Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD-EDITORIAL and MAGAZINE PAGE
Saturday, April 1, 1916.
U. S. ARMY IN MEXICO LOYAL TO THE BEST TRADITIONS OF A PROUD PAST
COMMENTS of the newspaper men with the forces
in Mexico are now coming through the censor in
considerable volume, and they are well worth
anybody' time to read. Nothing more interesting than
George Clements' dispatches published in The Herald
today, has come oat of Mexico. They give a picture
of the progress and conduct of the troops, and of the
country being traversed, almost as vivid as if the
leader were there in person.
The mere observation of the habits and manners of
American soldiers nnder conditions imposed by field
operations is worth while. These men are types of the
whole army, and represent units of every branch of the
service, which are equal in personnel and efficiency to
any the army has. There can be nothing but pride in
contemplating the manner in which these men have
been conducting themselves, both as individuals and
as members of a group.
Some remarkable records have been made, in spite
of the very difficult country and absence of good roads;
as for instance by the artillery making 65 miles in a
dav, the infantry covering nearly 30 miles a day on
ihe average for days at a time, the cavalry making 110
miles in 42 hours including all stops. Even readers not
familiar with army practice must realise that such
movements could not be carried on with men or equip
ment not in first class order. Such movements mean
that the individual personnel of the army in every
branch is not only carefully picked but is thoroughly
trained, constantly exercised, and hardened to extreme
effort and sustained trial. .
Perhaps readers failed to grasp the full significance
of the item of news about CoL Dodd's achievement with
detachments of the Seventh and Ninth cavalry regi
ments, when he rode to Guerrero after Villa. His troops
covered 55 miles in 17 hours, the dispatch says, and
arrived at 6 p. m. While no details have come, that
probably means that he started out from his post
at 1 a. m, trotted half the time and walked half the
time, rested a few minutes each hour, and made two
longer stops, one brief one for breakfast, and another
somewhat longer around noon for food and rest, the
total traveling time having been perhaps 12 hours,
total stops five hours. It was necessary to conserve
the strength of both men and horses, so that the
column was not pushed to the very utmost. Yet by
experienced horsemen 30 miles in a day would be re
garded as fair, 40 miles as good, traveling if the mount
is to be considered.
But, arriving at 6 p. m., the attack began at once,
and the battle and ensuing chase lasted five hours,
until 11 p. nu, and covered a distance of ten miles.
S, according to the dispatch, these cavalrymen were in
the saddle 17 or 18 hours, were on the trail 22 hours,
and covered 65 miles. Such performances are well up
in line with the famous rides of Indian days, and show
that the best traditions of our army are being stoutly
maintained, by the personnel throughout, in spite of
Certain difficulties that have to be faced through the
failures of the civil authorities to cooperate with the
military authorities to the fullest extent.
' In the dispatches from the front, in extracts from
personal letters, and in interviews with returning sol
diers, one receives a fair idea of what the expedition
means to the individual soldier. It appears thaf prac
tically all of them are in it with splendid lest. The
first movement in, to the base at Casas Grandes,
was the hardest physical test. Getting over that, the
men chafe only at inaction. Those left behind at the
bases envy those moving forward. Those at the front
seem to know no fatigue, and of course it is unneces
sary to speak of their dashing disregard for any danger
they may have to face. One of the most striking com
mentaries comes from the remark of a soldier invalided
to El Paso, who was sorry to leave. "There are a
lot of fellows down there who are sick," he said, "but
they are afraid they will be sent out, so they hold
on as long as possible."
"They are afraid they will be sent out" isn't that
deliciously naive? We may say that this sort of thing
ig what we all expected of the American regular army
man, but it comes with a pleasant note just the same,
in the moment of real test. It is real Americanism
at its best. It is the courage of high intelligence, the
spirit which, we all like to think, makes the American
soldier a little different and a little better, as compared
with soldiers of some other countries.
Four kings are living in their suit cases: Montenegro,
Albania, Servia, and Belgium; and the divinity that
doth hedge them in is at least temporarily broken
down. If Europe ever goes back to what it was, these
princes ought to be much wiser if sadder heads of
government, having learned much of ordinary life at
first hand in these uncrowned, unthroned days.
New Urban Population
A Lot For The Money
Short Snatches From Everywhere.
Shoes are going up.
Publication of the official report on the recent
special census of El Paso brings up anew for emphasis
the suggestion'previously made in The Herald that we
will do well to engage in special efforts to increase the
city population of other strains than the Spanish
American, and also to improve the average status of
the Spanish-Americans we already have. El Paso is
fortunate in having a very excellent type of common
labor far above the corresponding group in the old
south or in the eastern or central states. The city is
also fortunate in the general high character of its resi
dents of Spanish-American descent who are not mem
bers of the common labor group. The Herald hns often
pointed out the tremendous value to the city of this
part of the population, as a permanent asset, worth
the most earnest and careful attention of business
men, educators, and municipal authorities, because of
the wealth it creates, and the strength it adds to the
city as a powerful economic factor in its prosperity
But it is unwise to ignore the fact that, of the total
white population, those of other than Mexican or
Spanish-American, descent are in the minority, as the
census shows. The duty cf the whole community to
the majority of the population is by no means obscure.
Not only should the majority have every facility that
is given the minority, but perhaps in some respects the
majority should have even greater facilities, to meet
the greater needs. In public education, for example,
the majority has never received its just due. It is time
that this problem were being met squarely.
And active campaigning should be carried on to
bring new population to El Paso, of the best classes
from the old states. We need more industrial establish
ments here, especially, so that more trained workers
might be employed, and so that these well educated,
trained, and thrifty employes and their families might
add their numbers and strength to the community. It
is important that the large population here of Spanish
American descent should have the very best facilities
for self development and normal community life that
brains and money can provide. It is also important
that the balance of the population groups should not
be too seriously disturbed by the tremendous influx
of immigrants, only a few of whom ever take on the
responsibilities of citizenship.
As usual, The Herald prints all the news first. The
interesting developments in Mexico and on the border
have all been chronicled first in The Herald, and after
wards taken up by other papers. Through The Herald
the people of the southwest for hundreds of miles
around EI Paso get their first, most complete, and
most authentic news of the intensely interesting hap
penings of the day, in the southwestern and Mexican
The same thing is true of the general news of the
United States and of the world. In The Herald the
reader finds the first news of congress, of conspiracy
cases, of notorious court trials, of industrial develop
ments, of markets, of sports, and of all other matters
of general concern. It is the same way with the Euro
pean war news first, most complete, most interesting,
and most reliable in The Herald.
In addition to the splendid news service, The Herald
is giving its readers the best general features in the
United States, a careful selection from the best cartoons,
illustrated articles, humor, fiction, discussion of women's
affairs, live articles on sporting topics, news pictures,
and countless other items going to make up a real
metropolitan newspaper the only metropolitan news
paper in the southwest, the El Paso Herald.
Alaska is a rich, generous customer. The govern
ment reports announce that with a population of 65,000
Alaska buys more of our stuff than China with a popu
lation of 336,000,000. Alaska has plenty of gold to pay
with, and plenty of fish and copper to trade, and plenty
of uptodate spirit in the standards of living.
It is clean up, paint up, rake up, swat the fly, boil
the babies' milk bottles, and old fashioned house clean
ing time again. Long live old fashioned and new fash
One of the gravest dangers confronting the United
States is the effect of careless penwork and tongue
work by officials in high places in Washington. They
are recommended to read the well known work on
"The Perils Of Committing Oneself" contents, three
words: "Silence is golden."
The. Germans can hardly hope to sain on the Metis
what they have Just lost on the Potomac Boston
Evidently the original serap oJIpaper Is to be found
In the "obey" clause of the marriage contract. Wash
If Germany must torpedo armed ships, there are
plenty of enemy dreadnought to practice on
For a pacifist secretary of war Mr Baker la cer
tainly starting out with the time or his life. New
York Evening Sun
"Make hay while the sun shines" may be a trite
saying, but it takes rain to make the grass to make
the hay. Fort Davis (Texas) Post
But If Villa has three wives, he probably has three
motherslnlaw. Like all his other troubles, he brought
It upon himself. Amarillo Panhandle
Krupp firm subscribing 810.000.000 to the fourth
German war loan does not share our national prejudice
against rebates. "Wall Street Journal.
Pancho Villa has been indicted bv the American
people. Now there is nothing to do but to catch and
hang him or back him against an adobe wall. Los
If It be true, as charged in the commons, that only
one shell out of seven made in the United States ex
plodes. Great Britain may Join Germany In demand
ing an embargo. New York Telegraph.
"Who Is back of Villa?" demands the New York
World. If wo may credit the reports from Gen.
Pershing; there Is an American cavalry force pretty
closely back of him Albuquerque Journal.
The Mexican situation must be rapidly Improving
at Washington. A few days ago senator Fall wanted
509.000 volunteers sent down to adjust matters, but
now senator Sherman thinks we might skimp along
with 50,000. Knoxville Sentinel.
There are some Americana who yet regard the
bandit Villa aB a romantlo character, educated and re
fined. They almost believe that when he Is captured
he will be found to be wearing a wrist watch But
we think that he is equipped with a speedometer in
stead. Phoenix Itepublican.
' Since the assertion of that Harvard professor that
the expression, "don't give a dam." is not "cussing"
at all, but had its origin with reference to a Persian
coin of small value. Texas is up In arms and wants a
substitute expression, which has the real ring of pro
fanity to it Phoenix Gazette.
Witk RuDDirgGear Removed
TnaD Urjderskmg Runabout
si HOWARD I. BANN.
THE bungalow is a house from
which the running gear has been
rerooTed It has less road clear
ame than sn underslunar runabout, and
1 ties the Kround closer than a cater
pillar. An able-bodied man coald fall
l,rr to roof of a bungalow and alight
i n his neck without hurting anything
except his morale, and If his morale
tan well concealed he would not feel
a single qualm ... . - ...
The bungalow Is designed for the
residence of people who have grown
nr. i! or hunting the elusive hired girl
m her lair and then watching her pose
,i i Jubi prior to housedeanlng. This
oomg away process on the part of so
man. hired slrls who gallop to the hy
nr "al altar In pink chiffon Is the
renson why so many 12-room houses
aie offered for sale to the highest and
bevt bidder for cash. The average
bungalow has only five rooms, Includ
ing the back porch and the linen closet
an 1 can be easily cared for by one wife
n is well-muscled and does not care
i. anything els.
A neat cosy, pebble-daah bungalow
Bhnh can be swept and dusted In 16
minutes, at a slow walk, looks like a
sm i'l section of heaven to a house-
if who has been trying to keep up
with a crooked-legged vacuum cleaner
In Its mad chase from cellar to garret
When this kind of a housewife sees a
picture of a squatty, flat-footed bunga-
PlDnTtMA PuTTtf REfmCMAlcH ANOTXC
nu Place too ciose tame nowi ioo.
7M MAtlNwG Wl HAVC jmom will JUST .
rir 11 HVMC OQ WTUt SwuSAlOO.'
A neat, cozy. peblIe-dnh bungalow
vvlileh ran lie inept and 1 listed In 13
low with a retreating forehead, which
can be dry cleaned in leas time than It
takes to boil an egg from a standing
start she becomes willing to sacrifice a
few thousand square feet of floor space
in the hope of living to a ripe old age.
The only woman who ought to try to
take care of a two-story house, with
vegetable cellar, laundry and three
bedrooms In the attic. Is a female San
dow with the muscular development of
a dray horse.
The bungalow consists of a large
living room entirely surrounded by
grass seed and fresh air. Some
bungalows have a dining-room and
v.tr-hn hut this is not necessary and
I should be avoided whenever possible
One good sized lining room, with
1 open fireplace, and two lower berths.
I furnishes all the room that is needed
by a family which is not proud and
I haughty by nature. Yet all around us
1 we see huge, ramblin homes in process
i Mitniitifln. loaded down with va
cant rooms and mechanics' Hens, while
a modest bungalow can be built for
5746, including open plumbing and a
three-foot bathtub. If man had to do
the housework, there would be less leg
room and aching Joints In our homes.
Protected by The Adams Newspaper
GIRL PATIENT AT COUNTY HOLLAND FEELS WAR FEVER; . WOULD PUT 200,000 RESERVE
HOSPITAL ESCAPES TO JUAREZ
It itsing a window In ber room at the
ounl hospital, Sallle Brooks, one of
two American girls taken to the hog
i n a from the city Jail Friday after
i onn made her escape shortly after 9
o 1" k Friday night
It l believed at the hospital that
the girl who is about 18 years of age,
h m1 help, as an automobile was heard
rU Mild the hospital a short time before
1 ei disappearance, was dlsoovered
I ne glil was given some medicine
.,1 tlv tiefore ocloek. About a half
! ii litter the room was again visltsd
Inn the inmate had gene. An open
a imiow indicated that the had made
Viei em ape tint way It is believed she
ent to Juarez
INVESTIGATE ST. Y. C. SinWLS
TO DKTKRMIMS FAILURE
leveland. O , April 1 H W Belnap.
ilinf nf the division of safety of the
Intoi state Commence commission, said
i oil n the rest of the Inquiry into last
V"lnesda s New York Central wreck
at vmherst for the most part would
he devoted to an investigation of the
snionmtio block signal system
r neineer Hess In his testimony says
1 ik viKtial showed white. Indicating
dear' ' said Belnap "We chall call
experts to learn if there Is any poasi-tulit-v
of signals showing 'cleat'
ARMY, NAVY GETTING RAEDY TROOPS ON PACIFIC COAST
n-oohlnn-tnn D C. Anrll 1. An
amendment to the senate army bill to
create on the Pacific coast a body of
200,000 men to be known as the mobile
land force and military reserve for na
tional defence to serve alternately in
military service and as laborers in the
forestry and reclamation service was
offered today by senator Works.
Senator Pomerene or unio. opened
London. Ens: . Aoril 1 Private die
witches received In Copenhagen from
'Rotterdam and wireless messages from
German sources say that considerable
uneasiness prevails in Holland and that
the Dutch military and naval authori
ties are trking various precautions.
All leaves for naval And military
officers have beon canceled. Railway
cars which were placed at the disposal
of the military authorities on the out
break of the war and subsequently
were released temporarily have been
There have been significant meet- I SCHOOL ELECTION; SALOONS CLOSE,
lngs of those high In command in the I Saturday was school election day and
army and navy One report says both aI1 ot tbe saloons were closed. Scott
houses of parliament have been sum- , white, W. D. Mayfleld and J. C. Worth
moned. The dispatches do not disclose ington were candidates for the school
the cause or the feeling, out it presum- board places with no opposition.
aDiy is coudccicq wua me biumii vi
Telegraphic communication between
England and Holland Is still Interrupted.
exican Steers TbiniW Tke Refugees Here
Have You A Little Barometer Id Your Home?
"How Codfish Are Dried" delighted
a large an' intelligent audience at th'
Nickelodeon last night. An onion a day
keeps your friends at bay.
(Protected by AMrni Jfewipaper ServIcO
YEARS Ago Today
From The Hernld of This
Arriving from Washington, D. C,
Judge J. R. Harper confirms the proba
ble passage of the international uam
dison of thelrmy bill. urglnth. , Mil a, a mended . , th, particular noted
adoption of the Cummins amendment
giving the national guard a place on
the general staff
l)Ii K1I.B SMITH RETURNS.
De Kyle Smith returned Saturday
from an extended business trip to east
in The Herald several weeks ago. Judge
Harper has benefitted greatly by his
trip and is much Improved in health.
Local sentiment is extremely in favor
of the passage of the bill and hopes are
entertained that it will pass suc
cessfully. The next regular dance of the Hi
Paso Social club will be given Tuesday
night at the Sheldon hotel .
Miss Bessie Lane and Arthur Shannon
Were married yesterday at the residence
of J. S Badger on Third street.
Last night at g ocloek the wedding of
AR or no war. Villa or Car-
ranza, cattle importations to
the United States from
points in Mexico are continuing, as
scarcely a week passes that several
hundred are not brought over to this
side said D. B. Billings. "Indifferent
to the chase of Villa, the demand for
beef by eastern markets does not de
crease, and shipments are being made
regularly to Fort Worth and other
points for marketing. The EI Paso
customs house seems to be enjoying a
temporary lull, but at other points along
the border Importations are being
"In every office and home there
should be a barometer," said IL E. KI1
hurn. "If the barometer reads humid
ity and change then the boss can go
home and stay till it blows over; or If
the boss can't get away then the clerk.
In this way there will never be any
unpleasantrles about an office; thougn
what happens at home when the
barometer is out of gear is another
matter. I have always noticed that
men get disgruntled In this high alti
tude when there Is a change in the
"Now Is the time for gardens in the
back yard," said Malcolm Fraser. "The
early mornings are brisk and invigor
ating and in a half hour enough ground
can be spaded up to make anything
from a sunflower to a dehydrated bean
grow. If everyone with a back yard
would use that back yard for garden
truck it would be a great saving to tbo
households of 1 Paso."
"Quite a colony of former Galveston
county residents has sprung up in El
Paso," said John Woods, Jr., formerly
of Texas City. "I have encountered a
number of former Oalveston and Texas
City residents, apparently attracted
here by the prosperity of the city and
its prospects for future growth. El
Paso is well known in East Texas, and
for this reason is attracting many peo
ple from that section of the state de
sirous of a change of climate and an
opportunity to become identified with
a rapidly growing city."
"El Paso's lower valley Is delightful! v
green and inviting now," said Dr. S. P
Brooks, president of Baylor university
and candidate for United States senatoi
"I was given an opportunity to Inspect
the vailev on the present trip and found
it blossoming Apparently it is verr
productive and undoubtedly is a great
asset to the city "
"Light showers are excellent for lay
ing the dust of the unpaved streets of
the city, passage on which is practical!.
impossible during a dust storm," iaii
C D. Sibley. 'For several days after
the rain the streets are packed down
thoroughly and it takes an exception
ally heavy wind to stir it up In "me
other cities that I have -visited oil i
used to hold down the dust in the
streets, but this advantage seems over
come by the fact that everyone track
it into the house when they go In and it
leaves big grease spots on the carpet
It is fine for laving the dust howeur.
and makes the soil in the streets firm
and easyto travel upon."
Miss Ellis J. Bradt and Herbert J.
Sherwood was held at; the Church of
R. W. Curtis, southwestern freight
and passenger agent of the Texas &
Pacific railway, left for Ft Worth In
the interests of the local baseball club.
Charles E. Turtaer attempted to make
a rough house at the smelter yesterday.
Constable R. E Bryant gathered him In
and he Will be tried for disturbing the
W .R. Fagan. district freight and pas
senger agent of the Southern Pacifio
railway at this point, has been pro
moted to general agent of the line be
tween El Paso and Benson. Ariz.
In order to guard against another
outbreak of the Yaqul Indians, tho
Mexican government has obtained con
trol -of the water supply In the vicinity
of the Suaqua Grande, the district in
habited by the most rebellious of the
At a meeting of the Woman's
club, the following officers for the en
suing year were elected: President,
Mrs. O. C Irvin; first vice president,
Mrs. Horace R. Chase': second vice pres
ident, Mrs. S. H. Sutherland; recording
Becretary. Miss Fannie Smith; corres
ponding secretary, Mrs. J A. Rawllngs;
treasurer, Mrs. H. L Edwards; auditor,
Mrs. Howard Thompson.
CHICAGO IS SHORT OF MILK;
FARMERS DEMAND MORE PAY
Chicago, I1L, April 1. Chicago has a
shortage of milk today as a result of
action taken by 10,000 -farmers of the
Milk Producers' association. ho de
mand a higher Jrice from the distribu
tors. The normal daily supply 'of 1,750.000
quarts was cut to 75.044 quarts, it was
said, but there was no advance in price
to consumers In Marengo, a crowd ot
farmers dumned a wagenload of milk
Into the streets.
The farmers demand II do per lvo
FORMER UNIVERSITY DEAN
FOUND IN COLORADO
Colorado Springs, Col , April 1 Ce
cil F Lavell. former dean of Queens
university, Kingston Canada, and
later a member of the faculty of Ohio
state. Bates and Trimt colleges, wh"
disappeared from Hamilton. CVnada, i .
191S has been found here after a coun
try wide search Prof LaTell suffered
an attack of amnesia
He partially recovered his resson
after coming to Colorado Springs, but
decided not to return home for fear
une rarmers aemana i o per , thmt he wo,d h- niacei. in .om. deten-
pounds for milk insteaa oi i JJi-i on ho8PitaI and assumed the name of
r VTIIER OF EL PASO WOMAN
ox poi.ick rones so ibahs.
Thomas W Purcell, father of Mrs. 1L
o Dow. and grandfather of Mrs. J. J.
Murphy and Mrs. J P. Cain of El Paso,
elrbrated Saturday the 50th anntver
lar; of the day he Joined the St. Louis
police force He has been a mounted
police sergeant for 22 yeara
In addition to his daughter and grand
daughters, he has two great grand
children living here They are Purcell
snd Eileen Cain, the children of Mr.
and Mrs J P Cain
B. nORTON DETAINED
FOR AN INVESTIGATION
R B. Horton, said to be the manager
of the Leeds Woolen Mills branch in
Kl Paso, was arrested by the police
Friday night by cltv detectires and
later released on a bond of $00
t'he detectives say they are making
at investigation of complaints said to
have been made by El Pasoans who
claim to have made deposit on cloth
ing which, they claim, ha not vet been
BISHOP LUCCOCK. METHODIST.
DIES OF I'XBUIIOMA ATTtCK
st Louis Mo, April 1. Bishop N.ish
1.4 11 Luccock. aged 70, of the Methodist
Kpiscopal church, died todav at La
rosse. Wis , according to a telegram
ioi eired here Death was due to pneu
monia Bishop Luccock has had nu
ll, rvision of the Methodist churches in
Montana, Wyoming and Idaho He
lived In Helena, Mont. The funeral
v ill be held here next Tuesday.
RIVBRS AND IIARIlonS BILL
DUnATR STILL CONTINtES
Washington. D C, April 1. Work on
the annual river and harbors appropri
ation bill was resumed In the house to
dav with prospects that general debate
would not be ended until tonight.
THE DAY I CONGIIESS.
Continued discussion of the
army reorganisation bill
Judiciary subcommittee voted,
3 to t, to reoommend fo full com
mittee confirmation of Louts D.
Brandels's nomination for su
preme court justice.
Del'atc on the rivers and har
bor,s bill continued.
THE DAYS OF REAL SPORT
UCv B '"WW's r i 'rf?ra5lffitiffli-SZTT imty- minty nf? O-
VAS U VM, LiOplijpillB, E M J PETEY- CUTEY p J
VfS fa ?4k giySyik zMBliM -4Ldfe- Appi-e seed- ' Js-
ti B m 1 AUi-iw V gE --ITrii apple Thorh H . tJgP..
HZ K I I WHEXi v V rrSSlI ulRe-8Rie c t v.vv - ,
ii W Sow t- teSfess- , , r::jffr?rlng8 Limber Ltxfrt jnvnxs-aKjn
lVr WJ I 7MtT UP-'l&y&-fJ& "0 iZteiB. GtfESE er4- A-
A-rV7 '& II rJatWfigft? Jl WW&MWk' FLOCK r-f
I1J- SP- 5UMDAY """
which was the price nnder the contract
which expired Friday ntgnt.
PREMIER ASQUITH IN ROME ;
VILL CONFER WITH POPE
Rome. Italv. April 1 Premier Xs
quith of England appeared on the bal
cony of the British embassy Friday
night to salute a great concourse of
the people of Rome wbo had gathered
to cheer him
"We are here." he naid. "to further
the victorv of right and justice "
It Is said that premier Asqulth. after
conferring with the Italian ministers,
will pay a visit to pope Benedict at the
The Trtbuna ventures the opinion
that thexBritih statesman's interview
with the pope will ileal chiefly with
Cecil O'Brien. He wan recognized on
the street by a local police officer who
had identified him from a photograph
He has been working in restaurants
and hotels since coming here
CONTRACT '.AVARDBD FOR
3000 FRET OF FIRE IIOSU
Contracts were awarded by the city
council Friday afternoon for S00O feet
of two-inch double ply fire hose,
amounting to $2800. The Eureka Fire
Hose company was awarded the con
tract for 1000 feet of hose at ?1 per
foot. Momsen, Dunnegan, Ryan com
pany, 1000 feet of hose at SO cents per
foot, and the Goodrich Rubber company,
ot which R. E Black is local repre
sentative. 1000 feet of hose at SO cents
Bids are being Invited for the annual
audit of the city's books The city's
fiscal year closed on March 31, and the
audit will begin shortly.
WANDERING MAN, AMNESIA
VICTIM, FOUND IN COLORADO
Toronto. Ont.. April 1 Mrs. Ceil
Lavell. whose husband, a victim of
amnesia, is reported to have been four 1
in Colorado Springs, said today she h-m
been disappointed so many times in fol
lowing up clues to her husband
whereabouts that she would wait until
she had more positive information be
fore going to the Colorado city
Her cousin. Prof. Donald McFavden
of Boulder univerait) . Colo, expected
to arrive at Colorado Springs todav
and vvill report immediately to Mrs
tVRNT TO POLICE STVTIOX TO
COMPLAIN', WAS ARRESTED
Carlos Ci press was arrested Fridav
night on a cJiarge of disturbing tV
peace. He is said to have gone to the
police station to demand his monev
which he claimed was owing him bv
the Flsk Realty company
He claimed to have worked one and
one-half days for that company as a
carpenter and stated that they declared
that they would not pay him until some
.missing tools were located.
The man is said to have created a
disturbance at the station and tvao
PITY the poor, sordid soul, who always is asking himself, "Oh, how can I
add to my roll, and store up more plunder and pelf?" If always you think
of your pile, and make of your bankbook a pet, the things that are truly
worth while you're apt to ignore or forget. If always you hanker and wish,
and hunger and thirst for the mon, and never go fishing for fish, or hunting
warthogs with a gun, if all through the hurrying year, your thoughts are on
profit and gain, your souf will be shriveled and sere, the rust will get into your
brain. It gives me the willies to talk with men to whom Cash is a God; for
Cash is their store and their stock, and all they can think of is Wad. The master
of money ne'er knows the literature of the day, the works of Nick Carter or those
of "Rita" or Bertha M. Clay. His soul is ingulfed in the mart, his life's aim is
sordid and grim, the treasures of song and of art and music are dead ones to
him. He cares not for color or tone, and nothing for mirth does he care; he
sees in the distance a bone, and chases it down to its lair.
(Protected by the Adams Newspaper Service.) WALT MASON. ,
EL PASO HERALD
DEDICATED TO THE SERTICE OF THE PEOPLE. THAT NO GOOD CAUSE
SHALL LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL
NOT THRIVE DXOPPOSED.
H. D. Slater, editor and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for IS yeara I
J. C. Wllmarth In Manager anil C. A. Martin la New Editor.
MEMBER ASSOCLVTED PRESS. AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS'
ASSOCIATION. AND AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS.
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER The El Paso Herald was established
In March. 1881. The El Paso Herald Includes also, by absorption and suc
session. The Dally News, The Telegraph, The Telegram, The Tribune. The
Graphic, The Sun, The Advertiser. The Independent. The Journal. The Re
publican, Tho Bulletin.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Dally Herald, per month, 60c; per year. 87 00.
Wednesday and Week-End issues will be mailed for 82 00 per year
THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION Superior exclusive features and
complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and Special Corre
spondents covering Arizona, New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Washing
ton, D. C. and New York. Entered at the Postofflca in El Faso, Texas, as
Eecond Class Matter,