The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 180, Ed. 1 Friday, June 29, 1906 Page: 1 of 12
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LIBfTfcRy e, conqrm,
Write or Call,
You Will Be Welcome
VOLUME XLI.—NO. 180.
d\)t Dailj) €xptess
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS, FR DAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1906—TWELVE PAGES.
F. W. H EITM AIM IM
Parties going abroad supplied with Letters of Credit
or Travelers Cheques, payable in any city.
The Lockwood National Bank
201 Commerce Street, SM ANTONIO, TEXAS
E. B. Chandler
MONEY TO LOAN
Real Estate Far Sale
102 EAST CROCKETT STREET
T. C. FR08T,
J. T. WOODHUt.L, NED MclLHENNY,
Vio* Praildant Cashier.
Frost National Bank
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
Exchnngti Drawn en Principal Cltiaa In Europe and Mexico. Mexican
Money Bought and Sold.
M. GOGGAN. Preat.
GEO. C. SAUR, Vice Preat.
J. D. ANDERSON, Cashier.
AUG. DeZAVAZjA, Ant. Cashier.
City National Bank
SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS.
Safe Deposit Boxes at Very Reasonable Rates. Open from S:30 to 6.
We Solicit Your Business.
CHAS. HUGO. Pres.
EDWIN CHAMBERLAIN, V. Pres. J. N. BROWN. Cash.
ALAMO NATIONAL BANK
SAN ANTCNIO, TEXAS.
Paid in ^ W J V W V < Undivided profits $200,000
We have erected for the safety and convenience of our customers the be»t
burglar and fire proof vaults in the South. Business solicited.
—- SMI AHT0H10."
OUR BRIDGE AND GROWN WORM
Is sanitary, durable, artistic and mado
by * specialist.
OUR EXTRACTING IS PAINLESS.
I. * C. N.
Cheap Rate to Mexico City
$26.60 Round Trip
Limit September 16th—On Sale Daily to July 7th
SEE I. & C. N. TICKET AGENTS
CtTY OFFICE, 122 ALAMO PLAZA. AGENCY ALL STEAMSHIP LINES.
Farmers' Union Tries to Secure Leg-
islation Looking to This End
in Common Schools.
Special Telegram to The Express.
GREENVILLE. Tex., June 28.—V. W.
Grubbs. president of the State board of
industrial education of the Farmers'
Union, has sent the following communi-
cation to each Democratic candidate for
"Noting your candidacy for the Demo-
cratic nomination for the State Legisla-
ture, I beg leave to call your attention to
the organized movement of the Farmers'
Educational and Co-operative Union of
Texas for the incorporation of industrial
features in our public free schools with
a view of the development of the earning
capacities of the youth of both sexes
and of inspiring them with a higher
respect for agriculture and other pursuits
of an industrial character. It must be
apparent to any thinking man whose at-
tention has been called to the present
conditions and needs of our people as
applied to the industrial clascss that our
educational system has not been respon-
sive thereto, but has from the ground up
tended to the disparagement of industrial
pursuits while unduly exalting those not
involving or requiring manual or physical
effort. From infancy the child is inspired
with the false notion that, in order to
rise in the **orld, he must get away from
the farm or ».he workshop and enter a
professional, commercial or literary pur-
suit, the necessary result of such inspira-
tion being to dwarf the intellectuality of
the farmer an dthe mechanic and crowd
those callings deemed more respectable
with a host of young persons, many of
whom, finding themselves unable to cope
with superior tact and adaptability, be-
come discouraged, fall into idleness and
dissipation and ultimately become worth-
less tramps, vagabonds and criminals.
"Early in March last the organized
farmers of Texas, at their State conven-
tion at Dallas, created a State board of
industrial education, composed of a presi-
dent and one member in and for each of
the sixteen Congressional districts,
charged with pushing the movement for
educational reform in every portion of
the State with a view of effectually
awakening public sentiment to the neces-
sity of a reform as suggested, and of
securing the passage of such laws on the
subject as may be deemed advisable for
the accomplishment of the purposes in
view. On the evening of June 12 a com-
mittee of seven was organized in the City
of Dallas charged with drafting and pre-
senting to the State Democratic conven-
tion, to meet in that city in August next,
a platform demand sufficiently compre-
hensive and specific to form the basis of
appropriate legislative action on the sub-
ject. W. C. Hixson, editor of the Texas
School Journal of Dallas, was made sec-
retary of the committee and will have
charge of all the correspondence relating
thereto. Any suggestion you may feel 1
inclined to offer should be directed to
him, and I assure you tiiat it will receive
due consideration at the hands of the
committee. In the meantime, Ibeg to
suggest that you make it a point to dis-
cuss the question before the people of
your district and secure from them
whenever practicable an expression of
their views and sentiments thereon.
"If in favor of the reform and of legis-
lative action with reference thereto,
please have the following resolution sub-
mitted to your county convention, or any
other which, in your judgment, you may
deem more fully expressive of the senti-
ment of the Democrats of your county:
" 'Resolved, That we favor the incor-
poration of industrial features in our
public free schools that our young people
may be the better prepared for the
duties and responsibilities of life, and
that our delegates to the State conven-
tion be instructed to cast their votes for
a platform demand for appropriate legis-
lation to that end.'
"I should be pleased to hear from you
personally at any time and will take
great pleasure in giving you further in-
formation in regard to the movement if
SAN MARCOS^MAN SHOT.
Was a Prisoner in St. Louis Work*
hous-s and Tried to Escape.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 28,—Lemenual
Gray of San Marcos, Tex., a workhouse
prisoner, was shot twice today when
trying to escape by swimming across the
Mississippi River. The prisoner had been
working in the quarry. He was near the
river edge and suddenly ^dashed for the
He had reached midstream whe*n Guard
Conroy fired twice in the air with a riot
gun. Gray heeded not, then Conroy,
fearing Gray would escape, aimed care-
fully and fired again, the buckshot load
hitting Gray in the neck. Still he did not
stop and Conroy reloaded and shot again,
the swimim r being struck in the." face.
Gray, weakened from his wounds, was
saved from drowning by Guard Mc-
Grath, who hastened to him in a boat.
GALE IN CROCKETT COUNTY.
Fierce Windstorm Visits Ozona and
OZONA, Tex., June 28.—Yesterday af-
ternoon just before sunset a windstorm
of almost cyclonic strength came up
from the north, wrecked a few small out-
buildings and sheds and dismantled a
number of windmills, passing on to the
south with a great roar. Among the
mills wrecked in town was that of
County Judge Davidson, which was torn
Reports from the country todav are
meager, but considerable damage is
known to hi '
shed at the
known to have been done. The big hay
shed at the shearing pens on the Raggett
ranch, fiftceiwniles south»of Ozona, was
demolished. Wlight shower followed in
the track of the storm, but not enough
to be of material benefit except north of
the 09 ranch, where the fall was much
IN BUILDING BILL
ARE CARED FOR
Senator Culberson Looks After
Interest of Texas and Not
an Item Is Reduced.
OUTLOOK IS FAVORABLE
FOR PASSAGE OF BILL
Special Telegram to The Express.
WASHINGTON. June 28.—The Senate
Public Building Committee on which
Senator Culberson Is the Texas member
took care of Texas in Its amendment
to the House) public buildings bill to th
extent of $133,000 increase. With a view
to not. endangering the chances of th
bill, the Senate Committee made only
modest additions and by way of set off
for its increases it trimmed a larger
number of items in various States. For
this reason Houston could not get a
much of an increase for its Federa
building as wis hoped, but the Houston
item was raised $50,000, making the limit
for the Houston structure $400,000.
The House bill carried $8000 for a site
for Greenville, but Senator Bailey got
this changed to $70,000 for a site and
Representative Henry attempted to get
ai: appropriation for sites both at Bel
ton and Temple, but the committee would
stand for but one site, and appropriated
$10,000 for Temple because of the greate
showing of the postal receipts at that
Representative Rurleson got $10,00'
added for a site at San Marcos, and
Representative Gregg got the appropria
tion for Palestine increased from $9000
to $10,000 for a site at that place.
Not a Texas item was trimmed, and
tin* Texas members in both houses fee
confident that Texas will come out all
right in conference.
S*ys He Would Have Dropped Mrs.
Morris Case But for Barnes.
WASHINGTON, June 28.—Senator Till-
man interrupted the regular business of
the Senate today to speak on his resolu-
tion calling for an investigation into the
ejection of Mrs. Minor Morris from the
White House last Januar}-. He c'">m
plained that his resolution had been
pushed aside constantly for one reason
or another. He spoke of Mrs. Morris as
an elderly lady, and, referring to his for
mer discussion of the case, he had been
charged with going very far in character-
izing her ejectment from the White
House as "brutal and cruel."
He recalled that on that occasion he
had been charged by another Senator
with an effort to vent his personal feel-
ings against the present chief executive.
He had not then been able to supply the
Since then he had been held up to
scorn for having presumed to express his
honest feelings and he never would have
again approached the subject but for the
fact that the name of the man, Assistant
Secretary Barnes, who must be held re
sponsible for the act, has been sent to
the Senate for the postmastership of
This nomination he considered equal to
throwing the matter in the teeth of the
Senate, although the Senate had not
shown it teeth on the subject. He then
detailed his efforts to have the nomina-
tion of Mr. Barnes rejected, reading his
letter to Senator Carter, chairman ot the
subcommittee having the nomination in
charge, and much other matter bearing
cn the subject.
He also told of his ineffectual efforts
to secure an investigation of his charges
against Barnes and then said that in or
der to justify his bringing the matter
into the open Senate, he had drawn his
resolution so as to provide for an investi-
gation of the action of the police in the
matter of Mrs. Morris' expulsion. In
order that he might not be accused of
unfairness, Mr. Tillman had read Mr
Barnes' defense of his conduct in the
He also had secured the statement of
Elmer E. Paine who was, lie said, one of
the six newspaper men at the executive
office wnen the Morris incident occurred.
He commented at some length on Mr.
Paine's statement, saying he was the only
one of these six who had ever had any-
thing to say about the matter outside of
their own papers or private conversa-
tions. This he spoke of "remarkable."
and then quoted extracts from Paine's
statement. His statement was referred
to as "in substantiation of the state-
in contract to that statement, he pre-
sented what ho declared to be the actual
facts in the case. These were included
in a statement from James H. Bryce, an-
other newspaper man, who had witnessed
the ejectment. In Mr. Paine's statement
it was wiul that Mrs. Morris was treated
as considerately as possible, while Mr.
Bryce said she was "carried off like a
sack of salt."
Complete tor the treatment of Rheu-
matism. Paralysis, all Nervous Dis-
eases, Cancers by the X-Ray, General
Rooms 405, 406, 407, Moore Building.
WK MTCNIO, TtX.
Is rich in Bluten.
PART OF WHEAT.
Phosphate Is the
nourishment in the
milling of selected
wheat preserves ihe
of gluten In
At All Grocers.
B. R. Webb, Reporter for Ft. Worth
Court of Appeals, Died From
HIS NEW PISTOL IS
FOUND BESIDE HIM
Special Telegram to The Express.
FORT WORTH. Tex.. June * 28.—B. R.
Webb, reporter for the Court of Civil
Appeals, Second Supreme Judicial Wis-
trlct ot Texas, one of the most promi-
nent attorneys in the State, is dead. His
body was found in the extreme south-
western portion of the city park near the
Trinity River, this morning about 11
o'clock by T. M Maxon, a conductor for
the Rock Island, who had been hunting
in the vicinity of the park for frogs.
When found Judge Webb was lying near
the water's edge with a bullet hole
through his head. About twelve feet
from the body was found his hat and a
short distance from that was a 38-caliber
Harrington & Richardson revolver, with
two chambers empty, while nearby was
hitched the horse, which had been driven
to the park by Mr. Webb.
This morning Mr. Webb and his
brother, A. G. Webb of Baird, drove to
the city for the purpose of drawing up
the necessary papers for the purchase of
some land in Callahan County. Oil
rtaching the Hunter-Phelan Savings and
Trust Company bank, Mr. Webb told his
brother to step inside of the bank and
attend to some matters pertaining to the
closing of the deal, saying that he would
drive around a while. After leaving his
brother, Mr. Webb drove to Anderson's
gun store where he purchased a revolver
On entering the store Mr. Webb in-
quired as to the cost ot* a good revolver,
and after being shown several said that
he would take a Harrington & Richard-
son and offered in exchange a $r> bill.
He then asked If there would be an ad-
ditional charge for having it loaded witli
a round of cartridges. He was informed
no additional charge would be made and
the revolver war loaded. Mr. Webb then
took th'1 revol , 7 was in the , -t of
testing it. the' clerk interfered a id
immediately removed the cartridges,
after which Mr. Webb snapped the re-
volver several times. The pistol was
again supplied with a round of cartridges
and Mr. Webb started off with the
weapon in his hand. The clerk hailed
him and placed the revolver in a box,
after which Mr. Webb returned to his
buggy and drove away. The clerk at
Anderson's stated that Judge Webb did
not speak more than two or three words
while in the store, and that he seemed to
be very nervous and excited.
It was about 9:30 o'clock when Judge
Webb left the Anderson gun store, and
about 9:45 o'clock two pistol shots rang
out In the southwestern portion of the
Mr. Webh had been suffering with some
nervous disorder for about ten years and
for several weeks his condition had been
growing worse. He na«l been urged by
iiis family and Immediate friends to take
treatment at the sanitarium. It is
thought that rather than yield to the
solicitations and go to the sanitarium for
treatment, for he was a very sensitive
man, he decided to take steps which re-
sulted in death.
Mr. Webb was born July, 2, 1K52, in
'ontotoc County, Miss. His father was
Brit ton R. Webb, who was State Secre-
tary under the administration of Gov-
ernor Me Lane. In 1*71 he entered the
university in Oxford. Miss., for a course
of two years. In 1S73 he was admitted
to the bar in Liberty. Miss. He removed
to Texas in 1877, and setled in Brecken-
ridge. Stephens County, where he mar-
rind Miss Lillie Callaway, the daughter
of an Alabama planter. In 1880 Judge
Webb and his wife remov d to Baird,
Callahan County, and in 1805 they came
to Fort Worth. Judge Webb was im-
mediately appointed as reporter for the
Court of Civil Appeals of the Second
Supreme Judicial District of Texas in
which position he had served with entire
satisfaction up to the time of his death.
Was Son of Able Man.
JACKSON, Miss., June 28.—Judge Webb
was the son of the late Hon/ B. R. Webb,
who represented Pontotoc County in the
lower house of the Mississippi Legisla-
ture in 1S50 and served as a State Senator
from 1854 to 1S37, and was one of. the
ablest men of his county.
3rd Floor Hicks Bldj.
OR. A. A. BROWER,
Stomach, Liver, Skin and Blood
I want no money until you are sat-
isfied my treatment is successful.
Office 107 W. Commerce St., San Antonio
Lately rebuilt and enlarged, with all
modern Improvements. Hotel European
plan, with first-class restaurant (a la
carte) in connection.
DR. EVARTS V. DEPEW
Stomach and Intestines
Suites 67-69, Hicks Building.
SUMMARY OF THE NEWS.
WASHINGTON lune 28.—Weather
West Texas—Fair Friday, except
showers and cooler in the Panhandle;
New Mexico—Fair Friday and Sat-
Oklahoma, Indian Territory and
Arkansas — Partly cloudy Friday,
showers and cooler in the afternoon
or night; Saturday fair.
Louisiana and East Texas—Local
rhowers Friday and Saturday; fresh,
couth to southeast winds.
Laureles ranch of 19,000 acres in Nue-
ces County sold to the King and Kleberg
Mayor Callaghan discharges a life-long
friend from public office.
Humane Society takes first step toward
establishinq an industrial home.
Farmers who attend the Farmers Con-
gress in July will not accept railroad
Western District of the German Mis-
sion Conference in session here.
Widow of T. B. Johnson brings suit to
annul the sale of the Daily Light.
Business Men's Club will banquet to-
night at Turner Hall.
Brigadier General McCaskey is in
charge of Southwestern Division of the
H. L. Mays, negro murderer, is sen-
tenced to hang.
The M., K. & T. will probably submit
another bond proposition for approval.
Annual H. & T. C. picnic at Lampasas
is a great success.
Passenger and traffic men meet here
to discuss international train and car
Mark Rice at Waco has been awarded
the death penalty.
Texas items in the public building bill
are all approved by the Senate Commit-
B. R. Webb, a prominent lawyer of
Fort Worth, is found dead with pistol
Rains have continued generally over
Southwest Texas this week.
Farmers Union seeks to secure legisla-
tion looking to promotion of industria
Green's Brigade decides to hold next
annual meeting in Halletsville.
Wilson case In Cuero goes to the Jury.
Several prisoners are taken from Gon
zaies by penitentiary agent.
It is understood the Laureles ranch has
been purchased by the King-Kleberg in-
Texas Supreme Court has adjourned
untU the first Monday in October.
V^shington Humane Society has en-
listed support of 'Washington press
against 36-hour law for shipping cattle.
Senator Tillman makes his Mrs. Minor
Interstate Commerce Commission hear-
ing at New Orleans brings out testimony
as to Louisiana and Texas oil rates.
Harry Thaw is Indicted, charged with
the murder of Architect White in New
Harvard eight defeats Yale in regatta
before record crowd.
Big Eastern company purchases El
Favor mines in Jalisco, Mex.
It is reported in Washington that the
Guatamalan revolution is crushed.
MINERS ARE ALARMED.
Yaqui Depredations Discourage De-
velopment in Sonora.
Special Telegram to The Express.
EL PASO. Tex.. June 28.—Frank H.
Probert, the well known mining engineer
and geologist, who returned from a
month's trip through Central and South-
western Sonora. reports that the mining
industry in that section of the State is
almost wholly paralyzed
Fear for the Yaquis is given by the
mining men of that section as the cause
of the cessation of mining; operations,
and tales 01' Indian depredations brought
up from below indicate that Yaqul fears
are not groundless.
11*5 Fares for the Round Trip
Between AH Sta=
Tickets on sale July 2 and
3. Limit for return July 6.
121 ALAMO PLAZA
AFTER LONG VEARS
Yale's Eight Went to the Stake
Boat Favorites ia the Rec-
ord Regatta Crowd.
BUT THE CRIMSON
WAS AHEAD AT LAST
NEW LONDON Conn., June 28.—Har-
vard's 'Varsity triumphed over Vale to-
day, and before the greatest crowd that
ever gathered here on a race day and
coming after years of defeat, victory
was sweet, Indeed, to the Crimson.
It was a great Yale crew that Har-
vard defeated, a crew that had broken
all records in the Thames in practice
and went to the stake-boat a favorite
and tonight Harvard's jov is unconfined.
To Captain Fllley and Coach Wray
the supporters of the Crimson are offer-
ing the greatest tributes that ever athle-
tic heroes >'vt received. Harvard won,
but Yale rowed a race this afternoon
that will live long in the annals of col-
lege sports. Not only from the start,
but until the last sixteenth of a mile
did the shells cease to lap each other.
The men in the rival boats could see
each other for more than three miles
and a half, as first one coxswain and
then the ot11 r called upon his crew for
leg drive and body swing to push his
shell ahead. Then, and then only, did
Harvard really get the lead, for the kill-
ing pace proved too much for the Yale
men and in the final spurt Boulton and
Noyes of the Blue were done, their oars
literally slipping away from them. Here
Harvard began to open up clear water
between the two shells and in the last
ten or fifteen strokes in the race she
pulled away from her rival. Noyes,
Yale's No. 6, was exhausted and began
to miss t he stream catch and swi ng his
oar through the air. He sat up in his
seat until the flag dropped and then
he fell backwards into the boat like a
dead man. 'hase, at No. 5, raised
Noyes' head and dashed water on him,
but he remained uncons cious for a con-
siderable length of time. All the way
down the last mile and a quarter the
Yale coxswain had been throwing water
into Bulton's face, and when the cox-
swain finally veiled "vast," Boyjton fell
forward on his oar. Dick Morse. Yale's
captain, splashed water upon his men
and called to lhem to Bit up in the boat.
He had lost 'he race ana the dearest
prize of his college career, but he was
ga.ne fo the finish.
Harvard'* m>n, In the intoxication of
their victory. lid net stop when the flags
fell, but rowed on under the drawbridge
amid the din of hundreds of yacht whist-
les, the boom of cannon *nd the shouts
of thousands of Cambridge men who al-
most jumped out of the observation train
into the Thames to get at their crew.
Harvard won the race by less than
two lengths and a half. Her time was
23 minutes and 2 seconds; Yale's was
23 minutes and 11 seconds.
While the crews had 'he tide with
them they had a brisk quartering wind
which made fast time impossible. The
record for the course is 20 minutes 10
seconds, made b£ the Yals crew in 1888.
DO MUCH WORK
House Holds Continuous Session
of 12 Hours—Senate Does
Almost as Well.
MEAT INSPECTION IS
NOT YET SETTLED
Meets Death on a Bridge.
Special Telegram to The Express.
I>ALI>AS, Tex., June 28.—The body of
an unknown white man who is supposed
to have been knocked from a moving
freight train on the Cotton Belt was
found in the Trinity River near Carrol-
ton. fifteen miles northwest of Dallas,
this morning. The man was clean shaven
and looked to be about 25 or 30 years old.
His hair is of a reddish brown color.
His rough clothes, consisting of a jumper
and pair of overalls, indicate that he
was a working man.
WASHINGTON. June 28.—The Senate
consumed the greater part of the day
discussing the public, building bill, the
time being occupied in the main by ef-
forts on the part of individual Senator*
to secure increases of amounts allotted
for public buildings in cities and towns
of their respective States.
Tn no instance of this character were
they successful but in the case of San
Juan, Porto Rico, Senator Foraker se-
cured an advance from $200,000 to $300.-
000. There was quite general confidence
that many of the defects complained of
would be remedied in conference.
In reporting the bill Senator Scott,
chairman of the Committee on Pubho
Buildings and Grounds, referred to it as
the "pork barrels."
The agricultural appropriation bill made
its appearance in the Senate during the
day In the form of a partial conference
report. The report was complete, ex-
cept with reference to the meat inspec-
tion provision and on that another con-
ference was ordered.
There was some desultory discussion
of the conference report on the pure food
bill, but its disposition was postponed
The conference report on the Lake Erie
and Ohio River ship canal bill was ac-
cepted without debate.
The La Follette bill regulating hours
of employment for trainmen was dis-
placed by the building bill.
Senator Tillman found opportunity to
make his long deferred speech qn the
ejection in March last of Mrs. Minor
Morris from the White House by direc-
tion of Assistant Secretary Barnes. He
reiterated his charge that Mrs. Morris
had been outrageously treated and said
that the President had endorsed the ac-
tion by appointing Barnes as postmaster
The last of the great appropriation
hills. the general deficiency hill. was
reached during th*' day and a night ses-
sion was held for Its consideration. It
was passed at the night session.
House Members Make
Record Day's Work.
The House worked under forced
draught today and accomplished an Im-
mense amount of business preparatory
to adjournment at the week's end.
Conference reports on a number cf
measures were adopted without debate,
but it required special rules in other par-
ticulars to effect, consideration and adop-
tion of important conference agreements.
Interest centered about the conference
reports on the railroad rate bill and the
agricultural appropriation bill, but both
these reports were considered and adopt-
ed under a blanket rule permitting the
consideration of conference reports with-
out being printed in the Record.
The House expressed its confidence in
its conferee* on the agricultural bill by
instructing them not to recede from the
m^at inspection amendment by a vote of
193 to 45.
On ther ate bill there was a general
expression of satisfaction that that meas-
ure had been perfected.
Without taking a recesB the House la-
bored from 11 a. m. until adjournment at
11 p. m . during which time many bills
on the private calendar were passed.
After legislative business, which kept
% WESTMINSTER HALL
Near Kerrville, on S. A. & A. P. RY.
JULY 4th to 18th
============ RATES =============
July 3 and 4 $2.10, limit July 20
July 7 - $1.50, limit July 10
July 14 - $1.50, limit July 17
BOATING, BATHING, FISHING
A DELIGHTFUL PLACE TO SPEND YOUR VACATION
San Francisco and ret., on sale Jnne 25th to Jnly 7th $52.00
Mexico City and return, on sale daily • ■ ■ • 29.55
Palacios & ret., acct. B. Y. P. I., on sale Jnly 2nd & 6th 4.50
Clondcroft and return, on sale July 14th only • • 18.10
Maria and return, on sale daily 16.95
Alpine and return, on sale daily ..... ]5.ff
Del Rio and return, on sale daily ■ * • • • 6.75
Mexico City and return, on sale June 25th to July 7th 26.60
Diverse Route, »3§.60.
Steamship Tickets an all principal lines. Cook's Tours arranged for.
C. FAHEY, D. P. A , 301 Alamo Plau
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 180, Ed. 1 Friday, June 29, 1906, newspaper, June 29, 1906; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth441026/m1/1/: accessed February 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.