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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, November 12, 1909, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090238/1909-11-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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Do You Realize What This Great
Closinfir=Out Sale Means to You?
It’s the Most Sensational Value-giving Event Ever Offered the Shoppers of San Antonio
The Sale of the Dullnig Stock At Dullnig’s Old Stand
CHICAGO IS BEHIND SAN
ANTONIO, SAYS MR. KING
Taction Company Official De
clares That the New Rules
I There Are Old Here.
xjiociated Preis.
Chicago, Nov. 12.—The employes of
■he Chicago Railways company must be
»olite Jo passengers and seek to culti
(ate the good will of patrons.
Tn a letter addressed to all motorm. n
Jind conductors the company yesterdav
'laid down a new code of rules. If a
passenger offers a conductor a transfer
that is uieless and swears because it
is refused, the conductor must stnilo
sweetly an* give the passenger detailed
reasons fo) not accepting the slip.
Women wit children are supposed to
he special tards of conductors and in
the new riles, the employes are re
quired to hdp such passengers to get .n
a-d iff theiars. Old and infirm persons
must, be gi'en special attention when
ever possihe.
When tty above dispatch was shown
to ,1. .1. Bing, general superintendent
of the Snr AnMonim Traction company,
this moniig. that official said:
“Chicigo is away behind the times
in that respect for this company has
had the identical rules in vogue here
for may years past and they are strict
ly adWed to up to the present day and
to theletter. The officials of the com
pany nd the conductors and motormen
have . regular weekly conference, rain
!or shne. and all the code of rules as
laid lown by the Chicago street rail
waylfficials are impressed on our men.
“lach street ear man in our employ
is gren explicit instructions from the
commencement of his service with the
connany that any violation of the rules
wowl mean his instant discharge as an
(Sutherland Springs)
\ “THE TOWN WITH A FUTURE” <
/ truins \ A Townsite of Rare Natural Beauty
Come and see it. The trip will do you good. Have a hath in the now
nFPfIT IT sulphur pool. It will make you hnngry. You can then really enjoy the din
bb-AT ners for which the "Hotel Sutherland” is fast becoming famous.
5 n. In.
DAILY.
Here Is Building a Substantial Resort City
7:30 P• M. ,
The surrounding lands are in a high state of cultivation. Iho manage-
ment of the Development Company is in the hands of men who are figures
DU ND TRIP in ie progress ot the Southwest. The Southern Pacific is furthering the I
HURSDAY interests of SUTHERLAND SPRINGS by everv means in their power.
IND
ICKETS on' & n Investment in Sutherland Springs Will Pay You
ALE DAILY A town of NEW people, modern methods, and all hustlers. Not ham- I
J ROUND pered by old crude methods of business found in towns of 50 or 75 years old.
PIP 5-DAY We start the sale at a uniform price. If von make up your mind NOW,
LMIT jt w j|| gj ve vou best, selection. Here is your opportunity. Make a start
/ at Sutherland Springs and GROW with it.
Sutherland Springs Development Co.
Oh Phone 806, New Phone 615 Book Bldg., 102 W. Houston Street
FRIDAY,
What great money-saving opportunities it affords? It’s a fact that the sale of the
Geo. Dullnig Co.’s stock presents to the buying public goods at 50 to 70 per cent
below prevailing market prices. And bear in mind that the Dullnig Co. catered to
the best trade and bought goods accordingly, selecting only the best the market
afforded, which insures you excellent goods for less money than elsewhere.
employe. Wo go even further than Chi ’
cago on the transfer rule, inasmuch that
a conductor is provided with an identi- i
fication blank in order that he can fur
nish the passenger with a slip that will j
enable him or her to call at the mam j
office of the company for a refund,
in case that any mistake is made in the
punching of a transfer, or otherwise.
If I do say it and I think that I can
lie backed up in the statement by bun
dreds of people from outside points, the
employes of the San Antonio Traction 1
company are among the most courteous ]
of anv to be found in the whole eouu- j
NO OVERCOAT.
In summer I smile weakly
At being broke;
But when fall hits me bleakly
It is no joke.
QUITE* SO.
“ I see a New Jersey judge has fined 1
himself for speeding.’*
“That’s no more than just.’’
“And suspended sentence.’’
“ We-ell. that’s no more than hu-1
man. ’ ’
+. »■ -—
FOR KIDNEY AND BACKACHE
Pain in the back, soreness in region
of groin and bladder, rheumatic pains
in the joints or muscles, frequent de
sire to urinate, highly colored urine and j
puffiness under the eyes, are surest signs I
of kidney trouble. For quick and per- I
man*>nt relief, take the following mix- I
ture- Six ounces good pure gin. half
ounce Murax compound, half ounce fluid i
extract of Buchu. all of which can be j '
had of any good druggist. Take in doses 1
of one to two teaspoonfuls after each '
meal i
SAN ANTUNIO LIGHT AND UAZKIIH
MORTUARY
ALBERT RAMSEY JARNAGIN.
Albert Ramsey Jarnagin. aged 2*
years, died vesteiday afternoon at 1:30
'o’clock, at the Park Terrace sanitarium.
He is survived by his mother, Mrs. 8. L.
iChesnu’t. of Rogersville, Tenn., a sis
iter. Miss Kula Parnagin of Chattanooga,
Tenn . and a brother. ('. E. Jarnagin of
<'alvert, Texas. His mother came to his
bedside two weeks ago from Rogersville
and remained with her son until the end.
j The funeral was held this afternoon at
i 4 o 'clock from the chapel of the Bur
1 nett Undertaking company on Crockett
J street ami interment was made in the
i Confederate eemeterv. Rev. 8. L. Scott
conducted the services at the chapel and
I grave,
C. R. Bell.
C. R. Bell, aged 55 years, a promi
nent merchant of Neches, Tex., died
last night at 9:50 o'clock at 112 East
I Magnolia avenue. Besides his wife. Mr.
Bell is survived bv two daughters. Bes.
| sic and Janie Bell, his brother, M. P.
| Bell, and sister. Mrs. Lula Brouley of
Neelies. The body will be taken to No
| ches today for interment. Mr. Bell was]
a personal friend of Governor Camp-I
। bol] and the chief executive of the statu
| visited Mr. Bell while in the city at-1
tending the fair.
THE SYNDICATE HEROES.
“Let one man stand at my right
hand,’’ Horatius quoth, quoth ho. “Let !
one abide at my left side and keep the]
bridge with me. Three men, 1 wot. I
lean make it hot for caitiff foes like
I those; and when we write about the
I fight, we'll share the royalties.'’
Only One “BROMO QUININE"
That is LAXATIVE BROMO Qli
NINE. Look for the signature of E. W.
GROVE. Used the world over to Cure
a Cold in One Day. 25c.
LITTLE BOY WITH MANY MILLIONS
AND A VERY PIOUS HEREDITY
Millionaire Rodman Wanamaker and His Mother.
This little millionaire ought to bo a
very religious man.
Little Rodman Wanamaker, who will
come in for many of the millions of
John Wanamaker, the merchant prince,
ought to be a very religious man when
he comes to take his place in tiie
world.
His mother, who is one of the beau
It’s Just
Pure Juice
Louisiana sugar
cane juice—crushed
out and clarified.
Nothing added
nothing taken away.
We call it
Velva
Breakfast Syrup
You’ll call it
the best syrup you
ever tasted!
There’s really nothing
lllr 4b
like it in
the whole
world.
For Sale by alt Groeert.
Penick & Ford. Ltd.
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Mir.s of Philadelphia, ' • “land
daughter of John Wclah. • mcrclianl
of Philadelphia, who spent hundreds nt
thousands of dollar:* in nii*>i"iiaiy work
for the Episcopal church, aml whose
brother once bought a whole newspa
per in order to ’'levatc tin- morals of
the press.
She married Thomas P. Wanamaker,
son of John Wanamaker, and every
body knows how religious ho is. In his
big stores in \ow York and Philadel
phia he has midday prayers for his
employes, ami gives a discount to all
clrrgvmcn. So little Rodman reproi’iits
two families noted for pious deeds as
well as for dry goods. Thomas B. Wan
amaker. Rodman’s father, is dead, and
recent I v Mrs. Wanamaker became the
bride of Archibald G. Thompson of
Philadelphia. Mr. Wanamaker left his
widow $20,000,000 for herself.
— ■ -- ।
Dr. Britton D. Evans, the brilliant ।
alienist, said at a recent dinner in
New York:
“Then there is the cunning lunatic,
of whom there used to exist a good
example at Bridgetown.
“Thore was a halfwitted youth in
Bridgetown to whom the neighboring |
farmers liked to oft er a penny ami a
nickel.
“Gathered about him in a circle on j
market day, the fanners, one after an-i
other, would say:
“ ‘Now which’ll ye have. Peter? I
Here’s a cent —here’s a nickel —take I
ver choice. I
“And the foolish Piter invariably
would choose the cent rather than the
nickel, and the farmers before such in
credible foolishness would roar with
laughter, double in two. and slap their
legs noisily with their brown hands.
“‘refer.’ I said one day to the
lunatic, ‘why is it that you always take
the cent instead of the nickel.*'
“ Peter grinned a verv cunning grin.
“ ‘Suppose I took the nickel.’ said
hr. would I ever get a chance to take
another one!’ ”
PENNYWISE PETER.
FAIRBANKS NAY BE MINISTER TO CHINA
By Gilson Gardner.
< hieago, 111.. Nov. 11.—Former Vice
I resident < has. W. Fairbanks is the
man chosen by Secretary Knox as our
next minister to China. President Taft's
approval is all that is needed to make
the ehoiee certain.
“Business interests" were responsi
blc for the change of program and the
recall of Mr. Crane. The same “ busi
ness interests" arc back of the pro
posed appointment of Fairbanks. A
New York bank, which carries a heavy
load of Japanese securities, is prom
inent among the said “business inter
ests.' ’
Opportunities for investment ii
China are coming to overshadow merci,
diplomatic considerations in the Orient
Even tlie question of the “open door'
is said to have been relegated to a sec
ondary place in the peculiar maneuver
ings which have resulted in the talk of
Fairbanks for this appointment. The
offense committed by Crane was an ot
tense against American-Japanese ex
ploitation in China.
When the whole situation is aired —
as it is likely to be when the United
States senate gets together again—it
will lie found that the United States
has not carried out its threat to pro
test against Japanese encroachments in
Manchuria. Foreign governments ex
peeted a protest. Crane foresaw a pro
test. To him it was evident that the
recently negotiated treaty between
Japan and China was the beginning
of an exclusive arrangement which
clearly violated the doctrine of an
Helpsßaby’s Bowels Free
Any mother with a child given to constipation should send her name and
address to Dr. Caldwell and secure a free sample bottle of a remedy especially
adapted to the cure of this trouble in children. There is no remedy on the
American market today more widely used for this purpose titan Dr. Caldwell’s
Syrup Pepsin. It is in thousands of homes for just this purpose. It is the best
child’s remedy obtainable, and any mother having trouble with her children’s
bowels owes it to herself and the child to make a free test to see for herself
whether these claims are justified. Thousands say they are, but you should find
out for yourself, so send your address today for a free sample bottle. Then,
after having used it, if you arc convinced it is the remedy you need, do as other
mothers are doing and go to your druggist and buy it in the regular way at fifty
cents and one dollar a bottle. The dollar bottle Is for families. Every household
should have such a remedy at hand, as one can never tell when some member of
the family will suffer from contipatlon, indigestion, liver trouble, sour stomach,
sick headache, etc. Here you have a laxative that the youngest child can
use with safety, and yet is effective on the strongest constitution. No child
will refuse it, as it Is very palatable, and it never gripes. Results are absolutely
guaranteed or money wfil be refunded. You can see from the testimonials printed
here and in other announcements how enthusiastic people are about this remedy.
This should In Itself prompt you to begin its use. but if you do not want to be
put to any expense before being convinced then send to Dr. Caldwell for the free
sample bottle. After that you wifi always have it at hand.
Use
Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin
I am taking Syrup Pepsin and think
it Is the grandest medicine I have ever
taken for constipation and I have taken
all others I could hear of. I cannot
praise It enough for what it has done
for me and also my children. May
vour great medicine be in every home.
—MRS S. A. BRANSTITTER. Chick
asha, Okla.
I must say that I am on the second
bottle of Syrup Pepsin and It has
done me more good than all of the
medicine I ever took. I cannot speak
too highly of it. I feel thankful that
I ever wrote you about the medicine.
I can eat most anything and It don't
distress me —MRS. ELLEN DUNGAN.
Muncie. Ind
DR. CALDWELL PERSONALLY WILL BE PLEAURD TO
GIVE YOU ANY MEDICAL ADVICE YOU MAY DESIRE FOB YOUB
SELF OR FAMILY PERTAINING TO THE STOMACH. IDKI OB
BOWELS ABSOLUTELY FREE OF CHABGB. EXPLAIN YOUB
CASE IN A LETTER AND HE WILL REPLY TO YOU IN DETAIL.
FOR THE FREE SAMPLE SIMPLY SEND YOUR NAME AND AD
DRESS ON A POSTAL CARD OR OTHERWISE. FOR EITHER BE
QUEST THE DOCTOR’S ADDRESS IS DR. W. B. CALDWELL.BA»
CALDWELL BLDG.. MONTICELLO, ILL
NOVEMBER 12. IW.
'•‘open door. ” The treaty created a
“sphere of influence ’ * in fax or of
Japan and against the I’nited Htatea.
It Uranc bad gone as minister to China
. there would have been a protest by
I the United States and one of a vigorous
; character.
I I*airbanks is not a man to protest
against things which “large business
I interests” favor. The exchange of
j franc for Fairbanks is satiesfaetory to
| the financiers in New York and Japan,
who are responsible for Crane’s sudden
i recall.
SALTING BABIES.
The strange custom of salting new
born babies is still practiced in certain
regions of Europe and Asia. The meth
od varies with the differing nationali
ties of the peoples employing it. The
Armenians of Russia cover the entire
skin of the infant with a very fine
salt. This is left on the baby for three
] hours or more, when it is w-ashed off
with warm water. A mountain tribe
of Asia Minor are even more peculiar
in this regard than the Armenians, for
they arc alleged to keep their new-born
babies covered with salt for a period
of twenty-four hours. The modern
Greeks also sprinkle their babies with
salt; and even in certain portions of
Germany salt is still used on a child at
birth. The mothers imagnie that this
practice brings health and strength to
their offspring and serves as well to
keep away evil spirits.—Harper’s
Weekly.
7

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