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Magazine Page Editorial and Magazine Page Tnesday, May Twenty-fifth, 1915. ' DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE, THAT NO GOOD CAUSE SHALL LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT THRIVE UNOPPOSED. PITER AND THOR ARE HERE. BUT WHERE IS THE GOD THAT IS CALLED LOVE? (BY H. D. S.) IT IS probaWe that the next few weeks will witness in northern Italy tragedies like those of Belgium, except far the worst excesses against the human dement. Neither Germany nor Anstria-Hnngary will care to make quite such a record as has been written in Belgium, but so far as historic cities, buildings, monuments, cathedrals, etc, are concerned, Italy is not likely to escape frightful injury and partial de suiK'tion. Already many of the more precious art works have been removed to southern Italy. But of course it is impossible to remove or protect the great bulk of them. They must take the chances of war chances that are not like any chances they have had to face in the last 500 years. The chances of war, in this new and terrible develop ment of human fury, are not alone those of deliberate and cold blooded destruction. Cities will be defended, and of course they will be bombarded. Church and cathedral towers will be used by the defenders and the invaders for observation points, and of course they will be shot down and blown to pieces. Palaces and art galleries will be nsed for headquarters and barracks, and of course they will be shelled, and airmen will drop bombs upon them. Saints who have stood with uplifted hands for a thousand years will find themselves in the way of shrapnel, and they will unsuccessfully try to dodge. Chapels and shrines will be used for kitchens and hospital bases. Ancient and honorable ruins will become forts behind which great mortars will squat. Bridges dating back to the Caesars will be blown up to gain a few moments delay. Those who have been in Italy will feel the pang the more keenly, bat even those who have not seen Italy can imagine what it means to have the path of war and the way of the invading Germanic hosts lie through Verona and Udine to Brescia, Mantua, Cremona, Parma, and Milan; to Padua and Venice. Actual invasion is not likely to proceed beyond the Po river. France will assist Italy in protecting Pied, mont. The Austrian fleet can make its stand in the upper Adriatic But it is highly probable that Lom bardy and Venetia with the Austrian Tyrol will be come one of the fiercest battle areas In the present war; unless the Germanic empires are already further spent than now appears. Italy may be able to keep the war away from her own territory, but she must make the thrust quiekly or lose every advantage of the aggressor. Italy has deliberately chosen her course when she might have remained neutral and at peace. Win or lose, there is fathomless woe in store for her. Northern Italy is the battleground of more than 20 centuries. Scarcely a province but turns up its battle relics with every furrow. But never was a war fought there in which so much and so concentrated bitterness of unquenchable hate entered as in this war. Through flowery Alpine passes and across the blue Adriatic vengeance will seek its prey. Merciless, merci less. I A Life Saving Station For Babies The Tammany tiger celebrated a cheerful and lively 126th birthday the other day. o The English suffragets are doing a good job in adopt ing war orphan girl babies, even if they make militants out of them. What to do with Dernburg is an embarrassing ques tion. The unofficial mouthpiece of Germany has no responsibility, no official status, he has only a particu larly inflammable tongue, and just now when Uncle Sam is demanding cool thinking of the country Dern burg seems to be in the way. i Thursday evening there will be an entertainment at the Toltec club for the benefit of the baby sanatorium at Cloudcroft. The cause is one deserving of unanimous support, and the response to the call should be generous. Those who cannot attend the party can at least give .something, and all may assure themselves that the money will be conserved with careful economy and well spent to save the lives of infants. The worst foe of babies in this climate affecting babies of all classes of the population is -the sudden change from cold to heat. The next most formidable' foe is improper feeding, and this is most likely to affect the babies of the laboring population, though it affects all in varying degree. Impure food causes much illness especially impure milk. Unsuitable food causes much illness the practice of feeding babies food that is meant for older children and grownups. A long course of popular education is necessary in order to correct the unfavorable conditions due chiefly to ignor ance, partly to poverty. But climatic changes must be met as they occur. Cloudcroft is a mile higher than El Paso; it is always cool, and the air among the pines and firs and spruces is always clean and bracing. Experience in hundreds of cases has demonstrated that the mere change of location from El Paso to Cloudcroft is often an effectual remedy in cases of infants' intestinal diseases. This change, accompanied by proper medical treatment, careful nursing, and right diet, results in most cases in saving life and effecting a cure. It was in order to ,hring the advantages of Cloud croft within the means of all, that the Cloudcroft baby sanatorium was established. It is the free gift of a public spirited El Paso citizen to humanity. It is supported by voluntary contributions. A moderate charge is made for accommodations aad treatment in eases where the parents are able to pay, but no case is refused in default of ability to pay a fee. It is intended that all sick babies whs can be helped by the change of location and who have no com municable disease shall be taken care of there, with or without price. The Cloudcroft baby sanatorium is in no sense a private institution. It is not an investment for anybody's profit It has never made exposes aad never wilL It is administered by a board of directors who give their time and effort to the cause for the sake of the babies. The public should inform itself fully about this unique institution on the mountain top, where health is restored almost miraculously, and where little babies sick unto death are brought in on pillows to be jjukkly revived and sent back to their play. There is 'nothing like it elsewhere in the "United States. It is one of El Paso's most valuable possessions. It belongs to the people, and any friend of humanity will be glad to assist it to do its special work of service to the little ones. So do not overlook the opportunity presented this week to help. If you so desire, you may send your contribution to The Herald and it will be acknowledged and turned into the maintenance fund of the institution. Every dollar will do something toward saving the Kf e of a baby. ' If you had ever seen one of the poor "wilted flowers restored in sparkling beauty to joyous existence, yea would hardly hold on to your purse so long. If yon had ever seen those tired, bine eyelids opes for the first smiling flash of full consciousness. after, the crisis had been safely passed, yoa weald not hesitate to give a little. Maybe your baby will be the next: Who knows? Short Snatches From Everywhere China. Is entitled to the belt as tbe champion inno cent bystander. Indianapolis Star. Poor old China she has an army only 100.004 stronger than that of tbe United States' Boston Transcript. The town that waits for its neighbors to start something is alas a few steps behind the parade. Mesa (Ariz.) Tribune. A Sago is a pojrnacions person whose belligerent activities usually cease with the opening of wan Kansas City Journal. If noxious fumes come into general use. war will need not so much fire-eaters as smoke-consumers. SpringflAd Republican. A foreign-born citisen in this country has every right that any other kind of citizen his and every obligation. Chicago Herald. According to Aastro-German reports, the Russia a soldiers can not be described as a standing army Philadelphia North American. Tbe use of gas In warfare by the Germans was only to be expected after they had gained so many meters. Philadelphia North American. The "women's peace conference at The Hague did not get very far, but It got as far as other Hagua conferences. Kansas City Times. Kansas olaims to be saving J25.W0.OO0 a jear bv prohibition. Which only goes to show what an awful drinker Kansas mast have been. Salt Lake Herald. A western professor says that a young man mav safely marry if he has an $18 a week Job and has saved up :. The trouble is to save J509 out of an SIS salary. Detroit Free Press. What tbe world particularly needs is an Interna tional law that rill be respected in time of war as well as in time of peace. Kansas City JonraaX Dr. Dernberg issues a "reply to recent criticisms. If he adopts this as a permanent policy the unemploy ment problem is solved so far as he is eoseerned. Boston. Transcript. ;-ish Is So Named Because. e a Lat as It Looks Lik I ifLE catfish is so named because! I he looks about as much like a - fish as he does like a cat. He is one of the commonest citizens in American waters and if his disposi tion was as bad as his looks he would be more unpopular than a. crocodile. He consists of a vast, comprehensive mouth with a specially constructed head, built to accommodate M. After a catfish's head is finished there isn't enough left of him to make a very im pressive body. He is therefore mostly head. However, It Is a flat head with , a slanting brow. The catfish is not rioted for his intelligence. He can be ' caacrht with a common hook and any old bait as easily as a confidence man .an be hooked by a smooth oil well ' promoter The catfish is liberally decorated . with spines and wears two horns over i his lace which look like the whiskers of a Chinese mandarin. He is more re spected on account of his spines than for anv other reason. No man who has ' ca r-essed a kicking catfish in a .careless j raoraert catu Dnatr ainzseil to e Ia" miliar with him again very soon. A hornet's tail harts worse than a cat fish's spine, but not for so long. OOKS JUIKe BY GEORGE FITCH. The catfish lives in a humble and or derly manner in the muddy bottom of any old stream and is the boon of the L ooks as Muc li Fist, Says Fitct ) JrttrJ-3" T REAL ftESH? , If .n. sue suces-vt Wtnr "3. (r. 'Sawir.fr Off Catflh Steaks Until Xolh- - inr But the Grin Is !. school boy and the Mississippi river fisherman. Some catfish are content to weigh half a pound while some of them lie in the channel of the great alluvial rivers and let the food-laden water flow through their croton tunnel faces until they attain a weight of 150 pounds and have to be hauled oat with a windlass. When the Mississippi fisherman feels a tug boat pulling on his line he gives three cheers and hauls away until he peers Into the cavernous grin of a channel cat. Then he loads him on a wagon, wraps wet leaves around him and travels through the country sawing off catfish steaks until nothing but the grin is left. The cat fish is not as talented gastronoraicaUy as the speckled trout, but he Is a su perior article of food when skinned and dehorned and should not be scorned on account of his looks. Catfish are said to be able to leave the water in dry spells and travel long distances on land, pushing themselves along with their spines. It was this talent which inspired tbe early Ameri can steamboat men to build craft which could waddle over sand tars when necessary and navigate long distances on the damp remains qf a river which had evaporated two days before. ABE MARTIN Bedtime Story For tKe Little Ones "Mary Caw-Caw and Uncle Wiggfly." By HOWARD B. GARIS-. ' "W rELX do you think you are going to like it here. Uncle Wiggfly?' asked Norse Jane Fuzzy Wnrzy of the rabbit gentleman one morning as he stood on the porch of bis new hollow stump bungalow and locked all around. "Whj, yes, I think I sha.ll," he re plied. "We may have many new ad ventures here In crow land." "Yes, that is very true," went on Kurse Jane. "Especially if that lively chap. Jimmie Caw-Caw. is home from school every day." "Oh, Jimmie is a good boy: he doesn't really mean to be bad, and be can't belp being mischievious til crows are," Uncle Wiggily said. "He doesn't mean any harm." Not even when he pulled all the lairpins out of Miss Flippity-Flop's head feathers?" asked Nurse Jane with a laugh. "Oh, well, she didn't seem to mind.' spoke the rabbit gentleman, who, with the muskrat lady, Morse Jane Puny "W uzz , had come to -tbe crow land for a -visit. The crows, including Jimmie Caw-Caw and his sister Mary, lived In a big nest house in a tall pine tree, but a hollow stump bungalow low down on the ground had been found for Uncle "W lggily and Nurse Jane. Oh. Dnele Wiggily!" exclaimed a voice at one side of the hollow stump. "will jou please take a walk with me'" "Ha! Who are you?" asked the rab bit gentleman, looking around. ' 1 m Jimmie's sister Mary." the voice went on. "You met me yesterday, you remember " "Oh, yes. of course I did," said the rabbit gentleman, bowing to the little crew girL "Why, certainly, I will be glad to take a walk with you. Shall we go in my airship or my automobile? 1 brought both with me" "On, jou funny Uncle Wiggilyr ex claimed Mary Caw-Caw, as she looked in a mirror, made of a little puddle of 'aater, to see if her green neck ribbon had turned red. But Jt had not. "How can we walk if we ride in an airship or an automobile?" she askea, feien if your auto does have German bo'ogna sausages for tires!" "Well. I suppose that wouldn't really be walking to ride," said Uncle Wig gily. "But it will not be walking, either, if you fly up in thS air. Mary." ' Oh. rll not- do that," promised the little crow gil, as she pulled up one stocking that was slipping down. "I'll just hop along on the ground with you," she said. "All right, come along!" invited the rabbit gentleman. "But where Is your brother, Jimmie?" 'Oh, he has gone to play some games with the other crow boys," Mary said. It s just as well, too, for he is very full of mischief today," she added. "Be fore he flew away he tied Aunt Flip jjif -Flop s feet together with one of jm shoe-strings and she nearly fetl don nstairs." Oh, my' How shocking!" cried Unrip W iggily. "Oh. it didn't matter much the little c-ow girl "aid. "Aunt Flippity-Flop is al-nays stumbling or falling and once o- twice more, up or down stairs, doesn't matter. She is used to it" How odd!" said Uncle Wiggll "But If we are going for a walk, Mary, we had better start." So, leaving Nurse Jane Fuzzy Wuzzy to sweep, dust and set to rights the hollow stump bungalow, the rabbit gentleman and the crow girl set out for a walk through the woods, Mary taking with her ja. pew doll, named Bessie Rosycheek Prettygirl. whose hair was as curlv as a carpenter's shavings. "Are there any adventures in these Toods" asked the rabbit gentleman, a he hopped along on his red. white aid li :e striped rheumatism crutch. "Once In a -while I see one," said Mary. T found two the other day and ate them." "What? Ate an adventure?" cried Uncle Wiggily. "Impossible, child." "But I did." said Mary. "There's One now. Watch me eat it." and she nicked 1 up an acorn, took off the shell In her strong Dill and chewed the -white inside kernel. , "Oh, that isn't an adventure!" laughed Uncle Wiggily. "An adventure is when something happens to you. like getting lost or "losing your lollypop." "Oh. I thought an adventure was something good to eat!" the little crow girl laughed and said: "But if an ad venture is something happening to you, I think you are going to have an ad venture right away." "Is that so? What kind: a good one or a bad one?" asked Uncle Wiggily. looking all around, sort of anxious like. "A bad one, I'm afraid." said Mary Caw-Caw, "for here jomes the big, bad. bald eagle-bird chasing after us. He's always maxing trouoie fs tnat nua haded eagle. And. just as she said that, down from the sky. into the woods, swooped the big bald eagle-bird, with no feath ers on top of bis head. "Ah, ha!" cried tbe bald eagle. "A nice fat rabbit, eh?" I haven't seen one as fat in a long time! I guess Til take him with me!" "Oh, please don't!" begged Uncle Wig gily. looking about for a place to hide, but there' was none. The eagle's eyes were very sharp. No one could hide from him. "res, I'm going to take you!" cried the bald-headed bird. "I'm going to fly away with you!" "Oh, no, you're not!" suddenly said Mery, the crow girl. "You shan't tae Uncle Wiggily!" "Who says soT" asked the bald eagle. "I do!" cried the brave crow girl, and with that Mary flew at tbe eagle, and with her bill she picked him so hard on his bald head, where he had no cushion of feathers, that tbe eagle cried. "Oh. Ill be good! Til be good! Oh. Wow! I won't hurt Uncle Wiggilyr And away he flew to the drug store to gel some court plaster to put on his bald head. "There," said Mary, "that was an ad venture. Uncle Wiggily!" "Tee," said the rabbit gentleman, -it -was! Thank you very much for saving mo from the eagle. Mary." Then he and the crow girl walked on through the woods some more and had a nice time. And if tbe rosebush doesn't go to sleep In the pansy bed and scratch the flowers' faces by accident, the next story will be about Jimmie and the big dog. Copyright. ISIS, by McClure NeVspaper Syndicate. Th less reputation folks have- th quicker they are np in defence of it. Tber mast be a lot o one arm matches jedgia by th' mornin conjestion in th dairy lunch rooms. KTLE FIBER IS IMPORTED TO TAKE PLACE OF YUCATAN SISAL Large shipments" of Ixtle fiber, which la rimllar to tbe eUal becap frown In Yuca tan, are being made t!.roch this pert from Torreon. The fiber to need ht the maurafae tnre of binder rope and, according to fiber exoerta, is as tough and lasting as atsaX The temporary suspension of exports of sisal, which resulted 1b representations by the state department, boomed the Ixtle fiber trade and tons of the fiber Is now being made Into binder rope In this country. Tbe fiber has advanced in price until it is now selling around ? cents a pound. Eastern buyers of tbe liber .bare recently come to 1 Paso. Fake Employment Agents Secure Many Victims'. Evidence ofR ,U1DS of War Ample Over Mexico HTlAKB employment agents In. Kl r"( Paso are working gret hard ships on ignorant Mexicans," said H. G. Lelghton. "The reputable agencies here do a real good In secur ing work for the hundreds of Mexicans who come to the border every year. But vigorous action should be taken against the fakers. The Mexicans, es pecially since tbe war in Mexico, come nere with but little money and once mp Pannco river-. At Veracruz the great breakwaters, that are miles long and cost millions of dollars, are cracking and giving- way in many places. The docks at Progreseo are badly out of repair. In nearly all of the cities that have paved streets repairs are badly needed. Government boihtings are run down and the whole country is rapidly assuming a 'down at the heel appear ance that is far different from the Mexico of the old Diaz days." The valley between El Paso and Las a. fa5. ?" h0Id,i.0 u,em V"r f?' Graces looks exceptionally ptpsper stripped of all of their possessions. It is easy to make the Mexicans hand over their money when glowing promises of good lobs at good nay are held out. The fake employment agent Is no bet' tei than the loan shark and he should be treated in the same manner." "Even where property has not been willfully destroyed there are evidences all over Mexico 'of neglect and ruin." said Herbert Collins, of Tampico. "At Tampico. for instance, the long break waters have been allowed to eave In in many places with the result that sand is drifting through and rapidly filling up the splendid channel in the ous,- said L. J. Mahaffey. "I have bad some experience la the farm bosiness and I must say that conditions in the valley look good. The best part is now up toward Las Croces. but when the water is carried farther down the valley from .the dam the fine farms should reach right up ta JSt Paso's front door. "Entries from oat of town -fairly poured in on Monday." said K. X. Neff. chairman of the tournament committee or the Border States Tennis aesocte that they are paying some attention to us in the east. I look for the most suc cessful tournament in the history of the association.'' nr "The territory surrounding San Mar cos has received too much rain, but crop conditions are promising.'' said H F. Pnrtle, sheriff of Hayes county. "Onr section of the state produces con siderable cotton, and the ground is too wet for this crop; but the farmers feel confident that a good crop will ue raised. There is some complaint of hard times, but our people are in pretty good condition.' "The Pacific coast is quiet," said W. R. Rogers, of Portland, Ore. "For on. thing, the Inmber industry is at standstill in the northwest, the result. lumbermen claim, of the new tariff law. However the business depression is in a measure offset by the tourist travel attracted by the California ei oe tions. Moat of the visitors to the ' positions visit Portland. Seattle arl ther cities in the northwest either co- Ins to or coming. The travel is pretty - - -v..... umk ..p..,, HWIKII . 'fr .. W UIC1 13 flClkJ Man. Tbe fact that nreaMmr X lnl husn. Inriirsfinc that dnito th hns. Lawton, of the national association, is nesfe depression, people are visiting tfie coming to attend the big meet shows expositions." ' 14 YEARS AGO TODAY Prom The Herald of This Date. 1801. United we stand. Let's unite in buy ing home1 valley products. TL.OS BSTAULISHIXG svi:jimi:vg poor, iicrtn Frank J. Phillips, of Cincinnati, head of a concern operating a number of swimming pools in that city, who re cently took up the matter of establish ing a pool here, has again written the chamber of commerce regarding the project. Mr. Phillips states that he desires a location near tbe river and close to a car line. Information re garding sites along tbe river will be sent him. TBUTOXIC AI.LIBS ItBSPKCT XKBTItALrTY OP SWITZKRILAXD London. Eng.. May 2S. A Berne. Swltserbutd, dispatch Xo Renter's Tele gram company says Germany and Austria-Hungary have notified Switzerland they will respect Swiss neutrality. The 411 exeiteraent that has been, on in El Paso for some weeks is begin ning to assume businesslike propor tions. The many comnanies that have been organized here have clnehrri their lands andmade ready for actual devel opment. OH men from Los Angeles and Bakersfield are coming to Kl Paso in large numbers and all say that the oi! Indications in this section are cer tainly well worth investigating. C. E. Bailey le'ft this moraine an s business trip to Bisbee. Ariz. Harry West and family have gone to the coast to spend the summer. Arthur Keetcb returned yesterday from a business trip to Beaumont. George M. Jacocks returned yesterday from a business trip down the Mexican Central. Miss Mamie Sexton left last Tuesday for Huntsvllle, Tex, where she will visit her sister. F. E. Laury and little son. returned yesterday from a visit with relatives at Greensboro, Tex. Policeman John Scott nag resigned j and will soon leave for Chihuahua. -unere ne win make his future home. Overland aad opened today. Stolaroff. Oregon streets, was The proprietor is J. A large crowd attended the Mcfiinty concert last night. Several mw elec tric lights nave been placed In tbe Plasa and these add moeh to its beauty at night. Lester Standish has gone to Topeka. Kan, where he will spend the sum mer visiting friends. He will bring iUss Grace Standish.. hU sister, back with hint ITj!i;.S,ne,ieLS,,,,dajr St00- owler the direction of Mrs. Pelhari the superin tendent, enjoyed a picnic yesterday at UTJS'? SP""'- Pastor Kellogg and bis wife attended. J??!.0---?" cJ2te veterans an the Border rUlos will hold their anrual memorial service at the Presby terian chm-ck Sunday evening. Rev. Henry Moore wiH deliver the sermon. s. jicrnetrMge entertained the ; Wcmen s High Five club on Friday af- ----"-' "" . vvauori. TH C1UO Sr"1 entertained on Tuesday by Mrs. w w. Turney. OPHELIA At the ClOSe Of th Mniln kneu jr t C3.- 11 wmju1 - ... . eajJW v. Jt. jjtj. ouium win -eare lonwr- ; ;m ui uae Jiyrue ATenue JfethO' " vvmuauw puinus, woere sne win spend the summer. N'eit Monday evening Max Moye will entertain a number of his friends at bis home on North Oregon street The new Boston store, corner of INDOOR SPORTS AniVG F0T? LOTH IN AX OFFICE Cepyrlxht. Ills. IateroatloBal Neva S.rrtco. wcr oncTof- uj cam Put om the Feso &-& VHTIUTAKT gw &ETT BPCP- AMD LOOK AT HM KiLUu' TJM ycwtaMJ vitftfr iwEWJ IT Ait PAlfi m R I LOOK M0XN TO A 5WAR.TCP.TO IT-- VJrWOtWT t KrURH-y P i0 voe Cfihf gkt- I'UBET Ht AMT BAOC TILl, 1-30 - HS WAlT7Mfe- 71M& MOW llllllllllll . ! i 1 1 1 1 II! Ill Mill lllliili !llllllllll!litill!Alliiililil!l!i!i!li,l,il I 111 Bill , I fl UH HlllllilH WT .3J milUUtpBIWlM Hffl R a..- .. I . v" I TJ Lrtt M " . f 1 . . .-.- MAJD iHPCTS. I XM I T&M&r-Wr-v f . y AWT Oft !,,; OH-wV-WEBOVr H HOWU.' ""' I -,.,. MO - ': -... a.'.. . .., W PJTV A vy Ulwt,t A"D (Sr J& l7 mtitifiMfiitiC:T 4feiP &. IDGOOOTT IAJAIC1J- . 'JwZWtWiPlW AVJATtHMfr-GABBY Gur , vMBs" '". vjash op aw ma time ' ''iimMW V TM44JG TO 7H AEW J7EAJ0G-- $R dist Sunday school twi-,t in.nM I evening those present were elegantly ci.iertalned with cake and ice cream by Misnames O. C Irvto and W. W. Fink. On Thursday Mrs. Eugene Neff gave a luncheon to a number of friends at her home on Myrtle avenue. The WcKinn Whiu rn, Stewart. Wll If"" rS7i' . W. A. Smith, Turney; W. H. Barges. Happer -and Stanton. Mrs. Eddy won tbTprise Tat a were pureA v V- Cl - -,-- r , , , ,, , j He who buys home products loves home. sfcoTT WILLIAMS RKSIGXS. Cloudcroft. Ni M, May 2. Scott Williams has resigned as secretary -treasurer of the 'Cloadcroft Business Men's association. He gives as his rea son the work of maaagias the. Clouil-erofter The Agehts THE agents are a cheerful banefa, wbese talk has optimistic pitch; they have the nerw, they have the panea, yet few of them get beastly rich. I woe oer why they try to seH sch junk as no man wat to tfcy? They come and seek rae where I dwell, and talk aatil I wish to die, and always what they have far sale is something I wM never use; why dot they try to get the kale by selling overalls or shoes? Why dent they handle mops or brooms, or books a normal man yrooM read, or offer made-to-order tombs, or something yan and I might need? Bnt no, they bring a drivel-book, by feeble-minded author penned, and try by. every hook or crook, te dump it on their humble friend. They try to sell a patent chnrn to one who never owned a cow, or bring a lamp that will not barn, and recommend it to the fraa. They bring as health re storing drugs when we' are feeling fine as wheat, they offer costly Persian roes to folks who haven't things U eat. They are a blithe aad cheerful baach the smiles they wear are glad aad sweet; they have the aerre, they have the punch bat cant connect with Easy Street. ' (Copyright bv George X. Adaau.r WALT MASON. EL PASO HERALD An Independent Datfe Newtpaper r. Edltar-ln-Chlef and controlling onur, has directed The Herald for 17 car C. A. Martin Is New. Bailor. n. D. sin ti?! Pt Her"M w" established in March. 1S8L The El Pajo Herald Includes also, by absorption and succession. Yhe Dan, News. m.e TTirri, h T1,eI?8rPUn- P TLbU,i Tn GJPn The Sue TtH Jdvert!rM " The Independent. The Journal, The Republican. The BoUetirL Ffr'erod at the Postoffice In El Paso. Texss. , Second raT" fcr.., M1UIORR' ASSOCIATKD PRRSS, A3IER1CAX XBTVSPAPKR. PUBI.ISr.F-ns. ASSOCMTIOV IXD AUDIT FIURRAC OF "iHriMTin" TKH.MS OP SUBSCRIPTION- Dally Herald n.r ,k ca..' ' . ...-.- -- wa j ou jr. -im. Wednesday and Week -End issues will be mailed for t- 00 per year. t r-v Associated Press -ii.ni. New Mexico. 1 .Wb-jilh 7edr Of Publication superior exclusive features and comrlete nes re Leased Wire and Special Correspondents co er west Texas. Mexico Washlncrnn n O ...i v.. ""rrfden..? w,?" S "" ?? ."? " ;-o:,hirds interest). , ' " w wl " "ini iiuc'esn. aianaSEer the ri maimnK one-etchth imereBt Is owned amog 1 stockholders who are rollo3 H LC-,,.ell H B Stevens J A. Smftr- J .1 M,, ?Vate?. Da-t A. U sharie anu Joh 1 V Samstj. Mart) a.