The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 241, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 29, 1906 Page: 3 of 12
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THE SAN ANTONIO DAILY EXPRESS: WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 29, 1905.
Indiana State Board of Health Ana-
lyzeE All Beers.
Published Report Shows Pabst 3\u-j
' Ribbon Absolutely Pure and Small
Percentage of Alcohol.
||jl| The Slate Board of Health of Indiana
mf has recently concluded an analysis nf .ill
ffithe beers sold in the State. The sam-
pies from which the analysis was made
■ were purchased in the open market and
we believe our readers will be interested
Hin knowing the result the present agila-
Braftion lor pure food making it a matter of
B great importance, to each householder to
§Hl ^now absolutely that the beer used in
IB the home to pure and is a .cmporar.cc
The finding of the Indiana Ftate Board
JjjjglLof Health Is a strong endorsement of
^amthe Pabst method of brewing and the
plpupeiior excellence of the I'alr-t beer
$gps a hoalth.ful. lemprrate food drink.
!T Those who drink I'abst be.;- '.now that
is the drink for the home. Ii never
Hp>roduce^ any bad effect, in fa< t is •>:;
'•>£nid to digestion. It is high in Us per-
fflKceritage of food value. very refreshing
jgflAand low in its percentage «>i ilcohoi.
\ The following excerpt and figures on
MB tho l>est known brands analyzed bv tJie
iftSgf Indiana State Board of Ilt.Jth au taken
■ from the | iutchcrs and I'aclo rs th.zettc
H of St. I,ouls. Saturday. Jun«- 23. 1 '••<»*»
Ijra&l "The Stale Brwfd of Health of Indiana
K has had the various brands oi i»«»ttied
nig beer offered for sale in that State an-
| alyzed. with tho result that little adul-
ts teration war- found in either the dome.—
..•.'Vj tic or foreign beers. Several samples
R contained sulphurous acid or sulphib.;.
E but none benzoic or salicylic acid. ind
W& only one sample, Weiss beer.* contain* <1
ft saccharine. The following is a list <»f
S the brands of bottled beer analyzed an I
| the percentage of alcohol contained in
"Pabst Blue Ribbon. Pabst I'.rew ing
Co., Milwaukee, 3.51; Budwei.-vr. Anli- u-
Ifa. ger-Busch Co.. St. 1 ouis. 4.1:7; Sehlitz.
■§ Milwaukee, .72; High Jafo, Fred MilUr
W Browing Co.. Milwaukee. 4..18: hemp's K\-
tra Pale. Wm. J hemp Brewing Co.. St.
Louis. 4.09; unlabeled. Tcrre Hauie
( Brewing Co., Terre Haute. Ind.. 4.03;
\ Sedererbrau Nurnberg, J. MetzK'-r Co.,
Indianapolis, 4.09: Progress Brand Durs-
seldorfer, Indianapolis lirewin«: Co.. \ i;
, T. T.. Capital City Brewing Co.. Indiar-
M apolis. 4.IS; Pilsner, Jung Brewing Co.,
:M, Cincinnati. 4.21; Duesseldoi fer. Indian-
Wjl spoils Brewing Co.. 4.21; unlabeled. Home
mi Brewing Co., Indianapolis. 4 27; !>«•-
« hemian, Terre Haute Brewing Co., 4:30;
| Indiana's Pride. Georgo A. Bohrt i Bicw-
M" ing Co.. Lafayette. Ind.. 1.95.
'"Foreign Beers and Ales Wurt shorter
f Beer, F. Hollende & Co., New York. 4.63;
Bass & Co.'s Pale Ale, Read Brothers.
@$| London, fi.45; Guinness Lxtra Stout. E.
& J. Burke. Dublin. Ireland. 6.o1; Mc-
Kvans Sparkling Ale. McEvans, Edin-
BK burgh, Scotland, 6.88."
SAB SOLDIERS BY
MILWAUKEE BEER CO.
Both Phones 405
EI Pnso Street nnd I. & fi. N. Trucks
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer
WHEN ORDERING ASK FOR PABST
It's a Sad Spectacle
Uncle Sam's New Bureau ot Iden-
tification is About to Begin
Operation With Recruits.
OF RECORDING NOTES
To see a person wearing the wrong
kind of glasses. Ill-fitted to tin eyes
a pair of eye-glasses arc worse than
no glasses at all. They must be cor-
rectly adjusted, with accurate pre-
cision, or eternal headaches will be
the inevitable penalty. We are prac-
tical opticians and understand the
human eye and its needs thoroughly.
We can tell at the first examination
just the kind of glasses tor you to
wear to avoid future headachcs.
DON'T BE DECEIVE!)
WE HAVE NOT MOVED
Silll at the old stand, !?42 West
Commerce Street, opposite St. Mary,
the first optical store in Sari Antonio.
H. C. REES
242 West Commerce Street. Opposite
St. Mary St.
ST T.orrs. Mo, Aug. 28.—Finger
prints of 'very recruit in the United
States army arc to be taken, with photo-
graphs, at the different army posts ar.d
recruiting stations in the United States.
Hawaii. £orto Rico and the Philippines
after Sept. 1. During: the time there are
no "rookie" subjects to work on. the
same are ti be taken of all the enlisted
men of the army.
The War Department has recently
adopted the finger print method for pre-
venting undesirable men enlisting in trie
service. At Washington a central station
for the reception of all finger prints
taken in everv penal institution in the
United States using this identification
system is to be opened, and the finger
prints of all men serving in the amy are
to be compared with these. In this man-
ner criminals will be kept out of the ser-
vice. it is al«o to bo used in prevent-
ing men who have been dishonorably dis-
charged from I he army re-enlisting un-
der an assumed name.
Noncomni'ssimed officers <f the Sig-
nal Corps are to have charge of the work
'»f obtaining- photos and finger prints at
the larger recruiting stations, such as
Jefferson B:" racks, Columbus. Ohio, and
Fori YV«»od, N. V. At all small military
posts a ml all small recruiting stations
the Hosjital fV»rps will have cha.ige, but
;C the larger ports experts in the art of
photography are to have charge.
An Ingenious Camera.
The photographic work will consist of
taking two •; l ra its of the recruit—ont
a front ind th" other a profile, both to
be on the same plate. Photos will be
made on developing paper, the negative
and one print sent to the Military Sec-
retary in Washington, who will have full
charge of tho identification work of the
arm v. the. other to be retained by tho
commanding officers where ihe photos
arc taken or sent along with ihe re-
cruits to their station.
Major Russell of tho Signal Corps, who
is p.ow >n Washington in charge of the
preliminary arrangements, has sue* eed< l
in inventing ;i camera for the photo-
graphic work that makes it very simple
indeed, in that it needs no focussing, no
adjustment, has no stops and the photo-
graphs are made by flashlight to insure
The flashlight apparatus was also in-
vented by Ma lor Russell. The process
oi' photographing is to he very simple
and those who can read a pamphlet and
follow directions can secure the same re-
sults as /heugn he had jears of practice
and study. Film packs are to be used
instead of plates.
The finger prints to he taken at the
same tim 1 the photo is will consist
simpiy in taking the impressions of the
fingers on arbon paper. The fingers of
ihe right hand or.ly will hav their tips
impressed bv placing the five on carbon
paper, and then this is to be placed on
specially prcparec1 white paper to secure
the desired results. These prints arc to
be sent to Washington and there classi-
fied and placed on file.
Ask your Grocer. Butter Bread.
made by Richter's Bakery.
TRIED TO FORCE ARSENAL.
Supposed Plot to Secure Ammunition
for Nefarious Purpose Frus-
trated at Fort Brown.
NOT HOLDiNG AT SEGUIN.
HAS DEPRESSING EFFECT.
Publicity of Paoking House Cases
KANSAS CITY. Mo„ Aug. 2S.— Ferdi-
nand Sulzberger of New, York, President
of the Schwartzcliild & Sulzberger Com-
pany, packers, who is visiting Kansas
City, said last night:
The investigation of the packing houses
and the publicity and adverse criticism
that followed had a depressing effect on
business, but it will be very short-lived.
As soon as the new inspection law goes
into effect the demand for meat will be-
come larger than ever. American meats
under the new inspection law will be the
best and choicest on the market and
all our old foreign trade, and more too,
will come back.
Cotton Is Being Picked and
Rapidly in Guadalupe.
Special Telegram to The Express.
REGl'lN, Tex., Aug. 2s.—It is estimated
by people who ought to know that 20
per cent of the first crop of cotton is
picked. Cotton picking has risen as high
as 75 cents per hundred.
Illrsch & <'o., by local and concentrat-
ing operations, have bought nearly six
thousand bales here and (lie compress
has all it can do at the present writing.
The weather is perfect for picking, but
"nttnn pickers are scarce. Although cot-
ton has gone down there scorns as yet
little disposition to hold.
LARGE TURKEY CROP.
Victoria Prepared to Gather in Large
Special Telegram to The Express.
VICTORIA, Tex., Aug. 28.—It is said
that the turkey crop around Victoria will
b3 very large this year. This crop rep-
resents almost clear gain to the farmer
who raises a flock. They are very readi-
ly marketable and since the system of
selling by weight and putting them in
cold storage has been inaugurated the
profit to the turkey raisers has been
Special Telegram to The Express.
BROWNSVILLE. Tex., Aug. It has
leaked out that on Saturday morning
about .3 o'clock, a few hours previous to
the departure of the negro soldiers, three
men. two in soldiers' uniform ami one
in civilian dress, were caught in the
act of forcing open the door of the
arsenal at Fort Brown.
The noise awakened a white teamster,
.an ex-solrlier who lives about thirty feet
ffom the arsenal. On seeing the men In
called out, asking what they were about,
when they immediately ran away, disap-
pearing before the alarm could be given.
i oe broken lock was found next morn-
ing some distance from the arsenal.
Officers at Fort Brown admit this is
It is believed the men were negro sol-
diers who were trying to get gunpowder
to come and blow up the town, and the
diabolical plot was frustrated by the
leamster hearing the noise.
The ammunition and a gat ling gun
are kept in the arsenal, but the gun is
dismantled. There was no guard at the
Subscriptions In New . ork.
NEW YORK. Aug. 28.—The Chile re-
lief committee has received subscriptions
amounting to over $20,(>00.
The subscriptions yesterday to the Mer-
chants' Association of New York Chilean
relief fund amounted to $357o, bringing the
total sum raised by tho Merchants' As-
sociation to $S(;80.
AMERICANS AND CHEESE.
We Not Only Eat More of It, We Also
Make All the Foreign Brands.
Americans used to be half apologetic,
half defiant, when they took cheese.
They had so often been told that it was
indigestible that they would as soon
have questioned the Rule of Three.
The status of cheese is different now.
Physicians are declaring—and the people
are believing that cheese, if eaten prop-
erly. is not only digestible, but also more
nutritious, weight for weight, than al-
most any other food.
A great amount of the cheese manu-
factured in this country is exported to
those places in Europe which have been
and still are famous for their cheeses,
and our product is fully equal to the
It is said that Stilton cheese is made
in this country, sent to England, where
a cloth is put around it, and reshipped
to this and other countries as the genuine
English Stilton. The cloth used puts a
peculiar print upon the cheese rind which
is supposed to identify it.
However this may be, this country is
successfully making cheeses which were
once made only in certain European dis-
tricts. Chief among these is the Swiss
cheese, called Schwcitzerkase by the
Germans and gruyere by the French, an
excellent brand of which is made in
Much of the native cheese is made in
the State of New York. It is called sim-
nlv New York State cream cheese and
runs fiom the new, nearly white and
nearly tasteless cheeses to the dark yel-
low or dark reds, which in flavor and
appearance resemble• Stilton, Parmesan,
Edam and similar European makes.
To get any particular kind the pur-
chaser must—except it be American
Swiss, Roquefort. Limburger or the
like—go to the shop and buy by sample.
Most of the American cheeses, indeed,
are nameless. In Europe the call for a
cheese of a certain name always brings
the same product.
The white cream cheeses, such as the
Neufchatel from Normandy, are made in
this country to perfection.
For the eight months ended February,
1905. the cheese exported from this coun-
try amounted to 7.202.388 pounds. For
the corresponding period of 1906 it was
5,089,093 pounds. This falling off is
merely a coincidence and does not indi-
cate a. lessening of the product, because
the industry in this country is increas-
ing. During the last four years it has
nearly doubled and a feature of the sit-
uatlon i;; that Americans arc becoming
great cheese eaters, a fact which may,
indeed, account for a part of the falling
off of the exports.—What to Eat.
ON AND OFF
LIKE A COAT
That is the point in
Tkete foments have the attractive features of
•hiits but tf*t cost much leu.
n while and color-last fabrics.
91.90 and more
CLUETT, PEABODY & CO
IffSSl Maker* of Oollsts end Shtrti <n tke World.
Special Telegram to The Express.
KARNES CITY, Tex., Aug. 28.—The
fields are white with cotton, and owing
to tho scarcity of pickers, it will be a
long time before the crop is gathered.
Cotton is coming in very fast and many
are holding for better prices. The boil
weevil in some fields is very destructive.
The gins are working nard and all are
very busy. The corn crop is not good.
Crops in Crockett Fine.
Special Telegram to The Express.
OZONA, Tex., Aug. 28.—Crockett Coun-
ty never before had such splendid results
irom farming operations. Many of our
ranchman farmers have had to build ad-
ditional storage houses. The county will
produce double «lie amount of cotton ever
before raised in one year.
Plenty of Rain.
Special Telegram to Tho Express.
RARKSDALE, Tex., Aug. 28.—A steady
rain fell here all day Monday. This has
been one of the rainiest seasons this sec-
tion has ever had. For the past two
mcnths there has been one to a dozen
showers each week, with a number of
heavy rains in the meantime.
Taylor Cotton Receipts.
Special Telegram to The Express.
TAYLOR, Tex., Aug. One hundred
and thirty-two bales of cotton were mar-
keted in Taylor yesterday, swelling the
total receipts at Taylor to 1608 bales this
Rains and Cooler in Crockett.
Special Telegram to The Express.
OZONA. Tex., Aug. 28.—Fine rains fell
over all the. southern portion of Crockett
County yesterday, and are followed today
by regular fall weather.
By Millions of Mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Svrup for
children teething soothes the child, soft-
ens the gums, reduces inflammation, al-
lays pain, cures wind colic. 25c bottle.
Butler and the Students.
The following true story of Benjamin
F. Butler I have never seen in print.
During one of his warmest political cam-
paigns he was advertised t make a
speech in a town hall situatct near one
of the smaller New England colleges.
Some of the students of the college who
did not sympathize with Butler in his
political aspirations agreed to have a
little fun at his expense. As a prelim-
inary move they decided to wait until
after the time for beginning the meet-
ing. and then go in a body to the hall,
march in together, making as much noise
as possible in securing seats, and thus
compel the speaker to pause in his re-
marks. Then a series ot various inter-
ruptions was arranged, to he started at
different times upon the signal of a
General Butler had been speaking for
ten minutes when the hall door opened
and about. forty students entered and
marched down toward the platform. Thev
kept perfect step, and the steady tramp,
tramp, tramp, made it impossible for the
speaker to go on.
Quietly waiting until they had all taken
their seats, Butler said, with a smile:
"It is perfectly evident which end of
themselves these young men can use
best." There were yells of laughter and
hearty applause from the audience, and
no further attempts to interrupt tho
speaker were made by the students.—Bos-
Not Yet, But Soon.
One night, when "Charlie" Thome was
at the Boston theater, a considerable
number of years ago, his brother Ed.
whose "season" had not been prosperous,
had managed to reach Boston and, be-
ing known to "Con" Murphy, succeeded
in passing that well known "watch dog"
of the stage door.
Charles was standing in the wings, and
Ed had approached to within two or
three feet of him, when a "super" passed
between them, brushing against Charles
in so doing.
Charles turned and. seeing his brother
standing there, asked: "Did you touch
"No," said Ed. "I didn't, 'Charlie,' but
I'm going to in a few minutes."—Boston
Reflections ot a Bachelor.
It almost makes a man of most boys to
send them to college.
A girl is about as afraid of flirting as
a baby is of playing with its fingers.
When a woman gives her husband a
piece of her mind it. is a whopping big
A man can't help having affection for
a woman that knows how to make good
A man thinks he is awful smart to
have guessed the stock market was go-
ing up when he didn't put any money in.
—New York Press.
How She Entertained Him.
Miss Koy—Of course. It was the first
time Mr. Hanson had called on me. but
1 made bold to ask him if he preferred
dark hair or light in a girl. Do you
know he wouldn't tell me.
Miss VVyse—I'm surprised at him.
He's shrewd enough to have said light
hair, because yours Is light.
Miss Koy—Yes. but how could he see
in the dark?—Philadelphia Ledger.
Jersey Newspaper's Irrigation System.
We also drank $7,000,000 worth of miner-
al water last year, counting what went
Into rickeys and highballs or was used
*s chasers.—Newark News.
Some Attorneys and Traffic Men
Call Anti-Pass Clause Absurd.
Test of Law Is Predicted.
SOME QUESTIONS AS
TO LEGAL PROPOSITIONS
NEW YORK. Aug. 28.—What tho posi-
tion of leading Western railroads is to be
on the anti-pass clause of the Hepburn
law is reflected somewhat in the results
of a recent conference and depends finally
on an interpretation which a committee
of five was instructed to obtain from the
Interstate Commerce Commission. Fif-
teen railroads submitted a list of ques-
tions to their respective legal departments
which they wanted answered for the
guidance of traffic managers. The at-
torneys considered the rate law and the
questions presented. The result of that
conference is embodied in a report handed
to the railway managers. It is under-
stood that these answers are to deter-
mine the policy of the railroads inter-
The provision of the law specifying per-
sons to whom free transportaion may be
given, resulted in a long list of questions.
The decision is that a railroad may fur-
nish free transportation to its employes,
officers, agents, surgeons, physicians and
attorneys at law and their families. The
word "family" is construed to mean mem-
bers of the household of the employe and
relatives dependent upon dm. The ques-
tion, "Does the exemption of ministers
of religion include their wives and fam-
ilies?" was answered in the negative. Tnc
free transportation given to caretakers of
live stock, fruit and poultry includes
only the journey with tne products and
the return journey. If the caretaker
does not ride with tho products of which
he has charge, he is not entitled to trans-
portation. Here are some of the other
questions! and answers:
Q. Can free transportation be used in
whole or in part in the settlement of
A. Yes. if the claim is for money and
a fixed amount of transportation, having
.x definite value, is given as the agreed
value of the claim, or that portion of It
which is settled. Such transportation is
Q. Will it he lawful to transport a pas-
senger or check nis baggage, or sell him
a sleeping car ticket for an interstate trip
whose transportation consists in part of
a State pass?
A. A pass for journey between two
points In the same State cannot lawfully
he used for part of a continuous inter-
state journey. Consequently no privilege
in the way of checking baggage, selling
sleeping car ticket, or other accommoda-
tions can he given the holder of the pass
for his interstate Journey. We assume
in this answer, however, that the holder
of the pass is not one of those persons
entitled under the law to receive free
Q. Can land and immigration agents
who are not solely in the employ of the
railroad company and not on its payroll,
be paid for their services in whole or in
part, with transportation?
A. Not unless the indicated persons
are employes of the company, in such
sense that the company could lawfully
give them transportation as a pass or
Q. In respect to circuses and similar
organizations, must they be handled sub-
ject to the provisions of this act with
reference to the publication of rates, dis-
crimination in trie rates, etc.. both as
to freight and passenger traffic?
A. No, they may be dealt with by the
railroad company by special contract, the
company stipulating therein that so far
as tho transaction is concerned it is a
No Passes for
Immigration agents and persons seek-
ing location for industries cannot have
fiee transportation. Neither can special
rates bo made on freight which is shipped
for the purpose of building or establish-
ing a new industry.
An important question is touched upon
in section 21, which refers to "cases jf
loss and damage arising from such
catastrophes as 'flood at Kansas Cltv'
or any other claim which may be at-
tributable to the act of God. the public
enemy, or result from some inherent vice
or defect in the freight itself." The ques-
tion asked regarding this follows: Can
such claim be paid as a matter of policy
without liability to the penalties pre-
scribed by the law, when the policy inav
be to conciliate the shipper in order to
obtain a fair share of his business, or
the policy may be directed toward po-
litical sentiment or interest?
This was the answer: Claims cannot
he settled as a matter of policy or to
influence public sentiment.
A long list of questions and answers
concerns the posting of tariffs. Accord-
ing to the answers it is not necessary to
Dost, tariffs at destinations if they are
posted at the shipping point. The pub-
lication of joint tariffs from a place in
a foreign country to a place in the Unit* d
States is required. Among the more im-
portant subjects discussed is this.
Q.—Does the lew prohibit a road from
publishing a through rate to or from a
point on another road without the con-
sent of that other road and all the inter-
mediate roads (if there are such) over
which the traffic moves?. A.—No.
Shippers on the line of the Pennsyl-
vania, the Baltimore & Ohio and the
Reading have herm notified officially that
all special arrangements for the hand-
ling of private cars will become void
under the new rate law on Aug. 28. This
is In conformity with the action of Car
Service Association managers, which
brings the Pittsburg Terminal Railroad
of the Steel Corporation into line with
the per diem charges.
In one of the notes sent out by the
Reading this statement appears: "We.
do not know that you have any special
agreement for the handling of your cars,
hut if any exists it will cease to be ef-
fective on Aug. 28 The Reading Com-
rany intends to obey the provisions of
the new Jaw."
On Tariff Is Plain.
It has been the custom of the trunk
lines to grant free transportation to own-
( rs of creameries situated on these roads.
This will not be permissible under the
new law. Recognizing this exaction, tin*
Ontario & Western without waiting to
lrern what its competitors will do, has
given natlce that the practice will not be
continued after Aug. 2S.
Continued From Page On®.
effective at once and to prevent discrim-
ination, it must accept the lower compet-
"That we favor the railways adopting
a switching tariff at each competitive
"That means he devised to make a rail-
way company quote rates to the public
and be responsible therefor, even though
i they make an error in so quoting.
"That we favor a ruling from the Com-
mission that an application sheet show-
ing such territory or such railway con-
nections as are parties to the rate from
a particular terminal should be consid-
ered legal and sufficient.
"That we should insist that the rail-
road companies recognize the sum of lo-
cals as the only legal rate when such
sum is lower than a higher published
"That the practice of making import
rates on commodities competitive with
domestic productions Is discriminatory
and that the lowest basis from any for-
I eign port to an inland destination should
not be lower than the domestic rate of
the most favorably located port of entry;
and in no case should through import
rates be less than the export rates in
the opposite direction between the same
"That we favor the adoption by all
shippers of a freight receipt of bill of
lading without any conditions as are now
embodied in bills of lading."
James Maynard of Kn'oxville, Tenn.,
president of the Brookville Mills, a large
shipper of cotton goods, opposed the mere
posting in stations of railroad tariffs.
J. A. Farley of Dallas, representing
the American Shippers' Association,
urged that the Commission ought to
exercise discretion ns to charge of export
and Import rates. He insisted all rates
should be published in the full accepta-
tions of the term, as they were public and
not private property.
At the conclusion of the hearing the
Commission announced that it would
take up matters presented and later make
known its decision.
Parlor Car Diversion.
"Porter," said the fussy old lady in the
parlor car, "I wish you would open this
The lady in the seat directly across the
car heard the request and drew a cloak
"Porter, if that window is opened,
she snapped testily. "1 shall freeze to
death." , J , .
"And if the window is kept closed,"
returned the other passenger, "1 shall
The porter stood timidly between the
"Porter." remarked the commercial
traveler, "your duty is very plain. Open
the window and freeze one lady. Then
close it and suffocate the other."—Puck.
Ask for Velvet Cream,
Everywhere you go—
Be sure you always get the be it-
It costs no more.
NEW PROBLEMS OF MARRIAGE.
Some of the Complications Caused by j
the Woman Who Works.
Marriage presents problems at the pres-
ent day which were never encountered in
the past. Here is a case in point:
A young man and his betrothed were
schoolmates and became engaged during
their last year in the high school. The
understanding was that they should wait
until lie was able to marry.
He left home and plunged into business
life. It was hard sledding for some years,
but recently he pushed his salary up to
the $2(M> mark, and was ready to marry.
Meanwhile his Rosalinda had not seen
fit to sit down and wait for seven years
for him to get ready to marry her. She
had gone into business herself, and as
she had both brains and good family
connections she is now confidential
secretary to a house which pays her
$1800 a year.
The man must, ask her to cut her in-
come in two if she marries him. He
does not blame her at all for going to
work, but he does feel that his position
is not an inspiring one to contemplate,
for he must either ask her to cut her
income in two to marr yhim. or else let
her go on working for a salary after
Cupid and Pecunla have not yet set-
tled their differences in this case. In
similar cases they have settled it in a
variety of ways.
A very few years ago one of the big
dry goods stores employed a woman as
buyer for one important department.
She went tf> Europe four times a year,
with all her expenses paid and a big
salary. In one of her trips she became
acquainted with the purser of the vessel,
and they made a love match of it.
The business woman was delighted to
give up her fine position and big sal-
ary to marry the man she loved and go
to live with him in a tiny place they
purchased out on Long Island. She was
charmed with her little home and raised
chickens and flowers galore; and when
the baby came their happiness would
have been complete but for her one great
This was that her husband was away
from her nearly all the time. She worried
so about that that finally he gave up
his place as purser on a liner and tried
to get a job ashore.
Like a good many other men who leave
their own line of work he did not suc-
ceed. Finally she said:
"Now, see here Johnny, you can't get a
job ancl if you did you wouldn't earn
more than one-third of what I can. If
you are to go to sea I might about as
well have no husband at all.
"Now, if you will stay down here In
the country and look after the baby and
the chickens and the roses, I'll go back
into my old place again; it's always
waiting for me."
It was fixed up in that way. and the
household is now running on that plan.
The man is the housekeeper and the
woman is the bread winner.
In one of the largeet and oldest clip-
ping bureaus in the world the proprietor's
wife has entire charge of the reading de-
partment. It began in 1S98, when a fore-
man left him suddenly and she came
down to help him out. She liked the
work and has retained it permanently.
"You couldn't drive her away," says
her husband, "and it suits me all right,
for she brings an intelligence and devo-
tion to the business that I couldn't
hire.—New York Sun.
My Friend, Eat Butter Bread, Baked
only by Richter's Bakery.
No Available Information.
The editor of the Morning Thunder-
bolt, who was writing an article on the
evil effects of the excessive use of to-
bacco, needed a little more information.
Turning to his assistant, a new man on
the paper, he said:
"Mr. Griffith, 1 wish you would find
out all you can about angina pectoris
and let me know as soon as possible."
Mr. Griffith left the room with alacrity.
He was gone fifteen or twenty minutes,
and when he returned his face wore a
"Well, you've been long enough about
it." said the editor. "What have you
"Well." answered the assistant, "I've
looked in the city directory, and there's
no such name as Angina. Pectoris in it;
I've searched all through the office
library, and there's no biography of An-
gina Pectoris; I've inquired of everybody
in the building, and nobody ever heard
of any such person. Are you sure you've
got her name right, Mr. Martin?"—
His Little Joke.
On a Western railroad there Is a brake-
man who has lost the forefinger of his
right hand. Tho wonderful works of
nature along the road keep the brake-
man busy answering the passengers'
One day, after the brakeman had been
pointing out the window and explaining
the scenery, one of the passengers whis-
pered to the conductor: "Conductor, can
you tell me how that brakeman lost his
finger? He seems to be a very nice fel-
low. It seems a pity he should be crip-
"That's Just it, ma'am. He is a good
fellow. He Is so obliging that he Just
wore his finger off pointing out the
scenery along tho line."—Denver News.
TODAY, AUG. 29,y06.
DUNLAP'S OPENING DAY
FIRST SHOWING OF
The Correct Shapes For Fall
Derbys==Operas==Silks and Soft Felts.
styles. Your hat is the most
of your dress—Dunlap's are
A GRAND SPECIAL IN
MEN'S FINE SUITS
Everything Worth Up to $18.00
Blue, Blacks and Novelties in Serges
and Worsteds--Single and Double
FARLEY'S STRIKE BREAKERS.
Treinload En Route to San Francisco
for Use on Surface
NEW YORK, Aug. 28.—James Farley,
the strike breaker, has, says a morning
pnper, contracted to break the street rail-
way strike in San FVancisco.
Two special trains loaded with strike
breakers left Jersey City at 10:30 o'clock
last night for San Francisco. It was
estimated that there were 800 men on the
two trains, which had ten cars.
On each car were four of Farley's de-
tectives, armed with clubs like the night
sticks carried by policemen.
ESvery preparation had been made to
feed the men on the trip and prevent any
unneccesary delay In getting to the
coast. Great quantities of cooked food
were put on the trains. A beer supply
consisting of 8000 bottles was on hand
to stave off thirst.
Precautions were taken to keep the
thing as quiet as possible. The men
were brought over to Jersey City in a
special ferry boat from Twenty-third
Street. Many of them went without a
change of clothing and there were indi-
cations that there was great hurry in
getting the men off.
Some of the men, it was said, had not
notified their families that they were off
on a long trip.
Arrangements have been made by Far-
ley, it is understood, to start another
batch for San Francisco early tomorrow
Roof Burned at Weimar.
Special Telegram to The Express.
WEIMAR, Tex., Aug. 28.—The residence
of Mrs. Rosa Buttigig, situated in the
northern part of town, caught fire at 7
o'clock this morning, and the entire
kitchen roof was ablaze when discovered.
The fire was extinguished with but small
$40,000 Loss in Louisiana.
SHREVEPORT, T>a., Aug. 28.—The
plant of the Huston Ice and Fuel Com-
pany at R.'ston, La., was destroyed by
fire early this morning. Loss $40,000; in-
Mrs. W. A. J. ^tone.
Special Telegram to The Express.
KYLE. Tex., Aug. 28.-Mrs. \V. A. J.
Stone died at her home one mile south
of town at - o'clock this morning after
a lingering illness of several months.
She will be burled this evening at the
A fire broke out yesterday morning at
10 o'clock in n shed in the rear of 426
Matamora Street, it was quickly ex-
tinguished and no alarm was sent in. The
cause of the firo is unknown.
Complaints Against Him In New Or-
The charge against Marcy Wilkinson
was dismissed in New Orleans yesterday
and he was liberated by the County
Jailor yesterday afternoon. R. B. Stubbs
and William Kennedy, the Deputy Sher-
iffs from New Orleans, who came after
him, returned on the Southern Pacific
train which left San Antonio last night
at 10:50 o'clock.,
Mr. Wilkinson declared when arrested
that there was nothing in the case. Ho
told the officers several times that it
would be dismissed. When they re-
ceived word yesterday to return thev
were so surprised they telegraphed back
to find if the message had really come
from the Sheriff.
Mr. Wilkinson was held on an affi-
davit made by City Detective James
Carruthers. charging him with being a
fugitive from Justice. As soon as this
charge was dismissed Wilkinson was lib-
erated. He will remain in San Antonio.
Ho is in the employ of a large wholesale
house in this city at present.
School Children, Don't Forget
to read Peck's Sunday advertisement.
INSPECTORS ARE BUSY.
Are Watching Sanitary Men Who
It developed yesterday that the sanltarv
inspectors were not after the milkmen
Monday night, but were watching men
who clean premises to see that they do
their work in a manner that complies
with the city ordinances. The inspector*
were abroad again last night.
The inspection was kept a secret and
when it was learned that one was bein#
made no information was given out
about its purpose.
ON PLEASURE TRIP.
Four Wealthy Planters From Differ
ent Towns Visiting Here.
Four visitors to Run Antonio who are
old friends met yesterday and spent the
day together. They are: R. 8. Dill worth,
a banker and planter of Gonzales; S. V.
Houston, a wealthy farmer and Mayor
of Flores-ville, and Philip Welhausen and
William Green, prominent land ownen»
of Shiner. All report the country In tho
vicinity of the towns In which they live
in the be&t of condition.
FINCK'S 5c Havana clsars.
ORDERED TO HAVANA.
Consul General at New Orleans Tenv
NEW ORLEANS, La., A up. 28.—Baron
von Nordenflleht, Consul General of tha
German Empire in New Orleans, left to-
night for Key West, where he will takn
passage to iLivana. He was ordered to
Cuba to fill the post of Minister during
the temporary absence of the duly ac-
credited emissary of his Government.
Many a bright and promising career has been blightedf
by injurious habits of folly before the age of knowledge and
understanding, and many have been cut short by the un-
fortunate contracting of eome poisonous special disease
which, through neglect or improper treatment, has com-
pletely undermined the physical strength and mental facul-
ties. No greater mistake can b«* made than to consider
lightly the first evidence of the introduction of any privato
riisease, or to neglect the first symptoms of- weakened mind
and approach of nervous debility caused by improper or un-
Such indifference nnd neglect of the first symptoms are
responsible for thousands of human wrecks, failures In
life and business, domestic discord and unhappy married
life, divorce, insanity, suicide, etc. Men! Why take such
desperate chances? The manifestations of the first symp-
n CIaIIiIIihv Cnnnlalto toms of any disease or weakness should be a warning for
Ul rlBlfuing, op°GI9ITd you to take prompt steps to safeguard your future life and
happiness. You should carefully avoid all experimental, dangerous or half way
treatment, for upon the success of the first treatment depends whether you wW be
promptly »*estored to health again, with all taint of the poisonous disease removed
from your system, or whether it will be allowed to become chronJc and subject
you to future recurrences of the disease, with various resulting complication®, eife
nd Fieri himo Suites 47• 48> 49 and 50-
KJ rti r IE. LUIllVly Fourth Floor, Hicks Bldg.
Hours; 9 to 12, 2 to 6. Sundays, 9 to 12. San Antonio, Texas.
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 241, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 29, 1906, newspaper, August 29, 1906; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth441023/m1/3/: accessed January 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.