The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 90, Ed. 1 Friday, June 27, 1902 Page: 4 of 4
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W. B. 8TARK
W. W. REID,
J.O- 8IM8, J*„
Assistant Cashier < [
ESTABLISHED IN 1889
The First National Bank
of Orange. Texas. »
FrrallaritH-, of N««alei, on (be Mas*
Icm Border Liar.
It would be Incorrect to date a letter
from either Nogales. Ariz., or Nogales,
alone,-for the town belongs so
YOUR BUSINESS IS SOLICITED.
We Strive to be
I Courteous, prompt, careful and as liberal as consistent with.absolute security +
thoroughly and completely -to both
that neither half Is a town at all. It
is the most completely and curiously
International place that can be conceiv-
ed of. There is no separation of the
two parts visible as you look down on
the town from the hills, and the life
and the ordinary traffic of the place
flow back and forth with no one ap-
parently to say them nay. However,
it must not be supposed that there is
free trade across the —».rou^fure,
The Natives Make Little effort to
Combat the Trying: Conditions.
The Japanese winter is most trying
Any subscriber to the Daily
Tribune who fails to receive
the paper should report same
promptly to the office, by tele-
phone or in person, and the
circulator will investigate the
complaint without delay.
General Deliver* Hours from Sam to 6 p.m
Oen l Del y Sunday from 9:30a.m to 10 80a m
All mail should be mailed fully 30 minutes
nr. time nf departure of trains. *
before time of departure ot trains
R J. LOONEY Postmaster
Southern Pacific Railroad
CAST BOUND ! WBST BOUND
No 6...... 7:29a.m. ! No 7........5:55a.m
No, 10...... 9:55 a m No 5.......5:50 p.m.
No *......11 34 p.m 1 No. 9........7:06 p.m.
Orange & Northwe»tern Railroad
NORTH BOUND j STH BOUN
2. It.....7 30a m No. l, ar.....7.00p.m.
O. A N W trains connect with Kansas
'ilty Southern at Maurice and with the Santa
Fe at Buna.
CAPTURING. STRAY DOGS.
Captain Joe Jordan and his police-
men are sorely enforcing the dog ordi-
nance. The section of the calaboose de-
voted to the imprisonment of stray dogs
contains the most beautiful ^variety
of mongrel dogs ever gathered together
by the hand of mam The method used
in the capture of these animals, while
primitive, is extremely amusing. A
dog seen trotting up the street without
the necessary tag is first followed for
a short distance and finally coaxed in-
to submission, after which a hitching
strap is tied about its neck and dog
and man cheerfully jog down the
The stray beast is then cast into the
box with the rest of his kind Where it
is necessary for him to whip every dog
which preceded him in order to secure
a comfortable corner where he may
rest until the city finally disposes of
This plan might also work to per-
fection with the numerous cattle
found on the streets after dark.
Picture Frames made to
C. W. Whitney, of Lake Charles is
S. A. Robertson came in last night
John S. Bonner is here from H0UB- ,
ton today transacting business for the b°ys with box seats.
ORANGE EAGLES TREATED
Quite a number of the Orange Aerie,
F. O. E., were in Beaumont last night
attending the benefit of the Eagles at
the Kyle Opera house.
A very pleasant surprise awaited six
of the officers of the Orange Lodge
upon their arrival at the theatre. Miss
Grace Dutton, one of Beaumont's
charming daughters, presented the
which on one side is callevT.nteruation^
al street and on the other the Calle in-
In the middle of the street, where
the Calle Elias, or main
street; crosses the international ave-
nue, stands a stone obelisk about
twelve feet high, and In the vicinity
of tills are always one or two guards
in civilian dress, who pay no attention
to empty handed passersby, but will
stop any carriage or any person who!
offers to cross with a burden that
might contain dutiable material. Oc-
casionally on the Mexican side one
set>s a Mexican soldier in uniform,
but the cunrtel near by Is too small to
hold more than a small detachment,
and neither soldiers nor uniformed cus-
toms guards are ever in evidence along
The Americans live apart from one
another In individual houses of all
grades, most of which are very neat
and some of which are quite fine and
must have been costly. Their streets
run up the sides of the mountain glen
in which the town is situated. In
among their bouses are the adobe cab-
ins of the Mexicans, who- are their
hewers of wood and drawers of wa-
ter (these terms being literally eoraect
here, for the fuel of the country is
on account of Its continual dampness,
but the Japanese tfre content to remain
cold, They make almost no effort to
overcome it. The old “bushldo” (chiv-
alrous) idea of the “samurai” (knights)
was that It was effeminate to feel cold,
and such Is their severe training that
they do not really feel It os we do. Tfi« * j|
wearing of some extra “kimonos” and
the use of a "hlbacbi" or brazier in
which are a few tiny sticks of lighted
charcoal are the only concessions to
winter weather. With the “hibachi”
they never pretend to heat more than
their finger tips, which they hold over
the coals. It Is used when the house is
The bouses, as every one knows, are
b '-ui built of thin, light wood, and the slid-
niKiiK s>- jng panejg which serve for doors and
windows have paper pahes. They are
as apt to be open as closed during the
day. The coolies wear thin blue cotton i
clothSt and are always paddling
through the mud. The storekeepers ait
out in their open booths, and the wom-
en go bareheaded about the streets. In
the houses of the rich the still cold be-
hind the closed panels is often more
intense than that outaide in the sun-
6bine, where the air is stirring.
to be am
I can recommend the
rd, Crescent Street, Riv-
nd many other high
Yemenis of this make
g the most accurate
s. They have made
an unsurpassed record for the
past fifty wars and today no
watch is mo^e popular. For
W. P. Mcfar land
Watch Inspector for <Y & N. W. R. R. In-
spector for Burroughs Adding Machine.
The lover of ferns will find it an
easy matter to domesticate many of
the most attractive varieties if he or
she will be content to take young
plants. They should be removed from
their native haunts with a good
amount of soil adhering to their roots.
Give them. If possible, a shady place
to grow in, and make the soil as light
as that in which they originally grew,
it is well worth while to get a wagon
load or two of soli from the woods for
the especial use of these plants. In
lifting them wrap each In a jleep has
from the hills on donkeys’ backs, and
the town water won’t run up to the
was made so gracefully and witn such
a kindly spirit that the members of
Southwestern Oil company.
Col. Peter G. Rucker returned last . , w ... ...
Might from a business visit to Bean-' ^ Lodge «* deeply indebted to Miss
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Wrist have re-, Among the representatives of^Ihe
j Dutton for “her thoughtfulness
' kindly feeling.
' j Among the representatives up-
turned from a visit to friends in Beau- <jrange Aerie who were present were:
mont. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Earl Saxton, Day Sea-
H. S. Filson came in from Lemon- strnnk. Harry Burr, P. Hodges, Walter
ville last night having spent the day Kendrid and F. Burton,
there on business.
P. H. O'Day, who has leen absent'
from the city for several weeks in the ' rTsTaurant”of Watson &
mountains recuperating from his re- Futch Tfae place ie beinK refStted
cent illness, returned last night. | with eAire]y new fixture6i all the oM
Rev. G. A. Coulson and wife left ont,s having been taken out and in
last night for Deweyville to attend the their stead, a circular counter now
Fifth Sunday Meeting of the South- f restB in the middle of the floor. The
east Texas Baptist Association. j improvement is qa'ite a noticeable
Park Grey is again in the city one and the interprising proprietors
atfer an absence of several weeks are to be congratulated upon beautify-
Extensive improvements are being
The Human Month.
It has been discovered that the hu-
man mouth is slowly but surely and
steadily moving toward the left of the
face, which will in time bring it some-
where in the neighborhood of the left
ear. All the five great races of man
hffve an uncontrollable tendency to eat
only with the teeth which grow from
the left jaws. This wears out the left
teeth more rapidly than those on the
right side of the mouth, and this in
turn gives the upper and lower jaws
an inclination toward the left.
It is the expressed opinion of many
scientists who are foremost in the
‘world's roll of professional honor that
In the course of time the mouth from
causes above mentioned will have com-
pletely changed Its position and that it
will then be situated rather nearer the
left ear thap to the nose.
the soil clinging to the roots. Do not
plant them in the border until after
sundown. If the next day is aunuy.
shade them well and shower them fre-
quently. In some Instances most of
the old fronds will die off, but if care
Is taken in lifting and planting and
the necessary amount of shade and wa-
ter Is given few of the leaves will be
lost.—Eben E Rexford In Lipplncott's
traveling through the state in the in-
terest of his company.
George Cates one of the proprietors
of the Gate City Drug Store spent
last night in Beaumont visiting his
Miss Odessa Otey, of Huntsville ac-
companied by her cousin Theta Shclars,
arrived yesterday. Miss Odessa will
Remain as Miss Theta’a guest for some
ing their establishment.
Want to close out all China and
Glassware and will sell at cost. Also
I Clocks aDd Lamps Griggs , Link
At the McDonell—P W Hunt, Fort
Worth; C A Ray, Memphis; C Hobbs,
Jacksonville; T M Roberts, Beaumont;
! C W Chapman. Houston; E O Griffith,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown, oi^Ennis Louisville; JM Bonner, Houston;
are new arrivals in the city who wm Frank Rose. Philadelphia; B W John-
“Oriental rugs,” say^ a New York
dealer, "are nearly as standard as gold.
'When an auctioneer sells you one for
$200, you may think you are getting It
cheap, but you can get It at about the
same price from any reputable dealer.
Every rug house has its agents at auc-
tions, who pay mighty close to the mar-
ket price for the genuine article. When
you have had an oriental rug for ten or
fifteen years, it is worth more than
when you bought it. provided it is In
good condition. It is then an antique.
When you hear of any one buying sec-
ondhand oriental rugs at about one-
third or one-quarter of their value, you
may safely wager that they have been
make Orange their future home. Mr.
Brown has accepted a position with
the Sabine Supply Company.
The horses attached to one of
Grubb’s livery hacks became frighten-
ed at the approach of a train at the
’v depot last night, broke loose from the
post to which they were tied and
started down Green Avenue at a ter-
rific gait They were brought to ft
atop, however, without any injury to
either horses or vehicle before they
son, Buna, B B Johnson, Buna;
Lee, New York; C E Swick,
Orleans; J L Henry, Beaumont
July Magazines are all in at Griggs’
-Link Bldg. d3t
Johnny and Harry had been left at
home with their big sister; mother hav-
ing gone out.
At bedtime they wanted to “stay up
for mother.” but their sister relentless-
ly put them to bed. Harry maintained
a stolid indifference, but Johnny cried
Their sister listened at the foot of the
stairs, hoping they would soon be good.
At last Johnny stbpped. and the lis-
tener beard him say: “You cry a bit,
Harry. I’m tired.”--London Mall.
Mammy Mary's Message.
In the course of her career, says a
writer in Current Literature, Mammy
Mary had met many distinguished per
sons, but her own importance as nurse
for three generations in the family or
Genera) John B. Gordon of Georgia
kept her from being overwhelmed by
When Mrs. Cleveland, during the sec-
ond term of her husband’s presidency,
visited the Gordons at the governor’s
mansion in Atlanta, she expressed a
desire to see a genuine old negro mam-
my. So the carriage was bitched up,
and Mammy Mary was sent for at
Sutherland, the Gordon country place,
which she preferred to the noise and
excitement of official life. When the
coachman drew up, he found her smok
lng her evening pipe. Not a step would
“She done say,” said the unsuccessful
envoy on his return to town, "dat she
don’ want to see no presidents; she
done see ’nough presidents.”
Mrs. Cleveland laughed heartily when
she heard this. Then she proposed to
go to the mountain, since Mohammed
refused to budge, and the next day she
drove out to Sutherland.
“I am surprised. Mammy Mary,” said
Mrs. Gordon before introducing the dis-
tinguished guest, “that you sent such
a message. You have never been Im-
“An’ dat nigger done tell what I say?
Well, he never did have no sense an’
no mannahs! Co’se I ’spected he’d aay
I’ee sorry I’ze lnd’sposed!” ,
AND THE 6ULF
Double daily tri.in service.
Shortest line and quickest
time to Fort Smith, Ark.,
Joplin, Mo., Pittsburg, Kas.
—- and ==========
Direct connections for
through business between
Texas and Louisiana points
and Omaha, Minneapolis,
St. Pauli and CHICAGO
Visit the famous Arkansas
Health Resorts, Silo am
Springs and Sulphur Springs
Cheap rates to above re-
sorts all the year. For fur-
ther information apply to
I. H. MORRIS
S. G. WARNER
specifications made by
Plans and specifics
Burt McDonald Link Building.
had gone far.
SHOW CASE DESTROYED.
A valuable show. case standing in
frimt of the dry goods establishment
of Graves and Forsyth this morning,
wrae blown over by the high wind
and utterly destroyed, distributing its
contents about the aide walk. The
caae was valued at about $50.
While loading a barge at the Kirby
Lumber Company’s wharf yesterday
afternoon, Frank West had hie finger
mashed to the first joint by being
caught between two heavy tiee. Am-
putation to the second; joint was neees-
Wk» the San Will Fall.
The total of the sun’s beat is equal
to that which would be required to
keep up 470,000 millions of millions
of millions of horsepower, or a befit 78.-
000 horsepower for every square yard,
and yet the modern dynamical theory
of beat shows that the sun’s mass
must fall in or contract thirty-five
meters per annum to keep up that tre-
At this rate of contraction the solar
radius will be .01 per cent less in 2,000
years from now than it is today. Ac-
cording to these deductions, a time
must come when the temperature must
fall. This being the case, it is incon-
ceivable that the sun will continue to
emit heat sufficient to sustain animal
life for more than 10,000,000 years
Right Arm Most Hurt.
Experience indicates that accidents
are far more likely to occur to the right
arm and leg than to the left. Further
evidence of this fact Is supplied by the
makers of artificial limbs. They dispose
of mapy more appendages to the right
side of the body than to the other.
Statistics show that in fifty-four cases
out of a hundred the left leg is stronger
than the right.
The Great Value ot Savta* Time.
Thrift of time is as necessary as
thrift of money, and he .who knows
how to save time has learned the se-
cret of accumulating educational op-
portunity. Men who regard it as sin-
ful to waste money waste time with
a prodigal’s lavishness because they
do not understand the value of short
periods of time. Society Is full of peo-
ple who might enrich themselves a
hundredfold and make their lives im-
mensely more Interesting if they learn-
ed this commonplace truth.—Ladies’
“Your papa likes dogs, I see,” re-
marked the visitor.
“Oh, no!” replied the boy.
“Then tfrhy does he keep so many
about the house?"
“I guess It’s ’cause mamma doesn’t
The Word Treacle.
The word treacle has undergone an
odd modification.. At first It was applied
to such decoctions of roots or other sub-
stances as were deemed beneficial In
medical practice; then, as these were
frequently sweetened, it came to mean
any sweet concoction or confection,
and lastly, as molasses was the sweet-
est of nil. this mi me wan exclusively
applied k> sirup.
WAN TED-A cook, apply at resi
of A. C. Stewart.
_ ' A. T . .
us ytftix prescriptions, pure
them and oom-
We allow no
In spite of the prejudice among law-
yers against straightforward adver-
tising, says the Philadelphia Record,
several nfembers of the bar do adver-
tise regularly in the newspapers. And
they find that it pays. One lawyer In
New York who puts $100 a week into
newspaper advertising (“exclusive of
the Sunday journals”) tells Printers*
Ink that he would not stop advertising
for the world. “If I should stop it” he
'Ladds.. “I should expect to be forgotteu.
~That such advertising pays I know
from long experience. The ethics of the
Castleton—I have been making some
big improvements in my library.
Clubberly—What have you been do-
books.—Detroit Free Press.
Helping a Fellow Out.
He (who stutters bad!y)-l lul-lul-
love you mum-mum-1 lul-love you
mum-mum-more than tut-tut-tougue
can tut-tut-more than tut-tut-tongue
can tut-tut— ,i |
She (eagerly)—Ijon't you know the
deaf and dumb alphabet?
Mount Rewenzorl. in equatorial Af-
rica, is about 20.000 feet high, has
twenty miles of glaciers and is nearly
always cloud covered.
When an employer goes away, the
employees get busy watching each lib-
er to see that there is no loafing.—Atch-
Too Much For Papa.
“Papa, do you (know how to reach *
“Certainly. Do you?”
“Easy. Just take, a train.”
“Wbat are you talking about,?"
“A train of thought.”
“Go to bed.”—New York Herald.
The man who covets his neighbor's
Slot EnooKti “Move t?p There.”
Manager-I'm afraid thftt new ion
WE HAVE IN STOCK
Smith Premier Ribbons, Black
Record A Smith Premier Rib-
bons, Purple Copying A Rem-
ington Ribbons, Purple Copying
Single Ribbon, $1, per doz. $9
Smith’s Semi-Carbon Paper
Size 8x13 A Smith’s Odorless
Typewriter Oil A Typewriter
Paper, any size and weight
When in need o! Typewriter
Supplies, ring us up AAA
BOTH PHONES 25
REIN LITH0. CO.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS-
Samuel Sima & wife Joana to Samuel
E Sime—deed—100x150 feet in block
29-part of lot 2-filed June 21.1902
$600 . v „
Alexander Gilmer to George E
Holland—QT 0 deed—lota 7 & 8 in
block 4 of the “Dpper’ -filed June 28,
Alexander f dimer to J A Flipping
deed—lots 18 A 14 in block 15 of Gil-
mer’s 1st Gove add—filed June 21,1902
house might change, his mind if 1
could look into the cupboards.
mfvi. feii,- mm.......JfF’flMt'M
blo^k 11 ofthej Dpper
deed—50x150 feet'Mn block 50 West
Orange—filed June 24,1902 $60
Alexander Gilmer to J W Link—
deed—22 acres in the Alexander Wright
survey—‘lO acres in the John Francis
garvey and I & G N, section No
patented to Alexander Gilmer—filed
Jtine 25,1902 $25,000
(j„ W. Link to Kirby Lumber Co—
deed—22 acres of the Alexander W;
survey—10 acres of the John
survey and I & G N Section
patented-to Alexander Gilme
June 25,1902 $25,900
Reported by Gete City
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Ford, A. L. The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 90, Ed. 1 Friday, June 27, 1902, newspaper, June 27, 1902; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth644490/m1/4/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.