Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, May 22, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of North Texas; Denton, TX
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
EL PASO HERALD
Wednesday, May 22, 1912
peaches Peaches mm
THOSE extra standard peaches we are offer
ing are guaranteed by us to be the
ever offered for sale in this or any other market.
They are full size No 3, extra standard grade; the
regular price is 25 cents a can, and if any other
house in El Paso had them that's what they would
charge; but when we have a special we believe in
making it a special and letting our customers
have the benefit. While they last.
hour before the polls open, at 1 oclock
next Tuesday. On the original schedule
he would have finished Monday night.
The extension was said to be an indi
cation that he determined to fight CoL
Koosevelt to the bitter end.
Although no official approval was
given to the report it was persistently
rumored that Mr. Tail would make
every effort now to prevent Mr. Roose
velt's getting the nomination.
Taft Xot VTorried.
Mr. Taft's first definite information
car Baltimore, just before he reached
w asQington. MemDers of nis party say
lie slept well and that the headlines in
I the morning newspapers did not pre
vent nis enjoying a nearly DreaKiasc
Reaching Washington he strolled down
the platform and through the concourse
at the Union station to the white house
automobile with a smile on his face.
Plans for the trip to New Jersey, al
though not completed, show that the
president will visit every one of the 12
congressional districts and practically
every county in the state.
He will open the campaign at Cam
den tomorrow night. The trip will end
at Glassboro, Tuesday noon. For one
whole day, according to the presidents
plans, he will motor to small Jersey
towns within easy automobile distance
from New York. He probably will
spend one night in Trenton, three
nights in New York with his brother,
Henry V. Taft, and one in Atlantic
The president remained in his study
in the white house for several hours
today. Attorney general Wickersham,
Mr. Stimson. the secretary of war; Mr.
Nagel, secretary of commerce and la
bor, and Mr. Meyer, secretary of the
navy, had appointments with him.
a dozen cans
Better Come or Phone.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
I psE Grocery
El Paso St,
ROOSEVELT UNO HARMON GARRY OHIO
(Continued from Page One.)
quite, 4 of the 48 delegates to Baltimore."
TAFT WILL HAVE 600
YOTES IN CONVENTION
This Is Declaration of Man
ager Says He Is
"Sure of Victory.
-Washington, D. C, May 22.0Mrecttr
McKinlev. of the Taft. bureau, today de
clared the president would nave at least
600 delegates in the Chicago convea-
The outcome ot the Ohio primary
vesterday lias in no degree altered tne
relative strength of the various candi
dates in the Chicago convention, said
Mr. McKinley. , .
President Taft has gained enough
delegates in Ohio to assure him at least
fiOO delegates in the Chicago conven-
"The outcome in Ohio, whatever it
mav be has not in the slightest degree
altered' the situation, except to add
president Taft as another candidate
who has lost his own state. Mr. Roose
velt lost New York, 83 to 7, and senator
Cummins lost Iowa. 16 to 10, both going
Mr. McKinley said the Roosevelt man
agers had concentrated their energies
in an effort to carry Ohio, and added:
"It is reliably reported that the
Roosevelt backers in Ohio have ex
nerded 1300,000 in the campaign in that
state alone. The Taft forces expended
325.00 all told from their headquar-
"Presidnt Taft said, when He took
the stump in Massachusetts, I have only
begun to f igfet.' " continued Mr. Mc
Kinlev "That statement holds good
todav" The outcome in Ohio, if it has
anv effect at all on the Taft strength in
the Chicago convention, has only served
to solidifv theiTaft lines and make
more certain a Taft outcome."
Thinks Taft ShOHld Withdraw.
Senator Dixon, bead of the Roose
velt national headquarters today is
sued a statement practically calling on
president Taft to withdraw from the
"Ohio makes the 10th Republican
state where the candidacy of Mr. Taft
and colonel Roosevelt has been' sub
mitted to the Republican voters them
selves for decision," said senator Dix
"The rerdict has been unanimous
in every state. Taft and his cam
paign managers have fully realized
that aa adverse verdict in Ohio meant
the death knell of the movement to re
nomlnat Mr. Taft. The Republican
leaders and the' Republican voters so
interpret, the landslide in Ohio yes
terday. "Neither Mr. Taft nor his managers
can longer withstand the nation-wide
movement that calls for Roosevelt
once again to assume the leadership
of the Republican party. His nomi
nation is inevitable at Chicago and his
election is certain in November."
TAFT IS UNDAUNTED;
WILL CONTINUE EIGHT
Next Battleground Is New
Jersey Will Stump
the Whole State.
Washington. D. G. May 22. Presi
dent Taft, returning from his cam
paign tour in Ohio, reached Washing
ton at 8:50 a. m. today. He plunged into
a busy day at the white house offices,
and has panned to leave Thursday for
New Jersey to travel through that state
campaigning for delegates who will
be elected at the. primaries next Tues
day. The president had no statement to
make this morning concerning the re
sut of the Ohio primaries. He has made
known to his friends that he is still in
the fight and believes that he will have
enough delegates to obtain the nomina
tion at Chicago.
Mr. Taft today arranged to extend
his trip to New Jersey so that he will
be campaigning in that state until an
DENVER FOR MAYOR
Entire Citizens'Ticket Wins
by 20,000 Greatest Ma
jority in History.
Denver, Cofo., May 22. Additional
returns from yesterday's municipal
election received up to noon today in
creased the plurality of Henry J. Arn
old. Citizen's candidate for mayor, over
John B. Hunter, Democrat, to 20,000,
and assured the election of the entire
Citizen's ticket. It was the most sweep
ing victory ever recorded in a munici
pal election here by any Bet of candi
dates. Referring to yesterday's victory, Ben
B. Undsey, reelected juvenile judge,
"This victory is the culmination of a
20 years' fight. The pillagers and plun
derers have been exposed and repudi-
3tMl aa thov hav. Ca c Om.
r Cisco. Pittsburj,-, Minneapolis and other
"It was a great uprising of an indig
CIIAIR3IAX 3L.VCK INSPECTS
BALTIlIOUIi COXVKSOaOS HALI,
Baltimore, ML. May 22. Chairman
Gorman E. Mack, of the Democratic
national committee, was in Baltimore
for a few hours yesterday. He inspected
the Fifth armory, where the national
convention will be held and expressed
satisfaction. Mr. Mack said he would
return to Baltimore about June 10 with
f tional committee, and the committee
vi j"fiomcnis wuuia meet nere aoout
"Nothing irr tHe way of the organiza
tion of the convention, selecting the
temporary chairman, etc, will be done
It -was tentatively agreed that the '
iu.ittica vi vui inree oi me country s
statesmen will be displayed conspicu
ously in the convention hall. Wash
ington's picture will be in the center
over the presiding officer's stand and
those of Jefferson and Jackson will
have places of honor on either side.
BXATOtt IV. 3ILTUIAY CIUXE
WILL UUIT U. S. SENATE"
Washington, D. C, May 22. Senator
W. Murray fh-ane of Massachusetts, an-nounced-yesterday
that he would not be
a candidate for reelection to the United
States senate before the primaries ir
his state next autumn. The statement
in part follows:
"Some months ago I definitely de
cided not to become a candidate for
reelection as United States senator,
but intended to defer making a state
ment to that effect unil after the Re
publican national convention.
"However, if the proposed primary
law is enacted by the Massachusetts
legislature, a much earlier campaign
for this office will be necessary, and I
therefore make known my position at
this time in order that those who may
be interested in becoming candidates
may have the fullest opportunity to
have their candadies considered."
LATES.T LIFE HISTORY- OF
Ex-President of Mexico.
By JOSEF GODOY.
I - -a"IIH- .1
t -JUT-- SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHH
Ebbs ' "' mmmmmml
K !U JHsalH ! -Price
BmW SBBk' jBBBBBBBBn
KA3ISEY CLLB AT PBCOS.
Pecos, Texas, May 22 A Ramsey
club has been organised in this city
with a membership of about 100. The
clttb expects to carry Reeves county
for the Johnson county judge.
CONTEMPT TRIAL OF
All the Superior Court
Jurists Sitting in
Saa Diego. Calif., May 22. With all
the superior court jurists of San Diego
county, judges T. 1 Lewis, W. R. Guy
and W. A. Sloane, sitting en banc, the
contempt hearftig of J. M. Porter, al
leged "vigilante leader" was begun
The court room was crowded when
the action was called, and many who
could not obtain even standing room
were refused admittance. Many wore
American flags upon their coat lapels
as a sign they were in sympathy with
Porter, it was said.
-kA.A A.llA.1 w V 53henherl- Twilta
officer, as hia first witness. Shepherd
iota ot naviiiK hi"" w , uia y u i.
ner, Marcus W. Robbtns, and his ste
nographer, W. S. Rawlins, into cus
today May 18. According to Shepherd,
after having been searched at the po
u ... Vaata juiked the nffiratra
to accompany him and his companions
a snort aisuuice i i" ..; nu-ij.
After having left the station they
saw an automobile and a number of
men standing in the street. Porter,
the officer stated, stepped from the
crowd and asked for a few minutes
conversation with Moore, assuring the
policeman mere wouia uc nu twicucc
Shepherd stated he had stepped aside
and had not heard any of the conversation.
This book gives the life of Ex-President Diaz from his birth to his
retirement from the Mexico presidency. The meeting of
Taft and Diaz in Kl Paso is interestingly told in this book.
Regular price, $2 DO
DEATHS AND BURIALS
J .OIKS TAT DM.
The body of James Tatum. 4 year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Tatum,
was shipped Tuesday to Toyah. Tex.
The child died of scarlet fever Monday
at the residence, 1509 North Campbell
H. 11. DOOLBY.
The body of H. H. Dooley, who died
Tuesday morning in an El Paso hos
pital, was shipped to his home at Hous
MOTUKR D1KS IX ARKANSAS.
Word 'was rei-eived Tuesday night of
the death of Mrs. Casteel in Haynes.
Ark. Mrs. Casteei is the mother of Wy
lie Cast"el of tne civil service, con
nected with the postal savings bank at
the Qostoffice in El Paso.
MRS. W. T. XOUTII.
Mrs. W. T. North, the wife of W. T.
North, died very suddenly in Seguin.
She leaves many friends and relatives
and husband to mourn her .loss.
Jesus Alguin. aged 80. died Tuesday
at 1006 South Stanton street. Thfe at
tending phsiclan refused to sigr the
death certificate, and coroner J- B.
McClintock was summoned. Thfe cor
oner, however, decided that he oW
We Receive Mail Orders from Peo
ple Living as Far Away- as Alaska
THE accompanying letter shows that if you are once a "Popular" cus
tomer you are always a "Popular" customer. In other worcU WE
SATISFY. Our motto, "Your satisfaction k our first consideration," has
won us thousands of staunch friends and patrons. As far away as Alaska
we receive mailorders, which are promptly filled by expert shoppers and sent
on their way immediately.
May 3rd, 1912
Popular Dry Goods Co
El Paso, Texas
Enclosed find P.O. money order in
your favor for one dollar and twenty-five
cents ($1.25) for which please send me by
registered mail 8 pairs of white stock
ings (the 2 pairs for 25c kind) , like thev
enclosed which I purchased from you.
Send a size larger.
- -.jjyv. I0UTS Lruxy,
iroc p -r wnr.nTwn
.' 'v. A
D emonstt ation
Ml this Week of
Delicious Ice Cold
English Long Cloth Bolt 75c
As an extra special from our whine goods department for
Thursday's selling, we offer 1 0 yard Ibohs of genwne Engfeh
Long Cloth, fuH 36 inches wide and -worth 12Jc a yard k
a regular way, at the extremely low TeL
i .......t. L tJ
(Limit 1 bolt)
price of, a bolt
Because Prices on These Undermuslins
Are t to i of What You Usually Pay,
Therell be a Demand for These Thursday 4
"ESPECIALLY as there k nothing in the worijl
the matter with them, except that they are the
ones and twos that remained from the fastest-selling
(and therefore the most popular) styles this season
in undermuslins, corset covers, drawers, chemise,
gowns, combinations and skirts.
They are trimmed in laces and embroideries, of fine
' materials, in good styles. Not enough to go 'round,
of course, but enough to make an interesting one-day
sale. Prices are
45c, 95c, $1.45, $1.95
Girls 'Sum mer Dresses
Corsets for the June Bride
A bride wishes to look her very best on her wed
ding day, and the most important part of her
troosseau is her corset. Our corset stock is one
of the most complete in the eity, not only in the
wide variety of styles and makes we carry, bat
also in the range of prices. They are within the
reach of every woman, ranging all the way from.
$1.00 to $5.00, in soft batiste, and from $5.00 to
$15.00 in silk batiste, handsome brocades and the
ever popular tricot material the newest thing in
65c Ribbons, 43c Silk Gloves $ 1.35
Special '16 Button
Hair bow and sash rib- For Thursday we offer
bon, 5 to 8 inches Avide, 16-button length embroid
Libertv satin and fancy ered top silk gloves, in
taffetas in plain colors and black, white and all the
pompadours and brocaded , leading shades of the sum
effects; regular 65c quali- ' mer season; all sizes.' An
ty offered special for opportunity to buy gloves
Thursday at, Ac worth lots more $ j Qg
a yard .' -? afo pair
Fans For The Graduates
Gauze fans with white bone handles, Bnd carved;
beautiful hand painted effects. Will make ideal
presents for the girl graduates. Regular 'd I QQ
1.25 values offered special at. .-.
Exceptionally pr stty little Dresses
for girls 6 to 14 Wears of age, made
of sheer figured 1 was, stripes, dots,
figures; square or round seeks, Mi
kado sleeves; nea try trimmed, well
made and perfect fitting; special
CHILDREN'S WHTEE DRESSES Of
fine lawns, voiles, marquisettes and
linens, trimmed in twits, dainty laces,
eniMoidoieo and rfltkons, hundreds
of styles to choose frm. Sixes to fit
girls of all ages. Priced tf - yf f?
at $25 down to .J1.'0
Girls Middy Blouses 95c
Girk Norfolk Jackuts of Linen
and Lmene, .... $2.95 and $4.00
Special in Women's
For Thursday's selling we offer women's
patent leather Roman Sandals s several dif
ferent styles, including model Kke iHwstra-
regular $5.00 and $6.00 vahies, at. a
Others Up as High as $12.50
Requisites for Brides & "Sweet Girl
White Silk Hose, plain and embroidered.
White Ganze Fans.
White Silk Gloves, plain and embroidered.
And then the very finest of fine Lace Handker
chiefs and lastly, the VeiL Our stock of the above
is most complete and awaits your inspection.
These are today's new and
original models; straws from
all over the earth Bang
koks, Sennits, China Splits,
Milans, Jap Splits, Panamas,
Palms. These hats are made
by master style creators of
every nation, and imported
directly by us wherever
found. Our many resources
make this big store the largest
straw hat shop m El Paso.
You Can't Get
Any Better Clothes
than we can show you, no matter how you get
them; no matter who takes your measure; no
matter how much you pay for them. There are
no better clothes made than our
Hart Schaffnerfc Marx
and Rogers Peet Clothes
you get certainty of quality in fabrics, cer
tainty of correct style, certainty of honest
tailoring, certainty of good fit. If you don't
et them all here, we'll give you back your
money. Tins is the only place and the only
way to get certainty in clothes. Priced at
$20 to $40. Other makes, including "High
School" Brand for Young Fellows $12.50 to$20
Men's $1.00 Pure Silk "Onyx" Hose 75c
Pure silk with lisle tops.
double thread lisle foot,
heel and toe, in black
and the leading shades,
sizes 91-2 to 111-2.
Real $1.00 wp
vahies OC I
if i If
I VI 111
AassmmmmmsH i-. Ill
man died of natural causes.