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Magazine Page Editorial 22wf Magazine Page Thursday, Jnne Tenth, 1915. DEDICATED TO rHAr ::o cggd cacse shall lacs a CH4.::?:oy a:"3 aii sor ::--r:vi cnopposed An Unfortunate Precedent Flies On the Table A City Problem, Too Concrete Roads the Solution Short Snatches From Everywhere : bSKv:cz ir z--Z zc.-- If Mr. Bryan is right, time will prove it. Regardless of the effect of his pnblic statements upon negotiations vith Germany, he enjoys the constitutional guaranty of free speech. Men may differ as to the wisdom of his course, in the midst of critical business, but there can he no doubt about his moral as well as legal right to take the stand he does, believing it to be for tie best interests of the country. The Herald is not disposed to criticise him in the least for appealing to the country. It is by such means, in a democracy, that truth and right ultimately prevail. If his vieW3 are not in accord with those of the majority of leaders of public thought, his method will only result in solidifying the president's support. If his views are right, they would still be right if this one man stood alone against 100,000,000. , The Herald regards it as an unfortunate beginning for Mr. Bryan's campaign, that he cites the Mexican policy for his justification. The original order to Americans to clear out of Mexico and stay out was utterly unjustified; it reversed all sound American precedents, and set a new and dangerous precedent, whose ill effects we are only beginning to experience. That was one of the prime mistakes in the conduct of our Mexican relations. It is by no means to the credit of the present administration that it followed the error of its predecessor. Mr. Bryan, nevertheless, displays his usual clever ness in putting the administration on 'the defensive by citing this mistake as a good precedent far a new mis take. He has undoubtedly placed the administration in an awkward position. He makes it necessary for the administration openly to declare that it purposes to follow one course with Mexico and a diametrically opposite course with Germany. When the city health department initiated the new plan of inspecting and rating public restaurants, it placed itself in position to increase the value, of its public service. . The Herald suggests that hereafter the hotels be included in the inspection and in the list. It is the common experience that some hotels are con ducted with far less regard for sanitation and cleanly handling of food than are the other restaurants. The same considerations apply to soda fountains and ice cream parlors. A fair tsst, supplementing the others in the schedule, is a count of typhoid flies seen on the tables in a given number of minutes. There should also be taken into consideration the size and age of the fh'es this sounds ridiculous, and it is meant to, so as to at tract the reader's attention. But it is a fact that a good deal can be told about any restaurant or grocery store or butcher shop by the comparative numbers of very small, very young flies. This indicates that the flies are breeding on the premises, and not brought 'in from outside. The presence on a tabic in a hotel dining room or restaurant of very small flies is a sure proof that the litchen is dirty and that garbage is not properly disposed of. It probably indicates worse things. Hotel, restaurant, and soda fountain proprietors should realize by now that the public has been thor oughly educated on the fly question. To most decent people, the presence of flies on food, on dishes, on glasses, or on the table is simply nauseating. It offsets the pleasure of clean linen, good service, or marble decorations, and even makes the food itself (however well prepared) repulsive. Scrupulous cleanliness, proper screening, flytraps, and fans will 'solve the problem for any proprietor who really tries Marketing problems engage the fanners' attention especially at this season. All farmers in the southwest, and all business men interested in agricultural develop ment, ought to read the report in today's Herald of the meeting Wednesday at which these problems were discussed. The commission men make grave charges against some farmers, who refused to live up to their express agreements and broke up trades in consequence. Such acts as those complained of are destructive; all busi ness is built on good faith, and the violation of such fundamental principles is sure to be disastrous, not merely to a few individuals but to the whole com munity. Not much can be done with such people except to banish them from decent society. .But thorough or ganization would go far to remedy some of the evils that exist "" The question of a proper pack to enter the com petitive markets is one for experts, but the general principle is one that, deeply interests the public. The whole southwest is interested in establishing such brands as may command the best prices; the whole southwest is interested in protecting the quality of exported products; a southwestern brand ought to mean quality and reliability in all respects. Only thorough organization can accomplish this." The business men must realize that they have a large responsibility in aiding the farmers to make a success of their ventures. The responsibility of the city does not end with selling lands and bringing people in to live upon them. o V Italy enters the war with some of the finest trained cavalry and infantry in the world. When permanent roads are built in this county here after, they should be built of concrete upon the most approved specifications. Main roads, that is. Well graded dirt and gravel roads will suffice for the feeder and cross system for a long time, with an adequate system of maintenance. But no more experiments should be tried on main highways. Concrete roads solve the problem of main highways. They should be paved 18 feet wide, and the dirt borders should be wide and properly shaped and guttered. 1 Paso is exceptionally well situated to make a success of concrete road building. We have an abund ance of good sand and gravel, and a big' cement plant of our own that would make favorable prices for this sort of work. The new road building should be planned on a large scale, and contracted with firms having modern and suitable equipment for the best work. No more bonds should be issued 'for road worfc until a definite policy is adopted. The day of experimenting is past. El Paso county has about all the different kinds of road there are, and everybody knows which are failures and which are not. It is folly to spend another cent in experimental work. We ought to know by now what we want, and we ought to confine our selves to a definite program. The concrete road does away with the annual main tenance charge almoa entirely. Its first cost is not small, but over a period of years its total cost is the lowest of alL Universal testimony is favorable to them as the real solution of the road question under present day traffic conditions. -.. It makes the heart of women sink to read "Kitchener calls for 300,000 more men." Next to 2, population. Abilene needs a good play park. Abilene (Tex.) Reporter. Dernburg wants safe conduct on the high seas . . . lor Dernburg. New York Evening Sun.j St. Dr. Dernburg Is going to leave us. What s your hurry, doctor here's your bat. Oshkosh (Wis Northwestern. We know men who agree readily with every one because it's too much work to argue. Beaumont (Tex.) Journal. A large proportion of neurasthenia's victims are snea because they dig too much for dollars and too little for angle-worms. Pittsburg- Press. "Sale conduct," If given by England to Dr. Dern burg, will supply him with a brand of conduct he h.ia long needed. -Grand Rapids (Mich.) News. Station in life does not make courage. One finds it among all classes. It is the unmistakable sign of a gentleman. Oklahoma City (Okla.) Oklahoman. Thieves entered a butcher shop and stole $12 from the till. It is reported that they overlooked a porter house steak concealed under the carpet Los Angeles Herald. If the Eusitania. as Dr. Dernburg says, was a British auxiliary cruiser, why did not the German embassy protest to the United States and cause the ship to be interned? Springfield Republican. Those good women who are wedded to the "cltv beautiful" idea as well as to their husbands, will rejoice to see the unsightly signs coming down from over the sidewalks. Fort Worth (Tex.) Record. Lawyerr are engaged in a long and scientific debate as to what' constitutes Java cotTee. We can tell them offhand that It is 69 percent Santos, 15 percent "soaked" berries and the remainder ehickory. Pitts burg Press. Milliners in convention have decided that it is psychology that causes women to pay SIS for J3 worth of hat. Someone ought to get out an injunction re straining them from teaching psychology In our col leges. Shreveport Times. Peace Condition Of InterDatiODal Tranquillity Wkere ManMust Run Ad Aeroplane To Get Killed THERE are sl great many precious things in the world, but nothing so desirable as peace. Peace is a condition of international tranquillity in which a man has to run an aeroplane in order to get killed with any degree of certainty. I The glories of peace have been sung j for 4000 years .generally by men who j have possessed tenacious memories or t have heard about the thing fnom their j grandfathers. J In peace nations love each other and j work together for the general good, i Swords are beaten into plowshares, ' sparrows build their nests in the mouths of cannon and nobody gets shot except the friendless wild duck in the spring time. I In peace nations grow rich and the j humble poor put money away in the savings bank. Also each nation spends j hundreds of millions of dollars laying ' away cartridges and other forms of ill health against the day when pome other nation shall go out of the peace busi ness. There is very little peace In the world today less than for centuries past. That is because peace has been too highly valued of late. For 40 years 1 BY GEORGE FITCH. Europe has been staving off war and preparing for it. In the belligerent old f DOMT STAXT "Poking a gun at his neighbors In order to encourage peace.' times nations called each other names today, went to war tomorrow and for got about it the day after. But after staving off war for 58 years Europe fell in and will not be able to climb out until there is no one left to fight. This shows that peace can be too highly valued. Nobody should go about the world poking a gun as big as a subway tunnel at his neighbors in order to encourage peace. Sooner or later his forefinger will get nervous. On the other hand there is Chin, which has loved peace passionately for 4600 years and has declined to go to war or to prepare for it Therefore China has been whittled down gradual ly and win he swallowed tomorrow by Japan, which is one-tenth its size. There is a happy medium in preserv ing peace. A nation should maintain enough battleships and cannon to make it very unhealthy for the enemy to ap proach. On the other hand it should not maintain enough to make it equally unhealthy for it to attack anyone else. The tall quiet man with rippling mus cles who can choke a man with one hand but never learned how to fight en- Joys more peace than any other variety of human. Copyrighted by the Adams Newspaper Syndicate. ABE MARTIN lN( Bedtime Story For trie Little Ones "Jimmie'' Caw-Caw and Uncle Wiggily's TaiL" By HOWARD B. GARIS. kfc'T'T THERE are you going this y morning. Uncle Wiggily asked Jirnmie Caw-Caw, the black crow boy, as he fluttered down from his nest house in the tall pine tree and hopped up on the porch of the hollow stump bungalow, where the rab bit gentleman was stopping during his visit to crow land. "Where are you going. Uncle Wiggily?" asked Jirnmie. "Oh, just for a little fly in my air ship," answered the rabbit "I can't fly with wings as you do, so I must use an airship." "Please, may I go with you?" asked Jirnmie, making a polite little bow with his beak. Then he looked about with his bright and shining eyes for some thing that he might hide, such as a pair of thimbles or spool or scissors. Crows Just love to hide things, you. know. I'm afraid you can't come this morn ing. Jimmie," the rabbit gentleman said. "I am going in my airship on quite a long trip, up near the clouds, and 1 will not be back in time for you to go to school." ' Oh, school doesn't matter?" cawed Jimmie. "Yes, it does," the rabbit gentleman answered. "You must go to school whemrou are young so you will know things when you are old and cannot go. Besides school does not last many weeks more. Now fly along, like a good boy" So Jimmie flew off to school, and fnrle Wiggily went for a ride in hl3 clothesbasket airship, wondering -what sort of an adventure would happen to him today. Now first Tm going to tell you what happened to Jimmie Caw-Caw and then what happened to Uncle Wiggily. and last of all what happened to both of them together. Jimmie, the crow boy, went on to school but all the while he; wished he was off airshlpplng with the rabbit gentleman. And every now and then the crow chap would look about for something he might take away and hide, such as a sparkling diamond Tins or a bit of red glass. But Jimmie saw -nothing with which he might play tricks until recess time, when all the animal and bird children were let out of the hollow stump school for a play period. Then, all at once, over in one corner of the yard, where most likely, some of the kindergarten animals had forgot ten it was a toy elephant, made of cloth, stuffed with sawdust like a doll, or a Teddy bear. "Oh, ho!" exclaimed Jimmie, when he saw this. "There is something for me to hide! An animal with two tails!" You see he thought the ele phant's trunk (which the -big animal uses to pick up peaauts and drink pink circus lemonade) was a second talL But of course it wasn't "Two tails, eh?" exclaimed Jimmie. "Well, one Is enough for anybody. I'll just take off one of your tails, and hide it" And Jimmie pulled off the real tail of the stuffed toy elephant, leaving the trunk still on. The tail was hanging by a few threads, so it did not hurt the toy elephant any to pull it oft "Now I wonder where I shall hide it?" thought Jimmie to himself. He looked around for a good place, but Just then the bluebell flower of the hollow stump school rang, and all the animal children had to go in. Recess was over. Jimmie had no time to hide the toy elephant's tail, so he put it under his wing, in a pocket of his Jacket Well, now for what happened to Uncle Wiggily. The old rabbit gentle man rode around in his airship, looking for a nice adventure, but he could not seem to find any Noontime came, and he had had nothing exciting happen to him, and he was rather disappointed. "I think ni Just sail over near the hollow stump school," said Uncle Wig gily. "and give Jimmie, and some of my little friends, a ride home to lunch." Soon, in his clothesbasket airship, T iJe Wiggily was near the school, but h did not sail riant un tn it for the classes were not quite out, and he I did not want to take the minds of the animal children away from their books. So the rabbit gentleman sailed down to the ground, not far from the hollow stump, and he hopped on his legs the rest of the way, intending to wait in the woods for Jimmie. Then, all of sudden, as Uncle Wig gily was sitting en a log. out from behind a stone. Jumped the bad, old tail-pulling chimpanzee monkey. "Ah, ha, Mr. Longears!" cried the chimp. This is the time I have caught you. Now for some tail-pulling." "Oh, don't! Please don't!" begged Uncle Wiggily, and away he hopped, running as fast as he could. But after him ran the chimpanzee, anxious to pull the rabbit gentleman's tall Uncle Wig gily was having hard work to get away. The chimpanzee had almost caught up to him, when, all at once, along flew Jimmie Caw-Caw, the crow boy, having just been let out of school. And, for the moment the chimpanzee was out of sight behind a stump; but still he was coming on. . "What is the matter. Uncle Wiggily?" asked Jimmie, seeing the rabbit gentle man running very fast "The tail-pulling chimpanzee is after me," cried Uncle Wiggily. "Ha! I know a way to play a trick on him!" spoke Jimmie. "Here I have one of the two tails from the toy circus elephant See, I'll tie this loose tail to your little short one by a bit of thread. Then, when the chimpanzee catches up to you, offer to let him mil! Vftm- tflll if ho will la ham 4lnna - "I see!" laughed Uncle Wiggily, J -oniy it won't oe my tail he pulls at all: it will be the toy elepbant'sP' "Of courser giggled Jimmie. Quickly the crow boy fastened the toy ele phant's tail on Uncle Wiggily's short one with a bit of thread. Up came the chimpanzee, not having seen what was done. "Sow I am going to pull your tail!" he cried. "If I let you. will you go away?" asked Uncle Wiggily, foxy-like and sly. "Yes!" chattered the monkey. Uncle Wiggily hid d,own behind a log, with the toy elephant's tall sticking up in place of his own. The chimpanzee gave it a hard yank. The tail came loose in his paws. "Ah, ha!" At last I have your tall!" the chimp cried, and away he ran very much pleased with hlm selt "Ha! Ha! Ha!" laughed Uncle Wig gily and Jimmie, for it wasn't the rab bit's tail that was pulled at alt but the toy elephant's. And wasn't that chimp angry when he found how he had been fooleu. Oh. but Just wasn't he. though! So that's how Jimmie saved Uncle "Wiggily's tait and if the buttonhook doesn't blow the shoe horn and wake up the hatpin, asleep in the bread box, I'll tell you next about Mary Caw-Caw and Uncle Wiggily's cake. CopyriRht 115, by McCIure News paper Syndicate. THREE INDICTED FOR BCBGUItr. Felipe Avilar, 'charged with burglary and Gablno Duran and Louis Morehead, also charged with burglary, have been indicted by the grand Jury. , I Learn the Location Of Your Fire Alarm Box: TkeD Use It To Turn In An Alarm Of Fire Th feller with no past t' ferget an' no hopes o' th future an' who looks good in a straw hat is f pe envied. We no sooner begin t tfeathe easier' cause somebaddy is in jail till we read that he's been paroled. M ORE TrutL Than Poetry Whaddyemean, Short-order? A short-order dance on account of the cowboys was given Friday evening. From the Sierra County (N. St) Advocate. Giving Aid and Comfort to the Enemy. If part of that ?410 expense bill of b V T"v BOPLE should learn the location I" of their nearest fire alarm box and use it if possible, when a fire occurs," said Chas. B. Stevens. "Learn the . location or the nearest fire alarm. Use the fire alarm box as well as the telephone. "Fire alarm boxes are surest means of communication. '.'Names of streets and numbers are easily confounded when telephone is used. "In case of fire or other trouble run to nearest box, break glass, pall down knob and in an instant the entire fire department knows of the trouble. "All fire alarm boxes are painted red. "Call for the fire department; don't try to fight fires by yourself. "Many fires might be stopped earlier If people would learn how to pull the boxes. The great fault In turning In a fire alarm over the telephone is the confusion of words and numbers, which often causesThe fire apparatus to run to the wrong place." "We have the assurance of several of the lodges in the southern states that their delegates, en route to the Elks' national convention in Los-Angeles, will travel by the southern route and stop over in El Paso," said Roy D Bar num, exalted ruler of El Paso lodge No. 187. "We do not expect to hear from every lodge which we have urged to come this way, but we feel certain that our efforts will result in bringing to El Paso for a day or more a large number of Elks of the sooth and east. We believe that El Paso will get some real benefits from our campaign to bring delegates this way." "No matter how carefully a criminal's plans may be laid, there is always something forgotten that sooner or later will lead to his undoing." said Judge J. A. Robertson. "I read a com ment along this line by a prominent lawyer in New York a short time since, and it is certainly true. The criminal's mind, no matter how clever he may be, eansot contemplate all the possible de velopment and meet them successfully. Hence the fact that few criminals es cape detection." "The tieup of Villa railroads, due to the strike of trainmen, is bringing about a serious situation In the south." said R. E. Tanby. "It has been hard enough to get supplies to the. outlying districts when the trains were running regularly, as schedules have been very much reduced, but now whole divisions are tied u At Parral; for instance, there is a great shortage of food and little chance of getting any in. Only on the main lines is there any semblance of regular traffic and. when trainmen get to the border, they usually es cape to this side." "Closer relations between the farm ers and the commission men will cer tainly work to the advantage of both," said George LeBaron. "Each year the valleys are producing larger and more varied crops and this will Increase as the amount of land under irrigation in creases. The valleys ar-: a source of great wealth to El Paso and there. is not a citizen who Is not directly in terested in their prosperity. This pros perity cannot be brought up to the maximum, however, without coopera tion." "I believe tht economy features very largely In the popularity of June as a month of weddings," said B. a. Fletcher. This may sound very un romantlc, but it is a fact Here are some of the reasons: All the summer excursion rates on the railroads go into effect in June, making the honeymoon trip cost much lees than at oth-r times in the year. A bride being mar ried in Juzie can get good service from, her trousseau during the summer. whereas If she married earlier in the year, or later in the summer, she would need tall and summer garments. E eryone is getting vacation time from June on. so it is possible for the groom to get married and enjoy a hon eymoon without having to lay off from work. I think these features carry more weight than the sentiment con nected with June." assistant secretary Roosevelt's was for the trip to Syracuse to testify for his sixth cousin by blood and uncle by marriage, no wonder a Democratic ad ministration wouldn't allow it At the Present Standard of Efficiency. The population of London is about six million, and something like twice that many Zeppelins would raeanace it very seriously. Let Them Beware. York American, fi WHEN A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND" BT BRIGGS 14 YEARS AGO TODAY From The Herald of This Date. 1901. The Daily Novelette BETTER THE BALCONY. BALLROOM BILKINS had Just had his salary raised to $3.75. No, gentle reader, a week. "Oh, Jubilation!" he cried. "At last I make enough to support a wife! ril take her up in the gallery of the Ap polinaris to see "married or murdered?" Tve never taken her to the theater and TH propose to her up there while she's under the influence of the lights and music and alL This very evening nay, tonight!" "Oh, Hallroom. how shockingly kind of you!" cried Lillie LlBgity-Spllt when he called around with the written ! invitation. They found the gallery entrance and started to climb. Lillie was an athlete. but at the zzzra step she paused and sat down. "Courage," panted Hallroom. "We're almost a quarter way up." Thns heartened, she rose and they continued. But at the iSOth step she fell fainting against Mm. He re vived her without much trouble (he used to work in a drug store) and she stug gled bravely on To make a long sad story shorter but hardly less sad. she died from ex haustion on the 679th step, only 675 steps from the top, and Hallroom Bilkin, lea ing her there and desending Miui.v. lemnueu a wrecsea and spirit less bachelor all hi Ufa .a v , WHY George y-i - j iNrVTRArO HOLTZWArJ UA , " X A lAJHATeWEB. 6au5ES- C j6 reEP M -' IbuF nAm 16 BE. J S ) .50 VJET ? J V sa, ) -SJW I WHY - OH- ' 4 I - " 1 whYuh Fire broke out in the Troy steam. laHHary early tnis morning. The. laun dry occupies quarters on West San An tonio street. The origin of the fire is not known. Someone turned in the alarm but the fire horses were having their breakfast and having their bits out of their mouths, they could not respond quickly, and when the depart ment did arrive, it was seen that prac tically nothing could be saved. J. P. O'Connor left this morning for Clifton. Frank Lynch has cone to Alamotrordo to make his future home. K. K. Howard left this morning on a vacation trip to California. M. B. James and wife returned to the city yesterday from Alpine. Mr. and Mrs. Grosvenor will leave soon for a visit to Guadalajara. . wnHara West returned to the city yesterday from a business trip west Mrs. Mary Woods and little daughter h. e gone east to spend the summer. Harry D. Keiley has returned from Illinois, where he has been attending SCnvvl j -t R. L. Harvey and son have gone to California, where they will Join Mrs. Harvey. Mrs. J. A. Bddy entertained friends last evening in honor of Mr. Eddy's birthdav. N. K. Ford, who has been visiting 1 rsQi rtanung. leu tnis morning ior San Francisco. Mrs. J. F. Corbtn, president of the W. C T. U- has called a meeting for Wednesday afternoon. Frank Powers has gone to Clifton on business. Charles Krause is acting fire chief in Ms absence. The Knights of Pythias held their annual memorial services yesterday. Addresses were made by Rev. M. C. Martin and Rev. J. M. Campbell. The ! meeting was presided over by Judge I Edwards. The Corralltos company Is going to I make a specialty of breeding tint horses on its land in the Sierra Madres E. C Houghton is here today to re ceive the first shipment of the horses from New York. MONEY ORDERS HANDLED 'BY THE CLEARING HOUSE Beginning Thursday morning the clearing house association will handle all of the El Paso office money orders. Assistant postmaster M. L. Burleson has been making arrangements fo this in novation for some time and has finally completed his plans. By this move not only will a consid erable saving to both the banks an 1 the postofflce be made but the receipts of the clearing house" will be increas-d about S10M per day. Heretofore all of the IS banks have sent in their orde-s separately, causing much extra work ac the postofflce. Mr. Burleson recently took up xm matter with the First National bank, where the postofflce makes its deposits. and arranged with that bank to handle all of the money orders. Bl Paso banks will now make oat separate lists for money orders and tarn these over 10 the First National bank. TWO ARRESTED OJT CHARGE OF VIOLATING DRUG LAW Two arrests were made by federal authorities Wednesday afternoon for al leged violations of the new Harrison anti-drug act. Tee Hong was arrested charged with having 12 ounces of opium in his possession. He, was released on $5e bond. Elmer Williams was arrested for hav ing 1-S of an OBBce of cocaine and 100 1-ie grain tablets of heroin. He will be Kfoe a hearing' late this afternoon before United States cemraissioaer George B. Oliver. The New Hat MAN boys- himself a new straw hat; it often leaves him basted flat, when ne has paid the price; and then, all swollen up with pride, he goes, around, with stately stride, and knows he's looking nice. He's thinking, when he's thns arrayed, that every widow, every maid, will say he's jnst too sweet; with vain imaginings like these he inns against the busy breeze that scoots along the street That zephyr takes his virgin hat and slams it down and knocks it flat, and rolls it on its brim, and as he tries to ran it down, most all the idiots in town are idly joshing him. Along the avenues and pikes, at record breaking gait he hikes, a cloud of dust behind; the widow and the winsome maid behold him as he hits the grade, and langh until they're blind. The hat goes scooting 40 miles with scores of other errant tiles, before he runs it down; and then it is a dismal wreck; the brim is flopping round his neck, his hair sticks through the crown. The lid that made his spirit proud, that made him scorn the common crowd, is spoiled beyond recall; while such disasters come to pass, we plainly see all flesh is grass, pride goes, before a fall. (Copyright bv George M. Adams., WALT MASON. EL PASO HERALD . An Independent Daily Newspaper H. D. Slater, Editor-in-Chief and controlllnc owner, ha directed The ITerala fur 17 Yearsi G- A. Jlartla U News Editor. The IS Paso Herald was established in March, 18SL The EI Pad Herald Includes also, by absorption and succession. The Daily News. The Telegraih. The Telegram, The Tribune, The Graphic The Sun. The Advertiser, The Independent. The Journal, The Republican. The Bulletin. Bntered at the Postofflce In El Paso. Texas, as Second Cla-s Matter. MBMBEB ASSOCIATED PRESS. AMERICAN NEWSPAPER. PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIATION. AND AUDIT BURBAC OF C1RCPLVTIOXS. TER3IS OF SUBSCRIPTION Dally Herald, per month. 6c: per year. S7.00. "Wednesday and Week-End issues will be mailed for HM per year. Thirts-fifih Year Of Publication Superior exclusive features and comrlete news report bv Associated Press Leased Wire and Special Correspondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico, Washington. D C, and New York. Published by Herald News Co.. Inc : H. D Plater on.-r of two-thirds Interest). I'resident. J. C. Wilmarth (owner uf ane-flrth inie-e't) Manager: the re maining one-eighth interest is owned nn-ons ij stockholders who are as follow?: H. L. Cipell. H. B. Stevens. J A Smith J J Mundy. Waters Davis. J I. A. True. MiOlennon estate. W. F. Payne, 1J. C. Canby, G. A. Martin. A. L, Sharpe and John. P. Ramsey.