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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, July 26, 1910, Page 6, Image 6',
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Tuesday, July 26, 1910.
EL PASO HERALD
Eru-tollshed April, 1881. The El Paso Herald Includes also, by absorption and
succession. The Dally News, The Telegraph. The Telegram, The Tribune.
The Graphic The Sun, The Advertiser, Th Independent.
Tue Journal, Tho Kepublican. The Bulletin.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS AXit A5IER. XEWSP. PUBLISHERS' ASSOC.
Entered at the Postoirice in El Pasc. Tex., as Second Ciass matter.
Dedicated to tfc service of the people, that no good cause shall lack a cham
pion, end that evil shall not thri e unopposed.
The Daily Herald Is Issued six days a week and the Weekly Herald is published
every Thursday, at El Paso. Texas; and the Sunday Mail Edition is also
sent to "Weekly Subscribers.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION
r.llv Herald, opt month. 60c: per year. $7. Weekly Herald, per year.
in his com14u.nius.tion both, the old and
Subscribers failing o get The Herald promptly should call at the office or
telephone No. 115 before 6:20 p. m. All complaints will receive prompt attention.
The Herald bases
all adertl sing
contracts on a
more than twice
the circulation of
any other El
New Mexico or
west Texas pa
per. Dally average
y U'l MM I I
t ino AS30CIRUUI1 Oi aujcmu
p. Avflv-fiftArc hn wmiiwi and certified to
' ike caculahoa of this
. report 0 aca aimuuws oa u . m&
. TIur Vrlr T?Lv ri
's&oc Sforas d czrculahoa guarasteed.
IT I I itofcAiirT- ' - -
Some Election Reflections
ALDERBTE will have a harder race in November than he haa in July if
Charlie Kinne only takes that Republican nomination for the district clerk
ship and goes after the job in the right way. The memory of what hap
pened to Pat Dwyer when he had a good Republican as an opponent is sU fresh in
the minds of voters.
If Tom Campbell can only handle his legislature, he can do a lot of things be
fore he leaves office that will tie the hands of one Oscar B. Colquitt when he comes
into office next year. The saloon men have elected their candidate, but they haven't
yet trampSLed decency in the dust, nor have they put one, politician Tom, out of
business, by the way.
Bailey didn't make himself any more popular with his people by his attitude in
the late gubernatorial contest. He supported Poindexter nominally (a prohibition
ist) until the last day, and then announced himself against statewide prohibition
The senator was probably sincere in each instance, but he had no business taking
two sides; he should either have supported Poindexter and his policies or Colquitt
and his policies. ' -
When you voted, did you Vote for your candidate, or did you vote for your
Speaker Cannon says, "This is a government by the people-" And Uncle Joe is
"the -people" according to the view of the insurgents.
The surest vray to attract outside capital is to demonstrate our own faith in
this city by financing our big propositions to the limit of the city's ability.
When it's big news, the people always depend upon The Herald to give it to
them. The crowd in front of The Herald office Saturday night and the way the
telephones rang in the editorial offices, demonstrated this. The people wanted
news of the election and they got it accurate news, too.
Giving the People a Chance
THE city of Philadelphia tried, through numerous banking houses in the United
States and abroad, to sell an issue of $5,000,000, 4 percent, 30 year bonds.
The market refused to absorb the bonds, and public improvements in
the city were seriously retarded. Then somebody thought of the brilliant plan of
offering the bonds to the people direct, and in a very short time the entire issue
History affords a parallel case in the second bond issue of Cleveland's adminis
tration, when millions were saved to the government by dealing directly with the
public without the intervention of bankers or brokers.
The people never fail when they are needed.
El Paso has another chance to show
deliberately sets out to murder.
A man may be a splendid man himself
Politicians should always keep this in mind.
One editor calls that wedding of a 74yearoId admiral to a 25yearold girl, "the
union of winter and spring." We call it downright foolishness.
Beatrice Fairfax,. Dorothy Bix, Ella Wheeler Wilcox and Mabel Hurbert Urner
ftnn a strong combination of entertaining writers. They are all writing for the
vomen of The Herald family. The Herald always has the best
! I.I II 1 . I
APOLITICAL scrap in the territories over framing the new constitutions will
be most deplorable. There is no excuse for a partisan division over the
election of delegates.
The wisest way is to elect the best men in the territories to frame the consti
tutions wholly regardless of partisan affiliations. The attempt to frame con
stitutions by partisan conventions along strictly partisan lines will almost cer
tanly delay statehood several years, to no good end- If the Republicans should
frame the constitution, the Democrats would exert themselves to the utmost to
defeat the constitution when referred to the people; and the same thing would
happen if the Democrats should gain control of the constitutional conventions and
frame the fundamental law of the new states, for the Republicans would take keen
delight in bringing about the defeat of such a constitution.
The fairest and wisest way by far is to nominate non-partisan tickets in each
county and to sead as delegates the men holding the highest vote.-,.
Once again J. A. Smith has had it brought home to him that he is a lucky
man. Monday an enraged negro tried twice to fire pointblank at the postmaster.
The first time, the cap in the cartridge proved faulty; the next time the gun
snapped on an empty chamber, with the adjoining chamber loaded- Providence
must have some work ahead for J. A.
Hartford, Conn-, is considering laying a separate system of mains ot the busi
ness and manufacturing districts to be supplied with water pumped directly from
the river and unpurified, for sprinkSng and flushing purposes. El Paso has much
the same problem; it does not seem rational to use costly mesa water for these
rough purposes of the municipality. Under municipal ownership the city can.
work out such problems as this successfully. It cannot be done while the water
system remains under private control. There is hardly a city of this size in the
United States that does not own and control its own waterworks. The people
of El Paso have already passed twice upon the proposal with their favorable vote
and it remains for the city council to reach a suitable agreement with the water
company for turning over the water plant to the city.
the new address.
to subscribe for
The Herald should
beware of impos
ters and should
not pay money to
anyone unless he
can show that he
.is legally author
ized by the El
publicahoa. The detail
tfl - AOCUlhSB. No
what a jury will 'do with a person who
and yet train with the wrong people.
U' walts Denatured Poem
XXOW some girls who are strong on Art, and they all have lofty brows: and 1
they paint paint me scenes in the busy-mart, and. pictures of pea-green cows; ;
.imf 7 wi.v- "Tit's oxfiat! While die aires whirl vour crlorv shall never fade!
"But my sad heart yearns for the old-time girl who bragged of the bread she made! j
One girl can talk'in the ancient Greek, and prattle of abstruse things, .tnd my
whiskers curl and my heart grows weak, as I list to the lore she
springs. I always hand her a big bouquet, for the knowledge
SOME OF that she's displayed; but ah, for the girl of an elder day, who
THE GIRLS bragged of the bread she made! I know a damsel who plays the
harp and sings till you cannot rest; and the golden voice of that
female sharp is balm to the savage breast; but oft, as she opens
her face and shrieks, some song of the highest grade, I think of the girl with the
freckled cheeks, who bragged of the bread she -made!
Copyright, 1910, by George Matthews
By Thomas KRAG
THro men come walking through the
burning, sands of Death valley.
One of them is j'oung .and wears a
blue serge suit, evidently 'made by a
good tailor, but now it looks-, threadbare
and soiled. His face wears an expres
sion of slyness and boldness, but he is
'mite a good looking fellow, in spite of
this. You would take him to be one
of the younsr loafers of the big cities,
who charm the girls of the street and rob
strangers in a game with fixed cards.
The other man forms a strange con
trast to his companion. Prematurely
old, it would be difficult to guess his
age. He might be anything between CO
and 70. He looks ratiher worn out than
old. His gaunt muscular limbs are more
sunburned than the brown sands and
withered grass ,of the desert, and with
his one foony hand he clutched a leather
bag which is strapped to his belt.
Yes," he said after a loner silence,
'now I am going to enjoy the fruits of
my labor. It is 15 years since I left my
family. For 12 years I tried even-thin"
in vain, but during the last three years
I found this gold. I hope I shall find
my people still alive. Poor Lillian, she
was so pretty when I left her. She was
young then," 26 'only, and I was quite
young, too, 35. Now I return an old
man. for I do look old, don't I, though 1
am only 50t But I have lived the ,life of
a dog, starved and suffered, but now I
'How much gold have vou pot in '-out
'That bag is worth a fortune. The
gold was too heavy, so I bought some
pearls for most of it, beautiful pearls."
cu are lucky. I come back from
thenines with empty hands' .
"Most of them do," the old man said
carelessly, "but my trials are over. In
an hour" and a half we shall reach the
station and then I am off. Tomorrow
at this hour, I shall be at the sea, and
rest and good food will make me spring
up Hke a young tree."
The young man iiodded his head.
"Let me see vour pile. Open j'our
bag," he said. 'You have a revolver. I
have none, so I won't rob you."
The old man laughed.
"Rob me! No, that would not do you
any good.' And he added in a whisker:
"Anyone who would try to steal what 1
have in my bag would die."
The old man nodded and solemnlv
he repeated: "Yes. he would surely die.'
"Well, I suppose you would shcot him
"Xo," said the old man slowly, "I
mean something else."
TT rHd not. pvnlnin what ho Tiip.ini.
J The young man shrugged his shoulders
as if he had been told a nursery story.
"So you would like to see nry mle."
Enid the old man after a while Why
not ? I am not afraid of you. "VYh r should
I suspect you? I will show it to 3'ou."'
He opened the bag an I curciously,
very cautiously, put his hand into it; his
eyes stared as he felt his way.
"It seems to be hard to find, eh?"
"jTo. there are other reason other rea
sons, raj bov. Mxsterious! But here
He held a small wooden box in hi?
hand, opened it and produced a little
piper ball, the size of a nut. He took
off the paper and in his hand was a big
After the Honeymoon .
No. 1 The First Year
Of Married Life
THE honeymoon was over. And
Helen knew in her heart that
she was glad. Like most emo
tional women she was full of senti
ment and romance, and every harsh,
impatient word he had spoken had hurt
her more keenly because it was their
She had had all a young girl's
dreams of the idealistic beauty and
tenderness of the honeymoon. And that
dream had been daily shattered. She
had known that with most married
people there came in time slight disa
greements and discords (although she
had felt they could never come to War
ren and her). But that there should
be dissensions and quarrels all through
the honeymoon was a. pitiable revela
tion. But now, like the spider which pa
tiently reweaves even' break that is
made in its web, so Helen began to pick
up the torn threads of her romance
and weave them anew.
Their real honeymoon, she told her
self hopefully, wouid begin nvhen they
were Anally settled in their new home.
After all, "that was where their life
together really began. And they would
find there the peace and harmony and
happiness that h?d eluded them on
the bridal trip and during the week
with his people.
Beginning: Home Life.
Their home life! All her hopes and
dreams were now centred upon that.
And for a time at least she was not to
be disappointed. There is nothing that
brings people so near together as a
common active interest. And in the
work of fitting up and arranging their
new home they both found much whole
some activity and a great deal of
The household machinery did not run
smooth, but, of course, that was not to
be expected in the beginning. And
the charm of the novelty was still
upon them. So they laughed over their
mishaps, .confident that everything
would run lik clockwork when they
were really seiuea xnat was a j
phrase they both used very often. Ev- 1
on mistake and discomfort would be I
avoided when they were "really set- j
They did not know that the happiest
nprlods of our lives are those in which
wj ars nrpnarlntr for some haDDiness !
in which we are "getting ready to j
They had been in their apartment
Daily Short Story
flawless, perfect pearl of wonderfu.
beauty. . ,
'Look at it," he said. "It is a pearl
you don't often see the like of. Xot for
an ordinarv woman. Oh, no, for the wife
or the daughter of a multimillionaire, :i
princess or a queen. Yes, a queen. 2sov
your eye3 grow wild young man. It
tempts you. doesn't it? I had better
put it back."
He put it jback carefully as he had
taken it out.
They continued on their way. Ihe
country was wild and desolate. The
rocks jere higher and steeper and the
trail a'D times almost invisible.
"This is the last effort of the moun
tains to assert themselves. In half an
hour we shall reach tihe prairie and soon
alterwards we shall see Angelo station,
said the old miner.
The j-oung man said nothing. -He
Xow and then the rocks forced them
to walk in single file. Twice the old
man had walked ahead, but it was evi
dent he did not like it. He kept turn
ing his head and his small furtive eyes
were on their guard f It was plain he
Again the trail grew narrower. The
old man stopprf, but at the same mo-,
snent he felt the others hands clutching
his throat. They both fell. Evidentlv
the older was quite a strong man yet,
though the suddenness of the attack
seemed to have paralyzed his brain and
all Vj efforts of his body and limbs
were useless. His body writhed, but did
not shake off the enemy, and his fists
struck out heavilv. but there was no
directing power behind the blows which
he aimed. Little by little the old man's
resistance grew weaker. His arms fell
down. His fingers opened and closed, his
whole body trembled, his eyes grew
glassy and" his face turned, yellow and
covered with perspiration. A moment
later he was dead.
The younger man seized the bag, open
ed it. dug hTs hands deep into it in mad
joy and let- the nuggets slide between
He scratched a finger, probably on
some pointed nugget, well that was
nothing! How beautiful the gold was,
pure gold all of it. And here were two
dittle wooden boxes with pearls, tihe
largo one he had seen in one, and eight
smaller but equall- perfect in the other.
But how his finger hurt him now. It
was only a small scratch, you could
barely see it, but it burnt like fire, and
all at onoe he felt the hand grow numb
and heavy. He could no longer move the
fingers and le felt his whole arm swell
ing. Suddenly the thought struck him that
this was the death the old man hinted at.
The gold was poisoned. It was the re
venge of the dead. .
How his wound hurt now like all the
fires of hell.
He yelled with pain.
Yes, this was death. Hp felt the fire
in all his veins now. His head grew
heavy and a ring of fire pressed on
his brain. But he would not die. Hi'
would not. He struggled to his feet
and ran forward a few steps. Then he
well heavih-, his body trembled ami then
They la- not manv steps apart, the
old man and the j-oung. Between t'hem
was the leather bag with the gold.
Mabel Herbert Urner
about ten days now, and were still far
from being "really settled."
They Secure A Treasure.
At first they had taken their meals
out, but now a maid was installed in
the little kitchen. Anna was a capable,
good natured German girl who at once
took a real "liking" for Helen and a
hearty interest in the welfare of the
Just how fortunate they had been in
securing the services of Anna Helen
did not realize until they lost her some
time later. And that many things, even
in their unsettled state, ran smoother
under Anna's management than they
would later on was something else she
could not know.
Most of the days Helen spent in the
shops buying curtains, bed and table
linen and the many small housefur
nishlngs. Only the furniture and rugs
and a few essentials had been bought
before they moved in, for Helen had
thought the other things could be se
lected to a better advantage afterward.
And now some of the happiest days
of her marriage, though that too she
did not know, were spent in buying
these things. Shopping is an unfailing
source of pleasure to all women at
all times. But to the bride the buy
ing of the furnishings of her new home
Is a joy supreme!
Several times, when the selection of
something important like the dining;
room curtains was involved, she would
ask "Warren to leave the office a little
early and meet her at a certain shop
on his way home.
Although he had a strong and deep
seated aversion to all large sUops and
to department stores in particular,
these appeals to his judgment were
flattering, and he usually compiled.
And so, looking forward and arrang
ing for their future comfort and hap
piness the first few weeks in their
new home passed very pleasantly.
And Helen, naturally an optimist,
tried to forget the disappointments
and dlsillusionments o' their honey
moon and told herself hopefully that J
from now on they would be very
Dr. Henry F. Hoyt has returned from
Rochester, N. Y., where he recently un
lerwent a minor operation. Accom
panied by his brother. G. L. Hoyt. who
also has been in the east, Dr. Hoyt will
leave this week for California.
ENGLISH BISHOPS ARE 7
POLITICAL APPOINTEES Fanc
XXI. THE BRITISH CRISIS.
LONDON, Eng., July 26. One princi
pal factor in the politics of Great
Britain, as of every other Euro
pean country, is exceedingly difficult
for Americans to appreciate or under
stand. That factor is the relation of
religion to politics as manifested in the
Institution of a state church. The abso
lute divorce of church and state in the
United States has removed the religious
factor from among -he posibio political
problems. In Great Britain the church
still is powerful in politics, and in the
present battle between the unprlvilegejl
masses and the privileged classes it is
one of the chief bulwarks of the aristo
cracy. The Church of England is the
.state church in England; the Church of
Wales, a separate Institution of the An
glican order, is the established ehurch
of Wales and Monmouth; the Church
of Ireland, also Anglican, was disestab
lished by the efforts of Mr. Gladstone
in 1S69; the Church of Scotland is Pres
byterian. The Church of England, how
ever, is the principal church of the
realm, and it exercises a vast influence
in politics, and possesses a great deal
of direct political power.
Clergy- of High Order.
About half of the people of England
are communicants of the established
church. That the church lives up to Its
obligations as a religious body cannot
be denied. There are no better men
among all the Christian workers of the
world than are to be found among the;
clergy and the laity of the Church of
England. The church is torn by dis-J
sensions because of differences in opin
ion concerning forms of worship and
theological doctrines, but it is, taken as
a whole, a mighty power for good. So
as it is a relisrious bodv. it merits no
adverse criticism. As a political instl-
tution, accoraing to American sianaaras
and democratic Ideals, it is a survival
of medievalism without a redeeming'
Ik the Legal Church.
The establishment of the church by
law means the incorporation of the law
of the church into the law of the land.
It means' that the church courts have a
coercive jurisdiction over ecclesiastical
matters whch the civil power will en
force. It means that the bishops of the
church sit in the house of lords as leg
islators for all the people. It means
that the church convocation, a religious
legislature, is summoned by the crown
and can enact laws only by the assent
of the king. It means that the doc
trines and ceremonies of the church
have the statutory authority of acts of
parliament to support them. It means
that a large number of benefices, or,
positions, ranging from curate to arch
bishop, are at the disposal of the per
sons who hold Important offices in the
government. It means that the machin
ery of the civil government may be
brought Into operation to collect tithes
and assessments owed to the church. It
means that all other religious bodies
are placed at a disadvantage, that they
are not the equal in power, position or
respectability of the established church,
and that all persons outside the pale of
the state church must labor under so
cial, political and even economic dis
advantages which are unjust, unfair
The heads of tne church, the arch
bishops of Canterbury and York, and a
great number of the bishops, are ap
pointed by the political leaders of the
country. Now. despite what the English
say, political patronage in Great Bhlt
ain is not so very different from what
it is in the United States. If the Eng
lish system were transferred to the
United States we should witness the
spectacle of the archbishop of Cincin
nati of the American church being nam
ed by Frank H. Hitchcock as chairman
oC the national Republican committee,
possibly upon the recommendation of
Boss George B. Cox. In a Democratic
administration Charley Murphy and
Fingy Connors could designate the
bishops of Manhattan and Buffalo. The
cothedral of Chicago would be under
th e ecclesiastical dominion of Hinky
Dink and Bathhouse John.
England vs. America.
As a matter of fact, the head of the
Anglican church may be named by a .
Jewish Disraeli, a Unitarian chamber
lain, an Agnostic Balfour, or a Dis
senting Asquith, quite as often as by
an Anglican Gladstone. But this is not
half. In the rural districts, and to some
extent in the cities, the churches are
the private property of the landlord
upon whose land they are situated. In
such cases the landlord has the abso
lute disposal of the patronage of the
church, called a "living." A living
means a life appointment as rector of
the' church without any regard to the
wishes of the congregation, and with
out any regard to the efficien
cy of .the incument. or his conduct
in office. These livings are sold. When
an Englishman hears that a municipal
political boss in an American city has
e a trice p
THE "didn't thinks" are a very
large community in fact, they
are all the members of every fam
ily but the mother.
If mother should join this band, the
whole family would sit down and gaze
blankly at one another and exclaim:
"Well, the idea! Mother didn't think.
Did you ever hear of anything so pre
posterous?" Mother has to accept "didn't think"
as an excuse for everything.
Father forgets some important com
mission, and his "Very sorry, my dear,
but I forgot it entirely," is accepted by
motber as ample excuse.
Sister forgets to attend to the duties
that have been left to her, and her "Oh,
mother, I'm so sorry, but, really, I for
got all about it," is accepted with pa
Big brother forgets the important let
ter given him to mail and little broth
er forgets It Is supper time, and comes
In after every one has finished.
Cheerfully, confidently and carelessly
they proffer the time-worn excuse, and
that ends it.
They All Forget.
They all forget, and they all take ad
vantage of the ever-ready forgiveness.
But suppose mother began to forget
what consternation and havoc would
reign In the didn't think family!
How would father look, when, in an
swer to his "My dear. I haven't a shirt
with a decent buttonhole or a sock
without a hole," mother would careless
ly answer, "Oh, yes, dear;, I quite in
tended mending them, but I forgot all
Can you see father's astonished and
And when sister said, "Mother, Is my
dress ready for the party to'night?" and
mother answered, "Dear, I'm so sorry,
but I got interested In a book and for
got all about your dress," would sister
sold the job of street commissioner to a
political henchman for a term of, say,
four years, he Is shocked beyondj power
of expression by the "wickedness and
corruption of his degenerate American
cousins. But when a profligate, inde
cent moral leper of a duke, who owns
ten or fifteen churches, sellh the job of
rector of each church to the highest
bidder for life, that is not corruption
that is English, and therefore right.
A clergyman marries the daughter of
a wealthy man, and for a wedding gift
,the bride's father buys a living for his
ecclesiastical soninlaw, and thereby as
sures him a position and an income for
life, wholly without regard to the
young clergyman's moral, mental or re
ligious fitness for the place. Almost
every day the London papers carry ad
vertisements announcing the sale of
these church livings. And yet, so pow
erful is custom, that not even the Non
Conformists look upon this business as
a scandal. When Non-Conformist min
isters are in control of the government
they make quite as much of their pow
er of patronage In the church as do the
orthodox Anglicans in similar posi
tions. BImhop of London a Model. I
It must be said, to the credit of the
good men In this church, that they man
age to keep the church wonderfully
pure and good in spite of the palpable
disadvantages of Its system of govern
ment. The day of the sporting country
parson is dead, and a clergyman no
longer can utterly neglect his duty, be
cause of the swift and sure punishment
of clerical and social ostracism visited
upon the unworthy. There was a time
when the neglect of duty on the part of
a great number of the clergymen made
the entire church ineffective, but this
is no longer true. The Church of Eng
land, as a religious body, is now a mil
itant organization and there are no
braver and better Soldiers of the Cross
in all Christendom than that type of
Anglican clergyman to be seen in the
present bishop of London.
But for all that, puritanical America
would be shocked by the public profes
sions of a great many of the good men
in the Anglican clergy. A great many
bishops and clergymen objected stren
uously to the Lloyd-George licensing
bill, aimed at the restriction of the
liquor traffic, on moral grounds be
cause it would Impair the value of
brewery shares held by widows, orphans
and clergymen. Last spring a prom
inent bishop of the church in a speech
in London, delivered before a temper
ance society, made a statement which
would have precipitated a riot In, any
American gathering of the kind. He
said that he was considering seriously
becoming a total abstainer. In expla
nation he said that In the last hop-picking
season he had gone down into Kent
and while there his supply of liquid
refreshment was exhausted. For four
days he took no alcohol. He was so
surprised by the fact "that he suffered
no particular Inconvenience on account
of his abstainence that upon his re
turn to the city he consulted his phy
sician and asked the medical man if,
In his opinion, it would be safe to con
tinue the abstinence Indefinitely. The
medical man assured him that perhaps
the experiment, although a bold one,
would not result disastrously. The bish
op said that as a result of that experi
ence he was almost tempted to become
a total abstainer, although as yet he
had not done so. The present govern
ment, Non-Conformist, last year intro
duced Into the schools the study of the
effect of alcohol upon the human sys
tem, and opened schools to the itiner
ant temperance teachers sent out by the
To DIsestabliga Wales.
The principal political issue involv
ing the church in Great Br'tain nt the
present time is -the agitation for the
disestablishment of the Church of
Wales. This has been always one of
the chief features of Mr. Lloyd-George s
rogram, but premier Asquita has been
for years its principal champion. It
Wales the great majority of the j-pople
are Dissenters, and yet they are forced
by law to support the established
The case for Welsh disestablishment
was summed up by lord Roseberry, m
his RadicaJ days. In this language: "An
ecclesiastical establishment, like other
establishments, must rest upon the de
liberate will of the people, or it rests
upon nothing. That was the doctrine
and basis on which' the Irish Church
was disestablished. It was a mission
ary church that converted nobody. It
was an alien church that alienated ev
erybody. It kept for a minority what
was meant for the nation. And so,
coming as it did, a stranger to Ireland,
and repudiated by the mass of the na
tion. It passed away. You know another
church establishment which embodies
these characteristics, and which In like
manner Is doomed."
Welsh disestablishment is bound to
Says Don'.t Be a "Didn't
Think." Are You One?
answer sweetly, "That's all right, dear;
but try not to forget another time?"
What sister would proably do would
be to sit down and sulk, or cry, and
make life miserable for the entire
And imagine the entire "didn't think"
household, if they came home and found
that mother had forgotten to cook the
dinner! Would they take the "forget
ting" in grieved and patient silence.?
AVhy Should She Always He a Martyr?
Why Is it that just because a woman
has married a man and brought children
Into the "world she is supposed to be a
martyr, and enjoy it?
The comnlacent attitude of the aver
age family is that "mother loves to sac
rifice herself for us, and we let her do
it oh, yes, we are very selfish about it
we sweetly and consistently let her
True to their name, the "didn't
thinks" don't realize how large the bur
den is that rests on those patient mother
They love her. but they forget how
much she does for them, every day of
If she had time to go away on a
week's visit, now and then, they would
realize it; but they would forget again
before she had been back a day, and,
as a treat, allow her to do more for
them than ever.
As long as the world lasts, mothers
will sacrifice themselves and be happy
In so doing, but that is no excuse for
lack of appreciation from those -r
whom they make the sacrifice.
rA.re You a "Didn't Think?
You, who read these words, probably
belong to the "didn't think" family.
If so, try to pull"" yourself together
and think, for a change.
Think of your mother and all she
does and has done for you. and begin
to pay off some of your debts.
For most people a vacation is only a.
change o venue. A actor alius gits mar
ried on tii' day he pit3 a divorce.
come, and, if the veto of the house of
lords is abolished, even the Church or
England must go In time. For that rea
son the church is a staunch supporter
of the house of lords.
Tomorrow XXII The Church and
Years Ago To-
From The Herald Of i-l-sT
This Date 1693. a-J
H. W. Broaddus, J. J. Smith and A
J. Schutz have been sworn as jury
commissioners for the county court. -
The city council was to have met th s
morning for the purpose of considering
delinquent tax lists, but a quorum could
not be secured, so the meeting was post
poned until tonight.
Twi Mexicans, arrested on a charge
of swimming in the river yesteriay.
were released by the police judge this
It is not believed that the council
wll push the charges against policeman
Dr. Yandell returned this mormntT
W. A. Morehouse was fined $" in po
lice court last night on "a charge of
punching Pete Behan.
Special officer Schoonroaker has been,
dropped from the police force hf mayn
The T. P. train was several hours
i late leaving El Paso last night owing
to the engine's bursting a flue.
The river has begun to fall but there
is plenty of water in the Mexican ditch.
The Corralitos road has ordered 150
miles of steel rails to be laid from
Juarez to Corralitos.
The Silver City team defeated the
El Paso baseball nine this afternoon by
a score of 7 to 6. Twitchell and Sdwards
were the battery foe El Paso.
Police chief Hillebrand arrested a
peddler this morning, who was sus-ct-ed
of havinsr burglarized the Thoma3
j house. However, he was. released,
Metal market: Silver. 6S S-Sc; liad.
$2.S5; copper, 10 3-4c; Mexican pesos,
(All communications must bear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be published where such a re
quest is made).
THE MUZZLING OF DOGS.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I see an order has been issued agaia
that all dogs must be -mizzled (which is
cruelty) or they will he killed, all Be
cause of the death of a Mexican child
that has died from a dog bite.
How about all those "bright eyed"
Mexican children that have and are y
ing from having to live in unsanitary
condition? Their deaths don't seem
to be causing any commotion. I have not
heard of any means being taken to
exterminate the landlords, or muzzle the
owners of those houses which are re
sponsible for their deaths.
Hydrophobia works quickly after it
develops and rarely happens, so is
special revenue .to the doctors, while un
sanitary conditions are a consCam rev
enue, and, too, the landlords are heir
patrons and they can-all talk, while the
poor dogs "man's best friend" are
4 WITH THE ACCENT ON
Whfti many Cfetion writers try
Thwr thought to give us hot,
Wi' get e-rot-lc novels, with
. Trie ccct-nt on the rot.
When son:t hf.'i dressers seek to givi
Us l'air to t,t the "hat.
We get er-rat-Ic coiffures, with
Th-i accept on the rat.
Boston Travel 5
And when the fisher leaves the pool
And g.'adly home does hie,
We et some li-kely stories, with
Th" accent on the lie.
And wlit-n some fellows go downtown
At night, they make the bull
Of coming home quite beauti-ful.
With the accent on the ful.
Now here we have the daily rhyme.
Though not as fierce as some.
Penned by the office bum-pkln, with
Tin accent on the bum.
And when onr readers come across
The stuff that's written thus,
They mutter cus-tomary words
With the accent on the cus.
We know that this is rank verse,
(But the other, too, is rank).
So we'll make a ryme of bla'nkverse,
With the accent on the .
XOT OF THE FIGHT.
From Blsbee (Ariz.) Evening Miner.
The moving picture moveth not.
HOT FOR SOMEBODY.
From Globe (Ariz.) Silver Belt.
Texas legislators are In special ses
sion called to regulate fire insurance
rates. A burning question.