The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 98, Ed. 1 Monday, July 7, 1902 Page: 2 of 4
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THE ORANGE DAILY TRIBUNE
WITH OUR FRIENDS OF THE PRESS.
BEIN LITHOCRAPHINC CO., Publishcrs.
CHA8. M. REIN, PRESIDENT
Entered at the Postoffice, Orange. Texas,*as second class mail matter
A T. I>V)Rn ...... '......
W. C. E A STERLING...........
T F. MlVlKKY .
... ...News AM) Tkleohaph Editor
S, E. DEMPSEY ................
y........ : ...t
One Year ..
Six M onths.
................#6-Oft Three Months ....
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ADVERTISING RATES ON APPLICATION-
Issu*" EVEKV AFTKItN ION AT FoCH THIRTY O CLOCK
. scnkavs Excepted
ORANGE, TEXAS. JULY 7 1902.
THE WORLD'S FAI
^ We are doiny quite well, thank you. Kalamity :
Bonner, Lewis. Wortham, MoiTre. Lehman. Fiivty. |
Ousle}’, and the refst of them too numerous to j
mentioa- are. workiiur for Texas. It seems that I
there is a constitutional inhibition of legislative
appropriation for a Texas display, but the yen-1
erous hearted people of the state have ayreed to!
yive $.‘100,000. < hie hundred views of the World V
Fair grounds and buildings have been sent out by j
the Texas World s Fair commission with the <*x- !
hibit car of the Texas State Fair, and will' be J
shown in nearly every city and town in Texas.
It would be a yood idea to enyay-e a yood pho-
tographer to make, s.tv tiftv. vi»-ws or Orange
and vicinity: incorporate them in album form and
display them at the exposition: even give albums
away. It will cost only a lew hundred dollars,
and it is safe to .say that anyone who sees a pic-
ture ot Orange will never he satisfied until he
lives in Orange.
Tin; Texas weather bureau has sent out reports
to the effect that the late rains which fell in
some portions of the state, did little good to grow-
ing crops. This announcement is in the nature
of a surprise to people who have studied the
crop situation, and wjm claim that the outlook
is decidedly improved. Showers are reported
from a number of points in the cotton belt and
also in west Texas; the rain is reported moving
to the east, and maybe looked tor in the heart
of the cotton belt either tonight <>r tomorrow.
Reports indicate that the boll weevil has not be-
come so numerous or destructive as it was feared
it would as a result of rains. In fact, the reports
distinctly state that the pest’seeins to have been
laid out for the time being by the long drouth
and the intense heat. In this way the crop has
certainly been a gainer. The next weekly
report of the Texas weather bureau may
show further deterioration, but if it does it
will probably be because the reports on
which it is based have been made too >0011 after
the rains fell for the true .benefit to the crop to
have been estimated by the correspondents
The Tyler Courier says that some papers only
have opinions in their patent medicine advertise
In the course of time many Texas farmers will
store at least enough water to irrigate their gar-
dens and patches.—Galveston News,
i Irrigate with what? You must have collided
j with that old. obsolete word, water.
The Houston Post warmly defends Senator
j Bailey, and states that Senator Beveridge's con-
duct was simply unbearable. We are thankful
|to the Post for helping us to view Senator
I Bailey's action charitably.
; Among the prisoners that the 4th ot July might
!restore to liberty why not let Aguinaldocome in?
I—San Antonio Light.
He did ciime in, my dear. He is a harmless
i little creature, and Uncle Sam said simply: “You
'may go now Bud, if you keep your nose clean ”
It's a safe bet that yesterday’s celebrations of
the Fourth of July cost more Americans lives
than bullets during the Spanish war.—Lake
Now. that's \\4liat we call rhetoric!
Tin* <)range Tribune wants wells sunk in Orange
to develop an artesian water supply. This looks
like a waste of energy. The O/angeites can get
all tin- wash water tln*y want out of the Sabine.
Lake Charles American.
Who w mts to wash? We want this water for
our stock. *
We dmi t agree wit!] the Houston Post about
some tilings, but tin* Post cannot be blamed for
tiiat. !t says.
Bishop Tlioriii>'urn says Cod put us in the Phil-
ipp nes and l.e is not sure that He took us out of
Cuba. Possibly the man pf God has gotten too
headquarters to get inspired infor-
Theorr That Average Family's Food
Is Too Heavy For Health.
Our mistakes iu eating begin with
our breakfast. In many families, per-
haps in most, this meal commences
with fruit and cereal, goes on to chops
and potatoes, hot breads and coffee and
concludes with griddlecakes nud sirup.
At noon, when a man's stomach is only
beginning to rest from ail this, he lias
a steak, more potato, bread and but
ter, coffee and pie, while at home his
wife has a slice of cold meat, a cup of
tea and a piece of cake. At night the
two sit down to dinner, with rj^ust beef,
potatoes and bread aud butter as the
staples of the meal.
Now, no one but a woodchopper or a
hunter can possibly eat meat—above
all, red meat, such as beef and mutton
—three times a day without inviting
uric acid to eonle and take up its dwell
lug in his system. Nor can he eat white
bread, potatoes and pastry day after
day without inviting dyspepsia. One j
has only to let a doctor trace back 1
these diseases to their source to be j
quite certain on these points. I
Hut if we decide to give up these j
tilings, determine to have meat and po-
tatoes only once a day aud red meat
only once a week; if we taboo pastry,
the starchy vegetables, the white bread
and heavy sweets, what have we left
for the family meals? "Nothing,” the
distracted housewife w.ill exclaim de-
spairingly at first thought, but really
the unitter ;s not as difficult as it
in planning flic meals 01 this basis
tliiT'c is. tirst of all. chicken, which is
inclinable, for it mar lie cooked ill a
UozeSsUilXi'iN^t ways and seem a new
dish each time, and turkey, duck and
goose as well. Then tin re arc the
white meats, lamb and veal; fish in its
multitudinous forms; there arc game in
its season, vegetables and fruits, with
numberless varieties of soups, and the
simple sweets, which are made prin
cipally from milk and cream, and all
forms of breadHarper's Bazar.
NO end of Dainty Jewelry
NO limit to our willingness to show it
NO question as to the fairness of our prices
NO such stock of Silverware elsewhere in town
NO approach heretofore, to beauty of present patterns
NO equal to our Watch Stock
NO short comings in our guarantees
NO such exclusive designs fever shown in Cut Glass
NO eyes so bad but that we can fit them with Glasses
NO repairing too difficult for our workman
NO where else in the city can you get better service
PALACE JEWELRY STORE
JOE LUCAS, Proprietor
ssswasr s®. o. & & &. fflwa
R. F. KLUGE, Proprietor. .
able board, $5 per week. $6 commutation
ticket for $5.00. Prompt and courteous
attention. Ice Cream served at all hours.
Elegant Lunches and banquets served on
short notice. Short order, our specialty. ******
Dealer in all
A PLEASING FRENCH TRAIT.
far avvav from
Lev «• Between Brothers u Strongly
i One of the ways in which the close
* ' union of French family life shows it
mi. tn.-., ii,i] . ’ r-, .. I self is the great affection of brothers
lit,* tollow.ns paragraph chalked up to “Ex. j for micb oUier. There ls „„ intimaey
\ie\v > the su )iett treated in thenyilt vvmv: "(oil- : between them In goo«l and evil fortune
gres-iinen are demand in;*' an increase of salary*, ! which one d«es not find in other coun-
but ye don t think thefeis any danger of a strike. ! tries. A brother who takes a high po-
Fruils, Cakes, Candies and Confections
Geo. W. Bland
NOTH F.: let- Cream Parlors now open
Family trade and special orders solicited
They claim that they can’t live respectably on
the pittance of $5.00o a year. /Some of them
•could not iive respectable on any* amount. threat
or small. ” San Antonio Chronicle.
1 The question naturally sug gested is -how much
does it cost them to get tile job.
The Vidette is a great admirer of Senator Bai-
ley. but no terms are too strong for us to use in
condemnation of his personal attack on Senator
Beveridge. Common “scrapping” should be far
beneath the dignity of a member of the highest
branch of our government.—Florence Vidette.
We have all suffered a severe disappointment.
Bailey has done ill. The language used by Seria-
tim Beveridge was both logical and parliament-
ary. and entirely unobjectionable. We are sorry.
It is said that the President has a parrot
whose temper is about sixty degrees hotter than
cbile-con-carne, and who can swear like an
Orange street worker. When Mr. Ro;i>evelt's
pet schemes were turned down he simply primed ;j'
his parrot and invited Messrs Burrow-,. Elkin-.
MacMilian, Burton, et als.. to take luncheon with
him. He then touched the button and the parrot
did the rest. Mr. Roosevelt can swear a few lines
himself upon occasion, but he takes a back seat
when his green pet starts. He leans back and
murmurs—“Them's my sentiments, them's my
sentiments. Give ’em a little more tobasco in
theirs, my pretty pet.”
When Senator Hailey attempted to do personal
violence to Senator Beveridge of Indiana he plac-
ed himself on a level with Tillman of South Caro-
lina, and that is a pretty low level as Senators
go. To sav that the country will be disappoint-
ed in this rising young statesman will be putting it
mildly. The Herald, through state pride, hoped
e would be tile nominee ot the Democratic party curious, curl! brut her. ns in the case of
! lor tile Presidency, but withdraws its support be- ! Charles ami Louis Blanc. Ernest and
j cause state pride would revolt at his nomination [Arthur Heard. Jules a ml I.eou I-'avre,
now.—Port Arthur Herald j differed strikingly in every ehiirncteris-
, i tic from the otlier. The dissimilarity
V h* n Senatoi Bailey leal ns ; u( the Marguerittes is so great Unit one
wonders how brothers could be so un-
like. Alphonse Dattdef was not a hit
sition by Ids talents loses no opportuni-
ty to forward the interests of one of
i lesser ability or of no ability. lie never
treats the latter as a drag on him, and
perhaps scarcely feels that he is one.
Married brothers often like to live iu
the same house, on diff erent floors, and
to hire summer villas In close prox-
Most of tlie famous Frenchmen
whom I knew had each a brother to
whom he was devoted. Louis and
Charles Blanc, though so dissimilar in
appearance, tastes, disposition, and
married to women who disliked each
other, were, morally speaking, Siamese
twins until death severed the bond.
The same might he said of the Garnier-
Fages, of Jules Favre anti his brother
Leon, of Ernest and Arthur Picard, of
Pttecli, the sculptor, and his brother
the deputy. I’.-utl and Iiippolyte Flati-
drin. the painters, were known in their
student days as the Siamese twins. It
not infrequently happens that broth-
ers go into literary partnership. In-
stances that M'.'cur to me are file Gon-
eourts. the Ui'snys, the Marc fieri ttes.
It would he impossible to discern the
work of one ot any of these brothers
from that of another. What is very
The people of .Washington. Indiana, who have
telephones, can now remain at home at their ease
and listen to the sermons of their favorite preach-
er every Sunday. The telephone companies have
placed big long-distance transmitters‘ in the
churches, and on Sunday those of their patrons
"who so desire may have their phones connected
with the church and sit at their ease at home and
hear the sermon. It is said that the pastors en-
dorse the scheme,rhs they hope thus to reach
many who would not otherwise come out to hear
SlMON Sam, erstwhile president of the nigger
republic of Hayti, succeeded in stealing more
than a million dollars from his little country,
and now he is doing high old bobs in Paris.
Paris is where money makes the man, and
Simon’s color won’t hurt him in the gay French
capital. The fact that he stole the money will
not put him off color, either.
That settles it.
that the Herald has withdrawn its support he
could not possibly have the assurance to submit
his name to the convention.
like liis brother Ernest, an accom-
plished novelist also.—-London News.
The per capita of money in circulation in the \
United States is larger than that of any other i
country. The actual amount is $2*.5-1. Will j
somebody’ please connect us with our per cap- '
ita ?- Orange Daily Tribune.
Ring up a Cherokee County tomato grower.
He lias yours and ours too. A prominent farmer
showed the Journal man his books for the season
which showed returns in cash of $1,107.00, from a
small patch and more to hear from. Rice and
gushers are not in it.-East Texas Fruit and
The Journal editor has been sick, and tells Us
that he couldn’t connect with his office tor
“ffot Kven n Hack.
In the early days of his journalistic
Career Frank it. Stockton was stand
ing with ti group of newspaper men,
, listening to the eloquence of one of
j their number, who on the strength of
j some small authority was giving his
views on “higher journalism” in a
pompous and bombastic manner.
At the close of a sonorous period he
paused for breath, when Stockton,
speaking for the first time, ventured
mildly to disagree with the opinion ex-
“Who are you to dispute me?” blazed
an ■ the great man. “Why, ypu are only a
DEAD ON THE TRACK.
A train crew passing through
Orange this afternoon reported
to the railroad agent that the
body of a man who had been
run over by a train was lying
alongside the track at the Pee
Gee crossing just this side of
Beaumont. No particulars
could lie learned of who the man
was or how the accident occur-
red. Judge Nemits has gone to
the scene to view the remains
and hold an inquest.
Art of I’ajM-r Milking.
In the matter of making and using
paper we are not in line with the Chi-
nese and ether Asiatics, who not only
make the finest paper in the world, but
apply it to nil sorts of uses, making
window panes, fans, umbrellas, sandals
and even cloaks and otlier garments,
of It. ^,'*"
The art of making [taper from mul-
berry bast is said to have beTn invented
in China in the second century B. C.
Afterward bamboo shoots, straw, grass
and other materials were also used.
The manufacture spread to the adja
' The Arabs learned it in Samarkand,
and their learned men carefully kept
secret the process by which they made j
paiter for their own use. The crusades t
made Europe nequaintctji with the art. i
and the first paper mill in Germany I
dates fi/btii the twelfth century.
To this day the process of paper mak- j
ing in the east is simple and apparent- j
ly crude, the filters being torn apart j
with the fingers and the pulp pressed ;
in a primitive contrivance.
Phone No. 188
entire week, so the devil must have
above. Nothing in rice!
j literary back!"
written the “Not even that.” responded Stockton
meekly. “I’m only a coupe.”
Chili and Argentina have quit scrapping for.
a few days arid England is trying to sew up the
rip in Chili’s pants. But Chili is not happy un
i less fighting, so why interfere?
The San Antonio Light is just twenty-one years
old, and intends to celebrate when it has time.
The Light is ably edited, and is one of the four
first-class evening papers in Texas.
What’s the use to knock, and what’s the use to
fuss? Only to live in this man’s town is good
enough for us.
After C. B. Lewis (M. Quad) had made the
name “Arizona Kicker’’famous,.a fellow actually
started a paper out in that territory which he
called the “Arizona Kicker,’’ and which he tried
to make funny on the order of M. Quad’s aPtttiles.
We may expect soon to see a paper started in
Texas called the “Alkali Eye. ’’—Orange Tribune.
An “Eye” may not be launched upon the heaving
seas of Texas journalism, but there is uudoubt:
edly enough talent in Texas to publish a first-class
humorous journal. What with Lewis of the Post,
Rein of the Tribune, “Calamity” Bonner, and a
few othets of the same calibre, a Second Texas
Siftings could be floated ou the breeze.— Hallets-
Yes; but it is so hard to float things “on the
breeze,” or that is to say, “on wind.’’—Houston
Only one objection to the above. Lehman
leaves out the name of. the real humorist—Leh-
man. He not only has a keen sense of humor,
but he is white all over, and it has been frequently
mentioned in the press meetings that he is too
largely grown for Malletsville. ,
The Sonin He Saved.
The pastor called at a Columbus home
the other day, where little Freddie, a
bright youngster, is a great pet. Fred-
die had previously heard his mother
sny that the pastor \^is very successful
la saving souls.
During a pause in the conversation
Fried die, who was sitting on the pas-
tor’s knee, asked:
“Do you save souls?”
"Yes, Freddie,” replied the man of
“Wilt jrou tell me,’’ went on Freddie
seriously, “how many souls you got
saved up?"—Ohio State Journal.
A Small Philosopher.
Little George is an embryonic philos-
opher. lie said the other day at table,
"Now, when 1 sit in my pbair my feet
won’t touch the floor, but when I walk
around they touch the floor just ns well
as anybody’s.”—Woman's Home Com-
Habit ls the modefn slavery, and the
will of the individual is the only eman-
cipation.— Saturday Evening Post.
A Hatching I'.KK.
“An egg in the process of hatching,”
says on expert, “is remarkably sensi-
tive to vibration.; Half the failures
that amateurs encounter in hatching
out chicks by the' incubator method
are due to lack of precaution in pro
viding against the effect of vibration
on the eggs. The rumble of a train or
the passage of a wagon along the
street will spoil a whole incubator full
of eggs if the faintest vibratory wave
reaches the apparatus. Even such a
little tiling as the banging Of a door
in some other part of the house will
destroy tlie chances of hatching out a
brood where care has not been taken
to place the incubator beyond the
reach of such disturbances. A thunder-
storm always gives breeders a scare,
as thousands of eggs may be spoiled
by a sudden heavy thunderclap. To
sneeze or cough in the vicinity of the
incubators will sometimes’Work a dis-
astrous result.”—New York Tribune.
Two editors quarreled, and one re-
ferred to the other's early career in bis
“As for our contemporary,” he wrote,
“what can we expect from a man who
was five years ago hawking from door
to dour with a donkey, and an ill condi-
tioned beast at that?”
His rival did not deny It, but In his
next issue appeared the following:
“Our contemporary says that five
years ago we were ‘hawking from door
to door with a donkey, and an ll( condi-
tioned beast at that’ He is quite right.
We were so occupied. But we are sur-
prised to find the donkey,has such a
good memory.” . ,
The Rubber Plant In 1736.
The first accurate information re-
garding the wonderful rubber plant
was furnished by La Condamine, a
French scientist who was sent in 1735
by the government of France to meas-
ure an arc of the meridian near Quitty
This brought him to the heart of the
rubber growing country, and much Val-
uable information was thus obtained.
:i - T * V^'
V, ■ '• 1
C. W. invariant. Prop.
............ KW ...........
JHl kinds of
Manufactured and repaired
in first class style. Best ma-
chinery, best material and
JW kinds of
Sheet Iron Work
made and repaired. Smoke-
stacks, blowers, sheet iron
work, work > for mills and
steamboats. Valley flues and
gutters for buildings. Iron
work for brick buildings a
Skilled workmen sent to ay
part of the country. All or-
ders receive prompt attention
telephone no. 24.
H. W. Bland
" • ." . /* • ■
* v ^. i ; '»■'*
j Meats delivered promptly
to any part of the city
Market 4th St.
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Ford, A. L. The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 98, Ed. 1 Monday, July 7, 1902, newspaper, July 7, 1902; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth646454/m1/2/: accessed December 11, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.