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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, August 20, 1909, Image 2

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Wolfson's Open Until 10 p. m. Saturday
Our Clearance Sale of Clothing
Is nearing the end and we have decided to make still heavier reduc
tions. Here is your chance to save one-third or more.
All $lO.OO Suits now All $12.50 Suits now All $15.00 Suits now
go for go for go for
$6OO $B.OO $9.89
All $16.50 Suits now All $lB.OO Suits now All $20.00 Suits now
go for go for go for
$10.89 $1179 $13.69
All $22.50 Suits now All $25.00 Suits now All $27.50 Suits now
go for go for go for
$14.89 $16.49 $17.89
All $30.00 Suits now All $35.00 Suits now
go for go for
$19.89 $22.89
All $2.50 Men’s Pants. •. .$2.25 All $3.00 Men’s Pants... .$2.50
All. $3.50 Men’s Pants.... 2.90 All $4.00 Men’s Pants.... 3.35
All $4.50 Men’s Pants.... 3.65 All $5.00 Men's Pants.... 4.10
All $6.50 Men's Pants.... 4.90 All $7.50 Men’s Pants.... 5.90
SAULWOIFSON PHY GOODS CO,
STEEL WORKERS QUIT
GARY BECAUSE OF LTD
U. S. Steel Corporation Faces
New Problem.

Throughout the commercial world
much interest is felt in the exodus of
unskilled labor from Gary, Indiana,
which threatened to seriously embarrass
the United States Steel corporation. Be
ports show that 500 unskilled men have
left the town aud others threaten to
go because ‘ ‘ the lid ” is on tight. While
the service of the compan is not yet
crippled, the possibilities give those in
charge of the plant much concern. The
Indiana Steel company reports $75,000
worth of pay checks cashed in South
Chicago last pay day.
A mass meeting attended by 100 Gary
business men was held last night. Rev.
George Mathews, attorney for the In
diana Anti Saloon league, who was re
sponsible for the saloon ouster in Gary,
declared that he had a couferenee with
Judge E. 11. Gary, chairman of the
board of directors of the steel corpora
tion, last summer in which that official
said that the only way to dispose of i
the saloon and gambling dens was by
remonstrance. He denounced the illicit I
liquor dispensaries and said the “blind
pigs” had been responsible for vice.
A petition was introduced, to be taken
up before the board of commissioners,'
the signers of the document pledging i
themselves that if the remonstrance
against the saloons are withdrawn all I
violations of law by saloon keepers will
be prosecuted.
“It is my opinion,” said H. 8. Nor-'
ton, head of the Gary Land company, 1
“that we cannot have an absolutely
dry town and keep enough labor to op
erate the steel plant here.”
The Gary Land company is a sub
sidiary concern of the steel corpora
tion. Mr. Norton has general charge
of the big tract of land in the town
which was originally purchased by the
steel corporation, divided up into lots,
improved with residences and sold to
the townspeople
Gary became “dry” by what many of
its citizens call a “trick.” There is
in Indiana a statute known as the
Moore remonstrance law. By the pro
visions of this act if a majority of the
voters at the last previous election pe
tition the county commissioners to re
fuse saloon licenses in a township the J
vote is a mandate on the commission
era. Garv was a very small town at!
the time of “the predous election.”!
Only 105 signatures were necessarv to
make Gary and Calumet township dry, ]
INDIA TEA
Iced or Hot
A Luxury Within Reach of All
ONE TEASP3ONFUL MAKES TWO CUPS
j FO R SA L E !
• IBM acres located 7 miles southeast of Stockdale and surveyed Into •
a V« CU of 186 to 350 acres each, acme Improved and others unimproved, •
J Soil, black sandy and shelly mesquite land, cUy subsoil. Near church •
• and school. Reasonable prices and terma. F».- full particulars write 2
: F R n 0 .102 cast :
:Ce o. vnanaier, crockett st. :
FRIDAY.
CADETS SEE_LAST PARADE
Watch Comrades March and Eat Last
। Meal in the Mess Hall.
I Associated Frets.
New York, Aug. 20.—Au unusual and
j rather striking incident characterized
the last hours at the West Point Mili
tary academy of the seven cadets who
were dismissed from the -nstitution for
! hazing Rolando Sutton, the fourth class
man and brother of the late Lieut. Sut
ton of the marine corps, whose death
was lately the subject of investigation
at Annapolis. Having packed up their
belongings and settled their accounts
with the post officers, the six young
men appeared in the parade ground
just before evening parade. The bugh
sounded and the cadet corps marched
forth upon the field, at one side of which
stood the disgraced youths, unhappily
watching the scene. As the line broke
' into column of platoons to march in re
-1 view, the six youngsters came to a smart
! attention. When the companies were
r marching back into the streets of the
. camp, the former cadets slowly fol
•: lowed to have a last look at their tents.
-(When ranks were broken, the members
',' of the corps gathered around their dis
-11 missed comrades, shook their hands, pat
i ted them on the back and uttered words
- iof encouragement. The six youths were
11 uncertain whether they could enter the
' j mess hall at supper time, but their for
j mer companions insisted on their eat-
I ing a last supper there. It was a mix
ture of sadness and at times jocularity,
for the dismissed men were among the
most popular at the academy. They
were accompanied to the railroad sta-1
tion by dozens of sympathizing cadets
when they left for New York.
—•
Stewart's recipe for longevity is,
i “Chew Piper Heidsieck champagne fla-'
' vor tobacco and don’t blow out the
- l
although at the moment prohibition be
came effective there were at least 2000
legal voters in the township.
Architects, real estate men, builders
and all those who have to do with the
material upbuilding' of Gary are com
plaining that the reform wave with its
attendant prohibition is hurt'ng their
business. Many contracts which were
in the making for structures of various
kinds have been called off to await de-;
* velopments. i
Preliminary steps have been taken to j
, convert Gary from a town to a eity. An t
election for that pnrnose will be held
in the fall, and it will carry as a mat
। ter of course. Then if the courts do
। not decide in the meantime in favor
| of the liberals as against the ant'-sa-j
loon forces on the “remonstrance” pe
tition, Gary will continue legally dry,
if not actually so, until April. There
i after saloons, under regulations, will
| be in operation.
SAN ANTONIO LIGHT AND GAZETTE
GERMANY ANXOUS
ABOUT NEW TRAFFIC
Fear Its Effect on Trade With
the United States — Some
Manufacturers Hit Hard.
Special Dispatch.
Berlin, Aug. 20.—Dissatisfaction, re
' sentment and anxiety are mingled in the
judgments which the German business
world has been passing on the new
American tariff law. Thus far the de
tailed provisions of the new law are too
little known here to admit of clear con
clusions, but its most important feat
: ures have been cabled over.
Business men are trying to grapple
with the problems it presents. What
the ultimate effects of the measure as
regards trade between Germany and
' America will be and what are the next
steps to be taken by the interested gov
; ernments no one pretends to say.
Men acquainted with the situation
are pinning their hopes on the prospect
that the bill having been passed neither
President Taft, Senator Aldrich, Mr.
Payne, nor any other of the republican
leaders will care to have it kept before
the public by an uncomfortabl'' clam
orous and spectacular trade war, and
will therefore treat with Germany in a
liberal and conciliatory spirit.
The exporters of many commodities,
including certain lines of textiles,
। gloves, stockings, laces, chemicals, lith
, ..graphs, pictures and postcards, are
; deeply dissatisfied. The mercantile
I world generally shares their displeasure.
Men in the leather trade especially are
( aggrieved, as the introduction of free
। hides gives their American competitors
a two fold advantage.
What irritates German exporters,
however, far more than any mere in
crease of duties is the new provision
that valuations on articles not generally
sold in the country of export shall be
determined by American wholesale
prices. This is a feature of the law
which promises to cause the greatest
difficulty.
ACCEPT CONFESSION
AS PERJURY
Gas Company Judgment Despite
Orchard’s Tale,
A»tocl»t»d Pre**.
San Francisco, Aug. 20. —After five
years of litigation the San Francisco
Gas and Electric company has accepted
the confession of Harry Orchard, now
serving a life sentence for the murder
of ex-Governor Steunenberg as a per
jured statement, and the corporation
has paid the attorney, Walter H. Lin
ford. $13,904 for damages inflicted up
on his property in Washington street
in November, 1904.
During his trial in Idaho, Orchard
told of having attempted to kill Frei
Bradley, an enemy of the Western Fed
cration of Miners, by blowing him up
with dvnamite. At the time mentioned
bv Orchard, Bradley was living in one
of Linford’s flats. The explosion, hnw
ever, was attributed to defective gas
connections and Linford receive judg
ment.
The corporation sought to obtain a
new trial based uwon the statement
made in Idaho courts.
GENERAL STRIKE
IS THREATENED
Associated Pres*.
New York, Aug. 20.—A general strike
of cloak makers in New York is o n
foot. One of a series of open air meet
ings preparatory to the strike was held
in Union Square, pursuant to a call b--
the officers of the International Wom
en's Garment Makers. About 3000
workers attended it. The cloak makers
were told they should have struck weeks
ago, inasmuch as other classes of gar
ment workers who have become organ
ized have succeeded in forcing the man
ufacturers to advance their wages. Tho
eloak makers will soon establish enroll
ment headauarters.
AUTO CARRIES
FOUR TO DEJITH
Plunges Through Trestle Rail
ing Into Flood Tide —Two
Have Narrow Escapes.
AaaodaUd Ptmb.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 20.—Three young
women and one man, the driver of the ,
car, met death and two young women.
narrowly escaped a similar fate here I
late last night when a large touring
car going at a high speed crashed'
through the railing of the long trestle
over lide Flats at the point known!
to automobile drivers as “Dead Man's!
Curve.”
The accident occurred at 11 o’clock.
All the members of the party were from
Vancouver, B. C, except the driver of
the car, who is a Seattle man. The
dead:
MISS AGNES COWEN
MISS MAGGIE PAUL.'
MRS. J. COLVIN.
IRA PERRY, chauffeur.
The tide was at flood when the au
tomobile crashed through the rail and
the victims were hurled into several
feet of water.
The body of the chauffeur was found
floating half a mile from the scene
of the accident hours afterward. The
bodies of the three young women who
met death have not yet been recov
ered.
Miss Mary Paul, a sister of one of the
dead, and Miss Kate H'scock were res
cued by a boatman who heard their
cries and found them clinging to the
wrecked car.
RESCUES HER PLAYMATE
Effort Almost Too Much for Her and
Nearly Cost Her Life.
Aaaoci*t«4 Preaa.
Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 20.—The he
roic effort of Evelyn Wood, aged 13, to
save her little playmate, Katherine
Ladd, one year her junior, from drown
ing came near costing the life of the
Wood child yesterday. The two chil
dren were wading in a brook near Lew
isburg, when the younger child slipped
and unable to regain her feet drowned
in the shallow water. When help ar
rived the little Wood girl was so ex
hausted by her efforts to rescue the
child that she sank unconscious in the
water. She was soon revived and taken
to her home.
Crams and Dysentery
Diarrhoea, cholera morbus,
stomach ache, congestion, sun
। stroke, heart failure, fainting.
| weak stomach, malaria, chills,
fever, prostration and the hundred
and one ills of summer can be pre
vented and cured bv taking Duf
fy’s Pure Malt Whiskey.
It kills the disease germs, invig
orates and strengthens every organ
and part of the human body. Ab
(solutely pure. Fifty years’ repu
tation.
Cured Diarrhoea
U I wish to let you know how
much good Duffy's Pure Malt
hiskey has done me. Four years
avo I had a severe attack of Diar
rhoea. I did not attend to it until
it got so bad I had to quit work.
I he doctor put me on special diet. I
I got worse and was so weak I>
could scarcely walk. I used ‘Black
berry Brandv’ with no results. I
then took Duffy’s Pure Malt
M hiskey. I began to improve at
once, and after taking three bottles
I was cured. Now whenever I
need something to help me I take
a dose of Duffy’s Pure Malt Whis
key at night, and in the morning
I feel nil right. I use it as a pre
ventive to colds and coughs, as I
ain exposed to all sorts of weather.
I write you that others may know J
of this wonderful remedy.—Wil
liam Tegge, No. 77 Bloomfield
Street. Tlolmken. N. J.
It is an absolutely pure distilla- j
tion of malted grain; great care
being used to have every kernel
thoroughly malted, thus produc
ing a liquid food requiring no di
gestion in the form of a pharma
eeutical whiskey, which is one of
the most effective tonic stimulants
and invigorators known to science;
its palatability and freedom from
injurious substances render it so
that it can be retained by the most
sensitive stomach.
Thousands of leading doctors
prescribe it. and prominent hos
pitals use and endorse it, exclusive
ly as the most valuable invigorat
ing tonic stimulant known to med
icine.
If weak and run down, take a
tea«noonful four times a day in
half a Hass of milk or water.
Duffy’s Pure Malt Whiskey is
sold everywhere bv druggists, gro
cers and deniers or shipped on or
der fnr $ 1.00 a bottle.
Our Consulting Physician will
send to everv render of the San 1
Antonio Light and GaseHe advice
and an interesting illustmind,
bnnVM fro* of charge. The Duffy |
Malt Whiskey Comoany. Roches-j
ter, N. Y
Extraordinary Sale Men’s Straw Hats
M~n’s Sammer Suits at Sacrifice Prices
nothing reserved, all go in this sale at prices that will move them.
Every JI 0.00 Summer Suit goes for.. $6.00 Every Suit up to $22.50 goes for... .$14.50
Every $12.50 Summer Suit goes for.. $7.50 Every Suit up to $25.00 goes for... $16*90
Every Suit up to $16.50 goes for $9.00 Every Suit up to $30.00 goes for... $20.00
Every Suit up to $18.50 goes for... .$12.50 Every Suit up to $40.00 goes for... .$25.00
Two Stores A >TT7 nnnn San Antonio’s
Alam. Plaza FRANK BROS latest
Commerce Street * Clothiers
HEAVY FINE IS
GIVEN AUTOISI
Earl George Pleads Guilty to
Speeding and Pays City
Seventy-five Dollars.
Earl George, charged with speeding
an automobile and failing to halt when
commanded to do so by the police, en
tered a plea of guilty to both charges
in the corporation court this morning
and was fined $25 in the former and
$5O in the latter case.
Officers testified that at an early
hour this morning George was racing
his machine against, another automobile
on South Flores street and refused to
halt when the officers called to him.
After the fine was announced George
walked over to Chief Van Riper aud
tendered that official a crisp new $lOO
bill for payment of his fine.
HARRIMAN’S CONDITION
NOT AT ALL CRITICAL
A**oct*ted Pres*.
Paris, Aug. 20.—Despite the many
alarming reports that have been cabled
from this side about tho physical con
dition of E. H. Harriman, the financier,
It is now stated by the highest author
ity that Mr. Harriman’s condition is
by no means critical.
His physicians th'nk his “after cure”
on ship board and at his country home
will restore him to better health than
he enjoyed before he left America.
The "enre” at Gastein is most ener
vating and it is an in .-ariable rule to
send patients of advanced years to some
ouiet mountain resort to take what is
known as an after enre.
Mr. Harriman's active temperament
made it impossible for him to settle
down to this humdrum existence, and
Ids physicians thought it best to let.
him have his way and proceed home.
LITIGATIOnTs RENEWED
Heirs Seek Division of $5,000,000 Estate
After 25 Years.
Araoclated Press.
New York. Aug. 20.—Litigation has
been renewed over the Hamersley es- j
fate, which is said to amount to $5,- j
000,000 after a lapse of twenty-five
years. The present action is an appli-.
cation by counsel for William Rasquin,!
guardian ad litem of Artlur Hamersly.
aged 14. the only son of J. Hooker Ha
mersley, to liave the New York Trust
and Life Insurance company render an
account of the estate of Louis C. Ha
mersley, who died in May, 1883. The
application was also .-nado in behalf
of seventy other relatives for a right to
share in the estate. Justice Crane, in
the special term of the supremo court,
Brooklyn, reserved decision on the mo
tion. The original contest was over ■
♦he will of Louis C. Hamersley between
the widow and other heirs. The widow
subsequently' became the duchess of
Marlborough and after the death of the
duke, married Lord Beresford.
WHY IS SUGAR SWEET?
If sugar did not dissolve tn the mouth
vou could not taste the sweet
GROVE'S TASTELESS CP’LL TON
IC Is at strong as the strongest bitter
•ontc, but you do not taste the bitter
because the ingredients do not die
solve In the mouth, but do dissolve
readily In the acids of the stomach
•s just as good for Grown People as
for Children. The First and Original ,
Tasteless Chill Tonic. The Standard
for 30 years. Price 50 cents.
R Strohmeyer, 704 St. Mary street, ;
Plumber. Old phone 2947. new 1136. 1
For quick selling tomorrow we place on sale
our entire stock of Men’s Straw Hats (except
ing Panamas) in either store, at a price that
will cause a sensation. Hats
that have sold at $2.50, $3 00, IB
$3.50 and as high as $5.00, I
will go in this sale at only J
All Panamas at Half Price
YOUNG HARRIMAN STARTS
AT BOTTOM OF LADDER
Associated Preaa?
Chicago, Aug. 20.—Averill Harriman,
son of E. H. Harriman, has started to
learn the railroad business from the
ground up. Young Harriman, aged 18,
is making his start in the direction of
a railway magnate’s commanding po
sition by carrying the chain in a sur
veying gang on the Oregon Short Line
in Idaho.
When his father went to Europe in
search of health Averill had his choice
of how he should spend the suuiine*
and his choice included the opportunity
to go to Europe. He declared that bo
wanted,to learn something about how
railroads are located as that was th*
foundation of the science of railroad
ing. Asked if he wanted to start at
the bottom as any other boy would
have to do, he replied he did.
George Dixon, son of Dr. George A.
Dixon of N»w York, one of Mr. Har
riman’s family physicians, is a school
chum of Averill and he decided to join
the chain gang. Both bovs were put in
positions at $65 a month and were
BABY’S SUMMER REMEDY FREE
In a family where the children are still young few mother* experience the joy
of pasting a summer without the children becoming sick. A* a rule the ailment ia
a trivial one, though it looks very serious. The trouble usually lies in the stomach
or bowels, due to a summer cold or to unfit food, water or fruit—the hot-weather
danger*. Before becoming alarmed, however, give the child a dose of DR.
CALDWELL’S SYRUP PEPSIN when you put it to bed. The direction sheet
that comes with each bottle will tell you the quantity to give, according to the
age. and as the remedy is pleasant to take and does not gripe, the child will not
refuse it. By morning it will be much improved, hoe-
and in another day entirely well. That ia the USE
experience of thousands of mothers. Give it in BD, CALDWELL’S
constipation, biliousness, summer complaint, loss avDIIB
of appetite or sleep, sick headache, peevishness, STKU K KcrSlN
etc. Do not give salts or purgative waters, tablets, pills or sleep-producing
remedies thetalwsys contain narcotics, for these are unpleasant to take, gripe
and do on'y temporary good. DR. CALDWELL’S SYRUP PEPSIN is a
vegetable compound, thoroughly tested in American homes for many years. Women,
children and old people are among its staunchest friends. Your druggist will
£B6ll you a bottle at the small price of 50 cents or $1 00.
TIIOM Bl'W r*» u~d DR. CALDWELL'S STRUP PCTRtW ud wonld
like to make * te«t of It before bny Ing In the i egular way of their drureia e*n
UIu.FREK BAXPLR BOTTLE th.m£,re.
by sending nameand Addreo to tbadnecor. Th* *.n»>la 2llTbe mm w
free of charge. In thia way you can And out what it will do without c?»»t.
the cmo preaente difflsultiM that doctors and other remedi uaT&e
enmo, write a letter to Dr. explainer how Vhe wm
Ciro yon hie beet MEDICAL ADVICB, based on half a century ia
SLimacU, Brer and bowal diaeaaea. without charge Women who
Br* W. B. Caldwell, sl3Caldwell Bldg., Montioella, 111.
THE 81-CHROME RIEBON IS A PART OF THE
I. C. SMITH & BROS. VISIBLE TYFEWRITER
and not an attachment. It never fails
to work and yet note how simple.
HI H E TYPEWR TERS-ALL MAKES—TO RENT
POTCHERNICK San Antonio,
YOU WILL REAL ZE THAT -THEY LIVE
WELL WnO LIVE CLEANLY,” IF YOU USE
SAPOLIO
GO TO CHVR.H
For Summer Reading. The Best Selected up-to-date
Fiction.
pppNK W r HU r CH 112 W. Commerce St
AUGUST 20, 1909.
placed on the payroll of the Oregon
Short Line with instructions to the
general manager to see that they were
treated just as other employe's aro
treated.
Dysentery is a dangerous disease, but
can be cured. Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy has
been successfully used in nine epidemics
of dysentery. It has never been known
to fail. It is equally valuable for chil
dren and adults, and when reduced with
water and sweetened, it is pleasant to
take. Sold by all druggists.
ROBBER IS IDENTIFIED
Tulsa, Okla., Aug. 20.—W. D. Dick
son, arrested on a charge of robbing the
State bank at Kiefer Monda.- night and
helping kill Cashier Wedding and a
marshal, was yesterday identified by
Warden Shuman, a druggist, as one of
the robbers. Shuman told the police
he saw Diekson shoot Wedding.

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