The Bartlett Tribune (Bartlett, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 44, Ed. 1, Friday, March 3, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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the First National Bank I
Opened July 1, 1900, with capital of $26000, now
hag over $160,000 deposits and over $10,000 sur-
plus ana undivided profits, 'after paying lib
, , oral dividends each year.
ie are amply able to take
J; C. BAILEY, Cashir.
Entrd as 8acond-clas Matter at the
P'osiefRe. Bartlett. Texa.
Price, One Dollar a Tear-
M. JF- Cafes Editor ft Prop.
- i i
One page one issue, lOo perinoh.
Halt page one issue, 10c per inch.
1-i page qne issue 10c per inch.
One page 1 mo. 8o inch per issue.
!Half and quarter pages bame rate
Less spaoe, 12 l-2cinoh per issue
Hocals, 8 l-3c line per issue.
Professional cards 10.00 per year
JAH advertisements run and
charged for at above rates
Until ordered out.
FRIDAY,. MAR, 3, 1905.
It is riow a question as to
whioh is the worst habit opium
it liquor. Sometimes the worst
eyil is. overlooked.
Sometimes an item might ap-
pear .in the Tribune whioh offends
some 'individual but the editor
i;ias the consolation of thinking
perhaps it might please a dozen
" Why don't some enterprising
" , citizen who has capital to invest,
establish a creamery in Bartlett?
They a're proving quite success-
ful wherever established and
, T Tribune believes it would be
4jk,a paying investment her
AlAKOE, healthy, normal mipd
' "prill see the gpooin another much
more quickly than fthe evil ; but
a narrow belittling mind has an
yepnly fir faults for the un-
vejty and crooked. The clear,
, the beautiful, and the magnani-
nous are too large for its vision.
It delights in tearing "down or
'I aeefroying, but is incapable of
apbuHding. London Answers.
i' . ''hen in Rome do as Rome
fldf&ijf'' The Belton Journal-Re-yorkr,is
a splendid paper. It
Jirwaye shows that thero are
fcraitis, and lot? of them in the
hoji where the Journal is man-
ufactured, but the whole coun-
try protests against area of dish
in which (tho feast is served. The
idea of going out doors to turn
to see what is on the
gives us pause and
excites bad feelings. Make
more papers audmore and short-
er sojumns brother Wedemeyer.
, The man, white or black,
who will knowingly ourse in the
presence of ladies is a whelp of
The mangiest kind and needs
kicking tillh couldn't sit down
on pillow for a month, The
tame can be said of the fellow
who" h&, to be led out of the fel-
low who has to be led out of the
depot by a policeman for persist-
ing in smoking in the ladies' sit-
tfng room. "With euoh bifurcat-
ed skuoke, a lady is entitled to
&o more reapeot than the black
'v;tT?oon that walks the street;
(V'tome folk are born that way
adjust naturally oaunot help it.
care of you and your,
J. L. BAILEY, President.
The Tribune has always and
will continue to advocate local
enterprises for Bartlett. It seems
a bit strange that men who have
capital and pretend to be anxious
to invest it, sit idly by when the
town is sadly in need of many
small enterprises whioh would
pay a handsome dividend and be
a success from the start. The
town needs a light plant, a laun-
dry, a creamery and other small
factories. Lot those who have
money to i
f our :
est profitably invest
ing is atjiand and
One of our physicians told us
recently of an elegant reception
he had mei with one of his calls
I was one of the most disagree-
able Aights, and after a ride
aboufck miles in the country,
he wr met by the following:
"Well, dootor I sent for two
other Actors before I sent for
you. but they didn't come, a
am glad you got here, and
time if I can't get one of those
other doctors I will send for you
again." Yea, verily, there are
others besides the newspaper
man who have troubles of their
own. Moody Courier.
The Rusk Industrial Press says
the man who contends that a
movement to price the products
on the farm is a farmers' trust,
is either a fool or a knave. The
products are priood somewhere
and by somebody. Is it any less
a trua't tfor buyers, speculators,
to combine and price ttiem than
for the producers, the iwners, to
prioe them, even though they
must combine or co-operate to do
so? When wagon makers put a
price on wagons is that a trust?
They do it. When toothpick
makers put a prioe on toothpicks
is that a trust? They do it.
Everybody puts a price on what
he makes or produoes but the
farmer. That poor cuss must let
supply and demand prioe his
things, and the "supply and de-
mand" that does the pricing is
the most godless set of knaves
that ever lied honest men out of
their sweat and labor. Let the
fellows that say farmers should
not prioe their stuff put that in
their pipes and smoke it.
Mr. Julius Rungo of the Gal-
veston Cotbn Exchange esti-
mates tho average cost of pro-
ducing cotton to be 7 cents per
pound, and bases his estimate
upon the conditions that prevail
when cotton is above or below
that prioe. When cotton sells for
more than 7 cents per pound, ac-
counts are promptly paid, new
wagons, harness, implements,
furniture, paint-and fencing ma-
teria) are sold and farmers' - de
posits are largely in evidence nt
local banks, When cotton sells
for less than 7 oents per pound,
accounts are not paid and a gen-
eral business depression prevails.
Tho reaeoning of Mr. Runge is
lgioal, and his estimate of 'cost
being based on twenty-five years
experience, comes as near being
correct as is possible to arrive at.
It is true that some farmers pro-
duce cotton for leee, and it1'!,
unfortunately, equally true that
it costs some, farmers more.-
Rice and Cotton Journal.
The trial of Distriot Att6rney
Warren W Moore, whioh is now
in progress at Austin has many
features (of intense interest,
among tylem is the soenfingly
establishbd fact that a package
of crisp, bright Lnitod States
gold certificates was passed forth,
baok, and around, where it final-
ly rosted is not fully established.
It makes a follows fingers tiglo
just to think .about that pile. It
is said that there are only three
ways that a m"an .'oan get money,
He must worlc. torit, that Is,
do something' that. iBusofulto
other people, receive it aa "a
gift, or get it by theft or,
fraud, No ottiar way has yet
bpen discovered. The desire 'for
money or its equivalent has from
tho yery first be'en the dominant
desire of an 'overwhelming ma-
jority of mankind, and so it may
be for ages to come, for the great
majority of people will receive
but little respeot from others ex-
cept for the money they may
and which the others try to get
by a pretense of, respeot and
friendship, this being all they
haye to offer in exchange, But
the corruption andraud that is
showina up on all sides, from the
lowest to hb highesVis startling.
at the means of rapid
on mdke things look
rs are na-
tous of dang:JW revelations
of Thos. W. LaNHas to trusts
and combines the reports of
bribery and corruption in legis-
latures of states everywhere
look bad, bad. There is how-
ever one consolatiop. Usually
when condition get too bad a
revolution comes, the corruption-
ists are overthrown and soattered
to the four winds and the eter-
nal principles of 'honor and jus-
tice are reenjhroned and receive
the homage of a ruling majority
for a period. It is yet too early
to give an opinion in Mr. Moore's
case. 9 The oyidenoe on the
other side must be heard.
Nothing of much importance
is being done between the huge
Japanese and Russian armies
near Mukden. They remain in
fhnir finlaa nnrl fpAnnfiao mrnnrl
at short intervals, when an in
significant squad will dart out
and stir up opponents, then "dart
back to their holes. Occasionally
a cavalry raid iB attempted by
each side onrfho railroads in rear
of each. If either side had a for-
rest these raids might amount to
something, but so far nothing
beyond tearing up a'fow rails
has been accomplished damage
that oould be repaired in a fow
hours. No capture of a train has
been reported. . For the past few
days there have been rumors of
a probable treaty of peace in tho
near future. Probably the con-
aicion ot att&trs at norao among
the Russians gives strongest
grounds for anticipating early
peace. Statesmen of all nations
.do not see, how Russia can pro-
long the' war when the people in
the rear, who must sustain it,
are busy trying to blow one
another up with dynamite
anything else that will kill.
One of life's injustices : , When
a woman with a lot of children,
and valises leaves on the train,
there is no one to see her off, but
when a young girl, with nothing
to carry but an empty pooket-
book, leave'' town, there are
enough people at the depot to
tart a train, Atohison (Kan,)
1 , t
BARTLETT NATIONAL BANK,
Successor to JOHN T. BARTLETT, an ker, i - : t j
;?;;?; Open for Business July i6tht 1004.
Wo Eoliqit your business and dffer to, depos-
itors absolute safety.
Our cashier is under a heavy bond for the ,
faithful performance of his duty. . ''
,. Our safo(is insured againt.burglars and fire. ';
, Our directors are conservative, business men, '
-w.ho 'by honest effort have made and saved a' '
nice little fortune.-. Wo think that if they can
V make and savo money for, themselves, they are.
capable of oaring for your deposits.
Mrs. MAry A. BArtlett, President, Johk T. Bartlett.
Vioe-President. J. B. Benson, Cashier.
Mrs. Mary A. Bartlett, John T. Bartlett, T- ,B Benson;
V. V. UOWflS, 1U. U. ilAEBER, W.
LThe Crucible Steel fliddle Bus
ter 5 weep Here.
You will also find us still doing business
at thetsame old stand, ready to serve
the public in blacksmith and
We have lately added valuable improvements to
our shop equipping it With
vlb to do more and better work in shorter time. Wo
ack you to give us a trial. , '
I Womnanship Guranteed. Tt jjj
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l9K meat rjkRmf. I .'-
g JHgBHA tho very best of rnHf I am piQpB Si'-
Q 4HHHnish them. m? L
O HHausage, PressedKf, Breakfast Ba- fi ',1
3 HBraHn1- a1so pkelard. J x -v. . ..
iJPSILL 1 PUDDY. f 1
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' BHckes a man hety, and keeps him in ft 'i',"ffl$m
0 hK humor. Wo jHrt alu our customers, ,; ' jmM
o mmtggmSm way ewo serve'the best. of m ' r lpH
Q Hr B m ''' '" iyMWSl
x Beef, PorlHusage, Ham, IvAmburger steak, I: KJ
Barbecue. EflB PURE HOG IMJD. T :m
PARLgBmAT W4RKET,,j "iM
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CYCLONE SAL0)N, ' jl
: FOR t . M ', fl
IFme Wines, Whiskies and wgars ' I
" Fresh Beer I -. fl
Always on tap ,.. t JB
We solicit your patronage. VfiH
Hint? & rieitmltnil. : j M
mum xwaootnpuuaiioBponnnf aoBtioowoeoooooooooeoomy 1 lflH
T. JOX, W . ti, ilOMEYER.
power which enables '
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Cates, R. F. The Bartlett Tribune (Bartlett, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 44, Ed. 1, Friday, March 3, 1905, newspaper, March 3, 1905; Bartlett, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth49313/m1/2/: accessed September 25, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Bartlett Activities Center and the Historical Society of Bartlett.