San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 54, No. 308, Ed. 1 Friday, November 7, 1919 Page: 2 of 24
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SAN ANTONIO EXPRESS: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7. 1010.
JAP WOMAN DOCTOR
WOMEN IN CONGRESS|
HOUSE BILL BARS ALIENS
WHO DO NOT KNOW ENGLISH!
PH. AM) MRS. L f. TAYLOR AND
DAUGHTER, ESCHOL TAYLOK,
HI K1K1) AT W \CO.
I' Has to
received in Dallas today that the
bodies of Or ami Mrs. Z. C. Taylur nml
their daughter Miss Bschol Tiyior, wh>
of the department >t" music at Baylor, *#ho
been r«M.,v»'r» i and were
• •l th.
buried iu Wac
.1 M Dawson .>f \Vac«> also said
l»rof ttndolf Hoffman, dean
department «»t muhie at Baylor, who
ed with tbetu. bud not been recov
They were .ill tho victims of the
recent storm at CorpiiM rhrlstl.
I>r ai d Mrs. Taylor were well known
missionaries of the Baptist Church and
• U'lU many iriends in Dallas. They were
members'of the Coleman Street Baptist
t'hui h at Waco during the pastorate
lu\ tt. s. (Jroner, who now is in Dallas
They had been missionaries to China and
Brazil for about :U) years, but had re
cently retired t" make their home In Cor-
! us Christ! The bodies of Dr And Mrs
Taylor and their daughter were found
near White l'oiut.
received prison sentences ranging from on.- .
to twenty one year.-. It was announced
that all negroes under sentence will • I
taken to the state penitentiary at ! .ale ;
flock Saturday. , j
Nearly all the negroes who wen placed !
on the witness stiiml today admit ed they |
were members of the "Progress!* Farmers |
and Household I'ulon of America." One j
witness, who declared he was not a mem j
ber of the union, said he borrowed a gun
the day of the disorder because he "was j
afraid members of the union would shoot j
Today's trials hud to do chiefly with ,
the activities of u band of about twenty
negroes who, according to the testimony.
made their way lr<»m tin Lambrook plan-
tation eight miles through the cnnebrnkes
October 1 to participate in the disturbance
t ear Hoop spur. The name of Frank
Moore, one of the negroes convicted ol"
first degree murder, figured prominently
in the testimony a> the lender who took
charge of the 'Lambrook negroes when
they arrived ;it his house the day of the
outbreak. Witnesses declared he gave
them instructions, organized them in
quads and assigned their positions. Dave
Keed, the last negro appearing before the j suiar
court today, wh ' " "
i r i l in Set
( enUnucd From I'lff On#.
hundreds of agitators and <
illiterate aliens are slipping
Mj \ic;m border every m< m h
is maintained dt
'd allotments from the President's Na-
tional defense fund has had to be aban-
doned bemuse «»l a link of money.
The bill extends the Americanization
activities of the Bureau of Naturalization
to illiterate natives above 11 years "f age
and recognizes all civic, factory and com-
munity organization* under the direction
1 ' n h< o] boarda Id i hli work.
Children ami wives of aliens under the
proposed law would be required to take
the oath of allegiance in open court In
order to acquire American < itlzenshlp. Is
suauce of certificates of eltiienship are
Hecognitloti of service rti the armies
of the allies by alien residents in th*
I'nited'- States is made, and such service is
accej ind in lien of continuous citizenship
in the matter of acquiring citizenship.
Citizenship ia granted t'» the several
thousand aliens who refused to claim ex-
emption from military service on account
of alienage and who were attached to the
American forces, but not finally accepted.
The bill eliminates unnecessary natural
ization restrictions ol the present law and
permits the courts tu accept witnesses
other than those named In the alien's pe^
titlon for naturali/ation in lieu of those
disqualified by death or for other reasons.
Aliens who have resided in different parta
ol the eonotiag of the various 8tatea ntv
establish such divided residence by dif-
ferent sets of witnesses.
An appropriation ot jfr.00.04K) to carry
out the provisions of tin- bill is author-
it' -prcsi illative Johnson of Washington,
' chairman of the committee, said that other
bills lealing with Immigration and depor-
! tations will be reported out within the
near future. The committee has before it
proposals to prohibit immigration for a
I period oi two years and to oeport all un-
! desirable aliens.
NECKLACE OF BLACK
DIAMONDS MAKES HIT
By T'niT<»ri«l Service.
I'AKfH, Nov. 6.—A necklace of "black
diamonds," meaning luiulatun coals-
was displayed by a fashionable Parisian
hostess ut a "freak dinner" last night.
It was the hit of the evening. Tne
wearer explained to ner guests that
anyone can buy diamonds and pearls,
but coal can't be had for love ur money
SENATE COMES NEAR VOTE ON
TREATY AS DRAFTED IN PARIS
PLAN I OR KING'S HIGHWAY TO
BE DEDICATED FEB. 22 NEAR
Continued from I'tigr One.
1'scugs what their action should be
Special Telegram to The Express.
BEAUMONT. Tex Nov. ik- Reports of
chairmen of State committees occupied
Thursday mornings session of the twen-
tieth State conference of the Daughters of
bers of the House fn* large numbers I the American Revolution at the Methodist
flocked to the Senate chamber in itici 'Church. The afternoon also given
patlon ot witnessing the taking the over to business but the delegates relaxed j
vote. But Senator .Jones" objection mmii | tonight by attending a reception given by ,
them all back ugalu to their end of the Mrs. \\. 1*. 11. Mcl'addiu at their .
Capitol. home at llMXi McFaddiu.
T« < unft'r With l>mldrat. ! Mrs Mpm-uwh Nurvell Statc rt>g«nt. in ,
l ollowiiiB his lullure tu obtain a vote i auu-urat..1 thei moroUiK » biwiii«« IT"-""'
S»'utitor Hitchcock uunouiu'ed that lie Uau | "'M' ■' rt>P"rt ,in . } i
an appoititiucut at the While U«u« tu 'leins largely thrnuKh her efforts that thU
morrow to iliscUM the situation with the hlK.torl,; tr?». has been preserved to pof
1-Tesiilent. It is expected tliat the 1'r
TELEGRAM TO C00L10GE
CAUSES MUCH DISCUSSION
Continued from 1'age One.
riding and was sentenced to serve one year
in the penitentiary, came into court on
■ TiitchcB, having been shot when his sound
attempted to capture a machine gfln from
hoidie/s during the trouble that followed
that of October 1. The remaining members
of his squad, he said, were killed.
The case of Sam Wilson, charged on
two counts with the murder of Corp. 1.nth- i treatment, but that h.
Maris rompauv 11. 4tli Infantry, which . treatment, but that In
I he phpto shows Dr. Tonio Inouy»\
delegate from Japan to the International
Congress of Working Women, which is
low in session at Washington, I» < . The
cuiifennce i-.- working on the bettering of
conditions for the women and childieu of
all (tie nations ol the earth. Japan. «'bill
1* dand. i "cliosdoviikia. hnglaml, l-'rane.-
and many other countries are represented.
Oi. luouye comes of a very prominent
Japanese tatuily which has made its name
•anicd and respected thiuughout all .laoa
Members of the family are noted in thtlr
icspective professional fields. The Japa*
lies,, delegate ts one of the best known | other radical policies adopted and made u
omen doctors in her land and enjoys ai: ,..1Pf nf .u, ,» • *. 14
liiternntional reputatiou ainoiii, the me.'.K-al j 'purty plutfur®' " ls thought
iraternity > ui'' be balked in their purpose in the
— convention ot both the parties; if s«», it
is expected, great numbers of Republitau
( and Democratic radicals will vote the Na
tional Socialist ticket in protest, if the
1 protest vote should b- one of startling
proportions, the formation of a new Na-
tional radical party, it is believed, will
take place. Republican and Democratic
radicals would be lorced to this action, it
is asserted, because thev would not want
to ally themselves permanently with so-
■ ialism as they do not subscribe to the full
socialistic program. •
Tuesday's State* elections are generally
terity, and in conclusion she announced
that it would be dedicated February •
ItrJU, on tiie banks of the Sabine, ueu"
Mrs. \V. IV II. McFaddin gave a report
!»<>.>».. if »h .. . r11.* .1.. )„,• 011 patriotic edmation in Texas, in which
treat) if the major. . uud t , ^ incorporated a plea for greater interest
mitHnv th . i. .i>Sl it»i«l!lartd broader work. She was followed by
of ra"6leatlon U" ' i,"luWo" | Miss Lottie .tones ot Ohio. National . hail;
The fate of the treaty, therefore, may
dent will go over the committee reservt
tlons with Senator liltchco1 k, unj.
through him. advise the Administration
Seuators whether or not they should vu»e
to reject the tre
Senator Lodge's leadership,
UNITED STATES WILL MAKE
NO CLAIM FOR RANSOM
Continued from 1'ugc <>np.
. . igent was • ompelled to open the '
pleaded guilty of night safe, which was rifled of its contents, wa>
taken outside the factory, where horses
were waiting and was carried off and kept , „
n week until he hud arranged to pay the , thought by the politicians to show thai
rausom. Jenkins holds tin ic.eipt ,>f the is not a political sure thing 1'or eithet
bandit leader. Fedcricy Cordoba, for u00,* | party. As conservatism may be saiti to
000 pesos ransom I have won a decided victory, both the old
The newspaper further states that the parties are now expected to fight shy ot
American was not subjected to any bail i extreme radicalism. Their platforms, it
« .. . BUff,.rt,d the 'nat- | is predicted, will show so little real differ.
suffered the nat t ern es that the presidential election will
was set for trial today, was continued un-: the bandits and that his health broke I turn upon •personality rather thau prin
I tomorrow because of the absence of j down. He was compelled to sleep on the dples.
if Senator Iliram Johnson of California.
properly be said to hang upon the wo.d
that comes from the 1'resideut's confer
cnce with the Administration leaders
The Democratic Seuators met In confer-
ence touight to discuss their course of
action and to draft a series of reserva
tions which they will offer as substitute.;
to those proposed by Senator Lodge. It
was frankly acknowledged by Senators
Hitchcock and I mlcrwood duriug today's
debate that ratification of the tr aty with-
out reservations cannot be a> •om[)llsht 1.
With this firmly iu their minds, the l>etu
ocratle Senators intend to have ready Bop:,>
f reservations of their own, which they hope
j will command the support of Senators on
their own side and some of the "mild rei
ervutionists'' among the Republicans.
Lodge threatens j-ilihuster.
Senator Lodge went further iu advising
tlie Democrats that if the resolution of
ratification with reservations offered to
the Senate by the Republican 'majority
fails, the Administration Senators may
'j'0^ a long delay—"the delay of
death." The tr^ity cannot be ratified un\
other way than by acceptance of thy mi
Jority reservations, Senator Lodge said
Great significance is attached to an im
portant ruling made by Vice President
Marshall in straightening out the parlia
uientary tangle Into which the treaty was
lorced after Senator Lodge's liiulion to
submit the committee reservations wete
made. The contention made by Senator
Lodge was that the reservations must be
presented first, and that after these had
been discussed aiitl agreed upon, then the
lesolutlon as perfected by these icserwi-
t,V1,.'lsl K,,ol»ld i»e iutrodticed iu the Senate.
ibis view was violently opposed by Sena-
tor I mlerwood. who assumed the leader-
ship of the debate for the Administration
certain Stut«* witnesses The court nlK»k ground, forced to undergo iotig, hard
granted a request <>( the prosecution that J rides In heavy rains, lie teared that his
ii.e t ases of several other negroes be do- lit,, wss in danger at all times, although
',\ed tor further Investigation by the there w «re no .fpen threats, since lie was
rand jury in the power of men wholly undisciplined
' who engaged in drinking bouts and fichu
forbid motor cars in rip.1, t
ireland after nov. 15
I taken to l'uebla by secret emissaries of tho
iu I niversil Service. j -
1)1 BL1N, N> v. fl. The uvc and posses j
forbidden ^thr«ugiiout Ireland after DRY AMENDMENT TO FEDERAL
November !.'< Only those who get spe-
, ,ai permits from the military authorities
will be allowed to own and use machines.
wjio represents the pro^ro^lve element of
the Republican party 'ontinues to add to
the political strength which lie demon-
strated he had with the people of the
country during bis speaking toyr in op-
position tu the League of Nations, it is
thought Mui'e probable tho conservative
clement of the Republican party will nom-
inate Governor Coolldge as the strongest
conservative candidate with whom to op-
pose him To have the two leading candi-
dates hale, one from the Atlantic and ih.»
other from the Pacific Coast, would be a
political novelty and add a great deal ot
/.est to tho nominating campaign.
CONSTITUTION MAY BE UPSET
falkenhayen and prince
rupprecht ask hearing
]ly Associated Press.
ZURICH, Wednedav. Nov. 5. (French
Wireless Service.! Lieut ticu. Von Fal-
kenhayen. formerly thiol of the Herman
great staff, and kupprecht. the German
' rown prince of I'avarla, have written the
chairman t»f the German commission un-
pointed to inquire Into the question of the
responsibility for the war, asking to be
iiaard on tin- . ibject of the military meas-
ures taken in l.elgiutn and France, l'rince
itupprocht is In Switzerland.
ASKS SUBJECTS TO JOIN IN
OBSERVING ARMISTICE DAY
j:y Ass,„ lated Press.
I,UNIX i.N. Nov. The King, in n proc
lunation to,lav, appealed to his subjects to
join in cel.-, r,it in-,' the anniversary of Ar ! official figures show
mist ice Day. November 11. by a suspension
nt 11 o*eio« k of all normal activities for
The all-a-round hat
Alpine and Telescope with nar-
row bands and binding. Also
raw-edge with taffeta band to be
worn Alpine or Tclescoged.
Silvertone, Dark Gray, Harl^
Green, Seal Brown, Navy and
Black with matched contrast
trimmings. Priced for cash
$8 to $15
PAY CASH APJl) SAVE
517 lmqvston st.
THE SHOP FOR SERVICE
< ontinurd from fage One.
the case Is expected to turn on the mean-
ing: of the Federal Constitution when it
said that the amendments shall be effec-
tive when ratified by the "Legislatures" ,
! of three fourths of the States. The United I
i States Supreme Court unanimously up- i
! held the Ohio Supreme Court when the
[ Ohio court said, in a congressional did- I
j trb't gerrymander -ase. that "Legislature" I
; comprehended the broadest law-making
power, under the initiative and referendum, i
the people as well as the representative
Should the prohibition amendment be '
held yet unratified, the National legisla-
tion which has been passed under author-
ity of the pretended prohibition amend-
ment. might, it in held by lawyers, be of
no value as soon as the war time feature
Is out of the way with tho formal ending
of the war
The Antisaloon League admits that the
result is In doubt, while the "wets" claim
a lead of 7.f«K> when the complete returns
on the ratification proposal .-ire at hand.
Ohio will continue "dry" by State pro
hibition, but many leiral pu/./.lcs are raised
by the unexpected figures. If the final
the Federal ratifi-
cation defeated, it may be expected that
the Ohio officials will make the verdict
of the people good. This may require
action by the Governor and Attorney Gen-
eral, probably in Federal Court litigation.
There was no talk of passing another
ratification resolution. Should such a
move be made the referendum would again
Antlsaloon League officials indicated
they will seek to push the Hawke ease
iu the United Stales Supreme Court to
have the Ohio referendum result, set aside.
The Hawke ease was Instituted by Attor-
ney George S Hawke of Cincinnati to en
join the election on the ground that it
would be a waste of public funds
Ity Universal Service.
WASHINGTON, r> c Nov. (I The tp
parent defeat of ratification of the prohi-
bition amendment In Ohio Is not causing
any worry among prohibition leaders.
"The loss of Ohio would not defeat pro-
hibition." said lidwin (\ IMuwiddie, su
perlntelident of the Antlsaloon 1 ague.
"It would not even delay It. Nebraska
was the "t;th State to ratify, but two other
States. Missouri uud Wyoming, followed
ou the same day. There never has been
a real chance to defer National prohibi-
tion In view of this fact and so far as
repeal \< concerned, l.'i States Will be
enough to keep the amendment in the Na-
"Thirty four States have voted dry by
' their own voluntary action and wherever
repeal has been tried lately prohibition
has* been sustained by greatly increased
' l.leven States arc still to hold reforen-
dtttns on the prohibition amendment. They
are: Arkansas, California. Colorado,
Maine. Michigan, Missouri, Nebraska. Ne-
vada. New Mexico. Oklahoma'and Wash-
ington. All will vob» on the question in
BY TAFT ON his VICTORY
man of patriotic education, who continued
her discussion of the evening before.
Mrs. W. I). Garllngton reported on "Reai
Daughters"; Mrs. Johu Claybrook. "Uni-
versity Scholarship"; Mrs. Mary Ross
Kresiter, "Children of the Republic"; Mrs
Harry Hyinan, "Geneoloj^cal Research":
several of the reports being punctuated
by spirited interruptions from the floor.
After Mrs Refuge Raye Fletcher had
sung "The Butterfly" the delegates ad
journed to the V. W. C. A., where they
were tendered a luncheon.
"Peace is no gentle breeze lulling us to
repose, but a strong wind Invigorating us
to larger purposes, declared Mrs. William
P. Iloppy, wife of the Governor of Texas,
whose brief address featured the Wednes-
day session of the conference.
Mrs. Hobby's talk was a plea full of
purpose and patriotism. She urged the
women to use their influence to calm the
unrest menfielng this country and to shoul-
der women's share of the world's burdens.
BOUGHT GOODS WHILE
CONSUL WAS KIDNAPED
A. F. Oahrooge, head of the Uahrooge
Co., well-known curio store ou Alamo
Plaza, has just returned from an eight
weeks' trip through the market places of
the Republic of Mexico. Mr. Dahrooge's
trip was a most eventful one. j|nd carried
him iuto what is very generally recognised
as the danger spots of the republic after a
stock of goods that dealers have sought, for
years. Indeed, he was calmly purchasing
goods at the factory operated In Puebla
by William O. Jenkins. American vice con-
sul, at the very time the official was kid-
uality and Service
THIS store is founded absolutely on
VOL! men who have come to feel that
this is "your" store have learned
that here you can get the highest quality
wearing apparel you want and at the low-
est possible price, consistent with high
A ND our efforts along the lines of
-**• service are continually being
brought up to the highest point of ef-
WE adhere firmly to our principle:
"Lasting satisfaction or your
money cheerfully returned."
"It's a good place to rest and spend a
tones. Spti-jt'nrT'tidrrwouii couteadVd"that I M"i('u'" Mr. Itahroow- IM-Uevjw,
It was not ill order tu offer the reserva
tious until tile resolution of rat it |. at i<>n
had been Introduced. I lie wrangle over
the*,, different points of view ...nsuined
neurly three hours and was finally set-
tied by the vice president sustaining the
contention of Senator Lodge and direct-
lug hiui to present the committee reserva
tions lor action first.
The vice president pointed out that lie
would decline to construe the rules tech-
nically, and said that the Importance of
till! subject made it incumbent upon hliu
to place a liberal construction ou the
rules, mo that all Senators would have a
chance to express their views as to amend
incuts and reservations. otherwise. h>
said. Seuators might be forced into. On-
position of being called upon to vote for
a resolution of ratification which docs uot
lully uietft their viewy upon the uucs-
By Associated Pre s.
RO8TON, Nov. 6.—The Massachusetts
election was discussed by ex President
Taft in n congratulatory letter to Gov-
ernor Coolldge, made public today.
"I wish to congratulate, first, the edun-
try; second. Massachusetts, and third,
yourself," Mr. Taft said, "on the great
victory > «n won yesterday for the existing
social order and civilization.
"It is difficult, indeed, to overestimate
its far-reaching effect for good. It means
that hereafter lawlessness will be met by
governors and mayors with vigor and with-
out temporizing. It will stiffen the cour-
age ami quicken the action of every guard-
ian of the peace. It will make the lead-
ers of such vicious and unreasonable move-
ments as the coal and steel strikes pause,
for without violence they cannot win, and
with adequate police protection violence
will be suppressed.
"It strikes at bolshevism in this country.
It shows the heart of all the people, in-
cluding workingnien, tq be sound."
SOCIALISTS GAIN IS NEW YORK.
l»j- Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. il. Revised returns of
the legislative contests compiled today
show that the new Assembly will he com-
posed "f 110 Republicans, 35 Democrats
and 5 Socialists. This 1m a gain of IU
votes for the Republicans, a loss of 1!) for
the Democrats and a gain of 3 for the
Socialists. New York City elected five So-
cialists Instead of two as previously re-
Stop* the Tickle.
Heals the Throat and I'ures the Cough.
! HAYES1 11K A LING HON W. 35c. A free
j box of GHOVE'8 O-PEN-TRATE SALVE
for t'hest Colds, Head Colds and Croup
I with every bottle. (Adv.)
Uy A-mx;lutei| Press.
\i:W ORLEANS* Nov. 6.—Forecast:
Last Texas: Friday, partly cloudy,
I cooler: Saturday, generally fair, warmer
i in north portion.
West Texas: Friday, generally fair,
'cooler In extreme southeast portion; Sat-
urday. generally fair, warmer in east por-
San Antonio and vicinity: Unsettled
and colder Friday; minimum temperature,
r.d to ; light to moderate variable winds,
FOREIGN-OWNED SHIPS CAN
GET NO MORE BUNKER COAL
Contloiicd from I'tigc One.
tie orders directing heads of the miners'
organization to resume operations, would
mean, tlese officials said, a long drawn-
Government officials took another look
at stock reports, and whl'.e these indicated
coal enough to meet Immediate needs, the
fact stared them in tin. face that the daily
consumption was around *0.1)00,000 f'ins.
while the daily output bad been reduced
by the strike i.> about 'vM)000 tone. It
was easy to Ihrure. they said, how long
present rto. !,s would last, assuming tile
bins were filled for an avenge run of .'10
A fill tepert «»f the strike situation will
bo presented to the t'nliiuet at Its meeting
tomorrow. While it bus been announced
that the Cabinet stood solidly together In
formulating lite Government's strike pol
fey. If has been common talk In lal or and
official circles that Secretary Wilson, a
former officer of the I lilted Mine Work-
ers of America, strongly opposed injunc-
According to requirements; dustc# nhsm-
oooed, dry cleaned: also dyed, r. V.
Whlto Dyeing ouU Cleaning Co. (Adv.;
. . »iM
p. m —
W >angle With Swiuisoii.
j Senator Kwansou, on behalf of the Ad-
ministration forces, foughU hard to, get
lroiu Senator Lodge an admission that u
the resolution of ratification oontuining
the*maJorlty reservations failed to receive
the necessary two thirds vote, the treaty
would Kt111 be alive and before the Senate
so that the Administration men might sub
mlt compromise reservations. Senator
Lodge declined to agree to tills principle
and insisted that il the resolution fails
of adoption the treaty can be revived
only by a motion to reconsider. Then,
lie contended, a motion might be made to
send tue treaty back to the committee to
draft new reservations.
When Senator Hitchcock first presented
his motion for un immediate vote on rati-
fication without reservations, Senator Fall
of New Mexico objected because he said
the procedure was not regular. He warned
the Administration members that they were
playing with fire, adding:
"If two thirds of the Senators fall to
vote for this motion the treatv is dead i
Senator Illtchcock thereupon altered his
request to the following:
"It is agreed by unanimous consent that :
the Senate will immediately pass to the
parliamentary stage of the Senate and I
shall vote upon the following resolu-
" 'Resolved, Two-thirds of the Sena-
tors present and voting concurring
therein, that the Senate advises and
consents to the ratification of the
treaty of peace with Germany signed
at Versailles, France, June 28, 1019.*
"And it is further agreed that If
the treaty shall fall of ratification it
shall immediately pass to the parlia-
mentary stage of the committee of the
The clerks at the desk were all ready to
begin calling the roll on the motion when
Senator Jones Interposed Ills objection.
The amendment proposed by Senator
Gore to provide fur a referendum on the
question of the I'm ted States participating
and his appearance Justifies his belief. He
is expecting his first shipments of fine
goods Immellately. New lines of drawn-
work and embroidery In ladies' chemise and
combination effects he has never before
been able to purchase he discovered iu San
Miguel; leather goods that surpass all
previous purchases: walking sticks, hand-
curved—kimono and new drapery effects
that excel all other years—everything, in
fact, that it was possible to buy in these
unique markets, Mr Oahrooge bought; and
in every spot there where his lines of goods
for sale. And his goods will be arriving
dally, and on sale at the kell-known
Dabrooge store at 327 Alamo Plaza.—Adv.
GIVES TOE AND PART OF JAW
TO HUSBAND AND STILL HE
WON'T WORK; SUIT IS FILED
By Associated I'ress.
Nov. fl —After giving
one of her toes and a tdeo® of her jawbone
to her husband, Jack G. Graham, Mrs.
Gertie Graham today swore out a warrant
for hig arrest, charging non support.
The husband served in the lilst Divi-
sion overseas and was wounded Ills wife
furnished the missing members in order to
assist his surgical reconstruction.
l or That ( HILLY Feeling
Take Grove's Tasteless CHILL Tonic. It
Warms the Hotly by Purifying and Enrich-
ing the Mood. You can soon feci its
strengthening, Invigorating Effect. Price
JOSEPH M. COBB.
Joseph M. Cobb died at a local sanita-
rium yesterday morning, aged 51 years.
He was a native of Kentucky, but came
to this (ity from Kockford. 111., only a
few days ago. .Mr. Cobb is survived by
his widow, Mrs. Pattle Cobb, who was with
her husband at the time of his death- his
mother, Mrs. Charles Cobb of New York
City; three brothers, Charles Cobb Jr.
of Marshall, Tex,: Arthur Cobb, Orange,
N. J.; Judge Bruce Cobb, New York City;
one sister, Mrs. Harriet Smith of Orange,
The bodv will be sent to Louisville. Ky.,
by the Hagv A- McCollum Undertaking
Company for interment. Mrs. Cobb and
Charles Cobb Jr. will accompany the
Thomas Chamber, aged 4 years, died at
a local sanlturlum yesterday afternoon nt
H:30 o'clock, He is survived by his pa
rents, Mr. ami Mrs. Thomas Chamber, and
one sister. Elizabeth, all of McGill, Tex.
The body Is being held by the Hagy & Mc-
Collum Undertaking Company pending
definite funeral arrangemeuts.
ffHKLLEY UNUhKTARINU CO.
Ambulance equipment Crockett J71.-
rnarce-Roblnson t nderlakinjr Co. linve
moved to 714 Avenue c. Cr. 2323.—(Adv.)
the (lass of Hereford calves being raised
in the llig Rend district, members of the
Highland Hereford Breeders' Association
at Marfa will shin a solid train, consist-
ing of .'10 cars, of calves to Kansas City,
where they will be sold at public auction
during the Royal Live Stock Show next
month. The shipment will leave Marfa
II AG Y a MftULM« CNDhKTAKKRS
Ambulance and lung motor service.-—(Adv.l
Only One "BROMO QriKlNK"
To get the genuine, call for full name
LAXATIXB BROMO QUININE TaMel
Look for signature of E. W. GROVE.
Cures a Cold in One Day. .'10c. (Adv )
— - ——
DANES RKCOGNIZE ACSTRIA.
By Universal Service.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. ft.-The Danish
government today officially recognized the
new republic of Austria.as an independent
TO ADVERTISE HEREFORD*.
Special Tclfgrani to The Kxpress.
EL PASO, Tex., Nov, 1To
Suffers Serious Break Down
"Two years ago I spent three months
in hospitals under stomach ond bowel
specialists l'or mucus colitis, auto lutoil
cation, etc., whb'h caused awful bloating
and colic attacks. My friends gave me
up. 1 returned home and on the advice
of Mrs. Wright, a friend, tried Mayr's
Wonderful Remedy, with wonderfuc re
suits. Am now In best of health." It Is
a simple, harmless preparation that re
moves the catarrhal mucus from the In
testinai tract aud allays the Inflammation
which causes practically all stomach, liver
and intestinal ailments, including append!
citls. One dose will convince or money
refunded. At ull druggist*.—(Adv.)
In any foreign war, was rejected by the
Vote of 10 to 07.
PIONEER JE8CIT PRIEST DEAD.
Special Telegram to The Express.
EL PASO. Tex., A'ov. tt.—Rev. Father
Carlos M. Pinto, pioneer Jesuit church-
man, is dead here at the age of 78. Father |
Pinto had been here L'.j years. He was !
known throughout the Southwest us a 1
builder of churches and schools. For
12 years he was superior of the Jesuit !
Order In Colorado, New Mexico and West I
Texas. Later he became vicar general
l'or West Texas.
OKLAHOMA BANK ROBBED.
I»y Associated P""ss. •
CT SUING, Okla., Nov. rt. -Two masked
men followed the cashier of the Oklahoma
State Bank here Into the ban!, this morn-
ing a» be opened Up for business and cs
caped with between $111,000 and $15,000 In
currency. The cashier was locked In the
bank vault after the two men had secured
The Most Healthful
and Economical Drink-
Made in a moment, in
the cup, and there's nm
A Sale of One Hundred Dozen
Not Enough For All That Will Want Them
Silk Shirt Sales are not unusual.
They are regular events with some
stores, where ordinary shirts are
sold, but Alterman Shirts have won
a reputation in San Antonio for
quality, for style and exclusiveness
of color and pattern, and when a sale
is announced, it's the time to huy
shirts for present and future needs.
Sizes 13£ to 17.
$15.00 Silk Shirts
$12.50 Silk Shirts
$10.00 Silk Shirts
$8.50 Silk Shirts
Hats and Furnishings ♦
402 EAST HOUSTON STREET, Throe Doors We«t of Kalteyer'n Drug Store.
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San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 54, No. 308, Ed. 1 Friday, November 7, 1919, newspaper, November 7, 1919; San Antonio, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth430910/m1/2/: accessed February 27, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.