Newspaper Page Text
El Paso, Texas,
AH the News
While It' Fresa.
HWESTERN FLuUDS GIVE
PREVENTED FROM MOVING
Seattle, Wnh., Feb. 2C Eighteen inchei of damp snow fell In the Cascade mountains lat night.
The Northern Pacific It. keeping it tracks open with difficulty by sending a rotary ahesd of each train.
The Great Northern may he out of business for a week, as the track is buried for miles, and that road is using
tfcc Celmnbia river route.
The aiiUvaukee road has given up the fight until the storm ceases.
A light rain Is falling In the Puget Wound country, but there Is not much danger from floods.
UnlluL. Hi uILll IiI LL JmLLU II
ARREST STRIKE i COURT
Wife Plays Wedding March
After Husband's Death;
Grand Jury Indicts Her.
Kirksville,- Mo., Feb. 26. Mrs. Alma
Proctor Vaughn was- arrested this
morning on a warrant charging her
with the murder of her husband, Prof.
John T. Vausrhn. Later she was re
leased on bonds of 25,000.
charged that Prof. Vaughn
Dr. J. R- Hull,, the Proctor family
physician, was arrested Thursday on a
The case promises to be one of the
most sensational In the history of the
state. The tinkling strains of Mendel
ssohn's "Wedding March," played by
Mrs. Vaughn shortly after her hus
band's death led to a grand jury In
vestigation of the death of Prof.
Although Prof. Tauen died In convul
sions, no one -suspectei that death wo
unnatural, but Mrs. Vaughn's music so
soon after the death of her husband
aroused the suspicions of Mrs John P.
Kirk, whose guest Mrs. Vaughn -was
after the funeral, and she torn her hus
band of this and other things
thought unusual, with the result thai
aa investigation was held.
T. & P. TRAIN IS WRECKED
SeW) GALLONS OF OIL SPILLED
Abilene, Tex., Feb. 26. An eastbound
Texas and Pacific freignt was wrecked
Et 11 oclock last night fire miles west
of here when the axle of an oil car
The car turned a somereault and 8000
gallons of oil en route from Hamlin to
Sherman were spilled and lost All east
bound trains are delayed from one to
LIQUOR. DEALER TO
SERVE TWO TEARS
Fort "Worth, Texas, Feb. 26. District
judge Bucks today overruled a motion
for a new trial in the case of C F.
Gustafson. charged with selling Intoxi
cating liquors at Arlington without a
license. Gustafson said he was ignor
ant of the English language and the
Texas laws and had been selling cider
mixed with whisky. He was sentenced
to serve twoyears.
PLEADS GUILTY TO MURDER;
SENTENCED FOR LIFE
Pittsburg, Kansas, Feb. 26. Gus
Thomas, alias Ed Toung. a negro, con
fessed at Girard, near here, last night
to the murder of Wllliain Bork, the hit
ter's wife and child and another negro.
He was arraigned secretly last night.
pleaded guilty and was sentenced to j
Imprisonment for life.
He was taken to the penitentiary at
WESTON TO VISIT
WITH INDIANS SUNDAY
Albuquerque, X. M., Feb. 26. With a
scheduled walk of 50 miles, before him
today, Edward Payson Weston left Mc
carty's this morning with the intention
of reaching Rio Puerco before stopping
for the night. Tomorrow the veteran
will spend. among the indlans at Isleta.
To date hejias averaged 45 miles daily.
PROMINENT WOMAN DYING.
Austin, Tex.-? Feb. 26. Mrs. j! H.
Allsworth, a prominent leader of the
Daughters of the Confederacy, is dying
here as a result of a third stroke 4if
paralysis. She Js well known througho'ut
REPORTED TAKING OVER T. & P.
New York, X. T, Feb. 2C The Texas Nevrs Service I Informed that the
Texas and Pacific railroad, owned by the Goiilds, will likely be sold to the
EI Paso and Southwestern railway if the deal is not already put through.
James Douglas, of this city, a capitalist and president of the El Paso road,
I how going ever the Texas aHd Pacific with general manager L.. S. Thorne.
of that read, preparatory to taking It over.
The El Paso and Southwestern Is owned by big smelting Interests. It Is
kBwa that the Goulds have been putting: all their spare cash into the Union
and Western Pacific, for which reason they desire to sell the Texas and Pa
cific The reported sale, while not yet absolutely confirmed, comes from an au
thentic source, and DougIaB himself admits the plausibility of the reports.
Doaglas XBd Thorne are now en route to New Orleans from El Paso.
At Douglas, Arir the other day. Dr. Douglas said his company positively
did not intend to buy nny more railroads, n. J. Simmons, general manager
or the Southwestern, Is net in El Paso, but at his offices it was stated today
that HOhoto ti-are yet had any orders to dispatch trains over the T. & P-
Constabulary Called From
Philadelphia Street Car
Strike to Bethlehem.
Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. 25.
John J. Murphy, president of
-the central Labor union, was
arrested early today charged
with inciting to riot. He was
given a prompt hearing and
released on a bond of 2000.
The prospect of a general
strike of the labor unions of
Philadelphia, involving 100,
000 workers is now almost cer
tain, according to labor lead
ers. No serious rioting oc
curred during the morning.
South Bethlehem, Pa., Feb. 26. The
state police summoned from Philadel
phia because of rioting here yesteraay,
went on duty near the great plant of
the Bethlehem Steel company today,
and within half an hour were fighting'
with, a crowd of 200 foreigners. The
l appeared to be bent on
scattered by the constab-
ulary, -who rode their horses into them
and used their heavy riot sticks with
The entire plant of the Bethlehem
Steel company, which employs 9000
men, shut down today. It is expected
to resume Monday under the protec
tion of the state police. The strike
thero started Feb. 4.
During the day the state police had
several clashes with the foreign ele
ment Involved In the strike, and two
foreigners were shot, one seriously,
while a number of others were badly
beaten by riot sticks. The riotous ac
tions ofthe foreigners Is denounced By
the strike leaders and a committee
from every organized craft has been
appointed to hold them in check.
MAN SHOT AT
Then Arrested Thefts
Have Been Frequent -There
City scavenger Frank Alderete has
been troubled of late by the theft of
chickens and hay from the city stables
at the corner of Ochoa anj Seventh
Friday night he waited until midnight
expecting to catch the man who had
stolen the stuff but he did not come.
Then he gave Jose Soto a shotgun and
told him to shoot anyone who at
tempted to enter. Shortly after 1 oclock
this morning Toribio Rubio, who is
over six feet tall and weighs about 200
pounds, tried to get in anfi Soto fired
at him, some of the bird shot entering
his face. Rubio then jumped at the
little watchman, but the latter beat
him over the back with the butt eudf
of the gun.
Soto and other Mexican employed at
the corral were taking Rubio to the
city jail when policeman Ike Stevens
arrested the three, but upon their ar
rival at the jail, only Rubio was held.
The case of B. B. Jones versus the
Santa Fe railroad, company in which
the plaintiff was awarded 'damages in
the sum of 2000 in the 41st district
court last week, has been settled, the
defendants paying 1500.
Large Number of Indict
ments Returned Against
the Big Packers.
NO JOKE SAYS
New York, N. Y., Feb. 26. A motion
to nullify the charter of the National
Packing company, one of the corpor
ations indicted yesterday for conspiracy
to laise the price of meat, bj' the Hud
son county grand jury, will be made
next week by prosecutor Garven, of
"I see that according to dispatches
from Chicago the packers there regard
this prosecution as a joke," said prose
cutor Garven, of Hudson county, N. J.,
j today, alluding to the Indictments of
tn companies ana an oiucers ana ai
rectors of the alleged beef trust by the
f;rand Jury of Jersey City yesterday.
"Well, they will find out before we
get through that this is a serious
matter and the laugh will be on tho
beef barons and not on me," continued
Mr. Garven declared that there would
he further evidence ready for submis
sion to the grand jury when it meets
Must Come In Sooa.
Prosecutor Garven said today:
"I will wait a week or ten days be
fore Issuing any capiases and give the
men under indictment a chance to put
in their voluntary appearance. If they
fail to come Into the state and answer
the charges within that time, T will
have the capiases issued and give them
Into the hands of the sheriffs, who will
hunt up the indicted Individuals In
Chicago or wherever they may be."
The fact developed today that the
meat investigation and indictments
which followed yesterday had so far
cost Hudson county a net sum of 40
cents. This is approximately the value
of the stationary used by 'the district
attorney's affice and the grand jury.
The indictment Is drawn under the
law of New Jersey which provides upon
conviction a maximum penalty of three
years In the penitentiary, or a 1000
fine or both.
The offense is extraditable, which
means practically that the meat baron
must successfully resist extradition or
come to Jersey City "for trial.
The defendants named are:
The National Packing company. t
Armour & company.
Swift & company.
Morria & company.
Hammond Packing company.
G. H. Hammond & company.
Individuals: J. Ogden .Armour, A.
Watson Armour, Louis F. Swift, Ed
ward F. Swift, Charles H. Swift. Ed
ward Morris, Ira Morris, Arthur Meek
er, Edward Tilden, L. A. Carton Thomas,
Thomas E. Wilson, Thomas j. Connors,
F. A. Fowler, L. H. Heyman, James E.
Rathgate, jr.. George J. Edwards, Fred
erick E. Cooper. D. E. Hartwell, Henry
B. Darlington,-A- A. Fuller, Lemuel C.
All Are Prominent.
Cooper is the- New Jersey manager
for Swift & company: Rathgate, Ed
wards, Hartwell, Darlington and Fuller
are said to be officers and eastern
agents of the. National Packing com
pany, while the others named are either
directors or officers or former directors
or officers of the National Packing f
company, capiases for the arrest of all
the defendants will be issued at once
and the jury will resume its Inquiry
The Indictment, which bristles In its
arraignment of the men named, also
refers to "divers others" as being re
sponsible. These latter, however, are
Big Men of Industry.
The list of names. It will be seen,
represents the backbone of the great
packing industry of the country, con
taining as It does, two Armours, three
Swifts and two Morrises, most of them
resident!i of Chicago.
Their indictments brings to a climax
the first concerted effort In the east
to fix responsibility for the prevailing
high price of food.
TEXAS WANTS PYTHIANS.
Fort Worth. Texas. Feb. 26.-rFIfty
thousand Knights of ' Pythias will be
Invited to attend the national conven
tion here In 1912. Fort Worth has com
menced work to "secure this convention,
and H. P. Brown, of Cleburne, supreme
chancellor ol the order, has promised
his assistance. The order meets this
year at Milwaukee. The convention
takes place every two years.
TAKEN HOME ON COT.
Roswell. X. M Foh. 2C "Doc" Har-
hert of Rrple-, Tenn., who came here
auuuc a year ago sufiering iron tuoer
oulosis, was taken home by his wife who
arrived here about two weeks ago. Mr.
Harbert, who is a wealthy cotton, buyer
of Tennessee, made manv friends durmsr
his stay in Rowell. He was taken to j
the train on a cot and many prominent j
citizens were present to bid him fare-1
Special Matinee Is Arranged
for fTest Wednesday at
Yon are cordially invited
to a receptiou to The Herald
family on the stage at the Crawford
theater Wednesday afternoon,
March 2, 1010.
This invitation is to youj to every
reader of The Herald, the women espe
cially. Edwin H. Bailey and Miss Grace
Lockwood and their comoany issue the
Special Matinee--10 Cents.
Tho Herald has arranged for a spe
cial Wednesday matineo for the women
of EI Paso, at the Crawford next Wed
nesday. "East Lynne," will be the at
traction, and as this standard drama
has pleased millions of people and has
always been popular -with the women.
The Herald has made arrangements
with manager Frank Rich to give a
special performance Wednesday after
noon at 2:30 for the benefit of Herald
readers, at which time all Herald
readers will be admitted for ten cents
each If they have a Herald coupon.
The regular matinee price fs 20 cents
and that will be the price on Wednes
day to all who are not Herald readers.
Herald readers may clip the coupons
from this paper on Monday or Tuesday,
present them at The Herald office
either Tuesday or Wednesday, with ten
cents, and secure a ticket entitling
them to a 20 cent admission.
"Wednesday Matinees Desired.
The Crawford has been giving Satur
day and Sunday matinees, only, but
many women readers of The Herald
have found it easier to get away from
home in the middle of the week than
on Saturday or Sunday. Knowing the
ability of the Bailey company, to pro
duce good plays, and recognizing the
worth of "East Lynne," as a peren
nially interesting drama. The Herald
decided to give these women (and any
body else who wants to attend) a chance
to see "East Lynne" on Wednes
' day, and at a reduced price. Tickets
must be secured at The Herald
office and they will be on sale Tuesday
all day and Wednesday up to the time
of the rise of the curtain at the Craw
ford. Tickets will also be sold at the
Crawford but they will command xhe
usual 20 -cents; If you bring your cou
pon and come to The Herald office,
tickets can be bought for a dime. You
save the dime by belonging to "The
Herald family," the family whose mot
to Is "El Paso has no room for the
knocker; the booster makes room for
The Herald Family.
It is worth while belonging to The
Herald family. Last week The Herald
saved Its readers 25 cents each on the
admission price to the aviation exhibi
tion. This week it will save you ten
cents on .your matinee. You can see
the show and pay your carfare to town
and back If you have to ride on the
car, for the one price of admission, or
If you live downtown, you can see the
show and have money for chocolates, or
you can take a friend for the same price
It ordinarily costs you to go alone for
you will get two Herald coupons.
Reception on the Stage
Edwin Bailey and Miss Grace Lock
wobd will appear in the leading rolea
In the performance and will hold a re
ception with their company on the stage
at the conclusion of the performance, to
meet The Herald family. Come and get
acquainted nvith these charming people;
walk and talk with.them on the stage;'
get the stage atmosphere; see them as
somebody else In the play; then as
themselves after the play. It will be
Miss Fay Bainter, the dainty little
soubret, will entertain with a vaudeville
specialty and "the Vaudevilllsts" will
amuse with a novelty barrel hopping
entertainment. It will be half a dollar's
worth of fun for ten cents, -if you use
xne Meraia coupon uu cents if
BAILEY TO WORK
Will Act as Attorney in
" Busting Trusts and Cut
ting Other Didoes.
Guthrie, Okla., Feb. 26. United States
senator Bailey, of Texas, has been em
ployed by the state of Oklahoma to as
sist In the prosecution of the state's
appeal In the bank guaranty case now
pending in the United States supreme
court and in cases where governor Has
kell and other state officials are en
joined by the liquor companies from in
terfering with Interstate shipments
It 1s also probable that senator Baf w
will assist in the two cent fare cw?
which will be argued In St. Louis 'this
APPLICANTS FOR POSITION
OF RANGER TOM Ross
Austin. Texas, Feb. 26. John Sa
ders, former sheriff of Caldwell countv"
and J. T.Laughlin. chief of poUce of
Austin, today filed applications to t11P
ceed Tom Ross, who has resigned as
state ranger captain of the company
now stationed at Ysleta, Texas.
FILING FEE OF $T,000
Austin. Texas, .Feb. 26. The j. I Case
Threshing 'Machine company today was
Issued a permit to do business as' a
Texas corporation. The capital stock
is $5,000,000. It paid a filing- fee 0f
Beautiful Actress Becomes
Wife of New York
New York, N. Y., Feb. 26. It was
learned today that the marriage license
bureau of the city hall kept open after
hours last night for the issuance of a
marriage license to August Belmont and
Eleanor Elsie Robson, the actress,
whose engagement was recently an
nounced. Mr. Belmont made the arrangement
by telephone. t ,
In the application for a license Mr.
Belmont gave his age at 57, while Miss
Robson's age was given as 31.
HELD ON FORGERY CHARGE.
Henryette, Okla,, Feb. 26. T. J.
Harding, of Kansas City, was arrested
here today on charges of forging a
check for $2000. which was cashed by
the First National here. The name of a
Kansas City banker was signed to the j
Scientists Feast Off Carcas
of a Mammoth That Had
Been Dead That Long:
FROZEN MEAT IS
New York, N. Y , Feb. 2C. How would
you like to eat a piece of meat 250,000
According to Dr. Bayard C. Fuller,
chief Inspector of -foods for "New York
city, some Russian scintists did this re
cently. It was a record feat In the cold
According to Dr. Bayard's story, there
nvas discovered norm oi itussia some
time time ago the carcass of a mammoth
imbedded in a glacier and still in per
fect condition, which scientists said had
been alive before the glacial period.
Tests showed that the meat was .well
preserved and a huge steak from it was
served ata dinner given by prominent
Guests pronounced the meat excelent.
"Once -meat or poultry is frozen," says
Dr. Fuller, the "passage of time has nd
effect on it and fermentation is com
pletely arrested so long as it is kept
in a frozen condition. When thawing
sets in, however, disintegration Is rap
id." CONVICTIONS FOR
MURDER IN EL PASO
wo Men were .tiangea
Here and "There Hare
Been Several Convic-
Tn a little drawer in his private
desk, district clerk Ike Alderete has ar;
common pen and holder on which have
been cut the names of Paras and Flores
It is the pen with which he signed
their death warrants.
Geronlmo Paras and Antonio Flores
were convicted on a charge of murder
and sentenced to be hanged, the sen
tence' being carried out at the El Paso
county jail Jan. 5, 1900, according to
The conviction of Jesus Perez and his
sentence of 30 years In jail, according
to a verdict returned by a jury in the
34th district court Wednesday morning,
recalls to the mind of county officers
several other murder convictions In El
March 1, 1905, when Tom Powers was
foreman of the jury, Henry Hierholtzer,
charged with the murder of Johnny
Hoar, a bookkeeper, was sentenced to
99 years In prison, but the defence ob
tained a new trial, one of the allega
tions being that Powers had drinks
sent in while the -jury was deliberating.
At the second trial, Hierholtzer was
given 15 years.
Margarlto Contreras was convicted
April 10, 1908, and his punishment fixed
at 15 years, but' he was later pardoned.
One Martinez, of Ysleta, was sen
tenced to five years and another Mex
ican named Carmona, both "of Ysleta,
was sentenced to serve life Imprison
ment in the state penitentiary on mur
der charges. -
Max Miller was sentenced to life Im
prisonment Jan. 5, 1907, but was later
acquitted at Abileno on a change ol
venue, and at a new trial.
ALLEGED EL PASO
SMUGGLER IS ARRESTED
Says tho Los Angeles Examiner:
"Information was received here yester
day of the arrest of a Mexican by
United States authorities In Williams,
Ariz.; claimed to bo the partner, in the
recent smuggling scheme of Thomas
Montez, who is. in the county jail here
on a charge of smuggling Chinese Into
the United States. Montez came up
before United States commissioner
William M. Van Dyke, of the United
States circuit court for his preliminary
hearing yesterday afternoon. He de
clared his intention of waiving the ex
amination and returning to El Paso,
Montez was arrested in Los Angeles
following the capture of a bunch of
Chinamen in a box car in that city
this week. The Chinamen were sup
posed to have been put into the car at
ti-i&V- -&-1 1 fr fj
Engineer Reed Believes Ob
stacles to Building of Dam
Will Soon Be Over
REPORT TO BE
W. M. Reed, supervising engineer of i
the reclamation service, returned to El
Paso this -morning from Socorro, N. M
where the condemnation proceedings in
the Elephant Butte dam question were
held. In speaking of the matter this
morning, Mr. Reed said:
"I think the commission will render
its decision in a few days. The members
were in doubt on a point of law In
volved and will have to wait until they
can get instructions from the court on
"It is understood, though, that the
court will be in session at Santa Fe the
first part of next week, and we expect
the commission will get the information
it wants and render Its decision soon
"No," said Mr.' Reed, "there was no
hard feelings between the litigants. It
was a corporation fighting the govern
ment, and nothing personal was brought
Into it. The Victorio Land company
wanted, and "Introduced testimony In
favor of. the government to pay from
$75 to $123 an acre for land no better,
and in some instances not as good agri
culturally, as some we had very recently
acquired for $5 an acre.
One rather amusing incident of the
hearing, Mr. Reed mentioned was the
entertainment of the litigants, by tho
"They loaded us in buggies and drov
us out to the mines and showed us a
royal time," he explained, "and El Paso
or Albuquerque money wouldn't buy
anything up there."
YEOMEN OF VAUGHN
GIVE DANCE; NEWS NOTES
Vaughn, X. M-, Feb.' 26. The Yeomen
gave on enjoyable dance at the hall re
cently which was attended by many -besides
iEss Margaret Shavof Lostaait. III.,
who has been here staying on her claim,
returned east recently. She intends cloa
in gout her business there and coming
back to Vaughn to make her home.
Mrs. M. C. Marti, who came here last
summer, from Oklahoma, hoping to be
benefited by the climate, succumbed to
J. C. Thompson, who has been spend
ing 4;he nter in 'Oklahoma, has re
ttiraed tind is preparing to fence and
cultivate his ckiim. 10 miles from town.
J. H- McEvoy of St. Joseph, Mo., was
There is a new restaurant and bowling
alley going up in the east part of town.
J. C. Brokaw o Denver, Colo., is here.
Hoster Dalgdust and Geo. Engtun of
Duran were here to attend the" Yeomen
C. "W. Brown, who has been visiting
his daughter, Mrs? H. R. Herndon, has
returned to his-home in Houston, Tex.
TODAY" The Herald begins the publication of the opening
chapters of '"THE CHORUS LADY," the noted play of
stage life, made famous by Rose Stahl. The play at the same
time gave Miss Stahl fame and fortune and was so successful
that it has lately been novelized. The Herald has secured the
exclusive rights for this story and begins its publication today.
Nearly everybody is interested in stage life. "THE
CHORUS LADY" deals tvith stage life in all its phases comi
cal, tragical, sentimental and is thrilling. It is a beautiful
storj' of love ami devotion; the love of a hard working chorus
irl for her little sister, and the devotion he shows to the girl
in protecting her from the-snares, that beset the girl of the
stage. ' , -
There is no other story like "THE CHORGS LADY?' Don't
fail to read it.
a 1 is
Former Forester Declares
the Secretary of Interior
Did Not TeU Truth.
"AN ENEMY TO
Declares Ballinger Took Of
fice for Purpose of Wreck-
hig Conservation Plans.
Washington, D. C, Fel. 2. Gifford
Pinchot, former foremtry tide ex the
United States government, teday
charged that secretary f the laterler
Rallisger Ilea to the president ef the
"United States aad that he teek efCee
for the express parBoae of defeating th
conservation policies inangaraied by
The Pinchot testimony has been
awaited with interest and there was a
his gathering today to hear it; Glavis
and others have been en the stand and
have made seme sensational statements,
hot everybody vralted with Interest far
Pinchot He had made no nahlie state
ment that would indicate hew he weald
testify; all was expectancy.
HLrs testimony came cp te the expec
tations of the most sensational ana
WANTS BALLINGER. DISMISSED.
Takiag the witness stand befere the
congressional investigation committee
this afternoon, he read a statement te
the . committee before being sworn, la
which he charged secretary Ballinger
with falsehood and disloyalty to presi
dent Taft, aad declared that- BalHnger
shoal d be dismissed from the service.
"What I desire to lay before the com
mittee," said Mr. Pinchot, "is a consecu
tive story of my experience with Mr.
Ballinger la relation to th ft, conservation
of national resoarces.
"Three matters ef principal Importance
will be called to yonr attention. The
first of these concerns the policy de
vised and' inaagixrated by the last ad
ministration of protesting against mon
opolistic control the water power site
owned by the people.
"I shall show yon thai secretary Bal
linger entered his office with a clear
determination to make short work of
that policy? that he reversed it so far as
he was allowed to do so; that he re
stored power sites to eHtry withoat the
remotest Idea of rewithdrawing them
and finally, when I charged him last
aatamn to the president with being an
eaemy to policy conservation, he capped
the climax by giving te the president
himself an explanation of his ceadact
that essentially was false."
"LNFAlTHFt L TO TRUST."
Mr. Plachot said he was convinced
that Glavis was a falthfal pabllc ser
vant, and that "the facts presented by
Glavis prove Ballinger anfalthfal te bin
tmst as a servant of the people."
Mr. Pinchot said he had laid befera
the president a statement of his con
viction that MJallln ger was a dangoreas
enemy to conservation, and that in the
CBaniHgham. coal cases Ballinger was
shown by decamentary evidence te be
absolHtely false la three essential par
SIXTEEN INDICTMENTS .-.
FOR BURGLARY MADE
Burglary indictments to the
number of 16 were returned, by
the grand jury Friday. Manuel
Lopez, Severiano Silva, Luis V&
larde, and Carlos Carrion, were
Indicted on three counts each,
while Tom Brooks and Carlos
Brlseno were indicted on two
.These men were arrested last
week by policemen Valencia and
Cooper, charged with robbing a
clothing store on South Stanton
Austin, Texas, Feb. 26. F. M. Brally,
state. superintendent of instruction, left
today for Indianapolis, where he will
attend the conference of the Educa
tional association. He was accompanied
by W. S. Sutton, dean of the State uni
versity, and professor F. F. Farrlngton.