The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 343, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 30, 1905 Page: 1 of 4
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V JLLME 5
ORANGE} TEXAS, SATURDAY ATHRNOON. DECEMBER 30, 1905
MIS. C. U. NEMITS INJVKEP.
Out of a Baggy and Oae Wheel
Passed Over Her Body.
Yesterday afternoon wbUe
out driving with her daughter-
in-law, Mrs. Cbas. Nemits, wife
of the city recorder, fell out of
the buggy with a child la ber
arms and the bind wheel of the
Vehicle passed over her body,
inflicting a painful wound, while
the child miraculously escaped
Injury. To an ordinary person,
the injury would not amount to
anything, but on account of the
tact that Mrs. Nemits is an el-
derly „lady and very fleshy, the
jar as well as the wound receiv
ed by tJe wheel resulted in a
rather serious affair. The wheel
passed over the left side, near
,tue heart, which was the worst
feature of the accident. A phy-
sician was called in immediate
ly and assured the anxious fam-
ily ot the wounded woman, that
she would recover in a tew days.
Sunday school 9:45 a.
Junior and Senior Leagues, 8
and 4 p. m. ^Preaching |b£ the
pastor at 11 a. m., with special
mu3ic by the choir.
Special attention is directed
to the Watch Night service on
Sunday night" There will be no
preaching at the usual hour,
but instead, a watch night meet-
ing beginning at 10:80 p. m. and
closing with the midnight hour.
An interesting and helpful pro-
gram has been provided, an-
nouncement of which will be
found elsewhere in this paper-
Don’t miss this meeting.
H. T. Cunningham,
Watch Night Meeting.
Instead of the regular Sunday
evening preaching service" at
7.15, there will be held at the
Methodist church Sunday night
beginning at 10:80 sharp, a
meeting such as has not been
held in Orange for some years
past. Some of the older mem
bera of our congregation have
-Jeligbifu! memories of such
meetings in former years. They
used to be common in our
churches. Since the last day
ot tbeold year occurs on Suoday
this year, the pastor thought
that a watch night meeting
would be ot more than usual
interest and profit. The idea
was suggested to a number of
the frieuds privately, and all
are anxious tor it. Following
is the program:
Song, ‘QAnd now my Soul An-
other Year,” etc.
Song, “Come let us anew our
Journey Pursue,” etc.
Reading of “Thomson’s Sea-
Intermission social greetings.
New Year resolutions.
Song, with invitation.
Silent prayer, followed by
reading x>t Tennyson’s “Hymu
for tbe New Year,” and ringing
Doxology and Benediction.
Be sure to come and bring
H. T. Cunningham,
How the Boss May
Be Eliminated From
Politics J* J* J*
»y IAMUE1 l_ CLEMENS (M.rk Twain) ,
Miss Eula Ortmeyeris Spend-
ing the holidays at home.
Miss Naomi Td 11, who is at-
tending school at Chappel .Hill,
Is spending the holidays in tbe
city with her mother.
Mrs. L;zzle Farve re, of Crow
ley. La., who has been spend-
ing the holidays m the city, tbe
guest of Mr. jind Mrs. J. T.
Adams, left tor her home Wed-
nesday', accompanied by her
niece, Mattie Ad tens.
Mrs N. L. Green. ot Lake
Charles, spent Thursday in the
city the guest of'friends.
W. O. Huggins is in the city
again after spending tbe holi-
days pleasant ly with his parents
Crager’s price is lower.
Mr. ana Mrs. i). ii, «Lock, of
San Antonio, wlur have spent
the past week in the city, the
guest of their daughter Mrs. T.
J. Cunningham and family, de-
dparted for their borne on the
Oriole yesterday afternoon.
Tom Smith and family arriv-
ed in tbe city yesterday from
Johnson’s Bayou, from which
place they are moving to a place
recently purchased by. them in
West Orange. The household
good*as well as a bunch of
hor-es and cattle were brought
iu ou tbe Pa veil house barge.
One of tbe aloe points to decide about
the Panama canal Is tbe depth which
will accommodate Urn future steam-
ship. A generation ago fifteen feet was
the steamship limit, but a depth of
thirty-five and forty feet la now ad-
vised. The builders of the mammoth
Ainerika, recently launched, say that
they will eoon float a sblj» larger by
2,000 tons than any berets fore con
SABINE SUPPLY CO.
X is a peculiar condition, bnt none the leas true, that the polit-
ical liberty of which we are so proud is mainly responsible for
the existenoe of the political boss. At any election the people,
IF THEY CHOOSE, may turn out the whole crowd. But
this very power which reats with the people » accounta-
ble for the laxity which permit* the Murphys and the McCurdy* and
the McCalls and liegemans to flourish. We know that whenever we
get tired of the domination of the bosses or those in office who repre-
sent them we have an unfailing remedy. We may apply it at any
time, and for that reason WE DON’T until some flagrant act causes
an upheaval such as we have seen in New York city and in Philadel-
phia and in some other places.
" There is a way to escape from the thraldom of bossism, and that is
by the organization of a third party, AN INDEPENDENT PARTY,
made up of those who are generally called “mugwumps.” I’m a “mug-
wump.” I have never tied myself to any party, but have voted for the
nominee who appealed to me as being the best man.
Some man of great executive ability, John Wanamaker, for in-
stanoe, will have to enlist all his energies in the formation of a perma-
nent third party. It must be composed of men who are willing to give
up ail affiliation WITH EITHER OF THE GREAT PARTIES.
No man in it can have any political aspirations. Ho must not have
any fridnds whom he wishes to push forward for political preferment.
The solo reason for the existence of this new third party rauat be to
elect the candidate of either the Democratic or the Republican party
who is believed to be the BEST FITTED for the office for which ho
* w w
It is not the idea that this independent party is to consist of another
fog of nonindividualitiea to be swung in a mass for any candidate at
any one’s dictation.
THERE WOULD BE NOBODY WHO COULD DELIVER THAT
VOTE IN A MASS. *
It is a party made up of separate individualities, each holding and
prizing tho privilege of voting os lie chooses, the rest to vote as they
choose. And therefore you have this result—that if tho candidate of
one of the great parties is conspicuously a better man than the candi-
date of the other great party it is believable that the independent party
would vote as a mass-far that man.
- But if tafirare eqiwBy eonspieuous^fpr merit it is believable that
this'iiHuld split th«r fnde]>cmTent vote in two, with the final result that,
bptli of these candidates being excellent men, NO ONE WOULD
CARE WHICH WAS ELECTED.
If an independent party can obtain the nomination of excellent
men on both sides, this would certainly justify the organization of a
« at w •
If this third party has power to elect whoever it pleases, neither
will select for its nominees any bnt the very best men. One can realize
with what pains the names of the candidates would be considered be-
fore they were chosen for a place on toe tickets i There could never
bo any question about their eligibility. All tbe “mugwumps” would
have to do would be to decide which men they liked best and vote for
him. I admit it would be a mixed government, but that wouldn’t
I have often wondered at the condition of things which rots aside
morality in politics and makes possible the election of men whose un-
fitness is apparent. A mother will teach her boy at her knee to tell
the truth, to be kind, to avoid all that is immoral. She will painstak-
ingly guide his thoughts and actions so that he may grow op poaseosed
of all tbe manly virtues.
THE FATHER OF THAT BOY WILL WHEN IT tOMEB TIME
FOR HIS BON TO CAST HIS FIRST VOTE, TAKE HIM ASIOC AMO
ADVISE HIM TO VOTE FOR A BAD MAN WHO IS ON A CERTAIN
TICKET BECAUSE HE HAS ALWAYS 4DHERCD TO THE PRINCI-
PLES OF THAT PARTY.
COULD ANYTHING BE MORE ABSURD? ] ,v|
Messrs. Ed H. Harrell, presi
dent ot the Harrell Votaw Lum
--------- of Houston, and
In Eshalf of childhood
In the Southern States there
are 00,000 cblUren, from six to
sixteen years fn» age, woikkig
in tbe cotton mills alone. They
bave little holiday, even at this
season, and tbe working day is
twelve hours In most of tbe
states. Many ot these little
ones must work at night.
Tbe National Child Labor
Committee, organised a little
over a year ago, has already
succeeded in securing laws for
tbe better protection of tbe toll-
ing children dn twelve of tbe
states. Our Southern States
are behind tbe others in tbis
humane legislation. Some of
them bave no laws at all, and
no enforcement of tbe laws tbev
In tbe meantime tbe very
strength and jVigor of our pure
Anglo-Saxon stock is being
sapped by tbis system of work
ing tbe little children. And tbe
children can make only tbe mute
appeal ot tbeir helplessness to
be delivered trom this slavery.
The (National Committee, on
which there are twelve ^promin-
ent Southern men, bas establish-
ed a Southern [office in Atlanta
with a Southern man in charge-
Funds are needed for the legiti-
mate Expenses of the legislative
campaigns j now in prospect.
Every dollar given by Southern
people will be expended to pro-
tect tbe little children of
South from tbe fearful!
quences of loo early toll. «
In tbe name of Him who
home little child, and
loved tbe little children,
appeal is made at tbis
season for tbis sacred cause. In
tbe happiness of your own chil-
dren. think of tbe little workers
at tbe looms and among tbe
Contributions may be sent to
National Child Labor Commit-
tee, Room 604, Century Bulld-
iog. Atlanta Ga.
In behalf of tbe children. In
tbe name of tbe Christ Child.
A. J. M’kelway,
A Car of Fins Mates.
Park Gray received a car of
floe mules from Vinits, Indian
Territory, yesterday. Tbe num-
ber be car was eighteen,.
each ot wblcb will weigh from
twelve t o fourteen hundred
pounds Those wbo bave seen
the bunch, declare that tt con-
tains some of tbe finest speci-
mens of mules they ever saw.
Mr. Gray bas brought several
car loads of floe mules and
borsea trom tbe Indisu Terri-
tory, the past year, and bas al-
ways disposed of them without
Oil papers tor sal# st Tribes* office
* ttolibay "bints for “ber" to “Him"
| Gloves, cravats, initial silk handker-
kcrchief, intial linen handkerchief,
h suspenders, smoking jackets, reefers,
mufflers, umbrellas, watch fobs, link
t. buUons, cravat pins, half hose, shirts, -
collars, suit cases, traveling bags.
CALL AND SEE OUR DISPLAY
-Wet! A Mernbcim-
4.4**j*4*4* 4*4.4*4.4*4*4*4« 4*4* 4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*444. X
- 1 «
same company, ot
■r * ■
.<uAtAa.ssjus.aaj aummuumamsmu t ass m uy
| Plumbing House Residence
New Phone 1024 Now Phone '4M *
Now, you can ring me to examine your plumbing, and-— •
“don’t be in tbe freeze-up thiagwinter."
Also—if you are going to remodel your Batb room and J
place >0 new fixtures, and tbe plumbing made sanitary (to ;
save sickness) you can w
TALK TO Me ABOUT Tl«6*. IT IS MV FURASUKB
W. E. McCOROUODALE.
* •****■. Choicest of 8
.....- * •
■ W Mr
Here’s what’s next.
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Ford, Arthur L. The Orange Daily Tribune. (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 343, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 30, 1905, newspaper, December 30, 1905; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth659794/m1/1/: accessed May 25, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.