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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, May 11, 1909, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090238/1909-05-11/ed-1/seq-6/

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J j S©C®TY I 0
By Amy Cresswell Bell.
At the regular meeting of the Worn
nn'« Auxiliary of the Y. M. C- A.
which was held yesterday afternoon
at the Y. M. C. A. building, officers
for the ensuing year were elected. The
following officers wore elected:
President. Mrs. William "ill; first
rice president. Mrs. G. Bedell Moore;
second vice president. Mrs. Felix Shaw;
third vice president. Mrs. Marshall
Freeborn; recording secretary, Mrs.
.lames Crider; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. C. N. Kight; treasurer. Mrs. X. M.
Karney; organist. Mrs. Arthur Hicks.
Mrs. W. P. Baugh was presented with
a life membership as a tribute to her
manv years of faithful service.
Mrs.' Nellie Jameson, the retiring
president, gave an excellent report of
the past year’s work, showing that
seven benefit receptions had been given,
one public reception and a banquet to
the boys who had a perfect record for
attendance at the Sunday afternoon Bi
ble class.
Mrs. William Will will be chairman
of the next reception, which will be
given May 28. at the Y. M. C. A. build
The birthday anniversary of Mrs.
Jefferson Davis was commemorated yes
terday afternoon by the Barnard E.
Bee Chapter. Daughters of the Confed
eraev, at the home of the president.
Mrs. J. D. Guinn, at which the honor
ary members of the chapter were the
guests of honor. *
The spacious rooms of the beautiful
home were decorated in sweet peas and
ferns and Confederate flags.
Punch and an ice course were served.
During the afternoon a splendid mus
-scgl program was rendered, which con
sisted of a vocal selection by Miss
Mamie Guinn, accompanied by Miss
Bessie Guinn on the ’cello and Mrs. J.
D. Guinn on the piano; Kurt Heinrich
rendered two selections on the piano;
Miss Wilhelmina Schmidt gave a read
ing; Miss Ennis of Indiana, a song;
Miss 'Williams, a piano selection and
Miss Ross McKensey, a reading. A.
L. Scott of Albert Sidney Johnston
Camp read an original historical paper.
A large number of guests were pres
The Government Hill Literary club
will meet tomorrow afternoon, when
Mrs. Herbert Murphy will lead the
lesson on Roman history.
Mrs. Trank Awl, Fort San Houston,
who has been visiting in New York
will return home tomorrow.
Mrs. L. E. Goldsmith, 412 Madison
street, will entertain at cards to
morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock, com
plimentary to Miss Della Moye of 'EI
Paso, the guest of Mrs. L. E. Gold
Miss Cleavie Jarrell, and Miss Ber
tie Starkman. who has been spend
ing two weeks as the guest of Mrs.
Reagan Wiseman, in Floresville, have
returned home.
The Luther League of the Grace
English Luthern church met Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock at the church.
An interesting program was rendered.
Essays were read by Miss Stella Ahr,
You dress your hair—
Your person—
Why not your face?
• )
Completes a delight
ful toilette. White,
pink and brunette.
*9 ... MARKET
211 Aveuue C
San Antonio's
Finest Market
Where at all times you
get the finest meats at
moderate prices.
Ladle*' Hairdresser and Wlgmeker.
Shampooing parlor. Manicuring
and face masaage Scalp treatment
Manufacturer of hair goods,
we rent wlg» for ball* and parties.
Terrell Bldg. 212 Ave. D.
New phone 1003. C. L. Francois, Mgr
Miss Lena L'hr. Louis Peters. Miss
Lena Peters, and Miss Lucy LanghoU.
and Miss Helen Pieper contributed a
reading. Miss Vera Kypser and Miss
Lorentz were received as members.
AX .the meeting of the TwentKh
Century club held yesterday afternoon
at the home of MrB. Helle Dilgarde
plans were made for a garden party
to be given May 21, from 4 to U
The ladies of St. John's Lutheran
church will give a lawn party on the
lawn of the church. Vast Nueva street,
tomorrow evening for the benefit of
the young peoples’ society.
Miss Marjory polk has gone to Ard
more, Okla., to visit her aunt, Mrs. J.
A. Baker.
Mrs. Jack Meusebach. of Phelan.
Texas, who has been visiting her
mother, Mrs. M. M. Mooney. 120 South
street, has been called home on ac
count of the illness of her grand
mother, Mrs. Jane Johnson
Mrs. Franklin Weston Williams, the
much feted guest of Mirs. Roy W.
Hearne, has returned to her home in
The marriage of Mins Minnie Koth
man and Leroy Eckhardt will take
place tomorrow afternoon at 5 o'clock
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
John W. Kothniau, 1315 Monterey
Mrs. S. K. Watkins left yesterday
to spend the summer in Corpus Chris
ti and other Texas resorts.
Misses Louise and Mary Bolte held
an informal reception at thei rhome
at West End, Sunday afternoon, at
which each guest contributed a num
ber to the program.
As some of the best local talent
was present, the affair was one of
much enjoyment.
The following program was ren
dered; “Love me and the World is
Mine" (Ball), chorus with piano ac
companiment; "Scented Roses” (Da
ly), by Louise Bolte; "A Rose in
Hjeaven"' (Troterek, "Shadows” |
(Boud), by Miss Emma Witmer; piano .
solo. Miss Josephine Tarrillion;
humorous recitation. Miss Nan Bish
'op; "The Swallow” (Heckel) by Miss
I Clara King; “As Long as the World
I Rolls on.” Miss/Mary Bolte; comic
story, Miss Julia McEnery; "Ser
enade" (Schubert), Miss Emma Wit
mer, B. Bolte; piano solo, Miss Jose
phine Tarrillion; Piano solo. Miss
Hulda Taschinger; “One. Sweetly
Solemn Thought" (Ambros), Miss
i Emma Witmer, Miss Mary Bolte;
.["lmpromptu" Reinhold), Miss Louise
Bolte; piano solo, composition orig
inal, Miss Tillie Bolte; piano solo,
Miss £lara King; "Anchored” (Wat
son). Miss Mary Bolte; "Helen” (Wil
son). chorus with piano; “In an old
Chimney Corner,” Miss Josephine
Tarrillion. Miss Clara King; “O,
That We Two Were Maying" (Wliite),
B. Bolte, Miss Mary Bolte.

i “West Gardendale.’’
to Sat i
Tena a toe 8. 3 for 10c, 3Dc to 76c baxeL
Mixed vegetable buncnei. 5c each.
Cbil® peppers, 5c a dozen,
bweet pepper*. 2 for sc.
| Lettuce, 2 for sc.
Garik. 15c a pound.
Cabbage. 5c a pound-
Water cress, 6c a bunch, 3 for 10a
Celery. 10c a stalk.
■ Onions. 5c pound.
Egg plant, 15c to 25c.
) Sweet potatoes. 5c pound.
। Pumpkin yame, 6c pound.
Irish potatoes. 5c pound.
LecKs, 5c a bunch.
Green onions, 5c a bunch.
Squash, 3 for 10c.
I Lima beans. 2Vc a Quart.
Green heana, 2 quart* for 15c.
I New potatoes, 2 quarts for 15j.
। Radishes. 5c a bunch.
Wax beans, 2 quarts for 15c.
Spinach. 10c a nag.
Okra, 15c a quart.
Heise radish. 15c a bound. 10c a bcttla
Mustard greens. 5c a bunch.
। Asparagus. 10c a bunch.
English gre<»n ppas, 10c quart. 3 for 25c
i Rhubarb. tOc pound.
Cucumbers, 3 for 10c.
Turnips. 5c a bunch
Roots. 5c a bunch.
। Carrots. 10c a bunch.
Dewberries, 15c box, 2 for 25c.
Strawberries, 10c box. 3 for 25c.
Pineapples. 15c and 25c.
' Grape fruit. 10c to 2Uc each.
. Bananas. 20c a *ozen
c Oranges. 20c to 40c a dozen.
. Lemons. 20c a dozen
c Apples. 3 for 10c.
e Cocoanuts, 10c oach.
it Dates. 10c a poun. 4
Pompano, 40c a pound.
£ Spanish Mackerel. 35c a pound.
k Red Snapper, 15c a pound.
I s Fish, mixed. 12 l-2c a pound.
* Shrimp, a pound.
P Fryers, 60c and 65c.
J Broilers. 30c and 35c.
’■ Hens. 45c to 65c.
£ Turkeys. 20c dressed, live weight, li
E Country eggs. 25c a dozen.
J Yard eggs. 25c and 30c a dozen.
J Creamery butter. dsc a pound.
I Country butter. 19c to 24c pound.
£ Honey. 15c and 20c a bottle.
$ Comb honey. )2Hc a pound.
4c Saur kraut, 5c a pound.
* —
-j “West Gardendale.’’
A Sympathetic Critic.
The minister was resting after t
1 morning service, when his email s
i asked him sympathetically. “Does
make you tired to preach, papa
“Yes, my son.’’ “Well, it makes i
tired, too. to hear you, papa."—T
Delineator for June.
No Investigation Unless
Stronger Proof Than Boyle's
Mere Word.
Associated Press.
Youngstown. 0., May 11.—Lnlest
stronger proof than the word of James
Boyle is offered to snow that there is
a mystery connected with the death of
Daniel Keeble, Jr., which occurred here
15 years ago. there will he no official
investigation of the story. Daniel
Reeble, fafher of the dead man, the po
lice and county officials are unanimous
in expressing the opinion that Boyle’s
story is untrue.
— —
Miss Inez Milholland. Vassar s strenuous
suffrage!, who han paraded with her breth
ren! in London, says she is going to make
it her life work upon graduation. She is
a senior.
Miss Matilde Townsend of Washington,
D. C.. who is much talked about for her
wealth and beauty, has offered a n-ward to
policemen in Washington who will repoit
cases of cruelty to horses.
Mrs. Alma C. Lafferty, the only woman
member of the Colorado legislature, resents
the conventional idea that she represents
‘ woman** in the assembly. “I w.is elected
by both men and women.” she Nays. “I
serve both.”
Servian women have been, enjoying .xptal
education with men for half a century. Frill*
res 6 Eleanor Lazarovich. a visitor to New
York, is a leader in the Servian National
Women’s Federation, which has for its or
gan a called The Home Woman.
Mrs. Ashworth Hallett of London is the
pioneer English suffrage!. She is on? of the
few living women who signed the petition
presented to parliament by John Stuart Mill
in 1H66, praying for the abolishment of the
parliamentary disabilities of v.omen.
Children Cry

Draw Your Own Inference,
“lie's a man of some means,'isn’t
lie ; ”
“Well, lie rides to bis office every
day in a taxicab.’’—Chicago Tribune.
School Inspector: Do you like your
Pupil: Y-v-es. But. mister?
School Inspector: Well, my boy?
Pupil: What kin I do about it if I
don’t ?
“What is itf”
“This here Longfellow pome begins,
‘This is the forest primeval.’ What is
the ‘forest primeval?’ ”
“Why, that’s easy. Mosquitoes are
the forest’s prime evil.’’—Cleveland
“Every man in this enlightened land
has a voice in the government.’’
“Yes, I’ve noticed it. But what wc
really need is loss voice and more
brains. ’ ’ —Clcvcland Loader.
: Mme. Yale's 5
I Hair Tonic I
I This well knewn toilet article is ■
I extensively used and highly reoom- K
I mended by men end xvomen o\ery*
I where. It i» a etandard article o< wi
। reliability. Mme. Yale Myi:
I "I on conB'Menilou«ly recommend ■
I my Hair Tonio to all who are In T
I need of an article of this kind. I 53
| have u»ed it myself for ov<y thirty
I years, and the perfect condition of
I mv hair and scalp ia sufficient
5 proof uf its excellent and harmleea
» efficacy Hundred’* of thoveands of
1 people all ov*r the ch filled world
I will sav at much in favor of Yale
B flair Tonic ao 1 can ” Yale Hair
J* Tonic is good for Falling Hair,
it Thin Hair and Gray Hair It !•
V alan recommended for Scalp Treat
'J ment.
1 A Most Efficient
Hair Dressing
K For the perfect frroooilrr «t th,
W hnlr nothin* excels Yale Hair
H Tonic. It give, the hair a delight
M tul textnre. gloss, sofmass and
& richness of tint. Every one can
■ uee It with decided benefit to Hair
and Scalp
M Tale’s Hair Tonic come. In thraa W
U Sires- B
1 25c sOc $l.OO J
i Wolff & Mm (o. |
DR. T. Frllx Oouraud’a Oriental
Cream or BeeutlDer.
Rm.-iee Tan. PlmplM,
FreeUea Moth P.tehea
Kwh, Skin Dheafea,
every blemi>3
tfc-a* 5 * ■■ on beauty, and de-
*• * wi? detection. It
Sje- £/vZ h*.- stood me test
VI rAtiU of co years, and
'a _ J I* so harmless we
t-ag t»'!elt tobe«ur It
w tH] !■ properly made.
< < Jj n / A ctept no counter*
y X \ similar
\. ”ame. Dr. L. A.
X / 1 \ Sayre said to a
Al s ' i haut»
Xnk. J ,0B patient):
I y 1 Ra y “Ae you lad!*s
-J It K. will uso them.
X 1 recommend
Urvurnuri’n Crenm* M the I*a< harmful of all the
Mln y-eparaUonf..” For sale by all <lruggi«ts and Fan-'r*
Woods Pealere lb the United States, Canada and Europa.
* :RO. T. HOPKINS. Proik 37 Great Jones Stint Niw York
By Mme. D'Anjou.
If you need advice write to me.
I want all the readers of The Light
to bring their troubles to me. All
letters enclosing slumped envelope
'.ill receive personal answer and
all communications will be held In
By Mute. D’Anjou
Pessimists are rude iiniii iduals who inter*
ipt our joyful ihapsodies with funeral
Muriel —Throw a pebble into a pund and
watch the.rings and ripples that continue on
their way until they reach th. shore. So it
is with gentle words anil kindly acts— they
spread and travel far. The human tuiud is
very imitative: in fact, when you have done
a sweet and thoughtful act you not only
gladden some heart and brighten a soul, but
ybu set a beautiful example for others. This
may sound preachy, but truth is often dull.
Your determination to live all to yourself
and for yourself is an invitation to unhappi
ness to dwell within your home. We find
friends by being friendly. Never by being
Annoyed—The electric needle la a perfect
ly safe treatment. It won't cause you any
discomfort, the superfluous hairs will stay
away for keeps, and the skin will nut be
scarred. This method of removing the ob
jeetionabln blemishes has made thou.anils of
women happy. Better try » half-hour sitting.
It will cost you but fi.so and during shat
time fully 40 of the wretched horrors will be
everlastingly done for and put out of busi
Critic—lt is not true that women are more
capable of petty deosits than men are. It ia
unfair to judge honeaty and character by
sex. There are small, miserable, wee-brained
women and men to match them. There ana
fine, whole-souled women and the aame kind
of men. In only one particular have men
the advantage: they shout for their own sex
-—a virtue which cannot be claimed by femi-
। ninity.
Friday—You can make a simple and nice
lip pomade by combining one ounce of white
wax. tw-o ounces of oil of sweet almonds, one
grain of carmine and one drop of oil of rose.
Melt the wax. add the almond oil. triturate
the carmine to fine powder, mix timiately
with the fats and then incorporate the per
fume. Nice ruby lips ever after.
R. E. W.; The cost of having re
moved from your chin the dozen or
two little bristles that are there will
be next to nothing, tn half an hour’s
treatment, thirty or forty fuzzers can
be cleared away, and the charge for
a thirty-minute sitting is only $2.50.
The use of the electric needle, ac
cording to up-to-date methods, is per
fectly safe. The discomfort is only
slight, no scars are left to torment
you and the obj?ctionable and un
sightly blemishes will not return.
Practical: Common sense is a 'ino
quality, but it can b P overdone, like
every other virtue. Don't be so prac
tical that you cannot enjoy a little
wholesome nonsense now and then.
Save your money, but don't save *o
such an extent that you can't enjoy
some of it. To live by certain rules
forever is to live in a state of mon
otony. and it does not always happen
'that your rules may suit the rest of
your household. The really philoso
phical human hbings permit other
people to do pretty much as they
please. We arc all so frail and so
weak thiit few of us are qualified io
direct the affairs of others.
Harriot: Individuals of utterly dif
ferent tastes cannot be friends, and
th? sooner you break the bonds be
tween yourself and your irritating ad
mirer the better for both of you. It
Is folly for you to undertake to change
him to your ideas. After all. his ideas
may be best for him. Who knows? We
are aK fully occupied—or should be
—in the human task of making our
selves agreeable, honest and decent.
I should not call the young man an
admirer, but an enemy, for he is your
enemy if he has forgotten to give you
the respect due every good woman.
“West Gardendale.’’
Salame Ban.
Salanic Ban, aged 42 years, died at
7 o’clock last nighf, at his home. 0321
South Laredo street. Phthisis pidmo
nalis is given as the cause of death.
Decedent had lived in this city about
three years. The funeral will take
place this afternoon, interment to be
in the San Fernando cemetery.
Death of an Infant.
The infant of Mr. and Mrs. Augus
tine Gonzales, 1)12 West Johnson street,
died yesterday of an attack of cholera
infantum. Interment will take place
in the San Fernando cemeterv.
Been Hit?
Nerves Gone?
Quit Coffee
and Use
“There’s a Reason"
Biennial Convention Begins In
Louisville With Banquet
Associated Press.
Louisville, Ky., May 11. —To raise
mure tbay its .hare of one billion, four
hundred 'million dollars tor the evan
gulization of all beathen and increase
the endowment of the Southern Baptist
theological seminaries at Louisville
with a million dollars are some of the
projects which will engage the conven
tion of Baptists of the south, whose bi
ennial convention begins in Louisville
with a banquet tonight. Some of the
most notable men in the south will be
present at a dinner which will be given
by the laymen movement. Col. Thus.
Osborn will be toastmaster and re
sponses are to be made by President
Henderson of the League, Bristol. Va.;
Joshua Levering of Balti mure, who is
president of the cun vent ion as a whole,
and some notables not yet determined
upon. A banquet of the alumni of the
seminary will be held at the school
Wednesday, at which President Mul
lins’ plans for the raising of $1,000.-
000 endowment will be discussed and
pledges be secured.
Thirty editors of the various Bap
tist publications will dine at the Louis
ville bote) Friday and the alumni of
Georgetown, Ky., college, a Baptist in
stitution, will dine at the same time
at the Galt house. The Women's Mis
sionary union will hold a reception at
the Galt house Saturday and tell of the
work women have done on the dark
continent and amid the scenes of Turk
ish and Chinese massacres. .
The convention proper will begin
Thursday night and adjourn at 4
o’clock Saturday. Delegates before re
turning home may be permitted to at
tend the unveiling of the monument
over the grave of Rev, Dr. Eaton, for
long a trustee of the seminary and edi
tor of the Western Recorder.
Presentation to the seminary of an
oil portrait of Dr. Janies Boyce, found
er of the school, will be made Saturday
by the daughters of Dr. Boyce, and on
Saturday also the silver jubilee of the
school will be held. A business meet
ing of the trustees of the seminary will
be held Wednesday morning prelimin
ary to the convention proper and the
directorate, including the vacancy caus
ed in the Georgia board by the coming
to Louisville of Bev. Mr. Landrum,
will be filled. Meanwhile delegates are
arriving on every train from the south,
east and west. ,
«. /—
Constipation steals the iron which
should be absorbed away from the
bowels, spoils your blood and com
plexion, causes anemias and disease.
Regulate your bowels with Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea and keep well.
35c, Tea or Tablets. Lone Star Drug
Official Ice
Cutter of Hotel
Up for Vagrancy
“Jcdge, 'dare to goodness dis am'
de fust time 1 was eber arrested. 1
was to de ball last night, had tAok do J
gals home and just drapped off to'
sleep. ”
Thus spoke a negro when brought .
before Judge Buckley in the police,
court this morning charged with va-j
grancy. The prisoner was found in a
box car in the east yards of the South-'
ern Pacific at ” o’clock this morning by j
Patrolman Golden. At the time of his .
arrest he appeared to be extremely |
sinopc and gave no account ot himself.
In court this morning, however, the j
negro proved that he was not guilty of
the charge, that he was a hard working;
lad. was employed at a hotel, where
he was the official ice cutter in making
ice cream. , ' ‘
“You must be more careful in the I
future where you sleep.” warned Judge j
Buckley as he dismissed the case,
■■ — “
I C. H. Dean win take your horse In
a trade for a first-class buggy, phaeton,
carriage or wagon.
“West Gardendale.”
Boy is Fined
For Molesting
School Children
Charged with offensively accosting'
the children* of the Grant colored
school, on Chavez street. Sylvester I
| Stewart, a negro lad of about 13 years,;
was brought before Judge Buckley in
the police court this morning and
- fined $5.
The testimony showed that a gang of
1 eight or ten boys for the last three
, weeks had made it a practice of loiter
ing about the senool house and would
molest the children. Repeated warn
‘ ings. it was said, had been given the
boys, but without effect. The police
were called yesterday afternoon with
, the result that one of the gang was
i caught.
/ for pure food \
F / ante-dating all state \ Y
i / and national food laws \ j
I \ No Alum—No Phosphates / 1
\ Be on your guard. Alum Pow- /
\ ders may be known by their /
\ price —io or 25c. a lb.> y
or one cent an
Old Fashioned Gingerbread.
Two cups molasses, one cup hot
watei. one cup butter (scant), one
teaspoonfill soda, one leaspoonful gin
ger. salt to taste. Mix in flour to make
soft as possible and bake in a sheet
one and one-half inches thick. Serve
warm with butter.
Pru*,e piiijerbread.
One cu > molasses, cue cup brown
sugar, hal; c;:;» melted butter or lard,
one cup .gour milk, two eggs (well
beaten), one tea spoon f til soda, one
and one-baLf taaspoonful cinnamon,
one teaspoenful cloves, two teaspoan
fuls ginger, one teaspoonful lemon ex
tract. one cupful of steamed and
chopped prunes. Flour to make a
rather stiff batter. Bake in a moder
ate oven. *
Trying to Discover
"What is Whiskey?"
Solicitor General Bowers Has
Young Distillery In His Office
to Help In Conducting
Special Dlxpatch.
Washington. May 11.—The office of
the solicitor general of the United
States these days looks like a cross
between a moonshine factory and the
rear room of the corner drug store in
a near dry town.
In order to solve properly the mo
mentous question. “What is whisky?”
which had boon referred to him by
President Taft. Solicitor General Bow
e's not only laid jn a generous supply
of all sorts of booze —straight, and
blended, pure alcohol and so called neu
tral spirits—but he caused to be erect
ed in his office a miniature distillery,
Need Five More Men to Try
Case of Governor Haskell.
Asaociated Freas.
Tulsa, Okla., May 11.—Another cf
i fort, was made in the federal c >urt here
today to complete the grand jury that
• is to reinvestigate the Muskogee toxyn
I lot cases involving Governor Haskell
and others. Eleven men qualified ves
1 terday and five others arc needed.
' Judge Marshall yesterday gave counsel
for the defense the privilege of par
ticipating in the selection of the jury,
but they did not take advantage of t'a“
। offer. The jury may not be completed
| until tomorrow and the presentation of
the testimony probably not begun be
fore Thursday.
“West Gardendale.”
Drunken Negro
Causes Fright to
Sleeping Boarders
Charged with been drunk on
private premises. Rufus Miller, a negro.,
was arraigned before the police court 1
this morning, and fined $5. The negro
claimed thatlhe remembered nothing of
what had occurred, because of his too
free use of the “glass that cheers.”
The testimony of the police and wit
nesses was to the effect that at 3:30
o'clock this morning, the occupants of
the boarding house at 411 West Locust
street, were given a fright by the ne
gro’s sudden appearance in the ball
wav, where be continued to knock oil
MAY ii. 1909-
Six cups flour, two tablespoons su
gar. two teaspoonfuls salt, two tea
spoonfuls Is rd, one cup hot water,
ond cut. milk, three-fourths yeast cake
in half cup warm water. Add yeast to
the milk and water, mix well and add
the flour to which has been added
sugar, salt and lard, well rubbed ’3.
Stir till the dough leaves ihe spoon.
Be sure to have the d0u.211 as stiff
as possible. Cover and wrap your
bread raiser in newspaper and leave
till morning. In the morning dust
your braiding board with flour, turn
your dough on it and mold two good
sized loaves. This leaves enough for
a pan of biscuits.
with coils, retorts, condensers and all
the other paraphernalia necessary in
the manufacture of the real stuff.
Incidentally, before he could do this
he had to get the permission of the
internal revenue bureau, which never
permits the construction of a still with
out a regular federal license. In othei
words. Uncle Sam asked himself
whether he ought to have a distillery
in the department of justice for ex
perimental purposes, and answered yes.
Tr is the old fight between the dis
tillers and rectifiers and the United
States government as to the proper ap
plication of the pure food law. Chief
Chemist Wiley . contended that all
blended whiskies wore imitations, and
ther' , i’ore should be branded as such.
I'istiiiguishcd counsel. among them
John G. Carlisle and Joseph Choate, as
well as highly qualified liquor connois
seurs. have boon arguing and testifying
on the subject before Mr. Howers for
some days past. None has yet tasted
of the exhibits on file, but all have
pulled corks, scented the aroma and
smacked their lips.
Confederate Banners Restored
to Rightful Owners.
Cincinnati. 0., May 11. —Nine vet
erans of the civil war. two of them
official representatives of the state of
Ohio, left last night for Selma. Ala.,
to return, with proper cercmoniqj the
Confederate flags captured by the
Fourth Ohio cavalry on the battlefield
near that town. The flags belonged tn
the rifle scouts, which were part of
General Forest’s command.
the doors. The negro declared that the
last thing he remembered was when
he got off a street car to go home, but
had evidently gotten into the wrong
‘*lt is a wonder you were not shot
and killed.” remarked Prosecuting At
torney Garza. The negro admitted he
had exposed himself to danger.
Whet the Appetite
"The Taste Lingers.”
Popular pkg, 10c; Large
Family size 15e.
St Id by Grocers

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