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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 18, 1915, HOME EDITION, SPORT and Classified Section, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1915-10-18/ed-1/seq-12/

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TTF.RALD
Editorial Z7&Z
Magazine Pae
Magazine Page
Monday, October Eighteenth, 1915.
J)EOICAT2D t:
ACi?
ib SERVICE 3F TiZ PS-i. '---- -3 C
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A True National Policy
Unanimeas ought to be the verdict of the United
States in favor of the administration's plan for or
ganizing a larger permanent military establishment with
a trained reserve. The details will have to be carefully
worked out, bnt in essentials the project outlined by
secretary Garrison is the only practical one for this
country at this time. There is but one alternative of
equal merit the Swiss system of universal training
but this country is not ready for such a sweeping
revolution in the national military policy.
A regular army of 140,000, as proposed, will yield
a mobile army of about 65,000 in continental United
States, which is the least that can be called reasonably
safe. The remainder is accounted for by the garrisons
overseas, in the Philippines, Hawaii, Samoa, Porto Rico,
Alaska, Panama, etc.; by the coast artillery; by the
forces necessary to guard public property; by special
corps such as the quartermaster, medical, hospital, and
engineer corps, artisans and other noncombatants; and
by the large number at any time absent from the
colors for one reason and another.
The plan calls for a large reserve, to be made up
chiefly of young men who will enlist for six years,
with the understanding that they will spend two months
each year in training for three years, and remain in the
reserve for another three years without undergoing the
whole annual training period. These men would be
subject to call at any time for service in continental
United States.
The new enlistments in the regular army would be
for six years, two years with the colors and four in
reserve. It is estimated that the regulars, reserves, and
national guard would make up, at the end of six years
under this plan, a total of more than 1,200,000 trained
aen who could be called on for instant service in time of
need, and who would enter the army as trained soldiers,
needing only hardening and field service to make them
first class fighting men.
The problem of officers will be met by enlarging
tne output of West Point, by encouraging the national
guard, and by greatly extending the military training
facilities of civil establishments, schools and colleges,
and student camps. Officers of the new "continental
army" would be drawn largely from civil life, and
officers' schools would be continued quite independently
of the schools for the line troops.
The plan for increasing the navy is at least as im
portant as that for the army, if not more so. The
navy is the first line of national defence, and always
will be. It must be large enough to defend both coasts
and the outlying possessions, and to resist any attempt
at landing, at least long enough to permit the assembling
of the land forces.
The whole country will be solidly behind the adminis
tration in this program. It makes for peace. It is the
surest guaranty of peace. The extreme pacifists who
will oppose such a reasonable program are the real
enemies of peace.
Mexicans Must Redeem Mexico
Will Need More Police
Short Snatches From Everywhere
The state department will have its little okes:
"Counsellor Polk gave assurances that the state depart
ment would do all in its power to urge Carranza to safe
guard American interests in Villa territory." News Dispatch.
Servia is kindly warned that the Germans cannot be
stopped by typewriter slaughter; in ten days she will
have the whole invading force wiped out, at the present
rate, but she will still be victoriously progressing back
wards while the invaders continue to advance with ter
rible losses. Germany does not seem to notice the um
pires in the city of Nish who have pronounced the in
vasion a failure. -
Villla's forces continue to crumble, as his leaders fall
away. It is beginning to be recognized that the really
sound readjustment of Mexican political affairs must
come henceforth through channels of peaceable activity,
rather than through killing and property destruction.
There has been sacrifice enough. Patriotism, of a sort,
has amply proved itself. The new patriotism in Mexico
must be the patriotism of peace, not of rebellion.
If the new Carranza government will fulfil its
guaranties, insure protection in Mexico for foreign in
terests, and promote domestic tranquility, safety, and
law within the domain it controls, all the powers can
justly give it their moral and financial assistance.
Mexico's distress is mutual with the distress of her
neighbors and friends among other nations. None can
desire to see a continuation of the slaughter and de
struction, except those that seek to profit by them.
There is no moral claim that the antagonists of the
de facto government can now put forward. All moral
claims are on the side of peaceable restoration, under
an established government.
Mexico, and all Mexicans, must realize by now that
the United States has no improper designs on the re
public Under abundant provocation, the United States
has withheld its hand. But patience has its limitations,
and it cannot be expected that the people of the United
States have fully abdicated their international rights. A
fair chance, a fine chance, will be given Mexico to re
deem herself. But the task is a huge one, and Mexicans
must assume the burden.
In every way, consistent with international law, good
precedent, fair policy, and good will, the United States
is prepared to help Mexico back to peace and progress.
But it can only help, after all. And one way to help
is to hold Mexico strictly to her international obligations
from this moment on.
El Paso can well afford to take a pointer from Los
Angeles and prepare for an extra police force this win
ter. Los Angeles has just decided to put on 35 extra
men and will add a total of 100 in all probability.
That the situation there is little different from what
it is in El Paso will be gained from the following in
terview which the chief has given the papers:
"Last winter more than 1500 agranU were
arrested. Of this number, more than 60 were
burglars ami hold-up men wanted in various
cities for crimes .they had committed prior to
coming to Los Angeles. I expect fully 5000
hoboes, vagrants and mendicants to arme.
within the Los Angeles eity limits before
Christinas time this year.
"It is a crisis we must meet and face square
Iv, and the police department is going after it
with both hands ready for ffcht. Driving men
from the riverbed to the residence sections doe
no good. They ill go to work or get out, and
traveling will be easy for them compare 1 to
the work already mapped out for them if they
insist upon remaining.''
El Paso will need extra men along the river, along
the different railroads and through the residence sec
tion. The action of Los Angeles will result in turning
the tramps this way and EI Paso, .Tucson and other
towns will have to prepare to meet the situation. The
local authorities are alive to the need, and the extra
expense will no doubt be approved by citizens.
o
Next year will be the biggest and best year in El
Paso's history. It will take a large "budget fund" to
do all there is to do and let the good word go forth.
A minimum of $50,000 should be set, and enough addi
tional subscribed to allow for slippage.
,..,i. in time will often save one from embar
rassment. Pittsburg (P.) Sun.
Too often the wages of sin are paid also to blame
less persona. Albany N. Y.) Journal
When the dove of peace gets back to Mexico it
won't know the place. San Francisco Chronicle
Stuns of the times Flannel underwear p store
windows and flannel cakes on the bill o fare. Shreve
port (La.) Times.
Oar Uncle Woodrow is to marr a descendant of
Pocahontas. Thus does he stow awa in his inside
pocket the John Smith vote Waco Times-Herald.
It's an easy guess what the new Mr Wilson will
decide, if the president asks her adt ice about running
for a second term. Oshkosh (Wis Northwestern.
story writer declares that "Mabel s eyes swept
the room as she spoke." More people would be willing
to sweep rooms if they could do it that easy Temple
(Texas) Telegram.
o
Britain's chief recruiting officer says, "When we
have enlisted 3,000,000 more men the Germans will know
it is no use to continue fighting." Why not just sit
dawn and wait for the German troops to die of old age?
o
El Paso has a large permanent population of Spanish
speaking people. It is our dnty te ourselves to find
out the best way to make them efficient producers and
progressive citizens, whatever the handicaps under which
they arrive here. This is neither charity nor politics,
but mule sense.
One baby out of every six born in the United States
dies before the age of 1 year. In New Zealand, only
one out of every 150 babies born, dies within the first
year. This problem of high infant mortality is one that
has never received the attention it merits in this coun
try. Hogs, cattle, and wheat receive more care from,
the national government.
u
"f j" Ts T XT" f T 1
De KJt Ciao s Jjovs ravs rlim Lreai- J nbute
- - v V W w,
Regrets His Own Boy Cannot Know Benefactor
"i
FEEL more keenly the passing
away of Henry L. Capelt than of
most any friend that has passed
I to the great beyond.'' said Edgar
K-vt-ser. cashier of the First National
bank and one of "Cap's boys. "While
the editorial in The Herald last week
expresses more than 1 can possibly say.
i can only add that the bond of friend
snip and devotion which existed be
tween Mr Capell and his boys, of which
1 am proud to say I can be remembered
. one. was the strongest tie of friend
sn.p that ever came into my life. Mr.
t apell s love and devotion for the young
' en with whom he came in contact.
I -ticularly those who followed his
path and his teachings, was attended
1 the most beautiful sentiment and
presented to me one of the strongest
i to-s in leading young men through
f e right paths of life. I .can well re-
i ember the days when on collection
I i j s of the carrier boys "Cap's' greatest
j 'asure was looking forward to the
. cht after checking up when he could
i ive us at dinner, at which we would
"isuss our business and at the same
me talk of the future. He was ever
i nent with us and never cross and if
ne were inclined to be at fault his
rranner of correcting was never one
tl'at would instil fear in our hearts.
Mr Capell has done more for the young
men of El Paso than the people at largo
cjn possibly realize, and he has left
behind an everlasting monument in his
j-'ood deeds. As Mr. Slater stated in his
euitorial he was 'ever faithful and never
-lived a lie.' It is to be regretted that
i'ap' will not be here to cmide th
i oung men of El Paso in the future, but
ir spite of the fact that he has passed
f "-om Uus earthly world the memories of
h-s good deeds and great influence over
the boys of the city will stand out as
one of the brightest and most noble
works. I am sure that those who have
'" in contact with him will always
fetl his great influence, regardless of
wnether ho may be with us on this
ejrth or not Aside from feeling the
shock of his passing away. I also feel a
fe-reat loss, in that I had hoped when
T' byl5Tew to the e wnen he could
establish himself in the business world
i hat he come under the in-
luence of this great and noble man,
1 .. an?isure there are other parents
V e city who also feel this great
... 0ct ?i Is to be observed throughout
the world as Edison day," said Fred J
Feldrnan "At the Panama-Pacific ex
position a special celebration will be
held and scientists will lecture on Edi
son a many inventions. Oct. 21, 1S79. is
the date on which Edison produced the
first commercially practicable incan
descent lamp. However; many of his
V ?.levementa are to he Included
in the Edison day ceremonies at the ex
position. Among these will be the Edi-
?? lDT,eI?Uons to, wnlch largely owe
the efficiency of the telephone and
telegraph, the motion picture camera,
the storage battery, the Edison treat
ment of low grade Iron ore and a large
number of Edison chemical products.
The principal demonstration will be of
h-is new invention for the re-creation of
sound. When secretary Daniels came
to see him the other day with reference
J? Ufork ot the "aval advisory board,
Mr Edison took Mr. Daniels up to the
, laboratory music room to hear his
latest re-creation of grand opera before
they got down to a discussion of sub-
, marines and battleships. It has been
his ambition to produce an instrument
which would re-create sound so per
fectly that the re-creation could not be
distinguished from the original. To
demonstrate the fact that he has ac
complished this. Miss Christine Miller,
the great contralto, will appear at the
Panama-Pacific exposition during Edi
son week to sing In comparison with
Edison's re-creation of her voice. This
test was recently made by Mile. Alice
erlet, of the Paris opera, at the Astor
gallery in ew York, to the amazement
or Mw .York music lovers. Edison
week will be celebrated here with daily
Edison concerts."
"From what I can understand there
is a hunter's paradise in northern Chi
huahua." said Samuel A. Vaughn. "I
1 a e information that there are thou
sands of ducks on Guzman lake, on the
west side of the Juarez mountains A
traveler just up from that country de
c lared that he never saw so many ducks
la one locality."
'Great interest Is being taken in the
moement for the organization of a
olorado society in EI Paso." said R. H.
Jjnke 'When we meet to organize
Tuesday night we will have over 1W
r-adi to go into the organization, and
that will not represent more than half
oi the EI Pasoans who formerly lived
in Colorado and are therefore eligible
to membership. We have not found a
f rroer Coloradoan who is not keen to
j j i-i the proposed society and we be
like that by the time we are thor
i isrhlj organized we will have at least
2"1' members"
The inner circle close to Gen. Villa
Is constantly poisoning his mind for
bad political purposes," said Hector
Remos, "and it is not safe for any hon
est official in his government to con
tinue with him while such men remain
between the general and the good in
fluences which ought to prevail in
Mexico. Mexico will not get lasting
peace with dishonest and evil willing
advisors on the 'inside' with Villa, un
til Villa's forces are completely over
thrown "
"Juarez is still quiet despite the ru
mors and reports fbmg abdut," said
consul T I Edwards. "The city is
naturall worried at this time with
news of the defection of some of the
civil leaders, but on the streets there
is nothing to indicate startling news.
Talk of rioting is bosh and the soldiers
are loyal, as far as I can perceive."
"When the Carrancistas get to
Juarez." said Carranza consul Andres
G. Garcia, "they will clean up the
town. Conditions will be radically
chanced, and it is possible that prohi
bition will go in where now saloons and
resorts are wide open. Gambling will
have a crimp put in it. and the socalled
"bad men' will dwindle before the re
form program is adopted."
"Ragtime music if heard continuous
ly will breed insanity." said Prof. G.
Alexander of the El Paso public school.
'I do not mean this as an epigram or a
Quip but as a certain psychological
fact. What is syncopated time, but
the establishment of an unbalanced
rhythm. Instead of the mind gain
ing what it naturally expects
there is a broken tempo which
reacts in the same irregular manner
upon the nerves. Ragtime music is
quite as much a stimulant of the nerves
as a strong narcotic and no better ex
ample is needed of this fact than th
-strange and unnatural things ragtime
music will maiee a man or vonun iln
Music of a regular tempo calls for a
responsive poise in either listening or
dancing: music of an irregular tempo
makes gymnasts of the dancer. Perhaps
this is a little too soon to discuss the
effect of music upon public morals,
just as the men who specialized in
disease microbes had a hard time gain
ing the public ear One thine must be
admitted music is one of the arts that
escapes a positive definition. Its ef
fect and reaction upon the human body
have not yet been gone Into save by
a restricted few. It is by rhythm that
the savage arouses himself to acts of
violence, it is by music and rhythm
that armies move on to battle. It Is by
music that the negro worked the best
when In the field. The Russian has de
veloped a marvelous national music of
somber coloring because of the sadness
and melancholy of their lives. Who
can say what part music has not played
in the development of the Teutonic
people. It is a field we know too little
about. The best proof of the destruc
tiveness of ragtime upon the moral na
ture is open for debate in any dance
hall in America."
"It Is the more cultured class of
Mexican families who buy the best mu
sic records," said Albert Soils. "The sol
diers go in for popular music and have
a passion for ragtime airs. The average
American home has reached the stage
of the ballad "Until the Sands of the
Desert Grow Cold." "Just a Little Love
a Little Kiss" and "Love Me and the
World Is Mine." are characteristic of
how they have advanced since thei
first began singing "After the Ball Was
Over," and "Casey Would Dance With
the Strawberry Blonde." In time the
American home will pass on up through
"The Rosary" and "Trumerei" and "I
Loe You Only" to the anas from the
accredited operas and in the course of
a generation or more may actually lis
ten to the works of Mozart, Beethoven
and Tschaikowskl without feeling im
patient and imposed upon. XOthlnsr can
surpass the hurt and offended look of
the average American, and I say it
without the least criticism, than to be
asked to listen to a composition that
has passed from melody to harmony.
Slam on a ballad in which somebody
kisses somebody else a half dozen times
and then expires at the end of a sun
set and you span the breach."
"I am strong for California's con
crete roads." said James Graham
McXary. "California does not put
the top surface on her concrete roads
for some months after the concrete
work has been finished. There Is no
reason why this surfacing should not
be deferred here eTen for years, and It
is possible that time would not develop
the necessity for any surfacing. Oth
er states are experimenting all the
time with surfacing methods and ma
terials, and it will be wise to let them
stand this expenditure while we look
on and study how to get the best pos
sible if we do finally decide to top
surface the concrete.
"In California not one, but two. en
gineers of the state highway commis
sion are on duty on each unit of the
c instruction work at all times. That
shows what they think out there ot
tte value of expert supervision."
CARRANZA EXPELS SPANISH
BANKER AS AN UNDESIRABLE
Veracruz, Mex, Oct. 18. Jose M
Pardo, the most prominent Spanish
banker in southern Mexico, has been ex
pelled from the country as an undesira
ble foreigner. He Is now on his way to
Havana. Senor Pardo had been operat
ing recently in the money and sugar
markets and his activities were de
clared to be obstructive.
ABE MARTIN
Speakin' o' preparedness who remem
bers th' ole savin', "What funny things
we see when we haint got a gun?" Why
is a rich batchelor?
(Protected by- Adams Newspaper Service.)
KL PASO GETTING BUSINESS.
From the Lordsburg (N. M.) liberal:
The once suggested "trade excuslon'
to the extreme part of southern Grant
county has been met with favor or
the people of the sections In mention.
It Is trusted that the project will not
go unfostered. There is much Dusl
ness going to EI Paso, Uemlng and
Liouglas, that should be coming to
Lordsburg. A closer business relation
ship between this section and our
neighbors to the south ot us would be
good for all of us.
A dollar saved by buying goods pro
duced elsewhere Is a dollar thrown at
your neighbor's birds.
THE EL PASO WAY.
J From te Demlng (X. M.) Graphic:
EI Paso is arranging an aii-aay en
tertainment for the crowds that will
view the liberty bell. The civic body
of the Pass City will have special
rates or the railroads to bring the
crowds that day. Of course. El Paso
merchants will do a good business. The
same opportunity Is open to Demlng.
A little hustling and "management"
now will mean the reaping of a rich
harvest. It's worth looking into.
Party Issues Are PateDt Medicines To Politic
Politicians Were Here Before e Had Smallpox
THE world has long been In doubt,
but there should be no question,
as to whether politics is or are
singular. Every one will admit that
politics is singular extremely so.
Politics is the art of carrying a large
number of votes in the vest pocket and
or straddling fences, hunting holes,
turning back somersaults and jumping
onto band-wagons without spilling any
of them. There are politicians so ex
pert that they can be caught robbing
ben roosts and can be elected states
attorney on the strength of It, there
are men who are such poor politicians
that they would be defeated for dog
catcher for rescuing a young lady from
a burning bouse without the formality
of an introduction.
Politicians are born, not made It
politicians were made, the act would
have become a penitentiary offense
long ago. The politician believes that
the people should rule, but that it is a
shame to pester them with the job. He
believes that the office should seek
the men, and he lies down in front of
It and trips it up so as to make its Job
easier. He believes that the majority
is supreme and he has 139 formulas for
making majorities that are just as good
as the kind ou get in the ballot box.
The world had politicians long De
fore it had chicken pox. influenza,
grass-hoppers, poets, trusts, book
By GEORGE FITCH.
agents, wars, legislatures or other af
flictions. Noah was the first great
politician. He got all his family in
out of the rain Joseph worked the
stock scare on the Egyptians. Samson
When a bad politician die St. Peter
pcU Plaster of Pari In the
keyhole.
slew la.M Philistines with the Jaw
bone of an ass. while the best that ca i
be done with it today is tte up a legis
lature at the last minute with a nine
hour speech.
There are all kinds of politicians.
Some are so honest that their right
hands would be shocked to death i
they knew what their left hands were
doing. Others are so crooked that their
could wear a brass horn for a vest.
Statesmen are politicians who lo
their country in words of six syllables.
Gry'.ers are politicians with steely fin
gers. Reformers are people who would
like to play polities without catching
it. "The people" are to a politician
what circulation is to aa editor. He
has to have them or go out of Busi
ness. A political party Is a politu ian s
union. Party issues are the patent
medicines of politics. They will cure
anything. A campaign is something
that the politician gives to the voter
to keep him busy and happy until elec
tion. In election is a frightful dis
play of corruption and unscrupulously
by the other side.
Politicians work 25 hoars a day and
live on hope, campaign cigars ami
party fervor. When a good politician
dies he gets a libelous statute in Wash
ington. When a bad one dies, St- Peter
locks his gates and puts Piaster or
Paris In the keyhole. (Protected bi
the Adams Newspaper service.)
T ETTERS to THE
- HERALD
(All communications must bear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will be withheld if requested.)
ROASTS OUR HSOVBIIXJIELNT."
Editor El Paso Herald:
All the world has exactly the same
opinion that Max Weber expressed ot
you Americans. You Americans be
lieve yourselves wise but all the rest
of the world contemplates you with
pity. Even your government is the
foollest one that exists In the world.
Just look at his politics toward Mex
ico. One month ago Villa was the
American government's idol, today tne
same government looks at him as a
bandit.
If your government had just a little
bit of shame he would be sweating
HOWSON L0TT !
BY 0PPER
SSiS3a5 coiisw wlujT lisggfl got 'em au orS?'
blood ot confusion- Very sad is going
to be your end, and it is near, too.
a E. Allen.
nFIRNA. THE ICONOCLAST.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I note at various times the question.
"Where shall we get the money" to
clean up Chihuahutta? I cannot tell
you where to get it. but I will tell you
where money is being wasted, and
maybe you can find a way to convert it
to the proper channel. The federal
grand jury is now in session and some
thing over a hundred witnesses are held
there, daily drawing Jl.W per day. In
the great majority of these cases they
come day after day before they are
called on. For instance, at the last ses
sion one police officer drew pay for 46
days before he was called as a witness
and alt the time he attended to his po
lice duties.
AU police officers regard this as easy
money and so do many of the others. I
see no reason why those residents of
El Paso need be summoned before the
day on which they are needed to testify.
For those from out the city. It may be
necessary, but you will admit that it
costs the government about SIS a day
uselessly. Why not save this sum?
Do you recall the remark made a few
years ago by senator Aldrich that this
government foolishly squandered 3300.
oM.&ee a year? Why should not judge
Maxey exercise the proper restraint In
this matter? Is it not his duty to keep
the costs as low as possible for the
benefit of prisoners who may be fined
with costs' Let's reform this court.
Won't judge Maxey help?
While on this line, let me call atten
tion of the would-be officers who de
sire a training camp established for
their St applicants similar to the one in
Plattsburg, N. Y that they can find an
excellent place to learn to drill in the
company of the Texas national guard of
this place. This has been in existence
for a long time and gives the drilling
that these camps do.
It does not require you to pay SJS for
board. It does not require you to buy
your own suits, nor do you have to en
list recruits from the orphan asylum to
make up the number required before the
government will furnish instruction.
The only fault that I can see for the
great number enroled in the school plan
is that you will not get your name In
the papers. Horrible thought! The
Texas national guard has existed for
a good many years doing its work
M
ORETrutk
Than Poetry
Too Bad.
Track Driver Becomes Opera Tenor
Headline. Alas that it was not the
ether way round'
Dietary Victory.
At this stage of the proceedings the
superiority of codfish and beans over
scrapple appears to be established be
yond cavH.
SOMBTHBr. ELSE" AGAIX.
IF lovely vroman wants the ballot
To tet things Tight that now are
wrong,
Tl not for me to wield the mallet
I'm for her strong.
Bnt though she'd make an ideal voter.
A splendid soldier tn the fight.
When ahe attempts to drive a motor
Good night:
It Often Happens.
Henry Ford is going to make bal
loons for 185 each. Better buy your
stock now. They may go up.
What Does ne Mean It
"The plans I have made for the re
mainder of my life do not include the
holding of any political office." W J
Bryan. Merely a slip. He meant the
plans made by the voters of the country.
These Discoverers Stand Together.
At Carnegie Hall the discoverer or
the River of Doubt admitted that if it
hadn't been for the discoverer or
America that interesting water course
might still remain unknown to the
world.
Suletly and the men ot this organiza
on are far better qualified than the
graduates of a training school of one
month's duration.
There is no necessity for 409 to seek
instruction in this school. You can en
ter one at a time.
Army officers will recommend th s
guard for training for results and it 'a
already established. Bnt you won't get
your name in the papers.
Charles F. Berna,
Autumn Leaves
THE autumn leaves are falling, and poets heave a agh, and say that nature's
calling on living things to die. A pensive melancholy fall months to poets
bring; but I am fat and jolly and gambol as I sing. I do not think of
hearses when autumn zephyTs wail, but write some cheerup verses, and earl
nine kinds of kale. The skies are dark and dreary, the rain begins to spout, but
people should be cheery unless they have the gout. The wind is chill and snappy,
the earth is dank and wet, but people should be happy, unless they are in debt.
The wind will soon be piling big snowdrifts on the plain, but people should bo
staling unless they are insane. I love all kinds of weather, I lore the autumn,
weli, when we all sit together around the fire and yell, and keep the corn a-pop-ping,
each in his easy chair; the autumn leaves are dropping it's little that I
care. The autumn leaves are falling; I let the blamed things fall; my phono
graph is squalling, "Dear Days Beyond Recall." There's firelight on the rafter,
and kidlets on the floor, around me joy and laughter, and neighbors at the door..
(Protected by the Adams Newspaper Service.) WALT MASON.
EL PASO HERALD '
n. D. Slater, editor and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 17 years)
J. C Wllmarth Is Manager and G. A. Jlartln is em Bdltur.
AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER Tne El Paso Herald was established
in March, 1SSL The EI Paso Herald includes also, by absorption and succes
sion. The Daily News. The Telegraph. The Telegram, The Tribune. The
Graphic The Sun. The Advertiser, The Independent. The Journal. The Re
publican. The Bulletin. Entered at the Poet of flee in El Paso, Texas, as
Second Class Matter
MB3IEER ASSOCIATED PRESS. AMERICAN XEWSPPER PUllLISHEHV
AsgnrnTiov. ami Aiinrr nimntB of rinniHTio'i.
TERM8 OF SUBSCRIPTION Daily Herald, per month. 60c: yer year. $7 00.
Wednesday and Week-End issues will be mailed for it 0 per year
THIRTY-FIFTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION Superior exclusive features and
complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire ard Special Con e
snondents covering Arizona, New Mexico, west Texat Mexico. Washing
ton D. C , and New York.
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