EDITORIAL AND MAGAZINE PAGE
Friday, January 7, 1910.
EL PASO HERALD
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IX LIFE'S morn our friends are many, gay our greetings as we pass; every
Willie ha? his Jennie, every lover has his lass. Friends are made ea?h passing
minute, underneath tihe morning sky; there is nothing-mournful in it. when
we pause to say good-bye. If a friend" departs forever, we can spare a passing
tear; then it's on to our endeavor life is young, t'he skies are clear! In life's eve
we wait and ponder for the world that ire must go. gazing
at the sunset yonder, at the shadows as they grow. Tfoink
MORN ing, brooding, dreaming only of tfce friends who went before;
AND EVE for old age is sad and lonelv. by the sunless river's shore.
Casting weary lackward glances to the reaches we have
crossed, where the dying sunlight dances, where the flowers
are zephyr--tossed ; thinking of t'he dear okl places, wJiere the requiems were sung;
thinking of the vanished faces, t'hat we knew when life's was young. Youth is
ever -bravely keeping forward march against the blast; Age, alas, is ever weeping
o'er the ashes of the past.
Capyright,-1909. by George Matthews a aam
NICARAGUA, LAND OF
BLAST. D HOPES.
COUNTRY THOUGHT IT WOULD GET THE CANAL
II Turbulent Central America.
1TH the greatest canal on the
globe almost ready to become
a reality, Nicaragua thought
it was destined to be one of the ra-
vored spots of the world. It thought
itself the ""Western Bosphorus," and
considered that it was only a question j
expeditions. When they came to a
brook that is spanned by a single twig
they are not willing to wait until they
can pass over single file- Som? ot
their number crawl out on the twig and
by clinging to its sides widen the nat
ural causeway with their bodies. Then
the road Is made wide enough for col
umns of fours and eights, and the delay
of single filing a vast army across is
obviated. Perhaps it does not take rea
soning to arrive at the conclusion that
columns of fours can cross a place
is such that the stranger is j irore ouiekly than a single file, but It
received with courtesy. The i Is so close to reasoning that It is hard
to differentiate It from tnat mental
Area o New York.
Nicaragua has practically the same
area as the state af New York, and Its
population is about equal to that of
the city of Baltimore. Fivesixths of
best the house affords, though it may
be nothing more than a cup of cofee
and a small cake, is placed at his dis
posal. The incians. though for centuries
cf time until the commerce or tut. , treated with cruelty bv the Snnniards.
oceans would pass through its borders j have not been- soured by misuse and
via tne JMcaraguan canal. j sua go tneir way with much song and the inhabitants live On the western or
The United States had decided upon j laughter. They are quick to coin words pacific coast. The principal port on
an interoceanic canal, all parties were i and characterize people according to
pledged to it, and Indeed both houses their occupation. "When the first engi-
of congress had at one time or an- neering party on the Nicaraguan ca
other voted for it
Nicaragua was in established itself at Rlvas. the wife of
high hopes, and Hannibal, selling the j the engineer in charge accompanied It.
senate turned to that j 0f hf, .. low Mct, -vt-iot, '
house followed and Nicara- j j tne littl stores tne customers often (
the land of blasted hopes. wait non themselves. Snmti thA
Pensions For Employes
TIME will come when every great commercial organization will establish a
pension roll for its employes if the exactions of the employes in the mat
ter of wages do not forestall such practice by making it impossible out of
the earnings of the companies.
Practically all of the great railroad corporations have already taken such a
step and now comes a big street railway concern, the traction company of Philadel
phia, with a pension system. This company has not only established "a pension
system, but a death benefit and has voluntarily increased tie wages of its men and
made it possible for them to get still further increases by remaining continuously
in the service of the company, the increase occurring every two years.
Such acts as these cannot but improve the service of the corporations adopting
them. The pension and death benefit features are an incentive to teep employes
with the same concern in continuous service, and the increase in wages hold out to
the men as the time of service increases, is a further strong feature in this respect.
The longer an employe remains with any company, if he is faithful and competent,
the better service he can give tc his employers, and the pension and wage increase
plans are calculated to hold the good men in the service; it is the solution of the
problem of keeping help, and will work out successfully in every big institution in
the country where harmony exists between employe and employer and the demands
of the employes are not such as to make it impossible to establish the concern on
such a basis.
The plan of the Philadelphia Traction company, the first street railway system
to adopt pension system, follows:
1. A death benefit of $500 as immediate and permanent protection to the
families of 9000 employes-
2. A pension fund for the same 9000 employes, immediately available, giving
to each employe who has been 25 years in the service and -has reached, the age of
Go the privilege of retiring upon a pension of $20 a month for life.
3. To onotoranen and conductors now in the employ of the company and who
remain, a raise of wages wall he given on July 1. 1910, from 22 to 23 cents per
hour; on July 1, 1912, from 23 to 24 cents an hour, and on July 1, 1914, from 24
to 25 cents an hour. New employes coming into the service after Jan. 1, 1910,
-will get a first increase of one cent an hour two years after employment, and two
other increases at intervals of two years. Elevated road employes get like raises
every two years' to a maximum of 28 cents an hour.
The Philadelphia Rapid Transit is the first traction corporation to establish a
pension fund and death benefits payable from its own resources and not contrib
uted by the men.
Voluntarily the company has offered the motormen and conductors an oppor
tunity to reach the highest wages that they asked for at the time of the strike,
this by merely continuing in the employ of the company.
Washington. Jan. 7 "For a volitician
who was supposed to be on x.o all the
curves of the game," said a Democratic
member of the house, "John Sharp "Wil
liams, who will soon be in the senate,
was all to the bad when it came to re
membering faces. '
"When "Williams was serving his last
term as minority leader of the house,
we were badly in need of organization.
We had a lot of new members, most
of them yonng, who needed some one to
keep them in line and on their jobs.
We were talking about the situation n
the Democratic, cloak room one day.
" 'Sharp,' said one of the boys, 'you
"'Well,' said Williams, 'I hereby ap
point you assistant whip of the minority
In the house of representatives. Many
members of the house have risen to
fame from that postion, and I look for
great things from you.'
"The next day the Washington papers
contained a photograph of representative
Joseph F. O'Connell, of Boston, and an
annnoucement that he nad been appoint
ed assistant whip of the minority. When
Williams appeared at the capitol we
showed him the paper. He blinked.
" 'I thought you all asked me to ap
point Hughes, of New Jersey,' said Wil
ill Jpgn j-s0f
public places in Rome while yet with
out Its walls, found a counterpart in
the spirit of speculation that possessed
But in a moment all was changed.
Senator Hanna took up the cudgels for
Down there they still believe that the
monumental mistake of history was
made when Panama was chosen.
Enlist Opposition In Army.
Nominally Nicaragua is a republic,
where the will of the people should
be supreme. Its constitution reads as
smooth as our own, but only the letter
and not the spirit prevails. Every
man is supposed to have the right of
suffrage, yet there is another provision
which sets forth that no soldier in the
army shall vote. And the president has
the right to enlist whom he will. Re
sult; When there Is a close election
thousands of the opposition are tem
porarily enlisted in the army.
It is said that in one election more
than 7000 opponents of Zelaya were
enlisted, while all his friends were
omitted from the recruits. This is the
way the laws and constitutions of Cen
Iater she received a letter which had
no address other than -'La Canalera"
literally the woman of the canal.
Honety Im Marked. ,
Honesty is a marked characteristic
storekeepers have their cigars and cig
arets where the passerby may set them
and drop the price in a cup by the side
of the box. Even the beggar wilj not
touch this unguarded cup.
Cock fighting Is the principal pastime
of the people. Some of the Nicaraguans
wear their hair trimmed close except
for a little circle on top of the head.
The barber cuts a cocoanut in half, fits
It on the head like a cap, then trims
away all the hair not covered by the j
Ant Life of Nicaragua.
The ant life of Nicaragua Is most
interesting. There is one species that
are agriculturists of a high order. One
sees them carrying little green leaves
toward their homes and then going
back for more.
It was long presumed that the ants
tral Torino o !,.. 4 ,! JS If Ic "oc" n.coc icatca IUI XUUU, UUt inVeSU-
"Tt, T:"i 7 XX. "XX'tXXX TXTT Stion showed that the young ones
?"S -nitan? iSSi SST ! !-X SSL i?-L5 -1" "."?.
ought to keep these youngsters busy, so
they will be Interested in their work.'
"'How?' asked "Williams, as he fon
dled the pipe he smoked when a student
" 'Create some offices,'' was the reply.
'The Republicans have a whip and an
assistant whip. We've got a whip, but
no assistant. Now, if you created the
office of assistant whip you would
make some promising young legislator
thin khe had something to do for his
party instead of worrying what kind of
a bill would make the greatest sensa
tion back home.'
"'I'm willing drawled Williams. 'GotM
any one in mind?'
" 'We did, and we want to know why
you changed your mind.'
"The truth of the matter is.' said the
minority leader, I thought I was talk
ing to Hughes all the time. Now if I
go to Hughes and say I intended to
make him assistant wi.ip he will be of
fended because I did not know him. If
I go to O'Connell and say I mistook
him for Hughes he'll not only be of
fended for the same reason, but the
thing will get into the papers, and it
would not look good in his district. I
guess I was dreaming of how I would
conduct myself when I shift over to that
crew of heavyweights in tne senate.
'There's young Hughes, of Nev, Jer- The drinks are on me, boys."
i ," -"' " "" ' 'iy " -- -, , -jw.. ii'mi' .
f f G-ET f A AH! UJ Tt 9 y&&&3E& IF
iiiJ "DR&WDOWNJ PURITANICAL ( J--rC gsSiT INCc
Vnuil rjV- TH01 I iAfwr-tr I s; t 7 V r ""V 1 ..
re Z BS
sey,' was the response. 'He looks like
a hustler. Give him a chance.'
" Til create the office of assistant
1 whip and appoint Mr. Hughes to hold
. A. JT T fl.Uk 4-Vi.c
down me job as suuu no x imisu una
pipe,' Williams replied.
"Ten minutes later he walked down
the center aisle and paused at the desk
of a member on the Democratic side.
Some of the papers are busy printing the statement that Mexico's act in giving
asylum to Zelaya was not intended as a slight to Uncle Sam. As if they, were
printing news. Foreign countries are not in the habit of taking people from under
the noses of American warships if the act is intended as a slight.
In the future, Philander Chase Knox will figure as prominently, in Central
American history as a certain celebrated James Monroe. Probably the sentiments
towards the two will be different, but both will be remembered.
Foreign noblemen seeking American
heiresses are to be taxed, indirectly, if
representative Sabath, of Illinois, can
have his way. Mr. Sabath thinks it is
worth while to do something to discour
age the exportation of American for
tunes, along with American brides, to
Europe. To this end he will introduce.
Immediately after the holidays, a bill
" 'Pretty regular in your attendancel4o Impo a graduated tax on dowries,
are you not?' asked the minority leader,-tif the tax should be imposed at the
Taft And Precedents
TAFT is not going to let one Teddy Roosevelt hold the record for shattering all
The new president the other afternoon took away the breath of those
who have maintained that the days of Jeffersonian simplicity have long departed,
and that the administration is taking on all the ceremonial of a European court,
when he calmly left the white house and paid a call on judge Horace H. Lurton,
the newly appointed associate justice of the supreme court. The affair was uni
que in that it was unwritten law that a new official shall make the first call of
Tespect at the white house.
The president, accompanied by Capt- Butt, left the white house in midafter
noon and started for a walk over the mall back of the executive mansion. The
two were clad for any'weather, and both wore stout shoes. The lowering clouds
threatened rain, and it was sloppy underfoot.
After they had circled the mall the president led the way up Pennsylvania
avenue, and, practically unnoticed, made his way into one of the leading hotels.
He inquired for judge Lurton, who is an old friend, and when the hotel clerk had
recovered from his surprise, it was discovered that the jurist had gone out for a
"Too bad," said the president, showing his disappointment. "Please tell him
that I called."
He then returned to the white house.
It is just as well to have a few precedents of this sort shattered. The presi
dent of the United' States is the president of all the people; there is a dignity
that attaches to the office which should be respected, and precedent says that
visitors to the capital must always call first, but there is no reason why the pres
ident should not call first if he feels like it. Such an act emphasizes the democ
racy of our country and its president. J
Another man has given his life to science. M. DeLaGrange, the noted French
aviator, has paid the penalty for conquering the air. He was successful and will
be looked upon in after years as one of he intrepid adventurers who made possible
traffic in the clouds, a pioneer of daring, nerve and brains. Pioneers are necessary
in everything and it is necessary always that pioneers should suffer. In war and
peace, pioneers and heroes are necessary. In the case of the nervy Frenchman we
have both, and the world will not forget him.
opening up conversation.
" 'I can be found here every day, re
plied the member.
" 'Would you like to be a little more
active in the councils of your party?'
was Williams's next question.
" 'It would give me very great pleas
ure,' replied the puzzled member.
rates Mr. Sabath proposes, it Jwould un
doubtedly have a serious effect on the
prospects of needy noblemen, for. it
would tax dowries of $1,000,000 or m-
at the rate of 20 percent. The rate at
$100,000 is only 1 percent; from $100,000
to $500,000, 5 percent; $500,000 to $1,
000,000, 15 percent.
Nicaragua has a most unique plan
of presidential succession In times of
peace. The names of five senators are
written upon sl.ps of paper, placed in
as manV envelopes, shuffled, and three
of the envelopes are drawn oue and
filed away In the state archives. The
other two are destroyed without their
contents being known.
When there is a vacancy in the pres.
idency the duly constituted authorities t
open the first envelope and the sena
tor whose name is written thereon be
comes president. Here we see how the
people distrust their own associates.
The name of the heir apparent must be
kept a profound secret lest he or his
friends seek to hasten the succession.
"Dumb Driven Cattle.''
Nicaragua is not noted for a high
average of intelligence among its peo
ple. Those at the head of affairs are
usually well educated, and thereis also
culture among the welltodo classes of
the country, but the rank and file are
merely ignorant, unlettered tropical
They are "dumb driven cattle," who
lend themselves readily to the purposes
of the demagog. They are nearly al
ways against the government because
they so often feel the law's restraining
Some idea of the prevalence of ignor
ance may be had from a report made
bination with another substance, use
them as a compost in wnich to grow a
kind of tiny mushroom which consti
tutes the food for the ants when they
are shut indoors by the rain.
The evidence of this is so positive
as to admit of no charge of nature
Ants .of another species are great
foragers, and travel In hordes on their
the Pacific side Is Corinto, which has
about 2000 inhabitants. The principal
town on the east side is Bluefields,
which Is 1186 miles from New Orfeans.
Nicaragau has one railroad, which
runs from Corinto to Managua, and
from there to Granada on Lake Nica
ragua ,the largest inland body of wa
ter in that part of the world. Last
year Nicaragua bought from the United
States textiles, clothing, machinery,
etc., to the amount of $1,300;000, and
sold to this country bananas, coffee,
rubber, mahogany, cattle, hides etc., to
the arriount of $1,050,000.
Many Race Type.
On the Atlantic coast of Nicaragua
there are 17 recognized racetypes, the
product of the mixture of Chinese, 'ne
groes, Indians and whites. In the In
terior there are almost as many va
rieties of polKcal parties, divided by
distinctions hardly less exquisite than
those which separate the various races
on the coast. The Issue on which these
parties differ Is, at bottom, the-matter
of the church.
In Nicaragua there, exists a religious
question almost exactly parallel to that
which still troubles the peace of
France. This situation Is probably due
to a considerable extent to that close
sympathy and quick raponse whiv.
Central America manifests towards ..
In spite of the geographical proxlrxu
ity of the United States, its Influenced
in Latin America is far less definite
than that of France. It is to Paris
that Central America looks for new
ideas. It Is French policies that Cen
tral American statesmen study and imi
tate. Much that the American publicist
finds aifflcult to understand in Central
American affairs may be explained by
referring to contemporary movements
Tomorrow Rivalry of Leon and Granada.
El Paso's Organized Charity
El Paso, Tex., Jan. 6, 1910. -time for its consideration- and the ac
Rev. Henry Easter, tion taken at its J&st meetine- wa,
El Paso, Texas. simply a favorable-t'fepjy to our rnUest
Dear Dr. Easter I have consulted a month be- If a. public mcetin
with Mrs. Turney in regard to a central called-c will be by Mrs. Turner, of
council of the charity organizations in .&? Associated Charities. It is not'on-
j this city, and she was hearttlr in ravor
or same. Any time you win let Air.
Kinne know when it will be convenient
for you, he will arrange for a meeting.
Very truly yours,
John A. Happer,
El Paso, Tex., Jan. 7.
Editor El Paso Herald:
Understanding that I am to call a
meeting of the various social workers
of the city to undertake the orsraniza-
b- the head of the department of edu- j tion of a central clearing house of local
cation, who states that in Granada and
Leon, the most highly cililized cities
of the country, only 30 percent of the
children are enroled in the schools. He
concludes that only oneseventh of the
charities, please allow me to say that
no request to do anything of the kind
has yet reached me.
The report probably started from my
going, more than a month ago, before
children of Nicaragua learn to read and the chamber of commerce as one of a
write. I committee from the orierinal committee
(From The Herald of this date, 1S36)
Years Ago -1?"
SOUP HOUSE IS OPENED;
PREACHER WOUNDS MAN
There was a meeting at the Y. M. C.
A. last night between ministers of the
city and a committee of the city council
relative to the establishment of a free
soup house. It was determined to ask
the city for $55 with which to start
the scheme and $40 per month for three
months to keep It going.
A barn near Marion, Texas, owned
by Otto Krause, was set on fire by the
explosion of a firecracker last night,
and the building and contents destroyed,
entailing a loss of $400.
Customs insnectc-s report very little
smuggling of cigars and drawnwork
S. H. Buchanan, for the White Oaks
subscription committee, is busy gather
ing 'n the shekels.
i"ollceman Joe Choudin has resigned,
and will leave Saturday for Mexico,
to accept a position as an engineer on
the Mexican Central.
The Epworth league of Trinity Meth
odist church gave an interesting mu
sical entertainment at the church last
night, whioh was well attended.
El Paso lodge 284, Independent Order
of Odd Fellows, has appointed a com
mittee to purchase a suitable present
for Peter Dehlinger, who recently be
came the father of twins. This is the
first occasion of the kind in. the lodge.
The Mexican Central Railroad com
pany has placed an order with the St-
Charles Car company for 150 box and
50 stock cars, to be delivered by April 1.
Walter "Williams, shot yesterday
morning by pastor Grigsby, of the Afri
can Methodist church, is reported to be
still alive, though in a serious condi
tion. Public sympathy Is with Grigsby.
Two Mexicans, carrying a large plate
glass window, had a narrow escape
from serious injury this afternon when
the glass slipped. They managed to
loose their hold on it, and it smashed
on the pavement. 4,
The slight settling of the Center
block during the recent wet spell
caused the show window in Slack's
grocery store to crack.
The kll Paso W. C. T. U. has been
finally organized with 27 members, the
following officers having been elected:
President, Mrs. R. N. Dunham; vice
presidents, Mrs. J. M. Leitch, Mrs. C. B.
Patterson, Mrs. S. K. Hal lam, Mrs. M.
J: Spencer, Mis. L. R. Millican, Miss
Alice Gutting; recording secretary, Miss
Mamie Dix; corresponding secretary,
Mrs. O. C. Strohm; treasurer, Miss Grace
Freight traffic on the Southern Pa
cific has been very heavy during the
past 10 days.
FIftythree carloads of ore were im
ported this morning.
Metal market-lsifver .66 7-8; lead, $3;
copper, .09; Mexican pesos, .54.
Mexico City has 30 condemned murderers awaiting execution in Belem prison
alone. The Mexican capital has either an abundance of criminals or a mighty fine
police department. No American city the size of the Mexican capital can equal
A Pasadena, CaL, dispatch states that" a boy fell 700 feet and then adds:
"He was ldUed." v
Mrs. Taft is going to increase the "Washington "tour hundred" to 1000, it is
announced, and even exclude the snobs from the big list, although they had prac
tically controled the "four hundred." What a jar to the four hundred it must be
to have to let in 'the "vulgar masses."
Canada has a mile of railroad for every 30opeople, which is considerably more
than the record in the United States. , But then we have" considerably more people,
here to divide the railroads among: i
. 1 o tne
(All communications must bear tha
signature of the writer, but the naraa
will not be published yhere euch 9
request Is made.)
THE HERALD AA'D THE PEOPLE.
El Paso, Jan. 7.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I diink you have the people hoo- j r Herald; divide up and help
dooed, for it seems tnat anytning you
sanction In your paper the people
swallow It all down in one gulp.
Canit be true that the grand Lone
Star state has a community of people
who don't think for themselves, hut let
The Herald do their thinking for them?
Unless we call a halt and you are
curbed, you may want to do our pray
Are you not accused in the morning
paper of depriving El Paso of the
modest luxury of a hotel that would
nae cost a few million dollars? But
it does seem that those who possessed
this modest sum of wealth might have
trusted their own iiwio-Amt Kr vnilT.
contemporary says they were willing to
-.ue uy me Herald's Ideas and gave
up the project
Please let me know through the old
reliable Herald, what class of people the
forenoon paper has for a following, in
asmuch as it always admits that your
Influence is so great, and why is it that
you can and do lead even some of we
Democrats as though we had no brains
of our own?
Be charitable these Christmas times,
The majority of the people live in
adobe houses, covered with tiles or with
thatched roofs. Usually there is no
floor In the rural home, and if there
is a ceiling It is only a sheet of white
cloth tacked up to hide the ugliness
of the underroof. Beds without mat
tresses, rooms without windows, cook
ing without stoves and grinding with
old fashioned indian millstones are
still the rule rather than the excep
tion. Clothing- Is Simple. v
The clothing of the average Nicara
guan is extremely simple. Among the
poorer classes the boys run in the
Adamic garb worn before Eve invent
ed her palmleaf apron. The girls wear
little slips made from a single piece
of muslin. The ordinary clothing of
the men consists of a palmleaf hat, a
shirt and a pair of trousers. All go
barefooted, except the Indians, who
wear sandals. The women wear a
chemise, a cotton skirt and a kind of
tempiated. that a central council hoi
have any executive functions wha so
ever, nor that it employ any person ha
any capacity. It would be a councilor
Personally let me say that I think iv
(Women's Associated Charities is aan(-
iiu& cue worm unaertaKen by it mo:t
commendably. It Is a comparatvelr
new organization and has cecesstriiv
, much to learn, but is going at its les
sons bravely. Its active field worker.
Miss Harrison, is a woman admlratiy
fitted for her position both by per
sonal qualifications and training. Shi,
as a daughter of Col. Z. D. Harrison,
of Atlanta, for many years clerk of the
supreme court of Georgia, and head of
the publishing firm of Harrison & Co.,
has had every advantage, and need turn
her hand to nothing for her own sup
port. She has made the studv of social
j conditions her life work from pure love
or it and from her desire to relieve
human suffering in a practical way.
She has been trained in such, work both
in this country and abroad, and comes
to us with the highest recommenda
tions for efficiency.
She has Been criticised as receiving
the enormous salary of SI 00 per month.
exactly what was paid her predecessor,
who happened to be a man, and whose
appointed to take action on the report
of special agent McLaln, submitted a
public meeting of social workers at the
Y. M. C. A. shortly before Thanksgiving.
The facts are these: Mr. McLaln
came here, at the invitation of the Wo
men's Associated Charities, to study
conditions. After a week or tec day-3
work he submitted his report to a meet- j
ing, over wnicn, in tne unavoiaaoie ao
sence of Mrs. Turney, I was called upon
to preside. The report was read, and
a committee consisting
lonka, Thos. Nealon
ivun ur?. Anaerson ana iuoinpou, u , lnto the details of wnn' i?o
appointed to consider it. Meeting by be realIy heJpful. She nas th f n
invitation with this committee. I en- confidenCft of thA 5nf,,Pt 5t, ,,- c
cvo -n3 In 4-ltvKv l I emi C?trr C" "V r?a?IoH V3
D"bJ- 4.. ui.--UJiwiio. uvvtuvu
port was reau, au activities she has already exceeded by 1.
ing of Messrs Zie- one half This Js but natural as ,
. Rations and Rice. particuIar fIeld a woman only can
well as nr thA mAn nnm-nncinrr t-ui
that the only part of the report which j advisory committee, and it would be
couia men ue acu upon a xr. c- well for tne general public t M j u
f.U5e 'JllrlZlfl Ue facts at headquarters before mak-
unkindly criticism, of either her in-
a central council of all social workers
to study conditions. - Feeling that, as a
committee only, we had no right to call
a public meeting, we decided to bring
the matter before the chamber of cora-
Those of high caste imitate European i mfrce. that business men interested in
ways. Labor is plentiful in numbers.
but snort in quality. It is said that
the average laborer wants to be treatea
as a nabob or hidalgo. Among the
poorer classes baptism is considered
a more sacred rite than marriage
the economical administration of the'
city's charities might unite with us In
suggesting that Mrs. Turney, of the
Associated Charities, call a meeting of
the various social agencies of the clty
to consider the formation of a central
council, which might meet from time to
time to study conditions and make
tentions or of her administrative abil
ity. Very respectfully.
As a rule the Nicaraguans are nolire I nrapHooi mo-P-oct?rn to thA snoiftifs
honest and fun loving. Their speech represented. The chamber, not under
abounds In compliments, and their hos. standing our position, asked :for further
El Paso Mexican Was
brother journalist to a little common
The big saving event will be found
on page 7 of today's Herald in Ar-"
Globe Flour, Dest by test,
and the payroll In El Paso.
He saj-s president Diaz saluted him when he visited Elr Paso Hi3
story will appear in Saturday's Greater Herald
NOG-ALES MAN HAS
FAMILY KILLED BY INDIANS
Is now a business man of the Arizona town, with only the-mem-oryot
lm uir- ami baoy. victims of the redskins, to comfort him
in 'his advancing years. The story will appear in the Greater Satur
CHINA AND HER
Frank Carpenter writes in his usual entertaining style for the
Greater Saturday Herald. His story on Chinese vellow journalism is
particularly interesting. J
FOLLIES OF THE
AMERICAN NATIONAL CAPITAL
Rene Cache has a particularly salacious storv on sccietv in the
capital at Washington for the Greater Sattfday Herald. Don't miss
These are only a few features of the Greater Saturday Herald,
t printed to whet the reader's appetite fo"r the rest. Donrt miss it.
1 'The Herald Prints It First' '
A big advance in meats but a speciav
sale on them tomorrow at Ardoln's
j market. See ad on page 7 today.
WHEX COOK WAS DROPPED
A noise resembling thunder,
Causing all the folk to wonder
In El Paso, even this far out
"What the well, what's it all about?
Has been heard in every city
Nation wide, and what a pity
When the public at the papers look
And read, "Another Club r?rops Cook."
There are jokes about the cough drop
(The noise made by a cough drop;.
And that good old one don't weep
About the man that dropped, to sleep
xul me latest ana most timely gag
To inject Invconversation's lag
" iuwul tne noist nere comes -tj-"
"Cook 'dropped, hear it? from ano-'her
T. G. T.
f'WHERE THE JMOIVEV: IS.'
From Albuquerque (N. M.) CUIzen Tri
bune. Our friend, the El Paso Herald, has
a full and very creditcble report of the
financial condition of the United States
and the amount of money held by the
different banks, and, Indeed, it is- very
instructive and has many valuable fea
tures, but there is one thing that would
cause a laugh. This is the headlhV
That "Everybody has $274 in tfi
Unked States, whether you know 'or
We would like for our neigb)or ;to
make a new computation and eara qut
about 30 v. the money hogs that hae
as many millions more thaa they need
or are doing any good wit, and then
divide that per capita. What a falling
down it woutd show. ' .' -
I is truo we are a rery rich nation,
as a nation, but the holders ofjthat
wealth are very few, indeed.
See announcement, of Ardoinfs spe
cial sale, vd on page 7 of, "today's
Herald. - , ,
Springer's year end clearance sale
begins soon. "Wait for it.
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