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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, April 23, 1915, HOME EDITION, SPORT News and Classified Section, Image 12

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Editorial and
Magazine Page
Editorial and '
Magazine Page
Friday, April Twenty-third, 1915.
ilLions voluntarily go to The slaughter, and so the war GOESyo;
SELF INTEREST will finally end the war: bat it
will be, in a small measure at least, the self in
terest of attrBiea, the self interest that .-measures
its satisfaction partly by the interest of others, and
by the satisfying of others' just demands. Self interest,
in the true sense, or "enlightened selfishness," is as far
removed as the poles, from selfishness, in the usual
ense When selfishness begins to give way to self in
terest, there is reason to hope for progress and perma
nent betterment. Selfishness is destructive and evil in
its tendencies, self interest is constructive. Carried to
Us logical development of maximum service to the race
e!f interest, in its altruistic sense of "enlightened
selfishness," is a motive high as any star. "What trnly
serves my neighbor's welfare serves mine also." When
the powers of Europe begin to see facts in that light,
there will be a 'chance for peace, with room for every
body on a basis of common understanding and mutual
The dead in this 'war already number 50 times the
whole mobile regular army of the United States. The
mounded so far number 150 times the whole mobile
regular army of the United States. i
Approximately eaeithird of ill the men who have
been engaged in all the armies have already been either
lolled or wounded.
To state the death list in another way: W.e now
have fonr regiments of regular troops here and. parts
of other regiments; if the entire hrigade were killed
today, replaced tomorrow with another brigade, and
each day as many troops as the total number on this
station were annihilated, it -would take a year, at the
rate of a brigade a day, to equal the death list in 'the
European war thus far.
Each day, on the average, since the war began,
soldiers equal in number to one-tenth of El Paso's total
population have been killed, and soldiers equal in num
ber 'to one-third of El Paso's total population have been
wounded. In other words, soldiers have been killed and
wounded on the average at the rate of 18 every minute,
26,000 every day, since the war began imagine half
the population of El Paso killed or wounded today, the
other' half tomorrow, and this rate of devastation kept
up across the country, and you get some faint idea of
what the slaughter means.
Men are not cattle. They are not being driven to
the slaughter; they are going voluntarily; they" could
refrain from fighting, any time they liked, and thus
cause the war to cease; but that would not be human
nature. It would mean the ruin of any government or
any dynasty that consented, after such awful human
sacrifce, to quit the war now without obtaining seme
substantial material advantage. A force has been set
in motion that is going to be harder to control than
it was to release. .
Wanted Plays For Children
Railroads Develop Conscience
Short Snatches From Everywhere
It is unfortHnate that so few plays are fit for
children, when children have such a deep hanger for
plays and theater going. Shakspere being so rarely
played deprives the children more than it does the
older folk, for the children genuinely like some of the
Shakspere plays. Boys delight in and understand Julius
Caesar and Macbeth and the historical plays, while the
girls always like Romeo and Juliet, the Merchant of
Venice, As You Like It, Twelfth Night and Winter's
Tale. Most boys and girls like Shakspere when it is
wen played.
The standard of plays for children is that they
should set for them higher ideals and show them more
justly life's real punishments and rewards and the
value of loyalty and faithfulness than most modern
plays do. The play which exalts riches or luck or high
living or extravagance or indifference to marriage or
motherhood, is apt to be degrading to children who
are like wax sentimentally long after they begin to
harden and be their own mold and form mentally.
Railroads like cities are developing consciences. quite
fast Not only do railroads now take pride in not
kilting off folks and in having sober employes from
track walker up, but pullman cars are not necessarily
overheated, dining car meals are almost always ran on
the "order what you want and pay for it" plan, porters
invariably return lost pocketbooks and jewelry and risk
their own lives as a matter of course in accidents; yea
can quite safely plan to leave one city at 2 urinates
after 7 and get to another city at 6 minutes after 2
on the second day after; the 8:15 generally gees eat
on time and always gets to its other end on time,
galloping a little faster the night hoars and making
up lost time, if any; the things to eat are good, the
beds are clean, no time is lost, and for all this all that
is asked of the passenger (beside the price of a ticket,
plus the price of the pullman, plus the price of his
meals, plus tips to the porter and waiters) is that he
do not stkk his head or hands out of the window or
otherwise endanger himself.
England is proposing to cut out the dining cars in
aH the railway service to permit mere men to go
to war.
Twilight sleep is as much discussed this year as
radium cancer cure was last. The world always like
to have one or two medical topics to discuss.
The difference between peace and war is plain
Bloodshed and hanger in Europe, turnip greens and
fishing In America. Tulsa (Okla.) Democrat.
good talker is one who not only knows how to
talk, but alao never misses the psychological moment
for him to stop. New Orleans (La.) States.
Even those who have the most accurate eyesight
seem to suffer from dilated pupils when they Took at
the fish they catch Nogales (Ariz.) Herald.
It appears to have been reserved for Gen. Obreaon
to teach Villa the real difference between war and a
chicken stealing raid. Austin tTex.) American.
Now that Harvard has barred book agents from
the college grounds, we suppose that the boys will
have more time to devote to athletics. Tucson (Anz.
New Mexico, next to Montana and Woming. Is the
largest wool producing state In the union. The 1914
clip was 1.S07.T00 pounds. No wonder wo are "wild
and woolly." Socorro N. M.) Chieftain
It is remarkable how fe raises in salary ar?
secured by the man who Is always complaining ab-i
being overworked and who says that he bears th
responsibility of the firm on his shoulders. Fort
Worth (Tex.) Livestock Reporter
Some men farm all their lives with their feet
Others farm with their head and feet, and they are the
ones who succeed. There are others that farm with
their months and we need to look oat for them.
Carrlzozo (KM) Outlook.
it Dramatic Music Splendidly Interpreted;
r Sirsers Give El Pasoans Lasting PI
NO MATTER how callous, how dull,
or how sated one might be, as to
musical impressions? it would be
mpossible to escape one lesson of
Thursda night's concert that dramatic
music is as sharply defined a realm of
artistic achievement as dramatic litera
ture The book of Job would be hope-
I sslj flat in narrative, bat in drama It
1-- unsurpassed, its poetry burns like
stars, its emotion sha es, its humanity
i all embracing. The "acting quality"
of some of Browning's greatest work is
what grips the reader, rather than its
imagen or its other elemental poetic
qualities Some of Shakspere's men and
women stand forth from the printed
f.ize in flesh and blood, commanding,
appealing, living our own lives for us,
turning our baser and our more exalted
thoughts into action, so that as -we read
-n - become intensely conscious of our
own repressiveness.
Other forms of music and other forms
of literature, than the dramatic form,
laie their splendor, their beauty, and
their power And it Is a mistake to
think that everything in an operatic
score is dramatic or that all non
operatic forms lack drama. Many folk
songs, sjmpbonies, nocturnes, dance
n-easures. are highly dramatic But the
musical artist-interpreter who has not
the dramatic power can never suitably
interpret dramatic music And when an
a rtist has that power. It is a pity to re
press or divert It. for it is a rare en
dowment. When the singer is conscious
of self-repression, it is hard to eon
eal it
I xigencies of a concert program, in
-tening dress on a stage set daintily
f ii a garden party, necessarily limit
t v possibilities of dramatic expression
operatic music But Thursday night's,
p "gram, gave many a pleasing hint of
hat these artists could do and would
u n irrand opera -with all' the acces
m nes of scenery, costume, orchestra,
a d consecuuveness toward the denoue-
nem of a plot. Evezy member of the
., lartet excels in dramatic quality, 3nd
It was in those numbers permitting the
gieatest range for the "acting quality"
of the music to take command, that
each of the singers did most notable
It was a rich and varied program,
cmenng a wide scope of musical cre
ation Exclusively Italian and French,
I I was also chiefly tragic passionate, or
deeply emotional in its program num
bers, frequent encores gave the variety
and lightness essential to a well bal
anced concert program. As the lover
of woodlands delights in the vista of a
sunlit clearing, so the mind revolts at
too sustained sorabcrnese and brilliant
storing, and reacts Joyfully to the sim
pler melody and the note of laughter.
Great music adequately interpreted
always thrills. It would oe idle to at
tempt to traverse in detail the swiftly
succeeding pleasures of such an evening
of musical indulgence as the National
t.ruid Opera company quartet favored
Fl Paso with. But everyone there felt a
building up of musical power and a
gathering of control over the audience
l the singers as the moments drifted
b At first it was a concert; toward
the last it began to suggest more and
moi e the operatic stage. It would have
taken a lively imagination to visualize
Minion" or Tosca" or "Trovatore"
f-om the first part of the program, how- i
er pleasing the voices. Hut towara
the close, imagination began to flutter
it wings, and theater, stage, lights,
rowd, became dimmer and dimmer as
the picture rose to background the
singers whence proceeded the ever re
newing wondrousness of harmonic
sound caught out of eternity by a poet
and made into universal language.
The obvious things have all been
said nobodv would care abstractly to
know about Miss Sara me Raynoids's
fine control in the high register, her
sustained power, or the clarity, some
times compared with that of a flute, in
hr semi-staccatos. No one, bavins
heard Miss Jarman's splendid voice and
having come under the influence of her
friendly stage personality, cares par
ticularlr whether she is a contralto or
& mezzo-soprano. The Herald is not
aware that the public is interested in
the good and sufficient reasons why
Xtalo Picchi. the basso cantante, caught
cold, though the public is more than
svmpathetic. and warmly appreciated
his heroic efforts to overcome his slight
obstruction which was undoubtedly
ver; distressing to him though not at
all an imposition upon the audience.
Mario RodolfV the tenor, will sing Just
as beautifully and as convincingly
v. hether The Herald comments upon his
lack of self consciousness, his certainty
of pitch, and his open tones, or keeps
still about them. Why say that the
oices blended beautifully? That is
w hat they were Intended to do.
But it is in grand opera that all these
distinguished artists have essayed to
made a career for themselves. And it
is not beside the mark to give them all
the word of a lay auditor alive to the
difficulties of operatic interpretation,
and all too familiar with the frequent
failures, to the effect that each one of
the four singers shone most brightly
v. hen the "acting quality" of the music
was allowed the freest play, and when
the singers forgot for the moment that
thev were singing a program piece, and
let themselves go.
To our mind, that is a light severe
lest A singer who does not possess
the dramatic quality makes himself
ridiculous when he tries to act by
which The Herald means, not gesture
or grimace, but vocal acting, inter
pretative expression of the music Bat
the true operatic talent cannot success
fully be hidden. Certainly the members
of the quartet Thursday night failed.
to a degree, every time they tried to
tide it
It was a great and satisfying per
f mance in every way, and it fulfilled
The Herald's prediction that it would
f T asb the work of any quartet that
c -r appeared here, in opera or concert.
I Mr. McNary, under whose management
the concert was given; Is entitled to
,the gratitude of music lovers for bis
insistence upon this appearance. And
certainly the people of Bt Paso demon
strated their appreciation in the most
tangible way, not only by attending but
by applauding with sincerity, discre
tion, and great good will.
The concert -was the first public ap
pearance here of Miss Sarame Ray
nolds, whom' EI Paso, as well as New
Mexico, olaims as its owr, by reason of
the conspicuous part her family has
played in local and southwestern de
velopment. It was a triumph for her
in a way, but El Paso was the more
greatly honored. The other members
of the quartet came in for their full
share of appreciation and applause, and
it was ah event not 'only pieasureable
but memorable.
Without perfect accompaniments no
5 1 T Jt A
,Ci.ZU.l c
(BY H. D. S.)
singer can do himself justice, and The-)
Herald is only reflecting the known
sentiments of all the singers when it
records the fact that the accompani
ments, 'themselves often- extremely dif
ficult and always an essential part in
the concert score were perfectly played
by Mrs. J. G. McNary and Mrs. W. R.
Brown. Here again the imagination
had to be summoned, to replace the
orchestra with the single instrument,
but not a few times we found ourselves
listening for the accompanying phrase
to complete the musical picture and
give the needed background to the prin
cipal figures developing the motive and
centering the thought.
AM El Paso society was there. Every
seat was occupied, there were many box
parties, and great masses of flowers
were sent to the stage for the singers
who so graciously responded to repeat
ed recalls.
Tke Wlieat Crop
Ily George Fitch.
Spring In Europe
THE balmy spring should stir up aH men to labors sane, but over there in
Yujrup they're planting men, not grain. The plow's unnsed and dusty,
with rust the hoe is red; the cultivator trusty stands idle in the, shed.
Red is the stream that washes its pathway to the sea; they're planting men, not"
squashes what shall the harvest be? They're planting men, not pumpkins, be
neath the bright spring sky; they're sowing poor dead bumpkins who fought and
knew not why; they're planting men in furrows, among the clods and stones, and
there the gopher burrows among the soldiers' bones. Oh, what a foolish sewing,
in Europe's sodden plain, while here the crops are growing in sun and wind and
rain! In this fair land the farmer is sowing wheat with drills; o'er "there the
gents in armor are planting men in hills; they plant, the peasant's yard in, the
victims of their biffs, the common or the garden variety of stiffs. Oh, Europe, old
and hoary, yon ought to have more sense; your agriculture gory, that's now in
evidence, is wicked, vain and foolish; the seed is out of style; the tools you use
are ghoulish, the crops you'll raise are vile.
(Copyright by George M. Adams.) WALT MASON.
rina rapidly pressed a button on her
table three times.
"I gotcha, Steve" muttered a tall
dark man with freckles and a little red
mustache, who was standing in the
hallway that led to the front door.
A moment later. Peashell Winnick
was looking into the muzzle of .a sold,
not to say glistening, Fatlme SS caliber,
while a tall dark man with freckles and
a little red mustache went expertly
through his pockets.
"By heck, that woman's a -wonder!"
marveled Peashell Winnick.
Daily Novelette
FARINA, the fortune teller, gazed
occultly into the crystal ball.
"The spirits is working welL"
she murmured in a mystic -wonderfully
sweet voice. "How can I guide you?"
"This here is the way of it, lady,"
began Peashell Winnick. "You -ee, I
alius carries a considerable sum of
money along about me, and I'm always
worrying that mebbe some day I'll be
robbed. Well, now, I thought if a regu
lar union fortune teller tells me that
nobody special is on my trail, there
won't be so much worry about it."
Long Farine gazed into the crystal.
"You do well to come to roe. ' she
said at length. "How much of a roll do
you tote at a time?"
"Never less'n a thousand," replied
Peashell Winnick. "A thousand, in fact,
is what I got on me right now "
"Good," said Farina, in a trance-like
whisper. "Beware of a tall dark man
with freckled face and a little red
mustache. God-Tye. I think it would
be rather a shame to charge you any
thing." As Peashell WInntek -withdrew, Fa-
Washington, D. C, April 32. Albert
Membreno. minister from Honduras,
who becomes president of that republic
this summer on the retirement of presi
dent Betrand, has proposed to the It
nations in the Pan-American union that
they adopt in international law the
method of investigation of internation
al disputes embodied in secretary Bry
an's peace commission's treaties.
A commission which might act on its
initiative, would investigate disputes
-which cannot be settled by diplomacy
and the disputing nation might de
clare war or begin hostilities during
its investigation.
Secretary Bryan today made public
the memorandum which Dr. Membreno
has submitted to the nations outlining
his proposal.
f great many people begin to watch
J- - the wlieat crop reports with fe
verish anxiety.
Some of them are farmers Ja'er in
the year And some of them are men
who wouldn't know a farmer if they
saw one, but who believe thai they
alone are able to guess what the price
of wheat will be in 14 days from now.
The farmer has a right to be anxious
about the wheat crop because if it is
too small It will not pay him to harvest
it and he will have to go through the
winter on the same old set of tires.
And if it is too large, the price will go
down and be will spend twice as mucn
perspiration and binder twine for less
than he got last year.
The merchant also has a right 'o be
anxious about what -wheat may decide
to do in July. If there is plenty of
high priced wheat, business will hum
and there will be so much money in
the country that the bankers will be
compelled to lend a little of it in self
Herald Has Aided Silver City To Grov
.Wide Publicity Brings the City Many Inquin
"A sudden, unexpected drop of ten
cents in the price of a wheat crop
-which -rrlll not be ripe for three
defence because they can't sit on it all
Nothing Is more pathetic tban a banker
who. is trying to gather In all tLe
money In the country after a bumper
crop has been paid for and to guard It
m his vaults, shaking a solemn head
whenever a manufacturer wants a
small loan. He can't do it any more
than a hen can set on Si eggs.
The speculator also has a good excuse
for examining the prospective wheat
crop with, earnest care. More men have
become millionaires by guessing how
much wheat we are going to raise in
this country than have got the same
result by raising wheat, clad in over
alls and an old straw hat: and a sud
den, unexpected drop of 16 cents In. the
price of a wheat crop which will not
be ripe for three months has ruined
more men than the chinch bug ever
The only people who do not need
to worry about the -wheat crop are
the ordinary Americans who are going
tt eat it next year. The crop may be
big or small, expensive or cheep, but
It Is going to be sufficient. The Ameri
can citizen -who s)ts down with a fur
rowed brow and wonders whether the
wheat supply is going to last through
June is not only borrowing trouble bat
he has gone into the manufacturing
fcw-r-NQU1R1ES received by the Silver
I city cuamoer or commerce ana
-- directly traceable to the El Paso
Herald, caused the chamber of com
merce to decide to use the newspapers
for its advertising campaign." said
arl Hinton. secretary of the Stiver
City chamber of commerce "We con
fined our last campaign to the maga
zines, and while we received good re
suits, I was fully convinced by the in
quiries -we received as the -result of the
news stories from Silver City which
were printed in The Herald, that daily
newspaper advertising was essential to
the success of such a campaign as we
have planned this year. While it Is dif
ficult to trace the results obtained from
any one medium or class of mediums, ln,e rains and snows that have fallen
I have been fully convlnced of the
pulling power of The Herald.
"Silver City is on the eve of a great
gold strike in the Pinos Altos, copper
has gone up and the Chino, Tyrone and
other companies in the Silver City dis
trict are putting on increased forces
and the cattle business promises to
break all records this year The repair
of the Mogollon road which connects
Stiver City with that big tributary to
Silver City, will be another progressive
move oa the part of Silver City, as the
road had been in such bad condition
that traffic has almost been impossi
ble over It. It is now a state highway
and Slz.M will be spent in getting it
in repair for the fall rush of business."
.virrirulture is a-aininK headway in
the Douglas district," said Peter Smith,
of Douglas. Ariz. "For several years
dry farming was fairly successful, but
now the farmers are putting in wells
for irrigation With the aid of pumps
they get enough water to irrigate, and
the bclit f is general that if the well
were sunk deeper a natural flow could
be secured that would obviate the ne
cessity of using pumps With the ad
vance in the price of copper and the
resumption of mining in .' rhtona, the
smelters of Douglas are increasing
their force) and are now employing
nearly full cres.
"Prospects are very bright for a good
year In New Mexico." said E. A. Drake,
of Socorro. N. M , formerly connected
with the New Mexico School of Mines.
during the past winter hae put th
ranges in excellent condition and the
cattle men are very cheerfuL Mew Mex
ico should be very prosperous this
"Sunshine is the greatest known'
agent to destroy tubercular germs: the
only others of equal destructive power
to the germs are formaldehyde and
pure alcohol," said Dr. E. J. Outwater.
"Sunshine is greater than either, yet
people partlcmlarly sick people, do not
let enough sunshine and fresfe air into
their Irving rooms. '
"The free moving pictures at the
East El Paso Presbtteriaa church are
a regular feature of the weekly Fnaa
night service," said Rev Kennen
Brown. "In addition to the two reel
films shown this week there will e
violin, piano and phonograph music
and special recitations and songs- W -try
to make the program as attractive
as possible."
' A few months ago. I had an idea
that England might starve out Ger
many and win the big war that wi "
said J J. Raster "Now that German
has lasted over eight months. I am of
the opinion that the allies will never be
able to win through a blockade. Tro
Germans will soon haTe their sprir-c
crops to help out on the food problem
and they unquestionably are develop
ing their natural resources for the
war material which they need Thev
are killing men over tnere by the thou
sands and even we El Pasoans who
have seen the sad side of the Mexican
trouble can have no conception of th
loss of life in Europe at the present
"We are going to arrest every Shrin-
er who does not march in tne &aturaa
arade," said Eugene Hams. we win
rrest them and snve them a free ride
In the two police patrol wagons which
e city has very Kinuiy loaneu us 10-
he occasion. Those arrested will a
mken to the notice station. The wj-
iou will be in charge of Fred Hewitt
and Harry Turner and a number of as
sistant ts."
Jjedtime Story For,, f lie Little Ones
"Uncle Wigguy and the Jack in the Pulpit,''
(Copyright. ISIS, by the McClure News
paper Syndicate.)
nice rabbit gentleman, was out
taking a walk in the weeds one
day, hopping along on bis red, white
and blue striped barber pole rheuma-
tlsra crutch that Nurse Jane Fuzzy
Wuzzy, the muskrat lady, had gnawed
for him out of a sornstalk.
"I wonder what sort of an adventure
ni have today?" said Uncle Wiggily to
himself, as be turned around to see if
any smoke were coming out of the
chimney of his hollow stump bungalow.
And smoke was coming out, which
showed that the muskrat lady was get
ting the fire started for supper.
"And seeing that smoke tells me that
I must not go walking too far,' said
Uncle Wlggily, "or I might Be late for
supper. And I wouldn't want that to
happen for the world, for Nurse Jane
is going to have carrot pudding with
peanut sauce on tonlgbt- No, I'll not go
far Just a little way longer until I see
if I can not find an adventure."
So Uncle Wlggily walked on and on
and pretty soon, behind some bushes, he
heard a voice saying:
"Ha! Take that! And that! And some
more! Bang! Now I'm going to hit you
Then came the sound of blows being
struck, and the rabbit gentleman said.
Oh. I iruess I had better look out.
This may be more of an adventure than
I want. That sounds like the sklljer-
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sealery alligator threshing about with
Ms double-jointed tail"
Cncle Wiggily listened again, and he
beard the voice saying:
' "There! How do yon like that! Bing'
Bang! Bung!"
More blows were struck. Uncle Wlg
gily was just going to run away, when
he saw Bully No-Tail, the frog boy
standing in the woods, slashing about
him with a long stick.
"Ob. how you frightened me. Bully!"
exclaimed Uncle Wlggily. "Was that
you making so much noise?"
"Tea, Uncle Wiggily." answered the
frog boy. "I am hitting these flowers
and Jack-ln-tbe-pulpit. I am making
believe I am a giant, and they are bad
enemies, so I am chopping them down
with my sword."
"Bang! Slash! Bung!" went Bully's
long stick, which he called a sword,
and he cut down some bluebell flowers
and some more Jacks-ln-the pulpit,
which are a sort of flower also. And
the frog broke and scattered about
many clumps of ferns.
"Oh. Bully, I wouldn't do that, if I
were you." said Uncle Wiggily.
"Why not?" asked the little frog bo
It's fun!"
"Yea. but there is no need in break
ing and slashing down the flowers,
ferns and Jacks-in-the-pulplt just for
fun," the rabbit gentleman said "If yon
want to pick some to take home for a
bouquet on the table, that's different
That would be pretty, and th-re is
great good and use in pretty and oeau
tlful i things. But don't destroy them
just for fun. Besides, you can't tell
when yon might want a flower to do
you a favor."
"Favor' Ha!" laughed Bully. "Hoa
could a flower or a Jack-in-tne-oulpit
do us a favor?"
"I dos't know." answered Uncle
Wiggily. "but' I think they might, some
day. Don't break any more. Bnllv"
WelL Bully said be wouldn't, thouich
be did not see a Jack-in-the-puli.it
90 very-fas. Ho didn't get uncle wig
gily. you see, and I guess you're glad of
"Oh. dear' Bnt I'm thirsty'" ex
claimed Bally as be and Uncle Wiggily
finally sat down to rest. "That run
made me thirsty. I wish I had a drink
of water."
He looked all about, but thev had
come for into the woods, and no spring
of water or pond or brook was nearb
Poor Bully grew more and more
"Oh, I must have a drink! I simpl
must' I am almost chocked!" he said.
as hoarse as the frog in your throat
"Perhaps I can find yon. a drink '
Uncle Wlggily said. He went over tj
-where some Jack-in-the-pulpit gre,
amid the cool, green ferns. Lifting up
the little flap over the top of the Jack
plant. Uncle Wiggily snowed Bullv
where the part, like a little cup. was
filled with water that had rained m
during the night.
"Here. Bully, drink this," said Uncle
Bully drank about forty-eleven
Jack-in-the-pulpit cupsful of water
and Uncle Wiggily drank some, too
"Do you feel better now?" asked
Uncle Wiggil.
"Yes, thank you. I do," Bully No
Tail said, as he took one more drink.
Then he exclaimed. "Why. Uncle Wie
gily. the Jack-in-the-pulpit did us 1
favor after all; didn't he? He stopped
you and me from being thirsty "
"Tea, he did." answered Uncle Wig
gily with a twinkle of his nose
"And I'm never going to cut and
slash flowers anv more," Bulb went
on "Just to think of a Jack-in-the-pulpit
giving me a drink!"
Then Bully and Uncle Wlggily wert
on saf-ly home and no more story to
night, if you pl-ase. But in the next
one I shall be happy to tell you about
I'ncle Wiggily and the clock, and .
do hope the hands f my watch will
not tickle the insides and make them
sneeze so I'm late for the raoTing pictures.
Pans. France, April S3. Paul Des-
flower could ever ido him a favor. But 1 ombc discussina- the Drotrresan. e de-
let us wait and see what happens, as population of France, gives some sta
they say in books I , . .
Uncle Wiggily went back to bis hoi- I ''" to show that the thinning of the
low stump bungalow to supper, not ! oods and forests '3 largely responsi
having had an adventure, unless you 0;e There are SI French detriment,
count that little wise and kin talk .' e are 31 TencB department,
he gave Bull 1 tnaJ are more or less mountainous
"Never mind, perhaps ill have n ad- "r!-e now nave s,ji.jh mnaoitants
venture tomorrow." said the rabbit gen
Surely enough he did.
Uncle Wlggily was out walking in the
woods again one day not long after that
and he met -Bully No-TaiL the frong
boy, who went walking with him. This
time Bully did not nave a long stick to
beat and break off the flowers.
"I'm going to pick a nice bouquet to
take home." he said. And Uneie Wig
gily thought that would be a good idea.
Well, the rabbit gentleman and the
frog boy walked on and on, and pretty
.soon a bad old fox saw them and began
to chase after them.
"Oh. run. Uncle Wlggily! Run'"
croaked Bully So he and the rabbit
hopped and ran. and soon they got safe
ly away from the fox. who only had
three toea anyhow, so he could not
If tht old rate of increase had been
maintained, their population now would
be ll.SSCHS
Monsieur Descombes points out that
the mountainous regions of Switzerland
whi h should not be any less favorabla
to repopulatlon than the mountainou
regions of France, show an increase of
more than 50 percent in population dur
ing the last 60 years, and he attribute-!
it to the fact that forest protection m
Switzerland is far more rigorous than
in France.
Temerrorr betas; the last Saturday of
the month. Herald carriers irill present
bHIa for April subscriptions. Subscrib
ers TfHl please note and be ready for
the boys.
An Independent Dotty Newspaper
D. Stater, Bditor-In-Chlef and controlling owner, has directed The Herald
for IT Years; C. A. Martla In Aews Kditsr.
The El Paso Herald was established In March. ISsi. The EI Pao Herald include
also, by absorption and succession. The Dail News. The Telegrath.
The Telegram. The Tribune, The Graphic. The Sun. The Advertiser
The Independent. The Journal, The Republican. The Bulletin.
Entered at the Postofflce in El Paso, Texa as Second Cla-s Matter.
ssiiated Press
nu New Mexico.
iciuis uk subsckiitio.- Dairy neraid. per month. t0r per year J7 00
Wednesday and Week -End issues will be mailed for :oo per yea'r.
Thirt-tfth Year Of Publication
superior exclusive reatures and comriete news report !
Leased Wire and Special Correspondents coienrc n
west Texas. Mexico. Waahinarton. D. C and New w.ri
Published by Herald News Co- Inc.: H. D. Slater (owner of two-thirds interest)
President. J C Wilmarth (owner of one-flfth Interest) Manager the re'
maining one-eighth interest is owned among 13 stockholders who are as
follows II U Capell H. B. Stevens. J. A. Smith J J Mundy Water r-n N
H. A True. McGiennon estate. W. F Pajne, K. C. Canb. u A. "Mart u.
A. Li. Sharpe and Jonn P. Ramse)

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