Tuesday, July 2, 1912
!L PASO HEUAXD
FULLS' Tl DOTH
(Continued from Page 1)
landing is all right in a Bleriot un
less you come down head first."
Then with a bright smile, she made
this significant remark: "But I am a
tat and 1 don't like cold water.
Flew at Great Speed.
Th monoplane, painted a PnJfe
white, darted at great speed over the
harbor. -The motor developed a speed
at times of from 75 to 100 mtles an
liour. An examination of the aneroid
barometer after the fall showed that
at times the daring aviatrice had
darted to a height of 5,000 feet.
Fourth Aviatrice Killed.
New York. N. T.. July 2. News of
Harriet Quimby's death shocked friends
in New York where she made her home.
She is the fourth woman to lose her
life in an aeroplane accident. The
first woman killed was Madam Denise
Moore who fell while flying in France
in July 1911 Susan Bernard, another
French woman was killed last March
while making tests for an ajrt
license. Miss Julia Clark, a Chicago
girl, was the third victim. When she
flew into a tree and waj! killed at
Springfield. Ills., on June 17, last,
Dend .Man a Pioneer Aviator.
TV V Willard. the manager of the
Boston meet who was killed while rid-
Big Values for Men
YOU know. that we sell tlie very highest class of
merchandise in every department. You get big
value for your money here. Just now we've added to
the value by reducing the prices, for July 01earar.ee
Hart Schaffner & Marx, Rogers Peet and other stand
ard makes of Summer suits two and three piece
styles all marked at July clearance prices. It s your
picnic Special purchases enable us to sell these clothes
at reductions of 35 to 50 percent.
Four Grand Lots
Hand Tailored Suits
Hand Tailored Suits
(We Close All Day Thursday, July 4th Shop Wednesday
(Our Annual Tulv A.
TBAr Cyi lU - -AJS -4i.wi. Kv f-Sr - 'J -v -
Hart Schaffner & Mirx, add
Rogers Poet S"its
Hart Schaffner & Mars, :nd
Rogers Peet Su:ts
3IISS HARRIET aVIMBY
Ing with Miss Quimby, was the father
of Charles Foster Willard, one of the
pioneer aviators of the Curtiss schoM-
The deaths of Miss Quimby and wil
lard brings the total of aviation fatali
ties for the present year up to 41
compared with 73 during all of 1911.
First Woman to Deceive License.
Miss Quimby won the first aviation
license ever granted a woman in
merica, made the American endurance
record for women last spring, and
brought her fame to a climax as the
first woman to pilot an aeroplane
across the Kngllsh channel.
Miss Quimby, outside of her aviation
activities, was a well known maga-
IS BRINGING OUT THE CROWDS !
THE crowds are with us. That fact shows
which way the bargain wind is blowing. It
also proves that our offerings are recognized as
unmatchable and appreciated as decidedly Avorth
"Clearance" as we use it has a triple meaning.
It means unprecedented savings in high class mer
chandise to our patrons.
It means a sacrifice of our regular profits, and, in
cases, an underselling of cost prices to our money
It means clear decks and a perfect preparedness
for Fall business to our store.
The last is the reason for our July Clearance Sale.
It is the cause of such economies as these.
Six Grand Lots of
"Waists for Wednesday
NEARLY two thousand beautiful waists
new models all of them, make up these
six splendid lots of waists offered tomorrow,
and our pricing of them is the lowest ever
made at this time of the year. A world of
dainty styles are here to choo'se from lingerie
styles some trimmed- with pretty fine laees,
some with heavy laces, others richly embroid
ered. Then you will find linen, voile, marqui
sette, chiffon and silk waists, and a big as
sortment of women's shirt styles.
Special Lot of Silk Waists
Vorth Up to $5, for $2.45
JffgBgrHfc-ffirgWlg"' ' "5"
I A I
1 Colonials 1
White Nu Buck, white
canvas, tan, Russi calf pat
jit and gun metal, velvet and
..atin, worth $4 rfjcj Qg
special at f.t?D
Special sale prices on ladies ,
Misses and children's shoes
EI Paso Shoe
zine writer conected with Leslies
Weekly. She is survived by an aged
PAYS A TRIBUTE
TO MISS QUIMBY
Martin Kastle, Her Former
Manager, Is Now
in El Paso.
"Miss Quimby was atypical Amer
ican girl who cjjgmianded respect
wherever she went andivho Aad more
admirers than any yoiin'g woman who
I ever set foot upon Mexican s.oil,' said
Martin Kas'ie, who was her manager
last fall wien she made some wonder
ful flights In the City of Mexico. Guada
lajara and Colima.
She was witnout iear or supersti
tion and through no fault of her own
became victim number 156, but her
name will figure among the heroes of
the cause of aviation. In Mexico she
was lionized by the best families, and
in Europe she was entertained by roy
alty. "Two young women flying at the
same time was a sight only to be wit
nessed in Mexico. Miss Quimby and
Miss Moisant were intimate friends
and chums, but rivals only in the truest
Uirit of sport. We would time them.
one would stay up in the air 30 min
utes and the other 35, or one would
climb to the clouds and the other would
go above them.
"On the day president Madero flew
with us in the City of Mexico, Novem
Ur 30, 1911, the two young women
were near the clouds when the presi
dent suddenly decided to go up. As the
three aeroplanes descended in safety at
. bout the same time, the enthusiasm
" -Many people misunderstand and go
so far as to criticse a young woman
for flying, believing that it is only the
money they want. I happen to know
that Miss Quimby had an ncome that
many a man would be proud to have
from her newspaper work, and that
l lying with her meant excitement and
Measure. When you once get the fe-
or, it is hard to shake,"' concluded Mr.
The Senate Unites in Kind
Washington, D. C July 2. All the
Democratic senators on the floor upon
the receipt of the news of Woodrow
Wilson's nomination, joined in a con
gratulatory message to him. The mes
"We congratulate you and the coun
try upon your nomination. We are con
fident of you roverwhelming victory."
Waists Up to
$6.50 & $4.95
An Amazingly Low' Price on
Stylish New Skirts
Don't Overlook This Lot of
Girls9 White Dresses
Girls' White Dresses to $1 .25 45c
rilc' WW Dresses to $2.00 . .95c
finished; materials alone are wuiiue- - " ; . ." kA rn n AC
.i- em. nnrl rin sfr-mes. licrlit colored fancy p,V, ' WVnte Jrrcses to J)zr.JU . . CpZ.-r J
stripes and novelty woolens in light grey, tan etc. , , rim-. rresses to $8.00 . . $3.45
Skirts that would usually retail at $10 we bought cheap Ur S W hi te presses to U.v
from a manufacturer who wanted to dispose of his sur- QirJs Yhite Dresses to $1U.DU. J--f
plus stocK, Tims we die am iu SwF ----- Sr.D Girls White Uresses toi.w. .
in the July Clearance Sale at, your choice. .VV "5 w ...Avyfi,.
"-SfSS CM White Dresses to $2.00 J .95
UXDERWOOD PJtOMISES AVIXXEIl
HIS 3IOST IIEAItTY SUPPOUT
Washington, D. C, July 2. Repre
sentative Oscar W. Underwood sent the
following telegram to governor Wood
row Wilson at Sea Girt, N. J.:
"Accept my consratulations on your
nomination. It will be my pleasure to
support your candidacy to my utmost
(Signed) "Oscar W. Underwood."'
ATTKXDED PIUXCETO.V .VXD, OF
COURSE, KXEW Jilt. WII.SOX
Dave Lawrence and Vance Stewart
have organized the first "I-knew-hlm-wften"
club in El Paso. Both Lawrence
and Stewart attended Princeton uni
versity when Woodrow Wilson was
president and both swear that they
saw him cross the campus once while
they were undergraduates.
Rev. Kenneth Brown, of the East E!
Paso Presbyterian church, also attended
Princeton when Dr. Wilson was president.
CONVENE IN CHICAGO
Ahout August 1st Is Date
Set For Formation of
the New Party.
New York, N. T., July 2. The na
tional convention of the new Progress
ives will be held at Chicago on, or
about August 1 it was announced late
today by senator Dixon, after a con
ference with Col. Roosevelt and a
number of Roosevelt leaders. Senator
IHxon taid that the formal call for
the convention would be issued in New
York in a day or two by the tempor
ary committee on organization.
:tfiT$fiS!Fo i-BFfirPrw t .n
kJ'S.aa.i&v&ABJSJi l iu& x v a v a? w
Bell Phones 367 and 348208-210 Mills St.
Mam Fruit Jars. gA Best Grade Jar Rubbers, ftg
pints, per dozen DlC 16 Cozen, 3 for DC
Mason Fruit Jars, . j J" Parafine, OP.
quarts, per dozen OC pound bricks for favC
Jelly Glasses, Fruit Jar ToPs Q C n
per dozen OuC per dozen i53C
"We Will Be Headquarters for Elberta Peaches.
Barrington Hall 1 lb. can 40c
Steel Cut Coffee J 2 lb. can 80c
Gold Coin Flour J; 0rr V.V.l65
20c cans Apricots, ey p 15c cans Sifted Peas, o "
now 2 for &OC now 2 for tC
Evaporated Peaches, 2 lbs for 25c
Medium sire Prunes, ci g Large size Prunes, ty p
3 lbs. for i&OC 2 lbs. for iC?C
EL PASO'S MAIL ORDER HOUSE
LIXDSEY ASSURES ROOSEVELT
HE IS FOR THE XEW PARTY
Denver, Colo.. July 2. In a telegram
to a New York paper. Judge Ben B.
Lindsey has declared himself for a
national Progressive party made up of
Democrats and Republicans with
Roosevelt as the candidate. His tele
gram was in answer to a request for
a view of the political situation in his
WILL PAY' DILLS OK THE
WILSOX 3IEX AT 1JALTIJIOIIE.
' Seagirt, N. J., July 2. A pledge of
$5,000 to pay the bills of AVilson del
egates to the Baltimore, convention was
maae last nigiit uj aaxuuei ijuuiutv ji.,
a banker of Jersey City, and Joseph E.
Bernstein, a merchant of the same
place. Their announcement was made
following a conference with governor
Curtains at Little Prices
NOTTINGHAM LACE CURTAINS
30 inches wide, 21-2 yards long.
Regular 75c seller; EfcQf
BOBINET CURTAINS 40 inclics
wide, 21-2 yards long, with plain
hem. Come in ecru and white.
BOBINET CURTAINS With
braid trimming and edging, 21-2
yards long, 40 inehes wide. 3.50
SCRIM CURTAINS In ecru and
cream, 2 1-2 yards long, 40 inches
wide, some-braid trimmed, others
having filet and lace inserting and
edging. $3.75 value; (O OS
Every Woman's Cloth Coat
Reduced in Price to Cost
VERY cloth garment in our entire stock of
Rummer Ton Coats is reduced in price to
cost. There is a splendid assortment of styles, in a
pleasing variety of materials. Long Coats in Serges,
Whipcords, Bcdfords and Double Faced Materials.
Here are the reductions:"
' VoalsUp io80MlTCo&0fro'&9Xft
RibbonSyVeils & Veiling
RIBBONS to 8 inch plain and
fancy Taffeta and Satin Ribbon,
the popular hair bow and OP,
sash widths. 50e values . .
75e values 35c
SHETLAND DRAPE VEILS
Black, white and colors.
VEILS Plaia and two tone Silk
Chiffon Veils, full siae, in a com
plete range of the most desired
shades. Values to $1.25.
VEILING Fancy Mesh and Shad
ow Lace Veilings, black, g
white and colors. 2oc values
5ftc values 35c
White Lingerie Dresses
at Marvelous Reductions
25c and 35c Ribbon Flower "t g?
Novelties go. at 1jC
50c Ribbon Flower Novelties O Q
go at, each.
ffi 11 FILL TO DEATH
H 1 DIB1G1BL
Continued from page 1.)
KOOSEVELT DECLINES TO
COMMENT ON NOMINATION.
New York. N. Y.. July 2. When the
news of the nomination of governor
Wilson was communicated to Theo
dore Roosevelt he declined to make
any comment. He said, however, that
he would have something to say later.
41ST DISTRICT COURT.
IA. 31. Walthall, I'retlillnsv
' W. J. Fewell vs Simon Kinsella, suit
for injunction; on trial.
A. S. J. Eylsr, lreIdin(r.
"Victoriano Teran. charged with
carrying a pistol; complaint filed.
Manuel Valenzuela, charged with
theft under ?50; complaint tiled.
Antonio Navarro, theft under ?50;
Jose Pajan, carrying pistol; com
Francisco Mendosa, theft under $50;
Victor Ramirez, theft under $50,
Enrique Cornejo, theft; complaint
Jtarie Doe, aggravated assault; com
E. n. McCHntock, TrcMlilins.
Panfilo Salas and Ahram Salano, as
sault to murder; complaint filed.
J. J. Murphy PreMidinR.
Jose Delgado, charged with using
abusive language: fined $1 and costs.
Jose Tarino. charged with being a
fugitive from justice; complaint filed.
One-third off on all suits. Sol I. Berg.
POLO PONY AND HLOODED
OATTLE IMPORTED PROM MEXICO.
E. D. Mussrave imported a polo
ponv, Monday, through the local port.
Forty one head of blooded cattle
were Imported through the local port
Monday from Mexico. The cattle will
be shipped to Las Cruces. The cattle
are Holsteins and Jerseys. There were
also two horses imported in the shipment.
In this tank was stored the gasoline.
The car was connected to the gas pas,
by steel tubing of light construction.
On top of the tank was a platform ol,
two inch boards and on this rested a
hundred horse power motor, two or su
hcrse power, one 17 horse power motor
and a small dynamo.
Use of the Motors.
The 100 horse power motor was used
for the two forward vertical propellers
and othe other two large motors for two
pairs of orientable propellers. These
propellers could be turned from the
horizontal to the vertical and were used
to raise or lower the ship. The small
motor ana aynamo were usuu j.i
trie lighting and to furnish power to
the Wireless, oome ol me sujiiuico .
the ship were also stored on this plat
form. In the forward end of the plat
form were the steering wheels and
gears for controling the rudder and
the stabilizing planes fore and aft.
The sleeping accommodations for the
crew consisted of hammocks strung up
in the car. The dipaster came as a
shock to the people of Atlantic City,
who had come to know Vaniman well
For a week the airman had been
planning to make another flight and
awaited favorable winds.
Last night conditions appeared satis
factory and he notified the city authori
ties that he probably would make a
flight at sunrise today. At daybreak
the conditions were still favorable and
the word was given.
A hundred police were summoned and
assisted in getting the balloon out of
the immense hangar.
Hundreds of persons who expected
the flight saw the Akron come out of
the hangar for the last time. Once
clear of the shed, Vaniman jumped into
the car, where the other four men al
ready had gone, and gave the word to
"let go." Instantly the ship rose. Van
iman appeared to have complete con
trol and, after circling about over the
inlet and the mainland, the ship's nose
was pointed out to sea.
According to eye witnesses of the dis
aster, to those who had witnessed many
previous flights of Vaniman, this one
seemed at the start more successful
than anv vet attemnted. The crew
seemed to have better control than
After getting up about 300 feet the
ship made a complete circle of the
waters of the grassy bay. Apparently
Vaniman was making a test of the air
One-third off on all suits. Sol I. Berg.
Spectator Sees Accident.
"The airship passed over the Royal
Palace hotel," a spectator said, "and
then flew over the southern section
of the city. Soon after the puff of
smoke was seen, the men on the alr
..:. .La. coo,, ,- tVitA1 n rtni side
J of the crait. ne spectators, nunevu,
did not realize that anything had hap-
! pencd until sml lnlv ttir hugi b ? wis
J seen to buckle from the two ends.
forming a perfect 'U.' There was no
report, but immediately the collapsed
bag fell toward the ocean with fright
"The forms of five men could be
seen plunging down through the air
from the great height, their Bodies
turning over and over again.
"Men on the board walk turned their
eye3 from the sight and women
screamed. A large launch on the way
to the fishing ground blew a whistle
- .. .... i,k .tt.ntlAn of the other
boats and in a short time the inlet
waters were black witn boats rusn-
ing to the aid of the men.
To a reporter who recently inter
viewed Vaniman. he expressed the
greatest confidence in the Akron.
Three Widows Left.
Three of the widows of the men
killed !n the airship are Mrs. Vaniman,
Mrs. Bourtillion and Mrs. Klmer.
Mrs. Vaniman, although she fainted
on the porch of her little dwelling
when she saw her husband roppplng
to his death, stood the strain better
than the others, after she finally be
came conscious and was upon her feet.
"Yes. I sa wthem fall," said Mrs.
Vaniman. "I saw one man jump. Some
thing tells me that it was my hus
band. I saw him spread out in the
air, flat, as he fell and then oh, I
can scarcely speak or it all grew
dark before me. They were high In
the air it must have been a thousand
Vanimnn's Uody Found.
The body of Calvin Vaniman was
found and brought ashore. The head
was cut and the eyes blown out. A
scar over his right eye showed where
he had been struck by a piece of the
wreckage. Both legs and his left
arm were broken and most of his ribs
crushed in. ..
A diver reported that beneath the
water's surface he saw the features
of a man in the forepart of the car,
iw ,, ..Knt is fpAf nf water.
WIllCll lie vw - --- --
The mud has made identification im
possible out as this is the portion of
the ship where Vaniman was oper
ating Ills dirigible, it is believed the
body Is his.
f..t . i. ih. faro nnirlne
runner vain, cn ." .-".-- , - ---a
leg and arm could be distinguished,
protruding from the wreckage. It was
recovere and proved to be Guest's.
The baUc of another body could be
seen near the center of the under
structure and this is probably the re
mains of Bourtillion, he being in
charge of the engine.
The body of Elmer cannot be seen.
All the bodies will probably be re
covered when the tide recedes.
iO.SOO People Gather About Inlet-
Fully 20.000 persons gathered About
the inlet, awaiting news from the
wreck. Two hundred boats clustered
ahout in a wide circle near the wreck
all moinmg ,
The exrlosion is now laid to t"e el-
forts of Vaniman to test out a new
theory of navigation. Inside the outer
shell there was a gas bag under which
were several small air chambers. It Is
thought that Vaniman took too much
air into these compartments com
pressed the gas to danger point, and
the sun's ray further causing the tear
ing of the outer shell, resulting in the
The police arrested men who were
tearing the remains of the airship to
pieces and bringing the parts ashore to
A force of divers, under command of
George Boehm. left shore this afternoon
to get the other bodies. It is Delieved
they will be recovered within the next
Our semi-annual clearing sale now
on. Sol I. Berg.
FINED FOR CONTEMPT
Has Altercation With Attor
ney While Witness in
Los Angeles. Calif, July 2. WillUm
J. Burns, the detective who brought
about the arrest of the McNamaras,
took the stand late yesieroay in mo
trial of Clarence S. Darrow for jury
bribery. Five minutes after his direct
examination was begun by district at
torney Fredericks, Mr. Burns asked
the protection of the court, and a short
time later was fined $25 for contempt.
A similar fine was imposed upon chief
counsel Earl Rogers of the defence at
the same time.
Judge Hutton announced when im
posing the fines that he would not al
low the personal difficulties between
Rogers and Burns to interfere with
the orderly conduct of the trial.
The outbreak was precipitated by
Mr. Darrow's reference, in the course
The Arizona-l-exas Mining Co.,
of Yuma, Ariz., is organised under
the Arizona laws. The office at
present is located in Galveston. Tex.
We have 24 mineralized claims in
the Castle Dome Range. We have
gold quartz assaying $67 per ton in
gold, beside 22 ounces of silver. Our
copper assays 64 1-10 percent and
27 ounces in silver.
Our lead-silver ore, of which we
have already made a shipment to
the El Paso smelter, run 64 per
cent lead and 40 ounces silver. We
are only a short distance from the
North Star gold mine, and about 35
miles from the Fortuna mine.
We believe, judging by the suc
cess others have made around us,
that we will develop these claims
into a big mine if we get the as
sistance we are compelled to ask
for. If Interested, send for our
prospectus explaining our propo
sition more fully. Address
ARIZONA-TEXAS MINING CO.,
2120 Mechanic St. Galveston, Tex.
of an objection, to Burns as a 'won
derful man." He Immediately with
drew the remark, -saying It was untrue,
Rogers audibly asking him not to with
draw it. Burns, turning to the court.
resented the action of Rogers.
Accuses Burns As Criminal.
Burns continued his statement by
declaring that Rogers had denounced
him in open court as a subornner of
"Yes. and I repeat it again," shouted
The detective appealed for protection
of the court.
Burns's direct examination was
brief, being confined chiefly to corrob
oration of evidence of the detective,
Biddinger, who preceded him on the
stand and no new facts were added.
One-third off on all suits. Sol I. Brg
One-tlrird off on all suits. Sol I. Berg.
Why Women Are Mot 5SLICM.
Man is a millionaire mmy times ever in the possession of blood Cells. Worrs
on is not quite so rich, for scientists have proven that the normal man has five mil
lionthe woman only four and a half million to a cubic millimetre of Wood.
A decrease in number of red blood corpuscles and a person " looks pale in
fact, is anaemic, the blood docs not get the right food and probably the stomach is
Dr. R. V. Pierce found years ago that a glyceric extract of golden seal and
Oregon grape roots, queen's root and bloodroot with black cherrybark, would help
the assimilation of the food in the stomach, correct liver ills and in Nature's own
way increase the red blood corpuscles. lhis medicine ne
called Dr. Pierce's Golden Medicsl Discovery. By assimi
lcticg the food eaten the system is nourished and the blood
takes on a rich red color. Nervousness is only " the cry
of the starved nerves for food," and when the nerves are
fed on rich red blood the person looses those irritable feel-
ings, sleeps well at mgac ana is reircsnca in ice morning.
! I wa3 attacked wrtft a severe nervous awease. wocn was caosea cjr
3 disordered stomach and hVer." writes Mr. Jas. D. Lively, of Wash
burn. Tenn., Route 2. Box 33. AB my friends thought I would die and
tbe Dot pnystctans gave me up. 1 wac advisee to Try xrr. x-iezc a
GoHen Medical Discovery, and derived much benefit from same. My
case bad ran so krnsr, it had becoms so chronic that nothing would effect
a permanent core, but Dr. Pierce's medicine has done much for me and
I highly recommend it. I heartily advise its use as a spring topic, and
J. D. 1JVBI.Y. isbq. diseases have run so kmk that there is no chance to be cured.
Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser, 31 stamps, to pay for wrappis and resiling only
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