The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 93, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 1, 1902 Page: 1 of 4
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ORANGE, TEXAS, TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 1, 1902.
This Afternoon at Five Thirty
THE BIG BILLS RAILROADED THROUGH
No Indication of Yesterday's Un-
pleasantness Between Bailey
and Bever dge Remains.
By Associated Press
Washington, July 1. —An
agreement has been reached
that Congress will adjourn at
5:30 p. m. today.
Washington, July 1.—When
the senate met today there were
no indications of the exciting
scenes of yesterday.
Bailey entered the chamber
early and conversed a while
with Senator Spooner and later
with Representative Burleson
of Texas. He then left the
- Beveridge did not appear in
the early part of the session.
President Roosevelt has noti-
fied Speaker Henderson and
President pro tern Pry that he
would be at the capital 4:30 p.
m. to sign the belated bills.
The Senate agreed to the con-
ference report on the Philippines
civil government bill.
The Senate-bas agreed to the
conference report on the appro-
The adoption of the confer-
ence reports on the Naval and
Philippines bills by the Senate
passes these measures and
leaves them ready for signature
by the president as soon as en
rolled and signed by the presid-
ing officers of the two houses.
Adjournment Will occur at
5:30 p. m.
Conference report on the gen-
eral deficiency bill was agreed to.
Taxes for Past Three Years The King Is Improving in All
on Undivided Profits.
A TEST CASE BROUGHT TO RECOVER
Amount Paid by Leather, Manufact-
urer*’ Bank la Decided in Favor
of the Government
Continued on pagv 3
GEO. W. BANCROFT
W. D. BETTIS
VICE - PR E6IDCNT
JAS. P. ROACH
The Orange National Bank
Transacts a regular Banking Business
Every accommodation which is consist-
ent with safe banking will be extended
our customers. Your account solicited
By Associated Press.
New York, July 1.—While,
beginning today Uncle Sam will
remit his claims to taxes, which
have each year until recently put
$70.(X)0,<jO0 in his treasury and
the banks, National, SLite and
Savings, are to feel the"effect
of this reduction in their ex-
penses, together with various
other lines of business enter-
prises, the National banks have
not been eased by a decision
rendered by Judge Lacombe in
the Federal court of Brooklyn
holding that the treasury de-
partment must not repay the
tax which was levied on the un-
divided profits of one bank.
Judge Lacombe’s decision is
given in the case of the Leather
Manufacturers’ bank, brought
as a test to ascertain if the
treasury department could col-
lect $154 which was levied as
war taxes on undivided protits
of $77,796 held by the bank.
When congress passed the in-
ternal revenue act in 1898£im-
posing a tax on these surplus
funds in the various banks, ob-
jection was made and the Leath-
er Manufacturers’ bank was the
QUEEN ALEXANDRA APPEARS AGAIN
In Public, on the Occasion of a Re-
view of Colonial Troops—The
‘Gala Day” Is Now Posi-
MILLS WILL SHUT DOWN FOR THE DAY.
By Associated Press.
-- London, July 1.—The follow-
ing bulletin on the condition of
King Edward was posted at
Buckingham palace at lOo’clock
“The king passed an excel-
lent night of natural sleep. He
has gained strength and made
substantial improvement in all
London, July 1.—The re-
appearance today of Queen
Alexandra as a participant in a
public ceremony, practically
marks the end of the period of
anxiety caused by King Ed-
ward’s condition. Her pres-
ence at a review of the Colonial
troops by the Prince of Wales
greatly increased public enthu-
siasm over what in itself was a
The City Will Be Decorated, and a
Big Picnic bnd Barbecue will
Be Had at Hart’s Grove.
The Fourth of July picnic is
at last positively assured.
Sheriff John Robertson and
Carey Woods have been busily
engaged for the past few days
securing subscriptions from the
merchants and others to defray
the expenses of the day.
The picnic will be held at
Hart’s grove, and today a num-
ber of men are on the site clear-
ing the ground and preparing
the trenches for the barbecue.
The cattle have already been
secured. A tournament is also
being arranged, as well as a
number of other sports of an in-
teresting nature. The program
will be published as soon
as completed. The Fourth
will be a gala day in
Orange, and great /crowds
will assemble on the grounds
to participate in the festivities.
The mills will shut down for the
day and it is likely many of our
The First National Bank of
INCREASES ITS CAPITAL
From $50,000 to $100,000—Th* Past
Six Month* Ha* Proven a Ssa-
son of Great Prosperity.
A very important meeting of
the directors and stockholders
of the First National bank took
place this morning in the direc-
tors’ room immediately adjoin-
ing the bank. The directors
present were W. H. Stark, Dr.
E. W. Brown, J. W. Link, F. H.
Farwell, J. O. Simms, Jr., and
W. W. Reid.
Directly after the meeting of
directors at which the general
condition of the affairs of the
bank was gone into, the stock-
holders met and decided unani-
mously to increase the capital
Continued on nage 2
omom uvu wuttl JII IL»C11 Vt tlM d. J ........... * ' * J
e 11 ‘ of the larger stores will decor-
5Mcn\ct s 5c>alter^
only one to make the payment. | ... , ,, , . ,
Having done this, it brought' with troops, past Buckingham
sui/ to recover. Taking this J Palace, which for a week has
Upwards of 2,500 Colonials
were brought in from the vari-
ous encampments and marched
through great crowds down Con
stitution Hill, which was lined
Dealer in all
Fruits, Cakes, Candies and Confections
Geo. W. Bland
lision as a precedent, all the
NOTICE: —Ice Cream Parlors now open.
Family trade ami special orders solicited.
Did You Ever Stop to Think?
ks now will be compelled
jay tile taxes which have ac-
crued in the last three years, as
the act was not repealed until
Nearly all the banks in the
country will make an effort to
have this decision reversed, and
the American Bankers’ asso-
ciation probably will carry the
case to the supreme court.
IF YOU NEVER, IT IS TIME.
The Garland Stoves and Ranges
Lead all others in durability and beauty of finish
They are the most perfect Cookers, and consumes
the least fuel of any Cooking Stove on Earth
THERE IS A CAR LOAD OF THEM AT
THE ORANGE HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT
COOK COUNTY REAL ESTATE.
been the center of such supreme
interest, and along the Mall to
the Horse Guards parade.
The Contint ntals present rep-
resented ail parts of the British
empire with the exception of
India, whose troops will be sep-
arately reviewed tomorrow.
ate with the national colors, and
there js no question but the
Fourth will be a big day in the
history of Orange.
SCULPTOR FOUND DEAD
A Notable Difference Between the
Reel and the Assessed Values.
Hy Associated Press.
London, July 1.—5:18 p. m.—
The Associated Press learns
that King Edward spent an ex-
cellent day and continues to im-
Sir Frederick Treves this af-
ternoon expressed entire satis-
r.-. . t V . VV1 ItOV/U vauicnocu Clinic
Chicago, July Cook coun- factio„ with the Ki condi.
ty’s real estate, including all the
realty in Chicago, is valued at
$252,784,850 for taxation pur-
poses. This is the assessed val-
uation, or one-fifth of the full
value placed by the board of as-
sessors as a
this year, which ended last
night. The fair cash value laid
— Delmonico Restaurant
R. F. KLUGE, Proprietor.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
Prof. Oscar L. Triggs, of the
University of Chicago, in an ad
i kj\ Liic uyjaiLi ui a»*
result of their work ^ess on Sunday evening before
the graduates of the Jewish
Training school of that city,
uj-S ul. i ijc cctitii value lam v J ’
on real estate in Chicago and i niaae Plea for rnqre schools of
ri__1._____a.._____i terlmri Irurv nnrl cAilm.c.
able board, $5 per week. $6 commutation
ticket for $5.00. Prompt and courteous
attention. Ice Crerm served at all hours.
Elegant Lunches and banquets served on
short notice. Short order, our specialty. ******
Cook county is figured at $1,-
263,924,250. The assessed val-
uation fixed by the assessors for
this year stands against a total
of $249,257,632 last year, or an
increase of $3,657,318. In “fair
cash figuresthis advance for
1902 represents an addition of
$18,286,090. This increase is
‘’turned not to represent the in-
trinsic increase in land but the
improvement in building made
during the last Twelve months.
technology and fewer colleges
in which the literary courses are
the most important. He made
the assertion that college life is
a training for idleness, and said
that the college man goes out
into the world unprepared for
the conditions that confront
him, and that the ideal ~ of cul
ture which had been so strongly
urged upon him can be of ser-
vice to him only in a state of
With a Bullet Hole In Hi* Head—A
Clear Cate of Suicide.
Hy AHNOdated Press.
New York, July 1. —L. T.
Menninger, said to have been
prominent some years ago as a
sculptor, has been Jound dead
with a bullet hole in his brain
in his little shanty at a settle-
ment four miles from Acto, N.
J. It was thought at first that
the old man had been murdered
but investigation showed he
had committed suicide bv set-
ting tile building on tire and
then discharged a bullet into
Ids brain. The building was
saturated with oil.
Menninger had lived in the
settlement about five years. It
is said lie worked on some of
tlie decorations of the Philadel-
phia city hall. He received
scores ol letters from prominent!
sculptors asking his advice and J
assistance in various works. !
Twice a month the old man re-j
ceived registered letters from'
Hastings-on-t he-Hudson. His
only companions were a dog
and several chickens.
our showing is
not to be found
outside of this
store. Unless you
i have seen
have no concep-
tion of the assort-
ed varieties in
quality, style and
make to be found
l our selections.!
NEW YORK POSTOFFICE.
Some of our .♦
. • /
Preserved Sweet Pickles, Melon Mangoes, Wedding Feast
Olives, Seedless Mince Meat, Pickled White Onions, Sliced
Peaches for Cream, Island Brand Asparagus, Campbell's
Chicken Soup, Royal Salad Dressing, and Silver Prunes.
McLean & Cur
RETIRES FROM POLITICS.
By Associated Press.
New York. July 1. —In an-
nouncing his retirement from
politics at a dinner given in his
honor at Coney Island, Michael
J. Dady, who has lor many
years been a prominent figure
in Brooklyn republican circles
said: “Thisdinner marks my
retirement from politics, but I
* T ‘
7 \\ > T*
L * V
shall always stand ready to
l)elp; to punish the guilty and.
reward the the deserving. Al-
though the rest of my life will
be devoted to my business in
terests there will never be a
,time, I hope, when a call upon me
to assist those who are desirous
of seeing the triumph of repub-
lican principles and the defeat
j of the enemies of the party will
be unanswered by me.”
Salaries of Twenty-five Hundred,
Clerk* Raised Today.
Br Associated Pres* j
New York, July l.~ Twenty-
five hundred clerks in the em-j
ploy ot the New’ York postoffice, j
whose salaries are $600, $700!
and $900 a year, will be made
happy today by having an in-
crease of $100 in each of their
salaries. This increase will
cost $185,800. Three hundred
additional clerks will also be
employed today at a cost of
$180,000 a year.
We are showing'
‘all the new shapes'
i Shield Bows at
■ VT. ;
TIN PLATE WAGE SCALE.
By Associated Press.
New York, July 1.—Theodore!
Shaffer, president of the Amal-
gamated Association of Iron,
Steel and Tin workers, accom-
panied by a number of district
leaders of the tinplate depart-1
ment, is in the city arranging
details of the tinplate wage
scale. The issues already have
been determined upvin and the j
work is one of detail. The '
wage scale expired yesterday.
The new one with a slight in-
crease in wages in spme depart-
ments will go into effect at once.
/?•:/ -• ri-ter-"
We can please you
Men and Boys
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Ford, A. L. The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 93, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 1, 1902, newspaper, July 1, 1902; Orange, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth644335/m1/1/: accessed July 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.