EL PASO HERALD EDITORIAL and MAGAZINE PAGE
Tuesday, Nov. U, 1919.
THIS IS EL PASO'S BIG SHOW WEEK
LET EVERYBODY SEE WHAT WE MAKE
rIS is the week EI Paso puts on br own show. Down
in Liberty hall is where the Ug performance is betas;
held. It is home industrial talent performance. In as
much as it costs nothing to get into the show there is no
excuse for anybody able to navigate staying away.
When a big areas comes to town we aO jam through
the main entrance to get another look at the xebras and
the acrobats. After the performance plays aa afternoon
and a night it pulls op stakes and goes away taking
$100,000 or so of the city's good money. There is so kick
against that. A areas is a good thing. Although we
have all seen circuses from ence to a dosen times we con
tinue to go and as long as we come eat of the big teat
satisfied the circus has a right to the money.
But down at Liberty ban there is another kind of a
circus that has for its purpose the keeping of rhoasaads
of dollars in the city that previously have been going
out. It is fair to assume that a lot of as buy goods made
elsewhere than El Paso because home made good haven't
been brought to our attention with sufficient emphasis by
the retailers. And it is fair r assume that the retailers
have been offering us goods made elsewhere because they
have supposed we wanted the nationally known brands.
As a matter of fact we all need a lot of education about
home made goods. Host of us are wflHag to bay good
made here if the goods are just as good and just as easy
to obtain as goods made elsewhere. So let as all ulti
mate consumers and retailers go down to the Big show
this week and see just what El Pass is making that we
use or need every day of the week. Then after we see it
let us begin to demand these things hereafter when we
buy. You know El Paso raerrhaats dont have te pay any
freight on goods they bay from steal aiaaafaetaren.
Furthermore they dent have to keep home nude goods
stored on their shelves, either. These advantages are oar
Besides all this we are all going to have a good time at
this "made in El Paso" show. Let's go.
come te reahie their power, they might hold the destiny
of Hi world in their hands.
It b for as is America to see that the far east is
gaided aright as the submerged mUBeas come into the
ngnt of a new day.
New World Made In A Year.
Real Danger In The Orient. J
A NOTE of warning to America has been sounded by
-' Rev. R. G. BoviHe, a religions worker who recently
returned from the orient. He believes that China and
Siberia will have more to do with the future peace of the
United States than will an Europe and South America
combined. He also brings a message from Russian church
bhop at Vladivostok, expressing the belief that a league
of nations, unless based on the principals of Christianity,
Mr. Boville feels that Europe and Soath America can
solve their own problems, bat that the millions of ignor
ant children in China and Siberia may he America's un
doing. He found that in China there are 65)00,000 chil
dren and that for 60,000,000 of these there are no teach
ers, no school buildings, no courses of study, no prepara
tions whatever for education. In Siberia he found
40,000,000 boys and girls and 34,000,000, of them with
no chance for even common school education.
It is in this vast horde of uneducated that Mr. BoviOe
believes danger lie; for the next generation.
Many students of government see danger not so mack
ia the ignorance of the orientals aa ia their awakening.
The Chinese have been ignorant for centuries and have
caused the rest of the world no trouble.
But is it not true that neither of these views points
out the real danger? The world needs to see to it that
when the awakening comes, as it will, and soon, that it
is along right lines. If communism, which has eagalfed
Russia, gets in its work on the ignorant masses of Asia,
then the world win have genuine cause for alarm. For
occe these millions become imbued with the red spirit, and
'THE year of peace which ends today has made a new
i world out of this eld earth. The world Is still In
turmoil, bat giant strides have bees taken toward read
1 jattment since Germany capitulated a year ago. Grave
jiinliiiiBiT scm lace as, sac greater ones nave dcoh sotves.
Bloodshed continues is Isolated little wars, but the awful
carnage of battle is at an end. Strikes and threatened
strikes disturb the industrial world, but the strong ana
of the law has taken hold aad the light of better days
can now be sees. The work of the peacemakers K son
unfinished, bat treaties have been negotiated between the
Bert of all our boys are heme and at work. It was
predicted two years woald be required to transport our
two nny sowers xrom overseas, bus uzc uw was ac
complished in less than a year. Employment has been
nruvided for the' discharged service men at wages far ia
advance, of the pre-war period. Forced idleness is almost
artkaowB. Abundant crops have blessed the country and
mosey is plentiful aad more equally distributed than ever
Tim win erase the memory of the political and in
dasttnl strife of the recess traction period, but November
11 win ever be observed aa the anniversary of the day
when dv9iztam completed its greatest triumph.
The agitation for oao church stands abeat aa ranch
chance in the United States as would agitation far oae
naHtfeal nartv. A woaua aised an the situation when,
after Hsteaing to a discussion, she said: 1 am for this
one church business, eat as for me K muse nt me Met.no
vs- aMnt? Tkat' iha nnVxtifln hntfaerifiv sen-
' - u..uu A. fetn V IsVrmltfel tn he vet-
' SBV XSSMIUW. n-nift -w . - .
I ting half a minion a year. Why give tip a job like that
I to be a mere president at $75,000?
If the coal miners should decide to defy the Indianap
olis court order aad go to jail, it woald he a good Joke if
the jailer abound run oat of coat
One may wonder what consolation the president will
fjad ia, the election of a Republican congressman ia
The German committee investigating the cause of de
feat could save time by calling marshal Feeh as a witness.
lodge Anderson, of the federal esort at Indianapolis,
has won the title of the world's champion strikebreaker.
m. vr Wilson seta back on the teb he may not
recognise his League of Nations.
There are so bettor hanks In the country than El Paso
It is again time te keep the home fires burning.
have enough fer irruoe! and farmls. I am sfeveri
only for masetf; if I have more. I am bid a steward of
(hat abundance or others.
The Purpose Of The Budget System M ALme u; uieer
ii uiui is ay vr x t iv-
i Br JOHN K KM) KICK BAMGS.
How It Will Save Money When Used j
i , , By DE WITT A. BAJfBRKN wn.iu.ii. ni - i
THE fundamental purpose of a bud
get sj item Is to provide better
contrC! oer the "public purse."
Controlmg- the "public purse" Is
tie sacred duty of the representative
lod.es :'n 'he various jurisdictions of
our government. In exercising: this
duty these representatlT bodies per
form one of the most important mat
ters that come to tfceir attention.
Control of the purse, first of all.
means o ntrolmg the amount of
mopev paid out of it. Our legislative
lKxl.es, in the larger "governmental
units, do not know uatll weeks after
Adjournment how much money la to
Se paid out of the public treasury.
Under this procedure It is not eur
prifinp that the disbursements are
mor5 than they sometimes should be.
' budget syptem" will enable our
legislators to know at the beginning
r-i their session how much Is pro
nosd to he paid out of the treasury.
- nd as s"en as the budget Is adopted
IN a roanon gas fight with boot
leggers, t'day, constable Hewt Flan
brok sine quarts of a possible tea.
Too many folks run ia debt fer things
they woulan think o' payin' fer.
'!iv-mt. Nstlosai Mmtptpef Service
they win know the maximum amount
tuat Till oo paio OQL
Hew te Flail a Budget.
To control the amount oX money
nsid out. the legislative body should
know what work Is to be none and
how much is to bo paid for each typo
of work. These matters perhaps
eome to our representative's atten
tion from time to time. However, at
no time are they considered with re
apect to a stasia policy, or with re
spect to a single work pro-rajn for
the Jurisdiction as a whole. A budget
will enable consideration ss what
work has been done, what is pro
posed to be done and what the com
parative cost of this work is with re
spect to the whole government unK.
At the conclusion of this ooaaide ra
tion a definite work program will fe
established and a definite policy will
After a definite work program and
policy has boon adopted the legisla
ture, in order to further its control
over expenditures, should make cer
tain that the officers charged with
doing the work shall in fact carry
out the will of the legislature. This
can be done by establishing a sys
tem of audltlnr respossiblo to. the
legislative branch, rather than the
executive branch. It can also be done
by """g too caveator appear De
foe the lesrtalatnrn is ones session
in order te reader an account of the
moneys last granted and defend his
rnMHta fer addltfaaal moaev. As
i last step in compelHBg the executive
to xnouiT xrr out uw n ui a h
dered done the legislature can bind
the executive to the prosram they
What the Budget Does.
Governing the araoaat of money
trolng oat of the treasury is not all
in completely controlling the purse:
for the amount of moajey combos Into
it mast be controlled. The amount
coming- in is ravea ss. Ia public
practice these revenues are oased
apea expenditures. This Is contrary
to what wo do in private practice
aad under badcetiy prooodnre; for
here we correlate our expenditures to
In ooaclusiOB It far claimed that a
budget system win provide better
control over the parse because under
it the legislature: -
L Will know the amount of money
to be drawn from the treasury be
fore adjournment, instead of after.
J. Will know what work ta to be
done and its cost before H is done,
instead of after.
. Will know that the expenditures
of the administrative officers sre
limited te the program adopted.
4. wm know what the resources
sre before money is appropriated. In
stead of after.
8urely a system which win do these
things will give us better control over
the purse than we heretofore ihave
When A Feller Needs A Friend - By Bnggs
impvrirtt 1M. New Terk Trisone lac)
-f-HcveLM Mogt-t. ( A.SC ,7)
'.Patter And Chatter.'. I
, By S. B. K1SBR
The Rich Lillle Poor Mem.
T KNOW a maa who's very great.
thesga Fame h passed hln byt
Be rales no etty sad no state, he
has&t rises bigh
There are Be cheer ken he appcarai
be has to peach a csoea.
And probably he often hear-i the grim
Bet If Us pane te this asd smast, Ms
leek Is always gjad,
Aad he is wealthy, after all six H-
dren call htm ded.
TIE labors la a tittle nlefee where
il sBBkeaau rarely play.
Aad often dreams ef betes rlefc and
strawiae sHaeely pay
Pew people think it worth their while
te greet hiss or to ask
What reason he ssay have le smile
while beodfac; te his task)
Bat If Us worth Is little known, he
eltaga to hopeful cheer.
Rxpeetteg fort H Be to be stem Ms
way seese rackr year.
TTJHILB others hnrry, cheered bj
Tl few rewards aad Httie praise.
dreams of streams that tftakle
throogii aoelnded woodtsad
And la Ms eonser. eramped aad dark.
where flswree daaee ia rows.
Re hear the lull In aad the lark, fer-
KettiBX debts he owes,
Or takes imaginary tripe aeresa as-
Tpea imaginary- aMpa to Mead bw-
tTTTHfCf he has earsed Us dally pay
YY and from Ms Book descends
The ehitdren arret Mm on Ms way.
for they sre sB Ms friends.
And those who proudly' eaB Mm dad
wateh when the vJsse Is near
Te give Mm aotsy greettag, glad to
share Ms simple eh reel
The Httie poor maa who is riek aeed
net he troubled by
Their sneers who mtas the ways la
wMek Ma dairy pltaiints He.
Lilile Ihteroiews. '
Made In El Paso Exhibit Offers Great Possibilities
Unstable Government In Mexico Permits Opium to Get Here
AM inclined to think El Paso as that epsnod shortly, aftsrward la the
THE HKADOV XX KOVBMBBK.
rE aMadows arc not MeaJc to me
However bleak aad bars they be.
w . . .v.. ii. titore still aad shorn r
They're things to love, and not to.portonltr
Since throagfa their pain have I been
Their woes have been my Interest;
They're given an tnat taey can give
That through fhsir fruitage I may
So howsoever bsasJc they be
Tbsy spell oat neaauy uaio me.
(Copyright. 11. by The XoClure
OrBhaa aevluroa are ankaown la
Arstralia. Every deatltate orpaan
child is seat to a private family,
which takes care of It aatil It is 14
years of age. sad is remunerates oy
whole has not been fully
wakened to a realisation of the groat
I possibilities the Hade la El Paso ex
ist bltion offers ss an advertising me
dium ss well as being a splendid op
to porxonttr for promoting coram unity
"interest," said Mrs. Ponder 8. Carter.
AND HE DID
First Steps la Budget
, By WALT MAS N.
A Year Of Peace
nrFYB had a year of balmy peace, since captains said, "let firing cease,"
" where wearied armies stood; it's teea a year since canaoa xoared, aad
soldiers waved the flashing sword, and do we fiad peace good? I have a beef
steak oa nry eye; a neighbor let a dondck fly, aad nude the biamed thing
black; aad in a scrap down by the jail my hat was flattened with a rail, my
coat split up the back. My sideboards sow arc flecked with gore, ray bat
tered head is always sore, lroro many swats and biffs; we have a riot every
day, and when we've hauled the wreck away I help to plant the stiffs. Some
fellow robbed me of ray wreath, and broke in half a dosen teeth, and I'm a
tight to see; I can't enjoy nry morning walks, for some one's always throwing
rocks, wherever I may be. I cannot warble peace time hymns; Tm picking
birdshot from my limbs, and have ao time to spare; and every time I take
my lyre to burble like a house-afl-e, some fellow pulls my hair. The quiet of
old days is gone; where'er I turn I gaze upon a lot of scrapping men; the air
is full of fur ali day, so take the Boon of Peace away, and give me war again,
opjnch- by George Matthew Adams WALT MASON.
HERE '5 WHERE I
STARTLE THE" OLD CAT?
W) HE DID-
"Houston had an average attendance
of from S000 to 15.000 people every
day during the Made la Houston
week while I was visiting there, aad
the exhibits were wonderful. The
programs for each day by thefvarlous
clubs of the city featured many novel
attractions in the way of entertain
Through Mexico is the only way
that opium In Its different forma can
get Into the United States and the
unstable government in that country
Is what permits It," said W. C. Wal
dron, of Los Angeles. "Id my opinion
the magnitude of that business Is not
realised in this country, ssd that it
is no small factor In helping to keep
up those disturbed conditions In Mex
ico. Of course the down and out,
common edict of narcotic drugs, whleb
of course are imported from the
orient, have no Influence In keeping
up such a trade. But there sre teas
ef thousands of Americans hisrh UD
1 who use them and they have laflu
I eace which they will use to maintain
J unstable conditions In Mexico. 8ueb
I adicts are degenerate Americana, who
1 for their own selfish appetites are
j willing to do anything for drags, no
' matter how many of their countrymen
. saffer or lose their lives la the eoaa
1 try to the south of us. There Is oa
! doubted ly a largo amount of capital
I ia this illicit trade and those so
' laterostod are combined with the QUoit
'traffic in llqdor. It Is a pity that
' accurate data regarding this traffic
Ila narcotics through Mexico cannot
be arrived at. 1 am convinced that
It would be an eyoopener."
I "The most terrible three days that
I spent of ray 12 months overseas was
in a dugout on the St. Mlhiel sa
I HenV said Carl T. Brows, returned
soldier and now connected with the
war camp community service. "We
' were driven Into the dug out fcy
' heavy enemy fire and were at once
1 cut off from our lines. We were
shelled by both friend and foe for
, three days and nights bnt tne dug
out stood the shelling and when the
Americans came over and forced the
Oermans back we were about done
t for. A lieutenant and five or six en
' listed men were in the dug out. After
a few days rest we Joined oar units
and took part In the big offensive
TJssar and asMatic
pose a large percsataf c of all .crim
inal Moteodiaga ha federal district
court,' said tTastsd SUteo commis
sioner A. J. W. Sebmtd. The third
most common 0 liens la violation of
the passport law. with the theft of
government property a possible
fourth. I believe that fully It per
cent of all persons arrested tor vio
lation of the lienor law. the Harrison
antl-aareotle act aad the berder
eguia lions speak tae spaav
ts remarkably clean and
said I T. Gordon.
Oar wnea tats
1 wheat it was sot
free from crime.1
"1 can rementeor
was a wild town and
uncommon tor seven 1 Mc crimes to
happen each week. Now it Is unusual
for anything aeyond an occasion
drunk to cause a liasle here. 1
think moot ot this cleaning up ts
due to the kind of aolleesBen we
have. Maay of them are married
men, all know that they have a duty
to perform and they do it without
question. The chief Knows what he
wants done aad sees that it Is done.
El Paso bow has an efficient poHee
tores aad that is the best monument
that tne present aominiairauon
built for Itself."
"Not only Mexico, but all Latin
American countries and evea Euro
pean countries are becoming inter
astsd In what El Paso has to offer
in the way of commercial exebaage."
said Felix L. Fouraier, director of
the foreign trade department of the
chamber of oommerce." Banks all
over Mexico are witting ta us for in
formation in regard to what we
have to sell and the tanas oa which
we do business. This so they
may iateUigeaUr extend credits to
their clients. The outlook for Im
proved trade relations with Mexico
wss never brighter."
Then are 0.esa Masons In
Texas," said George B. Mor
gan. Masonic secretary at the
Masonic temple. "I estimate the num
ber of lodges In the state at dose to
1060. At the last Masonic census
there were li.OM Masons and I
know that 'at least 5o have Joined
since then. This has been an un
usually big year for Masonry.
Thousands have taken the higher de-
WBat Is true
grees and the Shrine.
of Texas Is of coarse true
Famed Monument Of
Shiellimy Musi Go
Harrtaeurg-, Pal. Nor. 11. Again the
Indian must make way for the tread
of civilisation. At one time he was
free to roam over all ot this country
it vrss his bat now even bis monu
ment must go.
This is the edict of the attorney
general's dopartmeat here, and as a
result of the Port Agusta chapter.
Daughters of America, of Ssnbury,
must move a monument erected to
the memory ef Sbikefllmy. who ruled
the tribes of the Susquehanna valley. '
The monument la located within the
route of a aew state highway to be
erected by the highway department.
TEXAS FATUIBBS ASK BID
IX MAKlvETI'l-VG OF WHEAT
Austin, Texas, Not. 8. Farmers of
Haasford county have made an ap
nea to the bureau of warehouses and
markets for assistance In disposing
of rtCOSO bushels of wheat they have
The communication was accom
panied by a statement from county
judge E. A. Town send, of Hansford
county, who said that barns, bins
and houses are overflowing and much
of this wheat Is oa the ground. The
marketing bureau has takes the mat
ter vp with authorities in WssMag
tcaaT aad with rains which might be
Pantaloon Era For
N. Y. Women Predicted
New York. Nov. 11. The women ef
New York will be wearing trousers
or pantaloons ot the knlckerbocker
variety within a short time if the pre
diction of Miss A. Sheer comes to
psss She returned on the Holland
line steamship Nleu Amsterdam,
which docked In Hobokea recently.
Mtss Sheer herself was dressed in
the fashion outlined.
-rvAJIDY." saK Llt
U tie Chris. "I
doaf have to go to, school
today, fer It's Pesee day
and they never do have
school en peace days. I
aspvi at sd
ARE the eeal ears ased to raB
oort eeal owned by the railroads
.a. mui oshsIsmT C 1
A. The majority of these oars are
owned by the railroads An estimate
made by the Interstate Commerce
commission on January 1. 1U.
showed that at that time there were
11.141) privately owned coal aad coke
cars, and sol. coal aad coke cars
owned by the rsilrsada.
q. o, Bsensafcss aetaatly InhaMt
the seasT S. B.
A. This is purely a anperstition
The belief tn creatures of human
form inhabiting the see and sky to
very sncient. It was a part of the
mythology of the Greeks and other
ancient peoples. - ...
Q. Who was the last Beesoeratle
candidate for the pressdeaey to carry
Fetussyrraaiaf G. C
A. Buchanan canned Pennsylvania
in rss. The state has not gone
Democratic m s presidential election
since that time. vs
1. What ts the total ssemeersWp
.mi. warnoa elHireh, in -the raited
i S5!' u S" estimated that there are
I more than S00.400 Mormons In this
1 country , ,w
tatiem. "Old mew for eesnaselt yesms
"a lor wart" R. B. ..
A. This quotation was the motto
of the Roman senate in the time of
Caesar. , .
4. What are the wares of the
M dge of ollesiasee te ear lis' V. A.
A. Thfv are- I pledge allegiance
to my flag, and to the republic for
which It stands, one nation indivlsioie
w th liberty and Jus-ice foraVL
H. Was the stery of "Edwin Droed
ever eosl-ted; M. R.
A. The story of "Edwin Drood"
which was left unfinished by Charles
Dickens at his death has never been
q. What branch ef oar awverament
sends est espedhtleas for cipiorsthm
and scientific peeress aad aloe whjt
Is the eerreBing sBsttlBrlOB IB
Eaglaadt B. M. G.
A. The Smithsonian institute sends
out expenditions to foreign fields for
scientific investigation and other re
search work. The Royal (Jeographlc
soc ety in England carries on scienti
fic Investigation for the British em
pire. Other departments of our gov
ernment that have been sending out
men for study and research are the
. . . . Kn..an nf Illflnt
industry, and the coast and geodetic
aurrej. aim tne ncpw.t .
Q. How sosnsy feressns aad native
era imtrrstes are there la 1st
TJatted Statest F. c. S.
A. The een-!u bureau says that at
tne time or tne last census mm
1 1 IS4 ;TS native born, white illiterates
1 In this country, ""ii 1.S50.S61 foreign
.lutnt wtnt illiterates.
t A. Is It tree thet the A sail Ices Be
Ci umm irat-e a mtlllna dollar er any
ether assent to the ewea " Bel
gian, aad If se for what poreeser
M. R. C
A. The American Fed Cross says
that there Is no truth In the report
which has een circulated that the
Red Cross donated a sum of money
to the queen of Belciura.
Q. in Tiee presleeat Tbessas R.
Marshall a d-seeadaBt of Jelrn Msr
hatl. tbe first chief Jaattee ef the
I alted States son rente eeart? J. B. A.
A Vice president Marshall is a
descendant of the great' American
Q. Mow sbsbv eosaMsuitiees ef Ave
, aary deck ef 52 playiBs rardsf C P. t
In Flanders Field.
IN FLANDERS field the pepptes blew
Between, the crosses, row oa row.
That mark em ptaeet aad la the sky
The larks, stall bravety staging, ft7
Scarse heard am lest the gems below.
We arc the dead.
Short days ago wo Kved, reK daws,
saw sunset glow,
Ueved and were leved, and new we Ue
la Flanders fields.
Take tm our esarrel with the foe.
To yea from faUtag hands we throw
The torch, he years to held It Mini
If ye break faith wttb as who die.
We shall not sleep, tsoas popples
Ia Flanders ficMs.
tie at. CeL Jess Xeflrae, e Csaads.
ANSWER OF AX8RICAN LE6IOS.
erHR guns hare ceased to rear their
Cer Flaaders lletdsi
Aad peace we bow commemorate.
In Ftaadera fields.
The order ef the Wooden Cvess
Rests en your areastsi tae ssossi
la yew. who sleep "nests, rata or frost
la Flaaders gelds.
Tear Terek ws bear with wsTJtBg
From Pleaders fields J
Te Msht the way fer many beads,
t Flanders fjeMs.
ear ferrhTTtth yea we a e'er will
Oar stand tor God aad country take.
We-11 posh on fer the Old FlatT sake.
A vbssm SeMs.
K. JS. rfSSSKRh jr.
IN FLANDERS Ft 'US.
The poppies, red.
Ue. IBce ye sOent martyrs, dead;
Vt hOc (rem thy crosses.
Raw on iw.
The harks ntBC ap to meet the sua.
TVrtorked a ssexe by feemaa's gsmi
There is bo fee
In FtsBden Setds er Frsnee.
Te are the dead.
lea dead, ft tract
Yet stM ye live.
Tae life be thra'
Where ye were le-ved
Yere werstipped. Bowl
Felt dswn. saw saaset slow T
Twas nothtaa yere with thy God
Aad sainted here heJew.
Take op thy qaarreJ with the feet
TV dew the Hn is Irian: Iewi
Tbe torch ye harled
Was easreht hy haad. sraseea.
That held H heaven Mxa.
brafss to tae worldl
Sseep sweet, aeath Flaaders sod.
Ia vein ye did set d4ei
Breast fatvh snk theet
We'd sooner break wtta. Sod.
Sleep ss, ye braves,
- u vandal foot dssTarb thy restt
The tbeassfwsjs at the glebe
Lead te thy graves,
Ib Flanders fields sad Frsnee.
Somebody Said Liquor Was Buried There - By r. e. Powers
A. mere .1 j.w i-!"11
' hanos in poser tne ocst snown nsue
I containing f vc card combhiatloris.
ta. WBO lie 1 " wm
te fall Ib the world warr H. M.
A. Pvts Enrieht, Gresham and
Hay were the first three American
'soldiers to lose their lives In action
among the Araerlcnn troops in France
These men were attached to the First
Q. De yea kaew of aay re no ra
tion taat will kfll arealty snags which
destroy ferns f R. C.
A. This innct ip one of the worst
enemies Ii the house culture of
plants. The riant s'lould be exam
ined and all insects picked off -If
badlv infested tlie top of. the fern
should be cut off an inch from the
ground. The remaining stem should
be examined each dav until all In
sects are exterminated.
O. will yew ktadly tell me the cor
rect preannetatieit of Nastmevar Sub
scriber. A. Na-sim-ova. Tou pronounce the
a In the first syllable as In ah. In
aim the 1 is short ss In ip. In ova
the o is long as In over. Tea accent
(Any reader can get the ans-ver to
.my question by writing The Hru
Inforr-ation bureau. Frederic J Hi
km. director. Washington. D. " T. s
offer applies strictly to lnfornatici.
The bureau cannot give adv ce 02
lesal. medical and financial n--.tte-s.
It does not attempt to settle don-.ef,c
troubles, nor to nndertake ef-p-jft ve
research on any subject. Wntf ur
faestion pls:ntv and briefly. .
full name and address and enr.i s
a two-cent stamp or return p"3asr
AH replies are sent direct to the r.
quirerO NewhrfVZis NolWankd
In "Santone9 Apartment
Pm Anton. Ter.. Nor. 1 Tv,r
ttIII be no newly weds in one of Sin
Antonio's apartment houses.
"I Wt wnt iTv r wciv -ir"--.- I
ibv place." on landlady axp'ained,
"Further. I don't want any dTS
cas or birds nr ch'Mren. and T wr '
take more than two couple? tha
When asked her objections to newi"
married couple?, she shru-rprd h r
shoulders and replied: "I ve ben in
the business long enough to 'anew
tvat thev will drive some peor'e n-a'
They want everything that n- can t
pet and should thy get it thfv ain;
at'sfled. They act too mur i '
kids, and they act like they never
want to grow up."
TCT, PASO HER AT. D
DBMCATED TO THI SCRTfTK OF TUB PKOrLK. THAT NO GOOD CAfSI
nUU. aWlt f c i n-ir ssr. a.ih sn.ia oris, tnwis.1.
NOT THK1VB CNOPPOgKD.
WU-tMsftti to tmmx9 md a &
Us 0irtd Tit llmM for SI rears;
MSHBBX AsmMIATCD rKSMa. AHKRfTAN NEWSPAPER r IB USHERS' ASSO
CIATION M A riMT BIKsfAV OF nBCTLATION
TT' ASfwX'l aTED PRESS ts faclaavHy stttid t tb om for fmhticatiar er all
ws ditty tea crdUvd to tt or oof iwrwts credited 13 tbis paper and also ta
local ww jjgwwBrti iiyreia-i
AN IVr-SPCNDKM DAll.T NBW3PAPER The (1) Paso Herald was sCabli-bi tn
Mmrea. TSSt Th- El Pasn Hi-rald tnclads also by tbsj-rrtloa, aad nc-miov,
Th Daily Nva Ttv TlTmtla. Ttv- Tosrain. Tb- Trtbii'it: T3 Grmplitc Ti Sun.
The AdVwpr. Tbr nd'Tftd'lOI. Th Jowroat. TaV Ro-imhiresma. The- Bo" : 1
TERMS OF fTRSCRlPTloN l"oily Krald. pr month, 79c. pr y.-ar 7 5y
day and W-k.Rnd .aaf will bf mailed for 13.8 vT yer W-fk-End od f 00
fi; p ytr on
TKIRTT - NINTH YEA R OF Pt'BLICATION Superior mcIuuv fvatd a-; " c-ob
plfte rifwt report by Asaoc'ated Prtaa Leased Wir aad Spctai Crr-s? iJ'Pt
eovmaf Ariiona v-w . wit TV Mexico Waahiofftoa. t. C, ard n'cw
York. Ed term at ihm Poatofftee la XI Paac Taxas. as Stooad Glaas JUttsr
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