The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 360, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 26, 1909 Page: 6 of 52
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THE SAN ANTONIO DAILY EXPRESS: SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 26, 1909
The Remainder o! the Dullnig Stock
Will be Disposed of in Three Days
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
WE have decided to extend this sale three days longer. And remember, three days only-this is the final. We
have priced the goods so low that we are positively sure that we will be able to make this final clean-up so
interesting to you that you can't help from participating. There are a great many choice bargains left and if
you appreciate a big saving, come and share in this final clean-up. The store will positively close Wednesday
night, ending the sale of the Dullnig Stock.
R.EAD THESE PRICES -THEY MEAN SOMETHING TO YOU
White Goods Sacrificed
Here is your opportunity to lay In a supply for next spring.
At these prices it will pay you to buy nov,-.
LOT No. 1—Consists of white India Linon, Dimities, Cross-bar
Muslin and black Lawns; Dullnig's prlcea them from
12%c to 18c; Clean-up price, for three days only
LOT No. 2—Consists of 40-inch India Linon, Lawn Cloth, Or-
gandies; Dullnig's priced them as high as 25c. Our i i
Clean-up price for three days only JL1C
LOT No. 3—Consists of 72-inch Trench Organdies, fine Lawn
Cloth, Batiste, Dimities, dotted Swisses; Dullnig's priced "I Q _
them as high as 59c. Our Clean-up price for three days.. IOC
LOT No. 4—Consists of fine wash Organdies, Linen Lawns,
MuIIb; Dullnig's priced them as high as $1.50 per yard. Q /< _
Our Clean-up price for three days is only OHtC
Laces and Embroideries Sacrificed
Women,, you never have or will have another opportunity like this to buy fine laces and
embroideries at these prices:
LOT No. 1—All Valenciennes Laces and Linen Laces that Dull-
nig's priced from Sc to 15c per yard; all go In the final
Clean-up sale for three days at only
LOT No. 2—All Valenciennes and Linen Laces, Irish Laces,
that Dullnig's priced as high as 39c; all go in the final
Clean-up sale at only
LOT No. 4—Dullnig's best and finest Laces, in Oriental, Silk,
French Valenciennes and Baby Irish; Dulln'g's priced them as
high as $3; all go at one price in the final Clean-up oq
while they last, at only ^2/C
LOT No. 4—All-over Laces and Nettings, in white, black and
colors, that Dullnig's priced as high as $2.98; all go in
the final Clean-up for three days at only
LOT No. 5—All Embroideries priced by the Dullnig's as high
as 15c; all go in the final Clean-up sale for three days
LOT No. 6—All Embroideries that Dullnig's priced as high as
39c; all go in the final Clean-up sale for three days at
LOT No. 7—Dullnig's finest. Embroideries in Nainsooks, Cambrics
and Swisses, some are hand-made; Dullnig's priced oq
them at $2.50; all go in the final Clean-up sale at only. fcaJ/C
The Remainder of the Women's Ready-io-Wear Department Sacrificed
LOT No. 1—We have about 65 fine garments left, consisting of elegantly tailored
Suits and One-Piece Dresses and Long Coats, in wool and silks. Dullnig's priced
them as high as $40, our clean-up price for three days is only
LOT No. 2—We have about 78 garments left, consisting of fine trimmed Lingerie
Dresses and Linen and Pongee Long Coats. Dullnig's priced them as high as $25,
our three-days« dean-up price, your choice
Staple Goods Department
We have placed the remainder of our Staple Department on the
counter, consisting of Percales, Madras Cloth, figured India Li-
nons, French Ginghams, fancy Linons, Cotton Suitings, 4-4 Fruit
of the Loom. Domestic, Lonsdale Cambrics, some of these goods
Dullnig's priced as high as 59c per yard; your choice while Q _
they la3t for only OC
White Muslin Underwear
Women's Gowns, Chemise, that Dullnig's priced as high
as $2.98, our three days Clean-up price is only
About 300 Gowns and Slips for babies and children,
nig's priced them as high as $1.98; our three days
Clean-up price is only
Women's Knit Underwear
LOT No. 1—Women's ribbed Vests and Pants, Dullnig's priced
them at 39c; our three days' Clean-up sale price 1 q
is only I %/ C
LOT No. 2—Women's heavy ribbed Vests and Pants, regular
and extra sizes; Dullnig's priced them v.t 49c; our qq
LOT No. 3—Dullnig's best 75e Vests and Pants, our oq
three days' Clean-up price is only «J«7C
LOT No. 4—Only a few left of women's and misses' Union Suits
and separate garments, of all-wool and worsted Lisle; Dull-
nig's priced them as high as $3.00 per garment; our /?Q
Clean-up price Ui/C
Only a few lots of Hosiery left for women, misses and q
children; Dullnig's best 25c sellers; all in one lot at.. «7C
Silks, Mulls, Chiffons and Veilings
All Veilings that Dullnig's priced as high as 2^c
to ^gc. all go in the final clean-up for 1A~
three days at only IUC
All Veilings that Dullnig's priced as high as
$1.98 are priced in the final clean-up at On**
All Silk Chiffons and Silk Mulls that Dullnig's
priced as high as 98c are priced in the
final clean-up at only
The remainder of the Silk stock that Dullnig's
priced as high as $1.^0 all go in the final |r|r
clean-up at only lyC
Braids and Trimmings
All Silk Braids that Dullnig's priced from 10c to 18c, all
go in the final Clean-up for three days at only T'C
All Silk Braids and Persian Bands aud Irish black Lace that
Dullnig's priced as high as $2.98; the latest fad for dress
trimmings; also medallions. In the final Clean-up sale
they are priced at only
Wool Dress Goods
We have about 12 bolts of 42-inch French Voiles, in colors;
Dullnig's priced them as high as $1.98; all go in the QQ
final Clean-up at the ridiculously low price, per yd.. *51/C
RIBBONS! RIBBONS! RIBBONS!
The remainder of the Ribbon stock will be sold at. prices
that you cannot help from buying.
Jewelry and Hair Ornaments be closed
out for three davs at about 10c on the dollar.
What is left of this stock after Wed-
nesday will be sold in bulk at public auction.
We have 15 Oil Heaters that have only been
used a few days, are worth $8.00, after Wednes- o /\/\
day will sell each of them at only
Sale of the DULLNIG STOCK
AT DULLNIG'S OLD STAND
Silks and Zephyrs
All Beldings Wash Silks that Dullnig's priced at 5c a skein
are priced in the final Clean-up, per skein
All Zephyrs that Dullnig's priced at 5c a skein are priced in
final Clean-up, per skein
WILL BE BURIED TOIUY
SERVICES WILL HE HELD AT NEW
BRAUNFELS THIS AFTERNOON.
and as school trustee for a number of
He was elected to the House of Repre-
He Had Served His Community us
Alderman, School Trustee, State
Representative and Senator—Did
Work Upon Penitentiary Board.
Special Telegram to The Express
NEW BRAUNFELS, Tex.. Dec. 25-
Ex-Senator William Clemens, who died
here yesterday morning, will be burled
tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The entire community mourns Mr,
Clemens' death. He wok the son of Wll-
helm and Wilherrnine Clemens, of Ger-
man ancestry, and was born In Ger-
many October h, 1843, and educated In
Texas. His parents emigrated to Texas
lu 1849, bringing him with them, and set-
tled In New Braunfels.
At IS years of a«e he entered the Con-
federate Army In 1S62 as a volunteer, par-
ticipating lti sharp engagements In Ar-
kansas. After the close of the war he
engaged In merchandising, In which he
was quite successful, and then went Into
the banking business. He served the
people of his home town as alderman
GOOD while you're eating It
XMAS TIME—bad—awful bad in
YOUR MOUTH the day after if
yon fail to take a CASCARET at
bed time to help nature remove
the over-drinking and eating load.
Don't neglect to have Cascarets
with you to start the New Year
right. They simply help nature—
help yon— 8a
CASCARETS ioc a box for a week's
treatment, sll drunriats. Miggegt aeller
ia the world. Million boxes a month
' : ; Mr ■'
' V'i •'''.TVslVh t • <*V; ) .It *.Zb-V . '•
The ex-Senator died ' New Braunfels
.entatlves of the Texas I^eglslatui
from the ISlghtj-nlilth District, c<
of Bexur find Cornhl Counties, i
re in 1879
served In the House of the Twenty-first
Legislature, representing Comal, Blanco
arid Gillespie Counties, each time being
elected without opposition at the polls.
In 1890 he was elected to the State
Senate from the Twenty-fifth District,
omposed of Caldw. 11, Hays, Guadalupe,
Comal, Blanco, Llano and Kendall Coun-
Governor Culberson appointed him a
member of tho 1'eultentiary Board, and It
Is mainly through his Individual efforts
that order was promptly restored to the
then existing confusion and disorder
brought about by the burning of tho Dun-
ovant sugar house, by the great flood
In the Brazos River, resulting In tho
drowning of convicts and the destruc-
tion of crops on a number ot State and
Governor Sayers reappointed him to tho
Penitentiary Board In 1898. and he was
chosen chairman of the board. During
this term in 1S99 the State acquired by
purchase and lease the large tract of
sugar land in Brazoria County, which
was named after Mr. Clemens and known
as the Clemens farm. Mr. Clemens was
a strong advocate of prison reform, and
during his teriti of office many abuses
POLITICIAN ANSWERS CALL.
Dr. John R. Collier of Louisville Ex-
pires of Bright's Disease.
LOUISVILLE* Ky . Dec. 26 -Dr. John
R. Collier, chairman of the Democratic
city and county committee, a brother-in-
law of Marrnuduke Morton, managing
editor of the Nashville Banner, died of
Bright's disease today at his home hero
after a long Illness. He was for some
yeurs editor of the Franklin (I<y.) Favor-
ite, and his body will be taken to Frank-
lin tomorrow for burial.
Mayor Head, in whose election Dr. Col-
lier was Instrumental, and Col W. B.
Haldeman, editor of the Louisville
Times, will accompany the body.
PARALYSIS KILLS JOHN MOORE.
Seguin Newspaperman and Friend of
Roosevelt Claimed by (irtm Reaper.
Special Telegram to Tho Express.
SE'GUIN, Tex .. Dec. 25.—John Mooro,
former editor of the Seguin Enterprise,
died at his .home here at 9:30 o'clock
Christinas Eve. Death was due to a sec-
ond stroke of paralysis, the flist of which
occurred a year ago, on Thanksgiving
Mr. Moore whs born in Belfast, Ireland,
in I860, and was a younger son of Dr.
William Moore of Moore Manor. He
came to Texas when a very young man.
and for twenty years has made his home
in Seguin. He Is a nephew of Maj. Alex
Moore, retired, of the United Stales
Army, of San Antonio. Mr. Moore was
n personal friend of ex-President Theo-
dore Roosevelt, and always accompanied
the ex-President on his hunting trips In
Texas. He was a member of the Ma-
sonic lodge and an ex-presldent of the
Texas Press Association.
Tho funeral was held at 4 o'clock this
afternoon at the Episcopal Church, the
service being in charge of the Masons.
PROMINENT LUMBERMAN DIES.
W. W. Cummer of Jacksonville, Fla.,
Expires After Long Illness.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Deo. 25—W. W.
Cummer, one of Jacksonville's most
prominent citizens, died at his home here
at 7 o'clock tonight after a lingering ill-
Mr. Cummer was at the head of the
big Cummer Dumber Company and the
Cummer Phosphate Works, and was vice
president of the Cook-Cummer Steamship
Company, which runs a line of schooner
barges between Jacksonville and Phila-
delphia and Providence In tho lumber and
MILLIONAIRE BANKER DIES.
Slaughter J. Fletcher of Indianapolis
Expires at Country- Estate.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Deo. 25.—Stough-
ton J. Fletcher, several times a million-
aire and owner of the Fletcher National
Bank of Indianapolis, died today at his
country estate near Gallatin, twenty-six
miles northeast of here.
Mr. Fletcher was 58 years old. Ho had
for several years been in very bad
health and had retired from active busi-
He leaves a son and three daughters,
one of the later being Mrs. Booth Tar-
klngton, wife of the author and play-
Family Prominent in Indiana.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Dec. 25. —
Stouffhton J. Fletcher, who died today
at Gallatin, Tenn., was a member of a
family that probably had be?n more in-
fluential than any other in the banking
business In Indiana. His father, Stouffh-
ton a. Fletcher, founded the Fletcher
bank, now the Fletcher National Bank
of Indianapolis. Another son of the elder
Fletcher is Allen Fletcher, now In the
banking business In New York City.
Roosevelt's Cousin Dies.
NEW YORK, Dec. 25.—Elbert Roose-
velt, a second cousin of Theodore Roose-
velt, died today at his country home at
Pelham Manor, aged 45. Mr. Roosevelt
was a widely known clubman and golfer
Take Miss Clemens to Elmira.
REDDING, Conn., Dec. 25.—The body
of Miss Jean Clemens, who died yester-
day, was placed on board the 7 o'clock
train here tonight, en route for Elmira,
N. Y. The body was accompanied by
COURTNEY—Uvalde, Tex., Dec. 25.-
The body of Miss Lizzie Courtney was
shipped last night to her former homo in
Indiana. She was a niece of J. K.
Thompson of Sansom, where she was
visit i ji it. Eleven days ago f-ho was
severely burned from her dress catching
fire and died as a result of her Injuries.
SUM R A LI j~-Temple, Tex., Dec. 25.—N.
R. Suinrall, one of the prominent citizens
of Bell County and formerly mayor of
Holland, died suddenly at the Central
Hotel in this city yesterday morning. He
had arrived In Temple the night before
en route home to Rogers from a business
trip in Lubbock County and was suddenly
stricken with heart failure, The de-
ceased was in his sixty-ninth year and
leaves surviving him one son, L. L. Sum-
rail of Waco. The body was forwarded
to Rogers for interment.
MARSHALL—Temple, Tex., Dec. 25.-
Curtls Marshall, son of Mr. and Mrs.
T. E. Marshall of this city, died Thurs-
day night at the family residence from a
protracted siege of typhoid fever. Funeral
services were held from the family resi-
dence ytfltiraay afternoon, with inter-
ment In North Belton Cemetery. The pall-
bearers were J. A. Talley, C. T. Mahler,
John Erhard Jr., Dr. Alex Deinst, L. Mr-
Lain and Ed McDonald.
RICHTER—Schulenburg, Tex., Dec 25.
—The body of Frank Richter, who was
found dead In his room ^n Beaumont
Thursday morning, was received here,
where he was born and grew to man-
hood, and buried Friday evening
CARMAN-—Washington, Dec 26—Gen
Earn Ay res Carman, chairman of the
Chlckamaugr, and Chattanoogr, Park
Commission and previously a member of
the Antietam battlefield board, died to-
day. lie was 73 yearn old. General Car
man served throughout tho Civil Wa.v
NEWS FROM MEXICO.
Gaona Is Kept in Jail.
Special Telegram to The Express.
CITY OF MEXICO, Dec. 25.-In spite
of every effort on the part of his attor-
neys, Rodoifo Goana. the Mexican oull-
fighter, was yesterday ordered to a fur-
ther ten days' imprisonment in Belem,
pending a further Investigation into the
suicide of Louise Noeckor. Gaona has
served already a three days' "Incommuni-
cado'' sentence and a further ten days in
the citv iall.
Alleged Descendent of King Arrested.
Special Telegram to Tho Express.
CITY OF MEXICO. Dec. 26.-A man
claiming to be a descendant of a Toltec
pulque business in the viflage of San
king, and thereby conducting a profitable
junnito, was brought Into the city yes-
terday and lodged In Belem charged with
the murder of another Mexican in that
American Club Will Elect.
Special Telegram to The Express.
CITY OF MEXICO. Dec. 25. -January
tions for officers of the American Club
In the election to be held on December
28 closed tonight with only one ticket
In the field, headed by J. N. Galbralth,
genoral manager In Mexico for the Wat-
ers-Pierce Oil Company, a former Texan,
for president. Mr. Galbralth will be the
next chief of that club.
Frankston Woodmen Elect.
Special Telegram to The Express.
FRANKSTON. Tex., Dec. 25.—Franks-
ton Camp No. 1202 has elected the follow-
ing officers: J. A. Woods, C. C.; F. F.
Ramsey, A. L.; W. M. Cook, banker;
Hugo Menge, clerk; F. B. Farrar, escort;
A. B. Williamson, sentry; Elma Tanner,
watchman; Dr. W. A. Ayres, camp physi-
cian; J. J. Parker, R. N. Palres and J. T.
Jacksboro Wroodmen Elect.
Special Telegram to The Express.
JACivSBC'KO, Tex , Dec. 25.—Protection
Camp No. 427, Woodmen of the World,
has elected officers as follows for the
year 1910: G. W. Ware, C. C.; C. O. Hess,
Adv. L.; W. J. Sanders, banker; M. G.
Nelms, clerk (re-elected); W. D. Grubbs.
escort (re-elected); Roy Sharp, watch-
man; W. C. Oettlng, sentry; F. G. Huck-
aby, physician; M. J. David, manager, *n
place of outgoing manager, Abe Kuyken-
Will Represent Ben Hur Shrine.
Special Telegram to The Express.
LOCKHART, Tex., Dec. 25.-At a re-
cent meeting of the Ben Hur Shrine of
Austin. A. E. Carter of this place was
selected as delegate to the meeting of thd
Imperial Shriners' meeting that Is to be
held in the City of New Orleans April 12.
" Texan Beer for Texax^PeopIe^
Is a drink of malt and hops that makes rich blood—and
pleases everyone who drinks it . . . When all breweries
produce the equal of "Alamo ' then beer will be the
drink for the wnole Natioh.
Brewed andi'bottled by LOE.E STAR BUciKlKQ G!\
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 360, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 26, 1909, newspaper, December 26, 1909; San Antonio, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth433586/m1/6/?q=clemens: accessed July 30, 2021), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.