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Magazine Pac d .,riai an Patfc agazine Tuesday, November Ninth, 1915- 1ICAIED 10 iL SEBVICE 0- r..I ."jP1 LAU& A CnAKPOM A-N3 !--.. i- -rOsED T -" . i. "i la. an More Campaign Thunder Come To El Paso Scientific Adoption In Toyland Short Snatches From Everywhere In a general way, the administration's national de fence program is a national, not a party program. There will be opportunity for opponents of the administration within and without the Democratc party to wrestle over details of the proposed measures. But there will be little opening for a party fight against the program as a whole. It is a shrewd piece of politics on the part of the administration at the dawn of a presidential election year. The Democratic party has benefited immeasure ably by the European war, which has so upset all com mercial and financial conditions that only a few ex perts can interpret, explain, or even comprehend the influence that may have been exerted by the Demo cratic tariff act. By removing the tariff question wholly outside of the scope of party discussion at this election, the European war has seriously embarrassed the Bepublican party. Now by taking up a broad plan of national "pre paredness" covering five years in advance, the Demo crats have seized upon another big issue and made the intrenched positions their own. The failure to prepare the nation for possible foreign embroilment would be an inexcusable fault, and the Republicans would of course makeHhe most of it. But now they will be forced to fall in line with the general plan of the administration or else be marked as merely captious critics. The Bepublican campaign program has not even begun to outline itself. All the big issues of the past are either obscured by war issues, or else in a pending state admitting of no definite commitment by way of anti-administration propaganda. Let us not follow the Japanese example and ex press our admiration and enthusiasm by keeping per fectly silent, when the army marches by next week during the Liberty Bell parade and the military tourna ment. We Americans are a little too inclined to re strain our feelings when any real sentiment is involved, and to burst over when there is nothing to justify it. It has always been noteworthy that people in this section, being familiar with the passing of troops and flags, bands of music, artillery and mounted troops, and masses of infantry, take it all too calmly, and do not express openly the feelings that deeply move us alL It is well to cheer the troops and to uncover when the flag goes by, for these are only little tributes to the spirit of patriotism that does move the people of the United States, however much we may, from mistaken motives, try to conceal it. Next week El Paso is going to have a big military celebration. The Liberty Bell will be here on Tuesday, and that will be the occasion of a great military parade, to include all arms of the service, with thousands of men in line, and 2000 horses and mules. There will be the greatest artillery display ever seen here. Following the Liberty Bell day, the military tourna ment will continue for two more days. There will be the greatest variety of games and drills, and military displays. v Neighbors, come to El Paso next week and have one of the big times of your life. The adoption of a bright faced little waif by Mrs. Finley Sheppard, who is better known as Helen Gould, has interested everybody, becans? the United "--has always liked Helen Gould and appreciated her gracious ways, and also because child adopting nas become a very scientific matter, and some of the pos sible risks of heart break involved in the taking into one's heart of a stranger only to find the child unable to accept love or wholesome living, are avoided. By measurements and tests, physical and psycho logical, the abnormal or defective child is soon discovered and is put in some institution where he can be cured or helped, and only the straight, clean blooded, happy minded, 'normal headed, normal visioned child is sent out to homes where so .quickly .the new father and mother love the waif of thewurld as if he were flesh of their flesh. The science that prevents the heart break of theje loving adopted parents is a mercy that the world needs. Only the children who can best benefit by normal life and normal surroundings are given the chance. . o Pin your faith on a live one. El Paso is the best on the map. : o Like the grand duke to the Caucasus, earl Kitchener is sent to the Near East for an indefinite stay. While strengthening her border patrols and keeping a weather eye open for flying machines, Switzerland is reaching out for the world's toy trade. A nation of skilful fingers, of families of watch makers for generation after generation, of wood carvers that spend long frosty nights telling stories and poems as the knife cuts the wood as deftly as the peet sings or the painter draws his brush, a nation of artificers of cunningest work with wooden strips and pins, with steel springs and with silver and geld, there is no reason why Switzerland should not become the world's toy center. t It takes good nature also, and imagination, to make a toy that a child really cherishes, but Switzerland does not lack these. Buffalo Bill says he is perfectly at home anywhere west of the Rockies. And everybody joins in making him feel just that way. King George, trained for the navy, fell from a horse and was injured. A sailor should stick to his mast. The Juarez garrison has been disarmed to keep the troops from being worth buying by the Carrancistas. CoL.Cody says El Paso is the best city in the United States. He is not telling us anything we did not already know. But we like to hear it from men like the colonel, just the same. o Certain Arizona papers print daily illustrated articles regarding the pleasures of the Clifton-Morenci refugee camp at Duncan. It serves to identify the newspapers but the articles really should carry the "Adv." line. o Samuel Gompers of the American Federation of Labor, declares the European war has placed an unprecedented strain upon the laboring men of the United States. Sure it has. It has put thousands of idle men into factories, caused millions to work overtime and brought an upward revision of wages or shorter hours in nearly all the larger American factories. ' 'bore is nothing like a few clothes to cause a lot of talk. Nashville Banner. An unlearned man may make his mark, but rarely does he dictate bis signature. Judge. However, empty heads sometimes contain a lot of useless information. New York Globe. Governor Ferguson to senator . heppard ty wire leas,: "Get off the border r Dallas Democrat Now that the Balkans are arming, we wouldn't be a bit surprised if Italy decided to net into this war. Columbia State Sticking to a special diet is easy enough, if you don't let it interfere with your regular meals. Shreveport (La.) Times. As long as the politician can keep the people in Ignorance, the longer he can reign in quietude Marfa (Texas) New Era This single general staff that the allies are about to organize has a onderfull) big job .ut out for it Topeka (Kas.) State-JournaL It looks as if the frightful German threat to. restore Reims cathedral might possibly come to nothing after alL New Tork Evening Son. Capt von Papen says when he wrote "idiotic Tankees" he simply meant a lot of New Tork editors. All Is forgiven. Buffalo Enquirer. One thing the opponents of the Wilson administra tion really should not blame it for: tbe Panama canal slides. Providence (R. D Journal. Anyway, it was thoughtful of Greece not to call back her reservists until the end of tbe straw-hat cleaning season New York Herald. If the Republicans want an active candidate for the presidency in 1918. what is the matter with gov ernor Spry, of Utah Los Angeles Times. It takes men with money, energy and untiring- per severance, to build a town environments alone never did anything Pecos (Texas), Enterprise. resiaect Is Elected to Give lone to Politics Some Of the Most Durable Have Served 8 Years THE president of the United States is a good and wise man, who is elected by the people to give tone to politics In Washington. He is popu larly supposed to run the country, too but he doesn't He merely looks over the train sheets. The president serves four years. Some of the most durable have served eight years. He gets 175.900 a year and lives in the white house, a large man sion, completely surrounded by news paper reporters. He doesn't get his salary for living In the white house, but Iti s said to be worth the money. The president usually rises to his nigh office from obscurity and goes back there promptly as soon as his term is over. Only native-born Amer icans can be president This dis courages immigrants so that they rarely go into politics. They go into business instead, and become aldermen It is the duty of the president to veto all bills passed by the opposition. to see that the cabinet chairs are freshly filled each, morning, and to eat whatever is set before him, no matter how badly the banquet com mittee may have fallen down. He must fit a Pullman car berth neatly, must enjoy seeing his features warped. By GEORGE FITCH. all out of shape by. cartoonists, and must give reporters and writers any desired details about his way of shav ing or his brand of socks or the way in which he ties his shoes. The presi dent Is public property, and is never The white house, a large mansion sur rounded by reporters. allowed to forget the fact Tbe public is very hard on presidents too. just as it is on the rest of its property. Very few presidents live very long after their escape. The president works very hard and Is worked even more heartlessly. In former days, executives were very poor house-cleaners but nowadays the presi dent who didn t clean up at least a de partment of government a week would be accused of incredible carelessness. The chief exercises of presidents are shaking hands with office seekers. The are of various denominations. Some are EDiscopallans. some Presby- I tenans and one or two have been thirt-cent nieces. Candidates for the presidency are chosen by influential t r'litlcians in a national yen jiarainon held every four years. Tbe candidate ' uettinc the longest veil is nominated. It is customary to elect Bepublican presidents. The presidents have all been noble, honest men. They are even grander and nobler after death, for then even the opposition admits It It a presi dent works hard and makes good, he gets into the hall of fame, and has 100,000 namesakes. Thus far. however, no namesake has ever become presi dent (Protected by the Adams News paper Service.) ABE MARTIN Bedtime Story For tke Little Ones Uncle Wiggily Pops Some Corn. By HOWARD B. GARIS. WfcTT TES, I think that's what Til do," y said TInele "Wiggily Longears, the rabbit gentleman, speak- i.g to himself out loud, as he sat one Uj -p the dining room, of the hollow ttump bungalow In Woodland. "What is it you are going to do?" asked Nurse Jane Fuzzy Wuzzy, the muskrat lady housekeeper. "Are you going to play another trick on me, and get Mr BigtaiL the for gentleman, to dust the parlorr "No, nothing like that" answered tie rabbit gentleman. "It's a sort of secret but of course Til tell you," and he whispered in the muskrat lady's ear. "Ouch'" cried Miss Fuzzy Wuzzy. "What Don't you like my secret?" asked Uncle Wiggily. "Yes, ifs very nice. But your whis kers tickled me, that's why I said ouch," answered Mrs. Jane. "Oh." said Uncle Wiggily. "Ym sorry. But don't you think that what I'm go ing to do will be nice" Verj ," vreplled Nurse Jane, "and I'll help you with it" Now what It was Uncle Wiggily was going to do I cannot tell you until the story tomorrow night Because just now I have to tell about something else "Now Til go out and get some corn to pop," said the rabbit gentleman. "And Til go to the store and order the things you want me to get" spoke Nurse Jane, so out went tbe muskrat lady and the rabbit gentleman. Uncle Wiggily went to the corn store, kept by Mr. Caw-Caw, the crow gentleman, who was father to Jimmla and Mary Caw-Caw, the crow children. 'T want a bushel of corn to pop," said Uncle Wiggily. "My! What a lot!" cried Mr. Caw Caw. "You must be going to start a boardwalk store down at Asbury Grove, near the ocean, next summer." "No. not exactly that" said Uncle Wiggily. "I'm going to " And he leaned over the counter and whispered to the crow gentleman. "Oh, ho! A secret eh" exclaimed' Mr Caw-Caw "No wonder you want a bushel of pop corn." Uncle Wiggily took the corn to the hollow stump bungalow In his automo bile, as it was too heavy to carry all bv himself. And when be reached home Nurse Jane had not yet returned, which means come back. "Well. I may as well start In and pop the corn," said the rabbit gentleman to himself. "It will take some time, and I want to have everything all ready for" There, I nearly let it out that time: didn't I' But have patience. It will soon be tomorrow night The rabbit gentleman shelled off some of the kernels of corn from the Mb and put them in tbe popper which is a sort of pan made of mosquito screen wire, with a handle to hold it by. When you hold a popperful of corn kernels over a hot fire the heat makes the kernels swell up and burst out all white, and s-row about five times as large as they were at first Uncle Wiggily put the bushel of pop corn down near the kitchen stove, where he could easily reach it and then he bejran shaking the first popperful over the fire Pretty soon the kernels be gan to burst "Pop Pop! Poppity-pop-pop!" went the corn, bouncing up anu down Inside the wire cake, the kernels turning as white as snow. "My This is fun!" cried Uncle Wiggily. "I wish some or the animal children could be here to enjoy It with me. But never mind, when I have my " There I go again nearly telling the secret' Uncle Wiggily popped one popper full, and he was poing to shell more corn when, all at once, he felt so sleepy beside the warm stove that be put his head back in his chair, and soon he was fast fast asleep And while Uncle Wiggily slept a funny thing happened The fire grew hotter and the bushel of corn In baskets near the stove bean to pop Popl Pop! Poppity-pop-pop!" went THE DAVS OF REAL SPORT - - BY BRfGGS the kernels. All over the kitchen flew the white popcorn. It covered the floor. It covered Uncle Wiggily up to his knees. It kept on popping until it came up to his nose, and then it tickled his nose, the Wg kitchen full of pop corn did, and Uncle Wiggily sneezed and awakened. "Pop! Pop! Poppity-pop-pop!" he heard, and he saw the corn popping all over. The kitchen was so full of It that Uncle Wiggily had to swim out to open the door. And when he did the corn flowed outside after him like a stream of snowflakes. "Oh. my! I surely have enough corn popped this time!" cried the rabbit gentleman. Back he swam to the kitchen, through the bushels of pop corn, and he turned off the fire so it would not be so hot Then tho corn stopped popping. But oh! what a sight the hollow stump bungalow was. All downstairs was full of popcorn. "Well, it popped Itself so I don't have to do It" Uncle Wiggily said. "That's one good thing. I'll put it away until tomorrow and then Well, what happened then Til tell you in tbe "next story, which will be about Uncle Wlgeilv's surmise that Is If tbe button.-hook doesn't catch the spool of thread tickling the needle in the eye to make it sneeze. Copyright. 1915. by McClure Newspaper Syndicate. MRS. M. S. MARSTTS MMB IS RODBED OF" JEWELRY MONDT Mrs. M. S. Marsh's home at 401 River street'was entered Monday night and a bracelet a necklace and other jewelry taken. 4t.,.,t. TamIas ,.n,l 41a thaft Af .1U1UU1W mviAm: ivr .uc ..a...... .... a horse and wagon frorii his home at 3718 Findley street Monday night LOST AN ARll! ASKS 1 0,000. Jose Provencia has sued the Electric Railway company for $10,000 for per sonel Injuries alleged to have been re ceived while a passenger on the Juarez car. Provencia elaims to have been j riding on the step of the car because he could not find room inside and his arm was cut off when he fell from the car. felrHt IViclt NO,neLJ0L23J,'Z At th' Little Gem resturint t'day a stranger asked fer a rap o' coffee like his father used t' buy. Another kind of nentral is th feller who lets others f!gnt his battles. (Protected by the Adams Newspaper Service) I fa. A Fallen Leaf BV KLLt WHEELER WILCOX. A' RAriD TRANSIT. From the Pecos Valley X. 31.) News. The excellence of Artesla's poultry products was demonstrated Tuesday when G. L. Montgomery, conductor on the Merry-go-round, pulled Into town a few minutes early so he could send up town and buy two dozen eggs to take home with him. ORCHESTRA CONCERT OV. 19. The Highland Park orchestra will give its concert at the First Metho dist church on Montana and Lee streets Friday evening. Nov. 19, Instead of at the Highland Park Baptist church. The concert will be freo to the public. TRUSTING little leaf of- green, A bold, audacious frost; A rendezvous, a kiss or two. And youth- forever lost. Ah. me! The bitter, bitter east. A flaunting patch of viid red That quhers in tbe sun; A windy sut, a grate of dust The little race is run. Ah, me! Were that the onlr one. PVTROLMAX BREAKS HAND. Patrolman Sid Benson had his hand broken Monday night while riding after an automobile speeder. He was taken to his home and was badly braised when his horse felL Policeman W. T. Drown Is also off duty on account of Illness. Texas Master Ma son El Paso s Future El PasoaD Visits Col. CoaVs Deer lodge .fcBx TJSl.NKs-S conditions are improv ing rapidly in East Texas." said Sam P. Cochran, sovereign In spector general for Texas of the Scot tish Rite of Freemasonry, v. ith bead quarters in Dallas. "Dallas Is in much better condition than it was some time ago. The state fair was very largely attended and the cltj conttrues to be' crowded with people. EI Paso appar enly has come through the depression with less trouble than most cities. There is a reason for this. Tbe city has a large trade territory exclusively its own It has been the mecca of Mex ican refugees, many of whom. I am In formed, brought much money will them. When conditions are normal in Mexico again the city, as the gateway to a large section of tbe republic, will profit by the trade that will develop. The future of El Paso is very bright" "While on an auto trip through the Yellowstone Park country I visited Col. W. F. Cody's deer lodge, near Cody, Wyoming." said U. S. Stewart "His daughter runs the lodge wben her latner is on the road and it is a won derfully beau tif t.1 place to spend a few weeks in. It is a log cobin in the woods and the scenery is some of the prettiest I have ever seen CoL Codj 's daughter told me bas was coming our way and to be sure to meet him when he showed in El Paso." "The knowledge of Spanish is an im portant thing for the people of this section of the country," said Miss Gail Lane. "It not only is important now, but when the conditions in Mexico be come settled EI Paso Is certain to have an enormous amount of Mexico's busi ness which will make the knowledge of Spanish a valuable asset for the business people here." - "It seems a great pity to dismantle the San Francisco exposition," said Mrs. H. T. Bennett "The fair was so beautiful and fascinating, leaving such a real and delightful memory to look back upon that it in a way seems a personal loss to think that In less than three weeks the work of wrecking the wonder city will begin." ' It was the holding of the 1904 Irri gation congress in El Paso that reail made possible the building of the Ele phant Butte dam." said R. F Burgee nd if we are so fortunate as to se cure tbe meeting for WIS In connec tion with our own jubilee commemorat ing the completion of the Rio Grande irrigation project It will serve more than any other medium to secure a complete settling of she three vallos with farming people " "EI Paso can have no industry or success but what Las Cruces secures its share." said W B. MandeviIIe of Las Cruces. "Not only will the next Irrigation congress in El Paso aid El Paso and her valley but it will be the biggest publicity for the two upper valleys that any irrigation project eve- ! last in her effort to secure the next congress and to participate m the jubilee which marks the completion of a project that brings wealth and suc cess to both communities." DRUMM0ND, McCLURE AND K0NE TO GO TO BIG DAM Thirty El Pasoans will go to the Ele phant Butte dam Wednesday on the Las Cruces dam excursion which will start from El Paso. The excursion will leave the union station at 7 o'clock and will return Wednesday evening. At Las Cruces and other Mestlla Valley stations there will be parties going to the dam and it is expected that as large a crowd as went from EI Paso on the El Paso excursion will make the trip. W. Drummond. chairman of the In ternational Dry Farming and Soil Pro ducts congress. S S McClure. the mag azine publisher and Ed R- Kone, of the Texas department of agriculture, will make the trip as the guests of the Ele phant Uutte Water Users association. Letters To The Herald. (AH eaunoBlcattea9 most br Use rtfoatars o tbe writer, but tha oaaa will b wttltbeld If p"I EIGHT MEXICANS ARRESTED; GUNS AND AMMUNITION SEIZED Fivo Mexicans were arrested at the river bank near Camp Cotton Monday night and later In tbe evening three others were 'arrested In connection with the alleged smuggling of II rifles and a quantity of ammanition which were seized. The arrests were made by detach ment of the ICth infantry and the eight men are being "held in the city fell pending an investigation by federal au thorities. x The first five men arrested save the names of Andres Esponxa, Francisco Rios. Tsldoro. Reyes. Salvador Lopes and Miguel Eguerte. The three others were Ramon Lova. Juan Fierrn ami Jesus Macias. Loya, Flerro and Maclas are said to have been soldiers in Villa's army. COJITLAISS Of ROWDV WOMAN. Editor El Paso Herald: While we were on El Paso street be tween 9 and 1 p. m.. we saw a Mexi can woman on the street I think she was drunk, from the way she walked and the language that she was using. About 10 men were with her as apa rade. She was cursing the United States and she said that she was a Mexican citizen. We didn't see an offi cer around there, maybe they appear as the rainbow after the storm. If that kind of people can act so freely, then It is not safe for decent women to walk In El Paso streets. I don't think that kind of people would have such a privilege in their own countrj. Mrs. Hermelinda Fisher. felfeS. V--i, "CA-PjiN " f A PATRIOTIC WOMAN. Editor El Paso Herald: Referring to Victor Dolan's letter abusing the United States, I ask you to publish tbe following: Liei victor lolan De careful now Be censors the United States and let one I American woman say "Amen" to the as j eertion he made that he was glad he did not look like an American. A man j who can abuse this beautiful country and Insult Its flag publicly, should be anven rrom it ro matter how we Americans feel, or what we think of the present conditions in this brave ot I land, with our beautiful Stars and Stripes floating over us. we have faitb enough to believe that in the near fu ture there will be brave men at the head of this nation who will undo the dirty work and show the people who has Insulted us. And you. Mr. Dolan, what the United States can do when this happens and it Isn't far off Mexico and you will sit up and take notice. I am an American, pure, and you weald not dare call my country cow ardly to my face. Phebe V. Carney. QURN StBBt Editor EI Paso Herald: Should the defenceless, humble pedes. trlan continue remaining defenceless against the speedy and sweetly rebel lons auto child' If so. why? If Servla should be spelled and pro nounced "Serbia." why do both appear daily in the same edition of newspapers and other publications, and If "Serbia" is correct, was there ever a suitable apology made the public for "Servla 7" Was It true that Francisco I. Madero. when arrested at San Luis Potosl, in 1910. and was being led to the peniten tiary, turned and shouted to the mob "Cltlxens. on the day of the triumph of the revolution I promise yoa three hours for the sacking of this cit "' And could his words be construed as forming the keynote of what has taken place in Mexico during more than four years namely, the battering down of jail doors and loosening upon Mx io and the sooth border of the Unitea States through quintessence of that criminal spawn of Eld whose "shout tore helTs concave'" Is It true, as rumored, that one Po roteo Arango, alias "General" Villa, ac companied by another malignant spirit incarnate at that time and known as Fierro, at or near Nieves. ZaC-. after skinning the bottoms of the feet of on e Urbina, failed to possess themselves of ye piratical treasure and that ye fame X " bars of bonnie beaten gowd" repos ing safelie in ye well filled chestes of ye lawful widow of ye defunct pirate now seeks Iigitymate Issue into 'e lawful channels of trayde hereawaV If the Rio Grande is arlouslv alluded to by the "Mejicano neto" and otrr" natives of Mexico as the Rio del Norte. Rio Grande del Norte, Rio Brazos del Norte, and verv often as simplv Fl Norte," wnv in the name of Ollendorf is E Pasot del Norte interpreted "The passage to the north"" Could neutralit be fairlr well Illus trated by the following anecdote aU3 stituting for the characters therein don Pancho and don Venus, with Woodrow in the role of Omnipotence' An old hunter going up a box can yon espied a large grizzly just ahead. As he cocked "Old Betsy" he saw, out of the "tail of his eye." another and larger grizzly just behind. Quicklv loosening his knife, he snatched h's coonskin from his head and rapidlv prayed: "Oh. Lord, hyer's agom' tali be one o the dod dingdest bear fights yon ever seed and ef yuh kaint holp me. fer heaven's sake don't hep the bears." Old Scoot CONSUL LETCHER TO SPEAK. Marion Letcher. United States consul at Chihuahua will speak at the inaugu ration of the T. M. C A. Spanish class this evening, at the association build ing. TUB HERALD IS FIRST. From the Santa Fe New Mexican. The El Paso Herald offers 25 for the best movie play Written about EI Paso What a mint tbe scenario writer will some day discover In Santa Fe' A dollar saved by buying goods pro duced elsewhere Is a. dollar thrown at your neighbor's birds. Paying Rent FOR seven years, in discontent, I leased a humble cot; it kept me busy paying rent it also kept me hot. Each month for seven weary years, 1 conghed up twenty bones; I handed out the coin with tears, and deep, heart-rending groans. The landlord lived in princely state, and when I went to him. and said, "Old scout, the garden gate is badly out of trim; the doggone roof lets in the rain, and floods our measly hut, each window has a broken pane, the doors will net stay shut," he answered me, "The Times are bad, and growing worse, I trow; I simply cannot spare a scad to fix that cabin now." At last I bought a lowly shack, that measured two by four, with rainpipes, running up the back, a latch string to each door. Now if the roof is sagging down, or holes are in the stairs, I chase no landlord through the town, beseeching for repairs. I take my jimmy and my ax, my shotgun and my spade, and plug the holes and fix the cracks, without a landlord's aid. And there's a pleasure simply great, a sacred sort of glee, in working round your own estate, however small it may be. (Protected by the Adams newspaper Servicer WALT MASON. EL PASO HERALD II. D. Staler, editor and controlling uwner. ha directed The Heral for IT years j J. C Wllmarth l Mnnacer and G. A. Martin 1 News Editor. AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER Too EI Paso Herald was established in March. 1881 The El Paso Hersld includes also, by absorption and succes sion. The Daily News. The Telegraph. The Telegram. The Tribune. Ths Graphic. The Sun. The Advertiser. The Independent The Journal. The Re publican. The Bulletin. Entered at the Poatoffice In El Paso, Texas, as econd Class Matter MEMBER SS0C1VIRD PRESS. 1IERICV XE1SPPER PUBLISHERS' association-. Avn audit nnnmn of cinnn.ATioN-s. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Daily Herald, per month. 80c: per year. J7.00 Wednesday and Week-End Issues will he mailed for Si 0O per year THIRTY-FIFTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION Superior exclusive features and complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and Special Corre spondents covering Arizona, New Mexico, weat Texas. Mexico. Washinx ton, D. C, and New York. " I "