The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 125, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 5, 1906 Page: 5 of 12
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THE SAN ANTONIO DAJXY EXPRESS: SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 190B.
IF YOU HAVE YOU WILL GO TO
Serves the Meals
The head of th
steam god is turned
toward the Redden
ing Light of the Fad
ing Orb of Day and
you are bade mount
in order that you may
mingle with tFTo faithful from every
clime gathered for wise council and mer-
ry concourse. Drop me a card and I will
tell you the "HOW" of going t<> Califor-
nia and the WHY of going SANTA FE.
W. S. KELNAN,
G. P. A., G. C. & S. F., Galveston, Texas.
One Fare Round Trip Rate
Daily April 25 to May 5, limit July
31, stop-overs anywhere. Takes in
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Salt Lake
City, Denver, Colorado Springs and
many other interesting cities. Via
Portland in one direction. $17.50 more.
Hook Island is scenic route. Send for
Golden State booklet and full details.
No lower rate this year.
HOMESEEKERS' RATES to Panhandle
country and Beaver County, Tuesdays
and Saturdays, limit 30 days. Stop-
LATEST PATTERN PULLMAN SLEEP-
ERS, FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS
Run through to Chicago and Kansas City
MAY RETURN TO
It Is Believed Thai Regiment Has
Not Got Into Line of Philip-
pine Service Yet.
TROOPS ABE NEARING
SAN FRANCISCO GOAL
The disposition of tho First Cavalry
after its service in San Francisco con-
tinues to he a matter of speculation to
those connected with and interested in
The opinion advanced last Tuesday, on
the departure of that regiment, that it
would be given service in the Philippines
immediately after leaving California, has
not been shared by all the officers.
I have nothing which leads me to be-
lieve that the First will not return to
Fort Sam Houston after doing duty in
han Francisco," said a prominent d
partmental authority yesterday at the
"That regiment is not yet ready for
ser\ice in the islands; it has not reached
3m1* staKr in Mle order of service and
will not reach it for two more years.
somely dressed In black and white silk.
Mrs. Frank J. Badger was prettily
dressed in white organdy, white ribbon
sash and lavendar garniture. Mrs H Y
Williams wore a fluffy creation of white
muslin and lace. Mrs. Andrew p Cal-
houn's costume was of white linen lawn
Mrs. John Bullis and Mrs. Robert Held
Russell were prettily dressed
residing at th
. Tr- ■ punch table wore Mrs.
Charles Henry I< lorian, gowned in rre;im
1' rench mulle elaborately trimmed
.4?* ^n. Mrs. Clarence Thomas, daintily
attired in pale blue crepe de chine, with
yoke heavily embroidered in gold and
♦ ♦ ♦
There was a large and enthusiastic
attendance of ladies at the Fannin
Mothers' meeting yesterday. The annual
election of officers resulted in Mrs.
George Cummins being again made presi-
dent, Mrs. T. C. Blanks vice president,
Mrs. Fred Robinson treasurer, Miss
Beulah Patterson secretary.
By a unanimous vote the ladies en-
dorsed the present method of manual
training in the public schools and ex-
pressed their hearty approval of same.
A prominent feature of the meeting
was Mrs. Margaret Olive Jordan's talk
on Discipline." Mrs. Jordan handled
her subject in an able manner and spoke
in a most impressive way.
lecided to have each year
"Just get The De-
lineator, the best
of all magazines
oubiished for women-"
Any sick person who has never used
Liquozone should write The Liquozon*
■> Company, 45S-460 Wabash Ave., Chicago.
They will send you an order on your drug-
gist for a 50-cent bottle free, if you will
state the disease to be treated.
A Chance (o Make
By Belling tne Saturday Evening Post a few hnirrn a
week after school. Finn 10 copies free. Besides tha
money you make, weclve prizes of watches, sweaters,
etc. $250 In extra cash prizes each month. Better
■eud k letter to day. The Curtiw PuliliKlii n« Co.
1728 Arch gtreot, Philadelphia) i'a.
Budweiser is brewed and bottled only
at the Home Plant of the
St. Louis, U. S. A.
of Some Size.
"The regiment must naturally be kept
somewhere and Fort Sam Houston Is
as logical a place as any. The problem
of taking care of the horses and provid
ing quarters together for the men de
mands a post of considerable size, ever
I the regiment is to be broken up and
kept at several posts."
No orders have yet been received at
headquarters regarding any disposition
of troops to take up quarters in the
empty barracks at Fort Sam Houston.
In case the First Cavalry does not re-
turn to San Antonio and is sent to the
islands it is probable some of the insu-
larly occupied regiments may be sent
here. The Second, Seventh or Eighth
Cavalry regiments are nearing ends to
fairly long terms of Philippine service
and one of these may indeed be sent
A rumor published in New York re-
cently to the effect that the two sections
of tho squadron of the First Cavalry sent
>ut from Fort Sam Houston would not
be ordered to proceed to San Francisco
but would be sent back to barracks here,
has not yet been confirmed by any of-
ficial notification at Fort Sam Houston
and the departmental headquarters.
End of Its Journey.
The squadron which left here is prob-
ably somewhere in the vicinity of Albu-
querque, perhaps farther to the west.
The train proceeded special, but the
necessary delays consequent to 'exercis-
ing and watering the horses makes the
trip not so rapid.
in case the order is to be given for a
recall to barracks here it must be pro-
mulgated fairly soon, else the regiment
will have reached its destination.
H. E. Noteman, who suicided Thursday
night at his residence near the Post, was
not employed in the office of the Quar-
termaster. He was an employe in the
subsistence or commissary department,
which is in charge of Capt. S. B. Bootes.
First Lieut. Russell T. Hazzard has
been ordered from the First Cavalry to
take up service with the Seventh In-
fantry. This regiment is at present at
Fort Harrison, Montana. Lieutenant
Hazzard has no definite orders concern-
ing the time of his departure. Because
ol the contemplated change of regiment
Mr. Hazzard did not accompany the
First Cavalry to San Francisco.
Hoy F. Morgan and Silvester Remser,
recruits from Dallas, have been assigned,
the first to the mounted field artillery,
the second to the infantry.
Private John W. Gill, recently deserted
from Company B, Hospital Corps, will
be restored to duty without trial if he
surrenders at Fort Sam Houston within
Private S. N. Abramson, from Com-
pany E, and Private Frederic M. Porter
of Company F, Twenty-sixth Infantry,
have been ordered transferred to the
band of that regiment.
Private Clifford A. Slade will be re-
leased from imprisonment for desertion
May 5 without being required to serve
out the rest of his sentence.
Season Makes Cotton Late.
Special Telegram to The Express.
GEORGETOWN, Tex., May 4.—There
was quite a thunder storm at this place
early this morning followed by a light
sprinkle of rain and a decided fall in
temperature. Farmers are not needing
rain just now. Grass and weeds result-
ing from previous rains are occupying
all their spare time. Cotton is reported
at least two weeks late on account of
the unusual amount of cool weather this
get for your money at
What you can
L. P. Peck's.
Notice to Saloon Men.
The report is being circulated to
the effect that I have ordered the
saloons closed on account of the
trustee election. I desire to say
that the School Board has nothing
whatever to do with the enforce-
ment of that law. I have no idea
that the law closing the saloons
applies to the school election. In
fact, my judgment is that it does
not. The decision, however, rests
with the peace officers. Respect-
fully yours, F. W. COOK.
President S. A. School Board.
Fannin Day, when tlie children "of the
school will be given the opportunity of
sending wreaths and flowers to deck
Fannin's monument, which is in Fannin
Much interest was manifest on the
subject of vacation work. The club will
give prizes at the fall exhibition, which
includes a display of everything from the
plain and fancy sewing and cooking to
vegetables and wood carving.
Travis School Mothers' Club enjoyed a
well attended meeting Friday afternoon
at the school. The annual election of
officers resulted as follows: President,
Mrs. (J. S. McFarland; first vice presi-
dent. Mrs. S. D. Price; treasurer, Mrs. E.
Marucheau; secretary, Mrs. Edward W.
Mrs. T. o. Foster's motion that Travis
Club endorse the industrial system now
in practice in the public schools was
unanimously carried. The retiring presi-
dent, Mrs. ii. E. Wolfe, served dainty re-
•freshments at the close of the meeting.
At the meeting otf Bonham School
Mothers' Club yesterday afternoon the
ladies endorsed the industrial work now
use in the public schools. The elec-
tion of officers was postponed until next
fall. A sympathetic and heartfelt appre-
ciation of the good work done by the :
teachers during the term was expressed
by the club.
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs. J. Tom Williams will be the
hostess at the Golf and Country Club this
afternoon. Assisting her will be Mrs.
A. W. S. Garden, Mrs. Perry J. Lewis.
Mrs. T. D. Cobbs, Mrs. D. Fort Smith of
♦ ♦ ♦
The young ladies of the First Baptist
Church were the hostesses of a very
pretty reception in the church parlors
last evening. Roses decked the rooms
and covered the punch table. The guests
were received by Miss Estella Ellison,
president of the society, assisted by
Misses Minnie Hargis, Thirza Bellinger,
Annie Jones, Miss Fuller, Miss Wing,
Miss Tubbs, Mildred Yates. Mary Hol-
land, Nellie Johnson. Ruth Birdsong,
Fannie Robinson and Beatrice Dukes.
The patronesses were Mesdames Huff,
Tolle. E. B. Lowery, Trollinger. Davis,
Bowles. T. D. Cobbs. Whisenant, Gar-
diner, Mary Dowry, Crothers, Brown and
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs. R. J. Collins and children have
gone to the ranch to visit Mrs. Collins'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Fant.
♦ ♦ ♦
The friends of Miss Anna Fay Long
will be glad to hear she is recovering
from her recent attack of appendicitis.
♦ ♦ ♦
The C. P. Ladies will have home-made
cakes, pies and candy at 513 Houston
♦ ♦ ♦
Miss Winnifred Bollins will entertain
with dancing at Harmony Hall May 31 in
honor of the Mulholland graduates.
♦ ♦ ♦
Dr. Amos Graves Jr. and family, who
have been spending several months in
Philadelphia, are expected home May 18.
♦ ♦ ♦
The regular meeting of the De Zavala
Chapter of the Daughters of the Repub-
lic of Texas will take place this after-
noon at 5 o'clock at 117 Fourth Street.
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs. Ell Hertzberg, Mrs. Anna Hilton,
Mrs. Lida B. Alford, Mrs. J. D. Bell, Miss
Fenwick, Mrs. William Maurer. Miss De
Ham, Mrs. J. D. Dean and Mrs. J. F.
Heiiig returned yesterday from Corpus
♦ «► ♦
St. Mark's Episcopal Sunday School is
arranging for a picnic to be given at
New Braunfels Saturday, May 12.
Drs. Peck and Noonart, Osteopaths.
San Antonio's Largest Agency
We Issue the Best Legally Constructed Contracts
Give Us a Trial and Be Convinced
This Office Has Been Established For More Than 35 Years, Succeeding the Old Anton Moye Agency.
Chris. G. Dullnig
118 East Houston Street
E. W. Mills
B. F. Dittmar
Old and New Phones 413
The largest fire in the history of the world has stunned the companies, and a great majority of them will
reduce the amount they carry on many individual risks in order to protect themselves against large liabilities
in future conflagrations. To reduce the conflagration hazard the public at large should use all reasonable means
to keep their places of business and property in a good physical condition, and the officers of the law should en-
force all building regulations, which applies to congested districts particularly.
The Following List Includes Each and Every Company Represented By Us:
North British and Mercantile nf London | 1809
Hamburg-Bremen of Germany | 1854
National Fire of Hartford, Conn j 1874
Springfield Fire and Marine of Massachusetts j 1845
Sun Insurance Office of London. | 1710
German Underwriters of Milwaukee | 1852
Hanover Fire of New York | 1852
Western Assurance Company of Toronto j 1851
Prussian National Insurance Company of Germany.! 1845
Atlanta Birmingham of Atlanta, Ga j 1903
German Insurance Company of Peoria, III j 1876
Virginia State Insurance Company of Richmond, Va.j 1865
"Grand Totals 7777^77! |7777T777j|
The capital of the foreign companies is as follows:
States Sur- j
Held for Re-
4,850,000]$ 12,560,775;$ 39,701,779,$ 121,087,646$ 20,084,591 $ 249,500,000$
North British and Mercantile, $3,400,000; Hamburg-Bremen, $600,000; Sun, $600,000; West-
ern, $1,000,000; Prussian, $562,000. Add together the capital and surplus of any company, which will indicate the ability to pay losses without securing
additional funds from the stockholders.
NORTH BRITISH AND MERCANTILE SUBSCRIBES $5000 TO SUFFERERS. THE ASSETS OF THE COMPANIES REPRESENTED BY
US ARE STILL OVER ONE HUNDRED MILLION DOLLARS. Our foreign companies will pay all recognized claims from their home office, leav-
ing their American assets and surplus intact.
The payments of these immense losses will again furnish a striking illustration of the wonderful work
the companies perform in safeguarding the property interests of the public at large (to save its people from a com-
mon ruin) and it is to be hoped that the property owners and legislation will be more generous toward the com-
panies in the future.
Increasing in frequency and severity; no locality is exempt and now is the opportune time to insure. The Springfield, German Underwriters
and National Insurance Companies offer you liberal contracts at low rates. Telephone us immediately after reading this advertisement to insure
your property, as it will be one of the best investments you ever made.
OUR REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT
We invite your attention to our real estate department for the selling, exchanging or purchasing of city or country property. During the past
seven months our sales have reached the large sum of $200,000, and we solicit your business, assuring you that all mattery entrusted to our care
shall receive prompt and honest consideration.
WHAT THE ROUNDER
SAW AND HEARD
Hicks Bldg., top floor. Both phones.
Interest Is in New Building.
Special Telegram to The Express.
YOAKUM, Tex., May 4.—The topic of
interest today is the coming election of
school trustees, which takes place tomor-
row. The question of vital importance
hinges upon who will work for the build-
ing of a $30,(i()0 brick high school.
Three of the present trustees, H. Neu-
man, J. M. Haller and W. A. Morrill
stand for re-election. It is probable that
S. K. Buchanan, D. B. Cain and W. L.
Johnson will be. in the race.
Eastern Market—Best Teas and Coffes.
Beautify the Complexion
IN TEN DAYS.
dorsed by thousands;
guaranteed to remove
freckles, pimples, all
and restore the
beauty of youth.
The worst cases in twenty clays. 50c. and
$1.00 at all leading druj/ stores, or by mail.
Prepared by NATIONAL TOILET CO.. Paris, Tenn.
FORMAL AND INFORMAL.
Events of the Day.
(Society editor's phones: Old 21fi; new 123.)
Miss Henrietta Hummel entertains B.
W. Society at cards.
Miss Dora Neil entertains with dancing.
Miss Lillie Arstein entertains February
graduates of High School.
Mrs. John J. Monaghan entertains
Young Married Ladies* Club.
Social afternoon at Golf and Country
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs. Page's Party.
A welcome innovation in the routine of
social gayeties was the garden party
given yesterday afternoon from 5 to 7
o'clock on the roof of Mrs. Harvey L.
Page's home. The affair was in compli-
ment to Mrs. R. P. Bower of New York,
who has been spending the winter with
her daughter, Mrs. Pago, and it is much
to tho regret of her host of friends that
she will leave in so short a time for her
The roof, garden was prettily decorated
in palms, cut flowers and foliage. A
hand of musicians contributed music dur-
ing the afternoon.
Mrs. Page received her guests In a
dainty costume of white dotted mulle
over pink silk. Mrs. Bower wus hand-
UPEN PUBLICITY THE BEST
GlI2lR7l\TY OP MERIT.
When the maker of a mediclno, sold
through druggists for family use, takes
his patients iully into his conlidence by
frankly and fearlessly publishing broad-
cast as well as on Its bottle wrappers,
a full list of all its Ingredients in plain
PvgUnh, this action on his part Is tho
best possible evidence that ho Is not
afraid to havo the search light of Inves-
tigation turned full upon nls formula
and that It will bear the fullest scrutiny
and tho most thorough investigation.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for tho
euro of the weaknesses, periodical pains
and functional derangements of tho or-
gans distinctly feminine, is the only medi-
cine put up for sale through druggists for
woman's special use, the maker of which
is not afraid to tako his patients into
his full confidence by such open and
A glance at tho published ingredients
on each bottle wrapper, will show that it
is made wholly from native, American,
medicinal roots, that it contains no poi-
sonous or habit-forming drugs, no nar-
cotics and no alcohol—pure, triple-refined
glycerine, of proper strength being used
instead of the commonly employed alco-
hol, both for extracting and preserving
tho active medicinal properties found In
the roots of the American forest plants
employed. It is tho only medicine for
women's pecular diseases, sold by drug-
gists, that does not contain a large per-
centage of alcohol, which is in the long
run so harmful to woman's delicate, nerv-
ous system. Now, glycerine is perfectly
harmless, and servos a valuable purpose
by possessing intrinsic value all its own,
ana besides it enhances the curative
effect of tho other ingredients entering
Into the "Favorite Prescription."
Some of the ablest medical writers and
teachorn endorse these views and praise
all thftBeveral ingredients of which "Fa-
vorite Prescription" Is composed —- rec-
ommending them for the cure of the
very same diseases for which this world-
famed medicine is advised. No other
medicine for women has any such pro
fcfitkmal endorsement—worth more tnan
any number of ordinary testimonials. II
Interested, send name and address to Dr.
Ii. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., for his llttlf
book of extract® from the works ol
eminent medical writers and teachers,
endorsing the several Ingredients and
telling lust what Dr. Pierce's medlclnei
are made of. It's free for the asking.
"This has been a strenuous week."
said the Rounder, "among those who are
interested in our public schools. In a
political sense, the administration forces
have been burning the wind, and the
supporters of the School Children's ticket
have been forced to fight the devil with
fire. In their advertising the Ripps-
Fentiman-Flory people have referred to
the manual training and gardening
course as 'fads,' which shows how lit-
tle they have studied the question of edu-
cation. For several years the necessity
of practical instruction to tiie young
has been recognized all over the country,
and it has resulted in the establishment
of agricultural and mechanical colleges
by nearly all the States of the Union,
and the founding of other institutions
designed to give their pupils a practical
as well as theoretical education. Jt
would be just as wise to withdraw State
aid from our Agricultural and Mechani-
cal College as it would be to eliminate
the manual training and gardening course
from our pulic schools."
"I will admit," continued the Rounder,
"that the course in our public schools
is not as thouough and complete as it
it at Bryan, where the A. & M. college
is located, but how many of our boys
are able to attend that institution? And
it it is a good thing for the few who
do go there, why is it not good for all?
As there does not appear any room for
argument on the subject, 1 shall not dis-
cuss it further."
"These administration people," said the
Rounder, "are affecting to make a world
of fun of the fact that the children art-
taught to make war on mosquitoes. Did
you ever stop to think that, in the light
of modern science, mosquitoes are of
more danger and damage to the human
family than all the rattlesnakes In the
world, .and yet who wouldn't stop to
kill a rattlesnake? The average grown
man wouldn't pay any attention to a
pond full of wiggletails; but our children
are being scientifically taught the ne-
cessity of destroying such a menace to
the public health and comfort. What
will be the result? In a few years mo-
squitoes, that are now known to be the
messengers of disease, epidemics, panics
and death, will be reduced to a minimum,
and the world will be practically relieved
f one of our great nuisances. Is this
not a consumnation devoutly to be
These Fame people," said the Round-
er, "are trying to poke fun at the fact
that our girls are being taught how to
sew and cook. They seem to forget
that conditions are not what they used
to be. In that oldrn time the educational
facilities were not what they are today,
und girls had more time at home.
Then they were naturally of greater as-
sistance in the performance of house-
hold duties than they are now. It fol-
lowed. of course, that they got what
practical training they needed at home,
and What few months In each year that
they had in school were necessarily de-
voted to their books only. Now ' it is
altogether different. The lives of each
and all of us have enlarged, and our
duties have increased; and this of
course, includes the housewife. How
many mothers in this city do all their
own cooking and their owj| sewing? You
answer at once no mother, with two or
three children, can do it all; or, if she
does, she has very little time to devote
to teaching others to do what she must
do in a rush. The result will be that
girls will be raised with very littlo
knowledge of those duties that they
must assume, whether rich or poor, when
they are established in homes of their
own. What kind of a housewife would
she be who could not tell her servants
what she wanted for a meal; and, if
need be, Instruct them how to prepare
it? In other words, what an expensive
luxury that husband would have whose
wife would be at the mercy of her serv-
ants! To avoid this, can we do anything
better than to .teach our girls how to
superintend the work in their own
homes, particularly in the light of the
knowledge of the fact that their moth-
ers have not now the time or capacity
to instruct them in such necessary du-
ties? In this connection it should not be
overlooked that, resolved to their last
analysis, all our efforts are really di-
rected to the conservation of our home
interests. Therefore, who deserves more
attention than those who are to be the
queens of those homes? Furthermore,
is there a single mother in this city who
does not rejoice over the fact that the
curriculum of our pujblle schools re-
lieves her of the duty of teaching her
daughter how to properly cook and sew?"
THEY ASK CERTIFICATES.
Applicants for Second Grade Teach-
ers' Papers Are Examined.
Ten applicants for second grade teach-
ers' certificates for the county schools
took examinations Friday in the court-
room of the Fourth Court of Civil Ap-
Applicants for first grade certificates
will be examined today in the courtroom.
Their number is somewhat smaller than
was expected by County Superintendent
p. F. Stewart, but he said Friday after-
noon he is very much pleased with the
applicants he has seen, and hopes to find
in them pood material for teachers.
The examination is being conducted by
G. E. Baxter of Sol ma and C. W. Koch of
Schertz. The applicants who were ex-
amined Friday are: Eva PIrie. Velma
Harris. Jesse E. Gulledge, Luella Pitt-
man. Annie C. Terrill. Jessie Conway,
Ita Milieu. Wanda Orynski. Minnie Gar-
cia. One negro applicant was examined.
INTEREST TN POLITICS.
An Active Campaign Is Being Ar-
ranged for Williamson County.
Special Telegram to The Express.
GEORGETOWN, Tex., May 4.—Hon.
Thomas M. Campbell, candidate for the
nomination for Governor, will speak in
the court house in Georgetown next Mon-
day at 2:30 p. m.
Judge M. M. Brooks will speak here
Saturday, May 19, and at Granger the
Politics so far has been very quiet in
this county, but the indications now are
that the campaign will warm up consid-
erably in a few weeks. Especially in
local matters is an interesting campaign
anticipated. Candidates for county nf-
fict-s continue to announce, and already
there are several candidates in the field
for some of the offices.
The race for District Attorney is
watched with more interest perhaps than
any other. Two Austin men, Warren
Moore, present Incumbent, and Mr.
Hamilton .and one "Williamson County
man, Luke* Mankin of Taylor are in the
Onion Movement Heavy.
Special Telegram to The ^Express.
LAREDO, Tex., May 4.—The heavy
onion movement continues out of Laredo
regardless of the fall in prices, forty-
seven cars having been shipped out last
night. There will be about thirty cars
shipped out tonight.
At tho Menger: Ned Palfrey, New
Orleans; H. P. Folk, St. Ixiuis; Win.
Bodobender, New York; A. ir. Van Hiso,
Boston; F. Metzgen, A. L». Gehlert, New
York; J. Eckstein, Chicago; Alex Aird,
New York; Wm, T. McUraw, R. W.
Dyra, Detroit; H. F. Justin, Norwood,
Ohio; John G. Willacy, Corpus Christi;
J. G. Ladaith, Wm. W. Talman, St.
Louis; Joe Waterman, Paducah, Ky.; C.
N. Williamson. Fort Worth; Louis H.
Els* nhoim, Philadelphia; H. G. Hallo-
way, Chicago; J. S. Wyler, Dallas; F. V.
Patterson, New York; J. F. Green,
Gregory; John Todd and wife, Corpus
Christi; John Clay, Chicago; W. B. Rum,
Houston; Mrs. L. B. Matthews, San Mar-
cos; A. W. Fraper, Boston; J. A. Brown-
lee, Chas. G. Alexander, St. Louis; H. M.
Nussbaur.i, A. A. Calm, New York; John
E. Propst, Houston; George W. 'Little-
field, Austin; A. J. Lowry, Chicago; W.
H. Ingall, Fort Worth; Mrs. John T.
Nool, Miss Spencer, Boerne; J. W. Good-
bar, D. W. Martin, St. Louis; Mrs. Rich-
ard Marshall, Miss Gibbs, Marshall,
Mexico; Ixmls Sinsheimer, Cincinnati; G.
W. Roope, Denver; L. W. j^eonard, Kan-
sas City; R. Robinson, Seattle; H. M.
Bramstein, Chicago; J. W. Buck, St.
Louis; E. Harms, Torreon, Mex.; J. B.
Martin, Josephine M. Martin, Boston; H.
A. Follette, Chicago; L. Stanley, Port
Lavaca; C. F. Beckler, Dayton.
At the Mahncke: C. S. Penfield, Aus-
tin; Mrs. W. T. Hill, Cotulla; L. H.
Fischer, Gonzales; W. H. Kyle, Nursery;
R. G. Pale and sons, C. P. Diaa, Mex.;
A. S. Dubose, Devine; F. v'anderstucken
and wife, Fredericksburg; M. Andrews,
Corpus Christi; F. K. Chipley, St. Louis;
N. A. Dane, Dallas; Albert Byrne. Til-
den; B. B. Mac Cament, Monterey, Mex.;
George Basselman, St. Louis; W. A.
Teas, Floresville; J. McGlorin, l^aredo;
Theo Nash, Detroit; A. S. Roberts, Aus-
tin; M. Machua, wife and daughter, New
Orleans; J. A. Mittman, Austin; Ernst
Flach, Comfort; J. S. I^tzsimmons,
WaHder; R. W. Dowo, F. Fessmann,
Eagle Pass; J. M. Slator. San Angelo;
Mrs. H. Willhof, Durango, Mex.; Miss
Janet Hart, San Antonio; John L.
George, San Diego.
At the Bexar: F. F. Heigel. Galveston;
I. Wagner, Houston; J. A. White, Louis-
ville; Mrs. J. W. Reed, Uvalde; Miss Lou
Willeford, Seguin; E. A. Stevens. Rock-
ford; R. H. Cook, Terrell; W. J. Thoman,
St. Louis; James MUckleroy, Ben Hodges
Jr., Chas. Weaver, J. P. Muekleroy, Ter-
rell; E. P. A Talion, St.. Louis; L. Rob-
ertson, Frisco; J. D. Carpenter, M. D.,
Frisco, Tex.; P. P. Hanig. Goliad; W. E.
Joplieb, Houston; Herman Eikel, St.
Louis; Mrs. H. E. Geoney, Kerrvllle;
George Sessions, M. D., Baltimore; John
Smith, Texas; G. O. Davis, Austin; E. B.
Marshall, Boston; Robert H. Hopkins
and wife, Denton.
A' the American: J. H. Florence,
Brownsville; A. Miller and wife, New
lork; Frank Stuble and wife, Pittsburg-
J. P. ilamble, K1 Paso; W. Catchell, El
Paso; H. R, Hynes, Quincy, 111.;' R
S. Woster, St. Louis; Chas. Weicher]
Galveston; F. A. Cooper and family
Silso, Mexico; S. A. McGurgin, Indiana-
Miss Uiura Davis, City; J. S. Long'
Hurrnrieh, 111.; W. B. Wright, O. R.
Butler, Mrs. Tobin, Austin; A. F. Hud-
dleston, Logansport, Ind.; Miss Viola
Wallace, Dallas; O. R. Butler and wife.
At the New Maverick: C. H. Prltchard,
Wichita, Kan.; Dan King, Corpus
Christi; Theo Hamilton, E. S. Smiley
Waco; Mrs. Margaret Crawford. George-
town; Clark Way. St. Louis; W. Felton,
Dallas; C. W. Warburton, Washington*
J. H. Gordon, Winineg, Can.: J. O. Smith
and wife, Elgin; H. L. Smith, Atlanta,
Ga.; J. W Anderson and wife, Durango.
Mex.; K. K. May. Monterey, Cal.
Rheumatism, more painful In this cli-
mate than any other affliction, cured by
Prescription No. 3851, by Elmer & Amend.
For sale by all iruggists.
EL PASO CLEANS HOUSE.
Women Were Movers in Crusada
Against Filth That Won.
Special Telegram to The Express.
EfLi PASO, Tex., May 4.—Wagons whose
drivers were •'bossed" by women,
traversed every street of tho city today
and took up the trash that had been
previously deposited in cans. The city
tcnight is clean as a pin and It is all due
to the Woman's Civic Improvement
League. On its request Mayor Davis set
today as "cleanup" day in a proclama-
tion In which he declared that all who
did not remove trash would ba prose-
Committees of women from the league
followed the wagons today and saw that
the proclamation was compiled with.
Sunday School Picnic.
Special Telegram to The Express.
TAYLOR, Tex., May 4.—The Presby-
terian Sunday School of this city- with a
membership of more than a hundred
chaperoned by the superintendent and
teachers, will spend tomorrow at Easley's
Crossing, on the San Gabriel Rlvar, plo-
nlcing and fishing.
MEN, READ THIS.
Are you a diseased man? Are you a weak man?
Have you taken treatment for your trouble and not
been cured? If so. you are just the man I want to
talk with. I want you to Investigate my new method
of Curing diseases like yours in a remarkably short
time, without pain, detention from business or pleas-
ure. ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE.
I absolutely guarantee to cure to stay cured the
following diseases if the pattent takes the prescribed
course of treatment laid down by me and follows my
directions: Varicocele, Hydrocele, Stricture, Syphilis,
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Kidney and Bladder Trouble, Loss
of Power and Vigor, Night Dreams, Premature Dis-
charges, Nervousness. Piles, etc. I cure my patients
In a remarkably short time, at a very moderate price.
No pain, no inconvenience whatever. Come to me and
WRITE ME A LETTER.
u *uu >-*4 uot call write me a personal letter and tell me your tronbta.
■Tff yunr bare- without reserve whatever. No one on earth but myself
will receive and read your letters. They are answered by me. Tour treat-
ment is personally directed by me and no one need know your condition but
you and I. Call or write today. Consultation and Examination Frsa.
F. J. FIELDING, M. D.,
H,CKS BU.LD,Na.uri: #to12_and2to5_ Sund.y.?ATNANTON,aT«X.
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 125, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 5, 1906, newspaper, May 5, 1906; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth440914/m1/5/: accessed April 26, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.