El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 26, 1912 Page: 2 of 16
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EL PASO MORNING TIMES-
1 Bill It
A. K. J
C- R. 1
If It’s the
M a PIS*’
WENT TO LAS CRUCES
EXCURSION TRAIN W FOUR
COACHES CARRIED THE
• 5:-.! ,
MR. OTERO'S RELIEF
WAS WELL MOUNDED
East Side Grocery Merchant Tills
What Plant Jules Old
SOU N HUGE
Mr. H. Otero, the well known East
Side merchant. grocer and meat mar-
ket man. whole place la at 1194 Bast
EGGS, BUTTER AND MILK ARE
alee. I had
Clothes question, why not settle it here'
We have the suit to fit you—and you
don’t have to worry about any tiresome
“try-ons." We are sole agents for Leo-
pold Morse & Co.'s “Clothes of Refine-
ment." They bear the union label and
come in all the newest of refined and
Also, sole agents for “American Standard
$15.00 Suits." They are made up in (he
same styles as our higher-priced suits and
are conceded to be the best $15.00 suit ever
offered in El Paso.
About ninety Kl IttMM* loft on the
Elk*' special train yesterday morning for
t.i* Crnce# where the Medina valley fair
la being held. Nearly ail of the iiaaneng-
era were E1k» Th* train left »»*r the
itanta Fe at # 40 o’clock and made a 'I'llck
run to (‘nice*-
A number of city official* made the trip,
among them Mayor C. K, Kelly, who offi-
cially opened the fair upon lit" arrival
u» Crucea. Ail tb* members of the M
p»*o delegation wore the orange and Mack
ribbon* of the Oa-Aple Jubilee, withi Ibe
lettering "Os-Aple .Tubilee, El Fuao, Tex.,
Get. 23 25."
Among thoae In the Kl Pm» delegation
were: Mayor C. B. Kelly? 4. 1. Ilewllt,
Hot 1, Berg. Ed Few. Charlea A. Hrniiu.
.loaeph Nenlon. Vlugb Dunne, M. L. Old-
ham, Fred Hewitt, Mr. and Mr* l
l.angnn. M. W. Harvey. M. *. la*ve»ou, W.
P. II. t'ottlngham. V. Puckett, J. G. -
Nary, Mr, and Mra. Purvtn Witte, Mr*.
W. H, Brown. Mia* Ann Hughe*. SI II
MacCulluni. 4. .1- Kaater. P. E. Itrlnck, 4.
M. McCullough. C, P. Hostetler, Maurice
(Joldoft. M. L. one*. George 11 far(>en
ter, ft. E- Thomason, Mr*. B. H»'k. Mr.
and Mr*. O. O. Neville, M. P. Miller a»«l
j. l). Ponder.
After Mie dance and reception held at
the new' Klk*’ hall In Crucea, the Kl Paso
delegation returned to the oily early this
Second street, fca* this to *ay
•‘I believe In that Plant Ju-
faith in It even before l had
an endorsement from *om
friend* whom ) knew had been taking
It. I believe In herb medicine*. 1 have
had conalderable trouble with my kld-
..............| .............td ‘ " WftKp
erabl . ........^ t
««>*•; had dun. haavy pains aero** my
1WJ ■» < .....,,,, ,....., .. , .
back; have been troubled over a
troubled me day and nlgbt. The
Juice has helped me right from the
flret. My wife and 1 both uned It. She
recommends It •* strongly to her
friend* aa I do to mine.”
Plant Juice will help any roan or wo-
man who are debilitated, nervoua; who
man wiiu we ^udiijuhdu, hci »wh».
are bilious. constipated, have indiges-
tion rheumatism, catarrhal trouble* or
In fact any ailments of stomach, liver,
kidneys and blood. It Is the greatest
system cleanser, corrective and curat-
ive of the age. It will do you good
from the start. See the Plant Juice
man at Kelly & Pollard’* drug store.
Because we sell the finest
ventton, now In session here. He re-
plied that his name must not be con-
The Suggestion that be be nominat-
ed was put forward by several party
leader* who futllely had endeavored
to draft a tentative state ticket ac-'
I'eptabJe to the majority of the dele*
gate*, he delegates tonight were *tlll
trying to find the strongest man for,
party standard bearer.
in El Paso, we don’t want you to lose sight
of the fact that we also have the medium
and lower-priced suits made to stand the
strain of school wear.
Priced from $3.50 up
Continued from page 1.
to Pull the Badger
Guest of Honor.
as t he
Send your hoy
in for a
mending a rebel force on the boundary
between the states of Puebla and Oax-
aca, has caused much comment here,
but little alarm ha* been expressed,
Aguilar* force 1* variously eatlmat-
,.,1 at from 2(M< to 2.090 men. From
the Vera Crus correspondent of El Irn-
pareial 'he report come* that the uged
officer ha* occupied three small town*
near Orlaxaba. state of Vera Crus.
Except among certain officials It 1* t
not believed that the offer of amnesty
to the followers of Orozco will have
any material effect.
HEIR 11 JIM TO SEEK NEW ROHES
MUCH LOSS OF LIFE AND DROP-
KRTV DAMAGE AK RESUME
OF THE STORM
Tokio, Sept. 25.—A typhoon swept
over Japan the night of Kept. 22,
There tva* much loss of life and heavy
damage to property and shipping-
A torpedo boat and the destroyer*
Tac hi liana and Fubukt were sunk In
Toklo ha* been completely isolated
since Sept. 22. The typhoon carried
down all the telegraph lines. Tho
most disastrous effects of the storm
were felt along the south coast. At
Yokohama the French armored cruis-
er Dupleix dragged her anchor and
went ashore. She was pulled
THE CONDITIONS IN WESTERN
Associated /’><** Dispatch.
Toluca. Mex.• Sept 25. -— A band
of Zapatista* after fighting for ten
hours today overcame the smull force
of federal* at Tianglstcngo, twelve
in lies rorn hfere and captured tu^
town. The federal* with cannon and
one machine gun made a strong de-
fense but the rebels finally routed
them. Reinforcements of 200 soldiers
have been sent from Tenancingo
Reports here are vague as to the
losses except that Captain Miguel
Jxagulrrc, federal, ami thirty-two '>1
his men are said to have been killed.
Izagnlrre, a young officer engored
by the taunts of the rebels. Is said
to have made a sortie with a small
command and to have bo<*n shot
down together with paactlcally all his
men- The rebels are reported to
have burned several house* in the
town and a large textile mill a short
Another battle Is reported to have
been fought about the same time at
Ztimpahuaean, a town near Tlangl*-
tengo. This resulted In a federal vic-
A. M. Dumb, mnager of the cloak and
suit department of the Boston store,
w»* Initiated last rilglvt before a large
and appreciative audience Into the
mysteries of the king of western sport*
—a badger fight. Mr. Bomb arrived
111 El Paso six weeks ago from New
.York City and brought with him that,
air of sophistication which character-’.
Izc* the average dweller In the "big
village." He had been telling hi#
friend*, so they state, that the west
was atl right, but that It offered noth-
ing of Interest, compared with the
whirl of life In the town from which
he had just come. Anxious then to re
lieve the monotony of Mr. Domb's life
his friend* arrange,! a badger fight at
which he was the guest of honor, be-
ing allowed the privilege of releasing
the badger from Its cage. It tpok
place last night at the Keevll cafe on
North Stanton street. The battle is re-
ported to have been a bloody one, but
in the end the badger was victorious,
It Is stated on good authority that Mr.
I)omb now belle,** the West Is not
such a dull place after all. His friend*
are happy over his change of opinion.
The fight cost 12.60.
There has been s btg rise in dairy
product* on the local market; the
retailers putting it up to the whole-
salers and the wholesaler* reporting
that there Is a general scarcity and
that the farmer* are demanding high-
er prices. The beat eggs, ranch eggs,
are now being quoted at 69 cent# a
dozen, a rise of 10 Cents within the
last two week# Sunflower egg* are
up 5 cents and are quoted a* 25,
cents a dozen. There has been a
raise also in butter and milk, the Ut-
ter being 3 cents a gallon higher, and
It I* reported that the high prices Mtt
probably obtain throughout the win-
There have been few addition* to
the vegetable market this week and
prices are ruling about the same. The
green corn season is about over and
winter vegetables, such as cranber-
ries. celery and cauliflower, are plen-
tiful. In the fruit department .he
cantaloupe season I* nearly over and
the last of the cantaloupe—the Christ-
mas variety—has been received this
week. They are selling at from 26
to 45 cents each. Dairy products are
Eggs—Ranch, 50 cents a dozen;
Sunflower, 36 cent* a dozen.
Butter—Pure creamery. 35 ceits a
Vegetables—Corn. 35 cents a doz-
en; celery, three bundle* for 25 cents;
tomatoes. 7 56 cents a pound; green
mustard, two bunches for 5 cents:
carrots, two bunches for 5 cents!
onions, three bunches for 10 cent*;
egg plant, 10 cents a pound; bell pep-
pers. 15. cets a pound;, cranberries,
15 cents a quart; radishes, two bunch-
es for 6 cents; green beans, 10 cents
a pound; cauliflower, 12 V6 cents a
pound; beets, three bunches for 10
cents; turnips, three bunches for 10
cents; potatoes. 10 pounds for 25
cents; sweet potatoes, six pounds for
25 cents; okra, 10 cent* a pound; rhu-
barb, 10 cents a pound; green black
Brilliant Showing of
New Fall Millinery
- - , 1' I ’ ’ **'4, S cs (&'j ’’ i I, ,» ' " ., • ? 'O i, i’ yb
We invite you to see the most charming, command-
ing and comprehensive collection of Millinery we
have ever shown before. All the new things for Fall
and Winter wear—and at prices that mean a saving
of about half on your hat bill.
We are showing a large assortment
of stylish hats at
$1.95 to $5.00
You will be surprised to see the beautiful hats we are showing In this
collection at such a low price. See them at once and make your
selection before the stock is broken.
We are pleased to show yon, whether you are ready to buy or not.
215 San Antonio St.
peas, 10 cent* a pound; cucum-
tN.DKNTIglBD BANDJT ^
Aw/WaIrd Pima IHupatch.
HU Francisco, kept. 25. An unidentified
Pundit, believed to I*’ the person who
Ueld up two cars on the San Francisco
San Mateo tine nearly two wee* ago. wns
shot and tiled tottlglij ufter a spectacn
lar hold up and pursuit. Al Huffman, i
special patrolman, was wounded by th
bandit. 1ml not seriously.
U. S. ARMY ORDERS
her*, three for 25 cents.
Fruits-—Peaches, 40 cents a basket
and $1.25 a crate; pears, three pounds
for 25 cents; apples, eating, three
pounds for 25 cents; cooking, six
pounds for 25 cents; plums, 12 cents
a pound; grapes, 10 cents a pound and
50 cents a basket; cantaloupes, six
for 25 cents;. watermelon, 114 cents
it pound; bananas, 30 cents a dozen;
limes, 15 cents a dozen; lemons, 35
cents a dozen, and oranges, 30 to 60
cents a dozen, according to size; Cali-
fornia bell flower apples, four pound*
for 25 cents; Christmas cantaloupes.
25 and 36 cents each; fresh eocoanuts,
10 cents each.
Fresh meats—Steaks, chuck. 12
cents a pound; round, 18 cents a
pound; sirloin, 22 V4 cents a pound;
tenderloin, 22H cents a pound; r-
bone, 25 cents a pound; pork shoul-
der, 1.7 % cents a pound.
Chickens—Dressed and drawn—
Hens, 20 cents a pound; springs, 3n
cents a pound.
Salt meats—Pork, 20 cents a pound;
corned beef, 12 H cents a pound,
Wienerwurst, 12% cents a pound.
Flour—85 to 95 cent* a sack; meal,
30 to 50 cents a sack.
Alfalfa, 65 cents per bale;
bran $1.50 per ewt.; oats, $1.65 per
cwt.; chops. $2.05 per ewt.; corn,
$1.95 per cwt.
until the finding of his body yester-
day. His death is thought to have
been caused by heart failure.
Sylvian Kayser was born in El Paso
twenty-four years ago- He was rear-
ed here and was a graduate of the
local High school. He is survived
by his parents and two brothers, Ed-
gar and Maurice, all of whom reside
In this city. Funeral services will
be held Friday morning at 9 o’clock
from the chapel at 708 North Stanton
street. Interment will be made in
the Jewish cemetery.
number of the 295 votes thrown out
yesterday leaves him a majority of
424. This decision, it is believed ef-
fectually disposes of the Harper-
Morris contest, which has been fought
for the past week before Judge
Douglas. The Vowall-Bridgers con-
test; for the nomination to the office
of district attorney will be the next
case taken up in the Forty-first dis-
BROUGHT MEXICAN HERE
Judge James R. Harper, defend-
it in the suit brought by Judge F.
JAKXO’N FEDERAL TROOPS
RECOVERED THE TOWS
The American refugees from west-
ern Chihuahua, who are now in Kl
Paso, are preparing to leave for the
north and west, where they will make
new homes. Already a number have
gone, and today will see many more
leave for the slate* to the west.
The exodu* from this eity is the
result of the decision made by the
church council thal^ the colonists will
In Chihuahua before next spring, utul
jrerhaps not even b>' that time. Trans-
portation is being given those who
desire to leave at thia time to any
part of the United State* from the
however, the following day. j $100,000 appropriation made some
At Shimonesoki, a Russian maa
4««hplated Puna Obrpetoft.
Tlanglutengn, Mexico, Sept- 25.—The
force of Zapatistas which today de-
feated the federal troop* here and seiz-
ed and sacked the town later was rout-
ed by government soldier* eowmanded
by Colonel Jn#so and the federal* are
again In eontrol.
The rebels, satisfied with the loot
they had *eeured. offered little oppo-
sition and retreated to the mountains.
Colonel .Tasso found the town almost
deserted, practically, the Inhabitants
having fled and many houses being
burned. Heveral youpg women.are re-
ported to have been carried off by the
Aaaoclolrd Pirns UUpotrh.
Washington. Sept. 25.- The following
officer* Hre detailed as members of the
genernl staff corps and will report to the
chief of Staff for duly:
Major William 1». Connor, corps of en-
gineers: Major Hubert A. Brown. Four-
teenth cavalry; Major Arthur k. Conklin,
general staff, Is relieved from duty lit
this city and will proceed to San Fran-
cisco and sail Nov. 15 for Honolulu.
Major Albert K. Truby and Louis T. Hess,
medical corps, are detailed to represent
the medical department of the army at
the clinical Congress of Surgeons of North
America, In New York, Nov. II to 10.
First Lieutenant Howard Priest, medi-
cal reserve corps, is relieved from treat-
ment at the betteriimti general hospital
of knn Francisco and wilt go to Fort
George Wright, Wash., for dnty.
GENERAL TERRAZAS DENIES
boat foundered. The casualties are un-
known. Loasc* to shipping have been
serious. The Japanese battleship
Natsuma and the tender Manahu were
dismasted. Four destroyer* and five
months ago by congress for the aid of
the refugees. Most of the colonists
are going to Utah, Arizona and New
Word was received at the colonist
headquarters yesterday thut Dcmar
Bowman, son of Enrique Bowman,
residing near Pearson, has been oap-
tuted by the Red Flaggers and was
being taken south with them. It Is
j said that he will be held for ransom,
u'nui’v NH4llT.ll It KOI THE i <’r f,,r the release of a Red Flag offi-
" ' ll.. iphtxhvs CERTIFICATIC j cer whom the federal* are supposed
____ i to have taken prisoner.
torpedo boats were driven ashore.
TKaea ilraa j| htfilVy )USR Ol Hf<3 'll 1
There wa» .
Nagoya, capital of the prefecture al
Aicht, Island of Hondo, where u shod
and other buildings collapsed,
Aetoeialfa Pros VUpalcH.
Washington, Sept. 25. — ‘VV lien
women make It plain that they will
not marrv mile** the groom can pro-
duce a doctor's certificate of perfect
health, on that day the problems of
sex hygiene practically will be solv-
ed," declared Dr. Ira B. Wile of New
York, in an address at the exhibition
hall #f the International Congress of
Hygiene ami Demography here today.
The rebels are roving in great num-
bers in and about Pearson. Because
of the harsh treatment they received
when they entered Sonora, they are
row returning to the looted towns tn
Chihuahua. Antonio Rojas Is reported
lo be making his headquarters In Oo-
lonla Pacheco with 600 Red Flaggers
Authentic reports are being re-
**THC OLD RKLIABLE11 1
C & C capsules
i celved continually at the colonist of-
fices here that the Red Flaggers are
stealing what things they failed to get
before they invaded Sonora.
Assorlatrt Pima I Ha patch.
Los Angeles, dept. Su.—General Luis
Terrazas, Sr., formerly governor of the
Mexican «t»te of Fblhnahua and regarded
its one of the most Influential and wealthy
eitlnens of Mexico now living on American
soil. Issued a statement today denying that
he had In any way eoonraged a revolution,
either that of Mailero or that of Orozco, or
anv other. In Ids iistlve land, us he
slated he had been accused in press dcs-
petches frnom Kl Paso, Texas, of having
The denial wms given lo the publl,
through the senatorial committee non
holding an Investigation here as to the al-
leged relation of American capital to the
Mexican disturbance# The statement was
dated at Long Beach. Fat., where Gen-
eral Terrains has a temporary residence
and where he has been 111 of late.
REIIF.I.LIOI H INDIANS
DRIVEN FROM OAXACA
Associated Press Mapatah.
Oaxaca. Mex., Sept. 25......After a sharp
fight today with it squad of Indians at
Hunynpan, near QaXtien, General Rivera,
commander of the federal forces, reported
that bodies of IK Indians were found on
the field. General Rivera gives his own
loss as two killed. The Indians were
driven from the town.
BIG MAJORITY FOR FOSS
OVER Hit* COMPETITOR
G. Morris to contest his nomination
at last July’s primaries for the office
of chief justice of the eighth court of
civil appeals, yesterday lost 295
vote* cast in different precincts be-
cause he was not considered an antG
ring candidate, according to the rul-
ing made yesterday morning by
Judge VV. O. Douglas, who is presid-
over the case in the Firty-first
SOI Bf MI
TOMER OE 0.5
district court- The 295 votes were
ordered throw-n out by Judge Doug-
las. Harper’s origtnBl majority was
719 and the subuttetipn from that
Fred D. Jack, Immigration inspector
at Deming, arrived In this city last
night from that place, having as a
prisoner a Mexican who Is brought
here for investngatlon. The Mexican
will probably be deported, as he i»
charged with being an undesirable.
FRENCH TROOPS TO CRETE.
YOUNG HOWARD BANT* DIES
ON A VISIT TO RELATIVES IN
The Latest Books
Anaaeiafrrt Prcaa Dispatch.
Boston, kept. 25.—A* the result of yes-
terday's primaries Kagenc M Foss will be
the lieuirH ratte candidate for a third time
as governor of Massachusetts. Governor
Foss’ majority ever District Attorney
Peldetier was 26,614. neeordlug to today's
figures. Du the Republican aide JJoseph
Walker of Brookline, former speaker of
the house, had a majority of 10,302 orer
Colonel Everett f• Benton.
DIPLOM ATS ALARMED
OVER BALKAN CRISIS.
WII.I. GIVE BLOOD
TO SAVE WOMAN
Two Deliver Women VI III Hnbmlt
LOCAL NEWS NOTES
OF BOWIE SECTION, j
SEAMON ASSAY COMPANY
ASSAYERS, CHEMISTS AND
Agents for Ore Shipper*
408 San FTancisco Street
I*. O. Do* *7
.Usoefafeif Pie*, Dispatch.
Denver. Sept. 25.—Mrs Charles II.
Evans and Ml»" Genevieve Faulkner
have volunteered to sacrifice * large
quantity of their blood to save the life
Special to the Times. j 0f Mr, (jUy Jouett. a stranger to both
Bowie \r!x.. Sept. 26.—The con- j of who Is In a local hospital suf-
i tract for the new- si lvooi house lo bo j germs from Impoverish*d Meed. h«»
j built here has just been let to H. M. i „f lt, women will undergo a tl-antfus-
: Hall, of Wlllcox. The erection of the tori operation within the next two
I building will begin at once. It I* to | and the second three week*
be modern in every particular.
X. N. Pulliam is cutting his five
Associated Press Dispatch.
Ijondon, Sept. 23.—The crisis in
the Balkan is causing great disquie-
tude among the diplomat* here. In-
cidents such as the arrest, today of
Austrian soldiers on the Servian fron-
tier and the firing by Turks on a
Greek steamer at Santos are embit-
tering the people of the state directly
interested, and it will, it is thought,
take all the Ingenuity of the foreign
offices and their representatives in
Turkey to avert the Balkin outbreak
so often predicted.
Magdalena, N. M.. Sept, 25.—-’Harold
Bantz. son of the assistant treasurer of
the United States, died In Luna valley-
on last Thursday morning at 11 o’clock.
He had been In HI health for three
weeks, during which time his uncle,
Mr. Evans, has been with him. Mr.
Bantz was nineteen years of age and
had come out here to spend his vaca-
tion, his uncle Intepdnlg to go back
with him to Washington, where school
Is to open the 26th of this month.
Mr. Bant* was holding a position as
guard in the forest service, and on
Friday. September 13. Dr. Thomas of
Magdalena received a call from Mr.
Evans saying this his nephew was ser-
iously til and to come to Luna valley
St once. Dr. Thomas made the trip of
109 miles in an automobile, then rode
horseback fourteen miles to get to
Luna valley. He found the boy very
sick with typhoid fever, but when he
left Sunday morning he seemed to be
getting better, but Tuesday perfora-
tion of the bowels set in. Mr. Evans
had telegraphed Mr. Bantz’ father, G.
C. Bantz, who was nt route to Luna.
Dr. Thomas was also called and al-
though he drove and rode all night he
arrived an hour after the boy had died.
The father arrived three hours later.
W M. Borrowdal<\ the irndertaic*^
of this place, went out in an automo-
bile to prepare the body for shipment
and later had another auto go out from
Magdalena to bring the remains to this
point. The Machine. Auto and Con-
struction company of this place han-
dled the trip, the automobiles going
only s far as Reserve. The body was
brought across the mountains from ,
Buna to Reserve tn a spring wagon :
over a route 25 miles long to edver a j
distance of less than fourteen miles. .
Fart of this route was so steep that It j
was necessary to drag a tree behind .
the wagon in going down the moun- j
tains tn order to hold It. The trip was
made without any stops and was prob-
ably the most rigorous ever before ex-
(Sequel to ‘’The Dangerous Age”)
Romance of Billy-Goat Hill......$1.25
By A. H. Rice.
Arm Chair at the Inn............$1.30
By F. Hopkinson Smith.
The Sign at Six.................$1.25
By Stewart Edward White.
Maggie Pepper............ $1.25
By the Author of “The Music Master.”
Li.qn6 . fial fk’CK s,1
0 EVERYTHING h
1 SdHHi] \rOK THE/
EVERyTHING h r<
siTCX THE/ .Sporting
) OFFICE. V.
OFFICE. LJ Goods
Reversible Telephone Books 25c Each
Then let u* place A MAG AHA Pf-
RAM ID FURNACE
in that new hom«.
H. ft'KIX H CO.
811-318 W. Overland SL
acre fieid of sorghum today and it I*
Wallace Hendrtch of Lordsburg. hits
been visiting hi* farents, left today
for Tucson, where he will be employ-
ed by the R P. road.
W. H. Ball went to Willed* and
filed today on a homestead near
T J. Quillon Is here today for sup-
plies for Apache mining camp.
Harold Hindmore. »on of H. R.
Hindmore, went to Tucson today to
enter the university for the coming
Simon Moris of Safford,
this week on buslnez*.
T. J. Barne* and family left today
for Kl Paso*
A month ago Mrs. Jouett s husband
went on the operating tahle to give
enough of his blood to prolong the
woman * life. She rallied, but recently
began to sink The husband was eager
to risk his Bfe again, but the surgeons
would not permit U. Then the two
In the meantime other Denver wom-
en are raising a fund to enable Mr*
Jouett to remain at the hospital.
onen premcieu. nerleneed by any of the party, and the
It is understood ivilssia win pr„ , tnncf covered was more than 23*
' ..... ‘ “ An*la‘Ru" ■ mile* in less than two days.
The remain* will be shipped to
Washington, where Mr. Bant# brother
and sister reside. The nympathy of
manv acquaintances of Mr. Bant# Jr.,
Is extended 10 his parents and rela-
Fresh Delicatessen Goods
Kept in a Clean, Ice Cold Counter
pose the adoption of an
slan scheme of reform for submission
to th* powers.
TURKEY CAUSED ARREST
OF SUSPICIOUS CHARACTER.
A turkey w’as the cau*e of I. M. Nelson
being arrested last night In Red Light
alley. Nelson was carrying the turkey
in his hand and was arrested by the
police, charged with he a suspicion*
Knack B urst, per lb.
Frankfurter, per Ob. ...
Ring Bologna, per. !b. . .
lotrge Bologna, per lb. .
King Liver Sausage, lb.
Cooked Corned Beef, lb.
Cooked Brisket, per lb 40e
Smoked Brisket Beef,
per lb. ............30c
salami Sausage, per lb. 36c
Corvlot Sausage, per lb. 35c
Associated Press Dispatch.
the twenty-fourth regiment of Colo-
nial infantry to be In readiness to pro-
ceed to Crete and Samos. In both
these'islands risings are threatened In
support of the demand for annexa-
tion to Greece.
SYLVIAN KAYSER IS FOUND
dead in rooming hocse
sen ator nooT decline*
AssacisrtaS Press Dispatch
Saratoga. N. 5*.. Sept. 11,-—I . S. Sen-
ator Ellhu Root was asked tonight if
he would accept the nomination for
governor by the Republican state con-
P.4P88 IHCFKAT* DENNING.
Associated Press Dispatch.
New York. Sept. 25..-Billy Papke out-
fought Jack Denning of New York In a
ten-round beui tonight. Denning carried
a lead on point* during the Drat fonr
round# bat ihereafter Papke slowly wore
Mm down with effectlva blow#
or;, sss &
last Monday. The Inndlady of . the
rooming house where hie body was
found, Mated yesterday he had ap-
plied to her Monday night ftr «
room, saying that he waa very tired.
Nothing wa* heard or seen of him
Liver Sausage wiUi Truffles, per lb....................«i<k*
Liter Sausage with Loose Liver, per lb. ............. . .900
Blood Sausage with Tongue, per lb. ....................4be
Ham Lax, per lb......................................
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 26, 1912, newspaper, September 26, 1912; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth583338/m1/2/: accessed October 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.