Newspaper Page Text
El Paso, Texas,
October 8, 1910 ---26 Pages
I - ' i
LiKKtl IJ Lil fU 1 LLrtUL lO nnimirn com there cabled WaRhlngon to aeoil fl ft IE H 8 1 1 ft lUiilllil T'llllliril
i I IWiaSiy IJ I BIS I H I 111 a "warship to Amapala, -nhich Is now I S I SI H I Hi 1 U W I W U fa I ilUUllU
i 2 III IPs BP Fit si I 1 under martial lnw. fa I H Sill 9 101 I
i 1 fa 1 9 fa B Q fa $JI British residents also asked their I IS If I 1 if
Actions Arouse Sulpicion
And Departure Is Hur
riedly Taken. f
LOOKED LIKE ONE?!
OF THE MEN SOUGHT
San Francisco. Cal., Oct S.EvIdence
came to light late yesterday snowing1
Three Others Who Opposed
Diaz Come Across the
MAY SEEK HOMES
IN UNITED STATES
San Antonio, Texas, Oct. 8. A gen
eral exodus into the United States and
j.- i ... r ..
t.ua.t. mem aiiswenns uie escrjotion f -c., .
almost perfectly of one of th. T in. 1 "4Wi' "- se most active in oppos-
geles Times dynamiters was the guest ' ing" the reelection of president Diaz of
from Tuesdav unt.il Tlniav o- ! "!-s-inn its coiJ i, .
. , .w io ouju l UH ill uiusuetL
Combination of Political Ele
ments Is Broken Since Re
IS BEING- PLANNED
from Tuesday until Thusdav
Burke's sanitarium near Sani Rosa.
The man's description andthe sud
denness of, his arrival and jeparture,
strongly confirm the belief tilt he -was
the fugitive known varlouslyas Brice,
Bryson, Perry and Leonard.!
Believed the King Lejjer.
He is thought to be the rig- leader
of that trio tnat purchased five hun
dred pounds of dynamite at lant, Cal.
The mysterious guest cae to the
sanitorium on foot and regjtered bv
the name of Rollins. He rciained in
nifc iuuiu wusi ol mQ xime. -cnvas very
nervous and once when an Atomobile
Besides Francisco Madero, candidate in
opposition to president Diaz at the re
cent election, three leaders of the so-
called "anti-electionist" faction, whave . , . A . , ,
t c ... ""-""" "fnaA convention kmdt the platform which
.ij.iCu. in oiui Anconio. isone or them,
it is said will return to Mexico.
was seen aporoaching, Rollii' left the
building hurriedly and disajeared in
the shrubbery. j
Thursday he departed sudjnly and
on foot after conversing wit one of
the guests in which the latteriad com
mented on the fact that Roll$ looked
0 like oneof the dynamite susitts.
Relief Fund Grows. !
Funds for the relief of farjies left
dependent by the Times explopn it is
announced have reached a totapf more
This will be divided among fe fami
lies of 21 Times employes. It prob-
are -closed there will be more th $2000 Dletz, Defvillfir the OffpplN
available for each familv. J 6 m- wxj.v.cLC5,
Only SevcH Bodies Recoied.
Manuel Cardenas, who was deposed
as governor or the state of Coahuila,
will make his home here.
Congressman Ignacio Luchichi, it is
declared, will locate in St. Louis and be
joined by congressman Benito Juarez.
(By W. D. Hornaday.)
Austin, Texas, Oct. 8. The political
fight in Texas against senator J. W.
Bailey goes .merrily on, notwithstanding
the fact that his supporters were in
control of the recent state Democratic
H i i 1
New Oreleans, La., Oct. S. A private
dispatch from Honduras sas Ameri
cans there cabled Washington to send
a warship to Amapala, which Is now
under martial law.
British residents also asked their
government for a vessel. The British
consul fled to. Salvador.
Hostilities broke out as a result of
Americans Interfering with Central
American affairs, It is said.
AMERICANS ORDERED JAILED.
Further advices say the command
ante at Amapala ordered that all
American and English residents be
jailed and their property confiscated.
The commandante declares he wilt
burn the town the moment a warship
comes in sight. The English consul
was fired upon as he fled.
Conditions of anarchy pervaii in
Honduras, according to reports, and
the foreign interests are in jeopardy.
Discoverers of New Diseases
and Treatments to Visit
Rescue Nine Boys From Al
leged Detention Institu
Prisoners Held bj Monarchy
Are Released By the New
TO LECTURE BEFORE
J" MEDICAL SOCIETIES
FIND A BOY WHO
WAS THOUGHT DEAD
Only seven bodies of the tn who
lost their lives in the explosionnd fire
have been recovered. It is belied that
either the force of the explosioor the
intense heat of the flames wbh in
stantly followed disintegrate the
bodies of those still missing, n that
the cinder fragments were haul) away
with the rest of the debris.
General Funeral Sunday.
A general funeral for the vict -m
be held Sunday. Gen. Otis lj ar
ranged for their interment .in ajt in
Hollywood cemetery which "fl be
erected to their memory.
A great throng is expected to, tend
the funeral, and though the cityuiet
with no undercurrent of feeling par
ent. Temple auditorium, where thrv
ices are to be held, will be hvily
Makes Cabin a Fort and
Winter, Wis., Oct S. The first
shooting in an attempt to capture John
Deitz at Cameron dam took place this)
morning, when John and his son Leslie
exposed themselves outside the ibin.
v Every rifle in the posse of nearlv
90 men surroundiDir th rPitr v.nm
John Deitz dropped to his knees and
then jumped to his feet and ran into
the cabin. Leslie also ran to the
It is not definitely known wnether
either was hit. In all 100 shots were
fired by the posse and five shots were
fired from the cabin.
WORLD WIDE MOVE
Foreign Delegates at o
kane Adopt Enthusias
Spokane, Wash., Oct. 8. Enthufe
tlc over the great development Xk
fostered by the dry farming congt
the delegates from Hungary, Rut.
France. Mexico a4id Great Britain, U
adopted resolutions pledging thC
selves to endeavor to obtain the bi
Ing of their respective government
launch similar movements. - j
In conformity with this step, '
American congress adopted a resoluu
before adjournment to the effect tl
congress should seek the aid of all oX.
governments interested in the
WATTS IS ELECTED
TO HEAD BANKERS
Six Cities Ask Xext Conven-
tionJBut Decision Is
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. S. F. O. Watts,
president of the First National bank of
NashvHIe, Tenn., was electedpresident
of the American Bankers' association.
William Livingston, president of the
Dimes Savings bank of Detroit, was
elected first vice president.
Invitations for the convention of
bankers in 1911 were presented from
New Orleans, Atlantic City, San An
tonio, Richmond, Ta., Niagara Falls and
St. Louis, but the matter of making a
selection was leftto the executive
council, and it was stated tnat' a de
cision will not be reached until the
1 1 council meets in New Tork next Mav.
A resolution asking congress at its
Viext session to appropriate sufficient
Sfunds to defray the cost of transport
ing silver free of charge in the United
States was adopted.
Just before adjournment president
PieTSOn 2-ave wav to thf -nowlircaatari
WON PRIZE FOR HIGH
FLIGHT BUT LOST LIFE.
St. Petersburg, Russia, Oct.
8. CapL Macievich, the Rus
sian military aviator, was
killed in a fall from a biplane president, F. O. Watts, who was warmly
i-wux.. .me awjiucm vrY.v.ui.icu. -received by the delegation.
aunus yji im.ii.uut: cuiupcLiuuit
which was won by Macievich
. , ... . -
wno reacnea a neignt oi JS66 as chosen chairman fn tv. m,inn-
iar and Fred L. Farnsworth of New
rk was reelected general secretarv of
t American Bankers' association.
was adopted was of Mr. Bailey's own
making. It is claimed by the anti-Bai
ley Democrats that the complexion and
outcome o that convention were of lit
tle significance so far as determining
Bailey's strength among the masses of
the Democrats of Teas. It was a
peculiar combination of political ele
ments, they say, that placed Mr. Bailey
in position to dominate the recent con
vention. Tnat situation was largely due
to the fact that there was a combina
tion of the supporters of O. B. Colquitt,
the Democratic nominee for governor,
and of William Poindexter, the defeated
Bailey candidate for that office. Many
anti-Bailey Colquitt supporters permit
ted themselves to become allied with the
combination in order to get a platform
to their liking. It is stated that, now
that the convention has passed into his
tory, these men, who indirectly aided In
J boosting Bailey stock, have returned to
the ranks of tne anti-Bailey faction
and are helping in the fight that is be
ing waged against him.
An anti-Bailey organization is being
formed in ev
"work is being
ble In order .not to arouse unnecessarily
the fighting spirit of the Bailey people.
There was a meeting of the leaders of
the anti-Bailey element of Democrats a
few days after the state convention. The
plans of a statewide organization, which
has for its object the defeat of Mr. Bai
ley for reelection to the senate were
adopted. Organizers were appointed
for every senatorial district, and these
men have been buss getting the antl- j
.tsailey forces lined up.
Anti-Bailey " Clubs Grow.
It is claimed that these anti-Bailey
clubs already have a membership ag
gregating more than 100,000 Democratic
voters, and that the list is growing iap
idly. No public announcement is made
of the meetings of the different county
lanti-Bailey organizations. The cam
paign work is being done as quietly as
possible. In Austin, ths president of
the club is W. Gregory, one of jne
leading lawyers in the state. The club
here has regular meetings and Us
membership is quietly active .n increas
ing the strength of the organization.
No publicity has been given to the work
that has been done Iiere or in any other
part of the state in the matter of form
ing these anti-Bailny clubs. The lead
ers of the movement are extending the
organization into the rural precincts all
over the state very rapidly.
Colquitt's Position on Senate Race.
The fact is recognized by the anti
Bailey men that If the presert political
friendliness that exists between Mr. Col
quit and Mr. Bailty continue, the party
machinery of the state will be used,
perhaps, to. aid in the latter's reelec
tion to the" senate. In ordEr to over
come as much as possible this influ
ence it will be necessary for the anti
Bailey element to have as strong and
perfect organization as possible, it is
stated. There is considerable doubt
expressed as to what Mr. Colquit's po
sition will be In the coming senatorial
contest. Some of his friends claim that
. . . .
THE IU OF
Dr. Von Ehrlich of Berlin, the dis
coverer of the sleeping sickness and
the tse-tse fly which caused it; Dr.
W. W. Stiles of the United States
marine hospital service, and authority
on the hookworm disease, and Dr.
Lavlnder, originator of the peilagra
theory, are to appear beforethe Inter-
Chicago, 111., Oct. 8. Through the
raiding by officers for the Illinois Hu
mane society of a socalled military
school near Joliet, I1L, yesterday, when
nine boys were rescued from what is
alleged to have been conditions sug
gesting those of English schools made
famous by Dickens, a boy, who thought
his parents dead and whose mother
thought him dead, was brought to his
mother here today.
.The boy is Charles Malonev, 13 years
old. He disappeared following the
TO SEPARATE THE
CHURCH FROM STATE
Petitions Charge Hani JTOh
Incompetency anal' Abuse
national Medical society, which win
meet in El Paso on October 27, 2S and death of his father 10 years ago. His
29. - ..1 xi x-x ,.- i. , -..r,
jnuLiiei uiuugui. ne uau usen ttmuapeu
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 8. The circula
tion of a petition for the recall of may
or Hiram C. Gill was begun today. The
wording of the petition is similar to
LiiO uigtiui.6cii.iuil IS OeiHK ! that omnlnvn.1 1 u - .1
ery countvlu 30MSiafrfedfg
,. ,1. r,, ..ilT-iSASriiiM tHarpdrr of Los Angeles.
L?nAasquietly STpogp It declares mayor Gill
himself incompetent and unfit and has
du-uocu uie upuuimive power by se- 1
lectmg ior personal and political rea
sons men personally unfit for office
that he has wholly refused an r.'
lected to enforce the criminal laws and
has permitted Seattle to become the
home and refuge of criminal classes
FDREST FIRES DESTROY
CANADIAN ' MINING TOWN.
Winnipeg, Qanacja, Oct S.
Advices to officials of the Cana
dian Northern --railroad state
that Beaudette, a mine town of
1500 inhabitants, has been de
stroyed by forest .fires. Tele
graph wires have gone down
and no details -are obtainable.
Is Noted Scientist.
Dr. "Von Ehrlich is considered one of
the leading scientists of the world and
his investigations among the natives
of Africa In connection with the study
of the sleeping sickness has attracted
universal attention. In addition to his
efforts in this direction. Dr. Von Ehr
lich is also the originator of tho
theory of the action of antitoxin of the
arseno-benzol treatment for" Lues. He
is now en route to the United States,
where he will give a series of lectures
on the results of his African investi
gations and also on the other discov
eries which have made him famous.
Stiles and Lnilnuer Experts.
Dr. Stiles and Dr. Lavlnder are th
leading scientists of the United 'Sltates
marine hospital service and their in
vestigations and the results of "their
observations in the study of pellagra
and hookworm hae 'attracted interna-
4"7Ar2l nrktina TVt- QHIoc ttoo 1-hit-z tttJMi
KeR"oosevelt simple life commisimu
and spent the entire day studying con
ditions in the Mexican quarter.
Visit Arranged by Dr. Brumby.
In a letter to the officers of the El
I Paso County Medical society, wnich" is
making arrangements for the meeting
of the American and Mexican physi
cians, surgeons and scientists here,
Dr. Brumby, the state health officer,
stated that these famous scientists
would be here for the meeting and
would arrange -to give Illustrated lec
tures on the results of their observations.
I and later gave him up for dead.
The school was conducted by James
C. Campbell. According to the humane
officers, Campbell received $20 each
for the care of the boys and the course
of instructions. Relatives believed the
lads were well cared for.
Lisbon, Portugal, Oct. 8. Provi
sional president Braga and his asso-i
ciates began today to draw tighter the
reins of government and put into prac
tne principles which they hav
-SUES BONDSHEN '
Alleges Storekeeper at In
sane Asylum Is Shprt
REVOLUTION - REPORTED' " ,
SPREADING IN ALBANIA. . .'.
Paris. France, Oct. 8. A news ;
dispatch from Rome says a v
message from Ibrahim Bey, at
Constantinople announces that
a revolution has broken out at
Scutari -and that it is spreading
BRINGS SUIT TO FORCE
OFFICERS TO LET HIM VOTE
Guthrie, Okla., Oct. 8. Attorneys for
Daniel Sims, a former slave, today in
stituted an injunction proce'eding in
federal circuit court here to restrain
the election officials from preventing
Sims from voting November 8, and
to have the "grandfather" amendment
to the constitution declared void. The
suit is brought In federal court be
cause members of congress are to be
Austin, Tex., Oct. 8. Attorney gen
eral Lightfoot today brought suit on
the bond of R. L. Johnson, storekeeper"
at the state asylum at San Antonio, al-.
leging that Johnson is short ?600 in
his accounts. The latter is on a $10,080
(Continued on Page Eleven.)
AVIATOR HOXSEV STARTS
ON FLIGHT TO ST. LOUIS.
Springfield, 111., Oct. S.
Aviator Hoxsey left the state
fair grounds at 11:55 this morn
ing for' an aeroplane flight to
St. Louis. He mounted to an
altitude of 1200 feet and soon
fXt me meenng or tne executive coun-
ll. Charles L. ITllttinir nf Sf Tmiis
Waxahachie, Trx., Oct. 8. Mark
Rochester, who, it is charged cut the
throats of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Losgden,
near Venus, on the night of June 19,
was today indicted by the Ellis grand
jury on a charge of assault to murder
in two cases. Rochester was arrested
Jn Tarrant county after a manhunt
lasting .three days.
LLAS HAS SIX. THOUSAND
I DOLLAR MORNING PIRR
alias, Tex., Oct- 8. Two frame
.ehouses and contents were destroy
fry fire this morning causing a loss
'.6000. The buildings were owned by
J. Booty and Mrs. W. M. Waters and
5pied by the Parlin and Orendorff
5pmcnt4 company and the Texas
Hand Floral company.
STATE FOOD INSPECTOR " '
WANTS. BIG APPROPRIATION
Austin, Tex., Oct. S. Dr. J. S. Abbott,
state food inspector, today filed an es
timate for funds needed for the state
chemistry deoartment at -Denton.
He asks for $25,000 yearly. ' Hereto
fore ?S000 has been allowed this- de
partment. Abbott wants a lawyer, an
assistant chemist and three inspectors.
JUROR'S CHILD BURNS TO DEA.TH
Sherman, Tex., Oct. 8. The- 2yearold"
son of G. W. Grissom, juror in the case
of E. L. Barbeson, on trial in the 15th
district court h'ere, charged with the
murder of Lon Jenkins, was fatally
burned et the home, near Collinsville
late yesterday. He was playing with
matches and his clothing ,-o-i.
Deputy sheriffs Morton drove two
horses, to death in an attempt to get
Grissom home. Witnesses in the case
were excused until Monday
LANIER OF Ti
A NEW HE,
ry in indian fighting days.
nele Sam's military officers;
the capricious little
a turmoil; Rawdon,
(By Gen. Cbas. Kin;
A romance of army life in the indian
Lanier, the self sacrificing hero who typifrj;
Miriam, tne sweet gin wnose love ne wi$Dora
beauty, who sets a whole military encampi 211
young, misjuagea, out nonest, wno was tn&i of the evil 0ffiCer Rafferty,
a soldier of whom the service was well r4ese are only ome of th
v characters that Gen. King has drawn in the inng settings in?ihe far west
of bygone days when the Apaches and thW Waged war on, the. "pale,
faces" in their last stand to save their hut grounds. In this realistic
narrative the humor compels laughter, the rW charms and the intrigue
and tragedy thrill a.nd grip the reader.
Waxen ior una new iiimci m ine ieH It wil7 ctnrt ATnnrtnv
(By T. G. Turner.)
It has been mny years no one
seems to know how many since the in
dian woman casme to the priest with
nuggets of gold, since she showed the
priest where she obtained the gold,
since the woman died, since the priest
sought In vain for the secret mine, and
since the priest died. It has been many
years, tney sajr, how many it is hard
But those of a present generation in
Ciudad Juarez remember the priest, and
there are men living to whom the priest
told his story shortly before he died.
And still live those who sought for the
gold, through many long sunbleached
days, who could not find the gold and
who abandoned the search.
Not a Rainbow Illusion.
There is no rainbow, no pot of gold
in this story. Those few in Ciudad
Juarez who know of it do not douht it.
For father Ramon Ortiz was an honest
man, patriot as well as priest. He was
that proud to be poor, that his tale of
gold must be true. And then there
were many who knew the indian woman
who came very often with nuErsrets of t
pure gold to ' exchange for provisions
as well as to. offer at the shrine of the
blessed virgin. So there is little doubt
that the gold' Is there, very near Ciudad
Juarez. Yet no one knows.
This priest' Ramon Ortiz, died some
half score years afoZ He was the
last of the native priests to say the
mass in the old Guadalupe mission, and
e Lost Mine The Priest Sought
There Are Those Living in Ciudad Juarez Who Remember the Priest and the
Woman, but None Know Where the Mine Is Hidden.
had passed his four score mark when he
died. And he died only rich in the love
iff his God, and without regret at loss
of the gold which could have been his
His story, yet untold, except from
mouth to ear, is this:
Giles Nuggets as Offering.
For many years an aged" Apache wo
man made her confessions to father
Ortiz, leaving at her departure a large
nugget of yellow metal as offering to
the holy church. Good father Ortiz
asked no questions, nor did the woman
explain. But one day the Apache told
the priest of the source of ner gold. She
was about to die. sh saiH nr. J-icv,
to tell it before death came.
. It was of an afternoon when indian
woman and Mexican priest walked out
into the waste south of the ancient
city. Much time was required for the
aged and Infirmi squaw to make the trip
of but a few leagues. Dusk overtook
them, and arriving at a small hill,1 the
woman pointed to a distant palm tree.
.Tb the west of the palm, she said, was
a large red stone, and about it red
earth. And still furthpr wst vas .a
nole in the hillside, and there was the
gold, she told him. The night was com
ing fast, and they returned.
How the woman knew of the gold,
she did not .tell the priest. But she
said it was an inherited knowledge, and
that she was sworn to keep It secret
until her death. She bound the priest
by a holy oath not to seek the gold un
til she died. Not many days later an
'Indian youth came from the 'Apache
camp in the .Sierras and told good fath
er Ortiz that the woman was dead
So the priest, unused to the pampas,
work, went out into the foothills to seek
the gold. He did nnf - -,-. -i .Z..
trlr',..0' . an:ient Mexico. I
it' w" Ui lust in nis own breast.
He went only as a casual investigator,
but naif interested, so little was the
love of wealth in the heart of the man
Priest Sen relic in Vain.
But the priest found many palm trees,
liere he had remembered onlv one to
be. And he could, find no red rock
with earth about it So he told a friend
and the friend sought the gold, and
not finding it, told a friend, and he
likewise sought and could not find.
The woman was dead.
Now father Ortiz says no more masses
in tne mission of Ciudad Juarez. Thos
few who remember the gold which
the old Apache woman used to bring,
think of it but seldom. Memory of "the
gold is almost gone, but not so the
memory of the good priest. One hears
very often of the priest, but of the gold
For gold, though very hard to find,
is not one half so dear, say some, as
was the big heart of the old priest, Ra
mon Ortiz. And it may be tnat they
FIGHT FOR ECONOMY
MADE IN CONVENTION
Makers of Constitution at
Santa Fe Settle Very
Santa Fe, N. M., Oct. 8. The consti
tutional convention ejild bzut a brief ses
sion yesterday, as. the committees were
not yet prepared to report. Some
Comment was caused by the announce
ment that the committees on corpora
tion and on legislation have arranged
to hold public hearings twice wtcn
The Republican caucus settled the
question of employes which proved
vexatious on account of the small ap
propriation. It is expected that onij
$6000 wilL be expended for 'that purj
pose. President Charles A. Spiess.
judge A. B. Fall, state chairman H. O.
Bursum and national committeeman
isoiomon i,una. led in the fight for
The committee on rules completed
its work today. The rules v?i permit
of liberal debate. They include lobby
ists, however. The convention did not
meet today, but will reconvene on Mon
day afternoon: Most of the members
will spend Sunday at their homes.
promised to be the bulwark of the new
The first step wasi the-publication" to
day of an official decree ordering all
religious bodies in Portugal to leave
the country within 24 hours.
Separation of Ckarck and Stxte.
The government has promised a sep
aration of church and state and the
suppression of religious ordersroops
were stationed in the vicinity of re
ligious establishments to prevent at
tacks by mobs.
Monarchy Prisoners Released.
Minister of justice Costa has also
issued a decree ordering the release of
all prisoners detained by the mon
archy on a charge of belonging to se
cret societies. This is in fulfilment of
the policiy of political freedom.
Dr. Costa visited the camp of the
republican soldiers personally and
congratulated those who had distin
guished themselves in the recent fight
ing. -These included two women who
had taken men's places in the rank3
and participated, throughout the com-
Lisbon Is Quiet.
Quiet continues to reign in this city
and no sign of a reaction in fa-,-
phe old regime is seen. The monarch
al-party generally Is regarded as.
dead, especially since the radicals, un
der thejteadership of Dr. Jose Maria Al
poim, have thrown their lot heartily
with -the republicans. The disappear
ance of the monarchial party is re
flected -in the discontinuance of seven
newspapers which represented the en
tire -monarchial press. The date of
reassembling of the national assembly
has not yet been fixed.
Ban oh Religions Orders.
The- new government has decreed the
'dissolution of religious orders, the
-members- of which must quit Portugal
within 24 hours. Another decree calls
on- the "men to abstain frn-m iraorin
clerical raiment on the streets, "so as
K-n-ot -to provoke attack.
Royalty Is Exiled.
The provisional government has alsa
issued, a 3ece3 of ex:Ie against the Po -tuguese
royal family, now refugeelng
It is learned here that the Intention
of the Portuguese royal family to go
to France to a chateau owned by the
duke of Orleans or to mstal themselves
on the property of the countes3 of
PROPERTY OF THE KIXu
WILLisCYOT BE SEIZED
Bordeaux, France, Oct. 8. Advices
from Lisbon say the new republican
government has declared its intention
not to seize the private property of
King Manuel. The royal fortune is
Tery large, both in personal property
and in houses and lands. King Man
uel, however, pays taxes upon all his
property like any other Portuguese
ARREST FOUB FOR
Italians Are Held on Charge
of Killing TTilliam
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. S. A detective
agency here announced that four ar
rests have been made in Brooklyn in
connection with the murder of William
Rice in Cleveland, Ohio, on August 5.
The arrests were made in a house at
231 Fourth avenue, according to the in
formation given out here. The pris
oners are held in Brooklyn and con
fessions are expected. The prisoners
HAD PLANNED SIMILAR.
UPRISING IN SPAIN, OCT. 15.
Paris. France, Oct. S. Dispatches
it-om Madrid quote Dr. Ezquerdo, re
publican leader, in confirmation of a
statement that a definite plan existed
for simultaneous revolutionary move
ments in Spain and Portugal on Octo
ber 15. The anniversary of Ferrer's
death was decided on as a suitable date
for the uprising. But Dr. Bombardo's
assassination in Lisbon precipitaed the
attack on the Portuguese throne and
took the Spanish revolutionists com
pletely by surprise.
GOVERNOR CUiPSSLL IS
SUFFERING FROM MALARIA
Austin, Tex., Oct. S. Governor Camp
bell is seriously sick in bed here, and
is suffering from malarial fever. He
became ill upon his return to the city
Thursday evening, but it is not thought
his condition is alarming.
HOISTING OF A BRITISH
FLAG SAVES MONASTERY
Xisbon, Portugal, Oct. S. The hoist
ing of the British flag over a Jesuit
monastry in Rua de Quel has saved
the occupants from republican troops
that attacked the institution last
nght- One priest was killed and oth
ers were arrested.
RECOGNITION OF REPUBLIC
IS DISCUSSED BY POWERS.
Paris, France, Oct. S- The question
of the formal recognition of the Portu
guese republic already is the subject of
exchango of views between the pow
ers. So far as France and Spain ara
concerned, it is understood they will
follow the lead of Great Britain,
whose century old alliance with the
'Continued on page 5.)
WITH BULLET IN HEAD
SIHer City, . M., Oct. S. -A telephone message from Deming tells of
the finding of Thomas Glenn, a deputy sheriff of this county, dead in a
hotel there, with a bullet ivound in nii forehead.
The deceased was a brave officer and -wiw returning from Vrlxona
here he had been after prisoners. Relatives here deny a suicide MuM '
and believe the deceased met xith foul play. Shrlff McGrath has beea
ucu hi .. - huts.