Newspaper Page Text
Read Estate, Classified and Too-Late-to-CIassify Ads.
on Pages 13, 14 and 15.
Real Estate, Classified and Too-Late-to-Classify Ads.
on Pages 13, 14 and 15.
Religions Press On Mr. Fairbanks
From the Literary Digest.
HE journals of both religious arcnmsnop lreiaua s communion is per-
bodies concerned in the Fair- niclous.
innits affair indulge in plentl- Against the charge that "books cireu-
ful and strong comment upon the ex- lated and displayed in the windows
vice president's misadventures in Rome, of their book stores are slanders against
when the pope refused to see him. the Catholic faith, the holy pontiff at
Mr Fairbanks's side has been thor- Home, and a misrepresentation of the
oughly presented but so far no au- whole Catholic system," this answer is
thoritative statement is forthcoming made:
from the Vatican to explain the rea- This would be very difficult to
sons of the refusal to receive the dis- prove. We take, however, the testi
tinguished American traveler. Even mony of archbishop Ireland as to the
the journals of he Catholic church j fact that we are not secretly circulating
do not wholly agree about the real i them, but publish them and place them
motive Fo' the most part they look where the defenders of the Catholic
,. th inridpnt as a rebuke to what rcutn may see them. iz tie will pro-
. t : r a.. n nntJv. I inna o Itrtnlr r ! o ,
they regard as the "pemiciuus """
I IE INSTALS H
. . . . it In
Ity" of the Methodist uenonuniu-iun
the Eternal City, (dwelt upon more
fully in these pages last week)
out one of their papers scouts
this interpretation and lays the
blame upon Internal Italian poli
tics. The Intermountain Catholic (Salt
Lake City) remarks satirically that "by
a. tactful arrangement Mr. Fairbanks s
audience with king Emanuel was fixed
for Saturday, and that with the pope
for Monday." Then it repeats the In
formation so widely disseminated that
the papal interview did not come off
because Mr. Fairbanks was billed to
speak at a Methodist gathering. It con
tinues in this vein:
"Rats I Mr. Fairbanks might address
all the Methodists, Baptists, Presby
terians, and Mohammedans to be found
in the Eternal City, ana luc i y
wouldn't concern himself about it. The
former vice president was a persona
non grata an undesirable guest at
the Vatican, simply and only because
he knowingly violated the etiquet of
the pontifical court. If the king of
England, in visltlnr Rome, gave prece
dence to a local sovereign over the
supreme head of the Catholic world,
the doors of the Vatican would be
closed against him. Mr. Fairbanks
ought to have called upon the sover
eign pontiff before visiting the Italian
king. It is the law laid down by the
Vatican and the former vice president
Ignored that law. If Mr. Fairbanks did
not know the law, he ought to have
consulted some one in authority. And
if, knowing the law, he ignored it, then
Tie deliberately invited the rebuke."
This is practically the only journal
v. Pothniif church, however, that
does not see the episode as an event
in religious history.
The Catholic Universe (Cleveland)
thinks that Mr. Fairbanks, "in announc
ing that he would star for the Metho
dists, was not at all diplomatic." It
"For the holy father to nave received
Mr. Fairbanks then with public honor
would doubtless have given the impres
sion to the Italian people that the of
fensive methods of the Methodists were
entirely condoned hy the holy see."
The Western "Watchman (St. Lftuis)
observes that "the stpuid conduct of
Mr. Fairbanks placed the holy father
In a very emDarrassing pusiwuu. -
Ing on: ,
"Whatever he would do m the matter
his conduct would be criticised; but
he did not hesitate to protect his self
respect even at the risk of offending
the great American nation. Catholics
even-where will heartily approve his
course in the circumstances; and think
ing Protestants must acquit his holi
ness of any intention to reflect upon
their personal attitude toward the
church. While he has the contempt felt
by the church for all heresy, he has
all the kindness of the church for here
tics. The Methodists of Rome are cele
brating the event as a great victory
and lionizing Mr. Fairbanks as the hero
of the occasion. The Protestant papers
of the United States will grow wrath
fully eloquent over this new proof of
Catholic intolerance and complain bit
terly of the favors extended to Catho
lics bv the government, especially with
in the past few years. But tne temper
will soon blow over, and will not have
any more lasting effect on the public
mind than that produced by the Quebec
faux pas and the unconcealed highballs
of the Taft dinner. Blunders are often
worse than crimes, but Mr. Fairbanks's
are not of that sort."
The Catholic Citizen (Milwaukee) ex
presses a wish to think that these are
attendant circumstances, such, for ex
ample, as court etiquet, that will ex
plain the Vatican's action and "put a
different face on it." We read:
"These minor Incidents stir people
up out of all proportion to their real
importance. Our government nas uwu
very courteously with the Vatican for
some years, notably in the Philippine
Imbroglio, and although Mr. Fairbanks
is now an unofficial person, there is
a feeling that due reciprocity has not
been illustrated, in the present instance.
"We know that a like, but rather larger,
matter, the refusal of the pope to see
president Loubet, of France, started the
train of events that led to the sever
ance of French diplomatic relations
with the Vatican, and later, the sepaar
"Americans incline to make light of
court etiquet, but probably it has its
orderly and decorous uses nevertheless.
We ourselves would welcome the day
when ajl the diplomats shall be sent
out of the Vatican and sentenced to
teach catechism to the neglected Ital
ians; but we suppose that while they
are there, they must earn their wages;
and incidentally make a blunder now
and again. This particular affair may
be the achievementjof some major
duce a book circulated by the authority
of tho Methodist Episcopal church
which slanders the Catholic faith, slan
ders Pius X., and is a misrepresentation
of the whole Catholic system, we pledge
him that we will secure the withdrawal
of such book frim circulation. But, hav
ing seen many of the books sold there,
and not having seen in them anything
fundamentally wrong as to the teach
ings of the Catholic church, we ques
tion the accuracy of the archbishop's
The California Christian Advocate
(San Francisco) takes an alarmist po
sition and sees the incident as a warn
ing of an Impending struggle between
the Umiited States and tthe Roman
hiearchy. The Central Christian Advo
cate (Kansas City) interprets the in
cident as un-American in that it con
travenes religious freedom. It adds:
"America, Catholic as w;ell as Protes
tant, will be proud of Mr. Fairbanks.
Every American, every Catholic priest,
every Catholic layman, who is an Amer
ican, will be proud that Mr. Fairbanks
put the ideals of hia country before
cringing to Vaticanism, the character
of which the pope in unmistakable
terms set forth."
Another phase of Protestant feeling
is seen in these words from the Ex
aminer (New York), a Baptist paper:
"The reason given for this discour
teous treatment of a distinguished
American was that the American Meth
odists have had the temerity to win
converts to Protestantism under the
very eyes of his implacable holiness,
arad to the great wrath of his 'celestial
mind.' Pius X. Is very much in favor
of religious liberty for Roman Catho-
I lies; but when his own pastures are
invaded, that is a horse of another col
or. "The pope's action in this case reveals
again, and in a very conspicuous man
ner, the essential intolerance of the
papal spirit. Take everything and give
nothing is the simple rule of the hier
archy. There is no middle ground where
Rome itself is concerned. Mr. Fair
banks made the mistake of courting
favor with a power that is unchange
able in purpose, and that in spirit Is
absolutely hostile to American Ideals,
no matter how hard we may try to
cover up this fact by fine speeches and
smooth (interchange of courtesies. We
do not at all regret the incident. It is
time our statesmen ceased coquetting
with the spiritual despotism at Rome."
El Pasoans Negotiate for tlie
Cinco de Mayo Mine in
gineer of the El Rayo mines in
western part of the state of Chihuahua
Mexico, estimates the actual ore reserves.
blocked out in that nronertv at 50.000
j tons, averaging $15.70 a ton. a total
value of $785,000.
In this estimate he includes nothing
beyond the visible limits of the ore
bodies. In addition he notes ore under
foot in the lowest workings of the
Descubridora. 125 feet long and four
feet wide, assaying $20. In the lowest
workings, the Petit tunnel shows six
bodies of ore, totaling 746 feet In
length assaying $24.
There is a total of about five miles
of workings, S426 feet of which were
driven during the year. .The ore occurs
in quartz veins traversing rhyolite. In
Irregular lenses. The pyrite contents
are 4 per cent and the proportion of
gold is S5.15 in value.
J A Real Fresh Air Experi
ment in Chicago Proves
That "OutDoors" Is Good
for Children Winter or
(By Sherman C. KIngsley, Superintend
ent United Charities of Chicago.)
Charles L. Thayer, who has been
bookkeeper, timekeeper and paymaster
of El Tigre Mining company, Sonora,
Mexico, arrived In the city yesterday, and
will remain here a short time, having
resicil-ed on awnnnt nf Vile -tvif.a'c lllnocc
He states that the company is installing of workings. S426 feet of which were iOU cannot have consumption In
a large cyanide plam, under supervision driven curing tne year. .The ore occurs tnree rooms, on five dollars a week
ot oapt. Forbes, expert of El Oro. The in quartz veins traversing rhyolite. In sh anv ,,,,. Tu0 nnr.
new plant is for the purpose of working Irregular lenses. The pyrite contents h n success- Th Poor cannot
the vast accumulation of tailings which are 4 per cent and the proportion of a"ord It; the community cannot afford
carry high values, but which were not gold is S5.15 in value. It. The entire budget of the best fl-
exhausted by the milling and con- nanced eharltv nrMmVoHnn n tu.
centreing methods Heretofore employed. FEBRUARY MILL REPORT ' nanced charitj organization In the
Thousands of tons of these tailings have OF LA REPUBLICA MINE world cannot adequately provide milk,
been washed down the canyon during i The mill report of La, Republica mine, j eggs, diet, sleeping appliances for
itne torrential floods. t nate of Chihuahua for February, 1910,
El Piisoan Gets Roy Mine. follows:
r. A. T. Still Osteopathic
infirmary Has Heaviest
n Its History The
of february Near-
M. G. A, REOPENS
He says that "Will Rynerson and A. J.
King have got the Roy mine, which lies
between the Tigre and Cinco de Mayo
mines, and that they are negotiating
with Col. Garcia, of Mexico, .the owner
of the Cinco de Mayo for that rich silver
mine. Col. Garcia is chief on the staff
of president Diaz.
South of the Tigre. he says. Frank
Whelen, of El Paso, and t his associates
of Marfa are opening up some remark
ably rich ore bodies in the Lluviade Oro,
and adjoining them on the south is a
mine called El Temblor (earthquake),
under the management of H. C. Carr and
associates, among them being the Lew
ishons of New York.
Many Men at "Work.
The Protection mine, one of the hold
ings of the North Tigre, is the talk of
the camp, having driven a tunnel 40
feet -through solid sulphides.
"My payroll on the T:gre showed from
300 to 400 men," he says. "It is a busy
mine, and ships outside of the concen
trates, four to five oars of ore a month
to the smelters running from $10,000 to
$14,000 a car. It nas a 120 ton concen
trator and the ores are run through
Huntington mills, the stamps having
been taken out and these substituted.
E. S. Soo3 of Kansas City, is president,
and L. R. Budrow is manager."
Speaking of the great gold strike near
rsacori, Mr. -Thayer says there is a great
rush there and that Col. Carlos Soto,
the luckj' owner, is presldente of Mocte
zuma. whom he expects here in the
First week, tons milled, 397, average
per tton. 49.6 ounces silver.
Second week, tons milled, 307, average
per ton. 55 ounces silver.
Third week, tons milled, 256, average
per -ton, 44 ounces silver.
Fourth week, tons milled, 286, aver
age per ton, 50.1 ounces silver.
Total, 1246 tons.
Net Smelter Value.
First week, concentrates made, $1860;
bullion made, $79S5. .
Third week, concentrates made, $1700;
Third week, concentrates made, $1075;
bullion made. $3650.
Fourth week, concentrates made, $865;
bullion made, $6730.
HOW MINE TITLES
MAY BE SEOUEED
jSfew System of Free Bureau
Is inaugurated at Association.
iSTew Mexico Mining LaT7
Changes Method-of De
nouncements. In making denouncement of mines in
Mexico the petition must be presented
at the stamp office where the mining J
agency is, and a payment made of five
pesos a pertenencia for the number denounced-
The petition Is then returned
sro the mining agent accompanied with a
duplicate of the tax receipt. The peti
tion and receipt are men regeistereiL
uj-nie ageoit ana a duplicate; -with date
page and seal of the agency stamped1
on it is returned o the applicant as evi
dence of his denouncemen
DRIFTING CONTINUES IN
MINE NEAR SAN MARCOS, MEX.
Drifting on the big vein recently en
countered in the Matarana mine, south-west
of San Marcos,, Mexico, has un
covered a pay shoot that promises to be
one of the richest and largest In that
state. The tunnel whloh is cross-cutting
has not crossed the vein, but shows that
it has a width at that point of 35 feet.
This property is about 58 miles south
west of San Marcos on the line of the
Mexiean Southern Pacific, of the Har
rinian system. The company is composed
of Spokane, "Wash., capitalists and Dan
Smith of that city is president.
DRIVE TUNNELS ON MINE
IN JALISCO, MEXICO.
In the Hostotipaquillo district of the
state of Jalisco. Mexico, the "VIck Min
insr and Milling: comnanv is ODeratinsr
the San Jose and Deseada mines, driv- I
Ing two tunnels, one to run 400 feet
and the other 800 feet, to cut the veins
of the properties. A. J. "Vick, of San An
tonio, Tex., purchased the properties and
organized the new company. Develop
ment work has been going on -some time
and the compan is planning the erection
of a mill of 200 tons capacity. .
The Blind See, the Lame Walk and Every Kind of Dis
eases Are Cured Without the Loss of a Single Patient
This Year Most Patients Are Given Up By Other
Doctors Before They Try Osteopathy Pneumonia,
Typhoid Fever, Measles, Lung Diseases, Stomach
Troubles, Liver Troubles, Eyes and Ears, Appendici
tis, Ladies' Ailments, Rheumatism, Asthma, in Fact,
Every Disease Known.
OAXACA 3IINE IS
ON PRODUCING BASIS
Chihuahua. Mexico, March 5. Luis
Terrazas. jr.. and Demetrio Oaxaca have
the famous La Virgin gold mine at the
Placeres de Guadalupe in thi state
againon a- prodjaelngsbasis aftep-sevexal'
years of Idleness on account of probate
proceedings regarding the estates of
several of the deceased members of the
The agent then appoints -the survevor ' Oaxaca family to which the mine for-
Wlio mav h named hi- tho. onniii., mny Deiongea. me mine is uetiet
There Is the man out of a job..' And
there is the job without a man. Now
the problem of filling the gaps has
been taken up very seriously by the
Y. M C. A. of El Paso. A free employ
ment bureau is the means to the end.
Other Y. M. association branches,
throughout the United States, have suc
ceeded in the employment bureau. Some
have conducted free bureaus, others
have not. The El Pao people are try
ing to profit by the experience of other
associations, and cull out a thorough
system of complete satisfaction to em
ployer and employe alike.
The applicant-' for employment pre
sents himself and fills out an almost
endless list of questions regarding him-
J self. Also he gives his occupation, to
gether with a list of his former employ
ers. This Is filed on record for imme
diate reference when the emplojer calls
on the phone and says, "I want a man."
But that is not all. Blanks for "con
fidential information" are sent to many
persons who may know the applicant.
His character and record are secured
from beginning to end. Often the search
for evidence, for or against him, leads
to other cities. At last a blank is fill
ed out resulting from the "confiden
tial" blank questions, "Is he honest?"
"Does he drink?" "Does he smoke?"
"Does he gamble?" and so on to the
"Work to Be Thorongrh.
As far s the local association goes,
the employment bureau Is new. It
was begun last year in a modest way.
But now George G. Helde, of the office
force, has been assigned to it, and a
survey the claim. The agent then sends
notice to the surveyor, and upon his ac
ceptance, the notice and a memoran
dum of the data of the denouncement is
sent to the official newspaper and pub
lished for 40 days from the date of the
denouncement, and a copy of the publi
cation must be sent at once to the agent
Within 60 days from accepting the
appointment the surveyor must complete
the survey and return his field notes,
map and "report and file them in tripli
cate with the mining agent.
Surveyor Must Me Titled.
Four months after the date of the
denouncement petition, certified copies
oi an tne papers and reports of the sur
veyor must be forwarded to the depart
ment of fomento. Here they will be com
pared, cheeked, and if necessary be re
turned to the applicant through the
agent for correction, but not otherwise.
If correct they are passed on to the sec
retary of fomento, and patent will be
Issued to applicant in due course.
' Under the new mining law the survey
or must be titled or have a diploma from
some school 'or institution authorized bv
Mexico. This practically eliminates
American nonresident surveyors.
The surveyor must cause to "be con-
known as the "Oaxaca" mine.
OPEN OLD MINES.
TT. "U. "Whitton, a mining engineer,
of San Francisco, Cal., Is now in the
Bramador district of the state of Ja
lisco, Mexico, assisting in opening up
some old mines held under option by
Paul de "Vilalne, a French capitalist-
MAYOR OF CARLSBAD
More Acres Pledged 'to Can
taloupe Growing Big
. Cattle Sale.
Carlsbad, N. M., March 5. Interest in
the approaching spring election of city
officers Increases. The general tendency
of the anti-saloon faction Is to force
the saloon issue at this time while the
more conservative element choose rather
to let affairs shape ihmselves and pro
ceed with the election av heretofore and
decide upon' the fate of the saloons at a
special election to be held later. The
o.cu vu me ciaim surveyeu an tne i latest slate for citv affairs is for a Re
ESf ?f! v mo"uments must be publican for mayor, with the council
erected, solid bases of niasonrv. of not oomnnoo r.r Tvm., -,i ..,.,
, . -.....v,. . ucmunttis UUU 51 Itffl 31
thorough system is being compiled. Al-
domo of the Vatican. The pious peas- ! ready there are many young men wait
ant pope may have known nothing of it. j ing to receive jobs through the bureau.
'American Catholics will not blame j There are office men, clerks, salesmen.
surveyors, bookkeepers, a few mechan
ics, and many others.
All members of the El Paso Y. M. C.
A. are given use of the .employment
bureau, and also nonmembers may take
advantage of it in this way: A certain
charge is made, to be taken from the
first month's salary. But this money
goes entirely to the payment of mem
bership or educational department dues,
as the applicant wishes. This also ap
plies to the old members, where dues
are applied? entirely to a next year's
membership or some branch of the edu
The commercial bureau either charges
employer or employe, often both, it is
said. But the Y. M. C. A. idea does
neither, and, yet, furnishes carefully
compiled information which the com
mercial bureau cannot do.
It is one of the latest and most scien
tific methods of bringing together the
man and the job, so all important a
detail of industrial activity.
Mr. Fairbanks for making the choice
he did make. He .stood with his co
religionists." From the Methodist side, the Chris
tian Advocate (New York) takes up
the letter of archbishop Ireland, printed
very widely In the daily press. The
editor asserts that "the archbishop
should not condemn Methodists for ac
tivity, for his church Is far and away
the most active body on the globe
except perhaps the Mohammedans in
Africa." And "as to proselyting, the
Roman Catholic church does that when
ever it can and wherever it goes." The
editor further protests that - he does
not condemn this and owns that "if a
sincere Roman Catholic, we should en
deavor to the best of our ability to
make all men io understand and accept
the Roman Catholic church." He goes
on to challenge the archbishop to prove
that the means employed by Methodists
"are by no means honorable." He com
ments thus on the statement that
Methodists "take every advantage of
the poverty of the poor of Rome":
"If the poor so numerous in Italy
(in thfe midst of vast treasures, im
posing convents, monasteries, splended
churches, world renowned papal pal
aces, and the millions of money invest
ed in the most celebrated paintings,
statuar3r, and the magnificence of the
Vatican) are aided by our missions,
and in gratitude listen to those who
have taken pity upon them, and In the
exercise of their own freedom become
Protestants, it is not pernicious prose
lyting, unless the whole machinery of
less than 50 centimeters in height, of
nonzontai surface and of square sec
tion, of at least 50 centimeters on each
side. On these toses snail be marked
signs which allow each one of the monu
ments to be easily recognized and iden
tified, conformably with their designa
tion on their respective plan.
The interested party will be notified
of this and furnished with a copy of the
surveyor's plan and shall erect monu
ments at the points indicated, within 30
days after receiving the notice. He must
then present at the agency the required
proof of having built the monuments,
and, until he does so the title will not
be delhered to him.
THREE SHAFTS OK"
Santa Fe Is Building Spur
to Chino Property in
The Hanover Copper company has a
force of men at work actively develop
ing Its properties near Hanover, in Grant
county N. m. The properties consist of
i a. ad-oi"in& the properties of
the Philadelphia Copper companv on the
east and that of the Chino Copper com
pany on the north. There are three shafts
" the Property, one 150 feot deep one
v, x,. u-nu tue otner vo feet deep, and
two tunnels, one 40 feet and the other
60 feet long. The commnv Vs ranUaH,fl
j at $50,000 of 5000 shares, its office be-
'" at UUlUth ATlnn danr-tra C rlt
, ........... s.v.&v wu VIU-II
Don't Get Run Down
Weak and miserable. If you have Kid
ney or Bladder trouble, Dull head pains.
Dizziness, Nervousness, Pains in the
back, and feel tired all over, get a pack
age of Mother Gray's AUSTRALIAN
LEAP, the pleasant herb cure It never
fails, "ft'e have many testimonials from
grateful people who have used this won
derful remedy. As a regulator it has
no equal. Ask for Mother Gray's Australian-Leaf
at Druggists or sent by mail
for 50 cts. Sample FREE. Address.
The Mother Gray Co., LeRoy. N. Y.
is president and J. S. Dickie is general
A branch line from the Santa Fe track
at Santa Rita is being sun-eyed to the
Chino mines in anticipation or handling
large tonnage from that mine in the
near future. The spur will extend to
the shaft of the Chino mine, at which
point the Chino company will begin its
extensive steam shovel operations, load
ing the ore from an open cut.
The latest statement of this company
shows an increase in the tonnage of par
tially developed ore of 3.487.951 tons,
making the total developed and partially
developed ore 13.763.000 tons.
EL RAYO HAS T.0.000 TONS
OF ORE BLOCKED OUT
ably rich ore bodies in the Lluvia Oro,
, "citizens' ticket.
The Republicans are advocating the
elimination of politics from municipal
elections and are supported by some of
the less partisan Democrats, while most
ofAhe pioneers demand a straight Demo
cratic ticket. A caucus whirh will be
held within the next few days will defi
nitely decide the situation.
More Acres for Cantaloupe.
The Otis Cantaloupe Growers' asso
ciation has followed in the foot
steps of the association ors-a.n-
Ized at Malaga. It already has
pledged a little more than 100 acres
or cantaloupes for the coming season.
Manj- of the newcomers Into the valley
have taken an active Interest in the
proposition and have pledged themselves
for from five to 10 acres. As onlv 100
acres are necessary for the establish
ment of a shipping point nearest to the
center of the district, they are practical
ly assured of a shipping point at Otis.
This, with the shipping points at Malaga
and La Huerta. will make three loading
stations here in the lower vallev and
will mean a hustling business during
the cantaloupe season.
The Livingston cattle sold to Lee
Bivlns. of Amnrillo. at $23 for the 2year
olds. $28.50 for the 3yearoIds and $31
for the 4yearoIds. They are to be deliver
ed April 10, and the remainder June 1.
This makes the third large sale to be
made in Carlsbad durjng the past few
Fire Destroys Renlty..
Fire destroyed two large stacks of
alfalfa hay on the farm belonging to F.
M. Duncan, south of town. Tho grass
along the irrigation ditches was being
burned and the fire found its way Into
the stack vard and consumed several
hundred dollars worth of hay. It was
Mioses Modine Bates and Gracie
O'Quinn tendered a farewell party to
-hiss ueiia ijisc wno with her parents
left recently for Missouri where thev
will make their future home. About 30
guests were present.
Aubry Gist has gone to Brandville
Mo., where he has formed a partnership
with persons from that place for the es
tablishment of an Angora goat farm.
He has about 3000 goats here in the val
ley and expects to ship about 600 of his
registered nannies to Missouri In the
near future. He has jut concluded
hearing his goats here which averaged
ibout five pounds of hair per goat.
porches, better quarters, rent, an
equivalent for wages which will give
necessary rest and cessation from toil
to the victims of this disease. The only
salvation is prevention. We have to
execute flank movements and cut it off.
The Open Air school now carried, on
by the United Charities of Chicago is
one such effort. Last summer the
Chicago Tuberculosis Institute con
ducted such a school for 30 children for
about as many days. It gathered in a
group of limp, pallid, physically blight
ed children. They were listless, inat
tentive, uninterested and uninteresting.
A 30 days' regime of Intelligent care
and feeding, of exercise and rest, re
sulted in an average gain of seven
pounds, and in the opinion of the
teachers made the pupils an average
group of children in alertness, abillty
to sit up and take instruction and to
keep up sustained interest in their
work. Some people thought that this
was all very well as a warm weather
enterprise, but that It should be put
aside with summer clothing and the
approach of cold weather. To convince
theso doubters and to clinch progress
already made, it seemed very desirable
that the experiment be continued here,
as it has been elsewhere, during the
How It "IVum l'm-nihlo i
This was made possible by a grant
of $2500 from the Elizabeth McCormick
Memorial fund, a memorial to a child,
who, although she lived but 12 years,
displayed exceptional traits of charac
ter. Her interest and sympathy for the
unfortunate, her thought and activities
In their behalf would have done credit
to a person of much maturer years.
ine trustees of the fund are wisely
encouraging movements that promise
far reaching social significance. The j
Doara or education is cooperating with
the open air school enterprise by fur
nishing the teacher, desks and school
Although the different ages of the
children make it substantially an un
graded class, and notwithstanding the
division of time necessary to this modi
fied school regime, the teacher has un
dertnken the work with a .spirit and
zeal thatv are insuring success.
Great Interest Aroused.
The school has aroused a great deal
of interest through the press and
among educators and philanthropists.
It is one of many forces ithat will
doubtless result In more fresh air and
better health not only for this class of
children out for all children In the pub
lic schools. Often school vpntilarfnf-
systems will not work unless the win
dows are shut; consequently they are
kept shut. Then the ventilators fail to
work anyway. Loyalty to a ventilating
system seems like a bad case of mis
The floor of the building on w;hich
the school i 3itnntl ic An v.. m i
The portion within the enclosure is ' Of The A. T. Still Osteopathic Infiniary. comer Missouri
about 30 by 50 feet. The tent In which ! . j -ni -r i.5 j.- tii - m
tne desks are located is made of abes- I
tos board so that it is fire proof and
stands the test of wind and storm. The
windows about the sides lift so that
there is an open zone around the tent.
In fair weather the children take their
Test hOIlT" In tlio nnon Ifonlc ... cn..
fn the dining room, two floors below.) So man.v litrt"e children haye been , you have the cause removed' you; are aa
ano tne daily bath is taken in bath j cured of bad cases tf indigestion, j we as anyooay.
room? In tho building proper. : . . ... r -,; ni. In Bright' Disease and other Vino-p
F,Mmn , ' spasms, spinal meningitis, and ditferent ,, ". ana otner juaney
T, -. . , kImo" s,ni,w- I ., . . . ., ? A : troubles ycai can lmd.fchose who hava
The Eskimo suits have not been . ailments that there is now a droe ot heen cured and those thatare Improvim?
wrapped in blankets, but restless chil- a"d it seems as if each spasm would be i la aiseases peculiar to women t&ero
dren often displace the blankets and'be- their lnt but all jire now doinr well. ' are P055"0?" s many taking treatment
come more or less exposed, while the t . . OT mre than for nearly all ' other
WffliOilrTBr i III i HBHli MtfMIMpJIIBPIIil
BnHK989BIHvwMBB " ij i' - llliiH3HS8
BLIXD BOY Dr. Ira "W. Collins
and El Paso streets, El Paso, Texas.
Removing the pressure on the nerve to the eyes of little Joe Kelly, a blind boy
at 1305 TVyoming street. El Paso Texas, and restoring his sight. He is now per
fectly well and attending school. All kinds of specialists had been tried aad
as usual fail. In all kinds of eye trouble we have had. the best of results.
warm, loose fitting su'ts stay In place.
Moccasins similar to those used by lum
ber men are worn.
and as soon as one set of children get (troubles combined, for the Still Osteo-
well another set takes their place. picnic mnrmary nas been so -reroark-
nM,i. - u"i.i.. ., :,... . SrniiP hnvP niPaslpa- smiio whnoTMnir !U,J sesiui-TO tltiese lines that the
" tua pivuiiui.t lilt; Ulie SCnOOl in i r o i lat,as rF "Cl T T.. - i r
the city of Chicago where the boys and cough, but no matter what their disease ; SftSSJJ? m
girls refused to take a vacation. Thev - t i ,.,, . ; en.ent t they send everybody sui-
came back, every one, asking that the rt 1S caSed h-v stagnallt blood In the P j g Fth anything of that nature to
school go on during the Christmas va- j affected- The poison from the other the Still Osteopathic Infirmary for re-
person in contagious diseases has j ,iet ff 30n?e ot Me 'lades remarked
. , . ,, . ., , Je doirt see how we ever got along
exhausted the. nerve to that part i w;0 oefT, -i c
SDine ! Win mi vmi tfiir.1- v ,i. i
cation'. On this count alone the Onen
Air school of Chicago is unique.
The daily routine of the school is as
7:30 to S:00 Rise and dress.
8:00 Breakfast at home.
9:00 Arrive at school.
9:00 to 9:30 Bath (cold).
9:30 to 10:00 Lunch.
10:00 to 11:45 Study, recitations and
11:45 to 12:00 Wash face and hands
ready for dinner.
12:00 to 12:30 Dinner.
12:30 to 12:45 Prepare for rest period
brush teeth, etc.
12:45 to 2:00 Rest.
2:00 to 3:30 Study and recitations.
3:30 to 3:45 Temperature, instruction
in hygiene, breathing exercises.
3:45 to 4:15 Recreation.
4:15 to 4:30 Lunch.
4:30 Leave school for home.
6:30 Supper at home.
and caused it
the spine j When you think of the hundreds who
where the-nerve comes to that part and. i tised to die from operations and being
when the nerve is freed the patient be
gins to recover.
This is being proven every day in every
kind of disease.
. Several patients have paralysis. AH ,
are doing well.
drugged to death, it is no wonder that
the ladies are grateful for this great
blessing to them, especially those who
suffered -with various kinds of head
aches which made life a burden. There
i are more spasms and fits cured there
DOG CATCHIER TO START
SEIZING DOGS MONDAY.
Up to noon today 150 dog licenses
had been paid at the office of the city
The dog catcher has not started his
rounds, but will probably do so Mon
day, and ajl dogs tbat are not tagged
will be captured and taken to the city
Clifton, Ariz., llarch 5. Lamar Cobb
has purchased the Independent assaj of
fice from Bacon & Caclen. Mr. Bacon
goes to Dos Cabezas. Pina county,
where he is employed as foreman of one
of the mines.
The Shannon-Arizona railroad is now
ballasted and the two new engines are
hauling 12 cars of ore each trip to the
smelter from the mine at Metcalf.
Jack Fallow was stricken with bleed
ing at the nose and came near dying at
his residence before he could be, relieved.
The converter room or tue A. c com
pany has been shut down for repairs.
Manv have recovered entirely. Several ' than by "all other methods em-ployed in
have heart trouble and indigestion. Many . tie city.
of these are prominent business men I Their great success is not surprising
from our larger cities. Most of them when you stop to think that if you stop
vrcre considered hopeless but many have ' he blood from circulating in any part
recovered and gone lrack home. j of the body the blood at once begins to
Liver troubles are very common here j decay acd disease that organ,
in the Avest and when the nerves 'are Suppose the nerve is deadened to the
loosened to liver they recover nicely. liver, the blood having a poor eircula-
Two or three blind children have re- j tion. cannot form bile to digest food, so
covered their sight, and any number of ! you have nearly all the "digestion of
other eye cases; in fact you can see any j foods stopped and all kinds of diseases
kind of eye troubles there you ever heard I follow."
of. Several dull children have recovered I ?me (with ijh& stomach : it will break
and are normal ana their parents suv out in ulcers to cleanse itself of the
I stagnant blood and cancers will .follow if
irritated by taking drugs; but if the
their mind was a blank before.
Stuttering children and deaf cases are
also handled with splendid success.
All kinds of lung troubles are treated
there and they and the asthma patients
seem- the most enthusiastic over their
consumptive returning on a visit,
who was given up by her brotfher.a
practicing physician, says she weighed
S7 pounds when she was here three
years ago and now weighs ISO pounds.
Another bright eyed girl now in school,
says she was epcctea to die at any
time by the doctors who attended her
before she took osteopathy and was
All kinds of lame persons, and rheu
matics of every kind many of them
have tried springs of every kind and
while it often helped them it was n,t.
' permanent like osteopathy is, for when
nerve is freed, perfect cleansing af the
uiooci win loiiow ana pertect health'.
Notwithstanding the persecutions, and
aimlicious libels and every effort that
could ue thought of to try to injure
nnd ruin his business, that 'the medical
doctors and weak osteopaths oi EI Paso
hurled against Dr. Ira V- Collins, they
have utterly failed and he has prospered
beyond his highest hopes, simply because
in an honorable way he has conducted his
business and -Delivered the Goods.'
bv urh the largest percentage of cases
of any kind of diseases of any institute
ever in El Paso or any other city in the
United States, and the patients stand
read3" to endorse &ie good work and by
their kHnd help have made the A. T. Still
Osteopathic Infircnary the successful in--.tkutkn
;hat it is.