El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Tuesday, July 30, 1912 Page: 2 of 14
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Our Advance Fall Display
Is By Far the Most Complete
. In El Paso
IMfZ KNOW that the weather is warm but it does not seem (Fnj
' to affect in the least the enthusiastic appreciation of all $
who see our advance fall displays. Recent arrivals still further
increase the completeness of our showing and for ihe balance of
the week we invite you to see.
New Suits New Waists
New Dresses New Millinery
New Skirts New Accessories
Closing Out Broken Lines
Final Prices For Summer Clearance
Ready -to- Wear
.Ve MtitiHue tha clc.irnncc of summer ready-to-wear.
AH summer ready-to-wear is now re-
duced in price. This includes tailored suits
linen suite pique suits lingerie dresses voile
tissue and Swiss dresses silk dresses and
lineu and pique skirts. The following will
give you an idea of the reductions now being
offered on all summer ready -to-v ear.
Voile Tissue Lingerie
Values to $10.0" at Values to $9.00 at
Values to S13.30 at Values to $12.50 at
Value to 10.50 at Values to ?22.50 at
Clearance Sale of
Our previous offers of tailored
skirts at $L95 aroused so much
interest that we tried to get an-
other shipment of similar gar-
ments and have succeeded. These
skirts eome in gray aad tan mix-
tures. They are regular $6.00
values; go on sale tomorrow morn-
See Arcade Display
Right now is when you need a parasol and
this week we offer our entire line at greatly
reduced prices. Every imaginable kind of para-
sol is included silk linen linene etc They
come in white and colors plain colors stripes
checks polka dots Persian and pompadour ef-
fects also plain center with fancy border and
fancy center with plain border.
LOT NO. 1. LOT NO. 3.
Parasols worth to Parasols worth to
$1.25 at S4.00 at
LOT NO. 2.
"Parasols worth to
LOT NO. 4.
Parasols worth to
In addition to the
above lots we note an
Extra Special for the
balance of the week
in white parasols.
These parasols ordin-
arily sell for $1.00 but
we make an enfl-of-the
season price of
t Ll I 1111 ' mill wmm w . ; M i M (
"The Store of Service
With Blanco He Reaches Eastern Slope 50 Miles From
Casas Grandes Ready For a Battle with the Rebels.
The Intention Is to March on Casas Grandes
but the Rebels Have Gone Out to Meet
Him Fearful Hardships on the Trail.
Rebel Secretary of State
Ponce de Leon Also Is
Missing From Juarez.
(By Associated Press).
IS SEIZED AT BRIDGE
Las Varas Sonora Mexico July 25. (By way of Douglas Ariz. by Courier
July 30.) Suffering hardships akin to those of Napoleon and his soldiers in cross-
ing the Alps the Mexican federal column of Gen. Sanjines has crossed the Sierra
Madres the Mexican Alps and is now within 50 miles of Casas Grandes the rebel
capital of Sonora. The column left Agua Prieta Sonora and traveled Southeast.
It is now at Las Varag on the eastern slope of the continental divide. Gen.
Blanco with 500 federals is at Ojitos 20 miles away on the ranch owned byj
admiral Lord Charles Beresford of England.
Only a small detachment of federals was left behind Gen. Sanjines at Colonia
Oaxaca with packtrains. All the federals that could be mustered in northern
Sonora. are now here ready to march to Qjitos for mobilization and then trt
advance to Casas Grandes the rebel capitaL The expected reinforcements from!
southern Sonora for the Sanjines command did not materialize. The advance of
the rebel column of Gen. Antonio Rojas into southern Sonora through Dolores
made it necessary to retain these troops in the south. For several days a com-
mand of 300 rebels has kept in touch with the federals of Gen. Sanjines's column
apparently feeling out his strength. Some of the federal officers believe the rebels are
too strong for the federals and that it was a mistake of the war department to
send the column into Chihuahua without reinforcements.
The trip over the mountains was accompanied by many severe hardships.
The two cannon had to be taken apart and dragged by mules and at times soldiers
had to lift the eannon over rocks in the trail progressing but a few feet at a time.
Gen. Sanjines will not remain here any longer than necessary to rest his men.
He will move forward for Ojitos or Casas Grandes at once.
(The rebels several hundred strong with cannon and ranid fire puns left Casas
Grandes Saturday for Ojitos having heard that Gen. Blanco was there. It seems
probable that a battle may have been fought as the rebels had but 50 miles to
traverse to reach the point at which the federals were to rendezvous. Editor).
A Qsla IlnnrartnrlcntaH !
Absolutely Without Parallel!
Excellence of Quality Desirability
and Lbwness of Price a Combination
Hard to Beat and Backed up by a
Record of Years of Square Dealing
in El Paso.
AH Summer Merchandise must go no mat
ter how mucn we lose. Come tomorrow.
Save from 25 per cent to 60 per cent on
every dollar you spend.
310-312 San Antonio
Faultless Smoked Ca-
las same as ham
4 and 6 lbs. 12 l-2c.
per lb. 10c.
per lb. 10c.
Fancy Corn Beef
per lb. 10c.
'Home Cured Salt
Pork per Vo. 15c.
Nations' Pure Lard
per lb. 15c.
3-5-10 lb. pails.
11 FAW1IL1ES COITHUE TO
FLOCK TO EL P150 US REFUGEE
Have you tried our Celebrated "Hillville" Tea? Xbthing equal
to it for a fine cup. Either Iced or Hot.
1-2 lb. Decorated Tins 40c Each
Tn this hot season you should eat "Uncle Sam's" Breakfast Food-
It's a Laxative and will save Doctor Bills.
Per Package 25c
Heinz Fancy Dill Pickles fine for Hot Weather Dishes.
20c Per Dozen
(Continued From Page One.)
United States senator A. B. Fall and
congressman W. R. Smith:
"Telegram from yourself and Eylar
delivered to me In the senate cham-
ber. I immediately Introduced a reso-
lution directing secretary of war to
furnish through military officers In Kl
Paso all necessary tents and temporary
rations for all refugees from Mexico.
Read your message in in senate and
passed resolution unanimously 10 min-
utes since. Resolution goes to house
where congressman Smith is awaiting
the same and should be passed within
the next hour. Do not hesitate to
call on me at any time. (Signed) 'A.
The following was sent by congress-
man Smith: "Matter of taking care of
refugees from Mexico will receive at-
CAMP AT DOG SPRING
Cross at Hachita N. M. and
Bring Horses Wagons
and Household Goods.
Another Mormon refugee colony has
been established at Dog Springs N.
M. southeast of Hachita. The refu-
eees Include all of the members of
tine Colonia Diaz settlement who have
moved from their homes because ol toe
custom house was notified Tuesday that
22" horses 83 wagons and a quantity
of household goods had been brought
across the line by the Mormons.
OF THE REFUGEES
In honor of the refugees who are
in El Paso because of the trouble In
northwestern Chihuahua the 22d In-
fantry band will give a special pro-
gram In Cleveland square Tuesday
The program which has been ar-
ranged by bandmaster Cr F. Waddlng-
Descriptive March Napoleon's Last
Charge Ellis PaulL
Overture The Beautiful Galatea
Tone Poem Apple Blossoms Rob-
erts. Waltz Au Revolr Waldteufel. "
Baritone solo Serenade sargeant
Selection The Three Twins Hosch-
Serenade Mexican Beauties. Langey.
March A Slippery Place Hacker.
TO SAVE MEXICO
STRONG IN SOB!
I FlV HeEfiY
Ik Ih W i C
O M P A NY
2 Cans For 25c
CANNED -GOODS SALE THESE GOODS SOLD AT HALF VALUE
1 lb. cans Jnn Loaf Chicken Loaf Veal Loaf Beef Loaf. Chicken Tamales.
1-2 lb. cans Chipped Beef.
Extra quality Maine Corn Regular 20c cans.
WE SHIP TO ANY SECTION.
Bell Phone: 505-300S. Anio Phone 1505. 304-2OC 11. Overland St.
Felix R Gutierrez the rebel provis-
ional governor of the state of Chi-
huahua Is missing and It Is thought
he Is In El Paso although rebels say
that he Is 111 In Juarez. His baggage
was seized by customs officers at the
Santa Fe bridge Tuesday morning as
it was being imported to the United
States by a Mexican giving his name
as Martinez. On Investigation by the
custom officers it was found that
the luggage which consisted of hand
baggage belonged without doubt to
Felix R. Gutierrez the provisional
governor of Chihuahua as clothing In
It showed It was his and there were
many important documents In the bag-
gage belonging to him. The baggage
Is still being held by the United
States customs department.
Say Governor la 111.
For several days Gutierrez has been
absent .from his office In Juarez and
the announcement was made that he I
was 111. Instead It Is believed that he
has left the rebels entirely and is pos-
siDiy in mi faso at tue present time.
When the rebels first moved their
capital from Chihuahua to Juarez
several weeks ago a brother of the
provisional governor who lives In
Mexico City visited Juarez and tried
in every way It is said to induce his
brother to leave the rebel cause and
retire from politics. He did not suc-
ceed at the time In accomplishing this
and returned to Mexico City. Now
however since Gutierrez has been
missing. It is believed the brother's
visit has borne fruit The brother of
the governor Is said to be a Maderlsta
Sccretnry of State Mlnslns.
Jose Maria Ponce de Leon the pro-
visional secretary of state has also
been an absentee from the offices of
the department In the Juarez customs
house and he too Is believed to he
among the missing rebel officials.
Nearly all of the rebel state legis-
lative members remain In Juarez.
Freak Individual in Missouri
Sends Message to the
E. McCama of DeWitt Mo. the man
who asserts that his name is on the
coin of the realm and his mother's
name Is Inscribed on the edge of it has
come to earth for the purpose of saving
the republic of Mexico and annexing
it to the United States. So he wrote
chief of police I. N. Davis in a letter
delivered to the chief Monday.
His letter follows: "Please tell those
men who are fighting the Mexican gov-
ernment to hoist the Stars and Stripes;
that I am the man that comes to the
earth to save my fellow man from the
devil's grasping hand and to annex
to the United States Mexico. Then I
will shake the old hills in Mexico until
they win the day.
"Tell the people I am the man whose
name came on the coin that came out
of the mint of the United States and
my mother's last name Is around the
face of the silver dollar.
"I believe that the cause of the Mex-
ican rebels is Just and they should
put the Mexican gvoernment out of
business. For Jhe men who stand at
set of boodlers and should be driven
from the earth.
He concludes his letter by writing his
name and saying: "This name came
on the coin of the government who
stole my good name and made me a
Tells Chamber of Commerce
of Mistreatment of
His appeals choked with many sobs.
Enrique Bowman sr.. a prominent busi-
ness man and Mormon church dignitary
qt the colonies Juarez and Dublan told
his story the story of the suffering
Americans in Mexico before a gather-
ing of EI Paso business men and city
officials In the chamber of commerce
Monday afternoon. The meeting was
called to see what could be done to
assist In the care of the hundreds of
Mormon women and children refugees
who are In El Paso. A committee of El
Pasoans was chosen by alderman Wal-
ter S. Clayton who presided orer the
meeting to assist Mr. Bowman In every
"We do not ask charity" said Bow-
man. "We are only en year hospitality.
We have been notified by the church
officials at Salt Lake City to draw on
them for any needed funds. We have
left everything we have behind and be-
ing an agricultural people come with
little money. But we slsk no charity. We
only thank you for your offers of as-
sistance. "We have suffered Inconveniences
and Indignities and loss through the
Madero revolution. Our cattle were
killed and we bad no claim against
the government for the loss. But the
condition has not become intolerable
until now." Here the speaker's voice
broke and the big bearded man wept
unabashed as he tried to tell of the
wrongs his people had suffered and
Why resistance had not been offered.
He told of the coming of Salaaar of
how the rebel soldiers ride on the side-
walks of the -Mormon settlements "and
we take the streets." "If it had not
been for the women and children we
could have killed many of them. But
we held ourselves and waited. They
are insulting and offensive in their
conduct and I myself have endured
"Up to Saturday morning all sorts
of guarantees had been given us. Then
all were removed. Mr. Romney an eo-
ciesiasucai leaaer ana myseit were
called to see Gen. Salazar. He told us
all guarantees would be removed; that
we must give up our arms. We offered
all sorts of inducements property and
everything to only let us keep our
aims to protect ourselves against ma-
rauders. He refused. He always re-
ferred to Taft never the united States
and was very bitter. He said he In
tended to force intervention.
"Mr. Romney made a strong talk but
it was no use. We were allowed to go
with an armed guard of about 30
mounted men following us. What
could we do? Our people were in the
fields scattered here and there. Some-
thing had to be done at once. All we
could collect was a group of some 15
to 20 of U3 and we decided to give .up
the arms rather than endanger the
lives of our women and children. We
could have fought but ." and again
the voice broke and the tears came as
the thought of what the exodus means
to his people came over him with hew
In speaking of the Interview with
Salazar Mr. Bowman said that the rebel
leader declared that It was Orozco s
stand that the United States govern-
ment had hurt the rebel cause more
than the Madero government "They
have prevented us trom securing am-
munition across the border while al-
lowing the Maderistas to recruit men
lu their "cuartels' In El Paso and
Douglas." Bowman quoted Salazar as
saying. "And they search our women
on the international border. The
Americans call us bandits and we llvj
up to the ijame."
a.wao a c me iiuiifsa -we wenj cum
Harry Potter George Flory judge A.
S. J. Eylar J. C. Wllmarth and Thomas
SENT TO ARIZONA
Mormons in Gila and Salt
River Valleys to
Care For Many.
Mormon refugees are to be sent to the
Gila and Salt River valleys of Arizona
where they will be cared for by the
Mormons living in these valleys until
the Mexican trouble Is over. A. W.
Ivins apostle of the Mormon church
who Is In El PasO says that he Is now
in communication with the railroads In
order to get a low rate for the colon-
ists who will be sent to Arizona. He
says that the Arizona Mormons have
agreed to take 690 or more of the Mex-
ican colonists providing they can be
sent to them at their homes In the two
valleys. The railroads have asked their
general officers for advice and for a
icduced rate for the refugees.
A committee of Mormon officials and
the committee appointed by the cham-
ber of commerce have been at work
getting vacant houses where the refu-
gees can be housed until they can be
sent to friends in other places or can
return to Mexico. There were more
than 9M men women and children who
slept To the stockade dn Magoffin ave-
nuft Monday night Mr. Ivins says. The
occupants at the delayed train were
taken to the temporary camp and pro-
vided for Monday night Another train
is expected tonight and these will also
be taken there until they can be better
"We greatly appreciate all that has
been done for our people." Mr. Ivins
said Tuesday. "We have not asked for
assistance and we will take means of
letting the people who have assisted us.
Including the chamber of commerce
know how much what they have done is
appreciated by our people. Should con-
gress see fit to assist us. this will be
accepted in the same spirit for many
of our people are without means. They
all have homes land and crops in Mex-
ico but have been unafcle to realize
anything on these and I have found It
necessary to supply them with funds i
from my private resources. j
. "I have heard nothing definite from
the colonies today. The men who came j
out on the train last night said that the i
rebels had gone through the stores and i
hail searched the private nouses cur.
that no abuses had been CQmmltted. al-
though their attitude was threatening."
When you need lots of
clean Shirtwaists SMrts
and Undermuslins and
this is the laundry to
send them to in order
to have them nicely
"Washed Ironed and re-
specialty here-and still
no part of the vrork is
Let us prove it this
412-414 S. Oregon
Five Families Found in One
Small House in Need
Refugees from the Mormon colonies
are arousing the sympathy of El Pa-
sonans. Driven from their home in
Mexico by threats of the rebels many
of the refugees have practically noth-
ing except the clothes they wear and
are temporarily in need of a helping
Five families of refugees In High-
land Park were crowded into one
small house and are being aided by
Ei Paso Herald employes. They were
found to be without necessities of life
and almost in despair. At half past
seven oclock the relief work for the
five families was started by The Herold
and by noon they were provided with
all they could need for their comfort
including a stove and the necessary
articles for washing clothes. In the
party was found a lad who a year ago
had been a Herald carrier boy.
Scattered around the city it Is be-
lieved are a number of cases similar
to this where a little benevolent work
would be a blessing to people in great
DECLINED TO LET
WOMAN SEARCH HER
Rump roast only 10c at Ardoln'g tomorrow
I That Beautiful brotc.
Miss Ponce Says She Went
to Juarez Without
Mls Lupe Ponce sister of Col. D-
metrlo Ponce of Juarez declares she
did not permit herself to be searched
at the Stanton street station last
week when she was removed from the
car over her protest that she was 111.
She sends The Herald a certificate
from Dr. Che Hok a Chinese physi-
cian of El Paso showing that she was
ill and stating that she had a certi-
ficate from him certifying that fact
when she was taken off. She says in
a letter to The Herald:
"I declined to permit the lnspectress
to search me until she showed her Au-
thority from the United States. She
failed to show any such authority
and I refused to be searched by her.
as I had heard that she was employed
by the Mexican government. When 1
declined to be searched the lnspectress
called the soldiers and they put me
bHtk on the car"
That Beautiful Grotc
j palled eo hear." said Mr. Bowman
I "But Mr. Romney stood up and told
SalazaV that ne would die before or-
dering our people to give up their
arms. Mr. Romney said there was no
military organization among the colo-
nists and that such an order would be
impossible to carry out If made. After
some further discussion we were al-
lowed to go."
"1 am an American citizen but I am
not boasting of the fact." said alder-
man Clayton who is president of the
chamber of commerce. "The blame
should He with nothing but the weak
kneed policy of the United States.
What shall we do now?"
Postmaster J.A. Smith said that he
believed that Washington would be
properly moved by the efforts of sen-
ator Smoot who he said was very
close to the president and that El
Paso's duty lay for the present at least
In merely caring for the refugees.
Mayor Kelly said that he and judge
Eylar had secured places for the
refugees from 400 to 500 of them in
Cotton addition and that they were
well cared for having been supplied
with food. Ice and all necessaries. He
said that the city and county physi-
cians would be in attendance on the
sick. Mr. Bowman said that there
were probably 2500 women and chil-
dren in the Mormon colonies in this
vicinity and that all of these In a few
days would arrive in Bl Paso.
James A. Dick suggested that a sub-
scription be taken but this was not
dene as Mr. Bowman Insisted that It
was unnecessary. U. S. Stewart sug-
gested appointing a oommittep. v hich
vas done by Mr Clnton The member--
of the committi p ai o Daid Pavne.
J. A. Smith C. H. riuwuit J. A. Ick
FUEXTES IS RELEASED OX
WASHINGTON CITY ORDERS
Adolfo Fuentes editor of the Padre
Padlllo a Chihuahua publication which
is said to have contained many severe
attacks against the American people
recently was set free Monday evening
by the Immigration authorities who
have been holding him pending de-
portation proceedings. His release was
ordered by the department In Wash-
ington who passed on the papers of
the hearing which wasvheld at the local
Immigration station last week. It was
charged by the immigration people
that Fuentes had not entered at a teg-
ular port of entry but In the defence
the claim that he was a refugee from
Mexico was upheld.
Rump roast only
10c at Ardoln'i to-
AT MEXICAN OFFER
Proposes to Pay $1000 For
Death and $500 For
Douglas Ariz. July 38. Douglas is
stirred with indignation by the offer
of senor Antonio Lozano Mexican
consul at Laredo and special com-
missioner in the matter of the claims.
Lozano has advised the relatives of
those killed and all injured in the bat-
tle of Agua Prieta to call at the of-
fices of Rienardson and Doan and re-
ceive $1060 for deaths and $300 for in-
juries. Lozano in a& interview in ex-
tenuation of the cheapness of his esti-
mate of the worth of life said the
United States set the example paying
claims for the death of Mexican citi-
zens but unable to state the incident
of death and wounding. It is said
by local men acquainted with the cir-
cumstances to have been a Browns-
ville. Texas ca3e where a state ranger
shot an escaping thief caught with
the goods wounding him in the neclc
For this the United States paid $500.
The hours of payment -were named
for the afternoon from two to eight.
Claimants are unanimous in saying
they will refuse to accept In this
case it probably will be taken up by
the state department at Washington.
Ramon Vasquez and Teadoro Rod-
riguez alleged junta conspirators
were arraigned in Bisbee yesterday
and are being held on ball of $2000 for
a hearing Saturday oth are in jail
here being unable to furnish the re-
Ladies Can Wear Shoes
One size smaller after using Allen's
Foot-Ease the antiseptic powder for
the feet It makes tight or new shoes
'feel easy; gives Instant relief to corns
and bunions. Blisters Callous and Sore
Spots It's the greatest comfort dis-
covery of the rge. Sold everywnere 25c
For FREE trial package adaress Allen
S. Olmsted Le Roy. N. Y.
Too Many Shirts on Hand
That's why $1.50 and $2.00
"Cluett" Shirts $ J J Q All Sizes
Aoot3C f Gpcenbaprf
jzo ppr fllkSsK? ThcFost Oifice raopptaSte U&
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Slater, H. D. El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Tuesday, July 30, 1912, newspaper, July 30, 1912; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth130515/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .