu-
factured and sold within a state.
Mr. Depew of New York followed
Mr. Bailey and supported the bill. He
said he never had heard a speech
which had so flred his fancy, so ap-
pealed to his imagination and had so
little effect on his judgment as that
ot Mr. Bailey, He had been taught
that competition was the life of trade,
but competition ought to bo honest.
In tho course of his brief speech
Mr. Depew, referring to an allusfrTshartl rear Buard action near Bosch-
made by Mr. Bailey, said that the
American girl had been in a wrong po-
sition before the people of the United
"I forgot for the moment," interject-
ed Mr. Bailey, "a recent occurrence
In the life of a senator from New
York, or I should not have made the al-
"And but for that occurrence." re-
torted Mr. Depew, laughing as ho
spoke, "I should havo left a younger
man to come to the defense of tho
American girl. It was the senator's
youtlP and beauty (great laughter)
which astonished mo when he made
that remark. If ho had beeen soured
and disappointed in love, or if tho sex
had treated him In some way that
would lead him to remark about It
like that, I should have understood
him. But no one can meet the sena-
tor, no one see him socially or in his
grave, dignified position; no one can
see his photograph on Ponnsylvanin
avenue without recognizing that his
geniality, his happiness, his eloquenco!
havo come because tho American girl'
has admired him and loved him."
(Long and continued laughter.)
"And he never ought to havo gone
back on her by saying she is a fraud-
ulent specimen otltyiug oleomarga-
Representative Patterson of Tennes-
see introduced in the house a bill to
aftpllsh slavery in Philippines. '
Mr. Smith was well known in the
Philadelphia, Pa., April, 3. William
Lane, the negro who Tuesday murdered
Mrs. Ella J, Furnush and her daugh-
ter, Madeline, and fatally shot Elolse
Furbush, another daughter, was ho.d
Wednesday to await the action of tho
cordncr. Lane expressed: no regret for
his crime. -When asked what caused
him to kill the wpman and children, he
said: JJTbey deaeryed to die,"
At lhe"hOpltal it Wa4 said there was
little hope, for the recovery 01 Kjpis&j
M- ..!, III. ,-. .- ,
That Xumlicr or I'ullttcai Orfrniilmllon
Kepicncntcd nt Louisville,
Louisville, Ky., April 3. Tho movt
ment for tho formation ot nu nlllet
party comprising elements of all par-
ties opposed to tho Republican and
Democrats, and, as tho call for tho
meeting stated, "a union ot reform
forefcs against plutocracy," took de-
finite shapo Wednesday afternoon
when a convention, attended by about
00 delegates representing eight states
and ns many parties, was called to
order at Moderkranz hall In this city.
The work 6f Wednesday was of n
ellmlnary nature, a temporary or-
anlzatlon being effectel and commit
tees appointed to prepare for the per-
The delegates wero slow In arriving,
but by 2 o'clock there were about 150
persons In .tho hall, representing tha
various reform movements. Of this
number about 75 per cent were mem-
bers of the People's party, while the
Municipal Ownership party ot St.
Louis, representing the union labor
reform movement, were next in evi-
dence. There were al30 a number of
fusion Populists present and represent-
atives of the Union Reform rarty of
Ohio. The Socialists and United Con-
stitution party were represented. There
were also a few Silver Republicans.
The convention was called to order
by James W, Cook of Carthage, a mem-
ber of tho national Populist executive
committee, and Rev. Samuel Gill of
Indiana offered prayer.
Chairman Parker ot the national
Populist committee then read the call
for the meeting, after which he read
the agreement reached by the confer-
ence at Kansas City last June, when
the meeting In this city was provided
for. This agreement stated that dele-
gates to be entitled to a seat In tho
convention must subscribe to the in-
itiative and retcrcmki nnd the im-
perative mandate, tflBpubllc owner-
ship of all public utilities; that the
lalfd, Including all natural rcsurce3,
shall not be monopolized for specula-
tive purposes and alien ownership
shall be prohibited; that all lands now
held by corporations In excess of nat-
ural needs or held by aliens shall be
reclaimed and held for actual settlers;
scientific money 'based upon the wealth
of the people of tho nation and not
redeemable In any specie commodity,
but to lie full legal tender for all debts,
public or private, to be Issued by tho
government only and without Inter-
vention of banUs, sufllclent In quantity
to meet the requirements of commerce;
just and natural taxation; the election
of president, vice-president, Fedpral
judges and senators by the people;
the creation of a cabinet ofllce of the
department of labor and equitable ar-
bitration, and the establishment of
postal savings banks.
Drutooux I)rlwii ltiu !c,
London, April 3. Lord Kitchener In
a dispatch from Pretoria made public
Wednesday evening announced that
the Second Dragoon Guard fought a
man's Kop during the evening of
March 31. FourifHcers are known ttk
have been wounded. V
The column, commanded by Colonel
Lawley, detached the dragoons with
the object of surprlsln a Boer laager,
reported to have been caught ten miles
east of Bushmanskop. The dragoons
found the Boer strongly posted ami
tho burghers were subsequently largely
reinforced, with the result that tho
dragoons had to fight a bard rear guard
action in order to regain the main
column. The heavy firing called up
Colonel Lawley and his troops, who
drove off the Uoers. The column's loss
Is reported to have been heavy
tlmlrc UrailfoMl Die.
Ardmoio, I. T., April 3. United
States Commissioner S. D. Bradford
died at 9:30 o'clock Wednesday night.
He was stlcken with apoplexy Monday
morning and never regained conscious-
ness. He leaves a wife, three sons
and one daughter. Ho came here
rom South McAlester, where ho prac-
ticC(1 mw- lrlr to his residence
South McAlester he was attorney gen
eral of the state of Kansas. Ho had a
host of friends.
Jennings, La., April 3. The resi-
dence of Philip Mitchell was burned
In the outskirts of Jennings. The father
and five children were burned to death.
The flames cut off their escape. Tho
mother made a desperate attempt to
rescue tho children and barely escapea
herself. The cause of the fire Is not
Clew bin eil.
London, April 3. Tho crow of the
BrltiBh ship Maxwelltrom San Fran-
cisco for Hull, which sank Tuesday,
eight miles south of Dungenness light-
house, havo been landed nt Bremer-
haven by the German steamer Pata-
gonia, for Bahla. None of them were
The Patagonia collided with and
sunk th? Maxwell In a fog and suc-
ceeded ip taking off the Jatter's crow
before tha ship went dowp..
TELLS HIS VERSION
Oron Testifies Before a Committee
of the House
flELATIVE TO DANISH WEST INDIA
Purchase Matter, Declaring that Ho Is N01
Aware of Any Money Delng Used to
facilitate tho Sale,
Washington, April 2. Tho investi-
gation of charges mado In tho Danish
West Indies purchase wns begun
Tuesday before tho special committee
appointed by Speaker Henderson.
Mr. Gton was xtho first witness
sworn by Chnhman Dalzell. Ho said
in February last parties in Copenha-
gen who opposed tho transfer ot tho
Danish We3t Indies to tho United
Stntes conferred with him and
brought his attention to the Christ-
mas report. Mr. Oron said ho was
at present the representatlfe In this
countiy ot these partie's, who wero
members of tho Danish upper house.
Mr. Gron gave way tempoiarlly to
Ropiesentatlvo Alexander of Buffalo,
who deslied to make a complete dis-
claimer of any knowledge ot Christ-
mas or to tho Danish transaction.
Continuing his staement, Mr. Gron
explained that the anish parties op-
posing tho sale of the Islands had per-
suaded him to come to Washington
and place tho Chilstmas report be-
fore congress and tho public so that
the facts would bo known. Ho told
of having secured a note of Introduc-
tion to Gen. Grosvonor ot Ohio, and
of arranging to meet tho latter In
Washington, his purpose being, ho
enld, to carry out assurances given at
Copenhagen that ho would place tho
matter before Influential men and thus
bring it to the attention of congress
and tho public. Mr. Gron told in great
detail ot bringing tho papers beforo
Gen. Giosvenor, who nt first seemed
quite Indignant, Mr. Gion said, and
spoke of laying tho matter befoic the
proper authorities In order that suita
ble action might be taken. Witness
said that later Gen. Giosvenor con-
cluded that it would be proper to lay
tho matter beforo tho secretary of
state. This was done, and Mr. Gron
said that he learned that the state de-
partment held that It could take no
action, and ithot tho authorities had
In novay conHnltted themselves to
Christmas. Gron said that after Gen.
Grosvenor had decided not to piocecd
with the matter he (Gron) had pre-
pared a statement for tho Associated
Press, nnd had asked Mr. Crane, a
newspaper man, to send some ouo
from tho Asoclated Press to him for
the statement, iiilknlso to Gen. gros-
venor for assurrps as to Gron's
standing. He lWied later through
Mr. Crane that Gen. Grosvenor said
he knetw nothing about It, Ho said he
was informed the day after ho sub-
mitted the statement that tho Asso-
ciated Press could not use it. After-
ward, he s.aid,-ho submitted his state-
ment to several newspapers, and more
or less of It was printed.
City of Mexico, April 2. President
Diaz opened the spring session of con-
gress Tuesday evening. His message
covers the entire scope of executive
activity during tho last six months.
He says, regarding tho lato Pan-
American congress, that its effects, as
far as Mexico is concerned, were fa-
vorable in promoting good relations
with all participating republics. Tho
arbitration ngreement' adbpted by the
majority of the lepublics will be sent
to sennte for its approval. Tho pres-
ident notes a continued embellishment
of this city, the capital of the federa-
tion, noting tho activity ot the city
government In tljls work. Much
space Is given to educational matters,
and the president notes tho necessity
of renovating In tho higher schools,
the scientific apparatus, school furni-
ture, etc. 7 ' ''' h 1od shortly.
I.j-niliril In GrorKlii.
Rome,. Ga., April 2. -Walter Allen,
negro, who was arrested charged with
criminally assaulting .Miss Blossom
Adamson, a 15-year-old ghl, In this
city on Monday afternoon, was taken
from the jail Tuesday night by 4000
people who battered tho prison doors
down and hanged to an electric light
polo in tho principal portion of this
city. A volley was flred afterwards
and fully a thousand bullets eutercl
tho negro's body.
Memphis, Tenn., April 2. Despon-
dent over the partial loss ot his eye-
Bight and financial troubles, W. B.
Mills, aged DO years, attempted to kill
his entire family Tuesday and thep
sent a bullet Into his qvyn brain.
Mills hot at several members of his
family, but vno only one Injured wa
Mrs. Victoria Moore, who received a
bullet In the neck. ShewlH recover.
After shooting himself, Mills was ta-
ken to a liosnltal.. where be d'ed.
f. . T , r.,..-q. ,.-. . -.- -.
4 DOULK MUflDEH. 0 'i
Negro in IMillniHtplild JCIIIn n Mother ami
llor LtUlo Dnnglitcr.
Philadelphia, ;Ia., April 2. Fearing
that ho would bo arrested for theft,
William H. Lane, a colored butler, shot
and killed him employer, Mrs. Ella J.
Furbush, her 12-year-old daugbtor,
Madeline, nnd probably wounded an-
other daughter, Elolse, nged 7 years, at
their homo, No. 652 North Fifteenth
street, shortly beforo noon Tuesday.
Lane, who Is 25 years of age, escaped
from tho houso nnd four hours later
wns captured by Philadelphia detcct-
IVo whllo waiting In Camdon, N. J.,
to board a train for Brldgeton, N. J.
Ho was Immediately brought to the
city and Identified by little Elolse and
confessed his crime.
Mrs. Furbush lived with her two
daughters In a four-story house, which
was furnished with all comforts that
an ample purse could provide. Lano
had been her butler stneo Chrlstmai
and, beside him, she had another col-
ored servant, a womaM named Agnes.
Lately Airs. Furbush Hd been missing
small amounts of money, and finally
sho Informed tho police, who began
an investigation, which was still In
progress when tho tragedy was enact
ed. Suspicion fell on Lano and a war-
rant was sworn out for his arrest. Ac-
cording to Lane's confession, he saw
Mrs. Furbush, on Monday night, count-
ing a largo roll of bills. Knowing
whero she kept the money, he bided
his time and nt an opportune moment,
late In tho evening, stole ?70. Tuesday
morning Mrs. Furbush missed the mon-
ey and questioned tho colored man,
but he denied all knowledge of having
seen it. Expecting that the theft
would bo placed on him and that Mrs.
Furbush would have him arrested,
Lane planned to 'murder tho mother
and her children, 10b the house and
At 11 o'clock he went to tho third
floor and found Mrs. Furbush In one ot
the middle rooms. He shot her twice,
once In the breast and then through
the heart. She died Instantly. Elolse,
who was lu another room, hearing
tho nolso, ran In to see what was tho
matter, and'ns she enteied Lane shot
her In the abdomen. She fell and ho
thobght ho had also killed her. With-
out even attracting the attention of
the other servant, who was Ironing In
tho outer kitchen, Lane went to the
front door and called In Madeline, who
was skating on roller skates on the
sidewalk. He told her her mother
wanted her on the third floor, and,
without the slightest suspicion of the
tragedy that was being enacted and
that she was going to her death, Made-
line climbed the stalr3 without remov-
ing her skates. She. went Into a room
adjoining that In which her mother
lay dead. Lane followed her and as
she cheerily called her mother, the
negro shot her through the heart, kill-
ing her Instantly.
Lane, In his confession, says he theu
proceeded to rob the house.
Washington, April 2. Secretary
Hay laid before the president the Co-
lombian protocol submitted to him,
and the document will be made the
subject of careful study by the chief
executive. It is expected that somo
changes will have to bo made by tho
Colombian minister before tho proto-
col Is regarded as In proper shape for
transmittal to congress. When that
stage is reached it will go, not in the
shapo of a treaty requiring senatoiial
action, but simply as Information.
Union 31 rn Uiilirlil.
Albany, N. ., April 2. Whether or
not members of a labor union have the
right to decline to work with non-
union men and to order a strike to
have such right respected, was deter-
mined In the nUlrmutlve by the court of
appeals In a decision handpd down In
the case of the National Protective As-
sociation of Steam Fitters and Helpers
and Charles McQueen, appellanr,
against James M. Cummon and Pat-
rick J. Duff, treasurer of Enterprise as-
sociation. Grrnl Drstltulliin.
Jtfomo, Alaskn, Jan. 17. via Seattle,
Wash., Aprn 2. R. T. Chestnut under
date of Jan. 9 writes concerning tnu
destitution prevailing at the ' native
village west of Cape Nome. He says
that many natives, mostly women and
little children, nr'o absolutely .desu-
tute. They are without food or cloth-
ing. "It Is pitiful 10 see such distress,"
writes Mr. Chestnut. "Tho miners
have furnished these poor natives meal
Chicago, April 2. Robinson and
Crano aro to bo reunited after a sop-
nrntton of eight years. It may be for
only one performance, or it may ho for
twp. One is to bo In New York nnd
tho other, If given, In Chicago and
both for a fund to establish a home
for Jndlgept playcrfolk. Information
ot tho proposed Joint appearance ot.
tho famous comedians has been re-
ceived In a mlegrara from ltoblnspn's
manager Danll V Artliur. - ,
!"' ', 1 ' " "I imiin
Hot. Dr, Nicholson, dean' of Brechin, '
was' discussing ;wlth an Kngllih" archi-
tect, somo changes in the lnterlor; fit- '
tings of 8L Salvador's church Iri the-
city ot DUndco. Th twain wero con-
templating the pulpit- Bald architects
"Wouldn't you Hko to havo a scroll,
painted around It7 And It so, what
words would you like?
Tho dean looked at tho architect,
with a merry twlnklo. "What do yon
think of this?" ho finally asked. " 'Is It
nothing that you must weary my peo-
ple, but that you must wenry my God
Poculiocr to Itself.
This applies to St. Jacobs Oil used for
fifty )cars. It contain Ingredient that
are unknown to any one but tho manu-
facturers and their trusted employees. Its
pain killing properties are marvellous, as
testified to by the thousands of once crippled
human beings now made veil and free from
pain by Its use. St I cobs Oil has a record
of cures greater than all other medicines.
Its sales are larger than tlioso of any other
proprietary medicine and ten times greater
than all other embrocations, ells and lini-
ments combined, simply btcauS; It has-been
proved to be the best.
WeaJc and Sickly Children
Who, perhaps, have inherited a weak
digestion, continually subject to stomach
troubles, loss of flesh and general weakness,
can be mado healthy and strong by the use
of Vogrler's Curative Compound. Every
doctor vho Is at all up to date will say that
Vogeler's Curative Compound will make the
blood pure and rich, bring colour to the
cheeks, and put on flesh where health de-
mands It. Children who have been weak
and sickly since birth should bo treated with
small doses of Vogeler's Curative Compound,
from two to five drops, twice dally, most
satisfactoryresultswill follow, ft la the best
of all medicines, because it Is made from tho
formula of a great living physician.
Sample bottle free on application to the proprietor'!
St Jacobs Oil, Ltd., llaltimdre, Mi
M 515 FAIL IN A DRY TIME:
TH WH OF THE FISH HEVfR FAILS
III A WET TIME.
THE F-ISH as a
sldn has 0 history.
TRia Is told In an
interostind boo Mot
vJWch is yours for
A. cJ. TOWER CO.
OVA GOODS ABE
OH SALE BVCRYWHEPB.
Man's Mission on Earth;
Medical Boo!: Freo. 1
KnowTbjrseir Mantul, a boo for men oilr.ient.
Free. rtPtd. oa!ed. to ererj inalo roftdermen.
t'onlnt tnln paport 6c. for pottage. "The Bclcnc e of
Ltfe, or Belf-pre,erYaron " Ue Gold Medal rrlie.'
UeAtlio, the liett Medical Boole of thlt or anr age.
870 pp., with engrav inga aDd prcacrjptlona. hlejant
LlDrarr Kaiuuii. mil ciu,u.i.i m paper cu,cn,
drcMthe Teabody Medic al Initlte.4 Iloinnch V.
opn.lterere Heme, ifonon.MaB'.,iueoiaeiiauauo.i
ID Illll COUDirr. nritO H,UUJ 1U who wtnja. uj.
tohealta andnapplnm. Consultation, In person or
l.w I.M.rf Q t t' Qlinrt.V. 10 tO 1. 1
lbe Peabodr Medical Institute bal many Imlta-V
ton. uuttroPtnalB. uostos ueraia.
Wnen wrltlnc mention thltvJptr,"
1 irnt at I.nat.
While making the grado for a new
road an- old king-snipe had charge of
a gang of men in which there was art
old fellow who was always fate to
work. As the grading approached clos-
er to his home he In consequence ar-
rived earlier at his work, so by way
ot encouragement the gang boss,
thought It would bo a good idea to-
show him that his prompt arrival had
been noticed, so he rempr "Yu
are early of late. You were behrnU
before, but I am glad to see you ara-
the first at last." Punctuality is truly
Mnllbd to nil Stiflcrers from Disorders ,
of the Kidneys nnd Bladder, llright's
Disease, IMieumnllsm, Gravel, l'nia
in tho liai-k, Dropnj, etc.
Tho following letter from lion. I. A. Tlopkin
Chairman of tho Hoard of County Commissioner!, g
Olaworth, Kan., tells how AlVavlnourcd after ho
made up his mind that ha hud but a short time,
Gentlemen: IJieWeTO and know that I owe my
llfu to Alkavla. I had been troubled Ith Kidney
and Bladder Trouble for years. My llmbi wero
swollen with Rheumatism fo that I could hardly
walk. I had to set up every hour of tho night to
urlniite. I pushed great quantities of blood or
account of homorrhaco of tho Kidneys and Blod-
dcr. 1 tried and had been trying everything in the
r7 Pk Iff 1
Mm. Mary Fox, Seymour, Iowa.
.Medicine for KldnevTronblo tha
think of or that the Doctors recommended
nothlnghelped mo. I made up my mind that i Stji iYyi
only a short tlroo to live I ent to ou for'thff T,
uomesui Aiicavis; negan to tuna it, ana oeiore i-
nuu uren it one ween pegan to gel Doner, wy
Kidney Trouble and Itheumatlsin wero soon gone
and I am In good health now. I havo rooom
mended AlkaTli to a great many pcoplo and al)
have been benefited by Us use.
Gratefully yours, I. A. nOPKINS."
Mrs. Ida A. Francis, of MoorcsvlUo.lnd., wrltcat
" 8I10 had been bothered with Kidney and Bladder
Trouble ever slucoshewasstx yeataold; did not
got nny rest day or nlgat, and had to be up flftpon
times a night at times. Was also troubled .with
Rheumatism, Kemalo Complaint and Irregular
Menses, also symptoms of Dropsy. Tried mauy
physicians but received little benefit. Two year
ago too' Alkavls and was. completely cured and
Etatcsshow 111 answer any letter thatcoroestohand
concerning the wonderful medicine.'1 Mrs. Mary
Fox, Seymour, Iowa: M'.ssVlolk Hearing, refers-
burst, Ind.; Mrs.Jas.Youne-.Kcnt.Ohlo; andmanr
other ladles Join Jn featuring to the wonderful
curative powers of Alkavls In various forma of
Kidney and tilled diseases, and in other disorders
peculiar to womanhood. .nn
Discovery lor ynurselfcwo will send irou one Lart
Case by-mall Free, only aiking thoV when cured '
mm you mny juiikuiu i'la vaiuu ui tint urcua
yurteii yon win rccommenu " mi vi" ",'
finre Bpectflo and can not fall. Addrew, lha
other i. It i a 1 1
No. 41 FooiUl.
I Cure Couijiauy,
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Cates & Sharpe. The Bartlett Tribune (Bartlett, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 51, Ed. 1, Friday, April 4, 1902, newspaper, April 4, 1902; Bartlett, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth49212/m1/2/: accessed April 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Bartlett Activities Center and the Historical Society of Bartlett.