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FAINE S CELERY COMPOUND
/lakes Nerve Fibre and Nerve Force, Cleanses the Blood and Strengthens and Gives Tone to Every Function of the Body. •Ά· λ medicine (or doing immediate and effective work in sickness, re uniting from impaired nerve· and impure blood my family consider· jrotr Paine'· Celery Compound with out a peer." "It strengthen· an d gives tone to the system " "It bar saved many a doctor's bill." So >2ri:es J. J. Donahue, Chief of Police W Omaha, to the proprietors of this never-failing remedy. Paine'· Celery Compound make· nerve fibre and nerve force, and impart· true health to body and brain. It is the only known positive cure for nervous prostration, resulting from bnslne ·· responsibilities, irregular habits and overwork. Paine's Celery Compound Is the one great remedy for dyspepsia and weak nerves. Dyspepsia Is caaaed by acute Inflammation of the nerves centered ahont the stomach. Palpitation of the heart, dlssineas, carditigia, and dis tention of the stomach are common In dyspepsia. Languor and irrisiatib le drowsiness are certain symptoms. Paine'· Celery Compound keeps the muscular walls of toe atomacb In vigorous action until the process of digestion is made oompiete. It re store· energy, gives renewed vigor to all affected parts, checks dlzxlneseaod allays heartburn. It is a safe and reliable care for nervous dy· pepaia. Paine'· Celery Compound will build op weakered and inflamed [nerves, keep the stomach, liver and kidney· in healthy action, tu i make mind and body hralthy. It is tbe greatest , reoonstructant of tbe nervous system known to medioai science. It perma nently cares nervous exhaustion. It is particularly efficacious in all cas·· where tbe afflicted are "worn ont" and "run down." If you have tbe first symptom of failing health. If yoa are conecioas that something is wrong, that you lack strength, it Ute buoyant feeling of perfect health does not return after each night's sleep, It is time to give tbe nerves and blood tbe food j that Nature requires. Paine'· Celery ! Compound la rightly called Nature'· medicine. Medical science ha· failed < to produce lu eqoal as a nerve tonic i aau vltaijzer. It purifies the blood, ' ί..'"1 1 1 11 — restores to healthy action every fonc tion, remedies depression and langnor strengthen· the kidney· to perform properly their work, allay· In digestion and gives tone to the whole •y«tern. The remarkable Increase in the de ma mi for Pain·'· Oelerv Compound in ■ tin· La*! few year· In due to the one fact t*>at every person who ha· ever ι tried « single bottle of thi· greatest of restoratives ha· found tnat the remedy aooomplNhe· what no other remedy doea. It accomplishes all that is claimed for it, Λ simple trial will, convince the reader J Kiicn addition»! light 25 Ont* ,|>er month. Thin doe· not In clude any all-night light or b»arrtinghou*e rate. Extra charge will be made for light In aervant'· room j^Waxahachie Electric Light Company^ Purity. -Accuracy. ESTABLISHED 1883 Rate for Lights ij One light βΙ I ' Two light* 2 00 <1 Thre« ligbta 2 50 ! Four light· „ . 3 00 # Five light· .... a 3 40 Ψ His light· T 3 HO Φ Heven light* Z... 4 15 φ KiiC*>! light* - 4 50 φ Sine light·. ..... 4 75 A Ten iighfcr β 00 J r. Residence Firm light Hecood light Third light Foortb flight Fifth! Ight Klxth light Heventh light Klghth "<·»·» Ninth light Tenth light _ Flat .... «1 25 60 50 40 40 35 35 35 25 Devenport & Timpiins Conduct « Strictly. U ρ - to· Date J Livery, Feed and Sales Stable Hftve the only Robber-tir· 0*rri»ge (in the city. Special attention giyen^to wedding», b»ile, club·, etc. All order· receive prompt attention,'day or night. PhonejNo. a. New Wood Yard _ Wood, Coal and Feed We h»vft Jut opened · new wood yard on Rttgera street at ■** McOftol'· cid mill, and arc now prepared to tarnish yon ■I with wood, ooftl end feed of all kind·. Good meaanre and JT~U^ prompt aerrloe a apeolalty. Caah ia expected on all order· "» HcCaul & Young, Props. Phone a,<^ The Light, 50c a Month and it's well worth the Money JONES'STORY IS TOLD Testifies How Patrick and Himself Muraered Mr. Rice, GOES INTO DETAILS. Jmim' Evidence Allégea That He Iirdfred Ibe 014 Xaa at the Instigation and With the Awl«tuce of Patrick. New York. Feb. 21.—A very drama tic point in the trial of Lawyer Albert T. Patrick for the murder of Texas Millionaire William M. Rice, was reached Thursday evening. Charles K. Jones, tha valet, had been relating the circumstances leading up to the some what sudden death of Mr. Rice. In September. Then plunging at once Into the details he held the attention of hie audience to the end of his re cital. Freed of minor points, his story was as folows : In August Patrick grew impatient. Mr Rice, though an invalid, was liv ing too long to suit the lawyers pur poee. Patrie* said he would come to the house and kill him himself If nec essary. He suggested chloroform and Jones said he would get some. The idea of chloroform as a means was suggested by a magazine article. It was determined one after Jones talked with a physician who said a person whoee heart was affected, as was Mr. Rice's, could be most easily killed with it and that little trace of the drug would be left. Jones got a two ounce bottle of It by wrltting to his brother in Texas. Jones then branched off into the al leged plan to weaken the old man. This was done by giving him mer cury and Iron pills. Then unwittingly a friend urought Rice a present of banana* Of theee the old maa ate nine. The fruit made him exceeding ly lit and the weaking does of maccory were kept up. By Saturday being the eight day of the last illness Mr. Rice became delirious. This testimony brought the events up to Sunday, the day of death, and the witness had said that during these ten days of ill ness he had kept Patrick informed of the detail* personally and by tele phone. Rice'a quick death he said, was de cided upon at a conference between Patrick and Jones held Saturday Bight Junes had told the lawyer of the ar rival of a draft t<tr $25.000. I^trick told him it was time to apply the chloroform now that the draft had come and Capt. Baker was coming, or they would lose all. Jones agreed. June» here told his story of the ac tual killing. He made a cone of a towel In the small end of which was a chloroformed sponge. Creeping in to the room where Mr Rice lay sleep ing he quickly covered the sleeper's face with the large end of the cone. Jones !u*bed out of the room In half an hour he ouuo back He removed the cone. Mr. Rice was dead. Jones swore he telephoned Patrick these worde: "Mr. Rice is very 111," the agreed signal between the tw<%of the death Jones' story of the end was concluded hy the statement that Pat rick came to the house and removed all of Mr. Rice's impers. JONES' TESTIMONY. Ho T«lt* of lit· Ni(nlti| of th· Will of Rio· I· Forer of Totrlck. Nw York. Feb. 21—At the opening of the court In the trial of Albert T. Patrick. Recorder God ordered strick en from the record the statement made by Chariae E. 'Jones, on witness stand Wednesday concerning the remark which he said he overheard Patrick make to Fred B. House, his counsel. At that time House was the attorney for both Patrick and Jones, and ac cording to Jones, Patrick said to the attorney that he had acted throughout as though he were playing chess. House's reply was alleged to have been that he was afraid Patrick was a poor chess-player. Jon*·» testified Thursday that at Pat tick's request he obtained and gave the defendant some of the inks used by Rice in signing the documents of March 26, 1JMX). Patrick said he would have Short and Meyer use different inks, but Rice's name was to be writ ten in Ink used by the old man. Jones then repeated his story of & visit to Patrick's office when the will of 1900 was read to him. "Patrick and Meyer and Short were present," Jones said. "We had some trouble in securing privacy, because Col. Walker was In Mr. Patrick^ of fice and Patrick could not get rid of him. Patrick eald Short and Meyer were going on their vacations, and he wanted them to witness the will be fore they went, in case of Rice'· death while they were out of the city. That was In July, 1900. The will was not signed then." Jones said he saw the will shortly before Rice died, and then It was signed. Fighting I· Ktntwtd. Panama Feb. 21.—It is poeltlrely known here that the forces under thi govern m nn t. General Castro and tht révolution ary General HerreriV art fighting Varied and numerous reports have reached here of this engagement hut they all lack confirmation. Tht forces of the above mentioned con manders are in the vicinity of Agui Β trice. Yegula and San Carlos, betweex SO and 40 mlk- Ia.,3u PHILIPPINE DE BATE. IcMMr Γ»ι I ·ηΜ *e*»r» en Sedîtt·· Law· Hn»»< Tteara. WMbington, Feb. 21—With the β* eeption of â few minutée given to rou tine business the senate devoted its en tire session Thursday to the Philip pine question. Mr. Patterson of Cok> rado, one of the minority members ot the Philippines committee, delivered his first extended speech In the senate and was given a most attentive and careful hearing He discussed princi pally the sedition laws enacted by the Philippines commission, vigorously at tacking the authority of the commit sion to enact and enforce such laws He maintained that congress alone had the power to put in force acts of that character. He compared informa tion furnished by the executive depart ments of the government with some of the statements of Governor Taft in his testimony before the Philippines com mittee with respect to the < apablli ties of the Philippines people and de livered with some beat his belief that Governor Taft misrepresented the true situation in the islands for mo tives unknown. He asserted that If the 6.000,ΟΟΟ Christians in the Phil ippines were Protestant Christians, the cmeltles practice on them by the American authorities would have to stop, ae no member of congress would be able to withstand the wrath of the Methodist. Baptists and Presbyterians of the country. Mr. Nelson of Minnesota presented a legal and constitutional argument In support of the government's action in the Philippine archipelago, and sharp ly criticised Mr Patterson for injecting into the controversy the question of sectarianism. The house spent Thursday working on the Indian appropriation bill. The appropriation for preliminary work in the reservoir for the Gila River valley went out on a point of order. Mr Smith of Arizona offered an amendment to strike out the appropri ation for the Carlisle school, and be came the text for a general onslaught on the practice of educating Indians in eastern schools. His amendment was defeated. Mr ntxgerald of New York attack ed the superintendent of the school at Mt. Pleasant, Mich., who. he said, was charged with permitting the debauch ing of Indian girls. Mr Little of Arkansas offered an I amendment to direct the commission ' er of Indian afTairs "to examine and re j port the feasibility and expediency of educating the Indians in schools upon ! the reservation and in communities where such Indians reside, and to sub mit the best plan to accomplish this ened to congress at the next session." It was adopted Amendments were adopted to in I crewse tije number of acres to be held I by the members of the Creek Nation ί until allotments are male, from 100 to ! 160 and to reduce the number of acres j to be held by each member of the j Cherokee Nation from 12»» to 100. The appropriation of 140.000 for an ί Indian exhibit at the St Ixiuis exposi tion was stricken out on a point of or j der raised by Mr Cannon of Illinois Retlrfinrnt of ^crvtarj Long·. Washington. Feb. 21.—Now that the Schley case has been settled officially it Is understood that Secretary Ixmg feels that he is at liberty to carry out the prt^jcct cherished by him !n the last year of MoKinley's administration to retire to private life. However, this Is not expected to ensue at once for j there is no certain knowledge of what will follow in congress, notwithstand ing a strong belief by the administra tion that the case is settled bevoed revival. Therefore it is understood that the change in the cabinet circle will not take place before the adjourn ment of the present session of con gress and perhaps not until next autumn. Two Fret of Snow. Guthrie, Ο. T. Feb. 21.—Western Oklahoma Is buried under the heaviest snow since the opening to settlement. In Blaine and Grant counties it is over two feet deep, and In many places the trains cut through drifts ot three and four feet. Heavy Snow in Arkantu Little Rock. Ark., Feb. 21.—Tele grams from Rogers. Bentonville and Eureka Springs report eight Inches ef snow in northwestern Arkansas, being the heaviest In recent years. New Trial for Luronay. El Paeo, Tex.. Feb. 21.—Count de Lueenay, it is announced, will get a new trial on the charge of bigamy, for which the Jury gave him four years last Saturday night. The indictment on which he was tried was defective, ac cording to the lawyers, because it fail ed to mention the name of the count's ftret wife. The count has been rein dieted by the grand Jury. Found la Church. Purcell, I. T., Feb. 21.—Francis Por ter, aged 72 years, was found dead Wednesday afternoon. He was lying 1b the vestibule of the Methodist church, having been dead but a few minute·. As there are no provisions for the holding of an inquest in the In dian Territory, none was held, but the supposition is that he died of apo plexy. K*n»attd*d Without Hail. Rogers, Tex., Feb. 21—The examin ing trial of Joseph Baerden. charged With the murder of W. P. Newcomb on the 15th Inst., was concluded here after a two days' session In Justice Madi son'· court He was remanded to the without bond. I The Human Lottery MAh, If only I wrrt* beautiful how happy life» wouJd b« " j Many a forlorn maid has said this as sh< ! looked into the mirror. For beauty women I have sacrificed home, love and friends. It is the one possession in the lottery of human life which women would not refuse . . BRADFIELD'S Female Regulator for younff fifir.s the threshold of woman hood, has been in val uable. When they be come pale and languid, the eyes dull, aching head, feet ana hands cold, appetite gone or abnormal, obstructed periods and painful menses, and their systems general ly run down, th<ry need building up, and tneir blood needs cleansinf Bradfield's Female ke^uktw for women is particularly valuable and useful owing: to its tonic properties to build up the sys tem. and as a regulator of the memtrusl flows. Painful, obstructed and suppressed menstruation permanently relieved and all diseases peculiar to her genital organs are cured by it. Regulator ciears the completion, bright ens the eye, sharpens the appetite, removes 1 muddy anq blotched conditions of the sk 'η | and cures sick headache to a certainty by j removing the cause. Of druggists t* P*r kettle. 44 Perfect Health for Women " is free and j will b· mailed on receipt of address. TH c Bradfielo REGULATOR Co. A ATLANTA. QA φ BEST PASSENGER SERVICK IN TEXAS. 4-1M PORTANT GATEWAYS"*» No Trouble to Answer Question·:·. E. P. TURNER, Gen'l Pass b amo Tkxit Aocmt, Dallas. ΤϋΜββ « Notice to Our Friends and Customers | $ pROM February 1 we will sell only for cash. Tickets ί χ will be given on every dollar order of wood for the four | $ prizes to be given away on the 10th day of each month. You ft will find our yards on College and Main streets. Nothing but first-class Wood, Coal, Charcoal and Feedstuffs kept. STONE BROS. Phone 53, ♦ *Λ I ♦·»····· ♦>»«»»>| ANNOUNCEMENT fl/E have bought the Feed and Fuel busineee of W. K. * * Jennings, on College Street, and now are prepared to give the people of Waxahacnie anything in our line on short notice. Prompt delivery. .... Waxahachle Feed dc Fuel Company A. JACKS. ALWAYS ON ΤΙΠΕ White's Transfer and Cab Company Prompt delivery of passengers and baggage to and from all parts of the city. Your patronage solicited Rogers hotel $c Phone 131 The Ε asiest Way Is the Best And the BEST WAY is the :TO ALL North, South and Central Texas Points Free Chair Cars Through Sleepers to Dallas Waco Fort Worth Oenison Corsicana Houston Austin Send 10c in Stamps for [a copy of the Southern Pacific Cook Book, containing 200 receipts 8. F. B. MORSE, M. L. BOBBINS, Passenger Traffic Manager. ,Oen. Pass, and Ticket Agt THE LONG TRAIL ZZZHHO F THE CATTLE R A Ν G Ε ΖΞΞΞΞΞΖ HA8 given prominence in history to the now world famous Texas Panhandle. But a few years ago the wonderful possibilities of this region as a wheat country became known, and great things were ^prophesied for the "Granary of the 8outh," whioh subsequent harvests justified. Comparatively recent is the demand of good livers for "Vernon Canta loupes," but it has come to stay. Those acquainted with thie section and its wealth as a producer of feed stuffs, corn and cotton, have long believed in it. nor have they been moving away. When Northwestern Texas remained con spicuous for its excellence in the faoe of almost universally discouraging crop conditions, people began to see reasons for the faith of those inviting them to enter and possess the land; and now, with farms and ranches being bought daily by new settlers coming in by wagon and rail, three new railroads now building and four more projeoted, seeking a share of the general prosperity, good reason is evident for the favor with which the territory along 4'THE DENVER ROAD" is regarded by prospectors.] W.F. 8TERLEY,| A. ▲. QLI880N, [CHARLES L. HULL, A. Q. P. A. I O, A. P. D. Μ·>Τ· P. A. Fort Worth, TeiM.