OCR Interpretation


El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 27, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-10-27/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

EI Paso, Texas,
v PI Pricrt psir Hi t SB BS &$& && EL 7 A s? IX Bl BV A HI nB w
Imrsday Evening,
October 27, 1910 - - 10 Pages
Declares the Man Who
Hnnjpr Presidency
Not Stick to Truth.
Beat
Does
Second in a Year Reported
to Have Broken Out in
That Ancient Country.
Establish New World's Rec
ord Before Descending in
Canadian Forest.
Council Closes Final Nego
tiations for Purchase of
the Plant.
Cat Show Is Called Off; No
Room Running Horses
to Arrive From Dallas.
1 Nov. fifi. loin II i 1 J JL XILk Ji S m A 1i m 11 .J B
.
.
American Physicians in sis
ter Republic Hold Annual
Meeting in El Paso.
DEMONSTRATIONS
AT THE HOSPITALS
Modified Referendum Goes.
Republicans ISFow Work
ing in Perfect Harmony.
!
DEFENDS xMEN WHO
ARE UNDER FIRE
& :
"Otica. N. T., Oct. 27. This is
Theodore Roosevelt's 52ud
birthday anniversary. He cele
brated it by doing an extra hard
day's campaigning'. He reached
Utica early today and after a
short stop there, the colonel
started out on a circuit -which
included speeches at Fonds,
Gloversville, Amsterdam, Little
Falls and Herkimer, -with a
meeting at Utica tonight.
' '
!
Oswego, X. Y., Oct. 27. Judge Alton
B. Parker, beaten by Roosevelt for the
presidency five years ago, is "saying
things" about the victor in the state
campaign. He says Roosevelt is not
sticking to the truth in his campaign
talk- Speaking here last night he
said:
"This is what our colonel says: 'Now,
one of the honest men of "Wall street
has sent me a letter and In it he has
put one of the circulars sent ' out by
Tammany Hall to the Wall street
ticker crowd. The circular says that
this campaign more than any other
will affect the business of the fiancial
Interests and every "Wall street man
ought to give it serious thought.'
"Observe in passing, that the colonel
admits that there is one honest man in
"Wall street. So that will make two
honest men in this state that this cam
paign has thus far developed. Pos
sibly, -with accustomed modesty, he
told you when here toaay who the otner
one -was.
"The colonel is unusually disturbed.
He -would make a legitimate appeal for
the funds needed for the legitimate ex
penditures of a campaign the issue of
the hour,' a vital issue, as he puts It
No. that won't do. Nobody will take
tinat seriously. Everybody f knows j
by this time that the Democratic party
In this fight stands for tranquility and
business peace and is opposed to the
-wild doctrines of Roosevelt, which
would unsettle values, disturb business
and renew the panic from -which the
country jsufferecULnlils administration'
Speaking of the charge that Mr. Dix,
Democratic candidate for governor, was
connected with the "Wall paper trust,"
Judge Parker said:
"Mr. Dix asks for an apology from
his detractor. Will, lie get it? No.
The colonel -will continue to steal away
the good name of Mr. Dix. He will con
tinue to tell you not to steal. This 'big
Roosevelt doctrine resalves itself into
this, "don't do as I do. but do as I
toll vnu. "The king can do no wrong.'
Ts this waging a decent campaign for 1
decency?
"With that same disregard for fact,
the colonel has declared that the Dem
ocratic party of Connecticut has nom
inated for governor a former judge
Simon E. Baldwin ), who was a, man
who took the view tnat it was. compe
tent for the workman to acecpt any
employment, to bind himself not to be
compensated -if he lost his life or
limb in that occupation.
"The colonel would also steal judge
Baldwin's good name away from him
and the courts may be invoked to pre
serve to the judge what is his own.
"Is this waging a decent campaign
for decency? Let me commend to Mr.
Roosevelt's serious consideration a
single thought: 'Thou shalt not steal,'
was only one command that was
tnundered from the Mount. There was
another just as plain, just as clear,
Inst as emphatic which
was tins:
'Thou shalt not bear
against thy neighbor.' "
false witness
CHILDREN SEE THEIR
FATHER SHOT TO DEATH.
Waxanachie, Texas, Oct. 27.
H- A. Ratterree, who, it is
charged, shot and killed Charles
H. Boggs last night in Ennis,
was jailed here today. He will
be given an examining trial at
Ennis Saturday.
Boggs was accompanied by
his two small children when he
was shot, four bulltts taking
effect in his body. Family com
plications it is said led to the
shooting.
WHOLE BLOCK BURNS
IN VICTORIA, B. C.
Victoria, B. C, Oct. 27. Fire last
night swept through the business sec
tion of this city, wiping out several
of the finestb uildings and inflicting a
loss estimated at from 1,500,000 to
2,000,000.
Fire brands swept over the "water
front and it was with the greatest dif
ficulty that the firemen, aided by the
militia and garrison of Work Point
barracks, kept the flames from sweep
ing a broad path to the water's edge.
Several pleasure yachts in the harbor
caught fire and were destroyed.
The fire started in the department
store of David Spencer & Co., and
spread with great rapidity. The Times
office and the Five Sisters building,
the latter a five story office block,
-were destroyed. The Driard hotel "was
considerably damaged and the guests
turned into the streets.
A number of firemen were badly
.hurt by the falling -walls.
The block in which the fire broke
iut is bounded by Government, Fort
id Broad streets and Trounce alley."
KING- IS NOT A
NATIVE GRECIAN
Berlin, Germany, Oct. 27. A per
sistent rumor in financial circles says
that a revolution has broken out at
Athens, Greece. Telegraphic inquiries
sent to the Grecian capital this after
noon have elicited no 'response.
About a year ago, -led by a lieutenant
of the navy, there was a short re
volt in which a navy yard arsenal was
captured and several warships taken
and held for several days, but the re
volt was finally suppressed.
There has been much ill feeling in
Athens recently against the national
assembly, culminating in the dissolu
tion of that body Tuesday. The rem
bly was especially elected for the pur
pose of revising the constitution. A
new revisionist chamber is to be elected
November 2S.
The king of Greece is not a native,
but is a Dane, being brother .of the
queen mother of Great Britain. He is
said to be very democratic, but he has
not proved capable of holding the loy
alty of his subjects and has often been
threatened with dethronement since he
took the crown, November 2, 1863, but
has held on until few monarchs have
a record of continuous service longer
than himself. The nation is very
poor and the king is said to have to
economize a great deal to make both
ends meet at the palace. He dresses
plainly and travels among liis subjects
and sips coffee in their cafes in a most
democratic manner, often attired in
threadbare garments.
SEATTLE MAN IS
FILIPINO VICTIM
Man Murdered in Uprising
of Natives Managed a
Plantation.
Seattle, Wash.. Oct. 27. Earl V.
Geer, who was killed in the uprising
on the Mindanao island, Philippines,
left Seattle for the Philippines last
December under a five year contract
to manage a plantation for the Seattle-Manila
Plantation company, most
of the stock of which is owned by
local capitalists?- -- -..: -.-o. -
Geer was married shortly before
leaving Seattle and took his bride with
him. He formerly conducted a photo
graph gallery here. He was 26 years
old.
T-m r t i 4- An.v4-c mi A a f"P ?! rmra f
ajj. iccciii icw.c a.icx.u. tv y..,.) i
of the company here. Geer said that he
was having trouble -with the natives,
but did not look for a disturbance of
a serious nature.
Dispatches from Washington say
that no particular significance is at
tached to the uprising, as a battalion
of constabulary and a company of the
29th infantry lately from El Paso,
Texas are stationed in Davao. Rein
forcements are scattered nearby.
CRIPPEX'S EXECUTION
3IAY BE DELAYED.
London, England, Oct. 27.
Solicitor Newton today entered
an appeal in the court of crimi
nal appeals in the case of Dr.
Hawley Crippen, sentenced to
death November 8.
The hearing will be expedited,
although it may be necessary to
postpone the execution.
When religious consolation
was offered, Dr. Crippen de
clined it with the remark that
he was more interested in get
ting his rights man listening
to a pries i-
IJnless the home secrrvary
recommends to the erotvn that
he be reprieved, Dr. Oippen
will be hange-i in I'entonj11e
prison on November S.
V
Yi
ITALIAN KILLED WHILE
MANEUVERING IN BIPLANE.
Rome, Italy, Oct. 27. "Lieut.
Saglietti fell with -a mii-cary
biplane in which he wa ma
neuvering today and was in
stantly killed.
The burned section lies about two
blocks from the handsome Empress ho
tel on the opposite side, of the same
street "which the Empress faces, about
three blocks from the parliament build
ings. It is just above the federal
postoffice and telegraph station, and
the Victoria hotel on the same side of
the street, and in its rear, on the wa
ter front, and many warehouses, all of
whicli suffered, in addition to the boats
in the bay. It is almost directly op
posite the docks where the steamers all
land, and about 200 yards across the
water from the landing place. The
David Spencer store, where the fire
started, was the biggest concern in the
city.
Victoria is the principal city of the
island of Victoria and the capital o
British Columbia. It is midway be
tween Seattle and Vancouver by wa
ter and is a great visiting place for
tourists to the northwest. Many
Americans were in Hotel Driard and
lost all their belongings. It is four
and a half hours' ride by water from
here to Seattle.
- - f . .
HARD TIME IN
SEVERE WEATHER
Chicoutimi, Que., Oct. 27. Alan Haw
ley and Augustus Post, who made a
new balloon record by traveling 1355
miles from St. Louis, the starting point
of the international balloon race,
reached here at 10 oclock last night
after three days and nights spent in
fighting their way through the path
less forest of northern Quebec, a long
canoe journey and a drive of 40 miles
from St. Ambroise.
This morning they took the train for
Quebec.
In spite of the hardships they had
undergone, botff are feeling well and
are elated over the result of their long
journey. But both agreed that the
most welcome sight in all Chicoutimi
upon arrival was the bathtub in their
room at the hotel.
Their balloon, the America II-, is
still on "the side of an unnamed moun
tain near Lake Du Banc Du Cable.
Joseph Pednaud and Joseph SImard,
two trappers who brought the balloon
Ists in a bark canoe to St. Ambroise,
will go back and see what can be done
to get the big balloon to the rail
road here. This will not be an easy
task.
Hawley and Post landed 46 hours
after their departure from St. Louis.
They probably flew in all about 1600
miles, although the direct distance to
the point of landing Is only 1350.
New Tork, Oct. 27. A grand wel
come home is being planned for the
two balloonists when they reach New
York Monday or Tuesday. Courtlandt
Field Bishop, president of the Aero
club, of America, says it will be the
largest celebration of its kind the
country has ever seen. All American
and foreign aviators now in that city
will remain to take part in the cele
bration. An Arduous Trip.
Showing plentiful marks of an ardu
ous week of struggling through the
wilderness, Hawley and Post reached
this city last evening, safe, after caus-"
ing uneasiness for several days.
They landed at 345 Wednesday af
ternoon, October 19, 1500 feet up on
the face of an unnamed mountain;"
which as nearly as they could reckon,
lies about 53 miles north of Chicou
timi and about eight miles north of
lake Tshishagama. They had been m-
i volved in a snowstorm, accompanied
. Vi on !n -flirt. Tinri tn f in nr
northerly direction from that which
had previously bade fair to carry them
to the Labrador coast. The adverse
j condition compelled them to land, much
against their -wishes. Landing was ef-
fected easily and the balloon was left
In good condition, they say.
They -were uncomfortably near the
end of their provisions, and for three
nights they were obliged to stop in
the 'open air. It was a stiff fight
through snowy forests. The weather
was exceedingly cold. Then the camp
of a trapper was struck on the river
Alours, and a day's rest was enjoyed
in the hut. Again five trappers; ap
peared and took them down the
streams in their canoes to .St. Am
broise, a Jittle settlement 40 miles from
here. O six hour drive brought them
here last niglt. Tonight they expect
i to be in Quebec.
According to their reckoning they
covered 1450 miles in the air during
the 4G hours they were up. Mr. Post,
acting as spokesman, told the story
of the trip last night.
Story of tUe Trip.
"We ihad a great trip," said Post.
"We crossed Jake Michigan and lake
Huron and followed -what I should
judge to be the proposed route of the
Georgian bay canal and if you as"k me,
there is water enough In that section
of the country not only to suit the
canal, but to float all the ships in the
world.
"Then we crossed the Ottawa and
floated over the forests of northern
Quebec, passing over innumerable
lakes and rivers. The country below
us always was densely wooded. Finally
on Wednesday morning we found that
we were north of lake St. John and
going well and we had hopes that we
would be able to continue the trip to
the Labrador coast.
"Unfortunately about C oclock Wed
nesday afternoon, the 19th, a storm
came up and it became necessary to
make a landing.
"Next morning we started for civili
zation, heading south. We had three
days of strenuous exercise with no
more to eat than was absolutely neces
sary, as we had to carry all our food
as well as the blankets to cover us at j
night. And we needed tnose blankets
badly, for we had two snowstorms on
the way.
"As nea.r as we can figure our land
ing place was about 5S miles north of
Chicoutimi."
Mr. Post did not appear to be greatly
excited over his experiences and
showed much more interest in the fate
of Walter Wellman, Inquiring eagerly
as to how he had got on in his at
tempt to cross the Atlantic. He was
disappointed that the attempt had
proved a failure.
New Balloon Record.
The new record established by Haw
ley and Post unofficially and estimated
at 1350 miles, exceeds all previous
flights. Only this 5ear count Oden
soff, of Russia, claimed to have flown
1324 miles in 40 hours, but the. fig
ures were not officially verified. If
the estimated distances are made offi
cial the long standing record of count
De La Vaulx for 1193 miles, made In
1900 in a flight from France to Si
beria, has been broken by at least
fhree of the contestants in the recent
race the America IL, the Dusseldorf
H. and the Germania. The official
(Continued on Page Seven.)
CONTRACT PRICE IS
CLOSE TO MILLION
Be it resolved by the city council of
the city of El Paso:
Section first: That the city of El
Paso doe hereby sell to the Interna
tional Water company the $375,000 of
the El Paso city waterworks bonds
for the sum of $390,000 cash.
Section second: That the city of EI
Paso does hereby purchase of "W. H.
Burges the entire plant, stocks and
nsseis of the International Water com
pany as it was in existence on Sep
tember 20, 1910, and since, upon the
terms set forth In the deed from said
Ilurgcs to tfce city.
Section third: The major is hereby
authorized to do everything: necessary
or advisable to carry this resolution
into effect.
By the passage of this resolution at
the regular meeting of the city council
Thursday morning, the properties of
the International Water company were
transferred to the city of El Paso. The
resolution was offered and read by al
derman McGhee, and upon the roll call,
was approvea dv aldermen UcGlie,
Blumenthal and Clayton. Alderman
Hewitt is ill, but has sanctioned the pur
chase of the plant. Mayor C. E. Kelly
presided at the meeting.
The Contract Price.
The contract price for the purchase
of the plant is 927,000. This includes
the assumption of outstanding indebt
edness, in the form of bonds, amount
ing to 477,000. The balance is co -ered
by the sale of the bonds amoiu.t
ir.g to 375,000, for 390,000 and the
city's paper.
The deal has been pending for cv
eial weeks and the preliminary steps
for the purchase of the plant "s as i
among the last of the official acts ..c
tne late mayor, w. v. .rcoDinson, wr.o
was killed by a falling brick wall dur
ing the progress of the Buckler build
ing fire. i
The city has been practically in pos
session of the -water company plantJ
since October 1, as all thefrevenife and
expenses have been under Its direction.
Supplies have been ordered by the city.
The boring of eight new wells on the
mesa is under consideration, at the
present time and correspondence to
that end is engaging the attention of
the city officials.
Is Not a Nulnanee.
The petition of A. L. Sharpe asking
for the removal of the popcorn and
peanut stand at the corner of Oregn
and Mills streets was denied upon the
recommendation of alderman Blumen
thal, who stated that he had inves'i
gated the proposition and that it could
not be. considered a nuisance, which
-yvouia De necessary ior its removal. j
The hearing of the case before Jhe
police committee of the city council re
sulted in O. H. Barbee, a custom of
ficial, resigning from the service. J.
H. Nicholls, the owner of the stand,
charged Barbee with exacting 15 per- J
cent commission for the privilege of
conducting the stand at the govern
ment building corner.
Hospital Removal Denied.
A petition asking for the removal
of a hospital at 1005 Arizona street,
read at the council meeting last wsk
and referred to the sanitary commit
tee, was denied upon the recommenda
tion of alderman Blumenthal.
The petition of Oliver Carr asking
for the establishment of an auto stand
in front of the Coney Island saloon,
was denied.
The petition asking for the opening
of River street, between Ange and Oc
tavia streets, was denied upon the
recommendation of alderman Clayto 1.
The petition of the Mayfield Rea'ty
company and J. B. Oliver for water
service connections to block 102, E-sJ
El Paso, was referred to the fire and
water committee.
The protest of residents relative to
the condition of the street in front f
the 1900 block on Rio Grande street.
was referred to the street and gralo
committee.
Health Officer's Report.
The report of Dr. W. H. Anderson,
city health officer, submitted at the
meeting, recites that 19 deaths and 1C
births occurred during the past week;
that there are but five remaining cases
of typhoid fever and but one new case
of tuberculosis.
Inspections the pa1, week inclule
mfat markets, a267; meat condemn,
4G7 pounds; dairs inspected, 95;
slaughter houses, i0; milk wagons, il.
cattle, 342; hogs, 70; sheep, 74; calves.
90; fruit and vegetable wagons a.vl
stands, 995 pounds, condemned 345
pounds.
Vaccinations the past week were
150.
Many Enlargretl Tonsils.
The report as to the physical exam
ination of public school pupi.s, in
cluded in the report of Dr. Anderson,
states that of the 3310 pupils examin
ed, 1261 have enlarged tonsils:
adenoids. 57; defective eyes, 239; bad
teeth, 5S5; defective ears, five. Other
diseases number four. The total num
ber of defectives is 2151, or 65 percent.
Although the number of pupils hav
ing enlarged tonsils is 1261, Dr. An
derson states the proportion is uot
large, as compared to other cities, both
larger and smaller. The condition. Dr.
Anderson states, is due generally io
the weakened vondition of the child.
Payrolls Allowed.
PayVolls for the month were allowed,
including the police department.
?422S.S0; city officials and city hall
employes, $29S0; sanitary department,
1185; sewer department, 277.40; scav
erger department, $120.75.
The report of sewer commissione.
Hadlock recites that 200 feet of sewr
pipe was laid in East El Paso the past
week.
FIREWORKS MAN
ON THE GROUND
George Gould, the multimillionaire
sportsman of New York, has sent his
prize winning Russian wolf hound to
El Paso to compete in the kennel club
show at the El Paso fair. C. N. Bas
sett, president of the Fair association,
also owns a prize winning Russian
wolf hound and will enter It.
Horse Show to Start on Time.
The horse show will start promptly
at 7:30 Monday evening, because of the
large number of entries. The entries
in the annual show will be at the fair.
grounds at 6 o'clock in order to pass
an examination by the veterinarian of
the fair. "
The Fair association office was
moved to the fair grounds Thursday
morning and will be located to the left
of the main entrance. The office force
employed by secretary Rich will be on
the grounds until after the fair to at
tend to the detailed work of the big
show.
Mrs. M. A. Tilton, who has charge
of the domestic science department,
has also established an office at the
fair grounds, where she is receiving
entries for this department.
Cnt Show Called Off.
The cat show has been called off
because of the lack of room on the
fair grounds. A total of 50 entries
were received.
An effort is being made to have a
branch postoffice established on the
main colonnade inconnection with the
registration booth.
A shipment or 20 running horses is
expected from the Dallas fair Friday.
C. W. Wilson, who will be in charge
of the fireworks exhibit Tuesday and
Friday evenings, has arrived with his
four assistants to arrange for the ex
hibit. QUESTION OF HAIR
ANSWERED AT FAIR
j Goat Exhibit TTill Be Inter-
esting to "Bat" Wearers
and Others.
Where, oh where, does all the false
Jiairat women wear these enlighten-J
ed days come from?
The answer will be seen at the FA
Paso Fair in the goat exhibit of the
live stock department. There will bo
seen the long haired angoras, whose
fleece is clipped, carded, combed and
dyed to make "milady" a coiffure, of
which old queen Bess would have been
envious.
Silver Cups For Exhibits.
L. Levussove, of New Tork, the big
gest buyer of Angora fleece in the
country, supplies exclusively the deal
ers in false hair goods. To encourage
the growing of unusually long mohair,
L. Levussove has offered three large
silver cups for the best exhfbits of
long mohair at the El Pase Fair.
This will be a part of the National
Mohair Growers' association meeting
next week and the competition for the
cups will be keen among the growers '
of angora goats in the southwest. One
o( these cups is offered for the longes
fleece shown at the fair which v.il !
measure over 20 inches. Another for
the best grade of fleece between ""I
and 20 inches in length, and a third
for fleece from 12 to 16 inches long.
These cups will be on exhibition in t'ie
angora exhibit. .
Mnny Exhibits Entered.
Director Fred Knollenberg, of the
goat department, has received entries
for more than 200 exhibits in the ar
gora goat show at the fair. Secreta-y
S. O. Baker, of the National associ
ation, will arrive from Silver City. N.
M., Saturday and will establish head
quarters for the Mohair Growers as
sociation at the St. Regis hotel.
DnT r -p-v-DimTC! -pr
SrUlsiJ Sh&.rJliSS, A O 1J
ENTER TOURNAMENT I
i
Midland and Fort Sam Houston are
coming to the polo tournament strong.
Dr. J. A. Edmonds, who is in charge
of the tournament and who will act as
referee of the matches during fair
i week, has received letters from Hen-y
M. Halff, of Midland, who is in chars:
of the Midland polo club. He will reach
here Saturday wi(th his horses and
will be accompanied by they other
members of the Midland team.
Capt. F. B. Hennesy, the wild Irish
player, of the Fort Sam Houston team,
has also written Dr. Edmonds that he
is coming with the army team to com
pete for the trophy cups. The Sam
Houston team is expected to arrivo
Friday. It consists of the officers f
the Third field artillery and the Third
cavalry.
MONDAY IS TO BE MICHIGAN
ALUMNI DAY AT FAIR
Monday, October 31, is to be Michi
gan alumni day at the fair. The alum
ni of Michigan university will me-jt
in ElPaso from all parts of the south
west and will organize a permanent
alumni association to meet here an
nually during the EI Paso fair. Tne
business session will be held at the
chamber of commerce at 4 oclojk
Monday afternoon and the remainue
of the day will be spent at the fair
grounds.
In the evening an alumni banquet
will be held at the Harvey house.
TACOMA CENSUS
TO BE RETAKEN
Washington, D. C, Oct. 27. A com
plete reenumeration of the population
of Tacoma, Wash., was ordered today
by secretary Nagel, as a result of pro
tests made by a comnrttee of business
men from that city. The first census
gave the city 115,000 people; a partial
recount gave it a little over 80,000,
and now the third count will be made
the second complete count
A small but earnest group of Ame--ican
doctors in Mexico is holding the
seventh annual meeting of the Inter
national Medical association of Mex
ico in El Paso this week, in conjunc
tion with the El Paso County Medijil
society.
The meeting opened Thursday
morning in the assembly room of tho
Y. M. C. A., where the headquarters for
the association have been established.
Called to order by Dr. W. L. Brown, of
the El Paso County society, the annual
meeting was opened with an address
of welcome by former mayor Joseph U.
Sweeney.
Dr. C. T. Race, president of the El
Paso County Medical Society, wel
comed the doctors of the society and
read an address in defense of the med
ical fraternity.
Response by Dr. Hnslc.
The addresses of welcome were re
sponded to by Dr. C. E. Husk, president
of the International association, wh
told something of the hardships the
members of the association had to con
tend with in Mexico and outlined brief
ly the history of the association of
reputable American doctors in Mexico,
who organized six years ago throug'i
the efforts of Dr. W. R. tfamieson. Dr.
J S. Steele and other pioneer physi-
r cians in Mexico.
Scietlfic Session Opens.
The scientific part of the morn'ns
session opened with, the reading of a
paper by Dr. G. H. Kelly, of San An
tonio on: "The relation between pelvio
diseases and diseases of the mind and
nervous system." This paper was dis
cussed by Dr. B. M. Worsham, Dr. S.
H. Hodsen, Dr. R. H. L. Bibb.
Dr. F. S. Cary, of El Paso, followed
with a paper on "Hydrophobia."
Clinics at Hospitals.
The hospital program which is to be
given in connection with the conven
tion, opened Thursday morning wth
an operation for the removal of tho
gall bladder and appendix at Provi
dence hospital at S.30 a.jn., Dr. B. F
Stevens performed the operation. This
was followed by an appendictory oper-
1 ,.. ,Li, ,i,.r
s OTmea by Dr. Stevenson, fol-
lowed -with saliphingectonry demons
tration. The hospital program for the re
mainder of the meeting is:
Friday Hysterectomy, S:30 a. m., at
Hotel Dieu, Dr. James Vance; appen-
dictomy and hysterectomy, 7:30 a. m. i years. A superior court is also pro
and 10 a. m., at Hotel Dieu, Dr. Stev- -"'d fr each county excepting Na
enson; exopthalmic goitre, suspension ! vajo and Apache, which are combined.
"'""V-" -"" " a- "UJ "u -"f
operations at Eye and Ear hospital,
S a. m.. Dr. E. R. Carpenter.
Saturday Appendictomy and jaw
ancolis, at Hotel Dieu, 8 a. m., Dr. H.
E. Stevenson.
Dr. Brnmby Is Conilnj?.
Dr. W. M. Brumby, state health of
ficer for Texas, who is in Tucson ii
business, will arrive in El Paso
Thursday evening for the meetings f.t
the International Medical association
of Mexico and the El Paso County
Medical society. Dr. Brumby will n
I main until the close of the annnsl i
I meeting and fs assisting to make the
meeting of the American doctors iu
Mexico and on the border a success.
Upon learning that the exDeris
promised by the United States Marii e
hospital corps could not attend the
,"co"u6 -L1- -oiumuy wirea z-. x. scotc,
.! T". T 1 ,., m ..
the Texas sanitary expert, for him to
come to El Paso for an illustrated Ice
tvre on "Pelegra," which will be givjn
Friday at the auditorium of the Y. M.
C. A., where the meetings will be held.
This lecture -will be open to the pub
lic and the El Paso physicians are 'n
vitin.e: their friends to har tii fo--a
j scientist's talk. A number of pMn!,N
iafe also to be held at tne local ho-
pitals during the meeting which will
be1itte(?de4 KSL1?
H. Moody, of San Antonio,
who was one of the speakers on the
program Thursday, Is the guest of Dr.
B. M. Worsham.
Convention Note.
Dr. Carlos E. Husk, president of the
International association, is located at
Santa Barbara, being chief surgeon for
the American Smelt'ng and Refining
company. Located Is used advisedly
for Dr. Husk calls Shabbona, III., his
home, after the fashion of all profes
sional men in Mexico. He k- a graduate
of Illinois university of thi. class of
1S9S. and has tien located in Mexico
since, his graduation. He has been lo
cated at Aguascalientes and also at
Chihuahua in- the employ of the Amer
ican Smelting and Refining companv.
Dr. H. X,. Bibb, of Saltillo, the next
president of the association, is one of
the big men here attending the asso
ciation meeting. He was formerly chief
surgeon for the National lines before
wie merger was periectett by the gov-
(Continued on Page Seven.)
GEOLOGIST SAYS TOY AH
OIL FIELDS ARE RICH
"In my opinion that district! -vlll prove to be one or the mot productive
and richest oil fields ever found in the United tates."
This Is what Prof. Robert T. Hill, geologist and mining engineer, of New
York, thinks of the Toyab field. Ho passed through EI Paso Wednesday from
Alunite, Nevada, on his way home. Prof. IIIH I3 operating some rick gold
mines In Alunite.
Speaking further of the oil fields m the Toyali district, which he exam
ined In 1903 for the United States geological survey, he said:
"If you draw a line from San Marline on the dividing line betAveea El
Paso county and Reeves, northwest to Guadalupe Peak In the northern part
of El Paso county, the oil field lies along the eastern side of that line. The
v exploration .should be conducted In the valleys and plains and Hot ia the
mountains. ..
HIG-H COURTS TO "
BE MADE ELECTIVE
Santa Fe, N. M., Oct. 27. The entire
day of the constitutional convention
was devoted to debating the initiative
and' referendum. At 7 o'clock this
evening the debate will close. The vote
will be against the initiative, but a
modified referendum, permitting a
popular vote on acts of the legislature
upon a 10 percent petition and the
suspension of any act upon a 25 per
cent petition presented within a cer
tain time limit, will be adopted.
Harmony has . been restored among
tho Republican majority, but It took
three sessiois cf the party caucus and
two days to effect a compromise, but
now the Republican delegates will pre
sent a solW front and will vote to
gether for the main features of the
majority report from each committee.
The fight came over the initiative and
I referendum, an elective. Judiciary and
prohibition. The final agreement is
that the initiative is not to be written
in the constitution, that prohibition
I -nMll 'ha. lafi- f. i, s j. -. . .
.. -v, v,iU wi uic iiit state legisia
ure to battle with, that a modified
referendum as quoted above wiU ba
adopted.
The judiciary from top to bottom
and the corporation commission will
be elective, and an employers liability
clause will be inserted in the constitu
tion. RAILROADS MUST
RENDER IN FULL
Otherwise, They Can Only
Earn on Amounts for
Wnieh Assessed.
Phoenix, Ariz., Oct. 27. The only
feature of a dull session of the consti
tutional convention today was that in
troduced by Jones, of Maricopa, a prop
osition creating a corporation com
mission, and providing that the reason
ableness of railroad rates be deter
mined from a physical valuation of the
roads based on the report of the, board
of equalization for the purposes of
taxation.
The system of judiciary- has been
agreed upon by the committee on
judiciary. It provides for a supreme
court of three members, eleclci for
terms of six years, at salaries of S7000
annually and the age minimum is 30
I "rts u.re irom $2000 to 5000.
OAXACA PUTS BAN
ON CHURCH FEAST
I Trouble May Follow Pre
cautionary Health Meas
ure in Mexican City.
Oaxaca, Mexico, Oct. 27. Fearing
that smallpox might spread if a lacge
crowd were to gather here, the citv
council has issued an order denvin
the right to observe the feast of All
Souls' on November 2, in this city. It
is a custom for the Mexican people to
Gather at the pftiptprip! nn tiiat
and nrav for the sonis of thy flona.
- - - ... -,.vv-
ed, but this year no persons will te
permitted to enter the cemeteries en
that day unless they are accompanying
a corpse.
This is the first time in the history
of the republic that such an order has
been issued, and it may cause troubla
among the lower classes, though tL
better classes are in favor of it.
FALL FROM MOTOR
CYCLE KILLS YOUTH
Making 85 Miles an Hour at
Dallas Fair, Wylie Meets
Death.
Dallas, Tex., Oct. 27. Wade Wylie,
aged 20, was instantly killed at tho
state fair grounds race track this
morning whert. Iu fell-'from a motor
cycle" wnich was running Sv miles an
hour. This is the second fatality since
the rr.ces began here.
GARAGE AT QUAXAH BURNS
AND FIREMAN IS INJURED
Quanah, Tex., Oct. 27. The Panhan
dle garage and Sales company's buil t
Ing was destroyed by fire last nighr,
causing a loss of $15,000. F. Y. Hen
drix owned the building. Oie fireman
was injured while fighting the blaze.
which started when a gasoline stova
exploded in the second story.

xml | txt