1 1 IfIfvY
Do Ybjsr Shopping Wednesday
Store Will be Closed All Day Thursday
The Following "Clean Sweep Sale" items are noted
specially for Wednesday.
Beautiful lingerie dresses
trimmed with German Val
and Cluny laces. Embroid
ered medallions on waist and
skirts. Fine tucks on waist
and skirt, and wide ruffles
on skirt with rows of lace
insertion others with imi
tation Baby Irish laces, wide
bands, and also marquisette
dress with fine tucks and
These are excellent Clean
Sweep values, worth to
?5.95. Clearance Sale Special
High Grade Skirts
worth to $12,50 at $3.95
Skirts of Panama Serge in black and blue
all the new styles, mo3t of thorn one of a
kind, made with stitched pleats, side and kick
pleats. These have the slender appearance, but
the many pleats give them width panel ef
fectsself trimmed and button trimmed
others have wide lap3 and flat ruffles. The
assortment comprises 178 skirts the best
skirt values ever offered.
Wide WaleCordeline Skirts
Extra Special 95c
Wash skirts of the wide wale pique, the sea
son's most stylish wash material Pearl But
ton trimmed panel effects, high waist with
wide lap down front and self covered buttons.
TJNTRIMMED SHAPES 49c
Fine Milan shapes, in black
and burnt, are another Clean
Sweep bargain at,
SAILORS FOR 25c
Knox block sailors made of
rough and fine braids, have
double edge; Clean ng
Sweep price, choice. 3C
$3.50 SUMATRA SHAPES
Large Java and Sumatra
shapes, similar to Panamas.
These shapes are hand made.
Come in bleached and un-!'--
hed. They are flexible
ran be bent in any de
tyle. Values are $1.75
1.56; Clean Sweep
Spi . il at,
TOILET GOODS SPECIALS
1 bars for
25c Glass Jars of Van
tine's India Pearl
Tooth Powder, each
25c packages of Haus-
bigand Rice Powder,
50c Bradley's Wood
land Face Powder.
$3.50 GENUINE CHAMOIS KID
GLOVES. SPECIAL, Ao ng
Women's genuine imported chamois
gloves, 16 button length, extra good
quality in white and natural, the only
real washable chamois gloves. Special
Wednesday 2.69 pair.
ODDS AND ENDS OF SILK AND
CHAMOISETTE GLOVES, WORTH
TO $1.00. EXTRA SPE-
CIAL, PAIR IOC
A lot of odds and ends in gloves with
slight imperfection from being tried
on, worth up to ?1.00. Extra special
$1.00 MIDDY BLOUSES, rj e
EXTRA SPECIAL, EACH. . . U C
Fine quality twilled galatea cloth
in all white and white with red or.
blue trimmings. Front lace. Our reg
ular 51.00 Middy Blouses, Wednesday
35c WHITE COTTON HOSE, WED
NESDAY SPECIAL, etry
Women's gauze weight white summer
hose, fine and sheer of selected cot
ton, high spliced heels, toes and soles.
Our regular 35c hose. Sale price 29c
zy ' """' ,"""'""1". ""'
'THE STORE OF SERVICE
I I53T35. I AND MARKET srj I
Auto 1001 Auto 1091 IH
I Cor. Boulevard and Kansas. Leaders In Low Prices m
HI Mountain Park Red Currants, 15 boxes to the crate . . . .$2.50 Sm
fS Mountain Park Cherries, 22 lb. boxes (net weight) per box $3.00 ra
H The crop is very short this year so you'd better order early if you 221
Hi expect to get any. E
Eyster's C. 0. D. Grocery 9
I and Market 1
5E Cor. Kansas and Boulevard Leaders In Loir Prices ffBd
Continued from page 1.)
Ir Underwood directs me to with
draw his name from this convention,"
said Bankhead, amid oppressive silence.
He said all his friends were now free
to vote for whom they pleaped.
Senator Stone, of Missouri, took the
stage and said the delegations were per
fectly free to vote for whom they
chose, but the Missouri delegation
n ouid vote for Clark on ail ballots re
gardless of what others might do.
Mavor Fitzgerald, of Boston, took the
platform to withdraw Foss's name.
Congressman f'itzg'.rald, of Nv.w
York, spoke from the platform present
in c the view of the New York delega
tion under the fast changing conditions.
Fitzgerald moved that the roll call
he dispensed with and the nomination
of "Wilson be made by acclamation.
The convention arose enmasse as New
York's spokesman moved Wilson's
nomination by acclamation. A frenzy
of cheers swept the floor and gal
leries. Delegates stood on their chairs
waving hats and flage.
The Last Ballot.
Senator Reed, of Missouri, interposed
objection to New York's request of con
sent to make Wilson's nomination by
The 46th ballot was ordered at 2:53
p. m. Alabama gave Wilson 24; Ari
zona, Wilson, G; Arkansas, Wilson 18,
and the Wilson delegates cheered.
The roll call went on because of ob
jections to suspending and making the
nomination by acclamation.
Clark Sticks to Lost.
"Without the slightest desire to ex
press any sentiment or vancor, I object,
because Missouri wants to be recorded
on this ballot for old Champ Clark,"
said senator Reed in objecting to the
When Missouri voted for Clark the
C O M P A NY
Durham fnumtrv "Ruffo-
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MEW STRAINED HONEY Pints 25c; Quarts 45c
W atermelons, -g ., Crvstal White Onions,
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Nr-w California Potatoes. ftM Fresh Tomatoes,
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icestauram ana Hotels Can ive lion, j- Ji-v tJuyinir From Us.
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Bell rhone 505 309S
delegation gave a cheer which was
echoed In the galleries.
State after state fell into line for
Wilson, insuring his nomination by an
Delegate Moore, of Ohio, took the
platform and released the Harmon
Confusion During Balloting.
Great confusion Interrupted the roll
call. Theo. Bell, of California, attempt
ed to explain California's vote and was
j announcement of Wilson's nomination.
.. ...wU .. .v UDV.UU1C apiMtroill.
Bryan was a center of interest as
viIson's nomination became certain.
He said he had wanted most of all the
nomination of a progressive.
Wilson was nominated at 3:15 when
Pennsylvania cast her 76 votes for him,
making his total at that time 733. The
ettire 46th ballot, official, was-
Clark. S4; Wilson, 990; Harmon. 12;
Senator Stone, of Missouri, moved to
make the nomination of Wilson by acclamation.
Wilson's nomination was made unan
imous at 3:33.
California stood by Clark to the last,
tut announced It would move after the
ballot to make the nomination unan
imous. Chairman James formally declared
Woodrow Wilson the nominee of the
convention for president of the United
Mates, at 3:35 p. m.
A tremendous demonstration fol-
nomination by acclamation. Cheer I
----. w.cui anepi me nan ana was
taken up by the crowds outside.
The convention adjourned until 9 p.
m. for nomination of a vice president
Last Night's Session.
The deadlock in the Democratic na
tional con-ention over a presidential
nominee seemed more complicated than
ever when adjournment was taken at
12:43 a. m. until noon today. Woodrow
Wilson had made steady gains during
Monday's balloting until he reached a
nigh water mark of 501 votes on the
39th ballot. He remained stationary
on the 40th ballot and then began to
lose ground. The last ballot was the
42d, when governor Wilson polled 494
Speaker Champ Clark reached the
lowest ebb of his candidacy on the
ballot wheie Wilson reached a crest.
He went down to 422 votes at that
time, but Immediately began to pick
up and had gone to 430 when adjourn
ment was taken.
The evening started auspiciously for
Wilson with the 35th ballot and on
the 39th he had passed the 500 mark
with one and a half votes to spare.
Clark in the same ballots had lost 11
votes. On the 40th call of the roll
Wilson's 501 remained the same and
Clark gained a single vote, leaving
him 423. Meantime the vote for Oscar
W. Underwood fluctuated within 10
votes of the 100 mark.
By the time the 40tn ballot had been
completed, there was seemingly no
hope of a nomination last nlgjit The
delegates sat in a sort of stuftOr. The
roll call clerks entered the vote me
chanically, often without waiting for
the responses from the various states.
At the end of the 40th ballot a tired
Alabama delegate moved to adjourn,
but when a roll call on the motion
was demanded by the Wilson forces,
he withdrew it. Another attempt was
made to adjourn after the 41st ballot
and again it failed. After the 42d the
Delegates All Weary.
The weary, bedraggled, peevish ag
gregation of delegates and alternates
drifted into the convention hall last
night with a long dreary night session
in prospect. They confronted the same
monotonous grind of balloting that had
continued from last Friday morning.
ine tensity or tne situation had shown I
itself In a semi-riot on the floor dur- J
Fourth of July Shoes and Oxfords should be selected
with an eye for beauty, snap and style, together with
cool comfort, ease and durability. The Guarantee's
vast stock and large variety offers these and other
advantages in getting your shoes here.
White Pumps and Instep Strap Slippers for women
-.- $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00
Tan Pumps and Oxfords in Lace and Button for
women $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00
Men's Oxfords in Tan Calf, Gun Metal or Patent
$3.00 to $7.00
GREATER EL PASO'S
'GREATEST SHOE STORE i
Order Tomer t ow
Everything You Want
To Eat For the
Fourth of July
J SHOE- r.riMPANV -
Agents Laird Schober Fine Shoes for Women.
Agents Edwin Clapp Fine Shoes for Men.
Cleaning Out of Ring Rule by the Democratic Delegates
Is but the Prelude to a General Smashing of
Rings He Declares The Missourians Were
Nasty and Mean at the Convention.
(BY ZACH LAMAR COBB)
Baltimore, Md., July 2. We nomi
nated Wilson today and probably would
have done so last night if the convention
had not adjourned. Illinois was ready
to vote with us on the next ballot and
Virginia was going to join us. She is
a true Democratic state and her people
should not be held responsible for the
disgrace of sending Ryan as a delegate
to the convention. Ryan was made a
delegate by a tnck.
The Virginia people flooded their dele
gates with telegrams to vote for Wilson.
Many other delegations were at the
point of coming over to Wilson last
I had hoped that New Mexico would
line up before this time. Her delegates
are good fellows and finally fell in line.
This is the Democratic year. Wilson
can win in November. New Mexico Dem
ocrats need a winning presidential candi
date to help elect Democratic congress
men up there. The controling men of
the New Mexico delegation, however, are
former Missourians and they naturally
hated to leave Clark.
Missourians Are Spiteful.
The Missouri delegation has shown a
spiteful spirit. They are ugly and mean.
This is a pity. Nothing can be gained
by spite work; nothing can be gained by
their insults to Bryan. Bryan is strong
er with the people of Missouri than the
whole Missouri delegation put together.
This spirit of spite in the Clark leaders
is the only thing that delayed the nom
ination of Wilson.
A Great Object Lesson.
The convention has been a great ob
ject lesson. It has demonstrated that
the Democratic party must not and can
not be controled by machines and bosses.
Boss rule, whether in a national con
vention or in an 1 Paso election, is un-
Democratic It is the fountain source
of rotten government and graft. It has
not been tolerated in this convention; it
ought not to be longer tolerated in 1
Paso. The delegates assembled here, and
the people all over the United States,
condemn Tammany because it is an in
stitution in the control of one man.
That man not only selects the men to
ncld offices, but owns and bosses them
after they are elected.
Advises 1 Pasoans.
We must not permit a Tammany or
ganization to exist in El Paso. We con
demn the rotten condition in New York,
and at the same time sit by and let a
similar system grow in El Paso.
All that is necessary to free El Paso
from the "ring" is to let El Paso breathe
in the spirit of the times. If the ring
wins this year, it means that El Paso
is behind in the great procession of pro
gress. It would mean that our people
are not imbued with the moral wave that
is sweeping the country. It would mean
that our city is not ready for the won
derful growth and prosperity that is
ahead of us.
Advice to El Paso.
To re-elect "the ring" would be to re
tard the rightful progress of the magni
ficent city we love so well. I hope our
people will catch the spirit of this con
vention. The rotten combination that
elected Parker, apparently had complete
control on the first day, but the men
who were here to fight for right were
determined and by the power of being
right we have gained control and will
win all along the line.
The people of El Paso are as moral
and are as clean as any people. They
are as courageous; if they will catch the
spirit of this convention we will be freed
from the disgrace of Boss Rule.
Market Closes At Noon
Regular Morning Deliveries
We Guarantee the Quality of Our Goods
Best Granulated Sugar, 18 lbs. for $1.00.
Best Creamery Butter,
Fresh Kansas Eggs,
Krinkle Corn Flakes,
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8 lbs. for
8 lbs. for
Pure California Table
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Pure California Sweet
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2424 and 2403.
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FREE CITY DELIVERY.
UN HAD RELEASED DELEGATES, .
BUI ALL fiEUIB FIRM IN EIGHT
lnff the afternoon, when William Jen
nings Bryan found himself in the
midst of half a score of fist fights. .
T.Kt nifirht a Tnatnh nf offenpp.
touched to the extreme, would have sel
the entire convention ablaze. It was
on this situation that many of the
leaders based a hope of a nomination
before the night was over. They ar
gued that the weary delegates would
break the fast lines they have been
holding and throw enough votes to one
of the candidates to end the agony
of suspense. Others contended that the
situation made an agreement Impos
sible on any one of the candidates be
fore the convention.
The Wilson forces, encouraged by
their steady gain through the day as
serted that in time they would secure
a majority of the convention and that
the delegates, to end the struggle,
would flock to the Wilson standard.
Another attempt to reach some sort
of an agreement among the leaders
failed. The socalled conservatives were
in conference. National chairman Nor
man E. Mack. Charles F. Murphy, of
Tammany hall; Col. George Harvey,
representative John J. Fitzgerald, of
New York; and Roger C Sullivan, of
Illinois, dined together. After the talk
chairman Mack declared that every one
seemed to be "sitting tight."
"I do not believe either Wilson or
Clark can be nominated now," de
clared Mr. Mack just before the con
vention was called to order.
Police Keep Hack A'Lsltor".
Convention hall was almost stam
peded by thousands of persons who
were refused admission after chair
man James ordered the police to ad
mit no one except delegates, alter
nates and members of the press.
Wben the order was Issued the police
were having trouble preventing crush
es at the doors and in the streets
around the hall. Within a few min
utes the authorities were confronted
with a situation so serious that re
serves were sent for and the crowds
driven back from the doors. In front
of the hall the street was roped off
at each entrance of the building and
1oilMf linoc; ,,f nnlu i -cf n tinned nrn55
the stints, No one was permitted j
through these lines without a delegate
badge or press badge and ticket
By 10 oclock It was estimated that
25.000 people were packed In the streets
clamoring for admisison, but none
could elude the police.
CInrk In Baltimore.
Speaker Clark came over from Wash,
ington during the evening and was a
guest at the home of mayor Preston
near the convention hall. H.e returned
to Washington shortly before mid
night The Night Session.
The night session was oalied to order
at 8:21 p. m. and the 36th ballot was
ordered at 8:26 p. m. As usual, It re
sulted In no choice.
The Michigan delegates broke to Wil
son In this ballot giving him 27 votes
U' three for Clark.
The 35th ballot resulted as follows:
Clark, 433 1-2: Wilson. 494 1-2; Under
wood, 101 1-2; Harmon, 29; Kern, 1;
Foss. 2S; absent 1-2.
The result of tne 36th ballot was:
Clark. 434 1-2; Wilson, 496 1-2; Under
wood. 98 1-2; Harmon. 29; Kern, 1;
Foss, 28: absent, 1-2.
37th Ballot; No Choice
The 37th ballot result follows: Clark
432 1-2; Wilson. 496 1-2: Underwood.
100 1-2; Harmon, 29; Kern, 1; Foss, 28;
total, 10S8; absent 1-2.
The 39th ballot was ordered at 10:18
and it also resulted In no choice, the
vote being: Clark, 425; Wilson. 498 1-2;
Underwood. 106; Harmon, 29; Foss, 28;
Kern, 1; absent 1-2.
The 39the ballot was ordered at 10:13
Illinois Goes Into Coccus.
After casting its vote in the 38th bal
lot for Clark, as usual, the Illinois dele
gation retired to an ante-room for a
caucus. It was still in progress when
the 39th ballot began.
The Illinois delegation in their cau
cus decided by a vote of 47 to 11 not to
desert speaker Clark "at the present
The 39th ballot resulted in no choice.
Official 39th: Clark. 422;" Wilson. 601;
I'nderwood. 106; Harmon, 29; Foss, 2S:
Kern, 1, absent. 1-.
The Fortieth Bailor.
Fortt. ;. ballot, official- Clark, 423;
Wilson, w'.'ili, i;rtd.rwuuc!, luc, Har-
Sea Girt N. J., July 2. Gov. Wood
row Wilson was seated on the veranda
of the "little white house" with Mrs.
Wilson and his daughters when he
received the news of his nomination
from hi3 managers. .
"The honor is as great as can come
to any man by the nomination of a
party," he said, "especially under the
circumstances. I hope I appreciate It
at Its true value; but just at this mo
ment I feel the tremendous responsi
bility it involves even more than I
feel the honor.
"I hope with all my heart that the
party -will never have reason to re
Governor Wilson said that one time
during the convention he completely
despaired of receiving the nomination.
That was on Friday evening when
speaker Clark received a majority of
the total vote. Governor Wilson then
wired to his manager at Baltimore.
William F. McCombs. to 'release the
Wilson delegates. Mr. MsCombs. ac
cording to governor Wilson, told them
they were released, but they refused
to change their vote.
During the time immediately pre
ceding his nomination the governor
walked back and forth on the lawn,
chatting informally with newspaper
men and residents of the town who
came to be on hand for the celebra
tion. Mrs. Wilson and her daughters
had been keeping tally of the steadily
increasing vote for the governor.
When the nomination was officially
announced, friends and neignbOrs, both
Republicans -and Democrats, came to
Offer their congratulations and an im
promptu reception was held on the
A mile away a brass band had been
held in readiness at Manasquan and
It was immediately dispatched to the
Wilson cottage when the news cam a
of the governor's nomination.
The governor played his golf alone
this morning and did not even keep
& score. Ke returned to the cot'-aga
about the time the convention re
sumed its session.
mon, 28: Kern, i: Foss, 2S; total votes,
10SS; absent V-.
Forty-first ballot resulted In no
choice. The total: Clark. 424; Wilson,
499: Underwood. 106: Harmon. 27:
'Bryan, 1; Kern, l; Foss, 28; Gaynor, 1;
The Forty-second Ballot.
The result of the 42d ballot gave the
following: Clark, 430; Wilson. 494; Un
derwood, 104: Harmon. 27; Bryan. ;
Kern, 1; Foss. 28: Gaynor. 1; Ollie
James. 1; J. Hamilton Lewis, 1; ab
The convention immediately adjourned.
(Entire convention ballot on page 8).
WILSON IN BATH
WHEN TOLD OF VOTE
Sea Girt. N. J. Ju'y 2. Governor
Wilson w&s In ie bath tub when the
reporter burst in and sbouted to the
"Governor, Illinois has sons to you."
Tiere were sounds of vigorous
splashing within the bath room but no
other response. The governor? three
daughters danced with deltgtu when
they heard the news. A moment later
the governor sent word to the rauorter
that he was "perfectly delighted"
MANY BALLOTS CAST
IN OTHER CONVENTIONS
4 The Democratic convention of 4
f. 1352. at which Franklin Fearce
4 was nominated, did not arrive at 4
a choice until the 49th ballot;
4 Douglas was nominated on 4
4 what practically was the 59tb
4 ballot, at the Democratic con- 4
rention, of 1860, his nomination 4
T really coming on the second bal- 4
4- lot of a second convention, after 4-
4" the first convention, meeting In 4-
Charleston. S. C, had failed to
4 nominate on 57 ballots. The sec- 4-
4- ond convention met in Balti- 4
more, where Douglas was nora- 4
4" inated on the second ballot An 4
4 anti-Douglas convention met
4- th.t same year in Baltimore and 4
nominated Brckoiiridg? for the
presidency. This was the first 4"
split in the Dmoi-ratlc party. 41
4 The largest number of ballots 4
4- ever taken in a Republican con- 4
vontion was at Chicago, In 1SS0,
4- when it took 36 ballots to zrom- 4
4 nate Garfield. 4
One-third off on all suits. Sol L Berg.
Cool union suits, long Sr athletic styles stouts & regulars $, $2, $3
OUR fine suits continue to make an enviable reputa
tion for us.
The fit of the collars, and over the shoulders are
undeniable features that sell our clothes.
Then, too, the workmanship in them, not excelled,
enables us to guarantee them to hold their shape.
Long coats for long men $20, $25, $27.50 & $30 Short stout suits for fat men
iVooTse. f, upeenbeprf.
tySUH? The Fast Oifice ra opposite U6
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