The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 214, Ed. 1 Friday, August 2, 1907 Page: 5 of 12
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THE SAN ANTONIO DAILY EXPRESS: t'Kl^AY MORNING, AUGUST 2, 1907.
Prevented and Cured
Gently smear the face with Cuticura
Ointment, ihe great Skin Cure, but do
not rub. Wash off
the Ointment in fivo
minutes with Cuti-
cura Soap and hot
water and bat ho
freely for some
morning and even-
ing. At other times
use hot water and
Cuticura Soap for
bathing the face as often as agreeable.
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint-
ment are the world's favorites for pre-
serving, purifying, and beautifying the
skin, scalp, hair, and hands, and for all
itching, burning skin tortures, as well as
for the toilet, bath, and nursery.
READ THIS LETTER
frorr. Mrs. Maggie Stout, of Gabbatha, lenn. "I J
suffered for a year, so bad I could not walk but .1 1
short distance. 1 took one bottle of C.ardui and j
now I feel like a new woman and can do my i
housework." Try it.
At Every Drugstore In $1 Bottles I
LEAVES THIS ASYLUM.
Society editor's office hours, 10 to 12
q. m., 5 to 6 p. m., except Saturday,
when the page closes at 1 p. m.
Telephone, old 216.
The "Triangle A"
Look for It tnfion you buy cigar*.
Don't let that kidney trouble
develop into Bright's Disease.
Take Doan's Kidney Pills while
yet there is time.
Down to the very verge of
Bright's Disease. Doan's will
The value of Pabst Blue Ribbon
Beer lies in its strengthening quali-
ties as a food. Pabst Eight-Day
Malting Process retains all the
food value of the barley-grain aa
found in this beer of quality.
Item3 contributed l'or (his column must
be signed. The signature U not Intended
Events of the Day.
Boys' dance at "West End at ■-> p. ni.
♦ 0 ♦
Miss Msry oil-roll una returned from
a pleasant visit to friends and relatives
in ban Marcos.
o * ♦
Mrs. J. M. Can' and Mrs. Walter W'.-
teu are among tile married ladies who
will I'hapcrono the, boys dance at
End this cvviiiny.
♦ ♦ *
.miss Aline • rowell will leave today for
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs Harry Millard .Norton of the City
of Mexico has returned H"in th''
and is itie suest oi Her mother, Mis. ...
Harbour, for a brief visit.
Prof. .1. M. Ml l-'all !• ft yesterday for
the North and East.
♦ «■ «•
M'-s. Malone and Miss Klner Malone
are at tile frcsnal for a few days.
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs. E. J. McCullough left yesterday
for her l.ume in Houston alter a visit
to her mother, Mrs. Sarah Eagei,
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs J. B. Flannery aod Miss AtUlio
Ftannery left ,v< sterday l'or a stay rn
several weeks at corpus cr.risti.
* ♦ ♦
Mrs. li. K. GoldbeeU of Uvalde will ar-
rive Monday to be Mrs. J. M. Bells
guest for a brief stay
♦ ♦ <►
Misses Alice Neville and Laura Brown
left yesterday for a stay of two months
in New York.
❖ ♦ ♦
Miss Muriel Grogan left yesterday for
Samuels, where she will be the guest of
Miss Janet Hurt.
* ♦ ♦
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Edwards, accom-
panied by Miss Hat tie Davidson, left
last nigh: tor New Orleans, where they
will embark for New York.
Capt. L. J Fleming and ('apt. E. C.
Cary received word yesterday of the ai •
Houston left y
Mr. and Mrs
of Fort Sain
rival in New York of Mrs. Flemtn
Mrs. Cary, who are en route to B
* * «
Dr. and Mrs. Amos Graves Jr.. < lul-
dren and nurse, will leave this evening
for Long Islan 1. where Mrs. Graves an
the children will spend several months.
♦ ♦ t
K. Hay Ji
♦ ❖ ❖
I. Jo.-eph and son have
V ♦ *
Miss Bertha Cohen, who has- been th •
guest of friends at Corpus christi, has
* * *
home Kemsehe* of KerrvUle is
ty visiting friends.
Ferdinand Oroos contributed to the
r leasure ef a small coterie ot Hit
Yesterday evening with an ela^rate dln-
ni-r lollov.'ed l.y a rule around the ,,, ,
one in- the hospitality ot the host win
\|jjl, s Aoiiie Hell. Charlotte Thornton,
St' 11a St.'M'S. Anna <"'•"»•••
Walker, Albert Steves, Guthrie (_l.uk.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto A. Imllnlg have re-
turned from a three weeks Ur.it at the
Dulinie Mineral Wells.
♦ ♦ ♦
Sam Hunt Jr. and Fred Ennlsi wilt
leave tomorrow to spend their vacation
in Corpus Christi.
«• ♦ ♦
E Hamilton and children
for tft. Eouis, their future
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
St. Loais Architect Secures Con-
tract to Execute Plans for
DR. BRUCE ALLISON.
fl"\| it. I?HI*CIO ALLISON has resigned
his position at the Southwestern
Insane Asylum as third assistant. Me is
to engage in private practice at Fort
Worth with D.'. George Turner, for a
number of years identified with Texas
♦ ♦ ♦
Auer and wile
visiting inends in the
♦ ♦ ♦
The Seit Culture Club
;t6 \ear book for the club year ot
The books are beautifully Kot .
rich tones of apricot brown and hear th
club monogram on the cover, i he leaves
a,,. rteeKlo-edgert and the DooKlet as a
whole is fully ill keeping with the stand-
ard and si Me of th - club. A handsome
on'turi■ of the president, Mrs. H. Eugene
Ogg, is among the front pages.
♦ ♦ ♦
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Folbre have sort
postals greetings from Yellowstone 1 ark.
where "the bears in the woods and the
peaks and the springs'* afford endless
MILWAUKEE BEER CO.,
El Paso Street and I. <L G. N. Tracks.
I cure varicocele
I cure stricture
I cure nervous de-
I cure hlood pois-
on and syphilis.
If others here fall
to c u r e y o u
come to me
utfice 107 W. Commerce St.
hours: 9 to 12 a. m.. 2 to 5 p. m.
BETTER PAY FOR
BY NEW MEASURE
TO BE DISCUSSED
Dick-Capron Bill Providing for j Mayor Calfaglian, Members oi
Larger Army and Increased Council and Citizens to lake
Stipend May Be Passed. Ip Matter Tomorrow Night.
UNCLE SAM NOT AS
LIBERAL AS OTHERS
PEOPLE WANT STREETS,
SEWERS AND SIDEWALKS
San Antonio'* lieautlfiil suburb
OPPIfP 221 Kant Houston st.
\ ! L-» Old Plione 0*4
Do You Know
Elastic Stockings, Braces. Ab-
dominal Supporters, Shoulder
Braces, Rubber Goods at low
Noa Spears Co., 314 E. Houston
FOR WEAK WOMEN.
SUMMER TOURIST RATES,
effective June 1st, to many Northern
and Eastern Mountain and Seaside
Resorts. Low rates to Jamestown
Exposition, permitting numerous
stopovers. Through service, New Or-
leans to Norfolk on the famous New
York-New Orleans Limited. Modern
sleepers, observation, library and din-
P. VV. Morrow, Trav. Pass. Agt.
207 Main St.. Houston, Tex.
Special Telegram to The Express.
WASHINGTON. Auk. 1.—The Dick-
('apron bill, fcrhlch will be put befon
Congress this winter in the endeavor to
increase by many thousand the numer-
ical force of the regular army of the
United States, and at the same tim •
provide for a generous increase of pay
in all branches of the service, is now re-
ceiving daily attention at the hands of
a special board composed of representa-
tives from the army, navy and marine
For many years il has been taken for
granted that the soldiers serving under
the United States Government were the
best paid in the world, and that belief
has largely been tlie cause of the failure
heretofore to secure an increase m pay.
The b.iard, which lias been meeting
daily m this city for some time, has
found among other things that not only
are the soldiers ot the regular aim> not
naid more than those ot othei Nation.-.,
but that in reality they are paid mucn
less than in some others.
This fact, along with other rcLomim 11-
dations, will be brought to the attention
of Congress when the subjec t ot a S>1 n-
eral increase of salaries is lakiu Up toi
consideration. . ■ , , , .
The board in its investigations has dis-
covered that in Canada, a sergeant, tot
instance, enters the service oi t hi Blu-
ish Government at 51 a day. whh h "l
creases under the provisions ot Hie lon-
gevity law to I1.2S. The American sol-
dier of equal rank receives but Sis pel
month—a little morr than nail that i e-
ceivnd by his British cousin-and his
expenses are considerably larger than
the Canadian non-commissioner nltieor
because of the differ. rue in the scale ot
living ui.d the lower tariff rates upon
the necessities of hio in Canada. I he
same difference of wage runs through
all of tin- grades of th" two armies
It lias also been discovered, in the in-
vestigations of the hoard, that Cuba, nil
of which might be placed in on»- of the
I'nited States, pays her soldier? more
than they receive here.
But this is not all the board has found.
It h<is discovered that other eountries
besides Canada and Cuba pay their sol-
diets more wages than the united States.
This data is being gotten together for
presentation to Congress this winter. It
will be sjiown that as long as the men of
the army are so poorly paid desertions
will be common occurrences and will not
decrease until something is done to place
the men on a living basis. It will also
be shown that the present wage scale
was adopted more than fifty years ago,
with only one small increase during that
time, and that it will continue to be dif-
ficult. to properly recruit the ranks with
good men at present wages, when over
the country generally common laborers
are receiving from $l? to $1 a day for
theii work and are hampered with none
of tlae miliary restrictions or discipline
that surround regular army men.
Ninetenth Arrives at El Paso.
Special Telegram to The Express.
KL PASO, Tex.. Aug. 1.—The head-
quarters and rank of the Nineteenth In-
fantry arrived here tonight from the
Philippines to take station.
Purchasing Fine Horses.
Special Telegram to The Express.
DEL# RIO, Tex., Aug. 1.—A number of
citizens have purchased fine blooded
horses the last few days. They are fast
realising the value of well hrco stock
•ileriff all lines and the county will soon
rink second to none in the quality of
live f-tc-ck raised.
DULL SEASON, Lentz busy, significant.
At next Monday's meeting of the City
Council it is expected the matter of the
Prospect Hill Improvement District will
L acted upon. The Mayor and members
of ,hp Council will hold a meeting to-
morrow night at Wilkinson's Store with
u,e citizens of Pros, 1IU relative to
the Improvement ot that sc. Hon. in >
the Mayor's instruction, thi lt> I-n
glneer !h making a plat which will cover
ail bounds of th. proposed improvement
district. It is expected, the new improve-
ment district will be defined upon this
map at tomorrow night's meeting.
The people of Prospect Hill are anx-
ious to have the principal thoroughfares
l„ that section paved, wish to have con-
nections with the sewers and also want
sidewalks. These matters will all come
before the meeting tomorrow night and
are to be thoroughly discussed.
The city at the present time or ill the
very near future will be enabled to bet-
ter care for its improved streets than at
any tiim in th - fast. The new street
equipment in the way ot steam rolleis
and sprinkling wagons will all soon he
ill use With the added equipment tiler,
is a roller for each ward and each ma-
■Hhimized street will I"- rolled not less
than twice monthly. Frequent rolling
will easilv keep the streets in repair.
In the last tew weeks the Mayor has
had frequent conferences with the Street
Commissioner relative to the ,;l.rr, rll(
paved streets. The latter oftieial has
been duly impressed with the necessity of
the repair of various streets.
Relative to I I 'Uston Street, the Mayor
j stated yesterday afternoon that the street
| wuilil be pavetl as far as tlu Interna-
I tional Great Northern depot. The
| Houston Street Improvement District
calls for the paving of this street from
Nacogdot lies Street to Santa Rosa Ave-
I nin*. At the latter i oint connection is
mode with tin boundaries of Improve-
: ment District No. 10. The Mayor thought
that the improvements planned for this
1 district -all for the improvement of Hous-
I ton Street from Sant.i Rosa Avenue to
I the International & Great Northern
Traveling Men. Attention.
When you are through reading this pa-
per on 'he train, throw it out to the
first gang of section men you pass so
they can read it and enjoy it. They will
WORK IS PROGRESSING.
BECAUSE OF LAW
Anti-Pass Restrictions Cause of
Another Vacancy at South-
[IK. I). E. CLOIID QUALIFIES
AS IKSRll ASSISTANT
Because of the fact that he could not
rile on a railroad pass under the new
anti-pass law if he accepted the po-
sition, Dr. A. D. DuPuy has not quali-
fied as a member of tlu boi«Td of man-
agers for the Southwestern Insane Asy-
lum. Dr. DuPuy Is the local surgeon
for the International & Great Northern
Railway m this city, and under a recent
ruling from the Attorney leneral's of-
fiee ho would have to give up his rail-
road passes and pay fare if he accepted
tiie honor the Governor had bestowed
upon him. Rather than accept the po-
sition and the sacrifices that accompan-
ies it, Mr. DuPuy did not qualify.
He was named by the Governor to fill
the vacancy created by the resignation
ol Dr. T T. Jackson. The latter resigned
the presidency of the board because of
the fact that he would have te give up
his railroad passes as far as this Siate
is coneerned. V)r. Jackson is the division
surg-»n her * for the Galveston, Harris-
burg .v- San Antonio Railway.
G. M Stone, who was elected to suc-
ceed Dr. Jackson as president of the
hoard, presided at the meeting vester-
d j y.
Pcrrv .1. Lewis, who was appointed to
succeed F. C. Davis on the board, qual-
ified yesterday. Mr. Davis also left the
boar1 bc. ause i f th° ami-pass law. He
is local attorney here for the Missouri,
Kansas K- Texas of Texas.
li i.. prrbable the Governor will at an
e-irly date name Forre San Antonian to
fi'l the vacancy which now exists in
th i board, which is to consist of five
The resignation of Dr. Bruce Allison,
wh< is to <ngage in private practice
at Fort Worth, became effective yes-
terday. Heretofore Mr. \llison has been
the third assistant at the aslvtim. He
is succeeded by Dr. !> 10. Cloud of Aus-
tin who assumed his duties at the in-
stitution yesterday morning.
IN KEEPING WITH CITV
Experienced stenographers are requested to
register at our office at once. We are receiv-
ing daily calls for clerical help not only from
the hest firms of this city, hut from all parts- -,f the United States and Mexico. Some
lucrative positions are now open paying handsome salaries. Those interested in
attending this College for similar benefits should send at once for handsome cata-
logue giving complete information
Address SHAFER A. DOWNEY, Proprietors, San Antonio, Texas.
18 Years' Success
Indorsed by Eusiness Ken. Incorporated. $300,000.00 Capital
' J 29 Colleges in ! 6 States. Jno. F. Draujhcm, Pres.
PRACTICAL / BUSINESS
Known as the Up-to-Date Business Schools
POSITIONS SECURED or MONEY REFUNDED
ST J2? K™ BY A COURSE IN Book-J ness English, or Illustrating FHEK by MAIL
E IH? ■ ,L m fNl&lL koeplnu, Banking,'to FIVE persons In each county, desiring to
fsiiortliand , Pen-1 attend a bnslness college, who will at once
raanslilp, Arithmetic, Tolegrapliv, letter CLIP and sei'tl tills notice (mentioning this
Wilting, I.11W, Mechanical Drawing, Busl-'paper) to Draugbon's Practical Bus. College:
San Antonio, Cor. Alamo Plaza and Crockett St., or Austin, Waco or El Paso,
Building Will Be Eight Stories, Having
341) Rooms, All Outside Exposure.
Will Contain Splendid and
SAN ANTONIO FEMALE COLLEGE,
West End, San
$100,000 BUILDING. ACADEMIC AND FINE ARTS SCHOOLS.
GOOD GOVERNMENT. "Tho discipline SAFETY. "I f>el safe when my
of that school is of tho finest possible daughter is with you." A MOTHER,
character." BISIIGP MORRISON. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE TO
GOOD WORK. "The course of study Is
thorough and complete." DR. RANKIN.
J. E. HARRISON President.
Engineer Smead Inspects Construc-
tion Wcrk on Brazos River.
Special Telegram to The Express.
DALLAS, Tex.. Aug:. 1.—Engineer R.
c. Smead is back from Navasota, where
he inspected the lock and dam construc-
tion work on the Brazos River. As
the river Is low, the work is progressing
The work on the concrete walls at lock
and dam No. 1 on the Trinity River ,
is nearly completed and tho work on :
tho floor of the lock will be started
-LIVE BETC LAND"
Steer Killed by Lightning.
Special Telegram to The Express.
GONZALEZ, Tex., Aug. 1.—During an
electrical storm Tuesday afternoon near
this city lightning struck a tree in the
pasture of L"*a Brothers, killing a steer
that hud taken icfuge unUei it.
Geo. C. Lester Buried.
Tho funeral of George Cleveland Lester
took place at 4 o'clock yesterday after-
noon from his late residence, 314 Mag-
nolia Avenue. Laurel Heights. Rev. A.
\V. Burroughs officiated at the services.
The pall bearers were J. M. Chltttm. R.
B. Puniphrcy IJ. L BhII. J. W. Koker-
not. James Weir. Stephen Kearney and
Eugene Presoott. The interment was
made in City Cemetery No. <5. Mr. Les-
ter had boon a resident here for the
pnst three years and was engaged in
the insurance business. He was a na-
tive of Hempstead. Tex. His parents
were James and Annie Lester and was
a grandson of Ezra and Sarah Davis
Cleveland, one of the best known fam-
ilies in the State. Wm. D. Cleveland of
Houston is his uncle. He is survived by
his mother, wife and three little daugh-
Mrs. Karl K. White.
The funeral of Mrs. Karl K. White of
Tyler. Tex., took place at 5 o'clock yes-
terday afternoon from the residence of
hnr mother, Mrs. J. C. MeCall, 1002 North
Elor-s Street, and was very largely at-
tended. She way 27 years old and well
known here as Miss Bessie MeCall. hav-
ing been reared in th.: • city and was very
popular among a wide host of friends.
She was married hero two years ago.
and immediately made her home in Gal-
veston. and later moved to Tyler.
The funeral services were conducted
by Rev. M. w. Wolf, pastor of the First
Baptist Church. The. pall bearers were:
Ed piggott, E. A. Butler. E. j. Alt-
gelt. J. C. Fegnn. .Tack Marshall and
W. Baermann. The interment was made
in the Confederate Cemetery, where the
grave was completely covered with the
most beautiful floral offerings.
Funeral of Arthur Blind.
The funeral of Arthur Blind, late sol-
dier and motorman. who suicided Wed-
nesday. took place at 5 o'clock yesterday
from Ilicbe's chapel. Chaplain Dickson
of tlie post conducted the services. Th<
interment was made In the National
Cemetery. There were many employes of
the Traction Company in attendance at
Mrs. Nannie James.
Mrs. Nannie James, aged 65 years, died
at (» o'clock yesterday morning of heart
trouble at the residence of her son. A.
J. James. 1010 Mason Street. Sho was
a native of England, and came here sev-
en months ago from Ogden, Iowa. The
funeral ^r*«M^emcnts will be announced
The grandest public hostelry in the
Southwest is going to be built in San
Antonio in the near future, as a r-sult
of business-like methods employed by the
executives of the San Antonio Hotel
Company in materializing its plans pro-
mulgated some months ago relative to the
construction of a fine hotel here, the
actual cash value of which, when in op-
eration. will be in the neighborhood of
one million dollars.
L. J. Hart, president of the San An-
tonio Hotel Company, hi- for three days
past, been negotiating with E. J. Rus-
sell of Moran. Russell & Gardner, St.
Louis architects <>f repute, and J. L.
Westlake. of the Westlake Construction
Company, also of St. Louis, and definite
contracts for the designing of the new
hotel were completed before the architect
and builder departed for their St. Louis
headquarters last night.
Suggestive Plans Arranged.
Mr. Russell left with Mr. Hart some
elaborate suggestive plans for the hotel,
which Is to be erected on the old
Mahncke Hotel site, at Houston and St.
Mary Streets. These plans are to be
carefully inspected and passed upon by
the hotel company. Any changes desired
in the architect's suggestions will be
made on a majority vote of the stock-
holders of the company behind this big
project, and for this purpose meetings
of the stockholders will be held until a
final agreement is reached.
The proposed plan offered by tho St.
Louis architects, will make the building
alone cost .approximately $650,000. The
design presents a magnificent eight-story
structure with about 340 rooms, and the
style of the building is to be Spanish
It will in truth be a palace, and prac-
tically adapted for modern usage and
convenience, as the proposed arrange-
ment of the different apartments will
Arrangements of the Building.
The new hotel will have a frontage of
130 foot on Houston Street and 164 on
St. Ma ry Street. On Houston Street the
ground floor will have about five spacious
store rooms. In the center of this will
be an entrance way or vestibule, lead
ing into the middle of the hotel to a
On St. Mary Street will be the ladies'
entrance, which will lead also toward
i the rotunda. The ground floor will be
handsomely appointed, having amonjr
the numerous comfortable arrangements,
a reception room and a gentlemen'!
lounginsr and waiting room. A commo
dious dining room will also be on th»)
first floor, opening upon a terrace, which
looks out upon a tropical garden.
This garden will bo one of the fea-
tures and atractive spots of th^ hotel.
Its dimensions will be 110x150 feet. la
connection with the other accommoda-
tions of the first floor, a separate cafe
will be maintained, independent of the
In the basement of the structure will be
the barber shop and baths and toilets,
billiard rooms and cold storage and other
accessories. The kitchen and servants*
rooms will he a separate three-story
building at the northeast corner of the
All Rooms Face Outside.
On the second floor of the hotel wlil
be parlors and sitting rooms, private
dining rooms, club rooms and a num-
ber of suites. The other six floors will
comprise sleeping apartments with every
room racing the open. There will not be
an inside sleeping room in the building.
Every apartment from the bottom to the
top will open toward either the streets,
the court or the tropical garden.
Few hotels in America are so arranged
and added to this, every room will be
connected with a bath. There will be
lust half as many bathrooms as there
will be living rooms, thus allowing a tub
to each two rooms.
The plan which will in all probability
bo adopted bv the company provides for
an all-steel frame structure, wtih brick
and terra eotta. Floors will be fire-
proof and every nook and cranny of the
big building will be adapted for the com-
fort of guests, in so far as modern equip-
ment will go.
Work When Plans Are Complete.
Mr. Hart said last night that the com-
pany is negotiating: with the Westlake
Construction Company of St. Louis to
build the hotel as soon as the finally
adopted plans are completed by the St.
Louis firm of architects, "it will take
over a month for the plans to be fin-
ished," said Mr. Hart
The entire property on which the hotel
is to be constructed, belongs to tho
San Antonio Hotel Company, and the
site takes In a larger piece of ground
than the actual dimensions of the build-
ing call for. The company owns 223%
feet fronting on Houston Street. 340 feet
on St. Mary and 167 feet on Travis
Tho value of real estate in this locality
has advanced considerably since the pur-
chase of the Winslow property by the
hotel company, and is estimated in round
figures to be worth now from $150,000
to $160,000. all of which, of course, goes
to the stockholders in the hotel propo-
Hotel Not Named Yet.
The strength of this project which Is
being backed by some of the ablest repre-
sentatives of San Antonio's financial and
commercial circles, lies in the fact that
the rental facilities of the proposed big
hotel will add to its financial strength.
A further increase in the value of the
gtour.d in that vicinity will naturally
follow the completion of the hotel.
No name has been decided upon for
the pal 'till hostelry, and a suitable name
-one that is suitable to San Antonio, is
desired by the hotel people. They de-
sire that citizens of this citv suggest a
worthy name for a hotel which would
grace the metropolis of the Eastern
AMONG THE COURTS.
Thirty-Seventh District Court.
L. Helllgman vs. Mary Heillgman.
J. ]£. Stevenson vs. Mary Josephine
SAN ANTONIO ACADEMY.
Our standards of scholarship tested and approved by forty universities, colleges
and schools of technology, Including the very best in the North and East. Ideal
location. Limited number. Expert teachers. Three applicants for each place in thB
home last session. Early application neccssary to secure a room. $2000 in improve-
ments in the last year. Our catalogue will interest you. Appl1* to tho
SECRETARY SAN ANTONIO ACADEMY, San Antonio, Tex.
CORONAL I INSTITUTE, Sun Marcos, Texas
fortieth Pession will open Sept 10. New $12,000 Building for Boys.
$18,000 Addition for Voung Ladies' Boarding Department now under
Literary Course3, Piano, Voice. Stringed Instruments, Art and Elo-
ideal situation with reference to health, beauty and moral Influences.
Illustrated Catalogue upon request. Write to
REV. STERLING FISHER, President.
THE WEST TEXAS
GOVERNMENT HILL, SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS.
Has largest local patronage from the best homes of San Antonio. The peopl#
who are on the spot can best judge tho merits of a good school. Write for illus-
trated catalogue to the Business Manager.
The only Military Academy whose Superinten-
dent and Commandant are both West Point
graduates. Plant cost $600,000. and is modern,
sanitary and absolutely fireproof A $60,000
gymnasium. 1000 acres of woods, lakes, parade
ground and athletic fields. Cadets' rooms all
single. Large corps of university graduate in-
structors. Splendidly equipped physical and chemical laboratories, manual train-
ing shops, library, etc. Drawing and Music Non-sectarian and combines home
influences with military discipline, drill, systematic physical culture and high edu-
cational standards. Enrollment limited and only boys of good character admitted.
Early application advised. Tuition. $C»00. Write for illustrated catalog. Box 128.
COL. GEO. R BURNETT. LL. B.. M. A.. (West Point '80) Superintendent.
MAJ. LOUiS B. LAWTON, (West Point *93) Commandant.
Donald Fraser School For Boys
(NEAR ATLANTA, QA.)
Prepares for the best Eastern colleges and technical schools. Military feature.
Fine climate; excellent home life for 75 boys. For handsome catalog address
GBORGE GARDINER, Prin., Decatur, Ga.
35th year. Growing patronage. Complete
equipment, broad curriculum, strong fac-
ulty. Ladies' Annex. Instruction in mu-
sic' art. elocution. Classical Fitting
School. Health conditions ideal. Ex-
penses low. Next session begins Sept. 10,
1907. For catalogue write Dr. R. S. Hyer.
College of Medicine and Pharmacy. Dal-
las. Tex., Dr. Jno. McReynolds, Dean.
Valrin et al. Suit for specific perform-
ance of contract to sell real estate.
V. M. Clark vs. Duncan Mackay; dam-
ages, $263.50. Plaintiff claims losses on
the grounds that what was known as
the Mackay building was closed while
plaintiff was a lessee of an office in the
building, with a good clientage, and as-
serts that certain legal documents were
lost In the offlc»\
F. E. Loins vs. Henry Lelns, divorce.
State of Texas vs. Willie Robison;
theft under $50. Charges were preferred
by Ben F. Miller.
Justice Umscheid's Court.
Manuel Valdez. a Mexican, fined $5
for assault and battery, on affidavits
filed by John McGough.
Justice Fisk's Court.
State of Texas vs. R. Cardwell, theft
over $50. Charges preferred by T. r.
Adams. Cardwell waived examining trial
and bond was fixed at 5500.
Application for probate of will of ^trs.
Annie Kllngensmlth. deceased. John JI.
George Adam Davis and Rertle Woods,
I.ouls Griinder and Emma Smith, Simon
Revna Esu-ada and Carmen Caslas L.
C Triplett and K F. Griggs, Jos.- Vnl-
k-io and Maria Gonzales. Monica Pena
and Decidora Vasquez. Geo. W. Kibb?tts
fcol.) unci Rachel VV. VVorrlor (col.), b. T.
Scott (col.) and Adelpha White (col.).
Auar 1—Son to Mr. and Mrs. Caberiano
Martin, 213 South Parral Street.
July 31—Son to Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Tondre, 123 Herff Street.
July 31—Son to Mr. and Mrs. Darson
Verstuyft, Meeracheidt Farm.
Santos Perez, aged 3 months, Buena
Vista Street; cholera Infantum.
George Cleveland Lester, aged 40 years.
314 Magnolia Avenue; tuberculosis.
Christina Sauceda, aged 6 months. T30
South I,iredo Street; cholera Infantum.
Mrs. Nannie James, aged 65 years, 1019
Mason Street; heart trouble.
Guadalupe Garcia, aged 5 months, 205
Durango Street; gistro entritis.
Mrs. Karl K. White, iged 27 years.
Tvler, Tex.; surgical shock.
Infant ot G. R. Fisher, 210 Carson
Ben Clements Jr.. aged 9 years, corner
Belknap and Wesatch Streets; osteo
Arthur Blind, aged 30 years, 1122 San
Pedro Avenue; Rulcide.
Mrs. Alta Errlngton. aged 30 years, 412
Fourth Street; phthisis pulmonalis.
Drs. Kingsley and Davis.
Dr. B F. Kinesley, surgical, abdominal
f.nd worr.«n's difeases. It. Joe Dy?r
Lav Is—general practice. Hicks Building.
The Harrison School
West End, San Antonio, Tex.
Preparation for college a specialty. Ex-
penses reasonable. Students who com-
plete our course of study enter Vander-
bilt University and Southwestern Univer-
sity on our certificate. For catalogue or
information write Joshua H. Harrison,
pr incipal. West End, San Antonio, Texas.
1845-Bayhr CcllegeCfor Young Women)*l9Q7
Thorough scholarship, womanly culture,
delightful and healthful location, full col-
lege course, equal to that of the best col-
lege for men. Musical conservatory.
Over $250,000 in buildings and equip-
ments. Teachers from the best uni-
versities. colleges and conservatories in
America and Europe. Write for catalogue.
W. A. WILSON, D. D.. President,
THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS.
Slain Jnlverslty. Austin; Medical De-
Co-Educational Tuition Free. Annual
Expenses $180 and Upwards.
Session Opens WEDNESDAY, Seotem-
ber 25th. 1907.
COLLEGE OF ARTS—Courses leading
to the Degrees of Bachelor and Master
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION—
Professional courses for teachers, leading
to elementary, advanced and permanent
gree courses in civil, electrical and min-
LAW DEPARTMENT — Three-year
course, leading to Degree of Bachelor of
Laws, with State license.
SUMMER SCHOOL—Regular Unlver-
sitv and Normal courses; seven weeks.
Session 1WS begins June 13. For cata-
logue. Address WILSON WILLIAMS,
MEDICAL DEPARTMENT — Session
eight months, opening October 1st. Four-
year course in medicine; two-year course
in pharmacy; three-year course In nurs-
ing Thorough laboratory training. Ex-
cept'onal clinical facilities in John Sealy
Hospital. University Hall, a dormitory
for women students of medicine. For
catalogue, address W. S. CARTER. Dean.
FOR YOUNG WOMEN.
Lexington, Kentucky. 39th Year.
Famous old school of the Blue Grass
Region. 26 instructors of best university
training. Splendid buildings, newly re-
furnished. Exclusive patronage. Home
cate. Music, Art and Elocution. Certifi-
cate admits to Eastern Colleges. For
Year Rook, address Mrs. Luella W. St.
GALVESTON, Tex., Aug. 1.—Clearedl
Steamer El Norte, Maxson, New York.
Sailed; Steamer Molina, ^Nor.), iiar-
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 214, Ed. 1 Friday, August 2, 1907, newspaper, August 2, 1907; San Antonio, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth442200/m1/5/: accessed April 25, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.