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EL PASO HERALD-EDITORIAL and MAGAZINE PAGE
ANOTHER "AMERICAN IN MEXICO," WHAT HE DID THERE, AND WHAT IT MEANS Fridav, March 24, 1916. (BY H. D. S., DR CARLOS HUSK, who died of typhus contracted in Mexico, is spoken of as a martyr to science, to human service, and to his profession. And so he is, though in a somewhat different sense from the common understanding of the word "martyr," which generally carries the idea of persecution or torture as punishment for refusal to renunciate a belief, a convic-' (ion, or a principle. Some "martyrs" in history willingly went to death, invited it, as if to prove a case, or the righteousness of a cause; "martyrs" of old often be lieved that in their very death they might serve human kind better than in life, if only to emphasize an abuse or a great wrong and direct attention to its correction or eradication. It did not need Dr. Husk's death to prove that typhus was deadly. His martyrdom ig in the nature of absolutely un selfish devotion to human service without the least hope of material reward commensurate with his self sacrifice; and also in his having made himself the subject of a conclusive test of the value of a preventive serum which he had helped to develop and in which he believed. His death proves the necessity of developing i he serum further before it can be deemed a complete immunizes It is to be hoped .that he left behind him lull records of his studies, observations, and conclusions, else his death would be only another of the great mys teries seemingly without the slightest Justification. Under normal circumstances Dr. Husk would have lived 30 or 40 years longer. He was perfectly healthy, strong of body and vigorous in mind and spirit. lie was financially independent; he had achieved distinction in his profession, and occupied a high position which gave him unusual opportunities to develop professionally as well as to gain and enjoy the fame he might deserve for his skill, his energetic pursuit of knowledge, and his contributions to human welfare and to science. Many a man so situated would have become a con sultant, a student, an author, a laboratory experimenter perhaps, possibly a world traveler, dun man, and all around good liver. Dr. Husk went to the worst plague spot in Mexico where typhus was raging among the lowliest, and there he worked among the huts of squalid poverty, bringing hope and strength and life to outcasts who had been all but abandoned by the rest of the world. He had been working with others to develop an immunizing serum against typhus. Dr. Husk had taken the full course of treatment, and believed himself to be safe. It is not known yet just what his course may have been in the plague stricken community. It has not been told whether he took every precaution that any other well informed physician would have taken against infection, or whether, on the other hand, he declined to take the ordinary precautions, relied ex clusively on the immunizing treatment, and gave the serum the desperately fair test of leaving it to work singly and alone for his own protection, without com plications that might spsil the experiment. From what one knows of his type of man, one instinctively con cludes that Dr. Husk chose the harder way, the more dangerous way, the desperate way, and made the test a perfect one by exposing himself to the utmost extent under the conditions of greatest risk. He "lost his life" as men say, but did he lose the game? He must have used his time down there in countless ways not merely for the immediate relief cf sufferers but for the enlarging and standardizing of knowledge of the horrible disease, and consequently for the permanent welfare of the world and the sure allevia tion in future of distress that would be infinitely greater if he had not done his part. He cut himself off from 30 or 40 years of splendid bright manhood that he might have enwyed if some streak of ignorant selfishness had led him to avoid the field of most desperate struggle and to seek the easier, ways. But what is life for? Did. he not, in fact, fulfil in heroic and measureless degree the requirements of the only idea of life's purpose and life's duty that seems at all rational? That purpose and that duty are to better the conditions of living for humankind, to broaden human opportunities, to remove obstacles to normal de velopment, to leave the world a little better than one found it in other words, service to the race is the only rational aim in life. So seeing, Dr. Carlos Husk won the game. Though his spirit no longer inhabits the familiar form that we call his body; though the earthy part of him has begun to return to the elements from which it received its material components; nevertheless per haps the man we knew is today rejoicing, not grieving, at the separation. Such may be one of the rewards of self immolation for the sake of others. There is a certain sense of satisfaction that, if the end had to be, at this time and in such a gloriously simple way, it was to Mexico and Mexicans that the gift was made. What Mexican of intelligence and sympa thetic feeling can fail to be impressed with the higher meaning of this event? Here is an American, giving his life for the lowliest of Mexicans. Here is an Amer ican corporation, devoting its means with boundless generosity to the relief of Mexicans. Here is an American philanthropic institution, cooperating with an American scientific institution, with men and money and supplies, to relieve Mexicans from distresses, mis fortunes, physical handicaps, that America had no part in causing. Is it not a fine demonstration of the real, true, sincere, basic American feeling toward Mexico? Kindly, human, tolerant, friendly, helpful, after all. And the mission of American troops in Mexico at this time is no less a mission of service, of good will, of friendship and helpfulness and peace. The American heart and mind are in it, and it is not a passionate act of unrestrained impulse, but the result of calm, deep, deliberate determination to devote our nation's efforts once more, as often in the past, to disinterested human service. The Herald wishes that means might be found by which the United States, through government and indi vidual effort, might do more such humanly constructive, unselfish, serviceable work in Mexico, in the way of helping to improve Mexico's educational facilities, her sanitary and economic conditions, her financial status, her industries, her position among the nations of earth and thereby to promote the happiness, independence, contentment, and progress of all Mexicans. Some years ago, commenting along this line, The Herald alluded to the service of commodore Matthew Calbraith Perry m Japan, and expressed the hope that the United States of this day might find a similar opportunity on this continent. This is the tribute of the Japanese people of this generation to the American naval officer who took warships to Japan in 1852, btit used his guns for salutes, not war, and opened the way to Japan' emancipation from the bonds of a dark and outgrown past; at the dedication of the monument to Perry which stands at the point on the Japanese coast where he first set foot, the following words were used by the Japanese minister of justice: "Commodore Perry's visit was the turn of the key which opened the doors of the Japanese empire, an event which paved the way for. and accelerated the introduction of, a new order of things: an event that enaiiled the country to enter upon the unprecedented era of national prosperity in which we now live. "Japan has not forgotten nor will she ever for get that next to her reigning sovereign she owes her present prosperity to ho United State of America. At Kurihama. commodore Perry first trod the soil of Japan, and for the first time awoke the country from three centuries of slumberous seclusion, there and then first gleamed the ras of her new era of progress " o Wouldn't it be a funny world if the wisest lawyers always represented "the people" or sat on the bench? Short Snatches From Everywhere. Responsibility is plainly on merchantmen to warn the submarines. Wall Street Journal. Col. Bryan must realize now that he ought to put some ginger into his grape Juice New York Sun. And about the time when an automobile manu facturer cuts his prices, up goes the price of gasoline Dttlutti News-Tribune Mexico is out of plaie Where she really belongi is in Europe, where blood lust is the order of the day and of the night Oklahoma City Oklahoman. The end of watchful waiting has been reached ano Uncle Sams controversy with Villa will lw settled by tullets and not diplomatic notes. New Orleans States The intention to hang Villa and cure the thingi which he lepresents will be no less determined be caase it may prove to be a mans full Job Battle Creek (Mich) New" Possibly our pacifists are beginning to see that ths millennium has been indefinitelv postponed and that human nature i mu h the same on both sides of the Atlantic New 'oik Sun. All the p.une. Villa will discover that just becau the American troops are proceeding carefully, it will not pa him to conclude that the don't know their business Oklahoma City Oklahoman. If we hail a well-developed aviation corps some member of it might sjve the government a lot of trouble mil expense by finishing off Villa with an overhead atticU Providence Journal Such eniei prising Americans as m.iy undertake to furnish Villa with ammunition, of which he is in dire need, should be given the same short shrift as the bandit chief himself merits. Los Angeles Tribune The British and the Germans have published the number of their non- ombatants Villi d incidental to the war operations, but the Belgians have been un able to count their civilian dead New York Evening Sun. LETTERS To Ghe HERALD t P rtunmuntcatioiM must bear th Mgn.ituri' of the writer, but the tame Ttill be withheld It rii.uestedl t ness. wisning 10 provine well for those ilepenne ould hate Rhej( the alarm in Co- unnght us I don't think that the Car- the great evils of war, but when war A WOJI.WS I15W. 1 'hioi I 1 Paso Herald. J looks as if It is time for the I". & to take a hand in Mexico, both for the neiii of Americans and the Mexicans vi ho w 1M1 to live right. ( I .im of the .am opinion as scn.itor 1 til in thinking that tin rran7.i trie 101 lunibus i .nza followers would at any time Itll- i make an effort to prcent Villa's ad tjnee or Rite the alarm to the people f the border. Mr Patllos. according to The Herald of the sth. insinuates that the Csrran-'- goternment is regretting the attack on Columbus. What a deceit! Thev are iioasti and full of hot ail Mr luviloa n i o I ib fliaa Atn.iJMnn in he null, nt anil i minds them of the fact that Villa is i bandit. If he is such an enemt 1 don't ' ee Hhv his got ernnient has not cap- j lined him yet T am sn mericanised Mexn ;ui, t ii-sred in the 11 Paso public schools md a resident of El Paso for '-'"i Mrs, iieing brought here at the age of six. I here sie lots of Americanised Mxi- ans like me. who wish to see the -i irs and Stripes fling in Mexico We know smerican rule in Mexico is the It w at to solte the problem. An Americanized Mexican. MIOI Ml m, PSO II .in: TO PV J i iii.ir 1,1 Paso Herald. l:e. i ntly there were tried in the t5th iMriit court two suits for damages . iii-i the Southern Pacific oinpan, uh or $20,000 The first resulted in Midict for the defendant and in the . inn the jury is reported to hate M' mi five to seven. Neither case orig- i itid in Tesas. one was from Arizona i The other far up In California The 1. 1 1 ii i ill irises. w!it wit thct lii no' rrii1 in 1.1 Paso" and this f i enirh-'s'Z' d when it is learned ' i -run. fin or ;o similar suits foi , in ..s haie been brought and are iow pending in H I'aeo courts, suits ' ! emitting outside our state. 'h , Vrnuna and California art well e miupcd with courts and are law abld r k law enforcing states Why .should i.il grievances arising in those states k adjudication elsewhere? Wh. as in the last i ase. should the pl.ttntul tael 1200 miles to Kl Paso to seek a crdirf He had lived 21 tesra in fall forni.i and had never been in Kl I'ao until he came here afew data befoie he look the witness stand, seeking a judg ment against the railroad. With courts right at his door, there must be some strange reason for the expenditure of so much time and money in this travel of over a third across the continent for Justice. Aere. these isolated cases, they might eo unchallenged, but with 0 or 70 sim ilar cases now pending in Kl Paso , i ourts a reason should be discovered for this legal phenomenon. Surel.t it i annot be because our cit has gained a r; putation as an "easy mark" In such uses That would be to brand us as ' oi isljstic or anarchistic, in that we are i opposed to capital, opposed to corpora- lions and readv to mulct them In dam- j ages upon the least, or no, provocation. rapidly growing town, a broad gaged , and wide awake cit like El Paso is not , made up of citizens who think that wav. ' But have we gained that easv justice reputation.? The bringing of this flood of suits from other states would make . 1 1 appear so In this matter, however, the special i point is the rank injustice to two large i classes of our citizens, namely, our home litigants and our tax pavers. If ' our courts are to be clogged with such ! an atalanche of cases, not sunpl from J outside the limits of our judicial dis trut but from outside the state and watt off 1200 miles away, then, there lemsins but little chance for our homd ' people to secure speed; tiial in their ourts of law Is it fair to our home I clients and their attorney for the . wheels of justice to b thus s( with ' i hive alien brakes' et bad as is this aspect of the case, it is oisfhl not the woist. Oui tax pa)-n an now supporting thiee district , ouits and the cost is hcatt. It hardly seems right and proper for it to be j inert ased by this foreign htjgatiop. M n are dragged from their homes and business to sit on juries endlcsslt and Hi' farmers and small shopkeepers i nate to go aeeper into tneir pockets fof tax money that someone in fallfornla or Arizona may get damages from a railroad, while the courthouse doois in those states remain wide open. It certainly appears that this Is a initter the Bar association might earn esil look into: the county and cltj of 1 1. isle charged with the collection and 'penditure of the tax money should ll a halt here and the wide awake lumber of commerce should see to it hat El Paso does not continue to re lent anv such defamatory advertise iM nt as this court condition Implies and indicates Inquirer. exico s Gold Will Be Used As Reserve $400,000 Id Gold Collected At' T 10.000,000 men. leaving out invalids, who hae as much brains, brawn, courage , and personal initiative as any people J on earth i Thev aie at present somewhat mer cenary and mentally absorbed in bust- ess, wishing to pi ependent on them They wish to atoid eous war and as far as possible lecomes an imperative duty and beyond all doubt right and proper in the de fence of their fellow men, who nor seek ing war are oerw helmed by uniea somng and unoffended brutish force. and foullv murdered without cause or i excuse, they can and will change atten j tion. rignt anout face, and startle the worM by the quickness with which thev become efficient, well armed and equipped soldieis of intense enthusiasm and tremendous well directed action. God expects us. even demands oT us, that we put down vulgar unreasoning criminal conduct which destroys human righteousness Punishment must be commensurate with crime, however painful it mat be to inflict It, otherwise it fails and is useless It is the crimi nal who is to biame and can and should aveit both evils, the crime and the consequent necessar- punishment. The vested authority of righetous power that inflicts the punishment which stops the evil to establish good and right conduct is not only guiltless, but commendable and nece'ssary for the welfare and even ten eistence of hu manity. The punishment of evil conduct should not be hidden or estopped by false sentiment, as such action pre vents the economical results desired, and increases and continues the snf- bb 7 OV cannot find anvone in cen- ways in Mexico are yielding 16,000,000 ampico tral Mexico who talks ahQUt war op reolution." said Edu- aido brinno Brao. who returned re centK front GuatiaUjara 'The go;ern meiit will uhc all taxes in Mexiun pold to build up the ree-e fund vvhioh will bark tlie new ipsue of nauer monej. to gether with the funds and gold audi silver bars alreadv in the government's possession It is to be hoped that the new money issue will relieve the eco nomic situation by establishing definite basis for transactions The soernment i. ttvvy .a,a0ffcCU 111 CVIllIICOII, n, t- . tails for putting in circulation the new ' paper money, most of which is already at Mexico City" "Th government of Meico's Income in gold." said Santiago Gonzalez, col lector of the port at Juarez, "in eery it no-i ,. i in re isintr cer dH pesos monthly." "Paris. Tex. the town which was practically wiped out bv flames, is one of the prettiest little cities in the state and was growing rapidl." said Stanley Good, jr. "For one who knows the town it is easy to see how the blaze spread so easily, as Paris Is laid out on the plan of an old countrv town with a large square in the center of the busi ness district, where cotton is sold. The Merrick hotel, one of the principal buildings of the cifr in the path of the blaze, is on the street leading to the depot whero dispatches state the fire originated and swept northward." "All of the damage caused by the fire which swept the city jail several weeks ago is being repaired and in a few days the offices of the jailor will be estab lished in the rear of the building," said Frank Scotten. Aside from blackened The one at Tampico led in February walls, the jail suffered very little, as with $400,000 collected on oil. The rail- 1 the enterior Is of steel, all of ll.e ma terial damage being done to the wood work by the burning oil." "The changes that have occurred in El Paso during the past 20 years are tremendous," said W. M. James, of Me rida. Yucatan. "One would naturally j expect a city to grow during 20 years aim tne old lanamarKs to nisappear, nut even the expectation for changes leaves one absolutely unprepared for the mod ern city that is here. The new high school building particularlv impressed me. It is a magnificent site and a splendid appearing building. Kl Paso surely has every possibility of becom ing the most substantial and remarka ble city of the whole southwest." "The Casas Grandes country, with its wonderful old rave dwelling ruins, is one of the most interesting points of northern Mexico," said James A. Bran ning, of Douglas "These ruins hava great historic as well as scenic interest and no one who has ever beheld them can ever forget them." Real Love and Reverence May Be Acquired. By All "Kinedom of Heaven," With All That It Means, Can. Be Gained by Study of Mighty Universe and Direction of Thoughts Toward Higher Things. Uy I2LI.A WIIEKI,I:R WII.COX. P-oierbs 1:7 "The fear of the Lord is the beginning of knowledge" Clip "the fear of the Lord" be ob tained or acquired, or does it hae to be born in a, man?" "Seek first the Kingdom of Heaven and Ms righteousness, and all these things will be added unto you " Ifow can one gain the spirit of "seek Insr first the Kingdom of Heaven" for its cwn sake? Here are two things which long sought the method for solar system, and then consider how impossible it would all be unless some stupendous intelligence conceited and planned and executed it Then sit down alone in youf room quietly for a few moments, close a our ey. and breathe a few deep inhaki tions snd ask the Spirit of Love ai d Reverence to come into your being I.e silent breathe and wait. Free your mind or all other thoughts, just I hate i as you would empty a vessel into which i mean ! you were asked to pour clear water feriugs of the innocent b' the Imposi tions of the ilelj eil The vast majority of us will love Mexicans as a nation governing their own country if thev will let us "We have as much right to go into Mexico as they have to come Into our country and they have no more right to assas sinate us or wreck our property In Mexico than we have to assassinate should Invade, rob, burn and kill In Mexico without provocation, as Mexi cans did at Columbus, whether we called them American citizens or ban dits we would not only welcome Mex ico in pursuit of the criminals but ren der unhesitating and effectual aid in the capture and full punishment. We would be most ignominious and vile to do otherwise and the same is true of them and wreck their property in the Mexicans. We appreciate the aid they United States. There are many Mf. I are so cheerfully and wisely giving us cans in our country. Are we assassi- I and commend them for their wisdom, nating them or robbing them? It is j A retrospect to our civil war will well for them to consider facts. J show clearlv what citizen soldiery can If any of our soldiers or citizens do in the first year. Many of us are descendants of those dead warriors and have Inherited some of their courage and mental and physical powers. Pre paredness is all right with proper limi tations. Engineer. TMO niCYCLKS iTOI,KX nrillXG TIIUIIM1V1- KVB.MXC J. IV Armijo reported the theft of a bicycle from the downtown district Thursday night. Another blcjce was stolen from in front of the Arizona grocery on Ari- zona street Thursday night. pare method of honestly acquiring I Think of nothing but vour desire for un&elfishfiess. j Lo and Reverence. It will not come at one DiaaiQg ir you have accustomed A Seeker. tion yourself to doubt and despondenct t-w TE A the fart of mjnv translators liri dajv ..nd make your mind passive, on! V V -, :.,, iia asuing for what you desire love and revei ence tdey wlllJje given. every ancient MS. We must take into consideration also the fact that the old idea of a terrible and terrifying Cod was bcrn of men's own minds, and net er Inspired from the Source of Creation "Great Ioe tasteti our fear" Get you- heart, mind and soul full of love of the Creator, and bathe your whole being In that essence and you will dls'over you have found the Kingdom or Heaven AN EMBARRASSING MOMENT GopTricht 1IH, International Kews Service. f lti EMBARRASSING MOMEMT 6TriNC. A LETTER. A "UDY FRIEND IN fl NEI6HPO&lriG TOWN AND HAYING IT PU8LIC1Y .N- NOUNCEO IN FRONT OF YOUR. 3ES7 (5HU lll'lt Dl'TV AS AMBHICAXS. 1 ditoi El Paso Herald. In The Heiald of recent date appeared (lie lews of Col K F Glenn, ah given in .in address at an army and nat dln nri at the Sphinx club. T wtsh to say as a citizen of the I nited States and cf the state of New Mexico, that these elews are contrary to and widely different from those of the people of our nation Also they seem most unfortunate and destructive of peace between men and nations, as thev cause grossly erroneous impres sions in the minds of the people of other nstions. It is folly to inteigle Mexico or Japan Into the foolish Idea that they would stand anv chnni es of ultimate vlctoi v or benefit in a waj ,u with t be I nited States in thf fi e of the fact Hi it our pfople seek and stilve for l.ei.e and International harm-im Our rim Is small hut there is nothing n luetic or pitiable ,-ibnut it It I, shout sw goon rigntlng muter!! as ant on e nth, and is taterlHl as ant .unit' j Iihi Ked hi ., t lrsst I 1 1I1III1II1IIIII1I11II1IM FROM I lliiLI I ff- UCV TOllMMIf , UH HUH lit it I II illTliliilliffillT illUimin i I alICll II I IL. ' 1 11111 Mill I I in llll mi fjPij 15 rm A 1TTB W 5oT amvthw$ J (I FM yOUQ. GIQ.L 1 I I In some souls (rightly generated) I this love is born. Where a man and a woman deeplv, absolutely and absorbingly love each other, and a child is the result of this love, it is usually born with a rellm ou. nature, which, instinctively turns in reverence and worship toward the Creator of universal life. Tc all people aie so born, unfor tunately, and for those who are not, docbt. questioning and despair often take the place of faith, reverence and love Can Ilernnie So Kasily. lint to all such I would say: Go out and look up at the stars some clear night. Realize how many millions and bl'bons of words move back beyond those which are visible to yourN sight. Think of the wonderful precision and perfection in the arrangement of the Once your mind is filled with the-e sentirqents, all other things shall be added. Lut the strange part of It will be that you cease to case greatly for "a'i other things" after you find the "Kir,j dom of Heaven" which is in your ow h min-i and heart. You will be hijipy ' ana where and under all conditions Living Up to True UgtU. Yet whatever Is added to your life 0'i will enjoy with a new kind of hi-jo.i-.ient. Luck" will seem to come to you m i miinr ways. You will cease to worry and f i rt over tritial or material matters lr-j will grow strong and vital, aid )oir tastes will be simple. You w ,1 no know what loneliness is and tot -ambition will be to make the most if your own qualities rather than to wit the world's acclaim. Vet, should that come to you i will use it to the world's adant,ic. Your only "fear" will be the fear r not living utterly true to the ligi ' wiib.n you which is the light from the Source. Perhaps that Is what s meant, after all. by the Scriptur a ph-are. Copyright. 1916, Star Company ABE MARTIN It's th' good loser that finally loses out. Folks that sing at ther work never have any vocal ability. U'rotecUd by Aflann ICe-?pper Service.) FORMER EL PASO MERCHANT NOW IN BUSINESS IN YUCATAN V'. M. James, a merchant In EI P.is 20 years ago. is here visiting oi friends and will remain here with Mi -James for tbo present. Mr James s engaged in the wholesale import n -; business In Merida, Y"ucatan. hat in.. gone there from Kl Paso. Thev t at the Paso del Norte. Mr. James sas Yucatan is an in tensely fertile country and the T"-"i ' are prosperous and happy when Wc alone v There are more millionaire farmr s in Yucatan than there are in tne w -i ern part of the United States. Mr. .Tan ei says, and they find it cheaper to shin corn into Yucatan at prices o cents higher than Nthe market here than t raise corn on the great rollint: praiM" lands as they confine their efforts to growing native products. JURY IN HERMAN BL0CH CASE FAILS TO AGREE, DISCHARGED Falling to agree, the jurt liefoie which Herman Block, a junk ddi. r. charged with receiving and conced ing stolen property, was tried was d' charged Thursday evening Tn. was out over 14 hours. It is un.l. stood that at the last the Jurt su . 1 10 to two for conviction. Bloch was charged with having ip celved nine bars of copper matte a leged to have been stolen from iS,nt Fe freight car near Mesauite The copper was lulled for a firm New York Bloch claims to hat recefte.l t copper from at ross the river. M Always Something ITS hard to save for the rainy day; there's always something for which ;o pay; there's always something demanding coin; we have to pay for the tenderloin, for the grocer's prunes and the baker's bread, new pillowslips tor the guest room bed, for a hat for Jane and a shoe for Jake, for seeds and duibs and a garden rake! We must subscribe for some magazines, and the houe needs paint and the windows screens, and we need. some salve for the springtime corns, and the cow requires a new set of horns, we must hire a man who can prune the trees, and make some stalls for the bumblebees, and haul away all the winters trash there's always something demanding cash! A man must studv and engineer, who'd save ten cents in a passing year, who'd have a bone for the rainy day, as a rod and staff when he's old and gray, to buy a shroud when the journey's done there's always something demanding mon! ' fro tec ted b the Adams Newspaper Service WALT MASON. EL PASO HERALD DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OP THE PEOPLE. THAT NO GOOD CAISB SHALl, LACK A CHAMPION. AND THAT EVIL SH ILL NOT THnrVE CVOPPOSKP. Ha D. Slater. eilln aa.t a.,n,MlltHV wn laaa- t.4.. riM. . a . . -.. aa aa iuiiu,,U(l V""- "" imcil lilC1 IICrBIII IOr 13 JCSTSt MEMBER I- C. WllmaHh Is Monsger anil G. A. Martin Is New i:dH o r. ASSOCIATED PRES5. AMEniCN XEWSPAPnn Plnr intnf ASSOCIATION, AND AUDIT BUREAU OP CIRCULATIONS. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER The El Paso Herald was established m March. 1881. The El Paso Herald includes also, by absorption and sui--session. The Daily News, The Telegraph, The Telegram. The Tribune The Graphic, The Sun. The Advertiser, The Independent. Tho Journal. The Re Puhlican. The Bulletin. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION Daily Herald, per month. 60c. per ear. J7 00. Wednesday and Week-Knd issues will be mailed for t; 00 pel vear THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION Superior extlusive features and complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and Special Cnrte JPondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Washing ton. r c an,l New Tork. Kiiteied at the rostoffn e in E: !iso Texas as Second Class Matter.