San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 127, Ed. 1 Friday, May 7, 1915 Page: 11 of 16
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SAN ANTONIO EXPRESS: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1915
Return of the Greatest of All 1'lctures p
Naked Truth startles with her !>
mirror, showing the worst and S
the best jn life. s
Admission, Lower Floor, . 20c
Two Balconies . . . . 10c
Complete show every hour £
beginning at 10 a. m.
5 A five-act Metro release drama-
> tized from the book, featuring
the brilliant stage star
"The Matinee Idol," with a superb cast
HEAD I T TEXAS
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC;
SCHOOLS WILL BE FIRST PRES-
IDENT OF MILITARY SCHOOL.
SPEAKERS MAKE APPEAL FOR RE-
ORGANIZATION OF POLITICAL
METHODS IN SAN ANTONIO.
SAT l KIIAV
"The Morals of Marcus"
WITNESSES ARE PRODUCED
SAN ANTONIO'S EXCLUSIVE
MOVING PICTURE HOUSE
IKATI K IN (• %
The dainty little World film star in a
five act Shubert story of an orphan
girl blessed with $1,000,000 and two
and the World Comedy Stars in
NO ADVANCE IN PRICKS
I sua! Admission, 3 and 11) Cents.
GRAND OPERA HO JSE
And Every Night This Week. Matiuee
LYMAN H. HOWE
Hit; II-CLASS ATTRACTION
And Two Hours of WOnderful
Matinee—Children, J5c; Adults. 25c, 35c
Nights 25c, 35c, 50c
ORDER SEATS NOW
MOVfS PA/. ACE
TOli.W AM) TOMORROW
A story «»f twin sisters changing
lhes and identity. The adventures of
each in the other's sphere make a
dramatic, highly sensational and truly
A I 'A MO IS (iEORtiK KEEINE PRO-
HI CTION IN 1 Ol R ACTS.
i""""" Crocked 76, New 22l
In the Nifty Miniature Musical Revue
• THAT'S MY HORSE"
8— DANCING PIPPINS—8
Ben Doely and Marie Wayne
Assisted by Emmett Briscoe
"THE NEW BLLLBOV"
Jack Comly and Margaret Webb
• THE STORM"
The Man Who ! 'Irst Dignified the Ac-
cordeon in America.
l'ields. Winehill & Green,
Krnie Potts and Company
An Athletic Exhibition of Bo\ing.
\\ restllng, Bag Punching.
Matinee at 2:30; Evening at 8:30.
POPl LAR PRICES.
STANDARDIZE MUSIC TEACHING
Local Association Would Test Eligibil-
ity to Instruct Pupils.
Standardization of- music teaching: was
proposed sit the monthly meeting of the
San Antonio MuSfTc Teachers' Association
in the oak room of the St. Anthony Hotel
Wednesday night. Professor .John M.
Steinfeldt, president of the association,
brought up Hi*1 subject for discussion.
Professor Steinfeldt showed that the ten-
dency throughout the country was for
standardization of music teaching, which
will make it possible for teachers to pass
certain tests to show they are qualified to
teach. The tests would not be made rigid,
but would be of a nature that any per
son of musical training could pass.
A committee comprising Professor Stein-
feldt, Arthur Claassen, Harold Morris.
Mrs, L. L. Marks. Gilbert Schramm* Km
mett Rountree and Ernest Thomas was ap
frry* the Judge :
Tired, sir? Well, just you sit in
this comfortable chair and Sam'U
he along in a minute with some-
thing that'll rest you. Old Sara-
toga. sir—my standby. It's a pleas-
ure to the palate and a tonic to the
nerves. "V ou'll feel better right
When you want a real drink, ask for Old
Saratoga and then make svre you get it.
At l«ur Dealer's—In quarts, pint* and pints
Rosskam, Gerstley & Co., Philadelphia
BERMAN & ZADEK
Distributors San Antonio
No order* soli. He.) or taken m ary roiintj or
ftber .uisttM* u «.f a of th~ Slate of
Itm, where lb. y.alif.cters siereof La.,
►y majority vote determine* that the <,(
inwucatuc k«ue« tfcaU In preiutNMd Ueraia.
pointed to complete the plans for the
standardization movement. All members
of the association and other music teachers
in the city are expected to take the exam-
ination when the plan is worked out.
NO TRACE OF MISSING SOLDIER
Trooper of the Third Cavalry Is Be-
lieved to Have Dro vned.
Special Telegram to The Express.
BROWNSVILLE, Tex., May 6.—A de-
tachment of United States soldiers spent
a large part of today along the river here
in unsuccessful search for the body of
Private Dsurid Perry, Troop I?. Third Cav-
alry. Perry left Fort Brown yesterday
on his horse and It is believed he was
drowned attempting to swim the river on
horseback. Neither he nor the animal
has been seen since he left the post.
Farmers late today from down the river
reported having seen parts of a military
shirt floating in the stream.
Argentine to Issue $25,000,000 Bonds.
LONDON. May fi.-It was announced to-
day $25,000,000 Argentine treasury bonds
yielding 0 per cent were about to be Is-
Two Bastrop Men Bound Over.
Special Telegram to The Express.
BASTROP. Tex., May 0. The examining
trial of .1. P. aud Cameron Murehison,
charged with shooting Charlie Martin,
while riding horseback near his home at
Cedar Creek, was held at Bastrop today.
Defendants waived examination and bond
was fived at $1,000 each, which was given.
Affidavits which alleged wholesale buy-
ing of votes, Intimidation of voters and
undue activity on the part of county and
city officials in the primary election April
26 in the interest of the Citizens' League
candidates and to the detriment of the
Shook ticket were read at a meeting called
bv the People's Municipal League and held
at Beethoven Hall last night.
In addition to reading the affidavits,
the men who made the claim of election
fraud were presented to the audience.
It was a meeting which filled Beethoven
Hall and in which enthusiasm for Judge
Shook and his associates was Just as em-
phatic as ever.
The affidavits read were copies of those
presented to Governor Ferguson last week
when a committee fropi the Municipal
League asked that he send Adjutant Gen-
eral Hatchings to San Antonio to insure
law and order at the election next Tuesday.
, The originals, as well as the money said
< to have been paid for votes, are now in
the hands of Assistant District Attorney
Onion, who lias been delegated by the Gov-
ernor to make a thorough investigation of
the claimed irregularities.
That the Shook supporters apparently
are as loyal to their candidates as ever was
demonstrated by the applause given Judge
Shook. When he entered the hall men
stood on chairs, waved their hats aloft and
cheered for several minutes. Later when
he appeared to make a brief talk be was
given another ovation.
Every speaker urged the voters to go
to the polls next Tuesday and emphatically
place their stamp of disapproval on ttie
methods said to have been employed by the
Brown supporters in the primar'v.
NEAR DISTURBANCE IS QUELLED.
Twice during the reading of affidavits
there was an incipient disturbance in the
audience. A county employe did not be-
lieve what was being read and he told his
neighbor. His neighbor was a Shook sup-
porter who believed the truth of the
statements, and he said so. One word
brought on another and finally bystanders
were forced to quell the debate. As a final
resort the trouble makers were asked lo
come and sit on the stage. They accepted
the invitation. Then a sergeant-at arms
was appointed and given authority to ask
police assistance, regardless of whether
) the disturbers were Shook or Brown men
This effectively silenced discussion in the
Just before the meeting concluded Chair
man Guy S. McFarland of the People's
Municipal League asked those present if it
was their desire to keep up the fight to
the election day. Practically every man
on the lower floor raised his hand.
"Then." said Mr. McFarland, "we will
be in the fight to the finish, and I hope
that, regardless of thfc outclme. next Tues-
day's election will be free of fraud."
In the opening address of the evening
Mr. McFarland declared the Citizens'
League raised a fund of $02,000 to be used
on election day.
"We realized," he said, "that, the time
to quit buying votes and to quit putting
armed men at the polls had come, and be-
lieving that this practice would continue
unless stopped in advance, we asked Gov-
ernor Ferguson to send Rangers to San
Antonio for the primary election. This
was when the Governor was her.? for the
Fiesta. The Governor then called several
public officials who were supporting the
Mayor's party and instructed them not
to break the law on election day. They
promised they would not do so. ' ne had
hardly returned to Austin when the very
men who had promised to obey the law-
began violating the law. continuing
through election day, with the result you
already know. Then when we realized
what had been done we were forced to
go to Austin and again seek the Gover-
nor's aid." In conclusion he said:
"J believe that you men of San Antonio
realize that it is time to call a nalt upon
such methods and to clean the ballot in
this city for all time to come."
K. M. Lewis, the next speaker, vigor-
ously denounced the activities of certain
officials on election day and appealed to
the men "with red blood In their veins
and manhood in their hearts" to resent the
interference of these officials. Mr. Lewis
then produced several affidavits in which
it was declared the law had bun vio-
lated. He termed the affidavits "samples
"Citizens' League followers," said Judge
Shook, "1 am informed, have been circu
hiring a report today to the effect that
I want to quit the race and have quit. In
the words of the illustrious .Toe Bailey,
"My friends, no question Is ever settled
until it is settled right, and this question
won't be finished until you have done
away with vote-buying aud strong-arm
tactics on election day in San Antonio.
If you stand for in the coming election
what you have stood for in the past you
will never get an honest election. It Is
your duty to go to the polls and seek re-
Others who spoke were: Frank C. Da-
vis. Edgar Schramm. F. J. Altgeit. Osceola
Archer. Or. G. W Sims, Robert F. Uhr and
F. A. Cbapa.
ONION WILL DO HIS DUTY.
Assistant District Attorney Onion yes-
terday received the data from Governor
Ferguson, which be was requested to pre-
sent to the grand Jury. Commenting upon
his future course in the matter lie said:
"I will do my duty regardless of who
is who on either side. I intend to go thor-
oughly into the facts and make a careful
investigation If the allegations are true
then somebody ought to be prosecuted, an#
I intend to determine their truth. Then if
1 find they are true I shall certainly prose-
He declared the grand Jury will begin
summoning witnesses next t*eek He
thought that at least two weeks will he
necessary for the investigation.
"When we get to this matter," he said,
"we shall investigate these facts and noth-
MARSHALL SPEAKS ON NEGLECTS
Vice President Avers States Fail to
Exert Vested Powers.
NEW ORLEANS. May ♦> Neglect of
States to exert powers vested in them and
perform duties assumed byMhem under a
government based on the principles of
"States rights." is responsible for large
corporations unlawfully operated. Vice
President Marshall told business men of
New Orleans at a luncheon liere today
If the States would cancel the charters of
corporations not properly conducted there
would be no need for the Interstate Com-
merce Commission or for the more recent-
ly formed Federal Trade Commission .be
"This country ha* s|»eut too much idle
money on pie«*emeal waterway projects."
the Vice President continued. "Develop
ment of n«r waterways in my opinion will
solve the transportation problem, and ^'in-
efficient method of improving the Missis j
slppt to make ft available to greater trans
port at Ion efforts should be adopted."
Mr. Marshall tonight dedicated the new
quarters of the New Orleans Press 'Tub and |
later left for Mississippi, where he ha* six
speaking engagements within the n*»xt few
league Launches Campaign.
A campaign to rats* about for use j
in obtaining eridem-e against disorderly
houses in th« < ity was launched b* th*>
Law Enforcement League at a meeting at
the Young Mens «'hr1«tian Association
yesterday. Conmlttees were appointed to
obtain the money lor the • ampaigu.
CHARLES Lt KIN.
The first president of the West Texas
Military Academy will be Professor Charles
Lukin, superintendent of public schools,
who as foretold in The Express, will not
be a candidate for re-election as superin-
tendent. Announcement of selection of
the new bead of the military academy was
made yesterday by Rt. Rev. William T.
Capers, bishop of the diocese of West
Professor Lukin will succeed Professor
John Howard as head of the school. Pro-
fessor Howard has been connected with
the academy for the last seventeen, years.
Professor Howard occupied the position of
principal, but with the selection of Pro
fessor Lukin, the position of president
was created, carrying out a policy of ex
pansion looking for a greater military
academy. Several other changes In the
policy of the school administration also
Though Professor Lukin luis not formal-
ly been appointed, this will be done at the
next meeting of the school trustees. Pro
fessor Lukin's term as superintendent of
the public schools expires on June 1 and
he will immediately enter into his new-
duties at the academy.
Professor Lukin is a man of wide ex
perience In scholastic affairs and has been
connected with the public schools of San
Antonio for the last, thirty years. He has
served seven consecutive terms as super-
Professor Howard during his seventeen
years connection with the affairs of West
Texas, served as principal from 1000 to
1905. He was one of the most well-liked
men at the academy aud was known to
the pupils as "Professor Jack." Profes-
sor Howard said yesterday be had formed
no definite plans, but probably would re-
side in San Antonio for a while.
A greater development in the military
plan also is contemplated in addition to
the expansion in scholastic matters, Paul
C. Raborg, Ninth Cavalry, until a short
while ago. aide to Brigader General Tas
ker Bliss, former commander of the South-
ern Department, has been assigned as
commandant at the academy.
The question as to a successor to Pro
fessor Lukin has not yet been decided on.
Walton Hood, president of the School
Board, last, night said a special meeting
would be held sometime next, week, prob-
ably Monday night, at which time appli
cations would bo considered. That the
position of assistant superintendent will
be made permanent was intimated by
members of the School Board. It was
announced definitely, the man chosen for
this position would be a local man.
A telegram was sent to the Russel Sage
Foundation yesterday for names of men
well fitted .to the position of superinten-
dent. Five nSmes have been submitted
and will be considered at the meeting
Monday night. J. B. Taylor, former su-
perintendent of the schools at Oklahoma
City, arrived In the city last night and
will appear before the board In person to
further his application.
TEN ARE GRADUATED
Honors Are Awarded by the Marshall
The commencement exercises of Marshall
Training School were held last night In the
school auditorium. The commencement ad-
dress was given by Rev. It. R. Shoemaker
of the West End Presbyterian Church. Miss
Maida Davis, a talented reader and former
West End girl, contributed an enjoyable
number. John R Hutchins rendered a
pleasing vocal solo.
Following the address of Rev. Mr. Shoe
maker diplomas were awarded to the ten
graduates ttf the Institution. The medal
for the boarding student having the best
record for neatness, attendance, deport
ment and scholarship for the rear was
awarded to Albert Plettman of Port Ar
thur The deelalmer's medal was awarded
to John Weber of San Antonio. A medal
and silver loving cup were awarded to
Martin DeVries pf Port. Arthur for being
the best all-around athlete. The University
of Texas scholarship was won by Homer
C. Waits of San Antonio* The scholar-
ship offered +>y Washington and Lee Unl-
versity was awarded to Rob Sherrlll of
The graduates were: Reuben Deltert,
Lytle; Scott McNeill. Casa Blanca ; Boh
Sherrlll. Rock SJmngs; Homer C. Waits.
San Antonio: Whitlow Perkins. Schnlen-
burg: Merle Vogelsand. Bay City: W. T.
Strange Jr.. San Antonio; Steve Rynum.
Floresville, and Floyd H. Young. Port
It was announced the school would be
•ontinued next session under the manage-
ment of Prof. E. O. Soule of Sweetwater,
who was recommended by the University
MEXICAN CELEBR VTION
Fair Weather Brings Ijirge Crowd of
Celebrants to San Pedro I'ark.
With fair weather in order the second
day's celebration of the annual t'ln'-o de
Mayo Fiesta, now In progress at San Pedro
Park, was marked yesterday by larger
rowds than on the first day. while interest
A varied line of attractions such as ap-
peal to the Mexican population, are t«» tie
found there. In addition to amusement de-
vices of many sorts on the grounds. Many
Americans are l>eing attracted to the «He-
Because of the revolutions in Mexico
political and partisan discussion* «»f til
kinds have been barred. The celebration
will continue through Sunday.
j* Among fAcid 1 Fumes
A large manufacturer of cotton oil, fertilizer, etc., needed some
roofing. Up to that time no roofing had been found which would
stand the acid fumes given off in the manufacture. So his chemists
thought of the strongest test they could make.
In the laboratory a cabinet was used for all experiments where dan-
gerous acids were required; this cabinet being provided with a
flue to carry off the fumes.
Up in the neck of the flue, right where all the acid fumes concen-
trated, different brands of roofing were placed, Texaco among
the number. For three weeks they remained right in the destruc-
Texaco Roofing was untouched—as good as before.^ The rest
were eaten away and partially destroyed.
Texaco Quality and Service are always ahead. All products mar-
keted under the Red-Star-Green-T emblem are reliable under
Remember the emblem—order from our agent.
For Texaco Service
The Texas Company
General Offices, Houston, Texas
ILDINGS BLOWN DOWN
F<wj?0 years used successfully in tbe hospitals
of Europe, for patients in the convalescent
Pfrtod recovering from Influenza. Ferers,
DeLility. Chlorosis, All Druggists, or
E. P9060U 4 CO.Jnc, 90 Bee kman St, TVewYartL
A*0 prr»«» !Jt Pfire.
FOR FAILINC STRENGTH
ARDMORE, Okla., May 6.—Three per-
sons were Injured and much property
damaged here today by a heavy wind-
storm. It was reported that Wilson, Okla.,
near here, was lilt by a small tornado,
which blew down forty buildings, but
that no one was seriously Injured there.
Winds of almost cyclonic force were re
ported over a wide section of Southern
At Rlngllng, Okla., a Baptist Church
was reported blown down and other build
lugs damaged, but no one seriously In-
jured In the Petrolia oil fields near
Wichita Falls, Tex., twenty five derricks
were blown down and several houses dam-
The Third Ward s< hoolhouse here was
partially unroofed and several children in
jured. Two girls, Oree Madden, 14, and
Esther Smith. 13, suffered broken arms
and were badly cut and bruised. J. C.
McLaughlin was painfully cut and bruised
when his residence was partially unroofed.
The electric light plant here and many
telephone and telegraph lines were dam-
aged, and It was stated that Ardmore
would be without electric lights for twen-
ty four hours. Several frame buildings
also were damaged, the storm being con-
fined principally to the southwestern sec-
tion of the city. The storm broke here
at about '.>:.'T0 ». m. and was accompanied
bv what was almost a cloudburst.
'Northern Texas also felt the effects of
the wind and rain, and at Gainesville,
Tex., much crop damage was caused by
Funeral of Mrs. Mamie A. Harris.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Mamie Akin1* Har-
ris. who died Wednesday night, will take
place from the home, 2IS Blanco Road, at
11 o'clock this morning. Rev. Father
Nichols of St Ann's Catholic Church will
have chare of the services. Burial will
be in St. Mary's Cemetery. The paIIbear
ers will be: Leo F. Holbrook, William
Hell, W. l». Palmer, John C. Steler, Wll
liain Spangler and James Hoy.
Mrs. Henrietta Schwab.
Mrs Henrietta Schwab. 63 years old,
died early yesterday morning at her farm
home ten miles north of Pan Antonio, be-
tween the New Braunfels and Wptmore
Roads. Surviving are six sons and four
daughters. The body will be sent to New
Braunfels today by the Waters Undertak-
ing Company. Interment will be at. New
"ATTACK" ON THE ODENWALD
State Department Makes Answer to
WASHINGTON, D. C . May H. The
State Department has replied to the Ger-
man Ambassador's complaint that the
German steamer Odenwald was "at
tacked" when she attempted to leave San
Juan, Porto Rico, without clearance
papers The reply was not made public,
hut it is understood to be confined al
most entirely to reports of the military
and port authorities telling how the
Odenwald was warned not to leave port,
and when she did start out, whs brought
to by two blank shots and finally a shot
across her bow.
Texas Postmasters Appointed.
Staff Special to The Kxnre**.
WASHINGTON*. D c. May H.--Texas
postmasters unpointed today were: Mrs.
Sallie Cobb, Hidalgo; Miss Hettle Crockett.
Texan Admitted to Bar Privilege.
Stuff S|M-Hal to The Express.
WASHINGTON. D. C. May « George
E Shelley of Austin. Tex., has been ad
mitted to the bar of the I lilted States
Abandon (otton for Bogs.
Special Telegram to The Express.
SAN ANGEL*», Tex.. May tf.--4\ W
Rutikle and W E. Spears two farmers
near here, are to practically give up rais
ing cotton Mid devote their time to rais
ing hoc- Much of their cotton land ha«
been planted to alfalfa The two men
started in tb*' business *itb a herd o f
fifty lour hog* ]
AMERICAN EMBASSY HAS SYS-
TEMATIZED RELIEF WORK FOR
GERMANS AND AUSTRIANS.
I'ETIUMJKAli. April 18 (Correspondent»
of llio AKKui'tHteil Press.)—The system
hurriedly Instituted by the American em
t'Ussy at the outbreak of the war. for the
relief of German and Austrian residents
of Kusalu, has been developed by Mom
ftoiuery Hehuyler, special agent of the Htnte
Department, Into a smoothly working ma
ehlne which handles the details with ut
most dispute!). Mr. Sehuyler s work 's
done and he litis turned the cunnagenirnt
of this relief work over to It. II. 1). Peine,
another appointee of the State Department,
and has left for home to look after In-
personal affairs, pending possible similar
assignment In another field.
When the war be^itn, the embassy in
Petrogrsd found Itself poorly equippe'd I i
handle the extra work In the care o} the
Germans and Austrians. In addition to be
log short handed, not a member of the
stuff spoke Herman, Hungarian or anv
of the Austrian dialects Charge d'Affairs
Wilson was given authority to hire help.
If necessary, and to go ahead on hi* own
Initiative. The first embarrassment was
lack of funds. Neither the Herman or
Austrian governments appeared to apprael
ate the requirements In this direction thai
developed almost Immediately, The amoum
first authorized by them for tb« worh
was totally Inadequate to meet the do
annuls. This difficulty was overcome
however, as soon as the facts rould be
made Known, aud soon relief funds be
gan to pour In.
In the early stages the plight of Opr
mans and Austrians tased not only the
embassy staff but was a poser for the
Russian local authorities throughout ('en
trill and Southwestern Russian These
aliens were ordered from their homes by
the exigencies of war, within a zone ex
lending for sixty miles from the frontier,
and frOrn many dlstrlijs along the Bal-
tic. Most of theui were caught without
money, anil were driven off to interior
towns In a penniless plight.
According to the American embassy, and
the American consulates, where there were
such, became flooded with appeals for
funds. Charge Wilson, and his assistant.
Jones and Fgrness, worked day and night
over the mass of cable and mall corre
spoudence that grew from day to day. A
bureau of inquiry was established, apart
from the embassy proper. In charge of
Karl Ruknian, a Swede temporarily em
ployed, and soon funds were being dt«
t»;M< lied in every direction at tiie rate of
from 10,000 to .">0,000 Rubles daily With
the arrival of Schuyler, early In January,
he strengthened this inquiry bureau tiy
employing a corps of typists and clerks,
and organized another bureau at the em
haesy to hufdle all general Inquiries
gardIni; both civil aud military jirlsoners
end for the transaitsslou of personal funds,
which began arrlrinx from reistlvis of tin
detained Ones. Throughout the country
Krl.uyler or/anlz«<l the civil prisoners
thunselves by having one of their number
clnmn .i* the responsible herd of ea-'.i
individual aroup. 4 barged with transmit
file details of the requirements of the
members. To this responsible head funis
were sent for relief.
This responsibility had formerlv rested
on the local Russian polka' authorities
itmi Schuyler 'omplimented thiui warmlv
for the generally conscientious and effic
lent discharge of their unsought duties
It Is in addltlonsi tribute to them that
In several Instances German members of
certain groups have written, asking the
the chief of their own selection lie re-
moved and the Russian nollee official !.»
in the midst of all these operations oup.
Ambassador Marye lie found Se.-retarv
Wilson running things in a hiehlv com
trendahle way. and was satisfied to leave
(■ractlon! control of the r«ltef work In bis
hands until Schuyler arrived.
Hefore leaving for home Schuyler rua*!"
a tour of the military cmnps as fat to .ae
southeast as the I'utke.fan frontier, re
turning through the Trans Caspian and
<"i ccaslan cemiiry, H« traveled rtO<*>
miles, inspected eight .amps .oontaintn.*
approximately Sot.ono prisoner^ Hn his
rrti.rn, he said that on the whole, the
prisoners were well fed. wel) housed snd
well clothed. Their daily rations were
three pounds of tda* K bread, half a pound
of meat, unlimited tea aud a small quail
* it 5 of sugar, Iteside*. a substantial soup,
whi.h after ca«tronoitip-al test, he pro
»i'*d equal to thai served him ai most
of tfee ratlwaj restaurants en route.
LIVESTOCK MEN TO MEET
Uniform Qdarantine Regulations Will
TOPKKA, Kan.. May (». A meeting of
live stock commissioners to be held in Kan-
sas City May IB, in which all Middle West-
em States are to be represented, was called
today bv j. H Mercer, Kansas Commis-
Mr. Mercer announced that the subject of
uniform quarantine regulations for tho
movement of live stock between States
from the Mississippi River to the Rocky
Mountains and the Canadian line to the
Gulf of Mexico will be discussed.
when you buy i*.
Stays right utter
V/OU will be delighted
* with the superb excel-
lence of the new Spring and
Summer models of
$15 to $40 1
There's snap and STRENGTH
to them, and they are faultlessly
made from neck to heel.
Their Fabric, Model and Style
are EXACTLY what Lord
Fashion says they should be.
Master pi fees among Iheir kind
are "High Art" Palm Beach Suita
"the store for you"
113-115 X. Alamo Street
.^an 4atsnifl. leias
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San Antonio Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 50, No. 127, Ed. 1 Friday, May 7, 1915, newspaper, May 7, 1915; San Antonio, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth432318/m1/11/: accessed September 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.