Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Monday, November 4, 1912
Everything Fresh This Season
Fresh Dnml Xuts,
Fresh Mince Meat.
Fresh X. S. Mince Meat,
2 pkg. for
Try tie Hew Steel Cut
AMERICAN BEAUTY FLOUR
24 POUNDS '$1.00
Or for Highland Park.
(Continued from page 1.;
political as well as the military asp.ct
of the campaign before the war was un
dertaken. In the nui.ntinic the war . going on
and what was left of the Turkish army
after the defeat at Lute Burgas is rush
ing for supposed safety behind the line
f forts at Tchatalja, with the Bul
garian l-ft trying to cut it off.
It is suggested in some quarters t -at
.-Zim 1'asha, the Turkish commander
in chief, has receievd reinforcements
and is making a last desperate stand to
iover the retreat of his shattered forces.
There is nothing, however, to confirm
tills belief and the best informed
( orrespondents agree that only scat
tered remnants of the Ottoman army
will be able to reach the lines of Tcha
talja. hile the number Of troops engaged
in the series of battles fought between
the Turkish and Bulgarian armies in
Tli race during the last fortnight was
not so large a that of the armies that
fought in the Russo-Japanese war, yet
this probably will be the most savage
and bloody war ever fought in Europe.
The fighting is followed by many
massacres by the Turkish soldiers, the
brutality of which is hardly believaUe.
Tho reports issued by the Bulgarians
are probably exaggerated, but the ac
AAt, a inHnjMiMiit itnesfl show
the situation la thia respect is very"-
One of the railway officials who es
caped from Lule Burgas told that he
say the bouies of two men of Turkisn
citisenship who had been run to death
with bayonets, tie sam.
v- .n tnih nf white skin was
on tne wnoie urw . n" ""3 anti-injunction bill.
which were eoered wit crust oi The supreme court today again ad
blood. I could not loot at food ror oays journ-ed without announcing decisions
after J had seen them, and this is only th hard coal trust Union Pacific
one incident or me uniuun viUU..,.
As to the disposiiiB2. of war corre
spondents with the Turkish army, he
"i" should not give much for their
chance; as it wiU go hard with any
Christians who fall into the hands of
the Turkih irregulars. These are entlre
lv beyond the control of their officers
and they have been perpetrating wan
ton acts of cruelty all along the line
GERXAVT HtS NOT BEEN
asked by turkey to MEDIATE
Berlin. Germany. Nov. 4. Germany
and Austria wiH not join in Interven
tion in the Balkan wair without a re
quest to take such a atep coming di
rectlv from one of the belligerents.
The "German foreign office has not re
ceived any confirmation of the report
several newspaper correspondents that
Turkey has asseu tne jRTwem w -mate.
BlSS V1 tobKoradk j
-. . V-.C
niimil Sp.T-via Nov. 4. A batch of
prisoners numbering 1360, chiefly cap
tured by the Servian troops in Mace
donia, arrived here today under esfcort.
Thev presented a pitiable sight. All of
them were barefooted an in rags and
they were almost starving.
IN NEW HANDS
(Continued from page L)
there was any intention of absorbing
the Stone & Webster plant here on the
part of the new company.
Gas Plant Worth Half Million.
The El Paso Gas & Electric company
was owned by a Chicago company of
which George F. Goodnow was presi
dent and C. H. Bosworth treasurer.
The plant is valued at $500,890 and is
one of the beat in the southwest. Ex
tensive improvements are now being
made to enlarge the capacity of the
plant. This company has volun
tarialy reduced the price or gas at
three different times during the period
when it was in control of the plant.
JOSE CORDOVA IS
JJose Cordova, private secretary to
Gen. Pascual Orozco, jr.. was released
from the county jail Monday morning
by order of United States commission
er Geo. B. Oliver. He had been held
-0 dars pending the filing of proof of
an extraditable crime by the Mexican
government. The proof was not filed
and he was released.
ROOSKVBLT MAKES APPEAL
FOR CALIFORNIA'S VOTE.
Los Angeles, Calif.. Nov. 4. Col.
Roosevelt sent a final appeal today to
the voters of California. Dated Oyster
Bay, the message received at Progres
sive headquarters says, in part:
"California has taken the lead in
the Progressive movement during the
last two years, and 1 now hope and
expect that it wilj take the lead in
bringing the movement to triumph in
the nation as a whole.
'I appeal to tne men and women of
California without regard to their
past political affiliations to stand with
the Progiessives in this fight because
it 's a fight for the fundamental prin
cipals of decency and honesty, and
we should be supported by every clear
sighted, clear living and upright citi
zen in the land "
The ordinary cost of a Want Ad. ii
The Ki Paso Herald is 25 cents. It
Teaihob an average of about 70,000
readcrs each issue. l
Fresh Quaker Oats.
2 pkgs. lor
Fresh Avondale Oats,
Fresh Cream of Wheat,
2 pkgs. for
Fresh Post Tavern,
2 pkgs. for
Fresh Grape Nats,
2 pkgs. for
Fresh Corn Flakes,
3 pkgs. for
Fresh Post Toasties,
3 pkgs. for
Fresh Hominy Gritts,
2 pkgs. for
Ambassador and President Coffee.
Phone 1666 and 1662
Phone 658 or 634
NEW COURT RULES
STOP LEGAL DELAYS
Chief jHiiUee White of Supreme CoHrt
Aibohbcoi Reforms to Expedite and
Drcreaw: Cost of LItigatlOH.
Washington. D. C, Nov. 4. Revolu
tionary changes and precedure. in some
cases influencing the courts throughout
the United States, are effected in re
vised rules promulgated today by the
supreme court of the United States. The
object is to reduce the cost of litia
tion and to eliminate delays.
Among new rules is one which would
prohibit .the issue of preliminary in
junctions without notice to the opposite
party and also restricting issues of
temporary restraining orlers.
The new rul3s were announced by
chief justice White from the bench. One
of the tasks undertaken by him when
hp was anDointed chief justice was to
rtform procedure in the courts. He first
revised the rules of the supreme court
For 17 months the chief justice and
justices Lurton and Vandevanter have
been working on the equity rules as a
subcommittee of the court.
Chief justice White, explaining the
rules from the berich grouped the re
forms under four or five heads. One
was in regard to the exercise of power
b the federal courts in equitable mat
ters. Another was described as being de
fined primarily to remove all unneces
sary steps In modes of pleading and
to bring the parties quickly to the is
Another was described as being a
restriction in the modes of taking tes
timony, particularly in patent and copy
Another reform was said by the chief
justice to be illustrated by the state
ment that the new rules as a general
thing provide for trial by the court In
stead of a reference of the suit to a
referee to take testimony and report
back to the court.
The new anti-injunction rule incor
nnratH into nractice several demands
T of labor leaders by which they sought
r ,. n mtmn nt l-h.. 2rwnlltrl PlflTton
; merser or state rate cases.
'PIP' CARSON MARRIED;
TIPS WILSON TO WIN
''Pip' Carson, jockey, scoreboard
marker and less than featherweight
prize fighter, has returned from a long
trip in the north and east, and is shak
ing hands with friends and exhibiting
clippings from Cincinnati papers to
prove that he is a married man. The
papers say that it was a runaway
wath and that the bride was Miss
1 Pearl Wagner of Covington, Ky. The
bride did not come to JSl Paso, but "1'ip"
says she will be here soon; that her
mother wished her to remain at home
"Pip" says that Woodrow V iteon will
' elected -president tomorrow: that
I be elected president tomorrow
Wilson sentiment is predominant every
where. He says at a moving picture
cliAir f-lmoj- Iia 41 AVU1 oA in Pinmnnafi !..
UMW.. ,MMV M, wv.uu BK..a,uwa, V..V
J" & three presidential can-
.Infix. TK-BTt tffimwn nn flu. Stf.rMin wia
evening and that Taft got hardly any
cheers, while onlv about a fourth of the
people in ine nouse appiauaea me pic
ture of Roosevelt, but there was a storm
of applause for Wilson.
PLAZA ALLIGATOR HAS
4 NEW COMPANIONS
Four alligators, four feet long, hare
been placed in the alligator pool in San
Jacinto park by the city. The new ad
ditions quickly made friends with the
old alligator who has been the sole oe
cupant of the pool since the death of its
companion for many years. The alliga
tors were acquired bv the city from the
LaytDii Carnival company, which was
stationed on Myrtle avenue during the
COMES FROM SOUTH DAKOTA
IX FIVE PASSENGER AUTO
R. D. Lester has arrived in El Paso in
his five passenger Imperial auto, mak
ing the trip from Watertown, S. IX, to
El Paso. He bade this same trio lart
year and, as on that occasion, is accom
panied by his father. They will prob- !
amy spend the winter in 1S1 Paso.
A. C. PROBKRT IS G2VBX
PRISON" SEXTEXCE AT TAOS, X. M.
Raton, K Ji.. Nov. 4. A. C. Probert,
well known, was sentenced to from six
to eight years today at Taos, N. M., on
a charge of embezzlement. Probert ire
Tiously had served a term In prison.
Yee Toon, a Chinaman, held on a
charge of being an illegal resident ot the
United States, was acquitted by United
States commissioner Geo. B. Oliver Mon
day morning. He proved that he was a
native of San Francisio, Calif.
G. S. WAID IX CITY.
G. S. Waid, formerly superintendent
of the G. H. & S. A. here, is here from
Houston to attend court. Mr. Waid is
now general manager of the G. H.
system. He was accompanied by Mrs.
Donald I want a cake of soap, Mr.
Chemist I canna let ye bae a cake
o' soap on th'Sawbaath day.
Donald But ye sell'd that lassie some
Chemist Aye, ye can suck pepper
mint draps in the kirk, but ye canna
wash yerseT there!
Laurie Hardware Co., 309 Mills St.
urm unnif urn. in
BtH UM lltnALUiT
SEES KOI OIL?!
Believes He Will Carry the
Country by the Biggest
Vote in History.
(Wired to 1 Paso Herald bv Demo
cratic National Committee.)
New York, N. Y., Nov. 4. The New
York Herald's political forecast, pub
lished Sunda. indicates the election of '.
Woodrow Wilson by the largest elec- j
tonal vote ever receives! by a candi- ;
tives will be Democratic by an over
whelming majority, the Herald claims,
and the indications are that the con
trol of the United States senate will
pass to that party. In the division of
the electoral vote as indicated by the
herald's forecast. Gov. Wilson will re
ceive 3i0. president Taft 27. Mr. Roose
velt 7, and 137 are placed in the
doubtful column. There are 531 votes
in the electoral college and 266 are
necessary for a choice. As a basis for
this forecast, the Herald has had a
personal poll of 319,321 voters, by far
the largest number that has ever ex
pressed a preference in a pre-election
canvass. This poll has been supple
mented by the observations and con
clusions of experienced political re
porters who have gone into every
county and every debatable state and
talked with men in every walk in life,
according to the claims of the paper.
WINon la the South.
In the division of the electoral vote
as a result of the canvass, the Herald
had given to Gov. Wilson 126 from the
11 southern states, which are con
ceded to Gov. Wilson. They are Ala
bama. Arkansas, Florida, Georgia,
Louisiana. Mississippi. North Carolina.
South Carolina. Tennessee, Texas and
Virginia. Added to these are the votes
of the folio-ring states, which the Her
ald says the canvass indicates that
Gov. Wilson will carry: Arizona 3,
Connecticut T. Delaware 3. Indiana la,
Iowa 13. Kansas 10, Kentucky 13,
Maryland 8, Massachusetts IS, Minne5
sota 12, -Missouri 16. Nebraska b. Ne
vada 3. New Mexico 3. New York 43.
Ohio 24, Oklahoma 10, West Virginia
8. Wisconsin 13. This will make a
total of 41 states for Gov. Wilson, with
an electoral vote of 360, 39 more than
are necessary for a choice.
To president Taft has been given the
following states with their electoral
vote: Idaho 4, Maine 6, New Hamp
shire 4, Rhode Island a, Utah 4, Ver
mont 4; total 27.
Rdosevelt Given One State.
To Mr. Roosevelt has been given the
state of Washington, with seven elec
toral votes, where the women voters
will undoubtedly decide the contest.
In the doubtful column has been
placed the following states with their
electoral vote: California 13, Colorado
6, Illinois 39, Michigan 15, Montana 4,
New Jersey 14, North Dakota 5, Oregon
5, Pennsylvania 38, South Dakota S,
Wyoming 3: total 137.
In the larger of these states Penn
sylvania, .Illinois, Michigan, California
and New Jersey the contest appears
to be between Gov. Wilson and Mr.
Roosevelt. New Jersey, the home state
of the -Jemicratic nominee, has not
heretofore been placed in the doubtful
column. Late reports indicate a drift
toward Mr. Roosevelt and, while it is
not believed to be extensive enough
to menace the chances of Gov. Wilson,
the state has been put in the doubtful
California, classed by the progress
ives as a state for Mr. Roosevelt, is
truly doubtful, though the Herald be
lieves that Gov. Wilson will carry the
nort ecu pan of Ot state " and Mr.
RattoeYeH the southern section.
The BOHhtful States.
In all the doubtful states there is a
.iki.t ...'-, larger than c er oetort.
There have been rumors in the closing
days of the campaign that this would
swing to Mr. Roosevelt. The Herald
has made every possible effort to de
termine if this vote was going one
way and is unable to find that it is.
In Illinois, Michigan and Pennsyl
vania the candidates vary in the dif
ferent sections, of the state. The re
ports shtrwvthey are even more likely
to go for Gov. Wilson than for Mr.
Roosevelt, hut they have been placed
in the doubtful column.
The one thing that stands out In all
reports to the Herald and which may
be the determining factor of the elec
tion is that the Democratic party is
practically united, while the Republi
can party is divided.
Evening Herald's Claims.
The New York Evening Herald Sun
"The presidential campaign of 1912.
In many respects one of the most ex
traordinary in American htetory. is fin
ished, and awaits now the verdict of
the ballot box. Judging by all the
ordinary teste of political mathemat
ics and political experience. Woodrow
Wilson, of New Jersey, and Thos. R.
Marshall, of Indiana, each the governor
oi nis state, and nominees of the
Democratic party for president and
vice president respestively, will be
elected by an overwhelming ma
jority, possibly an actual majority
of the "popular vote and by an even
more Impressive majority of the elec
toral votes of the states. A very ordi
nary probability indicates that the
Democratic ticket will .receive not less
than 387 out of the 531 electoral votes,
far in excess of the 266 required for an
The following matter Is given out by
the Democratic national committee:.
"Wilson and Marshall will have 200
majority in the electoral college, and
both the senate and house will be
Democratic on' the 4th of March. With
out making any gain, the Democrats
will have 43 senators out of a neces
sary 49 to control the body. Of the
senatorial seats in doubt, the Demo
crats need to gain only six to control.
Three states, Illinois. Idaho and Colo
rado, each elect senators. Both those
from Colorado will be Democrats, with
an even chance of securing both In
Idaho, and an even better chance In
Illinois. The latest news from Illi
nois indicates Democrats all along the
line. The Democrats feel confident
of electing senators In Nebraska, Iowa,
Delaware, South Dakota, Massachu
setts, Oregon and Minnesota.
CROWDS IN OHIO FLOCK
TO GREBT PRESIDENT TAFT
Fainesville, Ohio, Nov. 4. Crowds to
day flocked about president Taft's pri
vate car at Westfield, N. Y., and Con
neaut, O., and Ashtabula as he passed
through on his way to Cincinnati to
vote. The president made short ad
dresses, but declined to talk politics.
In his speech here he spoke of the
prosperity and the proposed farmers"
"I want to congratulate you," said he, i
on every evidence that I see of the
prosperity that is spread throughout
you entire community."
SOME BAD WEATHER
PROItlSED FOR ELECTION
Washington. D. C, Nov. 4. This spe
cial election day weather buletin was
issued today by the weather bureau:
On Tuesday, indications are that the
weather will be eenerallv fair throne-h-
out the east and south, the plains states I
ana tne iar soutnwest: in western Mon
tana, western Wyoming and Idaho
there will be rain or anon , rain is also
probable in Washington Oregon and
extreme northern California. Temper
atures Will be moderate for the season
in practically all. narts of the country
SOCIALISTS STRONG IN MONT VN .
Helena. Mont. Nov. 4 The Demo
cratic. Republican and Progressive
leaderc cljim Miintansi fnr thpir randi-
dates. but the large increase in voting !
population, the formation of four new J
counties and the aggressiv" campaiprn
of the Socialist.. hae made uncertain
predictions based on the results in fo:-
Is on at full force at
The Bob Moore Co.
Right now when you
need and want
Bear in mind that
the goods on sale are
all new Fall and Win
ter goods and repre
sent the best manu
facturers in their par
ticular line. If you
are going to wear
clothes this winter
(most likely you are)
the prices below
ought to bring you
You don't often have this
chance to buy "ChesierfiehF'
handtailored clothes, E. & W.
Shirts, Cluett Shirte, "Cooper's''
Underwear, etc., at "educed
prices at this time of the year.
$32.50 and $35.00
suits and oerco.
$30.00 suits and
overcoats . . . . '
$27.50 suits and
$25.00 suits and
AH S3.50 soft and
$2.50. $3.00 and $3.50
K. & W. Shirts . . . .
The BOB M
LOU. H. GREENBERG-
Opposite P. 0.
HIS 4-YEAR RECORD
(Continued-from page 1)
spread and growing prosperity now at
Attack on Constitution.
"Again, if the Republican party is
turned out of office what party is to
succeed? One of the opposing parties
was scarcely four months ago a part of
the Repabllcan party ItMiC it has
adopted a platform attacking the exist
ing constitution of the country promis
ing an attempt to destroy the Inde
pendence of the judiciary, and propos
ing measures that would sap the foun
dations of representative democratic
constitutional government. It offers to
the public a program of supposed bene
fits which are not within the ability
of a national party to accomplish and
offers remedies for alleged evils in our
present condition tnat are impractica
ble and inconsistent with each other.
The socalied Progressive party is
necessarily a minority party. A vote
for it cannot tend to establish its
power or its principles, but can only be
a vote against the Republican party
and for the Democratic party.
"The experience in the history of the
country in 1893 and 1S91 will be re
called when a period of great prosperi
ty was succeeded by a period of great
depression in the business of our coun
try. This was due to the threatened
and actual change from a protective
tariii to a tan it ror revenue only, it
ought to warn every business, every
workman, and every farmer who counts
upon the home market for the sale of
his products, to cast his vote to retain
tne present administration and to de
feat the effort to put into force the
economic views of the Democratic par
ty, which, if successful, will halt the
coming of prosperity, paralyse business
and repeat the severe experiences of
the years from 1S9J to 1S97. The coun
try, should not be plunged from a con
dition of business certainty and com
parative contentment to one of doubt
SAMUBL TJXTERMKYKIt DBPKXDS
WOO.DROAV WILSOX'S RECORD.
Anserts Xcrr Jersey Cannot Prosecute
Trusts for Acts "Whlen State Ijiws
Legalize Replies to Roosevelt.
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 4. Theo
dore Roosevelt's charge In nis state
ment of Saturday that governor Wil-
?on'8,recird..as wvernor of New Jer-
at) in ucniinK Willi tne inisis was
inconsistent with his present position
on the question, was replied to in an
address here last night by Samuel
Untermeyer. speaking with the en
dorsement of the Democratic national
"It was supposed that this charse
had been fully met and disposed of,"
said Mr. Untermeyer, "but since Col.
Roosevelt has been fit completely to
ignore the conclusive answer that has
been made, it may be well to supple
ment what has already been said on
that subject so as to avoid any room
"Every novice in the law knows that
the state of New Jersey having, very
unwisely, conferred upon the corpor
ations unlimited powers to acquire the
stock and properties of other compan
ies, it cannot prosecute them for hav
ing done so.
"It cannot compel them to surrender
property which it expressly authorized
them to acquire. It is unfortunate
thsit mrh "wrirl,. via,,,.,... ufafa ..ota..
... ......a. ...u, n VI m. v,.d
I granted to corporations, but that.
like many other unwise powers that
were conferred on corporations, was
done many years ago.
"There have been two sessions of
the legislature since Wilson became
governor Everybody in New Jersey
knows that the first session was
crowded with reform legislation af
fecting corporations, which had been
held back many years. While gover
nor Wilson also at that time strongly
urged a reform of the general coroor
ation laws, it was impossible to ac
complish everything in a session of
i three months.
"When the legislature again con
vened, both houses were Republican
and were strongly antagonistic to all
of governor Wilson's recommenda
tions." WILSON MEN ARE CLAIMING
V VICTORY IN CALIFORNIA
San Francisco, Calif., Nov. 4. With
president Taft eliminated by the Re
publican state convention which nomi
nated presidential electors pledged to
Roosevelt and Johnson, interest in the
forthcoming election in California cen-
ters in the Roosevelt-Wilson fight. De
daring there has been a defection of
the Taft strength to Wilson since the
socalied "disfranchisement" of the pres.
.dent's supporters, the Wilson leaders
predict victory for tbeir candidate by a j
Xl4""' It "!"y!
$2.00 "Cteetf J -j j-
$1.50 "The Bob Moore dj 1 1 P
Co." Shirts J) 1 . I O
wear $2.00 Under
wear $1.25 Under
wear $3.50 Under
wear $4.00 Under
FOR MEN" Sheldon Hotel BIdg.
fco1"'" mmltr at not
In addition to the election of presi
uenuat electors, voters will decide
eight constitutional amendments, and
Initiative and referendum nmnoi,..
They relate to making irrigation bonds
collateral security, free textbooks, the
consolidation of cities, the establish-
ment of a state racing commission, and
home rule in taxation for counties, and
mw wwnmiiun, or an office, of reds-
ttxrvfcTters la all eAtatttb tke Sat
Thu &ttitiwlo h . .
-,- j T . fvwtj "Siura!.-
ciusea women voters Is regarded as en-
u.-eiy proDiematicai. as no election so
far held has given indications of their
general political tendency.
HIS FINAL APPEAL
t'rges that Kvery Voter Read the Progressive-
Party Platform Ue-
fore Casting Ills Vote.
Oyster Bay, N. T.. Nov. 4. At the
end of the hardest campaign of his
career. Col. Roosevelt made a final
appeal to the voters of the country on
behalf of the Progressive ticket. He
urged every voter to read the Pro
gressive platform before going to the
polls. His statement follows:
"I wish to appeal as strongly as I
can to the men and women of this
country, to all good citizens through
out the union, and ask them to sup
port this great progressive movement
for righteousness andfor fair dealing.
The progressive movement Is in the in
terest of every honest man and wom
an in the land, and therefore we have a
right that all good citizens, without
regard to their past political affilia
tions, stand with us in this fight for
clean politics and for the square deal
"Only the Progressive party has
faced the real and vital Issues of the
day. Not only are both old parties
boss-ridden and prlvilege-controled,
but they show not the slightest con
ception of the needs of the day or the
steps necessary to take if grave dis
aster to the nation in the future is to
"During the life time of the venera
v hum wmen i now in miuaie me ex-
1 tloniuliiiaiirJir axnlal .3 I a J it
tion which is now in middle life ex
chlnges have coTover this ia The
great forces now at work, social and
industrial, are such as were utterly
undreamed half a century ago. Yet
the leaders of the two old parties are
attempting the futile feat of trying to
meet these new conditions by worn out
governmental expedients and by appeal
to little formulas and dogmas which
had a certain usefulness before the
days of steam and electricity, before
the days of concentrated industry and
tremendous developments, but -which
are now as utterly useless as the flint
locks of the continental soldiers -would
be In modern -warfare.
"The Progressives, and the Progress
ives alone have seen that it is utterly
useless to hope that a great people liv
ing under the forms of a political de
mocracy and skilled by universal edu
cation will continue to tolerate In eco
nomic matters the reign of an indus
trial oligarchy, the enthronement of
privilege and a permanent and wide
spread inequality of opportunity.
"Neither in the platform of the old
parties nor in the utterances of their
candidates do we see the slightest sign
of an appreciation of- this great funda- '
mental issue. The Progressive party
thoroughly appreciates that this Is the
issue, and with courage and common
sense and in a spirit of kindliness to
all our people, has faced the problem
and outlined the necessary first steps
towards its solution.
Justice and Fair Play.
"We intend to use the forces of gov- j
ernment to secure justice and fair play
between man and man. man and wom
an, not only in the political but in the
industrial world. We recognize that
it is the duty of all of us so to shapt
conditions as to secure favorable eco
nomic surroundings for the average
man who is honest and Industrious. We
don t regard economic 'well being as
the be-all and end-all of life, but we
regard it as the indispensable founda
tion, the foundation which it is neces
sary to secure for all our people: and
then upon it we intend to raise the
superstructure of a higher life.
Will Keep Promises.
"Our opponents. Democratic and Re
publican alike, have not ventured to
particularize as to the action they ad
vocate, whether as regards the trusts,
the tariff, the welfare of the farmer or
the welfare of the wage workers. Their
utterances have ben mere generalities
which i ui ivan anything or nothing.
We, on the contrary, ha e set forth
Choice of All
y MPORTED models from
A Jenne Lanvin, Wb. Geor
gette, Marie Louise, Virot, Mme.
Cariier ana' others. .Abo our
models from Kurzman. A hat
for every face. Take your un
restricted choke of any pattern
hat in the house at exactly
Here Are Some More
Reductions in Hals
Women's $25.00 Hats, $15.00
Women's $15.00 Hats. $9.50
Women's $10.00 Hats, $7.50
Women's $7.50 Hats. . .$5.00
Women's $5.00 Hats. . .$3.50
Misses' $5.00. Hats $3.50
Women's $3.50 Hats. . .$1.95
Misses' $3.50 Hats $1.95
m, Mwyf m-. jfc-
Sent on 60
Won't Cost You A Cent
Ton can make a thorough prove-it-to-you
test of this guaranteed rapture
holder without having to risk a single
We'll send it to you for sixty days
trial practically lead it to you that
J long Just to let you see for yourself
how.it takes all the misery out of being
! If tne Days Trial we allow doesn't
! Prove that it wilt keep your rupture
trom coming out or bothering you in
i " wav ,n sPite ot any work vou do
j or By other straina--then it won't cost
i "" "- i
J Tke alr T? G Enough
., sao ??"
I You know as well as we that a mere
' -.,,.,, lllr.. o 1fniotnpa fan't i.ig.
I ,1. JT. --.. .Jr
sibly prove whether a truss or anything
else ror rupture is going to ao any
Neither is just a few das trial a safe
test. A truss or so-called "appliance"
may seem alright the first week or so
and then turn ou: ;o be no good what
ever. But you can't possibly make a mis
take if you are allowed sixty da i time
in which to make a test.
And there is only one thing of any
kind for rupture that you can get on
such a long trial-
Only one thing good enough to stand
such a long and thorough test-
That is our guarauteed rupture holder
the famous Cluthe Automatic Massag
Made Ou Xciv Principle
The Cluthe Truss is so radically dif
ferent from everything else for rupture
that it has received eighteen separate
patent. Made on an absolutely new
principle far more than just a truss.
It has so thoroughly proved its merits
in nearly 300.000 cases that surgeons in
the V. S. Army and Navy and physicians
in all parts of the world now recom
mend it instead of advising operation.
AVill Save Yen From Operation. '
A rupture can't possibly be relieved
can't even be kept from growing worse
unless protected against all strains
and constantly kept from coming out.
specifically and In detail just what we
propose to do.
"Not since the days of Abraham Lin
coln has there been any public docu
ment in American comparable with the
Progressive platform. I urgently ask
every voter in the United States to
read that platform this very day and
ponder -over it, and tomorrow to cast
his vote, having in mind what is said
in that platform. It does not contain
a promise -which ought not to be made.
It does contain every promise which in
view of .our political conditions ought
to be made. Every promise it con-
tans can be kept. If we are given the
power every promise which It contains
nut irc awffiM
(Signed). "Theodore Roosevelt."
Seek to Defeat Progressives.
Col. Roosevelt , charged Republican
leaders -were advising their followers
to vote for Woodrow Wilson if they did
not feel that they could support presi
dent Tftft Th en-pat nnnrern ff th
"bosses." the colonel said, was to de- !
feat the Progressive party.
"Several men have told me that cer
tain of the lesser bosses who are Mr.
Barnes's henchmen Abe Gruber. for in
stance have recently been publicly ad
vising their hearers to vote the Demo
cratic ticket if they did not like
voting the Republican ticket," says the !
"This is interesting as a fresh proof
of how close and intimate relations are
between the machines.
"Mr. Oruber's attitude merely illus
trates what had already been shown by
tne conduct of Messrs. I'enrose. Barnes
and Crane, and the other Republican
oosses in kcw jersey, imnois. ana in
dlana, precisely as in Kansas. Call- '
fornia and Oregon, that they had not i
tr. slightest expectation or winning
this election and that their one our-
this election and that their one pur
pose is indirectly to aid the Democrats
j in order that the Progressives may be
ALASKA WILL ELECT
ITS FIRST LEGISLATURE
Juneau, Alaska, Nov. 4. Alaska ter
ritory will elect its .first legislature,
composed of 8 senators and 16 repre
sentatives. There are four parties In
the territory, ranking numerically as
Progressive, Republican, Socialist, and
Democratic. In the large mining towns
the Socialists are strong and the Re
publican and Democratic parties have
fused in uch places. The Progressives
are headed by delegate to congress
James Witkersham. The party plat
forms treat of Issues vital to Alaska,
such as development of the mineral re
sources, removal of fi-h traps, restric
tion of fishing privileges to Americans,
prohibition of the use of herring In the
manufacture of fertilizer, and votes for
The legislature will meet in Juneau
Our Pattern Hats
If The Two Months Test
All Our Claims
Just as a broken bone can't "knit" un
less constantly held together
And that is the curse of wear in k
elastic or spring trusses not one m
twenty ever holds successfully they
sooner or later make operation abso
lutely necessary instead of prevent
But remember that the Clothe Truss
is guaraated to hold and that it won't
cost you a cent if it doesn't. And in
addition to constant holding, it provides
the only tray ever discovered for over
osMniag the weakness which is the real
cause of rutpure.
It does that entirely automatically
without any attention whatever from
you. And has thus brought complete
recovery in thousands of cases that
seemed almost hopeless, and has saved
thousands of people from having to risk
their lives undrr the surgeon's knife.
Xo Belt, So X.cg-Straps, Xe Springs
The Cluthe Truss does away entirely
wuh the curse of wearing belts, leg
straps and springs. People who have
tried it say it is as comfortable as their
clothing. And it is water-proof w 11
iiuxu ui me uain. aiso perspiration -proof.
Easily kept clean.
Get World's Greatest Rupture Book
Don't send any money don't take
any risk. Just write for our free book
and And out all about it. This sensa
tional book cloth-bound. 96 pages, 2
separate articles; and 23 photographic
illustrations is foil of facta for the
ruptured never before put in print.
It shows why elastic and spring:
trusses are a crime how they are the
ruptured man s worst enemy why the
law should stop their sale.
It esBoses the humbug "appliances "
"methods." "systems," "plasters." etc.
It shows why operation for rupture
ends in permanent weakness or death
oftener than in complete recovery.
And it tells all about the famous
Cluthe Automatic Massaging Truss
gives names and addresses of over
5,090 people in all parts of the country
who have tested it and have volun
tarily endorsed it and tells how you
fan set it on sixty days trial, and how
itiue it wau) ii yvu ntrei? n. 4
Simply use the coupon or say in a
letter or postal "Send me your book"
that will take only a minute, but mat
be the means of- treeing you from all
rupture troubles for the rest of vour
THIS BRINGS IT
Box 52 CMJTHE COMPANY
125 East 2Srd St- NT5W YORIv CITY
Send me your Free Book and Trial
ALL T1IRKK PARTIBS CLAIM
THJSY WILL CARRY XKW XBXICO
Albuquerque, N. M., Nov. 4. State
chairmen of .he three dominant parties
have made public estimates on the
probable outcome of the election. State
chairman A. H. Hndspeth claims the
state for Wilson and the election of
Fergusson. the Democratic congres
sional candidate, by 6650 pluralit ;
chairman H. W. Clark, of the Republi
cans, predicts a plurality for Taft and
Jaffa, the latter for congress, of 1500.
while state chairman Otero, of the Pro
gressives, claims Roosevelt will carry
the state. . together with de Baca for
congress by a large plurality.
It is estimated that but from M to 6
percent of the totai vote of the state
will be polled, which is said to favor
By One of El Paso f 3
Most Noted Poets
Shame on you! You've got Dandruff
in your hair;'
F.varvlv.a4v it l4w
r- j a. j . ,
t-anarutt does not pan or sting
I only scratch it oer evervthino.
i01"7. cralcn ove eIefTtnm:.
ihe Mexican Herb ionic wul cure
your top rust.
And all it wants is a Dollar to Boost.
And if you find k is a quick.
Go and get your 'nooey back.
If this verse you will ignore
And have that Dandruff any more.
Shame on you!
It's made in El Paso and sold by
all druggists. 14.5Q0 bottles sold ia
one year in 1 Paso alone.