Newspaper Page Text
S Tuesday, April 30, 191S.
EL PASO HERALD EDITORIAL and MAGAZINE PAGE
WOULD THE ALLIES BE BEATEN
EXCEPT FOR AMERICA'S HELP?
i-HSt. London Observer, honored for its serious and well
cosaidered stateaaentx, injects a new ides, into the war
diicussisns vita the following: "But for America's inter
vention, the cause of the allies would have been lost."
Few if aay of as had thought of that. Asked for an
opinion, we would have said that England and France and
Italy, with their smaller allies would have fought it est to
the last man, if necessary, and somehow would have won.
Bet here is a paper fully representative of the best thenght
in England declaring Germany wonld break down the allies
and win the war had it not been for the entry of the
The Observer believes that the collapse of Russia left
France and Britain with a burden too great to bear and win
out without American aid, and while regretting the fact
that America cannot immediately step into the gap left by
Russia, takes comfort in outlining its views of the situa
tion as follows:
"The United States will neither back down nor back
out. If their (English papers always refer to the United
States in the plural) organization for war-is behind the time
table in some respects, let us remember that this has been
inevitable, owing to two things. First of all, American
commitments have become auger in every respect than was
expected at the outset Second, all democracies are at a
permanent disadvantage in organising for war. That is
why democracies must conquer or perish now. The more
free and peaceful they are in their normal existence, the
more they are embarrassed and delayed when imperilled
by efficient despotism.
"But though in the case of a country so big with its
nearer coast 3000 miles' and the farther coast 6000 miles
awgy from the scene of war the difficulties are vast, worse
than those with which we ourselves had to grapple in the
first 18 months, they win be as surely overcome.
"One thing is certain, But for America's intervention
the cause of the antes would have been lost. She is giv
ing her aavy, her ships and her shipbuilding, her food sup.
pbes and her treasure as well as the milboas of her best
manhood. Behind an now lies the final guarantee of her
maritime and economic power.
"We on this side can hold on, fight on with good heart
and faith because we know that within a measureable
period, surely, decisively, America's full coming in will
make the League of liberty far stronger in several ways
than before Russia went out"
So much for the Observer. Here in the United States
we are just coming to a realisation of how great was the
tragedy when Russia collapsed. It was the most perilous
miefortune, the most stupendous disappointment of the
war. It left France and Britain and Italy fighting for their
lives and thooe of the weak nations to protect whom they
dared oppose the War Lord's might power. A year ago, the
dawn of victory seemed to be at hand. Two wonderful things
had happened. The Russian revolution has' been followed
by a reequipment and reorganisation of the Russian army
until it was potentially stronger than ever before. And
the United States had gone in. Then came that wonder
ful Russian dash last July when Korniloff and his armies,
responding to Kereasky's thrilling speech from the tail of
a cart on the battlefield, broke through the Austrian lines
and struck for the heart of Hungary. We knew now, that
was the final rally, the last flare-up of a war spirit which
quickly died, leaving Russia cold and inert at the mercy
of the enemy. And only America, vast in resources but a
military infant, was left for the allies to look to for rein
forcement. Russia's, downfall has doubled our burden. It has forced
us to take greater responsibility and enlarge our program
for getting men into the fight. It has doubled our burden
-yes, but it has doubled our chances for glory, too. If the
United States makes good, and it win beyond an iota of
doubt, history wOl point to the United States as the gladia
tor f or righteousness whose coming, though long delayed,
danged by his saving action the whole course of human
Thus history wOl record, but whether that judgment
be correct, opinions well might differ. However gratefully
our allies may look to us as their saviors at a time when
they feared being overpowered, there is reason for dinging
to the belief that even had we net entered the war England,
France and Italy would somehow have won. By bloody
fights waged to the last man, perhaps, just as they are
now being waged while these allies are holding the line
waiting for us to throw in our strength, they wonld have
triumphed ultimately. To behve otherwise is, intentionally
or not, to belive that an aH-powerfnl God, able to perform
toe utmost miracles, woum sit quiescent in heaven and
allow the sends of hell to overthrow the world.
'Prisoners-German And American - - - By Hal Coffman
Striking To Influence Governor
THE action of Pacific coast labor bodies, followed by the
executive committee of the Arizona State Federation of
Labor, in calling a May day strike as a pretest against the
execution of Thomas J. Mooney is a direct attempt to Waff
and browbeat Gov. Stephens of California into cardenicz
Mooney was convicted on a charge of murder growing
our or an explosion a urine tne ban iracasco preparedness
day parade in which explosion ten people were killed.
TLT-1 i 1. c 1. . : f. . - Mill
actionist" and a bitter opponent of preparedness. Certain
circumstances were considered to connect him with the
dynamite outrage. Unfortunately, the credibility of the
wuw wiLiwBs jur me state was later impeacnea ana ne. a
man named Oxraan, was later tried on a charge of perjury.
ae was acquitted Dut tnat aid not serve to remove the
doubt that his testimony with respect to Mooney was
This doubt was so strong, indeed, that the trial judge
and others interested in the case made efforts to secure a
new trial for Mooney, which the supreme court of the state
denied on technically proper grounds. President Wilson
then became interested and suggested to Gov. Stephens the
advisability of exercising clemency in behalf of the con
demned man. But this was not until after labor organiza
tions had been,stirred np by the promulgation of statements
that Mooney was an oppressed labor leader, innocent of
crime and tnat power! ul employing interests on the coast
were seeking to railroad him to the gallows in order to
discredit organized labor and break it down.
This may or may not be true and the labor unions be
lieving it to be tree had a right to work hard for Mesney's
rescue irom tne gaiiows, or at least lor a new trial.
But now comes this threat of a widely extended strike
of all organized labor on the coastand in Arizona and at a
time when Gov. Stephens is still engaged in the great task
of studying hundreds of pages of court evidence in order to
aeaae waeuer a parson is jusutied.
This threat or "protest" by organized labor, if carried
out, will put the governor in an embarrassing position. If
he pardons Mooney, a very large part of the public will be
lieve he felt forced to it by fear of the labor unions and in
some bbor circles there will be boasting that the power of
organized laser was great enough to thwart the judicial
processes of a state and compel a governor to bend the knee.
And if he does not pardon Mooney, there will be a feel
ing that he might have done so had it not been for that at
tempted coercion. Either way, a bad situation is created.
President Samuel Gompers, of the American Federation
of Labor, has the right idea in his appeal to the unions not
to strike because it will prejudice their own cause and will
injure the United States in the prosecution of the war by
cutting oit production or materials tor Z4 Hours. Fortu
nately the unions of Bisbee and Tucson have decided to
take Mr. Gompers's advice and disregard the strike call of
the state federation leaders, and probably the unions of
Phoenix will do the same. What the unions of Globe,
Miami, Douglas and the Clifton-Morend district will do is
unknown. But all of them, and all the unions on the Pa
cific coast would pursue a wiser course by dropping the
strike idea and announcing their willingness to aliew Gov.
Stephens unhampered opportunity to arrive at a decision
regarding Mooney, trusting in the governor's fairness to see
that Mooney gets a square deal.
AH ft ijj
Take "Change" In Thrift Stamps On Stamp Day, Mav 1
Asks Public To Encourage The Students Selling War Stamps
HUAi l Ul been designated by the
IrSKA WAg .
J I Lit ir -rue I
I hums. I
remembers when we used t'
knock bond holders? "What I
don't understand about this war," said
Mrs, Tilford Moots, t'day, "is why cof
fee kaint gone up."
caprrurht national Newspaper aeiilc.
PLAN RELIEF FOR CONVICTS.
Austin, Tex., April 30. With a view
of ascertaining the condition of de
serving but friendless convicts who
mar be entitled to executive clem
ency. Judge William Balkeslee and
Frits Smith, of the board of pardon
advisers, left Sunday night for Hunts
viUe penitentiary. After completing
where women prisoners arc kept,
their investigation at the state
prison, they will proceed to Wynne
state farm, where sick convicts are
confined, and th n to Camp Goree,
Residue Wheat Sales
By Patriotic Farmers
Washington, D. C-, April SO. To
morrow is the first of two dates set
aside by the food administration upon
which residne wheat should be mar
keted. The other day is May 15.
The action of the food administra
tion followed the receipt of charges
that German farmers in this country
were holding their wheat. The food
administration was Informed by many
loyal farmers that on numerous oc
casions German farmers bad refused
to market any of their wheat.
Southern and middle states farmers
have been urged to sell ail their
wheat, aside from seed requirements,
by tomorrow. Northern states fann
ers ware urged to make correspond
ing sales by not later than May la. j
State administrators, following the
act of the rood administration, nave
made strong appeals to farmers to
market their grain promptly "in order
to enable continuous shipment of
wheat to the allies."
AmariUo says its troop is to be filled this week. Our
troops here are filled three times a day and with the best
grub Uncle Sam can bey.
I me Young Laay
Across The Way I
Sheep To Graze On
While House Lawn
Washington, D. C, April M. Sheep
will be grasing on the white house
lawn within a few days. President
Wilson today purchased 12 thorough
ZONE LAW CASE WILL
COME UP WEDNESDAY
Austin, Texas, April 30. Attorney
general B. F. Looney nas practically
completed his argument and brief in
the Hollingsworth case before the
court of criminal appeals, which In
volves the constitutionality of the
sone law. He will be ready for the
submission of the case Wednesday.
The other side, which is assailing the
act Is also ready.
From present indications the case
will have to be submitted before only
two of the members of the court,
judges Davidson and Morrow. The
third member, judge Prendergast. has
been confined to his home by illness
for the past few weeks.
NAMES IN TUB XBffS.
Cnrlaln-rire is a military term sig
nifying a fall of shell fire, directed
Uncle Walt's Denatured Poem.
J The Patient People I
War Savins: committee, and will
be observed throughout the United
States as Thrift Stamp day and on
that day retail stores everyvtfiere In
every line of business will ask cus
tomers to take part of their change in
Thrift Stamps!- said a H. Finley. "It
will be patriotic for every man. wom
an and child to accept at least one
Thrift Stamp as change on every pur
chase made that day and to make
as many purchases as possible on
"Hero is a big, practical way of
getting millions of Thrift Stamps In
to the hands of the nennle. of tne
United States, and to insure the suc
cess of the government's war Saving
Stamp campaign. Thrift Stamp day
will help everyone: it will prove a
tremendous boost to business. On
If ay 1, the nation should do the big
gest total retail business of any single
day in our history! The beneficial
habit of Thrift will be sown broad
cast among the citizens of the U. s.
A.! Most important of all. Uncle"
Sam will be furnished with the sin
ews of war and victory!
"American business must go "over
the top at once In a quick drive to
make Thrift Stamp day an over
whelming success. Wholesalers, job
ber n IMm, n ratal I.h w, tsllr
rhrlft Stamp day among your trade,
irouse the enthusiasm of the clerks
' behind the oounters and purchaser as
; well. Uncle Sam needs our help. We
or tne great southwest can and will
do our bit' to make Thrift Stamp
lay a red letter day In American
business annals. Remember when i
helping Undo Sam and the boys
'over there,' we are helninar business I
and helping ourselves."
"I ask the public to encourage the !
euoris or puDiic students who on
Saturdays are acting as agents in the
sale of war savings stamps." said
president E. M. Wnttaker. of the
school board. -fhe object is two
fold: the students themselves will be
come more enthusiastic, and their
parents, seeing the work of their
'hildren. will also take more Interact
I in the jrovernment's requests that the
, ifuuut dfsjsi in financing tne war.
I "The band that played for the Cody
i minstrels used to be First Minnesota
mfant-y band," said Ernest C. Meyer.
. and we have played for many an
. entertainment around the Twin Cities.
I I could only bring U men to El Paso,
'and it's hard to plav anything heavy
wnn rnni numoer. The band is plan
ning to give an entertainment, which
we wm can -a Musical Military Epl
irost I nad ever struck. But we
started the meeting, and more strag
gled in gradually, so that about the
time I was ready to quit, and about
the time white folk are ready to go
home, the place was filled with sn
enthusiastic crowd. I've always re
membered that and when I reserve a
section for them, 1 keep it open till
the last horn has blown. Most ne
groes work, and that is one of the
main reasons why thv come late and
"Dance halls are one of the wamt
of the social evils." said E. W. d'Alle
mand, "Thousands of girls go to the
bad every year as one of tne direct
results of the dance halL Many peo
ple who mean well and are morally
strict, are blind to the teeming possi
bilities for evil that lie In ths rfaiuxa.
and that are continually bearing fruit.
But any person can go to any dance
and if he keeps his eyes open, he can
not fall to see that nuder the ealatv
and joyousness of the throng there is
a hidden something that Is sapping at
uw social structure, ana destroying
rty prK nnrrs.
virtue and innocence. The dance hall
is an evil that should be stamped out
as one of the greatest contributing
causes of racial vice."
"The espionage bill seems to me to
be a trifle too drastic" said Jack
Henry, "I hate s German, and any
thing connected with the name, ss
heartily as It Is possible for anyone
to hate them, and I oeileve that there
is no fats too severe for a Uerman
py. or a disloyal American, bat 1 te
lieve that any law which will proh-ctt
the criticising of eny Individual,
whether he holds office or not. Is un
democratic, and should not exist. The
office of president of the United
States is as nearly sacred as any hu
man office can be. and the govern
ment Is a thing which Is ?bjv criti
cism or disrespect, jot the men who
fill office and jvho enuMe the gov
ernment are human beiairs with all
human frailties, and with all their In
telligence and ability arj capable of
terrible mistakes. That is why 1 be
lieve that any provision which pio
hibits American citizens from iu-tly
expressing their views as to the capa
bility of any officeholder, is too dras
tic to be enforced In a country where
j Thinking Of Things To Write About
Six Days In The Week Is a Hard Task
KVKKY UTTLK while.
SOMEBODY SAYS to me.
"DO.T TOO find it hard.
"TO THINK of something.
"TO tVKlTK about.
"SIX days in the week?"
asd I try to look intelligent.
AND I He.
AXD SAY I don't
BECAUSE I do.
AM) just this morning.
I'VE BBBX sitting around.
SLXCB XIXK odock.
AXD IT'S nearly noon.
AXD I can't think of a thing.
AXD A little while ago.
TUB CHAMBERMAID came.
TO MAKK np my room.
AXD I spoke to her.
AXD -WHATEVER she said.
I DOXT knew.
BUT IT wasn't KngHsh
AXI) I went downstair.
I.VTO TUB lobby.
AXIl BOUGHT a cigar.
AXD LIGHTED It
AXD WHXT eajtstde.
AXD THBR8 was a ansa there.
WITH A lot of boTlboys.
LOADING HIS ear.
TO GO to the dam.
AXD HB was a fat little thing.
AXD HB made) me mad.
AXD I came saok npatalra.
By K. a B.
VXD SAT down.
AXD I'M sitting here now.
LOOKING OUT of the window.
AXD RIGHT out in front of me.
IS THE plasa.
AXD ITS alligators.
AXD A big freight train.
JUST PULLING in.
rVB TRIED to think of something
TO WRITR about them.
BUT I can't, S
AND TUB sun's so bright. 9
THAT I'M getting blind. y
LOOKING AT it
AXD FTB got to turn my table.
AXD RIGHT In front of me.
THERE'S A picture on the walL
OF SOME funny-looking dames.
IX A sarden.
AND WHATEVER it nsoana.
I DO.VT know.
AND WHOEVER made it
I THINK h must have done it
JUST FOR hotels.
AND SOMB day.
PM GOING to write so m thins.
ABOUT WHOBVBR it Is.
THAT PICKS oat the pictures.
BECAUSE I have an Idea.
IT MUST be the porter.
AFTER A hard night.
X GAXT tfetek of anything. -
AXD I'M going to quit
I THANK you.
LETTERS TO THE HERALD 1
(All eosamaaleatlsas mail
bear the signature at the writer, bat the same wUl
be wttnaeid if requested.)
THE young lady across the way says
we're very fortunate at a time like
this in having a. man like Col. House
in public office.
upon the enemy communication
trenches. Its objective is to prevent
the bringing up of men and supplies.
sode for the benefit of our band
fund. It is in rehearsal now, and we
will give four performances In the
Liberty theater at Camp Codv, and
one in the stadium bhere. If it goes
well, we hope to bring It to El Paso
sometime in May. Fortv people, all
members of the band, will take part"
t 'i!110 Pfeaeh to negroes." said
John E. Brown. "They're a responsive
let I remember one time I was to
trlve a special meeting for negroes,
t went down there that night at the
time apnolnted. and about IS were
there. I thought it was the bigsest
W ASMSA . Jv
LUKE MATHEWSLA sat on a jury
at Rye Straw this week. The de
fendant was charged with stealing a
hog, bat the jury didn't blame him.
Sid Hocks finds that one beauty
about fishing is that you don't run out
Yara Sim's mule became frightened
at a paper sack in the road aBd ran
away a few raorninzs since. Yam had
a miraculous escape from probable in-
jujy By naviog presence oi nuna enough,
to get out of the buggy before the ani
mal got frightened.
The man who saws wood and says
nothing has also the reason that he
?ouid not make himself heard above
he noise of the saw. Albany Journal.
Wllhelm has thanked Charles of
Austria for denying that peace letter
ind thus demonstrating that he still
is more afraid of Prussia than of the
Mile. Indianapolis Star.
Trotsky now understands that when
at Brest-Litovsk he understood the
Germans to talk peace without an
nexations; what the Germans really
were talking was annexations with
out peace. sew York Herald.
One of the hardest things for a man
to do Is to look unconcerned the first
time he wears a silk hat and the most
difficult thing for a woman Is not to
ook so when she wears a particularly
swagger headpiece. Pittsburgh Sun.
If New Torkera are. to c nltlvt
I li.MO farm gardens this summer, as
- noover ssks, tney will have to
arrange a schedule by which their
roof gardening wont Interfere with
their war gardening. New York
Not only Is the kaiser extremely
worried over the course of events all
along the western front but the
thought of what his own people are
Ukely to do to him on May day Is an
additional cause for anxiety. Los An
"God has been with us," says the
kaiser, using la his latest atMch th
customary formula, implying that the
w wwi oi us universe is a Ktna or
military attache to th German army.
Doubtless Pharaoh was nnrier
same impression when the waters of
the Red Sea opened and permitted
his army to norm thj, 1ai-
hh r ranexsco Bulletin.
Movie Of A Man With Hot Potato In Mouth. ByBriggs
HOW patient are the people! Their patience rings the bell; it's higher than a
steeple, and deeper than a weO. They hear pro-German praters upKft their
ears and bray; they see potential traitors around them every day. In other
lands such critters would back against a wall, and there they'd take their bit
ters some buckshot in their gan. But we've a sense of humor, and we have
merely laughed at treason's noisy boomer and kultur's vicious graft. But
patience, though elastic, will break, if stretched too far; and sow seme measures
drastic the people taking are. Oh, now and then some fellow who fails to do
his hit, is painted lemon yellow, and told to hit the grit. And bow and then
some slacker, who wears his face ajar, some cheap pro-German dacker, receives
a coat of tar. The patience of the people is mighty hard to break; it's higher
than a steeple aad wider than a lake; but ifs been sorely tested, and when it
breaks away, it cannot be arrested by any mortal jay. So let the fools take
warning while now the signs they see, or they may be adorning a lamppost or
Copyright try George Matte nr a cams. WALT MASON
I ' : ,
BLEARY EYeo AMD
Retd faccd - Tries
io ASSOMe memTal.
Editor El Paso Herald:
In reading your valuable paper a
few days ago. I notice an article
stating that the baaitn aeparumrai
bad finished Inspecting and cleaning
ip a certain part in tne wain o.
city. If they did. tney cerauaiy
have overlooked one spot half a block
long which contains I apartments
on two floors. ,
If the local peome wisn im
cans wno live in xne srau on
city to observe health requirements,
why not give them a little help, that
Is to make a law if there Isn't already
one. that will require the landlords to
keep at least one toilet to every is
anmnanta? in this ease there is not
a single toilet to about M peosde.
Hera's the whole thing in a nut
shell: The 10 upper apartments have
toilets and baths, half of them dis- j
The water to use In them has to be
carried about 73 feet across the street.
Can anybody Imagine It is a small task
to carry the water that distance for
bathing or toilet purposes' Of coarse,
the majority don't believe in that, for
to them it is immaterial to bathe or
not. and as for toilet purposes.
It Is easier to use the vacant lot al
most under one's noses, and TO tell
the world it is very disagreeable, es
pecially when yon are trying to en
joy one of your meals, and if you want
to be clean. It is impossible, tor if our
toilet doesn t happen to be alacon
nected. the sewer is stopped up.
The people living on the lower floor
are about as unfortunate as their
neighbors above, for they have two
toilets, but as the sewer line is far
below the street level, they are both
What prompted me to write this no
tice Is my experience In trying to
live in cheap and supposed sanitary
surroundings, and my formal or in
formal eviction by the landlord for
lodging complaint with the health de
partment twice, but things remain
the same, and I expect they will, for
the landlord boasts that be can't -be
forced to remedy them, hence my
eviction. He will probably remain con.
tented, for none of bis renters have
the nerve to report htm.
I presume the landlord preaches and
may even enjoy sanitary surround
ings, then why not force him to give a
few advantages to his renters?
If you should publish this, would
you mind stating If It is possible to
evict under the above circumstances,
as I have no legal advisers, and have
to move by the first of May, as my
rent Is just paid up to then?
I have lived in this city and state
for : years, practically all my life,
and, of course, I never dreamed of be
ing evicted, and I am under the Im
pression that It Is an impossibility as
long as 1 pay my rent
(Tour landlord cannot evict you
for reporting unsanitary conditions
against others in the bouse. ,If you
are properly caring for his premises
and paying your rent when it is iJ--he
cannot evict you. A court action
Is necessary to evict a tenant, if yc i
wish to fight it. and he would ha-. '
to show cause before he could "
OPPOSES MOVEMENT TO
FIX PRICE ON COTTON
Austin. Tex- April St. In a com
munication to president Wilson, com
missioner of agriculture Fred W. Dz
vis opposes ajry plan by congress
which would tend to fiv the price ot
cotton. the commissioner taking the
position "that there is no emergenc-.-on
cotton which would demand th
riving of a price," but he sdds that
If price fixing is necessary. I hope . "
will not be less than IS cents, bas.
upland middling, and that the pnet
of cotton fabrics may be reduced
a price basis corresponding to that
fixed for cotton.
"The south has not. In 30 years,
sold a cotton crop for nearly its co-:
to produce." said Mr. Davis. "She
has, year after year, worked hr
women and children in the fields t
grow cotton at a loss, that the rest
of the world might prosper: that t re
balance of trade might remain in cu
favor. and that our gold supply raig.'i:
The French and British turned back
the Teutons for the Italians and the
Italians have gone to Flanders on th'
theory that one good turn deserve?
Keep 'Em At lt.
When autocrats fall out. democrac
will get its dues. And Wllhelm a:;J
Karl aren't so chummy these days.
Only a Half-Way Meainre.
Two Hundred Clubs Agree to C .:
Out Wheat- Headline. It would -
more worth while if they d agree '
cut out rye at the some time.
And He Can Do It,
Charlie Schwab got Sl.0ee.90n a ;.er
from the Steel corporation, but he .
be worth a lot more to the country :
he can build the ships we need m il o
time we need tnem.
VETBRAX OF 1808 DIES.
Santa Fe, X. M April 3. Robi :
L. W riant, who served in the L'mtei
States navy dur.ng the Spanish Amer
can war. died at the Springer hospital
of pneumonia He had visited near'i
every country on earth before set
tling at Springer. Wright as ageJ
IS years and a native of Indiana
EL PASO HERALD
DEDICATED TO THE SERTICB OF THE PEOPLE. THAT NO GOOD CACSE
SHALL LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL.
NOT THRIVE FNOPPOSED.
II. D. Slater, editor and controlling owner, has directed The He rah! far S
years! J. C WHmarth U Manager anil fl. A. Martin l News Editor.
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THIRTY-EIGHTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION Superior exclusive features
and complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and Special
Correspondents covering Artsona. New Mexico, West Texas. Mexico.
Washington, D. C and New York. Entered at the Postoff ice in El Paso,
Texas, as Second Class Matter.
-YTHATBVBK YOC WANT TO KNOW."
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eharse. with accurate and asthorltatlvs answers to qaaaUoaa on any and all subjeds
concerning walcb Information ean be had from the uaperalVMad resources ot to
new federal coTeraateat aepartaseata. th mat Library of Concreaa aad the many
rt and acini flats la the to eminent service at Washington. Thre easts la ooat
ass for reply raoM acoanpaar each Inquiry. State clearly the Informs floa wanted
if ae The Et Paso Heraid Istenaattea Bureau. Frederts J. Hasans. Director,
waaejsstaa, D. C.
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