The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 98, Ed. 1 Monday, July 7, 1902 Page: 3 of 4
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NOT A LOVE KNOT
’Bmbarraaalnff Bxprrlracc of a Wom-
an In a Street Car.
A handsomely dressed lady riding re-
cently In a crowded Amsterdam ave-„
nue car was fortunate enough to have
a seat, but when nearing her destina-
tion She noticed that the lacing of her
shoe was unfastened. It was the work
of a moment, but a very trying mo-
ment, to stoop down and knot it secure-
ly. When this was accomplished, her
hat veil readjusted and her gloves once
more carefully put on, it was time to
signal the conductor. This she did
and after two vain attempts to rise
looked around indignantly to find the
cause of her retarded movements. She
came face to face with a very iratq
gentleman who had been sitting next
“Madam, madam, where are you try-
ing to take me?” he demanded,
j “I—you!” she stammered. ,
“Yes. Look there!” He pointed to
the lloor, and in an Instant she had
grasped the situation. By mistake In
groping she had found the lacing of
his shoe, which she had taken for the
other end of her own. and had fasten-
ed them so carefully together that It
took the gentleman quite five minutes
under the amused
A PRETTY HALL
The Lull be-
fore the Storm
Makes the entire house attractive.
See us about Hall Racks, Hall Trees,
Mirrors; Chairs, Rugs, etc. You’ll
tind prices right.
ORANCE FURNITURE CO
S THE CONDITION of
the Real Estate market just
Everything is com-
ing our way—so is the hot
weather. You may think
- it is too hot to buy, but
have you thought that everybody
else thinks the same way, and that
makes a quiet market. Everything
considered, you can buy cheaper
right now than ever before in the
town's history. THE BIGGEST
BOOM that ever struck any town
in the south is due in Orange this
fall. Get in on the ground floor
and participate in the profits thereof.
We still sell on easy terms.
THE EGYPTIAN LOTUS.
It Grown Perfectly When Planted III
Egyptian lotus roots may be obtained
from any florist The seed will readily
germinate if a hole is tiled or drilled
through the hard shell that moisture
Bis Bird That Displayed «■ Mark
Canning an an Apache Indian.
A well known hunter and taxidermist
tells this story of personal experience
in South Africa; It goes far beyond dis-
pelling a slander that has long clouded
the fair name of the ostrich:
' Arriving at one of the monster hills
of the white ant, I climbed upon It and
raised my observation glasses to my
eyes for a carefiil survey of the region. ‘
My first glance showed me, arising
from the dead level of the plain be-
yond, two objects, each having the
form of a capital S. These l knew
wore the heads and necks of two os-
triches. Though I believed they had
sighted me, I remained Immovable un-
til their necks were suddenly drawn
down to the level of the tops of the
bushes which screened their bodies.
Then I knew for a certainty that they
were aware of my presence aiul would
make a quick retreat.
“Without losing an Instant’s time 1
ran to the spot where the birds had
been standing and found their tracks.
Those I followed as far as they were
distinguishable and then took a course
which I believed the birds would nat-
urally follow. No sooner had 1 reached
the top of the ravine than 1 saw one of
the ostriches climbing the side bill. Es-'
tlmating the distance, I took sight uml
fired. The bail passed Immediately be-
tween his legs and struck in the sand
of the side hill behind him.
“In an Instant the bird darted away
like, an arrow In the direction of a
• small clump of bushes In the center of
an open space, 'that he would pause
behind this bush and then finally
emerge on the other side seemed cer-
tain, and 1 aimed to catch him as he
made a fresh £tort from behind the
thorn. He flew over the sand at a ter-
rific rate and reached the bushes. Then
•I waited fully five minutes for him to
emerge from his hiding, with my rifle
ready sighted so that I could pull the
trigger the second he reappeared, but
flnully went forward to rout him out.
When I reached the clump of bushes,
an examination of the sund showed
that the crafty old bird had shifted his
, course at a right angle, making the
turn so suddenly that his feet had
plowed up the sand for a distance of
several Inches. This wary tact had
placed the bushes between the bird
and myself, and he had made his way
to new cover while I was innocently
waiting for him on the other side of
the ambush. An Apache Indian could
not have executed this maneuver more
cleverly, and l smiled at myself for.
having ever been foolish enough to be-
lieve the traditional story of how the
silly ostrich buries his bead in the
sand a,nd believes that lie is thereby
to effect a release,
glances of the other occupants of the
car, which had traveled twice that
number of blocks before the lady was
ready to give another signal.—New
may penetrate the kernel
they will lie dormant almost indefinite-
ly. It Is perfectly hardy and comes to
perfection when planted in shallow
water with rich mud and full exposure
1 to the sun—simply naturalized in the
same environments that suit our native
water lily. Artificial ponds or cement
basins are often made for the accom-
modation of this and other water lilies,
j Such tanks should be two or three feet
deep and of any size and outline de-
sired. Twelve by twenty feet is a
nice size for the amateur. It Is beat to
plant the lilies in boxes, say thrqpreet
square and one foot deep, filled with
good rich soil and sunk in the'tank.
The lotus submits gracefully to cultl-
i vation In tubs. Ordinary half barrels
| will do for tubs. I’ll! them two-tldrds
full of rich garden soil, In which plant
the roots (1 prefer roots to seed); then
fill tubs full of water and set In at
warm, sunny place. In winter remove,
the tubs with their contents to a eellnr. >
A beautiful aquatic garden, may be j
had by arranging several tubs of lotus j
and nympoea Into a mound or circle ,
and filling the spaces between them
with ferns, arrowheads and other
moisture loving plants.—Home and j
\ In the face of foreign criticism and
| In the face of one’s own dismay at ex-
isting conditions with regard to di-
vorce, we still sympathize with the re-
tort administered to an alien critic of
our people who had declared In pri-
vate conversation that America seem-
ed to be afflicted with the disease of
prudishness. The answer was some-
what In these words (the incident oc-
curred several years ago): “Yes, prob-
ably it is true that Americans are
prudish; but, considering the revela-
tions that have recently taken place
concerning certain circles in London
and considering the condition of a good
part of the Parisian stage and of
French literature, I, for one, nru will-
ing that we should pay that price for
the knowledge that, on the whole.
Americans arc the decentest people in
regard to the relations of the sexes on
the face of the globe.”—Century.
Hon- Tropical Fraltn Arc Protected.
It may have struck you that most
tropical fruits have thick or hard or
nauseous rinds, which need to be torn
off before the monkeys or birds for
whose use they are intended cun get at
them and eat them. Our northern
strawberries, raspberries, currants and
whortleberries, developed with a sin-
gle eye to the pretty robins anil finches
of temperate climes, can be popped
Into the month whole and eaten as
they stand. They are meant for small
birds to devour and to disperse the
tiny undigested, nutlike seeds in return
for the bribe of the soft pulp that sur-
rounds them. But it Is quite otherwise
with oranges, shaddocks, bananas,
plantains, mangoes and pineapples.
Those great tropical fruits can only be
eaten properly after stripping off the
hard and often acrid rind that guards
and preserves them.
They lay themselves out for disper
sion by monkeys, toucans and other
relatively large and powerful fruit eat-
ers, and the rind is put there as a bar-
rier against small thieves who would
rob the sweet pulp, but be absolutely
incapable of- carrying away and dis-
persing the large and richly stored
seeds it covers.—Cornhill Magazine.
LINK & REIN
Some of our Delicacies
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.
Tli»* Suu ii. n Timepiece.
Iii a Georgia justice court a colored
witness was asked to name the time a
11 it wuz in fodder pullin’ time, suh.”
"You don’t understand me,” said the
judge. "I mean what time was it by
the dock?" ^
“I>ey wurn’t no clock dnr, fluhjPfeaid
“Well,-by the sun, then?"
“Now,” exclaimed the witness tri-
umphantly, “sence you hez couie right
down tor business I’ll tell you plain.
Ef de sun had Men a-shlnln’ hit would
er been ’bout two hours en a half by
sun, but ez de sun didn’t show his face
’tall dat day 1 couldn’t say fer sartin
des what time hit wuz!”—Atlanta Con-
Dr. Johuaon'a Marvelous Memory.
Hr. Johnson, the Ursa Major of Eng-
lish literature, had a prodigious mem-
ory and at one period of his life
employed It In reporting parliamentary
debates. Once Dr. Hawkesworth read
*to him a poem which he intended to
publish and asked his opinion of it.
“Why, sir,” said Johnson, “I cannot
well determine on a first hearing. Bead
it again.” Hawkesworth complied.
The next morning, the subject of the
poem being resumed, Johnson said he
had but one objection to it, that he
doubted its originality, and to prove
his statement repeated the whole poem,
with the exception of a few lines,
which so alarmed Hawkesworth that
he declared he WQiJld,. ofiyer.agaiu read
anything of his composing to Johnson,
who, he said, had a memory which
would convict any nutbor of plagia-
tileLean & Curry,
The Arab Mother** Ailviee.
When an Arab damsel gets married,
her mother gives her the following ad-
vice for securing her future happiness:
"You are leaving your uest’to live with
a man with whose ways ami habits
yoii are unfamiliar. 1 advise .you to
become bis slave if you wish to be-
come the absolute mistress of your
husband Be satisfied with little, en
deuvor to feed him well and watch
over Ids sleep, for hunger begets an-
ger, and sleeplessness makes a man
crossbrained. Be dumb as to bis se
crets, do not appear gloomy when he
is merry nor merry when he is sad,
and Allah shall bless you.”
Wife—What's the matter?
Husband—Some one bas been robbing
the firm, and I’m afraid I'll be sus-
Husband-Wen, It’s host to be on thtf
safe side. Better uot buy that new
dress you've been worrying me about.—
New York Weekly.
Watson Se Futch. Props.
Meal tickets $5.50,.for.$4.50..
Short orders at all hours.
We are prepared to fur-
nish lunches for excursions
and picnics on short notice.
All the delicacies, of the
Open all Night.
Phone No. 274
A Wny Ofa Acquaintance. Have.
“It is too bad.” said the visitor from
home, “but people who acquire wealth
are not the same to their old friends.”
“Perhaps there Is a reason for that,”
replied Mrs. Curarox reminiscently.
“People who acquire wealth have feel-
ings the same as any one else, and
their old friends sometimes have a very
superior way of saying: ‘Humph! I
knew them when they were as poor as
Job’s turkey I’’’—Washington Star.
She Kue'v* Him.
“If you refuse me, it will kill me,” he
“How uiauy lives have you?” she
asked pitilessly, for she knew some-
thing of his previous “affairs” ami nat-
urally reasoned that this form of death
was no novelty to him.—Chicago Post.
In thfc Melee,
Attorney—Did you see the plaintiff
strike the defendant?
Witness—Oi did, sor.
Attorney—And was the assault com-
mitted with malice aforethought?
Witness—No, sor; It wor committed
Wid a mallet behoind the ear.—Judge.
— BETWEEN "J.....—
AND THE GULF '
Double daily trr.in service.
Shortest line and quickest
tirqe to Fort Smith, Ark.,
Joplin, Mo., Pittsburg, Kas.
.........—; and ==========
D,i r e c t connections for
through business 'between
Texas and Louisiana points
and Omaha, Minneapolis,
St. Paul and CHICAGO
Visit the famous Arkansas
Health Resorts, Siloam
Springs and Sulphur Springs
Cheap rates to above re-
sorts all the year. For fur-
ther information apply to
L H. MORRIS S. G. VARNER
T(*». Pin. A|«nt G. P. It T. A.
Kansas City, Mo. Kansas City, Mo.
Eastin 4 Starks
Phone 173 Fourth St., opposite n<
Because now is the time to buy them..
This is a poor ptin, but the goods of-
fered redeem our reputation. . .
Of the hundreds of different
C L. Goodman
Link Building Orange, texas
On the market the really good ones
can be epunted on_ the Angers of one
hand. And the best of these are in
this stock. A little information re-
garding sizes and prices prill be of
assistance in making selections . .
Dray age, Furniture and Piano
Moving and General Hauling
With Gooit Teams and First-Claa. Float
am Prepared to give Prompt Kervlce.
Telephone Orders • Receive Immediate
Attention PHONE 1*4-4
tour patronaux „ . cfcori'cniu
SABINE SUPPLY CO
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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/m1/3/: accessed December 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.