El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas on September 3, 1927 · Page 1
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El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas · Page 1

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Saturday, September 3, 1927
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STRICTLY PERSONAL D in you read tJie story yesterday titled “Infant Hops,” about tlic (Jiicago hahy mIio rnn n\'a>'? i I'c Herald's news serxioe is spiced u]) 'v|th these <’le\er “fenturc stories” every day, breakiiiii the monotony of reading only “legitimate ne^;^s.” EL PASO HERALD ★ HOME EDITION ★ liatleinark Reclstered. WEATHER FORECAST El PaHo and vicinity, partly cloudy; Nev Mexico, fair; Arizona, mostly fair; west Texas, partly cloudy. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS forty - skve . vih year w1r/, WEEK-END EDIT lON-EL PASO. TEXAS. SEPTEMBER 3. 1927— WEEK-END EDITION single copies , five cents 200 COLUMNS. 24 PAGES. 3 SECTIONS 14 The 24-Hour Daily IF A LITTLE of our border good-will and ncighhorliness might spread down into the interior of Mexico it would mal^e for happier relations between the two governments. SEEK LOST FLIERS IN LABRADOR Atl Around the Clock f f Trademark refflslered, lucludlng Ih« dlitlrscllv« rhraset- 'Around Here 99 M'GHEE BROTHERS HAVE REAL MINE IN VICINITY OF STEINS Already Half ^lillion Spent In Devclo]‘ina' l*rop- ertv; Ben Custer, Desert Humorist. Takes IMaee of Late Dick Wick Hail. By n. S. HUNTER ^ (Assistant to the Editor) i EINS, N. M., Sept. 3.—There ! may not be so awfully much i here, just a few stores and houses i and the railroad station and the : mountains, but, as Ben Custer, the ! wag of Steins, would say: Sl'LINS —187 mile? slightly nnrth of west of K1 Paso. On Southern Pacific railroad and t^ankhead or Borderland highway. \'illage consisting of a few stores and houses, but trading place for tourists and residents of nearby mountain area. Some mining in vicinity. This is a good place to start rest comprises crosscuts and from, or come back to.’ I drifts. “As a result of that work, and by Lets start from Steins right now | core-drilling tests, «e have proved and come back to it later. up 8 . 000 . 0 U 0 tons of ore averaging Three miles and a h:ilf south. hi;;h f''"'" « f»n the side of tJie Peloncillo range is the can.p of the Carbonate Hill : mine operated l,y the Mct.hee broth- .niporanl.v penHini! the eomplet.on er.'i € L. 'ind \ T l*>0-ton mill, but when we arc U-hen .vou get oui M miles s. uth- 'Opcratins ..e l.a.e o.i or r.O men cm«vest of Lordsburg on the road to ^j ■ *i n n.-deo i.r,l Douglas, you can see the ; 'hree m.los d. >.n ,n be valley nune buildings a eouple of miles have »_waler plant^^w,th st.;.age i^way on the mountain side off U your right. If you want to go up to the mine, there is a r"ad le;id’ng to it. That r-'ad winds wi-rse than a snake, around and around and up ca{>acity of gall ons, and wc put \'ater up here on the hill at a cost of ' 2’2 cents per 1 'Hmi gallons. i imagine that is cl;eapcr than you get water in El Paso. “We have to bring water up here 1 j 1 rt,,i ¡because this is a dry mine to a and down, mostly up, and into gul-I ' , r »1 „ \ t 4 ¡depth of 12 itO to 1600 feet, lies and out of them. And it is ■ ' » 1-11 , . . I 4 i Our values are n«'>t onlv m lean rough in some spots but pretty good t, , . . ^ ... but in copper running as high as 30 tn others. 1 i 1 ^ u i • 1 ».-a „ \n-.<vav, ^..u climb up to the mine i '''f. " -qui'tc a' mine it is-and >..u may ] ""■ >'=» ou see over there .s meet one of the MeObees. We met , "'‘■•.„n , . ( harlev. A, T. «as in El Paso, hut ! ^y 1 R <;0 by 100 fee bi brother showed us the »..rks if The McCJbee brothers came from ; o .100 ounces, Oklahoma, «here they made their copper i perce^ ov.nev in oil. and plenty of it. , > ' r I J I I r deep and at least 3<>0 wide, with no Plcntv of oil and plenty of mone^ . , ,, . . j • sidewalls ^et encouf>tercd. This ore flicv ha\e spent .■'o'Wt.iMMi on the; ' ^ • i . i .. averages 8 percent in lead sulphide, (.arbonate Hill propcrt.' and are ^ -.'AnnAA it „J » , About s.iCO.OOn has been spent on Mjst getting under way. . . j i- o ! I r 4 U t • » 1 buildings and w orkings ^ ou see But before thev got into oil. Cliar- n tu I I \ I ri' .11 the new mill structure there with lev Mc(ihee bad prospected all o%er * II ; . -A the tran:way. The tramway a\er- tlie west. He is nearing <0 nov^. Out . . V ■ i 1 i j ,• ■ ,L I I! • *u onii ages 2 h eet height from the gr''iund, prospecting m the hills in the early ^ r o-a * rta^s he ahnost stepped on ,hc : 1 of 2..0 tons Indians- heels. One suspects that .'nto «h.ch the m.ne cars navbe this mine, uith its fine h - t- d“'.’"’ I-"1 - There w II Ite another, lower down ing machinery, compres-.r erpiip- . i j- »i . , , , ___, „ ;n „;»u and c> nnected directly with the ment. tool shop and mill with the , . . , • u ct u hoist from the mam shaft, which îvtrbead tramway leading to it— ■ne suspects that this property is the culminati on of his life's ambition, the realizatifm nf the dream he will have 40(1 t<^>ns - apacity and will be f' r current use. “There on that dump ^ -u see 12.■ Ireamed all those years lu- punched ton, of ore aver.Rine H per.-cnt burro over tl.ese desert bills and ™ empbas,.e the fa.;t that we are lead people. We are laking out the ore for the lead. Whatever otlier values the ore «‘ontains are up into the high ('ast-adc'; on the Pacific slope. Ÿ Ÿ week ! , ,.iiist that much \elvet after we have h\cn to one who hasn t a wci ' business of getting fo spend making a minute e.xamina-' “Here in sacks is an'ttber large tion of the property, this i<>. ks like a mine. Mr. McGhee can best tell ab'.ut it in his own way. ■‘We bought six claims here, and ni t a hole ten feet deep in the tonnage. Each sack <*ontaiiis one '•ubi'‘ foot of ore and weighs 17<t pounds.” Taking u*: into the coinpressoi hunch, on ,\ug::st 21. 1916, from Wil- ip,showed us the two liam flharles and others. rhinos in use, with a rapacity of 17<>(i AUNT HET By KOBKBI (JLILLEN “Sinc-e then we I k . vc done about ^ SnoH feet of development It i'ludes one ‘'baft 3(K) feet d>cp, ^^'"!n,,,re eral others totalling about <K>0 feet, j ‘ if. :f, :f. . .......-..........---------------------------------~! r Mi'irhee also took iis to the l)Iack-mith shop to introduce us to the innocent looking tool-sbarpcning machine in one corner. ‘ “That’s the devil,” l e said, “that Uodk off my third and f^'urth fingers ;and half my right hand last October, i Sliced it off like so much cardboard. ; First accident I’ve had in all the years I've been mining.’" ^ ¥ H- He also showed us a ore drill operation down to 17'-0 feet. It en- '•ountered the first indication of water. ^ if. if. f)u- ;ng the pei if '1 of suspen .ion. awaiting the mill machinery, there are only a few employes at the mine, w ;it:-hir!en. l>Iack?-rnit hs. etc. The mill i to handle cu'^tom ore in ad- ditio!) to what the (!arbonate Hill prfidui'es. “There's room ii; this mountain ranp;t for a h«r^;c number fjf men to take out -re and make a l'>t moic than wHges.” -.aid ,\f»‘iihee. “We want to enc'.'urage thrm to (b) it. ■f- ^ ^ “(.onie back and sCi- u , again,” he said hospitably at parting, “and \ m ’ 11 ((.ontinurd on I’agc l.i. Col. 3) "1 thought that tramp 1 ied was backin’ out of the yard just to be polite until 1 seen what part of his pants the dog had.” i ; e " t. fublishers syndicate Army Of Delegates Due Sunday; Sessions Open Monday LAW CHANGES J^IBERTY hall >tage i» «11 .et for the opening of the 26th biennia! convention of the National Association of Letter Carriers Monday morning. The sessions will hold through until Saturday. Street decorations will go up Saturday night. .Merchants will put out flag standards along the curbings. The city will be in gala attire for the occasion. Many delegates have already ar- rixed and the hotels are filling rapidly. Howe\cr. the main army will be in f>n hoard speual trains Sunday morning. The California special, bringing Los Angeles and San I'ranci'ico delegates and the ( hicago special arc due Monday mcrning. Many J'e.xas delegates and their families are coming here in autos. With the e.vception of Monday, morning and afternoon sessions will be held each day. The morning sessions will be called to order at 9. Adjournment will be taken at noon. 'The afternon sessions will start at 2 and end at 5. 'The first morning session will adjourn at II f- r the parade, with 48 .vtates repre'ientcd. Frank C. Bowcj;>, I I Faso, will be th.. grand marshal. The reviewing stand, wtiich will be ccupied by r:tti 'iial officers '»f the asS‘*ciation, distin^uiNhed \isit' rs and quests < f the a^siiciation, was ererted Saturday morning in Little Plaza. The cami)aign of the citics foir the next c<in\tntion is e.xpcctcd to lie a li\ely one. Sacramento, Minneap-o- lis and .Miami, TIa.. have annwunctd. 'Tacf.ma, W'aNh., has put in a bid for the 1931 convention. With the gathering here of an association, representing a membership of 54 ,fin<:, postal history is cx- I^ected to be made. Members "f tiie resolutions C'>minittee, here in ad- ' \ancc, ha\e been busy. One resolution slated to l»e introduced and ' adop'ted, deals with an increase in salaries. The last salary increase ‘ was in 1 U 2 .'>, resulting fr'<m the (.lyde Kelly bill. A resolution, effecting a change in j the pi t sent retirement law governing cla-.sifed civil service employes,! is anoUier one scheduled for intro-’ duction. The fund resulting fr^m the retirement law is made up b\ deducting three and a half percent; of the salaries of classified civil! service employes. 'The amount of | the fund now. it is reported, is approximately ^'7.i,f»(Mi,OnO. The highest I annuity i> .'ildou a year, obtainable cftcr ,‘{0 year^ service and at the age of f;5. 'Ihe change desired is an in-i crease to ? 12 iMi, receixable after .'iO: years of scr\ ice regardb >s of thc| age of the beneficiary. i The carriers are also after a modi-, fication nf the j)resent rigorou^ cf-j ficicncy ^tem, under which they; are compelled to distribute a certain : amount = f letters per mir^ute. W. B. Spillman, sujierintcndent of cit.' delivery of the post office de- • partnu nt. representing postmaster . general Harr> New, will arrive Sun- ' day inf>rning and will be met at the ; ' tafi in by a large cr<,\vd of delegates j .'uifl se'.eral bands. The same rccep- ti'n will be accorded congressman < l>de Kelly and .Mrs. Kell>, Pitts- (C'ontinued f»n pape 9, column 8 ) Wound Is Fatal When Boy Feared To Inform Parents F ab GO, N. I)., Sept. 3 (UPi.— Tour days ago lO-ycar-old Francis Langer and his 7-yoar-old brother disobeyed their parents I'.y |da\ing with a rifle. T'rancis was shot, but fearing punishment for him and his brother, did not tell. When he became ill, he t"ld his parents he injured himself in a fall from a barn roof. ,\ doctor noticed a hole in I'rancis’s abdomen. .Almost before the physician completed his examination Francis died. Then the younger brother told the story of the shooting. He said the gun was discharged accidentally. Postal Department Cites Irregularities; Action Is Fina Excitement Ki Motorist Who Sees Collision Of Cars B BIGHTON, Colo., Sept. 3 (UP). — The excitement of seeini two automobiles collitle caused Samuel I). Nicholson, of Haigler, Xeb., to drop dead at the wheel of his own machine while driving near here Friday. Nicholson’s car, driverless, continued slowly down the road, swerved into a ditch and overturned. 1 Jl ÏÏTiX HEZ ssyccEssf Bridges Will Be Held Open Until Midnight Tuesday George P. Krupp, president of the i Central Labor union, received word ! Saturday from congressman Claude ; B. Hudspeth that the international bridges will be held open until midnight Tuesday. Mr. Krupp announced the Labor day program has been C‘=mpleted. 'Tho pit gram wil *!art in Washington park at 1:30 oclock .Monday af- I ternoon with a ban dconccrt. ' Several letter carriers’ bands will play during the concert. Mayor B. 1%. Tliomason, Fdward -L , (lain -r, president of the N. A. L. (.., and (ieorge H. .slater, executive s* c- I retary of the Texas State Federation of Labor, will give addresses , at 2:3i> oclock, and field events have bri n scheduled to f-llow the speaking. 1 he field events include 100-yard races for men weighing m Ji e tlian pounds and tor men weighig under 1 pounds, a lou-yard r.^ce • M’cn to all, a L'.i-yard sack race f-r a 5(t-vard thr< e-legi;ed racc f=>r buv a 2,S-yard three-legged racc ' 1 -r boys, a 2-’>-yard race 1* r girls an if a .Si'-vard lhrec-Iet,ged racc f r girls. Labor union ttams will i-. ' pctc ir a lug ' f war and a pie eating content, and (b g .icd crab i un s have be* n billed ns teature pumber.s. Prize will bt awarded to the wirncrs in all ewnls. 1 be K'and I^ib <r day ball, which» IS t : l e held in the (-■ mmhni*y (\ liter, will wind up tb-e jrogram. The dance will start at i> '»cT 'k. \. A. L. C. delegates will tx; Jl ^nor guc-ts at the c 1 brati-n and will ?i(:t be charged admissi' n to anv of the entertainments, according to .Mr. Krupp. Mr, Kruj'p is general chairman of the program I’ommittee and J •hn L. Hausuald is in charge of ar- rangenu nts for the ball. .\. }•]. Orr ; headed the I'rize committee and T'. ■ B. Bullard will sur'crvi,e the sporti Heads of other committees .‘trc: .1. .\. Hammond, grounfis; B. C. Se tt, concert; .1. ,S. (iuinn, v\elfare . El. PASO WIRES ^^ASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. 3 (AP).—Postmaster general New today finally canceled the contract of the Colorado Airways, Inc., of Denver, for operation of the Cheycnne-Denver-Pueblo air mail service. The Boeing company, operating the western section of the transcontinental air mail service, will temporarily continue operation of the service. The contract of tl-e Colorado Airways was ordered cancelled on .August 27 but later was suspended to permit the companv to produce ad- diti -.nal evidence to refute charges under which the contract had been cancelled. Postmaster general N- w, after consideration of all the facts, announced the original order should stand and becomc effective at the close of busine s today. The gr-iund on which the action was taken it wa- ann ounced was the discovery by ttie jr stmastcr general on .August 27 that after tlie l ids bad l i'cn subinitted f- r the service, and luf'-re *n award hid t een inide m .March, 1926, the two i>iddtrs bad cr; r^ d into an a>;! ■- errent, a a re- su-t > f wh i- J H e b-wer I' d wa^ withdrawn. B-dh parties ba\e since '.T.iri 1 thv 1 ‘ inj) ii'.at ¡n j ai 1 by the K =vcrnni‘ nt, acc’ rdiiiti to t! ? post- n::;-.t-;-r i,iiieral, on ti). basis of the award made t-= the n y remaining bidder. The oiiginal bidders were the Colorado ,\irwa% '.. Inc.. .Antb<-ny T. Joseph, prc'^idcnt, and N. A. Wimer. of Deiner. The (..olorad > .Airways* bid was 80 i>ercent of the air mail postage, while that of Wimer was 73 percent. The Wimer i)id was withdrawn and tlu po.totficc department so notified b\ Wimer. who gave as his reason that he was unable to furnish the performance b ind rcquin ;i. 'The postmaster general today issued iuvitati >Pis t’ r bids f>n a contract frr 'peration of the rvice. 'These will lie op< ntd October 4 . American World Fliers Hop From Bagdad For Persia Karashi, British India, Sept. 3 t.\P).—'ihe .American round the world monoplane Pride of Detroit, piloted by William S. Brock and l^dward I'. Scblee, arrived at Bunder Abbas froi'i Bagdad at three o'clock this afternoon, Indian time. Bagdad, Irak, Sept. 3 CAP),—The American round-the-world aviators, \\’illiam .S. Brock and Hdward T'. Scblee, left for Bunder Mibas, Persia, at 7 oclock this morning. ! Before their d(parture they announced their intention of staving at Bunder .Abbas »."vernight and then continuing on to Karachi British Inflia, Sunday. The distance from Bunder Abbas to Karachi is 710 miles. ' Jbe .\mcrican airmen arrived at Bagdad from Omstantinopde in their plane, the Pride of Dctioit, at 9:30 oclock last night, having made the non-stop flight of 1<'75 miles in 14 hours. They were the guests overnight of the Boyal .\ir force, ftoth I squadron, having failed to locate the airdrome of the Imperial .\ir- ways because of darkness. (3n landing they reported their machine was in first class order, having required no adjustments since they left Harbor Grace, Newfoundland, a week ago today. FVom that time until they landed at Bagdad, they bad covered in successive stages aliout ,^ooO miles of their 22.067 mile circle round the globe. Youthful Aviator Battles Fire And Storm On Fast Trip PRAISES~LINDY IT. EMILIO CARRANZA, will be able to meet his hero, Col. Charles Lindbergh, it was announced Saturday, since it will take at least two weeks to repair his plane before he can return to Mexico City. Juarez military and civil authorities have wired Mexico City for a further leave of absence that he may participate in the Lindbergh celebration. Pet Dog Battles Police Who Seek To Rescue Owner B OSTON, .Mass., Sept. 3 (UP).—A jealous pet dog almost prevented the rescue of Mrs. Mary Di Blasi when she was suspended head down from a second story window at her home here Friday. While washing a window, the sill gave way and Mrs. Di Blasi was thrown backward. The weight of the window on her knees saved her from falling. Bescuers were delayed in saving her by a dog which.attempted to bite anyone entering the room. A patrolman finally captured the animal and Mrs. Di Blasi was pulled in from her precarious position. mmi HON Hope Is Dwindling For Lives Of Three Attempting Flight CLUES L ender ÜU N[y SHÏS iïliS F I TO SPP ÜL Ba rah. Persian Gulf, Sept. 3 .\P:.— Ihe Pride of Detn>it, .Aniori- can r-’und-the-world plane, passed over this city at 10:3n oclock this morning en route to Bunder Abbas, Persia, from Basrah to Bunder Abbas is about 885 miles). Believe It or Not T EEDS, England, Sept. 3 (UP), —After the world’s coal sup- i ply has been used up, man can keep himself warm and run his . factories for 30,000 years if be ^ can learn how to harness and use ’ the heat stored in the earth’s interior, J, L. Hodgson, well known scientist, told the British Associ- ' ation for the Advancement of i Science today. One cubic mile ot rock alone in the earth’s interior, Hodgson said, would yield 50,0(X),000 horespnwer ot heat. Thomason Issues Proclamation P'or Vets Flower Drive Pr--da mat ion for the f'-rget-me- not drive of El Paso chapter. Disabled American Veterans of the Wf.-rld war, calling uri<>n the citizens to support the campaign, has been issued by mayor B. E. I hoinason. The drive will start Tuesday and will be launched with a “pep” breakfast fiir the w.irkers in the main dining ro',m of Hot-1 Orrub rff. M.iyor Thoma oil's proclamation follows: re3 <>. certain -layii! i.ave hcrij 5f t l y th«> ^-ily cfun.il f r the variou.' Roliiif'is' orK.'inizafi'-ii ; for flower day f-jr the pnrp'; of ra -ini; funds {<<r relief r>f uf-'r? 1 fi-’i te I’on r <1<‘> <1; it'lfd t>y tiie of war; and “\Vti«re.'^s. the *ritirf t.i-'>*ds from the of fl. uer.s are to bf» u.«cd }-.r tbi purpo.'^f'; “\ow, thvrc-for. . J [* 1::. T- =in- a ■ >\ rna.v-.r of t}i*> rif-- ¡.t !-;i F’.; Texaa, hfrt by proclnini 'Fuer fi ty, 6, I'-»::!. ‘Foiyt itir- u >t I'ay’ for ttie l>-odf rland i hapfer V *. 10, r'i.'i.'iMori Atreri -an War V*'t- • ran.o, and •■'•pe-'ial y coirint-«d rh^ i iea fo ti:e k * o- rous supp rt of our ‘•\Vjtnr> n.y hand ap(! the .t i of t'>e city -if Ta.so this 2iul day of .>• ptember. "I;. Iv. Thoinas ’n, Mayor.” Sad Lake (>itv, I tab, Sept. 3 .\P'. In the absence of any official advices 1). S. (i' ly-r, superintendent of the B icfng .\ir Tran poit com­ panv here, >aid he could n it tell when the c inpany would take o\cr the operation of the Cbeyenni-Den ver-Puebb> air mail route. "postmaster general .Ntw wjl] un douTdedlv notify our main office' in Seattle and they in turn will n-'tity us,'’ .Mr. C'>yli r said. Japs Warn Fliers Must Shun Forts Washington, D. C., Sept. 3 ( UP).— The .lai^anese government has warned the .American embassy at Tokio that the .American round the world fliers must not attempt to fly over the Bonin island, fortified Japanese territory. No foreign airplanes arc permitted ■ ver it, it vvas stated. The state department has asked permis.<5i' n for the two fliers to land in 'Tokio, but the .lapanc-.c government has not replied, although it >s not expcctcd tfierc will be any objection. Up<on receipt of word here that the Contract ot the C'dorado .\irwavN, Inc., to operate between Denver and T‘ucb.1-» bad been revoked by government authorities, D. .A. B.indfcn, secretary of the chamber < f commerce, wired .\nthony F. .b sijdi. pnsident :;f the Company to det'-rmiiic what effect the action w.niTl have '.n tlic jiroposed iCI Paso-Pueblo air line. News From The Classified Columns W HT’EL chairs arc offered rent free to ex-serviee men and at a ii'>minal cost to civilian*^^ by the Bed i.ross. •An elderly vvonian advertises for a con pai’ion to stay with her in a pleasant b otie. She specifies that the cfitnpanion be mifldle aged. A family in a va!le\ town ad vertise-. for a gov erne .s to ti-.icb the V .uiig childr('n. Offer to haul rock . awav- from a yard and fertilizer soil to it by a local firm show . gardeners are on tlu- job here fall as well as winter. i|ii> - tf-; (if ' n t ; I f'; it< u. V. II t" t iijri'l d.iily on the cl.'i .iflp*! »<)\ erti^jitig Chinese Diplomat Plans Sea Flight St. Paul, .Minn,, Sei»t. 3 ' AP:.— l)i. lien Lai Huang, rei)reseiitativc of; the (^^antonese government, atnviun-l ced today that he is seeking to arrange for a flight across th; Pacific ' ocean to (Jiina with Co!, ( barbs \. Lindbergh as pilot. .According to Dr. 'Tien, who flew here from I'argo. where fie met Ci,l.! Lindb«‘rgh, plan for tlu> flight v\ill be discusseri with the trans .Atlantic! flier at Butte, .Mont. Dr. 'Tien said he has the t»acking of a wealthy Chinese merchant. Dr. Tien, who has .fiidied at (.ol- umbia, Syra^•u^e and Harvard universities is here o,n a lecture lour. Weather Holds Plane In Maine rarilxMi, M«\. Sept. .1 (AP).— WeathiT conditions %\cre unfavorable for resumption todav of the fliuht from London, Ont.. fo I,<»ndon. England, of the nmno- plane Sir .lohn ( ariiny, th' first letr of V hose flight to H?»rl>or (trace, N. F. uan interrupted Thijrsda\ ninht «ijen th* plane landed near Washiiurn. Operations To Be Started In P'abens Compress Thurs. Ihe new .i^l.Mi.dOO cotton compress and fumigation plant of the Fabens ( onipress anrl Tumigati >n company will be opened Thursday, according to Britton Davis, secretary of the conipany. It is locati'd on tlie .Southern Pacific tracks just outside the city limits r.f Tabens. i he plant is o,f the hydro-elcctric. high density type, and is the most miidcrn in the United States. 'There are only two fdhers of a similar idas. in the country, one being in San Diego and the oth-. r in Tennessee. Haymon Krujip, Frank Pickrell and .Mr. Davis are officers of the company anil have financed the con struction id' the plant. B. B. Harrynian, superinteniient. has bad 20 ye;irs experience in the work and has broUKbt hi> entire crew from (.olorado, lexas. to operate the new comjires.. The plant is equipped to compres> the bab-N of cotton ready for export and a special small fumigation cylinder has been installed to fumigate samples <d cotton. Tfie entire plant is operateil by electricity. It is expected fo save lov\er valley farmers hundreds of dollars indirectly. ;is if will idiminate the necessity of sbi|)ping the cofttoi to T'.l Paso to be fumigated and com pressed before it is shipped to the biiv ers. Eight Stables At Juarez Race Track Burn On Saturday Eight stables and 1000 bales of bay were destroyed by a tire v'hich threatened the Juarez race track > early Saturday morning. The blaze was reported at 1:30 a. m.. by the caretaker who resides at the track and the Juarez fire and pfdicc (b partments answered the ■ call. They succeeded in getting the fire under control shortly after o i ocb»ck. ,\cling chief of police Francisco .Aguirre directed the forces . fighting the blaze. : There are no h >rses stabled at the track at present and the damag;» was confined to the bay stack and the group of stables. Officials have not determined Ihe cau^e <d' the fire. It was estimated that the damage amounted to approximately ■?2W0. W. H. F'encbler, who is in charge of the plant, is in California. Federal Agents Exonerate Jailers Baltimore, Md., Sept. 3 ( \I’).— ' .%L'ir>land jailers have been exonerated of charges of allowing unusual liberties to convicted boot- IciiijerM entrusted to their care, district attorney Woodcock wa;» informed today by federal invest ijjators. 'The invcMtigation was held after nevvspaper reports had said that prisoners at the Denton, Mil., jail were alIov\ed to fish, loaf on the lawn, attend movies and even had been taken for moonlight rides in the nheriff’«» autom<»Sile. If vou want V'Mir W 1 1 WASH .,r I ilBIF T lU NDLi: Pii ki'd up before H a. m. Mon■ ia.v and nturned the saiiu d.iv Phone Main \CMi; I AI NDBV A iv firing Back Plane Seized In .Mexico San \ntonio, Teva.s, -Sept- ’I (Ul‘>.—< apf. C. Ii. K» > nolds and Sj;t. (lUs N»‘wland, held by Mexican authorities after a forced landinir acr«»ss the Hio (irande from Presidio, Texas, landed at Fort Sam Houston here Friday afternoon. 'The men returned in the plane v\ hich had ’ en held by Mexican officials, after the men themselves w ere reported fo have been released. Two escort ships, sent to search for fhe nii'-.sin« fliers accompanied ReynohK and Newland here. ]^T. EMILIO CARRANZA, 21- year-old Mexican army aviator, completed the first non-stop flight from Mexico City to Juarez late Friday afternoon. The young Mexican pilot made the 1200-irile flight in 10 hours and 49 minutes, leaving Mexico City at 4:57 a. m. and making a perfect landing on the especially prepared field six miles south of Juarez, at 3:46 p. m. He averaged approximately 120 miles an hour. defective muffler set fire to one of tbe wings of the plane between Jimenez and Torre >n, but the y !utb- tul pilot succeeded in putting tbe blaze out by leaving his course and flying into a heavy rainstorm. “I thought the end was near." he said in relating the episode. “I got out my parachutc. Then I saw a black rain cloud a little to the right. I opened the valve to drain out the gasoline and headed for the cloud, I ran into a torrent of rain, which extinguished the fire on the wing, while at the same time the gasoline drained off. I was saved.” Shortly after he had succeeded in putting out tl'.e flames, Carranza encountered strong headwinds, which delayed him for 40 minutes, according to the story be told F'riday night. 'ihe plane, which was made by Carranza in Mexico City, is a one- seatcd monoplane and is powered with a ticrman B. M. W. ISó-horse- powcr engine. The burned wing will i>e repaired and a new propeller will be installed before the return flight is made, Carranza said. Carranza will visit Chihuahua City, 'forreon and San Luis Potosi on bis return flight. Ho v\^s welcomed by both civil and military officials upon bis arrival and he was the guest of h -nor at a ban(iuet given by Harry .Mitchell and E. Fernandez in the .Mint cafe Saturday night, .Mayor Antonio C.orona, Lt. Cod. Figueroa. .Maj. .Morales, city attorney .Moisés (iarza Bamos, -M. J. Boretz, publisher (^f a Spanish newspaper, 1%. M. Sobral, president of tbe .luarez chamber (>f commerce, alderman Bobert Mullin, and other business men and >-fficials of El Paso ami Juarez greeted tbe flyer, who is a nephew <d' the late Vcnustian > Carranza, former president of .Mex- ic<'. Tbe plane is being guarded by a detachment of sc)kiiers froni the Juarez garrison, and Sebastian Carranza, brother of tbe aviator and a mechanic in tbe Mexican army air service, v\ill be in ciiarge of it until tbe aviator is ready to return. (Carranza, who is a graduate ot the Mexican government military school and v\lio has been a pilot for two years, ecjuals Lindbergh in modesty. “1 did nrdbin^," was his comment at the baiuiuct l-rulay night, "but, if there is any credit to be given, it should go to the Mc.xican army.” He ididizes (^d. Lindbergh and continually praised the .American , air hero during the celebration in ' Juarez. He declares bis only sweetheart is the "rain near Torreon,’’ and dodged ; when a fbisbligbt picture was taken • at the bamjuet. His favorite dish is i corn muffins, and be is not a “tec- ' totaler." He drank two cognacs, one dry ,Martini and a Linily-t'arrani'a flying poussc, a special drink concocted by Mr. Mitchell in hi.mor of ! tbe two fliers. The drink is a tri- colored mixture, featuring red. white and green. Brig. Gen. Edwin B. Winans. commanding officer of the T'irst Cavalry division, paid tribute to Lt. Emilio Ca rra n za Sa t u rda v-. In a letter to (ien. Boinan Li^pez. commaiuling officer of tbe .luarez Karrison, Gen. Winans wrote, “.A non-stop flight from Meixco I'.ity to , Juarez is a long and difficult feat of aviation, and it is a signal tri umph of bis ]>ersonal ijualif icat ions and <d' his equipment that if rv'sultcil in success.” 20 Air Records \\ asbiiiiiton, D, C^, Sejit. i? il P'.— 1 lu' I nifCil States now bolds ‘J(> of the f)2 wtold airj'lane and seapbine rci'ords. av'ctu'din:, t.. assistant sccre- ¡ taiv of the navy W.irner. He made | a c|i(>cl^ I,) clear up publisluvl reports that this connti-y held only IS out of ST Warner pointed out that hi>' fo|;t| dill not include “freak" records. Steamship Picks Up Wireless; Had Startec For The Azores HAS PASSENGER J^ONDON, Eng., Sept. 3 (AP). —A message picked up by Devizes radio station from Capt. F. T. Courtney’s trans-Atlantic flying boat this afternoon said that he was making for Corunna (Spain), as there was too much head wind to continue toward the Azores. The message to the Devizes station said that* the following was intercepted by the steamship Adda: ".At 1:10 p. m.. September 3, the steamship British Duchess was in communication with the Courtney airplane G-EBQO. The British Duchess’s position was 225 miles northeast of Cape Finistère (on the northwest tip of the Spanish peninsula), 'The message »eads: ‘Making for Coruna, Too much head wind to reach tbe .Azores. Signed, Downer.' “The British Duchess is no longer in communication.'' gT, JOHNS, N.F., Sept 3 (AP). —Rumors received here that the English trans-Atlantic plan« ' St. Raphael had been sighted off . Labrador led the government to order aU wireless stations, light* houses, customs and ether officials to institute a general search and to report immediately if anything is discovered to substantiate the reports. Minister of fisheries Windsor, who is familiar with the lonely and nigged Labrador coast, said he feared that, unless the plane descended immediately on reaching the coast, the situation of the fliers would be hopeless. He pointed out that the wilderness of the interior is inhabited only , by solitary trappers and a few wandering bands of Indians. Colonial secretary Bennett is directing the government investigation of the reports. (By radio to The Herald and .North American Newspaper .Alliance. Copyright, 1927, in all countries but Great Britain by North American Newspaper Alliance; in (ireat Britain by AVc'tminster Gazette.) Aboard Whale, Sept. 3 (9 a. m.")— The weather is fine as we fly swiftly along on the first leg of our hop to •New York, which will take us to the .Azores. We are about loOO feet and arc making a speed of 100 miles an hour. The Whale is behaving splendidly. The engines are running beautifully and the crew are comfortable and well. There are no clouds to bother us. Plymouth, Eng., Sept. 3 (,AP).— (^apt. F". T, Courtney began his long deferred Atlantic flight at 6:26 oclock this morning (1:26 a. m. eastern ilayligbt time), bis immediate destination being H->rta, .Azores, about 1200 miles distant, which he (Continued on page 9, column 7) Royal Windsor Is Off For England St. Johns. Que., S*^pt. 3 (AP).— The plane Royal Windsor hound from Windsor, Ont.. for Windsor, England, hopped off from St. Gregoire, near here at 2:,^,> p. m„ plannin gto take a route by way of Portland. .Alaine. Clarence “Duke" Schiller was at the "stick” and Phil Wood, was navigator. Thoy purposed to- make a non-stop flight. \TEW YORK, Sept. 3 (AP).— The turbulent Atlantic was generally believed today to have claimed as its own England^s “flying princess” and her two es= corts of the air. Despite rapidly dwindling hope of the safety of the London-to- Ottawa bound monoplane St. Raphael, with the princess Lowenstein-Wertheim, Capt. Leslie Hamilton and Col. Frederick F. Minchin, an extensive search was under way on land and sea. Only two slender clues liad been received to bolster the hope of searchers. The Dutch steamer Blijdendijk reported that at 6 a. m- Thursday (Greenwich mean time) its lookout had sighted a white light, probably from a plane, about 400 miles east southeast of New York while the Standard Oil steamer Josiah Macy reported sighting a plane at 9:44 p.m. fGreenwich mean time) Wednesday night 900 to 1100 miles off the Irish coast. Doubt that the light sighted by the Dutch steamer was the St. Raphael was expressed in view of the distance of the point given from the start of the flight and the elapsed time. Tlie position given w-is nearly 3000 miles from the starting point, and as the light was sighted only 24 hours after its start, it would have had to travel at a tremendou.s speed to get there. Even then its fuel would have been nearly exhausted. The position indicated in the Macy report was half way across the Atlantic and at that point the plane, according to weather reports, would have run into head winds and fog. While some belief was e.xpress«^ that the plane might have been forced down in some isolated* spot in Newfoundland or eastern Canada, aviation authorities at Ottawa and in London said they thought the plane had plunged into the ocean with no help at hand. Tracing every possibility, ships at sea and along the eastern Canadan (Continued on page 9 . column 9 ) The Old McGinty Club Found Things RIGHT With El Paso QLDTLMERS will remember the McGinty Club that did things and caused things to be done in the "good old days.” But better days are coming, and El Pasoans can speed them up bv deciding for themselves "NXhat’s RIGHT W ith El Paso.” Ihe Herald is oitering prizes of $23 for the best answer to the question and $3 each for the five next best. \our answer to this question might convince others that there’s so much RIGHT with El Paso that this is just the place for them. Send in your answer, in less than 1000 words, to The Editor, before September 12.

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