Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, April 6, 1910.
TODAY'S MARKETS a . i I MONEY AND METALS. Pay Cash for Your Groceries and Save Money. Try It and Be Satisfied. 3 pkgs. Ralston Hominy Grits, for .- 25c 3 pkgs. .American Oatmeal, for 25c 6 pkgs. Quaker Oatmeal, for 55c 2 pkgs. Puffed Eice, for 25c 2 pkgs. Cracked Wheat, for -, 25c 50 lbs. Best Greely Potatoes j 'for .. 24 lbs. American Lady Flour for 1 24 lbs. Silver Coin Flour. for 12 -lbs. Ralston Whole Wheat Flour, for 12 lbs-XGraham Elour, for ,-,,- 1 2 pkgs. Buckwheat Flour for 3 cans Pioneer Milk c c c 60p 60c I for 6 small Columbian Milk , for 4 pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes for . . . . 4 cans Tomatoes, for 3 lbs. Fancy Head Bice for 4 lbs. Head Bice. for c c c c 5c fef3C 25 c 5 lbs. Broken Bice, for 3 rbs. Bulk Baisins. for Evaporated Peaches, for 2 31b-cans Sweet Potatoees for 3 lb-,. XXXX Pow-Jered Sugar for . 3 lbs. Cut Loaf Sugar for 3 lbs. Fine Fresh Brown Sugar for Crystal Domino Sugar, per box 2 oz. bottle Mapleine for Pure Creamery BuUer, for Blue Bibbon Coffee, 3 lbs. for , St. Nicholas Coffee, per lb DC C C fefOC .25c .25c .25c 60c 35c 1.00 rv c Xerr York Qnotationn. (By Associated Predi..J New- York, April 6. Money on call 2&3 percent. Prime mercantile paper, 4!5 per cent. Cloilnc Quotations Today. Bar silver, 523a. Desilverized lead, $4.404.45. Copper standard spot, $12.7012.90; May. 512.80 13.i. May, ?12.7012.90. Spelter St. Louis quotation) $5.47. Current Smelter ejuotatluus. (El Paso Smelter. Bar silver 52 Copper wire bars (cts. per lb? 13 Copper Cathode (cts. per lb) 13 L.ead (London sales prices). -12, sl3, d9 Lead (New York sales prices) $4.50 "Weekly Averages. (Doug-las Smelter Quotations.) Engineer-ng and Mining: JournaJ. , (New York.) Bar silver 52.23 Copper 13.16 "We deliver to the Smelter, Mondays, Thursdays and Saturdays; Bast El Paso, Tuesdays and Fridays; High - land Park, Wednesdays. OUT OF TOWN BUSINESS SOLICITED. MAIL US YOUR ORDERS. Standard Grocery Co v. THE CASH STORE. WHOLESALE AND EETAIL BELL PHONES 367 AND 348. AUTO 1901 208-210-212 St. Louis St. ONLY ONE AND ONE-HALF BLOCKS EAST OF P0ST0FFICE 8 J WOMAN HELD ON INSANITY CHABGE Deputy Sheriff Says Mrs. Myrtle Erwin Attempted to jOut Throat. Mrs. Myrtle Erwin was arrested this morning- by deputy sheriff W. IX Greet on a warrant charging- her -with insanity, sworn out ly her husband, Carrol Erwin, Greet says-thai While ne. was' ai the EI Paso KooniIng house, m company with the -woman's husband, sbe Troke away, ran to the dresser in the room and there secured a piece of a "broken chimney with which she cut a gash on her throat. The wound, he says, was about three Inches Jong-, but was not deep. The pa tient was taken to the county jail and there she was attended by a doctor. ELKS HAVE SMOKER AND LOTS OF FUN songs and stories, and was encored two or'three times. Xat Wolf, in his monolog, was given an enthusiastic reception. Conny Forbes appeared to fine ad vantage in several songs and was -Rildlv applauded, especially his "Mendelssohn Kag." Mr. and Mrs. Dreyer, whose dancing has attracted much notice, fairly set 'the crowd wild, with their work. At the conclusion the E'ks gave the Happy .Hour performers a rising vote of thanks. The officers installed were: ' Edited ruler Walter H. Scott. Esteemed leading knight C. A. Ful ler. 5 Esteemed loyal knight Dr. .J. AY". Yard. Esteemed -lecturing knight Jack P. Dawson. Secretary H. T. Ellis. Treasurer Jno. M. Wyatt. Tyler -A. T. Samworth. Esauire Eugene Harris. Inner guard J. J. Kaster. Trustees--V. R. Stiles and Ed. Knee zell. C- A. Kinne holds over. 1 Grand lodge representatives Geo li Wallace and Dr. George H. Higgins. Happy Hour Performers En tertain Newly Installed Officers and Members. The El Paso Elks had a big time at their smoker m the local clubhouse last evening. , After the instalation, there "was a spread and a smoker, with an interesting program, the principal feature of which was a program ren dered by the performers at the Happy Hour theater. Following the instalation, the pro gram was opened by an address from newly installed exalted ruler Walter Scott, and the drinking' of a toast, pro posed by Y". R. Stiles, to all the new officers. H. R. Wood then recited and B. F. McNulty, a former grand lodge trustee, spoke a few words of encouragement. Maury Kemp, Dr. G. H. Higgins and retiring exalted ruler Geo. E. Wallace made addresses. By this time thje Happy Hour theater performers, accompanied by managers Fogg and Booth arrived This part of the program proved very entertaining. C. F. Holmes, chairman of the social committee, had the affair in charge, and Introduced the perform ers. Joseph D. Carroll made a hit with his NEW YOBK LISTED STOCKS- (By Special Wire to The Herald from H. H. Bru Co., Globe, Ariz.) Amalgamated 76 Amer. Smelters S3 Anaconda , 47 Brooklyn Rap. Transit 77 a Chi., Mil. & St. Paul 142 Colo. Fuel & Iron 40 Erie Ry 30 M., K. & T. 4134 Mo. Pac 69 Yn Reading 166 Rock Island 47 Southern Railway 2SU Southern Pac 125 i Texas Pac 31 Union Pac ,.lS7s IT. S. Steel, com 8b Wabash 21?4 BOSTON LISTED STOCKS (By Special Wire to The Herald from H."H. Bru Co.. Globe, Ariz.) JOHX MORRISOX STRUCK BY AUTAO; SLIGHTLY INJURED A street car going east, an auto going west and John Morrison standing on the corner of San Antonio and El Paso streets was thj setting for a near tragedy this morning. The auto was driven by H. Clay Dyer, J or tne .iati.news 5 i;jer .rs.ea.iLy com pany. He w?5 on his way to the station when the accident occurred. Morrison, who is a carpenter, was standing at the intersection of the two streets wait ing for a street car to pass down San Antonio street. When the auto came upon him, from behind, he jumped back and the auto collided with him, passing over his foot and bruising his left arm. He was taken to a physician by Mr. Dyer where his injuries weTe examined and found to be slight. Ariz. Commercial 20 Bost. Corb 134 Boston Con 17 Calumet & Ariz 67 Calumet & Hecla 605 Copper Range .! 71 Daly West .' 3 East Butte 8 Giroux .' s Greene Cananea 9 Helvetia 3 Miami 23 Nevada Con 1 21 Newhouse 2 Niplssing 104 North Butte 36 Old Dominion 3S Shannon 124 Sup. & Boston '. 73 Sup. & Pittsburg 13 Trinity .- .-: 7 U. S. Smelters, com 43 Utah Con 24 Utah Copper 47 UNLISTED STOCKS. (By Special Wire to The Herald from H. H. Bru Co., Globe, Ariz. t Ariz.-Mich., pt pd 50c Butte Blaklava 10 Cactus zii CaL & Montana .. x gnc Chino Cop. Co . 14 Chemung 11 Chief Con 2 1-16 Cordova, pt pd 80c Cordova, full pd 21$. Cumberland Ely 6vi Davis. Daly 3 ' Denn-Ariz "k Ely Cent 1 " 7c Gila Copper 714 Goldfield Con 7 Inspiration Cop 7 15-16 La Rose 4 1 Live Oak Dev "..... 22 Jiajcaiiu iup. 01. uian. ........... . 82c Mason Valley i" 11-16 Nat. Mng. Exp. 40c New Keystone ','. 4 Ohio Copper 33 Pinto Copper 20c Ray Central J 3 Ray Consolidated ..; '.'.'.'. 20 Savanna, pt pd . .! 2' San Antonio, pt pd 10 Shattuck 29 Superior & Globe, pt pd. '..'.'.'..'.'. 65c Tonopah t "Warrior 1!!!!!!!! 13 ' Grain and .Provisions, CITIZENS COMMITTEE THAT . NOMINATED TRUSTEES TO MEET Notices have "been sent out by D, T. White, chairman of the citizen's com mittee which nominated Dr. H. E. Stev enson, Julius Krakauer -and J. H. Mc Broom for school trustees, stating that a meeting of the committee will be held at 5 oclock this afternoon. .$1.12 . 1.05 . 58 . 60 Chicago Grain. Close. Whpat Jiay July Corn May July Oat - May .. 4i3 July 39 Chlcnsro Provisions. Close. Pork May $23.95 July 24.00 Lard May ?13jJ2i4. mlfZ ' 12-9212.95 May $13.07 July 12.75 " IllliiLfy O Have it attended to at WkSJ' M - once?Tdth Pp Less Cost I !niwfei 8P Every instrument ster- I J ylj . ilized bef pre and after 9 DRS. MA6RUDER & mAPES I "The" Dentists WE DON'T WORK FOE ITEGR0ES DH. 0. K. MAPES, FORMERLY DEMONSTRATOR, OPERATIVE DENTISTRY, LINCOLN DENTAL COLLEGE, NEB. PLAZA BLK OUB NINTH YEAR, IN EL PASO EEFEEENCES ASK ANY ONE. LIVESTOCK ICansax City livestock. Close. Kansas City, Mo.. April G. Cattle Receipts 7000. including 200 southerns steady. Native steers. $6.00S40: southern steers, $3.358.00; southern cows, $3.505.50; native cows and heif ers, $3.50 7.25; stockers and feeders $4.Z5S6.9Q; bulls, $3.756.10; calves,' $4.258.75; western steers, $5.758 00 western cows, $3.75 6.75. ' Hogs Receipts 10,000; steadv; bulk of sales, $10.3010.60; heavj-, $10.60 10.65; packers and butchers. $10,450 10.60; light, $1(L2010.45; pigs, $9.25 9.75. Sheep Receipts 8000; steadv. Mut tons, $6.508.00; lambs, $8.009.40; fed western wethers and yearlings, $6.75 8.75; fed western ewes, $6.507.50. Port Worth Llventock. Clnae. Fort Worth, Tex., April 6. Cattle Receipts 1700; hogs 2800. Steers high er, tops $6.50; cows higher, tops $4.25; calves steady, tops $5.50. Hogs Steady, tops $10.65. - COTTON, , Galveston Spot Cotton. Galveston, Tex., April 6. Spot cot ton closed quiet and unchanged; mid dling, 14 c High Class Tailortnade COAT SUITS - Splendid End - of- the -Week Offering Styles Worth at Regubr Sale Up to $45.00 For w HEN you count the cost of materials, and of workmanship, and , then critically examine the garments in this grand lot, you'll quickly see the remark able value. From itfew York's foremost tailors come these suits. Perfect types of the season's most approved fashions perfectly Tailored perfectly cut and of the highest class ma terials. Equally adapted to traveling or street wear, dressy and neat, they're garments seldom priced as low as we're pricing these? $37-50." $40.0Q$42.50 and $45.00 styles areJncluded at this wonderfully low price, for Tluirs day. Friday and Saturday. $27.85 The "Popular Royal" $2.50 Shoes WE'VE never offered a bet ter woman's shoe for two fifty that means there has never been a better one made. To be sure it costs us a little more than $2.50 kinds usually do, but we want ours to be so much better than the common kind that you'll see it at a glance $3.00 -hardly ever buys better ones. The "Popular Royal" 13 shown in two- and three-eyelet Pumps, with ankle or instep straps, in patent leather or plain kid, with turn or welt soles," Cuban or military heels. The newest short vamp lasts as neat and stylish as any. $2.50 a Pair Silk Belting 33c For Thursday and Friday we offer a spe cial -lot of new things in fancy silk and washable Beltings new colors, new de signs, worth OO regularly 65c )Ov Fancy Mesh Veilings 33c Special lot of new fancy aiesh Veilings in a full range of the now Spring and Sum mer colors. Styles .worth regularly O Q 50c ; Thursday and Friday, yard. ..OOC Embroidered Flouncing 22c Cambric and nainsook embroidered Flounc ings, IS to 27 inches Wide, and insertions from 1 1-2 to 4 inches wide, all in new and handsome designs- Worth to 65c a yard. Special Thursday and Friday All Linen Suitings 14c (Thursday Only) 27-inch all linen Suiting in a va riety of fancy striped- effects in all colors. A splendid value at our regular price of 25c a yard. Thurs day we feature it at 14c a Yard LONG CLOTH Extra quality English Long Cloth, a fine soft quality, in belts of 12 yards, worth ' Tegularly $1.75; special, tfj QQ Thursday and Friday )JL 0 0 WHITE DIMITY fine quality Dimity in neat checks and stripes, very sheer and our special 20c kind; special Thursday and Friday INDIA LINON fine grade of India Linon, extra smooth and well finished, the quality sold regu larly for 15c a yard: oj, special Thursday and Friday r vC WHITE LINENE he French' linen finish, shrunk, ready for use, just right for the sum mer dresses and separate skirts. -Our regular 15c quality; special, Thursday and Friday JL J. C LINEN SHEETING extra quality for uits, waists or separate skirts. Full 2 1-2 yard wide Our regular $1.00 quality, special, Q Thursday and Friday !.... I OC Little Folks' Coats pEETTY little things, these -- outer garments for the chil dren, just the right weight for Spring and Summer evenings. The materials are white pique, linefo. and linene trimmed with embroideries and laces; white wool serge and poplin trimmed with lace and natural color pongee. The sizes are from 2 to 8 kyears, the prices from $2.50 to $12.50. SPECIAL Children's linene m coats in The natural linen color, neat double breast style, blue linene ccnar. sizes z to S years; g j a regular S1.75 value, for . . . . JL $1.00 Peau de Cygne 63c All silk Peau de Cygne in a large variety of changeable effects. One of the most fashion able of silks for waists or entire costume. A 19 inch width ,$1.00 value, a yard, 63 Cents 22c (Notice our window displays) Infants' Caps and Wash Hats Dainty headwear, the infant caps made of Tuscm braids, silk lined and trimmed" and washable ihats, in white A Q regular 75c values rrO C asement iSarams For Thursday, Friday and Saturday Washable Skirts, 98c Separate skirts made of white and colored linene and duck in neat plain and pleated styles. Good and full, well made QO and neat fitting; reg. $1.50 values fOC Pres de Sole Petticoats, $1.27 Itfada of pres de soie in black, tan," pink, blue and navy, deep, full flounces. Look and rustle like silk; worth j $1.50; special '. t$5 X Extra Special Combination Garments Combination garments, the corset cover with drawers or skirt, made of extra quality nainsook, trimmed with lace, embroidered insertion and bead ing and ribbon. Regular $1.25 and $1.50 values, the rest of Aie -week, 79c EXTEA SPECIAL " Lace Chemisettes, 25c Handsome chemisettes of Point Venise lace, in cream, white and ecru. Regular 75c styles, Thurs day and Friday. 25c Each EXTEA SPECIAL Satin and Taffeta Ribbon, 19c All silk taffeta and satin Ribbon, four to six. inches wide worth to 40c; broken line of colors. A limited quantity offered Thursday and Friday, 19c a Yard Extra Special Princess Slips Perfect fitting Princess Slips made of plain lawn m "white and all colors, and of checked dimity in white. Lace trimmed and with 'deep full flounce. $1.50 values. the rest of the week, STREET CAR COMPANT SAYS STRIKE IS OVER. Striltius; Street Car 3Ien In PMIndelphin, However, Declare the Struggle WIH Keep rp. Philadelphia. Pa., April b Declaring that it had in its employ more than 5000 of the 7000 men needed for the operation of Its cars, the Philadelphia Rapid Transit company announces that insofar as it was concerned the strike of its former employes was at an end. The company addeJ that for the vacancies still existing- in the operating- force The strikers, if they applied for work, would be given preference over other applicant. The leaders of the strike, on the other hnnfl maintain thnt flip sfrilvA TiJlR 55ft- I tied into a struggle of endurance. EXONERATES SON FROM ALL BLAME Brother of Mrs. O'Rear Tells of the Circumstances of Her Death. Editor El Paso Herald: Eelative to the death of Mrs. 0Rear at Kelly, X. M-, and the arrest and subsequent release of her son, Ernest O'Rear, the following are the facts and can be vouched for by all who have known the famity for years. In the first place, the boy had'a love for his mother seldom surpassed Bv a son for a mother, and Tvhich love seemed to have been his undoing as it was his lovin hands that administered to her last wants -here on this earth tind led to his arrest. On Saturday morning. March l&th, Ernest O'Rear left his heme in com ipany "with his two little sisters, one ajred 11, the ether 7, an& their father, who was leaving home'o foike the train for Socorro. Returning home, on entering the house, they- foSnd a pool of blood at tho door and another at the foot of a steep stairwav, whiMi fright ened them very much Upon rushing upstairs they found their mother lj'ing upon the bed. On asking what "e matter she said she had fallen down stairs, breaking her arm and nose, and asking that her son go' for a doctor at once. The daughters, wishing the mother to be in a presentable condition when the doctor came, removed the wrapper on which the blood had flowed from her no3e and put on her nijrht dress. She had been in a very delicate state of iiealth for seme time, 'having received a serious fall from a buggv a ahort time before. All things combined caused her death and she passed away on Sunday morn iiur. March 20. For the sake of the three helpless girls, who have to face a DEATHS AND BURIALS. world ever readv to believe the worst of slanderous statements have brought this terrible disgrace upon the family already bowed with grief. Ed. Brietensteine. DAMAGE SUIT OX TRIAL. " IX FEDERAL. COURT. The hearing- of the 530,000 damage suit of George C. Cound against the Santa Fe -Railway company is in pro gress today In the federal court before judge T. S. Maxey. The plaintiff, represented by Patter son & Wallace, asks judgment for al leged injuries sustained at Raton, X. M., on March 17, 1909, while in the emplox ot the defendant company as a freight brakeman. The Santa Fe is represented by Turney & Burges. A TUCSOX COUPL.E SOUGHT BY OFFICERS its fellow creatures; for the sike of a boy whose future will ever be blackened In- those cruel assertions, give these facts -as they stand, to the world, through your paper. She was my only sister and had there been a semblance of truth in any of those accusations I would have been the nrat to nave wished, the guilty one brought to justice. As it is God alone .must deal with tTios; who through their JAMES F. XAGLE. James F. Xagle, a four years resident of El Paso, died yesterday. The body was shipped today by McBean, Simmons S; Carr to Columbus, O.. a brother, E. J. Nagle, of Los Angeles, aecompaning. the remains. Mr. Nagle was a member of the- order of railway trainmen. BEL.IV PIIOXE llfi "Will sell anything; you have to sell, j Salt! to Have Left El Paso KHd Gob ta Guadalaj-a Woman Is Wanted on Kidnaping- Warrant. Tucson. Ariz., April 6. Marian Ma larky, the trained nurse who fled from El Pasc to Guadalajara, Mexico Mon day, with John Scanlon, a wealthy mine ownes- and business man of this city, on learning- that they were about to be arrested on charges respectively of kidnaping- and insanity, has been sought on a Tucson warrant since last summer. She was accused at that time of having kidnaped Scanlon, the com plaint having- been filed by August Kel gel. thje latter's guardian. Following the flight of Miss Malarky the United States district fcourt is sued an injunction restraining her from disposing of any of the mine owner's property. This case has been fought bitterly in the local courts. The couple was supposed to have been at the Angelus hotel last week and to have left there Monday for Mexico. Has Anybody Here Seen Kelly?