Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Friday, July 29, 1910.
MANY IRE INJURED
CContlnued From Page One.)
he has not been seen since the accident.
Conductor Hughes Tvas not hurt.
The Injured Carpenter.
"I -was on the second span of the
bridge when it happened," explained
O. HV Scott, the carpenter, now at Provi
dence. "A beam must have struck me,
lor I tumbled onto the river bed. I
think then I was unhurt and fell clear
of the car. Then something fell on me.
it was Jackson. I -was on my face In
the sand, and his knee, I guess, stuck
into my back.
j W. Jackson, the other carpenter,
was uninjured. He remembers falling
on Scott. The injured man has an ugli'
bruise near the spine. He is in great
suffering, and may be the most serious
party of Mexican women received
awful fright, and one wa injured. Mrs.
H MeDow, her daughter, Miss Librada
McDow, and her friend. Miss Maria
Stockmeyer. made "P the party. Onlj
Mis- Stockmeyer was injured. In falling
against the iron seats, she receded a
badly bruised face, and an injured hip.
She fainted, and -was revived by her
friends. She was removed to her home
in Juarez. Mrs. McDow was badlj
shaken, but uninjured other-wise.
Hotter and Babe.
Hugging her 4monthsold infant to
her brlasf where the baby had nursed
Conception Fuentes, w no lives at Mnth
and Ore-ron streets, was a part of the
pile of humanity. In attainting to save
her child, the woman received an ugl
fall, and was injured about the face
and leg:, and the Infant about the hip.
In ambulances, carriages, and auto
mobiles, the injured were rushed to El
Paso hospitals. All but four cases -went
fo Providence. Those at Hotel Dieu are
O C. Green, passenger; Panbl no Qui
nonez, Maria Basulto and ElTira Wil
liams. Repair Soon Made.
Almost as soon as the injured were
removed to the hospitals, workers be
gan repairing the bridge. Cars are be
tnK run over both Stanton and Santa
Fe streets, but the bridge will not be
open until the last of the week. Pas
sengers transfer there.
Authorities of the uarez district court,
under -whose jurisdiction all such ac
cidents fall, have ordered the bridge
offifciallv closed. No one will be al
lowed to pass. However the river bed
Is being used for pedestrians.
"I do not know what will be done
about the bridge, said G. G. Morso. act
ing superintendent of the electric rall
wav company when asked if a new
bridge would be built. "At present we
will raise the fallen bridge and make
It safe for traffic just as soon as possi
ble. The contractors can give me no
definite date, but experts are looking
over the task. "We do not kno-w the
cause of the accident, but are reason
ably sure that the repairing of the
bridge had nothing at all to do with
Many Physicians Called.
-nu,.;ioT,c- otoTHnr ttip inlured on
jrjr -" "'.." t XT
the scene ot tne acciaem weie j-m- ."
O. "Wright, J. D. Love, H. S. Ramey, A.
K. Butler and Edward I. Sinks. With
their assistants, both chief of police
Jenkins, of El Paso, and Commandant
of police Ponce de Leon, of Juarez,
were at the bridge shortly after the ac
cident. Judge MIranCa, of the Juarez
federal court, is :n charge rf the m
vestlmtion, the accident occurring on
the tracks of the .'uarz and El Taso
Traction compare o- tbv Juarez f-ide of
Others injured were:
Alberto Ramiroz, Midland, Tex.,
workman, scalp cut on the left side.
Pedro Gonzales, Juarez, right aukle
cut. knee bruised. He is a Une-ian
for the rail-nay -ompany and l'vea in
Bias de la Larza, m: "d ih ne
EI Paso del Norte Sip, " r..mpanj, El
Tcn hmisps nn .! '"Ve .inl I ll" f I
thrown gainst the seat in the fall.
O. C. Greene who tesldr at Serine,
and El Paso, carpenter, working in
Juarez, was tandMig 'n Lark r ;hf
car and sustal-unl a slight hurt aou
Paublino Quinonoz, 52 Durangc
street, shaken; no. hurts.
Maria Basurto, Juarez, right shoul
Elvira "Williams, Juarez, fell on seat;
badly shaken; no hurt.
Juan Meroz, 2200 Bassett avenue,
slight sprain of right ankle.
A. F. Silva, Juarez, shaken, no evi
dence of injury, at hospital.
Cabera Lerma, Juarez, slight brluse
on back and left shoulder.
Lerna had 6yearold boy with him,
but the lad was not injured.
Thomas Rodrigues, who lives at 905
South Stanton street, and his wife, Brou
11a Rodriguez, were on the car. The wo
man was Injured about the chest and
was taken home by her husband, for
Examination at Providence hospital
disclosed that Conception Fuentes, the
woman with the babe In arms, sustained
a sprain of both knees and of the left
Workmen "Weaken Bridge.
An engineer, who saw the bridge
after the accident, said It was due to
carelessness of the carpenters making
repairs. He said they removed the nuts
from some bolts supporting the first
span of the bridge and that the weight
of the car simply pulled the bridge
"Workmen were engaged in repairing
the second span of the structure, but
foreman R. L. Beeves declared after
4Via sifoSflpnt that the men had not
touched the first span and they had j
done but little work on the second.
Carlos H. Lanza, a special deputy
of Juarez, was a passenger on the ill
fated car. He was unhurt by the fall,
and assisted the injured from the
wreck. T. Ruiz and Isabel Juarez, both
of Juarez, were uninjured passengers.
Cijsar Snved Him.
Charlie Del Ara, proprietor of the
Porfirio Diaz hotel in Juarez, owes his
escape from Injury in the accident, to
a cigar. He boarded the car in Juarez
bound for El Paso to buy meat and
he -was smoking a cigar when the con
ductor told him he would have to go
out on the platform. Mr. Del Ara was on
the platform smoking when the car be
gan to fall. He leaped and was unin
jured. He Is now repairing his trou
sers, which suffered from the strain
of the leap, and expressing aproval of
the street car company's rule which
prohibits smoking in the cars.
After the accident Harry Cherry, the
patrolman who helped to rescue the In
jured, found a pocketbook belonging to
Miss McDow, one of the injured passen
gers. He is holding it to return to her.
Detective George Iiarold found a b03
leaving the place with a pocketbook
said to have contained $25. The boy was
f , -p. fefejfVJ J T C 1
' lTP- .-mF
OOM must be made for fall goods, and we are determined to reduce all surplus
c-lr rinrino- the next ten days. We propose to clean up the remainder of our
summer o-oods. They are now priced regardless of profit. They must go. So,
now is your time to secure good merchandise at EXTREMELY LOW PRICES.
Sale Begins Tomorrow-Continues Ten Days
Ladies' Ready- to - Wear
LADIES' SILK DRESSES
1 Lot Ladies' Silk Dresses, handsomely
made and trimmed; all the latest styles,
including the over skirt effects; worth up
to $18.00; sale
LONG- AND SHOST KIMONOS
1 Lot Short Kimonos, worth
up up to 35c, for
IUU wcmhv, MrZPC
Long Kimonos in crepe and other favorite
Kimono materials, worth up ftO-
to 1.75, for OC
Opportunity In Odd Lots
Ladies' Petticoats ' Millinery
Black satine petticoats, regular ?2.00
-rallies, odd lot sale - -.
2 lots striped petticoats, beautiful colors;
wortSi up to 75c, for
Petticoats worth up to $1.50
All 7c calicoes at
1 lot ginghams, in neat patterns, stripes ft l7
and plaids, good values for 10c yard '
1 lot "Amoskeag" ginghams, patterns are
good, worth 12 JL-2c yard
1 lot cheviots in checks and stripes, good
values for 12 l-2c yard
Percales, full yard -wide, in stripes and dots, light
and dark patterns, worth 12 l-2c J lU
yard A 72C
Brown domestic in short lengths, extra good A
value, worth 6c yard, special '. rt C
Full vard wide brown domestic, worth f JU
Ladies' Hosiery '
i irtf. JoKpc' hfvi with white feet, e-ood rp
value, also black and tan; odd lot sole
1 lot 20c hose, in all colors,
1 lot sample hose, extra good values,
worth up to 35c pair
1 lot sample hose, all colors and fancies,
worth up to 75c pair
Misses' liose in black and tan,
1 lot misses' black and tan hose, good
quality for 15c pair ,
1 8iiiipii s
$r.45 e iMmmM I
1 WWW M
98c I V&'
I Extra Special 1
I Ladies' Avliite lawn I
I waists, worthy up to 1
I ?l-25, extra jq I
I special T
I $2.00 waists, qqp I
1 extra special . . 'O I
Trimmed Hats msmmsBmtmsammammmmm
$2.98 i i
.. 5c y
10c ! m
Laces T, xx
i m b n' t , .'
Ladies' Ready - to - Wear
LADIES' WASH DRESSES
Ladies' $2.00 Dresses, made of Linene and
Lingerie cloth, nicely trimmed q g
Sale price -- ? C
Our $8.00 Dresses, beautiful patterns,
with over skirt effects, o q j
' LADIES' SKIRTS
Regular $5.00 Skirts, in black, brown and
Navy, also light colors; ry q
Sale price .A.zru
$6.50 Skirts; sale
y oile Skirts, our $10.00 Q
values for O.JO
ffi b I' II W
Save Mbney On These
AU our $7.50 hats, trimmed with
flowers and ribbons
Regular 75c sailors
Regular $1.75 sailors
Regular $2.00 sailors
Misses' and Children's Dresses
Misses' and children's dresses, all styles
and colors, worth up to $2.00, odd lot sale
Infants' dresses, long and short, 2 lots as follows
All $1.00 dresses AKr
at .- UC
All $1.50 dresses 7Q
50c and 75c caps
$1.00 and $1.25 caps
Rest yard wide brown domestic, worth
Bleached domestic, 3-4 j-ard wide,
worth 6c yard
7-S yard wide, worth 71-2c,
Best bleached domestic, standard
1 lot lawns, all colors and figures,
worth 12 l-2c vard O
1 lot "American Beauty" batiste, good range of
colors and patterns, worth 15c yard,
while it lasts
White dotted swiss and striked and checked
lanvnsi eood values, worth 15c vard c7 C
1 lot ybeautaful patterns in striped, dotted and
plain crash, lovely for dresses, r
regular 20c value I UC
1 lot laces, wide and narrow, beautiful
patterns, worth up to 10c yard
1 lot laces, white and cream, wide, with
bands to match, worth up to 15c yard . .
1 Ipt embroideries in linen and swiss, with
insertings to match, worth up to 15c yard. .
1 lot corset cover embroideries, beautiful f
patterns, iworth up to 50c yard i C
1 lot extra wide embroideries, heavy - e ii
and neat patterns, worth 25c yard JL & l&Q
1 lot linen damask, worth 35c
yard . . .'
1 lot damask, 64 inches' wide,
All table linens at greatly reduced prices during
Good linen ruck towels, full size,
Turkish towels, full large, good
Men's sample sox, all colors and fancies, extra
good values, worth up to 35c -t ,7?r
Men's sample sox, beautiful patterns in QA
silk, lisle and fancies, worth up to 75c pr. J C
Black and tan sox, the 12 l-2c , f
Men's white and colored border . Ac
Men's ties, in all colors, 25c and 35c 1 Q
values 1 27 C
25c and 35c suspenders, Q
good ones : A
1 lot men's extra good work shirts, At r
75c values : - - jT-J
Men's dress shirts, in light patterns and O
stripes, 75c values rtOC
1 lot Balbriggan shirts and drawers, all no
colors, good 35c values "W
Men's nainsook underwear, short sleeved shirts
and knee drawers, 50c values, during OQ
72x90 "Armorside" extra heavy sheets, AQn
good value at 65c each. " v V
81x90 "Armorsade" sheets, worth Q
75c each 3C
81x90 Mohawk VaUey" sheets, with 'Q ,
extra deep hem, wortb $1.00 D27C
Good pillow cases, size 42x36, deep 1 fr
hem, special at "
42x36 "Armorside" pillow- cases, , J O rL
worth 17 l-2c each. .-... ! -
1 lot pants, blues, blacks, grays and fancy stripes,
worth up to $2.50, during this ' 1 OQ
sale n$ ldS
1 lot men's khaki pants,
$5.00 suits tf no
1 lot boys' pants, very W Q K 7
1 lot .boys' wash suits', worth, up to
$2.00, for '.:
1 lot boys hats, black, brown and gray, A q
worth to 75c, sale price
1 lot boys' straw hats
Send us your mail orders.
Prompt attention and absolute
-ttOME-OF LOW PRICES--
Men's $15 and $18 Suits
in this sale for
arrested and he is docketed at the po
lice station under the name of Milendo
BY MEXICAN OFFICIALS
3IcKav at San DIegro AV111 Press Suit lor
Damage Agrainst the 3Iexlcan
Government for Arest.
San Diego, Cal.. July 29. D. W. Mc
Kay, the millionaire mining man. for
merly of Alaska, who was recently ar
rested at Tia Juana, just across the in
ternational boundary, and taken over
land to Ensenada, came to San Diego
vesterday and consulted with his attor
ney with a view of seeking redress from
the Mexican government.
McKay declared that he had not yet
decided what steps he will take. He
said that the treatment accorded him
at Enseiiada, where he was promptly re
leased on 150 bail, wa5 in sharp con
trast to that received at the hands of
the Mexican officials at Tia Juana.
McKay is supposed to have been ar
rested for cutting a hole in a fence on
property claimed by him across the line
but which is in litigation.
OKLAHOMA FARMER IS
KILLED IX MACHINE
Knive Cut Off One LeK and Mangle
the Other, Causing His
Durant, Okla., July 29. Whit Moody,
a farmer living in a section northwest
of this city, fell into a separator yes
treday and received injuries which re
sulted in hfs death. One leg was sev
ered and the other terribly lacerated
by the knives of the machine.
Minnesota Democrats insist
That He Run for Gov
ernor Whether or No.
Minneapolis, Minn., July 29. Demo
cratic storm signals which were flying
when the state Democratic state con
vention met here yesterday were torn
to shredfa by the tempest of feeling
which was let loose late yesterday after
noon over the nomination of John Lind (
for governor and the atempt to intro
duce a direct resolution in the party
platform favoring county option.
For more than three hours up to the
very minute when the motion to ad
journ was carried, there was no let up
to the sceire of disorder except for a few
moments "when the chairman made him
self heard, after terrific pounding with
a piece of 2x4 scantling, which he used
as a gavel.
Mutterlngs of trouble were heard
early in the day and an unusual con
dition existed. The delegates were
unanimous in declaring that John Lind
was one of the best Democrats in Min
nesota. They were all his friends, but
divided into two factions. One declared
that Lind must be nominated despite
.his repeated refusals to be a candidate
and his flat declaration in a telegram
from Portland, Oregon, that he would
not accept Tub nomination if made; the
other argued that Lind had been gov
ernor of Minnesota and had nothing to
gain by the nomination and that he
was of sufficient importance to have his
wishes heeded by the convention.
The latter faction argued and shook
fistjs at the chairman and at the other
side, while those who were bent on
nominating Lind howled, hissed and
completely blocked the procedings un
til by sheer force of nois and enthu
siasm they won their point and secured
Even then the friends opposed to the
nomination took advantage of a motion
to make the nomination unanimous to
They wanted an opportunity to submit
the nomination to Mr. Lind by tele
graph and await his answer to take a
recess until S p. m. If necessary, but this
failed and finally the nomination was
made unanimous and the convention
adjourned at 6:33.
Other nominations were made by ac
clamation. On the matter of resolutions there
was no contention except for plank on
county option. The anti-county option
ists were in the saddle in the committee
on resolutions. This committee heard
the resolutions offered by the county
optionlsts and then voted them down
and Inserted a plank declaring for the
initiative and referendum, which the
committee declared would answer the
On the other resolutions in the plat
form there was no fight. On national
issues the platform deolores xhi vtal--ness
and timidity of president Taft, who.
with his campaign promises sti.l fresh
but dominated by the predatory Inter
ests weakly failed to use the tremen
dous forces of his high office to fore
a recreant congressional majority to do
Its duty of tariffvreform" anj continues:
"We condemn the administration fcr
its initial effort to prevent the conser
vation of natural resources and have
nothing but contempt for Its Insincere
efforts to appear to support conserva
tion after public disapproval of its
course was manifested.
"We condemn the retention of lUch
ard A. Ballinger as secretary of the in
terior after the exposure of his meth
ods of conducting the affairs cf that
office relating to conservation and
declare it to be a national s.-nnda!.
"We deplore the discharge of CJIfford
Pinchot from the office of chief forest
er as a national crime.
"The Democrats of Minnesota com
mend the Republican insurgents of
Minnesota for their vote on the Payne
"We strongly commend the course of
Winfield Scott Hammond, the Demo-'
cratic representatlve of Minnesota in
congress, and urge jhe people of his
district to reelect h&n.
"We demand the election of United
States senators by direct vote of the
TWO WOMEN NOMINATED
FOR OFFICE IN TEXAS.
One Will he Elected District Clerk and
One County Superintendent "Wo
man Dcpnty Constable
of San Antonio.
San Antonio, Tex., July 29. Al
though Texas does not grant woman
suffrage, yet the returns from the pri
mary elections show that two women
were nominated for office by the Dem
ocrats. The nomination is equivalent
to an election.
In Wilson county Miss Annie Wise
man defeated R. W. Corleison for
district clerk by 21 votes. She made
an' active campaign of the county.
FJoresville is the county seat and
there will be no opposition to her
qualifying for the office.
In Bee county Miss Lida Dougherty
was nominated for county superintend
ent of schools. She has been a teacher
at Beeville for several years and Is an
Two years ago Uvalde county elect
ed a woman district clerk and in San
Antonio the chief deputy constable is
a woman. Miss Mary Goforth. The lat
ter is believed to be the only woman
in the world occupying so important a
ROOSEVELT TO HOLD A
FEW CONFERENCES AT ONCE
Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 29. James RJ
Garfield and. Wade H. ;ills, chairman
of the Ohio Republican committee, will
both see Mr. Roosevelt soon.
Ellis, v it is thought, will ask Col.
Roosevelt to stump Ohio for the state
ticket. The colonel already has agreed
to speak at Cincinnati on September 9.
but It is unlikely that he will venture
on state issues then.
GIfford Pinchot,. now returning from
the Pacific coast," will bring back word
of how the west feels toward conserva
tion. The colonel inquired yesterday
with considerable interest when Pinchot
was due to return.
TAFT CONGRATULATES THE
OHIO REPUBLICAN NOMINEE
Beverly, Mass., July 29. President
Taft's ten day vacation cruise along the
Maine coast ended at 3 o'clock yester
day afternoon when the Mayflower
dropped anchor in Beverly harbor.
Immediately after coming ashore Mr.
Taft read the details of the Ohio con
vention and. sent a telegram to War
ren G. Harding, the Republican nomi
nee for governor of' Ohio, which read:
"I sincerely congratulate you on your
nomination and earnestly hope that you
may be elected."
PENNSYLVANIA'S NEW PARTI.
Philadelphia, Pa., July 29. William
H. Berry of Delaware county for gov
ernor; X. Clarence Gibboney of Phila
delphia for lieutenant governor; Cor
nelius D. Scully of Allegheny county
for state treasurer, and Jcjhn Casey of.
Luzerne county for secretary of internal
affairs, is the ticket nominated by the
Keystone party formed here yesterday
to oppose the nominees of both Repub
lican and Democratic parties. There
were 117 delegates.
A Golden Wedding.
means that man and wife have lived to
a good old age and consequently have
kept healthy. The best way to keep
healthy is to see that your liver does
its duty 365 days out of 365. The only
.way to do this is to keep Ballard's Her
blne in the house and take it whenever
your liver gets inactive. 50 cents per
bottle. All druggists-