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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, June 19, 1909, Image 10

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10
AIRDOME
Opposite Postoffice.
6 BIG VAUDEVILLE ACTS
Change of Program Sunday.
First at 8:20.
lOC—ADMISSION—IOC_
Elite Hotel
“ The Place to Eat ”
MENU.
Jnne 20, 1909.
Served from 12 to 2 P. M. 50c.
Consomme’ Princess.
Cream of Asparagus. Hollandaise.
Radishes. Olives. Young Onions.
Filet of Lake Trout an Vin Blanc,
Pommes Risole’.
Coquille of Sweet Breads
a la’ Rothschild.
Roast Turkey, Stuffed, Cranberry Sauce
Potatoes au Gratin. Fresh Butter Beans
Corn on Cob.
Sliced Tomatoes and Cucumbers,
French Dressing.
Tutti-Frutti Ice Cream. Assorted Cakes
Roquefort Cheese. Bents Crackers.
i . Cafe Noir.
Mr. Mnrsicano will render Harp Solo
during dinner.
CITY NEWS
Hunting For Horsethief—On a hunt
for a Mexican horsethief Sheriff C. C.
Hartley of Vai Verde county and his
deputy, M. C. Sharp, arrived in the
city yesterday. The man is claimed
to have stolen the horses in Uvalde
county and to have disposed of them
in Del Rio.
THE RETAIL LIQUOR DEALERS
MEETING WILL BE POSTPONED
TILL FURTHER NOTICE.
Suit on Contract.—Suit for specific
performance of contract was filed in
the Fifty-seventh district court yester
day by Victor Doebbler et ux against
the Edgewood Addition Company.
Golden Leaf $l5 prize waltz and cou
pon contest dance, Sat., Muth’s hall.
Ad., 25c. Artzt’s musi«.
Divorce Granted.—Decrees of divorce
were granted in the Fifty-seventh dis
trict court yesterday in the following
cases: Mary 0. Martin vs. Andrew
Martin: A. Maude Meehens vs. George
W. Meehem.
The Big Four—Hargis. Hammel, La
cey, Millbourne, give big dance Sat.
night, Elec. Park, $l5 in prizes. Ad. 25c.
Coyote Issued.—The St. Anthony Co
yote, a semi-monthly publication, of
which Byron 8. Swearingen is editor,
was issued this morning for the first
time. The initial number is full of San
Antonio boosts and snappy “dope.”
Kodak fiilms developed free. Fox
Studio, 209 Alamo Plaza.
Officers Are Elected—Officers of
Minnehaha Council No. 1, Degree of
Pocahontas, were elected last night ’as
follows: Miss Mary Kelly, prophetess;
Mrs. Myron A. Pearce, Pocohontas,
Miss Katie Lee Balcoin, Weenonah;
Mrs. John Dullnig. trustee; Charles M.
Barnes, Powhattan. In the entertain
ment program which followed Arthur
Gentzen, Misses Mattie and Carrie
Gentzen, Adelle Pearce. Stanley Pearce,
Miss Gertrude Saynisch and Louis Say
nisch contributed musical numbers, and
Souvenir Post Cards
Newest Selections In Great Variety.
Fourth of July. City Views, Flower,
Birthday Greeting at 1c each.
Mall orders promptly attended to.
DAHROOGE'S, 317 ALAMO PLAZA,
Wholesale and Retail.
DR.STONE
Kiro-Practic
nerve Specialist
Room 312 Conroy Bldg.
Klro-Practlce Spinal Masseurs
will remove pressure from the
nerves, which is the cause of Hours
your trouble. No medicine. Itos p . m
KIROPRACTIC GETS RESULTS
I will give you free consultation
as to your case.
DR. JOHN T. PUE
Klropractlc
Masseur Nerve Specialist.
407 Hicks Bldg. ..9 to 12—1 to 5.
DISEASES OF THE LUNGS
NOSE AND THROAT CURED.
An Investigation will convince you we
are curing diseases of these organs.
No charge for consultation.
Bensonizer Co.
106 W. Houston St. Office hours 9 a. m.
to- 5 p. m. Permanently established.
International Fair
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
Nov. 6 to 17,1909
GO TO CHURCH
For UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER
and Supplies. Headquarters for
Office necessities.
112 W. Commerce St.
Saturday.
Fine Figure of An Esquire Is
Capt. Archibald Warrington Butts
I Mrs. C. A. Daunis, Miss Claudia Smith,
I Miss Gladys Ramsay and Charles M.
| Barnes gave readings.
Fern Dairy ’phone numbers now are
old phone 352; new phone 188.
Changes at Menger.— Paul M. Ranier,
I former cashier at the Menger hotel, was
| today appointed to the position of chief
; clerk to succeed Edgar Walker, who re
cently resigned to become chief clerk
of the Gunter. James Mclntyre be
i comes cashier.
M. D. A. Postal Dance Sat. night,
June 19, Mission Garden hall. Ad. 25c.
Prize waltz and coupon contest.

Fine Cotton and Corn.—Thornton Ste
vens returned this morning from the
Stevens ranch in Wilson county and is
enthusiastic over the prospects for the
corn and cotton crop. The weather
this season has been just right for
both crops and there is not a sign of
boll weevil to arouse the anxiety of the
cotton growers.
THERE WILL BE NO MEETING
OF THE RETAIL LIQUOR DEAL
ERS’ ASSOCIATION TOMORROW.
Bad Five Dollar Bills.—A new coun
terfeit five dollar United States note
has been discovered in circulation aNd
a department warning has been sent out
regarding it. The bill is of the series of
1907, check letter “B,” and bears a
। portrait of Jackson. It is a photonic
| ehanical production and is a very poor
i one, being easily detected. All the fine
i work on the bill is blurred.
Move Tent to East Commerce Street.
—The meetings of local prohibitionists
will be held next week at East Com
merce and Gevers streets, to which place
the tent is being moved today. Local
men will talk Sunday night. Speakers
from abroad will be here next week,
among them R. W. Hall of the Panhan
dle. '
Principals to Meet.—A meeting of
the principals of the public schools will
he held Monday afternoon at 4 o’clock
to discuss the arithmetic forms to be
used in the schools during the coming
year. _
Close on Saturday Afternoons.—Dur
ing the summer months the office of the
school superintendent will be closed on
Saturday afternoons.
DEALERS TAKE NOTICE.
A. B. Frank, M. Halff & Bro. and Op
penheimer Notion Co., are jobbing the
very popular selling thread. Western
Thread Best Six Cord at 45c per dozen
net. This thread has no superior. Send
in your orders. Nothing better sold.
THE “STILL SMALL VOICE.”
The moral of this story may be that
it is better to heed the warnings of the
“still small voice” before it is driven
| to the use Of the telephone.
A New York lawyer, gazing idly out
I of his window, saw a sight in an office
across the street that made him rub
1 bis eyes and look again. Yes, there
was no doubt about it. The pretty
i stenographer was sitting upon the gen
[ tieman’s lap. The lawyer noticed the
name that was lettered on the window
and then searched in the telephone
book. Still keeping his eye upon the
scene across the street, he culled the
gentleman up. In a few moments he
saw him start violently, and take down
the receiver. "" N
“Yes,” said the lawyer through the
telephone, “I should think you would
। start.”
The victim whisked his arm from its
former position and began to stammer
| something.
“Yes,” continued the lawyer severe
ly, “I think you’d better take that arm
| away. And while about it, as
i long as there seem to be plenty of
i chairs in the room —”
The victim brushed the lady from his
■ lap, rather roughly, it is to be feared.
1 ‘ * Who—who the devil is this, any
how?” he managed to splutter.
“I,” answered the lawyer in deep,
■ impressive tones, “am your con
science!” And then he bung up.—
Evervbodv’s Marrozine
lAug.Limburger
I Will save you 25 to
150 per cent on I
leach gallon of'
I whiskey, wine or
I box of cigars you
I buy from him.
Both phones.
WHY NOT TRY?
POPHAM’S
ASTHMA REMEDY
Gives prompt and positive relief in every
case. Sold by drugrieta, price $l.OO.
Trial package by mail 10c.
WILLIAMS’ MPG. CO., Props. Cleveland. 0
For Sale by Twentieth Century Pharmacy.
CAPTAIN BUTTS.
SAN ANTONIO LIGHT AND OAZBTTH
Washington, June 19.—The hand
somest man at the white house is Cap
tain Archibald Warrington Butts, Uni
ted States army.
Captain Butts (sounds awful short
without the other two) is the pres
ident’s military aid and Mrs. Taft's
esquire. When Mr. Taft can’t go along
to a reception or a lecture or a meet
ing which the first lady of the land
wishes to attend, Captain Butts is her
escort. And there are many eyes en
vious of the white house mistress be
cause the captain certainly makes a
fine esquire.
Captain Butts is a big uhstanding
sort of a man, with a good Philip
pine record, a deep bass voice, and a
broad chest where he hangs his med
als. He’s really an ornament to offi
cial Washington.
Captain Archie can play a good
game of golf. He showed his class late
ly when he and General Clarence Ed
i wards paired together and beat the
; president and vice president by two
l holes.
Captain Butts used to be a Wash-
I ington correspondent before the Span
i ish war. He entered the service through
। the paymaster’s department under Gen-
I eral Corbin.
Train Robbing Hard
Job These Days
JAMES GORDON
W. D. WOODS
FRED TORGENSEN
i Special Dispatch.
Omaha, Neb., June 19.—1 f James Gor
don, W. D. Jones and Fred Torgensen
are convicted of robbing the Union Pa
cific Overland Limited train recently,
their case will be only another proof
that the day of successful trainrobbing
has passed.
Jesse James and his gangs fought
only sheriffs’ posses. The telegraph and
telephone were not perfected and the
country was poorly settled. The rail
roads did net have their own police and
detective departments.
In these days the train robbers have
to pit their wits against, trained police
departments of great cities and against
the railroad detectives.
The result is that they are usually
caught before they get a chance to
spend the stolen money.
The only successful train robbery
within twenty years was on the Bur
lington road near Woodlawn, Lincoln
Neb. The bandits got $45,000 and
escaped.
Gordon, Wohds and Torgensen were
caught when they went to a spot to re
cover hidden masks and revolvers.
I. 0. 0. F. ANNUAL
MEMORIAL SERVICES
The annual memorial services in hon
or of comrades who have departed dur
ing the year will occur at the Grand
opera house at 3 o ’clock tomorrow under
the auspices of San Antonio Lodge No.
11 and Monroe Lodge No. 424, I. O.
O. F.
The ceremonies promise to be very
impressive. The departed comrades dur
ing the year are Anton Schumacher,
Fred Bader, V. E. Vaughan, R. E.
Adams and K. J. Carey.
Patrolmen’s Beats.
Chief of Police Van Riper and Cap
tain Charles W. McCabe have complet
ed the assignment of patrolmen’s beats
in the one mile circle and have posted
the changes on the bulletin board at
the police assembly room. The changes
go into effect tonight.
The rearrangement of beats for the
footmen is intended to give better po
lice protection to all sections of the city
situated within the mile limit
BAVARIAN NOBLE
COLLECTING
CARFARES
Special Correspondence.
San Francisco, Cal., June 19. —Heir to
one of the oldest titles and to one of
the wealthiest estates of Bavaria, Carl
CARL VON HUTTON.
F. Von Hutton, brother of Baron Von
Hutton, and once brother-in-law to the
recently divorced Baroness Von Hutton,
known to her intimates as “Pam,” is
earning his living as a street car con
ductor in San Francisco.
While Baron Von Hutton lives lux
uriously in the peaceful seclusion of
his Bavarian villa and the divorced
Baroness flits gaily about Europe, Carl
is leading a happy, simple life in a lit
tle cottage here, earning bread for his
wife and baby daughter by ringing up
fares.
There is nothing foppish about Carl.
He is a hard worker and holds himself
no better than the hundreds of other
carmen with whom he daily associates.
Carl Von Hutton is the second of
four sons. He ran away from home
when he was 15 years old. Since then
he has visited nearly every remote cor
ner of the globe.
“I’m through with the Von Hut
tons,” says Carl. “Since I left home
they have never showed the slightest
interest in me or my affairs. It has
been 10 years since I have seen any
member of the family. I am forget
ting all about them. I want my chil
dren to grow up as true Americans.
The United States is the greatest coun
try of the earth. ’ ’
If the present Baron Von Hutton
should die, Carl would succeed to the
title, the Baron being childless.
■ ■
Wines For Family Uses—Fine Claret,
Port, Sherry, Cawtaba, Angelica,' Tokay,
Mederia and Reisling at reduced prices
this week delivered to your home. Star
Liquor C 0.,. 121 W. Com. St. Both
phones 2794.
GAY YOUNG BLADES.
From a crowd of rah-rah college boys
celebrating a crew victory, a policeman
had managed to extract two prisoners.
“What is the charge against these
young men?” asked the magistrate be
fore whom they we’e arraignetd.
“Disturbin’ the peace, yer honor,”
Eaid the policeman. “They were givin’
their college yells in tho street an’
makin’ trouble generally.”
“What is your name?” the judge
asked one of the prisoners.
“ Ro-ro-robert Ro-ro-rollins, ” stutter
ed the youth.
‘ ‘ I asked for your name, sir, —not the
evidence. ’ ’ —Everybody’s Magazine.
.
MEANEST MAN ON EARTH.
(Irate barber to customer as he seats
himself in chair) —“You see that guy
going out the door?”
(Customer) —“Yes. What of it?”
“Barber) —“He’s the meanest man
on earth.”
(Customer) —“What has he done!”
(Barber) —“Why, the scoundrel sat
in my chair for half an hour and never
told me he was deaf.” —Everybody’s
Magazine.
I SHOULD SAY SO!
A love-smitten youth who was study
ing the approved methods of proposal
asked one of his bachelor friends if he
thought that a young maj should pro
pose to a girl on his knees.
“If he doesn’t,” replied his friend,
“the girl should get off.”—Every
body’s Magazine.
A Word to Mr.
husband
Do you realize how extremely tiring
to women is the confining, monot
onous work of the household? No
man could stand it. ft is necessary
therefore that her system be fortified
and the nerves toned with a sooth
ing preparation like
Pabst Extract
Keep a supply of it in your home at
all times for the lady of the house.
It will strengthen her when over
taxed with household cares, keep
her happy and retain her beauty and
charms.
Insist Ufon it Using Pabst
Order a Y
Dozen from Your
Local Druggist V
•- W f
ONLY THIRTY MINUTES
FROM PLANET MARS
Light travels at the rate of 186,000
miles a second.
Count “one”—the rays of light have
flashed a distance equal to nearly eight
times the circumference of the earth.
Count “two”—the rays have gone
372,000 miles into - space.
Count “three” —the rays have gone
half a million miles into space.
On Sept. 15 Mars, which is some
times 60 millions of miles away, is
only 35 millions of miles distant.
We know the rate of speed at which
light travels and we know the distance
from Mars, on the date mentioned.
It is a simple matter to calculate
how long it will take a message of
light to reach Mars.
The time is 187 seconds, or three
minutes and seven seconds.
We know that rays of light can tra
vel this distance. The very fact that
with our naked eye we can see Mars,
is proof of that. The rays which
strike our eyes have started from the
surface of Mars Only a few moments
। before they reach us.
This knowledge makes Mars seem
comparatively near us.
There are other known stars vastly
further from us.
There are stars out in the evening
sky whose rays have been coming to
ward our earth for thousands of years
—at the terrific rate of 186,000 miles
a second. We think we are seeing the
star. We cannot be sure of that. The
star may have died centuries ago.
Rays from our earth, according to
the principles of light, may have been
rushing at this tremendous rate out
into space for thousands of years.
If you could take a dash, at the rate
of a million miles a second, out to
All the Brilliant Notes
in the scale of modern
magazine-making are struck in
COSMOPOLITAN.
Short stories — serials — special arti
cles — all the distinctive features of a
great magazine are presented, monthly,
each by a master.
As examples, take the representative features below—
by some of the world’s greatest master workmen.
Take—
Eliza Calvert Hall —whose wonderfully dever "Aunt Jane
stories have called forth such emphatic praise from President
Roosevelt. Charming—simple—sincere—are the words that char
acterize the brilliant short stories of this past-master of the art of
delightful tale-telling.
Ellis Parker Butler’s grotesque little masteroiece, "Just
Like a Cat,” has set the short-story standard for COSMOPOLI
TAN. A whole series of Butler’s remarkable tales will appear in
forthcoming numbers.
George Randolph Chester —inimitable prince of short
story tellers. COSMOPOLITAN contains his brilliantly interest
ing series of business stories—fascinating tales, as gay, light
hearted and interest-compelling as the best of the elder Dumas.
Chauncey M. Depew’s irresistible anecdotes have kept fhe
world laughing, now, for nearly half a century. COSMOPOLI
TAN is the one magazine that has finally succeeded in securing this
busy, brilliant statesman-financier to write his charming reminis
cences for you.
Charles Edward Russell —journalist—inimitable prose
poet—master of sharp, incisive English—the man who makes you
sit up with a start when you read him. It’s this vitalizing spirit you’ll
find in “The Story of Charlemagne”—sharp, indsive, trenchant
English that fairly whirls one through the brilliant Hfe-story of
one of the greatest, grandest characters that have emerged from
the Middle Ages.
These, and more, appear monthly in COSMOPOLITAN.
—but, be convinced by a practical,
of
(OSMOPOLITAN
and tee for yourself.
At All Newsstands, 15 Cents a Copy.
some far distant star, and if your tele
scope were strong enough, you might
meet the rays which left the earth
when Adam and Eve were in the gar
uen. You might see the slimy mon
sters that infested our earth in even
more ancient days.
Out in the vastness of space those
rays may yet be dashing. Out there
may be the real picture of what our
earth was at its birth.
And astronomers have found stars
so distant that these rays from earth
have not yet reached their surfaces.
So, after all, Mars is really our
neighbor.
We are only three minutes from
Mars.
And we have seen so many wonders
performed in science that no one *f
us would be greatly surprised to have
a message from that unknown land.
Who dares to say it is impossible}
A NOONTIME TRAGEDY.
Bozeman Bulger, the baseball expert,
sat with a number of New York players
on the piazza of the hotel at Murlin,
Tex., where the New York team does
BRENNER CLEANSING COMPANY
have opened an up-to-date establishment at 222
East Commerce Street. All work first class and
at prices that will astonish you. Men’s Suits
$1.00; Skirts 75c up; all other work accordingly.
A trial will convince you that we understand our
business.
: z
JUNE 19, 1909.
its early training. A large black
person in rags hung about in front of
their uptilted chairs for half an hour
or more, waiting for an opening to pro
ject his own personality and needs into
the conversation. Mr. Bulger passed
the wink for everybody to ignore the
colored brother’s obvious desire to
make a plea.
A factory whistle blew.
“M’m’mp-e-e-e-e!” sighed the dark
one with an explosive effect that com
manded the attention of everybody.
“Dar she goes! It means dinner time
for some people—but’ it doan mean
nothin’ but twelve o’clock to me!”
He got his dinner money.—Every
body’s Magazine.
CHLOROLIN Q“;» ge
Kills Fleas. Roesches
and Flies
25c Bottle. $1.50 Gallon.
Sold by All Druggists.
Mfd. by E. C. Jungklnd.
San Antonio, Texas-

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