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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 07, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-10-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Cor. Kans and
Phone 4340
Gro. Dept.
Phone 4346
Meat Dept
Leaders At All Times
Concord Grapes
Fresh Stock
Eyster's G. 0. D. Groceries and Markets
Couldn't be much orse than wear
ins a collar with a rough edge.
There's no need of all this dis
comfort. If you send your col
lars to us, you will receive them
not only clean, but the edges will
be so perfectly smooth and round
ed that you will almost forget
vou are wearing a collar. Because
we have the experience, the equip
ment and the best operators, and
we are able to please the most
Try Us and Be
Phone 470.
301-909 So. Santa Fe St
At 20 percent less regular price for
60 days.
Phone 1934. 113 Texas. I
in a great measure determines your
health. Let us examine and put
them in order. All work guaranteed
first class. Prices reasonable.
203 Trust Bldg.
c o m
Where do you buy your FLOUR? We sell the best grade of Flour for
the money brought to EI Paso. "Defiance" Brand, 24 lb., 75c 48 lb., $ 1.45
Levy's Best, 24 lb., 90c 48 lb., $1.70
Above brands are guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded.
Mail orders given prompt attention. Largest Retailfend Wholesale house in
EI Paso.
Bel Phones 505. 3098. 204-206 E. Overland St,
an expert corseliere, trained
by iAe designer of Rcdfern
corsets, is not In our Cor
sei Department and for a
limited period will demon
strate the nets Fall models
of Redfem corsets.
El Paso "women are cor
dially invited to avail
themselves of Miss Mc
Cauley's services.
Mis3 McCauley is not
only an expert corsetiere,
but is also a fashion au
thority and is.abla lo' ex
plain to you why the
new Fall styles in gar
ments call for new cor
set models.
T& 'TTiilritji ?M ifirlafeygWb rfoT-it& vl "JJJfsSi
Corset Store of El Paso3
Cor. Mundy and
Phone 4717
Gro. Dept
Phone 4714
Meat Dept
Founder of Colorado Town Figures Id
a Near Traced?" In Abe 3to.
Una's Room.
"I want to send a telegram to my
sister," James Bulger, a member of the
"American legion" during Madero's
revolution of last year, is alleged to
have said to Abe Molina, at the tatter's
rooms, in the Alberta hotel, on San
Francisco street, Saturday night, after.
It was said,, Molina refused to advance
him money.
Molina, it was asserted, turned and
picked up a telegraph blank.
"What shall I say?" Molina asked.
'Say this." said Bulger. And it was
alleged that Bulger placed a pistol to
his temple and fired. The bullet grazed
the scalp, doing no other damage. Mo
lina attributed Bulger's escape from
death to the fact that the man was
weak and trembling. The wounded
man was rushed to the Providence hos
pital, where he receded medical aid.
It was reported at the hospital Sunday
that Bulger will be on the streets
again in two or three days.
Bulger has been in El Paso some
time. He was arrested several
months ago n a charge of as
saulting a soldier in the Hotel Sheldon,
wherein a pistol was used. The case
was tried in justice E. B. McClintock s
court ana ne was aisumiscu. a w.u
rlaint charging him with carrying a
pistol was filed in the county court
for whl-'-h he was assessed $100 fine.
Abram Molina, chief of the Mexican
secret service force in 4 Paso, in
whose room Bulger is said to have at
tempted to take his life, said: 'Bul
ger came to my room Saturday even
ing. He had been drinking and he
asked for $50, saying that he had to
have it at once to avoid being arrested.
He finally said that $20 would do and I
told hint that if he would go to the
hotel and go to bed I might help him
out. He was despondent and he asked
me to write a telegram to his sister
who lives in Brooklyn. While I was
writing the message he drew one of
the 38 calibre revolvers he always car
ried and shot himself. The bullet
grazed his scalp, inflicting a wound
several inches long, but doing no se-
"Bulger came here from Bulger, Colo.,
a townsite which he established there
during the mining days. He had con
siderable money when he first came
here and it is commonly reported that
he furnished as much as $26,000 to the
JXadero cause, buying both machine
guns which were used at Ojlnaga ana
Santa Rosalia. He fought at Santa
Rosalia and was wounded there.
Ruidosa, N. M., Oct"1? A good, heavy
rain has fallen here and the roads are
in pretty bad condition again.
lets. Druggists refund money If it fails
to cure E. W. GROVE'S signature Is
on each box. 25c
k!EIllf ("undersell
(Continued from page one.)
was filed with the Clapp committee
investigating campaign funds today,
showing the senator collected $63.
969.56 and spent $3,961.56.
Charles R. Crane, as the largest
contributor is credited with $23,000,
given in several instalments extend
ing OTer the period from Dec. 24, 1911,
to Jan. 7, 1312. Gifford Plnchot,
Amos Pinchot and representative
William Kent, of California, each
contributed $10,000; Alfred S. Baker
gave $2,000, Ruaoiph Spreckles $3,
000; William Flynn. of Pennsyl
vania $1,000 and senator La Fol
lette himself $1,500.
The account contains entries of
two loans, one of $1,000 by Sledill
McCormick and one of $500 by sena
tor Gronna, of North Dakota. Both
were marked "repaid."
The accounts show $10,810.03 was
paid for the Washington headquarters
and the Chicago headquarters spent
$10,450. La Follette's expenses at the
Republican national convention were
$1,588.13 and the Progressire confer
ence held In Chicago last October cost
the La Follette manager $683.75.
Charles H Crane, Qf Chicago, told
the committee today that he gave'
nearly $27,000 to senator LaFolIette's
campaign and $10,000 to, Gov. Wil-1
son's. Treasurer Hooker of the Pro
gressive party testified last week that
Mr. Crane gave $70,000 to Wilson and
La Follette at the same time.
He said he gave $10,000 for Gov.
Wilson to William F. JlcCombs. his
manager, in two instalments, March
28 and April 30. 1912.
He denied having told Hooker he
had contributed $70,000 to each.
"I just wanted to have one Pro
gressive succeed", said Mr. Crane. "I
didn't care which one it was".
Mr. Crane said he had been at
tacked "through the west" during the
campaign "as head of the bath, tub
trust." He declared he had no con
nection with the organization.
"I could very well support both Wil
son and La Follette as both men are
progressive", said Mr. Crane. "That
I was contributing to both funds was
known to the nftmagers of the two
campaigns. I made no secret of the
When Charles Edward Russell, So
cialist candidate for governor of New
York, took the stand, chairman Clapp
read to him a report of one of his
speeches in a New York paper, describ
ing an alleged telephone conversation
between J. P. Morgan and the White
House, during the 1901 campaign, in
which Mr. Morgan was asked for a
$100,000 con'ributed to the Republican
campaign fund. The published report
said Wayne Macveagh, former attorney
general, was a witness to the conver
sation. Mr. Macveagh, according to the wit
ness, told him that Mr. Morgan wroto
a check for $50,000, which he sent to
Mr. Harrlman's office.
Ogden L. Mills, treasurer of the Taf t
organization in New York state, de
nied a statement credited to E. H.
Hooker, Progressive treasurer at New
York, that "30,000 votes were cast for
Roosevelt delegates in the March pri
maries and were not counted."
la Sold to Dnrlght B. Heard and Asso
ciates, Said to be. frank Munsey
and Metilli McCormick.
Phoenix. Ariz., Oct. 7. The Arizona
Republican, the largest and one or
oldest papers In the state, was soldSatur
daynight late to a local syndicate headed
by Dwight B. Heard, leader in Ari
zona, of the Progressive Republicans,
and flopped Immediately from the
support of Taft and Sherman to
that of Roosevelt and Johnson.
It Is understood that the price paid
for the franchise, subscription lists,
good will and physical plant, includ
ing real estate and building, was
$125,000. The real estate and building
was appraised a few months ago at
aisea a lew months ago at i
$50,000. The franchise Is one of the j that the choice is between the Repub
old time exclusive contracts giving ' Hcan platform and candidates on the
the paper absolute control of the
morning field for a radius of 60
miles and is worth almost any price
tne owners choose to put upon it.
It is understood that Frank A.
Munsey. the New York magazine man
and publisher of newspapers in Bos
ton. New York, Philadelphia and
"Washington, and one of the most ar
dent of Mr. Roosevelt's admirers, and
Medill McCormick, publisher of ,,the
Chicago Tribune and manager of the
Chicago headquarters of the Progres
sive Republicans, were mainly respon
sible for the taking over of the Re
publican and that they furnished the
bulk of the money needed and are
really in control. Whether or not
that is true, Mr. Heard will not dis
cuss. The sale of the Republican to the
"Bull Moosers" leaves the stalwart
Republicans of Phoenix and the Salt
river valley, at least, without a news
paper! So far as the state of Arizona
Is concerned, there are left now but
two avowed Taft newspapers, the
Tucson Citizen and the Prescott
Principle! of Progrennlve Party Are
Attacked Latter Day SalntK Vrgert
to Follow dihlth In Political
Salt Lake City, Utah. Oct 7. "Tne
multitude is not fit to rule itself and
would bring on anarchy and tyranny,"
apostle Charle3 W. Penrose in the prin
cipal address at the closing session of
the 83d semi-annual conference of the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day
Saints. Apostle Penrose's sermon was
a reply to one by Brlgham H. Roberts
in which he made a plea for personal
liberty in political life. Apostle Pen
rose asserted that "the law must be
administered by the tribunals that have
been raised up by God for the guidance
of the people."
Several of the sermons delivered at
tacked the principle of the Progressive
party and the Latter Day Saints were
urged to follow president Joseph F.
Smith in his political belief.
Joseph F. Smith, jr.. a son of the
president of the Mormon church and an
apostle, in nis sermon advised the
church members to "follow the instruc
tions of the prophet"
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 7. Governor
Woodrow Wilson and Wlliam J. Bryan
had a heart to heart talk here on the
political situation throughout the
country. Both unhesitatingly predict
ed a Democratic victory.
In the radiant sun parlor of Fair
view, Mr. Bryan's home, the veteran
campaigner and the newcomer In na
tional politics sat for a few hours, dis
cussing the progress of the cl npatgn
but with particular reference to the
transmisslsslppl states, where Mr. Bry
an had Just completed a six weeks' tour.
Governor Wilson and Mr. Bryan went
together to the Westminster Presby
terian church.
After the services an Informal re
ception followed. Mr. Bryan and the
nominee were photographed together.
"TOTTO TCJ Womea as well as men are
and bladder trouble. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the
"RT.ATyn? sreat kidney remedy.
OJJixaLSt. promptly relieves. At
druggists in fiftv cent and dollar sizes.
You may have a sample bottle by mall
free, also panmMet te'lire all about It
Address Dr. Kilmer & Co, Bingbam
ton, N. Y,
I . . imil
Wearing jfmi
lotoes W!M.
Advertise ffl, ' li m
toe Mill mllMl
Dealer Mutm
Is a much better proposition for you than buying
clothes too highly advertised by the maker. Why?
Because in the first instance you get
Full Value For Your Money
While in the second you give a part of each dol
lar for "big noise" that does you no good. The
moment you have us fit you out in one of our high
grade suits or overcoats . you recognize the fact
that good, old fashioned honesty in quality and
workmanship can thrive without great volumes of
self praise. Let us show you.
Headquarters for Young Men's Wear The Boys' Store.
206-10 San Antonio St. 206-1 0 San Antonio St J
1111 . I . ll
President Sarit Farmers Are Convinced
the Third Term Candidate Is No
Longer In the Running-.
Dalton, Mass., Oct. 7. "I have sim
ply been overwhelmed for days past
with letters and newspaper clippings
showing the trend of the tide toward
the Republican party, its platform and
Us candidates." declares president Taft
in a statement which he Issued here
while the guest of senator Crane.
"The farmers of the northwest are
convinced that the third term candl-
date is no Ioneer in th rnnninir n.i
one nana, and on the other hand, the
Democratic platform with Its plank of
a tariff for revenue only; and its can
a.oate, governor Wilson, who said In
an address at Williams lirove. Pa., that
the farmer does not need protection.
Ilenson for Prosperity.
"The principal reason for the exist
ing prosperity is the assurance that
under the Republican policy of home
protection and trade expansion. Amer
ican industry, while reaching for for
eign markets, is not in danger of los
ing the home market.
"Notwithstanding occasional out
breaks of violence in labor disputes
there is a growing tendency to settle
differences by peaceful means, and
there Is undoubtedly manifest a much
more friendly and humane attitude on
the part of the employers toward em
ployes than was apparent not many
years ago.
"Social and economic conditions" are
growing better, not worse, and Repub
lican policies fostering and stimulating
national prosperity, undoubtedly tend
toward this betterment.
"A general minimum wage would
have a tendency to bring down the
maximum to the minimum.
"Labor organizations are well aware
of this result where an arrangement to
that effect has been entered into with
'The higher cost of living as I have
said before, is world wide.
While the cost of living as far as
most of the necessaries of life aro con
cerned, is not so high here as in Eu
rope, the wage earner here is getting
more than double, to six and seven
times the wages paid in Europe, and
is in that proportion better able to
meet any Increase in the cost of liv
ing. "I propose in dealing with the trust
question to keep the great combina
tions of capital within exactly the same
control as the city or cross roads gro
cery that pays a federal license for
selling cigars.
"I mean that both shall obey the law.
That's all. Simple, is It not?"
"Referring to international questions,
I think that every one will agree that
the American marines In Nicaragua
have conducted themselves In a man
ner; worthy of their flag and their uni
form. That story about sharing the
rations with the starving women and
children might be expected from such
a fine body of men.
"It emphasizes the timeliness of tho
assistance given, by the requests and
with the consent of the government of
Nicaragua, in putting an end to condi
tions shocking humanity.
"Mexico seems to be emerging from
its troubles, which have probably not
been as bad as reported.
"This government has been careful
to respect International obligations in
dealing with the questions that have
arisen in connection with the disorders
that have afflicted our southern neigh
bor, and I have hope and confidence
that the patriotic spirit of the Mexican
people will lead to complete restoration
of the Internal peace and harmony es
sential to xneir national weiiare.
Philadelphia. Pa.. Oct. 7. Thomas J.
Ryan, for many years a Democratic
leader in this city and a prominent pro
moter of amusement enterprises, ended
his life by shooting himself through
the rriouth. His "body was discovered
In his office shortly after he had been
discussing business affairs with his
private secretary.
Charles P. Donnelly, who was asso
ciated with him in many business ven
tures as well as sharing the leadership
of the Democratic organization In this
citj, declared that financial difficulties
were not responsible for Mr. Ryan's
Ho said it could be ascribed to noth
fn;r but i r'ruus breakdown Vecord
r to Mr T.rtrn-iiyt Ryans domestic
affairs were Ideal.
Continued from sage 1.)
flagratlon in order to settle various is
sues of long standing. These include,
for Instance, the presence of Cretan
deputies In Athens.
However, although the position has
Improved, "war cannot yet be said to
have been averted. Positive evidence
in Turkey must not be lost sight of,
after the warlike fever lately encour
aged among the' people.
In many qu-jrters the fear Is ex
pressed that the excitement created
by the war preparations of both aides
has advanced too far for a conflict to
be avoided on the basis of any reform
short of complete Macedonian auton
omy. . The Ottoman government has ordered
the prohibition of the export of grain
from Anatolia.
London, England, Oct. T. The Bal
kan situation today is considered in all
quarters as more hopeful. The pow
ers taking joint action to put an erd
to the crisis Is greeted with satisfac
tion. They will proceed, at the latest
tomorrow, to impress their views both
upon Turkey and the Balkan states.
Austria and Russia have been select
ed to act on behalf of the other great
powers at the Balkan capltols, while
all the ambassadors are to take part
in the representations to be made to
the Ottoman government. The British
cabinet held a Ibng session today, at
which sir Edward Grey explained the
policy of the powers.
A dispatch from .Constantinople says
that the proposed Joint action by the
powers, taken in conjunction with the
decision of Turkey to introduce re
forms In her European provinces, is re
garded as a sign that the influence of
the powers has been successful and
that war is now improbable.
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 7. Dr. F.
M. Clark, acting Greek consul of San
Francisco, says 7000 men will be sent
through San Francisco to Greece, to
fight against Turkey if war Is declared.
Arrangements have been completed
by which special trains bearing about
4000 Greek patriots will leave tor New
York within six hours after the call -.
arms is received.
At a mass meeting consul general
Richard de Fontana made an Impas
sioned appeal, concluding. "God save
our country, and death to the enemies
of our country."
Following tiic address the audience
cheered wildly, embraced, and women
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 7. Prince La
zarovich Hrebollanovich. of Servia,
claimant to the throne of that nation,
who with his wife, the princess Laza
rovlch, is in Los Angeles, has an
nounce that the latter Is plalnnlng to
form in America a society to supply
funds to aid Servians In the event of
war between the Balkan states and
Seattle, Wash.. Oct. 7. The laboi
temple here was crowded with Greeks
who responded to the call of Greek con
sul Hans Haidned, to consider means
of sending fighting men to Greece.
The militant exhortations of speak
ers were greeted with cheers that shook
the building.
Six Iiui.-'t "- innounced their
readiness to depart at once. A collec
tion Ol 43"U w wo ...U.11J.
Pueblo, Colo., Oct. 7. Five hundred
Greeks met here pledging $1000 to
wards assisting their home country in
case of Balkan war. A further contri
bution of jloi will be raised The spir
it if patriotism ran hiirh but sood !
rril i i i nt fl M,ui si-,nifitd li eir i
iwi'ir. . to ic turn home in i.ase of
their need,
of Our
So high that nothing short of BEST can meet our
ideals. That is why, after thorough and search
ing investigation we settled on Skolny and Wooly
Boy Clothes for Boys as the perfect expression of
our ideals for juvenile apparel Our judgment is
splendidly vindicated hy the new models for this
Fall Season. Only after seeing them can you ful
ly realize the perfection that can be attained by a
maker who produces the best nothing else. Col
orings and patterns are exclusive and the models
are our own, of course.
Bloodhounds Follow Trail From Scene
of Killing to Construction Camp
Bloodstained Clothes Found.
Quincy, I1L, Oct. 7. Ray Ffanschmidt
was arrested todav on the charge of
murder in connection with the Pfan
schmidt quadruple murder case. The
fonrial charge is that of the murder of
Blanche Pfanschmidt. sister of the ac-H
cused young man. Young Pfanschmidt
is 23 years old.
The arrest of young Pfanschmidt was
the direct result of the finding today
of a bloodstained khaki suit near a rail
road construction camp where he was
employed. The suit found under an
outbuilding was similar to one general
lv worn by the young man. Last Mon
day bloodhounds followed Pfanschmidfs
buggy from the scene of the murder to
the construction camp.
One the morning of Sunday, Septem
ber 29, the bodies of Charles A. Pfan
schmidt, Mrs. Mathilda Pfanschmidt,
their daughter Blanche and Emma
Kaemhen, were found in the ruins of
the burned Pfanschmidt home, south
east of Qui v. The condition of the j
bodies Droved conclusively that the four
persons had been murdered. Ray Pfan- j
sohmidt was the only surviving member
of the family. The" Pfanschmidts were
well insured and the estate is estimated
at $50,000.
Washington. D. C. Oct 7. Com
plaints to the Interstate commerce
commission of serlou shortage of
freight cars In the middle west and far
west have brought about an Investiga
tion. It has developed that In Pittsburg,
Cincinnati. Chicago. Konsas City, St.
Louis and other large cities, the
congestion of freight is serious.
"We raeinformed that in and about
New York City 10,600 cars are held
loaded with shipments for export,"
sand commissioner Lane. "Many of
these cars hmave been there from 50
to 60 days
- "It is not unlikely tfyat the com-
Strengthens Body,
Builds Up Energy
linn do Equal for -veeplns: the System
Health and Strong and Warding Off
Disease anil Effects of Old ge.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
is a gentle, invigorating stimulant and
tonic that Influences for good every Im
portant organ of the body. It builds up
the tissues, tones up the heart, gives
power to the brain, strength and elas
ticity to the muscles, and richness to
the blood It brings into action all the
vital forces, makes digestion perfect
and enables you to get from the food
you eat all the nourishment It eon
drugerist'!. grocers and dealers $1.00 a J
liircc uimit rue our uwiurs lur - i
vice aboluti ! free v. ith valuabh
meihoal bookl. t
The Duff 3Init W hlskc Co, Roches
ter, N. 1.
mission may find it necessary to pro
mulgate a code of rules to govern cars
these cars have been there from 30
xnurrage regulations govern the use
of cars bearing local shipments."
The Nobbiest
Tan English Bal
In tne
SHOE. This very latest style
English Walking Boot has
just come in from the East.
Come and see It also our
other new styles at $3 50, 44
and $5.
110 MESA
Winter Is
Just A round
The Corner
is dressing up time again.
Fashion demands many changes
with the nets season, and last sea
sons clothes are norv out of date.
Our ncn Suits and Overcoats
are here; lei us shov? you the dis
tmciions between the old and the
Bob Moore Co.
Moore & Crcenberg
"Things for Men"
The post office is opposite us.

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