The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 303, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 29, 1908 Page: 5 of 14
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THE SAN ANTONIO DAILY EXPRESS: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1908.
SO GOOD FOR
CITV WINS OUT
IN DAMAGE SUIT
Diapepsin Not Only Digests Year Jory Returns Verdict for Defend-
Food, But Prefects Fermenla- ants in $10,000 Snit of Ash-
lion in the Stomach. ton—look Precautions.
SID YOURSELF OF
HEAVY DAMAGES ARE
RECOVERED FROM SAP
Every family here ought to keep some
Diapepsin in the house, a? any one of
you may have an attack of Indigestion or
Stomach trouble at any time, day or
This harmless preparation will digest
anything you put and overcome a sour
stomach five minutes afterwards.
If your mealy don't tempt you, or what
little you do eat seems to fill you, or
lays like a lump of lead in your stomach,
or if you have heartburn, that is a sign
Ask your Pharmacist for a 50-cent case
of rape's Diapepsin and take one trian-
gule after supper tonight. There will he
no sour risings, no belching of undigested
food mixed with acid, no stomach gas or
heartburn, fullness or heavy feeling in
the stomach, Nausea, Debilitating Head-
aches, Dizziness or intestinal griping.
This will all go, and, besides, there will
be no sour food left over in the stomach
to poison your breath with nauseous
Pape's Diapepsin is a certain cure for
all stomach misery, because it will take
hold of your food and digest it just the
same as if your stomach wasn't there.
Actual, prompt relief for all your stom-
ach misery is at your Pharmacist, wait-
ing for you.
These large 50-cent cases contain more |
than sufficient to cure a case of Dys-
pepsia or Indigestion.
meet at 8:30 o'clock p. m., at home of
: Mrs. S. H. Spier, 504 Magnolia Avenue.
Woman's Home Mission Society of Gov-
| ernment Hill Methodist Church meets at
| 3 o'clock p. m. at home of Mrs. A. J.
Torbert, 603 Crosby Street.
♦ ♦ ♦
mi ' Gosling-lrvin.
7 1. !?' °f San Antonio »"<1 th° Pan i A wedding of notably effective ap-
„ B°Clesty.„ecdLtoC,a offlre, 5°l,'rs-, 10 to, 12 i Fort Clark. wl'cre Lieutenant Boon,
a. m., 5 to p. rn., except Saturday, when | is stationed.
thTe&Dhon(B01iold "aV , I'leuttnant Boon* is thft son of Mrs.
lelechone, old Z16. ; Hplen llf.kett Boone of Ty,er_ amJ WQn
Items contributed for this column must i ™n M J" ha
be signed. The signature ia not intended n rollldm]tPd hy
for publication ongressman Cjoidon Kussell. l-le was
stationed at Fort Sam Houston a »'ew
Pv-ntc nf n=.w months before being transferred to Fort
of the Day. , Clarke. The bride is the daughter of
Twentieth Century Study Club and Judge an(* Mrs. Htever.s of Liberty, one
Woman's Christian Temperance Union ' °,dpst families of South Tex*f. am'
! has been a favorite in social affairs m
cities besides her home town. She has
visited in San Antonio and is well kn^wu
BY TERRELL LAW
Nothing breaks down the health to
quickly end positively as a persistent
cough. If you have a cough give
it attention now. You can relieve
it quickly with PISO'S CURE.
Famous for half a century as the
reliable remedy for coughs, colds,
hoarseness, bronchitis, asthma and
kindred ailments. Fine for children.
At all druggists', 25 eta.
Imparts a soft, rosy, deli-
cate finish to the face,
neck,shoulders and arms.
Benefits and softens the
skin, and possesses all
t h e characteristics o f
health, grace and refine-
ment. In white, pink and
brunette. At all druggists,
25 cents. Sample free.
Antonio Spring Carnival Association, de
fendants in a $10,000 damage suit brought
by John Ashton, a hack owner, as a re-
sult of a broken leg sustained by the
plaintiff stumbling over a tent pin on
Main Plaza In April, 1906, were awarded
the judgment in the Forty-fifth District
Court last evening. The suit had been on
trial three days.
This case has attracted no small
amount of interest through a contro-
versy which occurred last spring when
the Carnival Association sought to gain
the use of the streets again. The pending
Ashton suit was the cause of the Mayor
and City Council demanding a $20,0T0
indemnity bond from the Carnival Asso-
T:>« plaintiff's counsel showed through
the testimony of physicians, the introduc-
tion of X-ray photographs and the
plaintiff himself that Ashton was per-
manently injured through a fracture t,i
the right leg. The defense showed
through the testimony of several wit-
nesses that neither the City of San An-
tonio or the Carnival Association Wcro
The particular spot where the
plaintiff fell was roped off, a rvn'il' nsi to
the testimony of Chief of Police Minnr-
mann and others, and it was dem-
onstrated that the association and the
police had taken every precaution to
The dtfense sought to establisr, that
the p.a'ntiff contributed to thj accident,
A peculiar coincidence occu.-red .it 5
o clock yesterday afternoon. Just as the
Forty-fifth District Court jury, sitting :n
the Ashton case, was filing out the court
room door to the jury room a Jury in the
Kifty-seventh District Court, also sitting
in a damage case, went out to deliberate.
For three, days, also, this jury hart heard
testimony in the $40,000 damage suit
brought against the Sail Antonio &
Aransas Pass Railway Comrnnj by I..
In fifty ninutes the Fifty-seventh Dis-
trict Court jury returned with a verdict
of $20,000 for the plaintiff in me hour
and fifty mi.iutes the Forty-fift'.i District
Court jury returned wt"i a verdict In
fa\or of itie defendants
Spencer was shown to have been per-
manentiy injured in a wreck twelve miles
I firm San Antonio, September 3, 1907.
In the Ashton vs. City et, al. suit the
plane,If was represented hy J >, T-jr»*ll,
.1. O. Terrell Jr. and Chester Terrell.
The city was represented by City Attor-
ney Ryan and Assistant Attorney Garza,
and the Carnival Association by Sclig
Deutschmann and D. A. McAskill.
TWO SENTENCES PASSED.
Convictions Result in Theft and Bur-
In the Thirty-seventh District Court
yesterday Charles Smith was founl guil-
ty, on an indictment charging theft from
the person and sentenced to the State
Penitentiary for a term of three y<?r,n».
Will Jackson was sentenced to tv o
years' penal servitude on a burglarv in-
dictment. The case of San iv Willis,
charged with robbery by assault, is
pending in this court.
♦ ♦ ♦
The wedding of Dr. Forrest S. Hayes
and Miss lilla Heuerm.inn took place last
evening at 8 o'clock a the home of Mr.
Statute Contains Many Provisions
of Interest to the Voter—Pen-
alties for Infractions.
PRESIDING JLDQE IS
GIVEN MICH POWER
THE HOUSE OF FASHION
pointments was that of Lytle Gosling an,J Mrs. Charles Heuermann, 110 Lavaca
and Miss Mary Grace Irvin, solemnized Street. Rev. Father Marinas ot tlio San
last evening at St. Mark's Episcopal ! Fernando Cathedral officiated.
Church. Long: stemmed yellow chrysan- j ' nuptial suite was handsomely dec-
themums adorned the church and made J orated In white chrysanthemums with an
an impressive motif for the bridal ao- ' additional embellishment of smilax. .Miss
cessories and the embellishment of the
reception which followed the ceremony.
Mrs. Alfred "Ward's rendition of ,Be-
loved, 'Tie Dawn." announced the ar-
rival of the bridal procession, which
marched to the accompaniment of "Wed-
ding Bells," played bv Mrs. Robert
Thompson. The maids, Miss FJfie Lass-
ner. Miss Johnnie Kokernot, Miss Laura
Blocker, Miss Daisy Brown and Miss
Mallie Shropshire, entering from the
chancel, marched down the central aisle
and met at the door the groomsmen in !
double tile: John Frost, Frank l uncoast, ,
Robert Silshee, William Hasdorff, Franz !
Groos and Barclay Andrews.
The bride, on the arm of her brother, |
Eugene Irvin, was preceded by her maid
of honor. Miss Claire Irvin, and matron
of honor, Mrs. S. T. l/owty. Joseph Frost
attended Mr. Gosling as best man Mrs.
W. H. Weekes of Kansas City, the sec-
ond matron of honor, was unable to be
Rev. J. Lindsay Patton performed the
The bride wore a beautiful robe of
white directoire satin, made in semi-
empire fashion, en train. An elaborate
bodice garniture of rose point and corded
fringe drapery with sash hangings gave
an air of simple elegance. The bridal
veil and wreath of orange blossoms with
a shower bouquet of bride's rosed wore
Miss Claire Irvin wore a striking cos-
tume of yellow chamois satin made In
the one-piece style and trimmed in filet
insertion embroidered in gold. A picture
hat adorned with yellow ostrich plumes
matchea in color the boquet of mam-
moth chrysanthemums. The matron of
honor and bridesmaids wore yellow mes-
salino with black picture hats, yellow
gloves nnd shoes and carried yellow chry-
After the ceremony a reception of
handsome arrangement was given at the
home of Mrs. W. C. Irvin, 402 Madison
The parlor was decorated in empire
design, smilax vines being employed in
the trimming. The mirrored mantel was
banked in the green, studded with huge
chrysanthemum balls and yellow candles
in silver candlesticks. In here stood the
bridal party and Mrs. W. C. Irvin.
H''nermann wore a princess robe of
nliite lace and satin ribbon with the
usual accessory of i bridal veil and
chaplet of orange blu.-soma, She carried
lilies of the valley and bride's roses.
MKs Olga Heuermann, maid of honor,
and Mrs. L. C. l'ienot matron of honor,
were attired in blue radium satin. They
I low to scratch the ticket properly will
bo the one absorbing topic with the voters
of this city and county next Tuesday.
Under that rather complicated and
lengthy statute, the Terrell election law.
which governs in this State, this is one
of the easy things of the election. There
is ono consolation for the voter. He will
not have to scratch each individual name
separately. lie can merely draw a
straight line down the column of candi-
dates not meeting with his approval—that
is, if he is voting a straight ticket.
Section 53 of the Terrell law tells how
rallied white rnspx r» ,< i,.lvf,a i to volG hi this manner: "When a voter
best 'man! ' br,'d~ *» i W? JSS
a reception Kh'eiT b'vM^ ul,£"l,<1 ; distliu t marked lVi!el'thmuK?|l\su,'hUUckct
Ptl°n Kiveu b> ,M . and Mrs Holier- | not intended to ho voted, and when no
shall desire to voto a mixed ticket shall
mann. Mrs. E. K. II,yes of Galva, 111.,
assisted in receiving.
The dining room wis decorated in
motif ot pink, the (,' leen's Crown and
do so by running a line through the
names of such candidates as he shall
desire to vote against in the tirket he
Clothes for Evenin$
Now that the social
season is under way—
with its theaters, dances,
dinners and receptions
—you can hardly ignore
the question of appro-
Master tailors make our evening
clothes and confer upon them the
ripe experience of many years at
shears and needle.
Silk lined, graceful and precise
in fit, our Full Dress and Tuxedo
suits meet the requirements of
particular men, at a cost well
within the reach of every purse.
Priced $25.00 to $50.00
Si k and Opera flats $8 to $10
chrysanthemums pla\lng the principal j is voting, and by writing the name of
part in tne decoration. Grape vines hung the candidate for whom he shall desiro
with clusters of the fruit formed an
effective drapery. A three course supper
j Presiding at the pun h bowl w« re Miss
i Clara Stioren and Mr Carl Hahn.
Dr. and Mrs. Hayes i'-ft on the evening
j train for the City of Mexico. Upon their
return tin y will'be a1 home at «)13 East
Quincy Street. The i-ride's going-away
dress was of gray cloth with hat, shoes
and gloves to match
♦ * ♦
Wedding gowns, dei it dresses, theater
frocks and evening < <• tumes will be fea-
tined in a splendid - vhibit Friday and
Saturday. Emil Llum Co.
♦ ♦ ♦
At a meeting of fho Alamo Mission
Chapter. Daughter# o: the Republic, held
yesterday at the home of Mrs. <). M.
Farnsworth, a committee wh.s appointed
to draft resolutions of respect t«» the late
Mrs. Josephine a. Tobin. Mrs. Nettle
Houston Brlnghurst, Mrs. S. F. Roach
and Mrs. Clayton S. A. Scott were ap-
pointed to serve on the committee.
This was the only usiness transacted,
the regular meeting being s^t for next
♦ ♦ ♦
for whom lie shall desire
to vote in the blank column and in the
space provided for such office, the same
to he written with bla< k ink or pencil,
unless the names of the candidates for
whom he desires to vote appear on the
ballot, in which event he shall leave the
same not scratched."
No Memorandums in Booths.
As there are two or more candidates
for each of the offices from President
down to the humble Cor.stable of the
rural precincts. It will require exceptional
tare on the part of the voter unless he
b#» voting a straight ticket. For instance,
should he by chance leave on the ballot
the name of two candidates for sheriff,
1 is vot3 for the candidate of that office
will count for naught.
For the voter who is Illiterate th* vot-
ing of the ballot Is a hard proposition
His only means of voting is by the si I
Fhe Government H II Improvement Club
nvt. yesterday aftertsoon ;i' the home of.
Mrs. Armond Duval on Mission Street I
The subject for the afternoon was "Rome j
Coder the King and Colqulns," with Mrs. i
Eyrrmn as leader. The poem "Horatlus '
mother of the bride, gowned in black at 'he Bridge, was «iven, all of the mem
silk. Mrs. Nellie Gosling, mother of the
bridegroom, wore gray satin with an
overdress of marquisette lace. Mrs. Mary
I /O wry was gowned in bl&Cfc satin
trimmed in real lace. Mrs. J. K. Harper,
Miss Tomtnie Irvin and Mrs. J Town-
send Woodhull assisted in receiving in
A coterie of receiving women in th*
hall were Mrs. D. K. Furnish, Mrs. Ned
Mcllhenny, Mrs. George Houston and
Mis. Alice Peeler
hers participating Jn the reading. The
music whs furnished bv Miss Bates a
visitor to the rlub, md Miss Manning.'
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs. T. K. Mtimnie was elected chair-
man of the music department of the Wo-
man's Clnh yesterday In plac., ,,r Mrs
Paschal Turner, resigned.
♦ ♦ ♦
Preparations are heiiiK completed for
the second reception of the season to he
The punch howl was preside over by (flven hy the Woman's Auxiliary of the
Mrs. Charles Schreiner Jr. ot Kerrvllle, Y. M c A. tomorrow from I to V; o'clock
Miss Nellie Paschal and Miss Iva Shiner, p. m.. at the V. M r. A Building Mrs
Tile dining room was a mass of yellow Walter Whlsenant is chairman Iicnid'e„ a
chrysanthemums with a ceiling drapery i program of musical and literary numh.'rs
of smilax. In the center of the table | a string orchestra of six piece's will give
jQEINO well piepared to make ab-
stracts, we receive the patron-
age of all Lawyers, Real Estate Men
and others desiring the best and
most accurate work.
T5he Bexar Abstract Co.
209 WEST COMMERCE.
Habeas corpus proceedings wore insti-
tuted by Walter Ahr. indicted on a
charge of burglary and theft. Judge
Dwyer refused discharge u td fixed Ahr s
bond at $300.
Delia Spangler vs. G. \V. Spangler, di-
vorce; judgment for the plaintiff.
Forty-fifth District Court.
R. Adams vs. Charles A. Oblofs*
promissory note and foreclosure.
J. Fisher Bailey and Emma May Hal-
Forrest S. Hayes and Helen Theresa
FJlberto Rcndon and Margarita Villa-
Lytic W. Gosling and May Grace Irvin
Arthur F. Todd and Julia A. Thomp-
Edwin Eldrldge and Bertie E. Bledsoe.
October 28—Mr. and Mrs. Andres Amaya,
515 South Flores Street; boy.
October 26 Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Pos-
tcll. 201S South Prcsa Street; bov
laid in cluny lace a floral piece measur-
! ing five feet in height was surrounded
j by long trailing ferns of the phfmosa j
specie which fell in graceful arrange- i
mcnt to a close network of smilax, form- J
ing the basis of the piece. The wedding
cake occupied a place of prominence on j
the table. Dispensing the hospitality of j
the room were Mrs. Mabel Wilson, Mrs. !
T. C Frost, Mrs. John L Clem, Mrs. I
Cyrus Dolph and Mrs. Wit ten B. Runs.
Mr. and Mrs. Gosling left; via New Or- |
leans for a several weeks' stay in New
Y<»rk. After December 1 they will occupy
their home, now under construction on I
West Park Avenue. The bride's travel-
ing dress was of brown cloth, tailor
♦ ♦ ♦
Of Confederate Interest.
Mrs. Joseph B. Dibrell, as Texas direc-
tor upon the Arlington Association com-
mittee of the United Daughters of thp
Confederacy, has issued the following
[ letter to chapter:
"The time draws near for the genera/
1 and State conventions of the l". D. C.
and as your State director for the Arling
ton Monument Association committee, 1
feel that this appeal to you is meet and
fitting. Last year, under the stress of
raising an enormous fund to pay off tho
indebtedness of the Confederate Woman's
Home and furnishing same, Texas senf
of two of the judges in the poll, who may
assist him in his work, but whom the law
forbids making a suggestion of how he
The law is rigid In prohibiting the giv-
ing to voters of slips of paper with names
thereon for a guidance in the election
booths. That section of the law referring
to this states that judges may require
j the voter under oath to make statements
relative to marked ballots. On this point
the law says: "Any person who gives,
secures or receives, or is Interested in giv-
ing or receiving an official ballot on any
paper whatever on which is marked,
printed or written the name or names of
persons for whom he has agreed to vote,
or for whom he has been requested t->
vote, or has had such paper marked,
written or printed in his possession as
a guide or indication by which he could
make out his ticket, shall be deemed
guilty of « misdemeanor, and upon con-
viction shill be punished by a fine of
not less than $100 nor more than $500. and
<onfined In the county jail for a period
of thirty days."
Penalty of Fraudulent Vot?ng.
Section 74 of the law cites that when
a citizen has vottd lie shall fold the bal-
lot so as to conceal the printing thereon,
and so as to expose the signature of the
presiding judg> on the blank side, which
shall always be endorsed by the judge
before the ballot Is delivered, and the
voter shall, after leaving the booth, hand
same to the numbering judge whose duty
it is to number the ballot.
Regarding the presentation of poll tax
receipt or certificate of exemption tho
law says: "No citizen shall be permitted
to vote unless he first presents to the
Judge of election his poll tax receipt or
! « ertlflcate of exemption, issued before
( February 1 of the year In which he of-
fers to vote, except as otherwise permit-
n fait I ,('fl 'n the Terrell election law. unless
.' '*• ®atIn his poll tax receipt or certificate of ex
• com- j emption has been lost, mislaid, or left
I at home, in which event he shall make
1 an affidavit to that fact, which shall
legal keg party. About the only oasis
to be found on election day is at tho
fireside, where the dust-covered bottle
reposes, or in the clubs.
Closing of Saloons.
The law in this regard follows:
"No person shall open or keep open
any barroom, drinking placo or whole-
sale beer or liquor house, where malt,
vinuous, spirituous and intoxicating
liquors are sold during any portion
of the day on which an election,
either general, special or primary
is held for any purpose in the vot-
ing precinct where such election is held,
nor shall anyone in such voting precinct
sell, barter or give away any vinuous or
spiritous or Intoxicating liquor during the
day of such election, nor shall anyone
carry or cause to be carried into the poll-
ing placo on the day of election any in-
toxicating liquor for tho purpose of sale,
gift, or to be drunk, and if anyone shall
find any intoxicating liquor on election
day he xhall refrain from tnklng posses-
sion of It and shall not inform another of
Therefore, the usual friendly hunches
will embellish the glistening barroom
mirrors next Monday, for instance: "fie
merry today, for tomorrow we close," or
it might be: "Prepare yourself in advance
of the drouth." and more than likely
that word "hiatus" will again come to
Giving Out the Results.
Section 88 of the law makes provision
for the giving out of the results of the
election as they may be determined from
time to time. In part, this section is as
follows; "Immediately after the closing
of the polls and at intervals of two hours
thereafter the presiding judge or asso-
ciate judge shall make a correct, but un-
official announcement, of the total num-
ber of votes counted for each candidate
at that time, such memorandum being
In the order in which the names of in»
candidates appear on the ballot, and
thereafter he shall publicly announce
from such memorandum the status of
the count from tho door of the building
where the counting is in progress. This
memorandum shall thereafter be accessi-
ble to the public and especially t«» new*
Miss Lnrle Palmer. In the la'st scenes
real artistry was displayed In the wrest-
ling match, fought in the dark between
villain and hero, man to man, falling ami
twisting arirl matching strength, until at
last the thud <»f the one fallen told of a
victory and by the light of a match,
Jules, tho conqueror, took view ot hid
The play Is a melodrama, with the nceno
laid in the Canadian Hudson Ray country.
There is much in the plot that smacks of
the immoral, but with the strong force of
players presenting it last night the pro-
duction is removed from anything of the
Andrew Robson was a forceful player
and splendid in his interpretation or a
.voting French Canadian, garbed In blue
flannel shirt, red neckpiece and wood-
man's toggery that stamped him a man
of the open. Miss Lorle Palmer as Hilda
MacTavlsh was the only woman In the
pla>. Blue-eyed, fair-skinned and sweet-
ly innocent., an inherited curse of yellow
: hair and a black heart, was a continual
taunt from a crabbed, harsh old Scottish
lather, who loved his bonnie land better
i than he did his child. This part was
taken by B"n Lamar. Louis Haines, in
the role of George Huntley, furnisher!
i much of the fun and lighter vein of the
1 pi ty His race-track slung had an amus-
ing setting in the Canadian forests and
the foreign element. Alfred Swanson, as
McDonald, an American engineer, had a
j keen perception of the villain s part and
! played with strong fore#* all during the
niay. Conrad Cantzen filled the roJ^ of
the Norwegian nomad Ratiste. The play
will be repeated today matinee and night.
Harry Hermsen and dainty Ruth White
will head the big revival of "The Purgo-
master," which William P. Cullen will
present at the Grand next Friday and
Saturday nights and Saturday matinee.
The two dever people are in the roles
of Peter Stuyvesant. Governor of New
Amsterdam, who sleeps for 200 years
and awakes to find himself in modern
New York, and
aner reporters who mav cail'for In for* f ^f'w York, and of Willie, the gilded
lation. or the presiding Judge or the as- y°uth, who essays to show him around
carefully arranged program.
Ladles* tailoring, 222 East Commerce.
♦ ♦ ♦
Tailored hats $5 at The Leader.
♦ ♦ ♦
White, black and assorted plumes half
price at The Leader. 203 W. Commerce
♦ ♦ ♦
Line sample shapes $1 to $3; felt
and velvet at The Leader,
merce, next door Stowers.
♦ ♦ ♦
Mr. and Mrs. J L. Rurd. after visiting *1C l°ft with the Judges and sent by them
In Los Angeles and Southern California along with the returns of the election."
have returned to San Antonio, and are I''"* person who fraudul&ntly votes is
at home at 218 Kinfg William Street ' assuming an extraordinary risk under
^ ^ ^ j the law, as It is now worth a penlten-
mation, or the presiding judge or th
socinte judge may furnish reporters in-
formation concerning the status of the
count at other the .fter the pol|> have
The counting of e ballots can begin
an hour after the opening of the polls,
the first votes being deposited in box
No. 1. and when the ballots of the box
are being removed for the purpose of
counting box No. 2 will he in use as a
depository for the ballots coming in.
There are four boxes ass rned to each
precinct and the law requires that there
must bo plenty of stationery In order to
prevent anything like a delay arising
from this source.
No Loitering Permlssable.
Voting booths must be erected in the
various city precincts In cities of 10,000 or
more population. Each voting booth must
be 22 Inches w'de on the inside. ,TJ inches
deep and K feet 4 Inches in height.
Ward heelers and personal representa-
tives do not under the law have the op-
portunity of making tnernselvcs conspicu-
ous immediately in front of the places
where an election Is being held. The law
provides distance markers to be placed
October 25—Mr. and Mrs. Fav Perkins t0 tllf' Arlington monument. It seems
140 Belmont Street; girl. that we can do no less, and I hope more
H.1 Mangum «nd Mil. Jean Man.um of j vot7 flSrt I SUhe 717' in
t vulde wto among th. out-of-town the right of cuffrago. (hi this .-core tho - i th.T
gito«u In attendance at th. Cosllng-lr- law says: "If any person, knowing him- ™s " "n's'tanrn marked v,"
m!!.,r:" TlMJy ^ re8lau^l at th. «.lf n«. to he a qualified voter, shall, r loiter m ^ ' !",'n' this
♦ ♦ ♦
Yesterday Mr. and Mrs. liurgett Mils
at any election held, vote for any officer
to be then chosen, or for or against any
proposition to he determined by said elee-
grnve Henry issued announcement of the l|r,n' stm" b'* PU"'*11'''1 hy confinement
marriage of their daughter, I.rora Kloise, 1,1 tho penitentiary not less than two
to 1'hilip .Abbott Pitcher. Tuesday, Oc-
tober 27, st. Mark's Church. At home
cards are for November 10. Dallas
♦ ♦ ♦
This evening, at S. 15 o'clock p. m., th«
Knights of roiumbus will entertain with
October it—Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bchrel- I 'hi® year. The C. 1>. C. has been chiefly a musleal followed by dancing at Tor
ior *'11 Shj ror Utrm.i ■ ' ftlrftffnH til tho n/tirl/ nf ruiuino1 fnnHo f..- nOT I la II. The followinc TirOPrri m n'ilt l„
ber, 211 fiharer Street; boy. j directed to the work of raising funds for
October 20—Mr. and Mrs. Piekard, 1429 tll° maintenance of the Confederate
South Flores Street; boy. ' ; Woman's Home, and my heart has been
October 22—Mr. and Mrs. Melchior Hahn, de^p In the cause. I have restrained
Concepcion Avenue; boy. fr.">m making appeals to individuals or
October 12—Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hart, 1 chapters, feeling your State president.
1127 Denver Boulevard; girl. i Miss Daffan, was due the courtesy of
having her requests, the first consldera-
Burial Permits. ; tion of the organization.
Marin C Garcia aired month* m "I now ask you as a friend and as you I afternoon
.warm i. uaroa. dgca months. 4H3 j are an offlcer to consider well how with Mrs.
nor Hall. The following program will be
given: Violin solo, Miss Mueller; vocal
solo, James Adair; vocal solo. Miss Elsie
Hanlon; zither solo. C. J. Bauderer; vocal
solo: Mrs. Dr. Wolf; recitation Miss F!
Rowley; character sketch, A. L. Kauf-
♦ ♦ ♦
The Self-Culture Club
Most women realize that beauty is
largely a matter of a beautiful com-
plexion. It is now known that any wom-
an may easily and quickly gain a. perfect
complexion by a few minutes massage
each Cay with Nadinola Cream. Tills de-
lightful cream, scientifically compounded
from the purest medicinal ingredients,
mver fails to banish freckles and all fa-
cial discolorations It rids tho pores and
tissue - of all impurities, smooths away all
wrinkles and imparts to the skin that
much desired velvety softness and ex-
quisite clearness, leaving it in a state of
childlike freshness and beauty. As a
beautifying agent Nadinola Cream, wli e
best known, is regarded as a necessity.
Each package contains a binding guar-
antee and full directions which tell Just
how any woman may have a perfect com-
plexion. Sold at all high-class drug
stores, 50 cents and $1.00.
NATIONAL TOILET CO.. Paris, Tenn.
Zavala Street; enteritis.
Mrs. Manuella R de Sanchez,
years, 103 Per^z Street; senility.
M|ss__Carrle Ladnier, age fio years.
years, nor more than five years."
Power of the Juage.
Tn this connection it is interesting to
rote th.) power given the Judges of elec-
tion under the present law. Section 67
has this to say: "Election Judges are au-
thorized to administer oaths to ascer-
tain all facts necessary to a fair and im-
partial election. The presiding Judge of
election, in the discharge of his duty as
such, shall have the power of a district
judge to enforce order and keep the
peace. He may appoint special peace of-
ficers to act as such during election,
I and may issue warrants of arrest for
felony, misdemeanor or breach of the
met yesterday peace committed at such election, di
EVERY HOUR OF THE DAY.
A. M. Fischer, the reliable Druggist
of Houston Street and Avenue D, fa
having calls for "HINDIPO," the new
Kidney Cure and Nerve Tonic that
he is selling under a positive guar-
Its merits are becoming the talk ot
the town and everybody wants to try
it, and why not? It. costs nothing if
it don't do you good—not one cent.
He don't want your money if it
doer not benefit you, and will cheer-
fully refund the money. Try it today.
East Poplar Street; cerebral embolism
Thomas C. Leffingwell, age 19 days
833 Hays Street; erysipelas.
Albert Tietze, age 34 years. Physiciana
and Surgeons Hospital; cerebral hem-
Mrs. Iaila Bcott (col.), age r>ft years, 1414
North Olive Street; tuberculosis.
DEAN IS IMPROVING.
Report From Mr. Richardson's Bed-
side Is Encouraging.
It was given out last night, from the
residence of Dean Walter R. Richardson,
rector emeritus of St. Mark's Episcopal
Church, that the illness of the Dean had
taken a decidedly favorable turn.
Many people of San Antonio have been
In suspense over the outcome of the sud-
den paralytic stroke which occurred
while the dean was attending the funeral
of Mrs. Josephine A. Tobin, one of his
oldest parishioners. It is, therefore, grati-
fying to know that the physicians be-
lieve that the dean will entirely recover
from the illness.
Thomas Walthall Finishes Suwanee was in°New '
Texas would feel if she is not repre- i October hostess. The lesson subject was
sen ted with dignity in the way of com- "Egypt," with Mrs. Albert Burke leader.
^ ; paring favorably with other States in 1 The sub-topics were taken as follows-
this being the last meeting reeled to any sheriff or constable or spe-
Ij. Li. Boyd, who was the eial peace officer, who shall execute such
this contribution for what will virtually
be our national crown of glory to the
Confederacy. Where can the South
speak stronger and in more glowing
terms than upon this beautiful point
overlooking the National Capitol where
people of all nations visit, and frequent?"
Contributions are to be sent to Mrs.
J. I). Roberdeau, West Thirteenth
Street, Austin, before November 1.
♦ ♦ ♦
Ueut. Abbott Boone and his bride,
who was Miss Laura Stevens of Liberty,
passed through San Antonio yesterdw
en route to Monterey, where they win
spend two weeks as the guests of Lieu-
tenant Boone's brother, L. P. Boone.
The wedding took place Tuesday at 6
o'clock p. m. at Liberty and was an
elaborate affair, the ceremony being per-
"Tlie Suez Canal." Mrs. Louis Polk;
"Educational Influence,'' Mrs W. F
Barnes; "He lies of Egypt." Miss IJI las
Collier. Mrs. Boyd lead the Bible les-
son. and Mrs. B. R. Lindsey gave the two-
minute talk. The next meeting will be
with Mrs. John Leadenier. ill Callaghan
♦ ♦ ♦
The women of the Central Christian
Church will have an all-dav quilting par-
ty in the church, beginning at 10 o'clock
a. m. today.
♦ ♦ ♦
One of the handsome gowns at the Gos-
ling-lrvin wedding of last evening was
an imported creation of apricot satin and
warrant If so ordered by the presiding
judge, (onfine the party arrested in jail
during the day of election or until th-
day after election, when his case may be
examined by some magistrate to whom
the presiding judge may report It. but
the party arrested shall first be permit-
ted to vote, jf he is entitled to do so,
r rovided that if said party is drunk from
the use of Intoxicating liquors he shall
not bo permitted to vote until he is
Just as Interesting as this Is that ref-
erence the law makes to the dispensing
of thirst armihiIator8 or such fluids com-
monly called booze. According to tho
law it is a good day to let booze alone
and there is no such thing as giving a
electioneering or loitering between this
point and the entrance to the polls."
The polls, under the law. will open at
v o'clock next t'uesday morning, remain-
ing open continuous!v until 7 o'clock in
♦he evening of that day.
If there be an adequate number of
fudges at all of the polls there should be
>od progress In the counting of the
votes. However, with the voluminous
Mint on which ther<« are the names <€
candidates of seven tickets and th«» vot-
ers do not Vote straight tickets, there
will be much work ahead for those who
*vill do the clerical labors tn the polls.
Ah there Is now everv evidence of a re-
markably henvv vote be*rig polled If the
weather remains (rood It may be a dav
or two before the results :»re determined
in some of the larger city boxes, nev-
erel of wh'ch are located In the West
Side districts of the city.
the town. The costumes for the re-
vival are nil new and are the handsom-
c t. it is stni. of uiiy comic opera now
tour'ng The scenery is all new. some
of the scenes having been changed. "The
Burgomaster" was t'ie first of the Plx-
Iey & Luder's popular successes to gain
favor. It Is in a class with "Robin
Hood" and "The Prince of Pilsen" for
tunefulness, and many of the numbers
have come to he known as classic. "Tho
Tale of the Kangaroo/' "I Love You,
the famous Indian chorus; "The Rainy
Daisies" and other songs have a lilt
that sends the auditor fmm the theater
whistling merrily. The chorus, which is
a very larg*- one. has been selected es-
pecially for its singing and dancing abil-
ity. Mr. t'ullen will be remembered as
the producer of "Tho Burgomaster" and
From present indications the engag»v
ment of "The Southerner" at the Grand
Monday and Tuesday, November 3 and
.*?. and matinee Tuesday evening next,
l ids fair to he one of tho most Important
dramatic events of tho current season.
The play is a dramatization of Norman
G. Kit troll's famous story, "Ned, Nig-
ger an' Gent'man," and waa made by
that celebrated playwright, Herbert IlaJl
Winslow, who is said to have In "Tha
Southerner," ono of tho few successes
seen so far this season.
A play that is bound to receive more
than the ordinary recognition is a rarity
In these times, but the management of
"The Southerner" believe they have
found ono in Mr. Wlnslow's latest effort.
A splendid interpreting company has
been engaged and tiie mounting is said
to be most lavish.
A Word About "The Devil."
The dramatic sensation of two conti-
nents Is Rrans Molnar's play, "The
Devil," and It will have its flrit pre-
sentation in the great Stato of Texaa
at the Empire on Sunday afternoon, No-
vember 1. and all week. It should prove
Itself to be the banner attraction of the
season, Inasmuch as the version Is one
of the two now used in New York and
which has attracted hundreds of thou-
j sands In the past three months of lta
The existence, ami the cast is fully able to
will begin the series of "at homes" with
' - lnf0™al muslcal recepfon.
won by Mrs
Kerrvllle. | ♦ ♦ ♦
♦ ♦ ♦ Mrs. Max B. Mayer will receive formal-
„ . William Morrow, son of Mrs. Ben Strib- ly on ^e afternoon of November 23 to
formed on the lawn in tho presence of j bling. left yesterdav for Nashville Tenn Introduce her daughter, Miss Marguerite
several hundred guests, it was a mill- ! to be the guest of his grandfather Dr Muyer
tary wedding, Lieut. George Porter trav-
eling from Virginia to act as best man.
The marriage ceremony was performed
on the second anniversary of tne intro-
duction cf the young people, which was
brought about through the offices of
i Mrs. R. C. De Grafr. nreid, wife of the
William Morrow. ~ ♦ ♦ e
♦ ♦ ♦ l Sam Bennett has returned from the
Tomorrow afternoon, from 3 to f! o'clock i ^a,las fa'r-
p. m.. the Ladles' Aid Society of Madison
Square Presbyterian Church will receive
at the church. "Art* and Crafts." Illus-
trated. will be the prlncina! feature of en-
Wiih Colors Flying.
essman. while MUs Steven* tertalnn-n. The recelv ni S, ,™;
r„I W. H, Hume, Mrsf B
Con^rv-iitory and Mr. Boone was a : F. stout and Mrs. r M.
cadet at West Point. Mrs. De Graffen- I .
Thomas Walthall of San Antonio was reld was present at th» wedding. ♦ ♦ ♦
graduated yesterday from Suwanee t'ni- ! Lieutenant Boone and Mrs. Boone were Mrs. Max B. Mayer and Miss Mar-
Miss Bessie Pryor will entertain with
an ante-nuptial luncheon for Miss Lillian
Benton next Tuesday. The personnel will
include the bridal attendants of the Clem-
♦ * ♦
Beautifully engraved invitations, bear-
ing the club monogram in silver, havo
, r , ., . tendered an informal wedding breakfast ! Buerite Mayer will observe the first and ! 5*e,n received to the opening ball of tho
\<rsit> of Tennemec. lerehlng tho do- i ,.,t the M.'iixor Hole! at ■ oVlork venter- 'bird .Monday at home, beginning in No- : rtltl° Tuesday evening, November
gree of Doctor of Medicine. * . . . • .— * n .. —
Dr. Walthall was the honor student of
day morning by the bridegroom's
.. , brother, P. II. Boone, of San Antonio.
his class, receiving the honor medal i After spending two weeks at Monterey
awarded to the graduate standing first in I they will return to San Antonio, to be
the medical department. j the guesta ot friends, and will tticn go
♦ ♦ ♦
Mrs. William Maurer will be at homo
the first. Monday of each month during
the winter. Next Monday Mrs. Maurer
3. at D o'clock p. m., Waco.
♦ ♦ ♦
Miss Lenore Harrison will leave next
week to be present at tho carnival ball
A magnificent production of
Wolf" was presented last night to a well- ! give it an artistic portrayal,
filled house at the Grand. The audience, ~
while most enthusiastic, failed in the
discernment of some of the finer points
and much that waa good was lost on
barren ground. The company, headed bv
Andrew Robson, In the hero role <»f Jules
Beaubein, numbered six participants,
who carried on the performance witn a
polished finesse and splendid capability.
The play was well fortified with situa-
tions that teemed of the tragic, which
were so handled hy the finished players
as to make climaxes of the really artistic
sort. At the conclusion of the second
scene, when Hilda denounced in forcible
terms a lover playing under false colors.
the scene was particularly tense and
The Devil" is not a devil in human
clothes, but a good-natured rascal In
devil's clothes, and appears as a man
of the present, a cultured gentleman,
brilliant and witty.
"Pals," the college play. Is the offer-
ing this week, with a Saturday matinee.
Adams & Macminus,
Attorneys at Law.
Rooms 402-404 Washer Building.
Marketmaster Condemns Fcod.
During the past week William Herpel,
Assistant Market Inspector, has inspect-
_ ed 127 beeves, 147 calves. 56 hogs and 10
called for strong acting on the pari of sheep and condemned seven livers.
*** AIR FUW^
Cooking and Heating
Fuel and Trouble
EVERY CHARTER OAK IS
If your dealer trie* to talk you into tho
mistake of buying another make, write to as
CHARTER OAK STOVE AND RAN6E CO.
ST. LOU 18, MO.
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The Daily Express. (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 303, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 29, 1908, newspaper, October 29, 1908; San Antonio, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth442403/m1/5/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.