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Tuesday , Mairh 2b. WIG.
EL PASO HERALD EDITORIAL and MAGAZINE PAGE 7 OUR ARMY'S TRANSPORT PROBLEM IN MEXICO, AND CARRANZA'S DELAY (BY H. D. S.) IMPATIENCE ib a mild word to express the feeling with which Americans await Carranza's answer to our government's request that military supplies be allowed to move over the railroads south from 1 Paso to the field bases of the American expeditionary forces. The Herald wishes there were some way to impress upon Carrania the fact that his long delay is being i ontmed in this country as definitely unfriendly, even bv many of those who have been disposed to regard the Carranza government as anxious to cooperate in good laith to get rid of Villa. By his failure to meet the American request promptly and willingly, he is simply paving the way for more trouble for himself. Carranza and all those about him should not be allowed to forget that the United States permitted the passage of manv thousands of Carranza troops through United States territory 5000 at one time, and other l.-rge bodies at other times and that the movement from Eagle Pas and Presidio to Agua Pneta, a distance of over 800 miles through three states under the con stant protection of United States troops guarding the railroads, w.is the one thing that made possible the tinal defeat of Villa's organized rebellion and the estab lishment cf Carranza's control in the north. Carranza and those about him should not be allowed to forget that the United States hai been more than 'ibrial in passing supplies and munitions of all kinds through its territory and ports for the use and benefit of the Carranza government. The United States 'has demonstrated its friendliness and good will toward the Carranza government, manv times at tho imminent risk oi its own welfare, and of the safety of Americans in Mexico and on the border. The task set for the American forces pursuing Villa in the state of Chihuahua is hard enough at best. At the distance they are now operating, it would take a fleet of 1000 to 1500 heaVy trucks to keep'those forces adequately supplied by motorcar from the Columbus base Fortunately the forces have been able to pick up some needful things in the field, for which payment i being made in good American mosey; if this had not bean found practicable, the 150 trucks, more or less, new operating or contracted for, would hardly be able o make a beginning at an adequate supply service. If the railroads are not to be used by the Americans, three things will become necessary: First, the Americans will have to send into Mexico a very much larger force of troops than is how there, in order to keep open and protect the long lines of communication; Second, American engineers and workmen will have to be sent in to build and improve roads, erect bridges, and establish water stations and supply stations at convenient intervals; Third, a fleet of 1000 to 1500 autotrucks will have to be brought into service, and these will have to be iupptemented by a very large train of pack animals and wagons for service away from the main military highway. The alternative, and the far more practical course, is for the United States to take possession of the two railroads in the state of Chihuahua for military pur poses, and operate them with American locomotives and cars and American train crews under effective mili tary guard and patrol. If the Carranza government does not very quickly consent to the use of the rail roads as requested for the ordinary shipment of mili tary supplies with American rolling, stock on a strictly commercial basis, under American operating officers and protection, The Herald would advocate the latter course, of temporary use of the railroads as a strictly military measure, as the more practical of the two alternatives. The American forces are in Mexico for one sole purpose, to dispose finally of Villa and his bunch. As has been often explained, this service will benefit Mexico and Mexicans even more than it will benefit Americans. There is no reason why the Carranza government or the Mexican people should doubt the motives or question the acts of the Americans in this matter. The Americans have not trespassed in the slightest degree upon Mexico's sovereignty, civil rights, or local or national governmental prerogatives; nor have the Americans done the least injury to the country traversed, or harmed a single individual. The course of the Americans so far is unimpeachable. But the Carranza government must try to realize that the Americans are determined to carry out the object of this quest. Every responsible American hopes that the task will be completed without any unfortunate conflict or clash between the Americans and the dc facto government of Mexico. But that the Americans are ready to meet the issue whatever it be, cannot be questioned. It remains with the Carrancistas them selves whether the search after Villa shall remain a wholly peaceable and peaceful expedition. If the Car rancistas withhold much longer their consent to the use of the railroads by the Americans, their refusal can only be construed as unfriendly, and the Americans will have to proceed accordingly. Probably the delay is partly due to the long dis tance from Carranza's headquarters, and the ignorance at headquarters of the precise conditions in the noith. Why would it not be a good idea to send Gen. Obregon to Juarez to watch personally the progress of the American forces and their conduct? The Americans have no other aim or motive than those already offi cially declared at Washington by the president, the congress, and the secretary of state. Obregon could easily satisfy himself of this, and allay any suspicion there may be in any quarter. The American government desires the use of the railioads in the state of Chihuahua to transport military supplies, and desires a prompt and favorable answer. Anything less will indicate that the Carranza govern ment cannot be relied on for full cooperation in this joint pursuit after a band of assassins and robbers. The task of the Americans would Thus become harder, but the chase would not be abandoned on that account. , The duration of the stay of 'American forces in Mexico depends largely on the attitude o the Mexican de facto government and the Mexican people. The expedition proves that infantry can be moved long distances on its town feet in almost incredibly short time; but it doesn't prove that men ought to be put to such a test. Reasonable preparedness in the United States for national defence would demand ade quate motor and railroad transport for troops to depots near the scene of action. El Paso Serene and Busy Short Snatches From Everywhere. A score more airplanes ought to be sent to the advanced bate at once. One trouble is that the army has neither the airplanes nor the trained aviators. o Villa's "thousands,of friends" in his old home district seem to be about as loyal to him as any other friends when an ex-hero is down and out. o Wonder if Villa continues to wear hi3 major gen eral's uniform with all the gold lace. EI Paso is the serenest and most prosperous little city, and business goes right on despite all the dis turbing talk that is rife, especially away from the border where false reports are being circulated without the corrective of local knowledge and experience. The month of March in El Paso is again a record breaker. General business in all lines is flourishing. Bank conditions reflect the general activity. Whole sale and retail merchadising is not only normal but better than normal. Mining in the surrounding country is exceedingly active, and the prosperity of all the mining communities is reflected here, directly and indirectly, through more business for El Paso houses, more ' travel and traffic on the railroads, and more money in the banks. The livestock industry has had an exceptionally good season. Agriculture is at least at par, while manufacturing in most lines is benefiting , from the general prosperity of the southwest. In EI Paso new buildings of all kinds continue to be erected ia increasing numbers. Warehouse, modern garages, office blocks, store buildings, public buildings of enormous cost, and countless residences of most modern type, are under construction all the time. The building record for 1916 will probably break all El Paso records, even the $3,500,000 record of 1915. While El Paso is hearing echoes, in some degree, of the false reports being circulated broadcast about con ditions here, the local situation is not appreciably affected. The false reports doubtless cause some diver sion of travel that normally would pass through here, and some investments may be held up. But the nor mal course of business with our own neighbors, which is the basis of the city's prosperity, is not disturbed. Visitors invariably express surprise tcr-find El Paso so perfectly serene and self controled. Every visitor, if he be a man of normal intelligence, becomes a booster for El Paso. Villa seems as elusive as the Spanish fleet in 1898. Loose talk looks different in print. Most of the visiting correspondents are not news paper men but mere journalists. They are grossly abusing El Paso's hospitality and good nature. Those who rlo their best are too busy to find fault l-os Angeles Tubune If a man is the architect of his own fortune, some of us seem to have been badl in need of a "square' Baltimore Sun. There i nothing: that stands more squarely in the vvav of human progress than self-conceit with a little learning. Dallas News. Villa i said to be holding a mountain pas But it is probablj not the sort of a Ias that will get him aio where. Giand Rapids New. The meek may inherit the earth but the otner kind of Allows are likely to come along and take it away fiom them. Florida Times-rnio:i -Most times a man who at first ongratulates him self on having been let in on a good thin a little later finds himself taken in Ulte differentia Los Angeles Tribune. ' Being nominated the first time far geographical leasons. vi-e president Marshall ran prove that In diana occupies the same place on the map as in 1112 Toledo Blade. At last our old fnend. "the Mexican crisis ' li.n come to a head mid I nele Sams boys in khaki aie going to enjoy the exciting sport of a 'man hunt New Orleans Daily States. And here s the Clniemont Eagle (coins: and suggest ing: that both Bab V eek and Auto Week can thrive at the Fame time, hf.iuw they interest different sets of people Mam heMer 1'nion. Fnder the vvai department ruling all one has to do to be a Mexican war correspondent is to be a joui -nalist. a football plaver, a horseman, a millionane and a i lam Ne Yoik Press Probablv the I'mted States armv would get a bet ter lesponse to its appeal for volunteers if it ceiuM give recruits soinp auranee that Villa will not h caught before tliey can get to him St Louis Post Dlspate h In e.stablibluiie a censorship in accordance with the best traditions of kalserism and kultur the admini tration is preurrai ly actuated less bv fear of the ignorant Mexican than of the intelligent American Boston Transcript ' The trouble with the Panama canal we aie r liably informed, is that the Culebra "ut (now known as the (Jail lard rut) has not yet attained its "angic of repose.' Mexico seems to be suffering from the same ailment Tucson Star Columbus Discovered America, Not His Fault j ABE MARTIN First Planted Spamsk Flag, Tker Tke Indians I Tlii. discovery of America hy Chi is topher Columbus, deceased, was one of the most useful discoveries t r made by -invbody. although verv ittle was said about it at the time, t was a great event in the history of ibn world, and et the press of that liy thought so little of it that it was uried on an inside page. next to a free reader fo- a one-night coin cure. '"Vilumbns discoerr-d America in 1493 - (hereabout', but it was not his fault. n did not know America from a slab T side pork, ami he and his bra,ve crew c ere agreeably surprised on landing in be greeted by the high cheekbone f th merlcan Indian Columbus did not dream that In a few hundred years thst parsel titled country would ''nam inn 009 oo" people, enjoying the l'fncfits of a protective tariff and the op. n saloon snd buying automobiles nnd encvt lopedi tes on small monthly la m rits The firt tiling folumhus did on hi arrival was to plant the Spanish flag 'n proud eminence A little later found it n"-c ssary to plant quite i imlr or th original inhabitants, c . fucd to le reconciled to the sv HOWARD L. RANN. white hrothei The climate did not agiee with Columbus, who nas troubled with the cone-clutch type of asthma. Vsi-ai if a CMAOmrr jjgufi-. ' ?wi.KNeo ganc of Greeted by I he bieh cheekbone of the ImrrlcBn Inilinn. and he soon returned to Spam, where he died a slow, hesitating death caused by lack of breath. America was discovered seeia' times after Columbus got through, but it was always found in the same place, although greatly improved in general culture and table mannei Has til reader ever thought of where he would be now If Christopher Columbus 'hid not stumbled onto this country whib hunting a wav to get back home in one piece? There were times w hen Columbus despaired of discovering any thing but a watery grave, which i one of the dampest and most unpleis ant forms of discovery, but he persisted and gave to the world a great, free republic, respected at home and car tooned abroad. Columbus ha never lieen recognized by anything but a few dirky monuments, and there are thou sands of American college students who do not know what he died of. This teaches us that fame is a bubble, and a soft soap bubble at that We should all be glad that America was discovered when it was, other wise many of us would not be here to enjoy the blessings of liberty, equajlltv and 15 cent gasoline. Protected by th Adams Newspaper Service. L PASO is one of the best busi- , French exhibit, which was so very at- ness cities in the west," said i tractive at San Francisco, is almost m Aii,n Vvp. . ,..iin I.. . Lu entirety at the San Diego fair. The , ' , , " fcan Francisco fair is still beautiful, man of Denver. 'I travel all oer the for the time since its closing has been western country and nowhere is there I Principally devoted to boxing and re- a town that is enjoying greater pros- ""J '" ,' ne.f b,t t1"1 the dismant- perlty. Fp In the northwest business PJns of the buildings has just now be- , 0 I quiet, but in California conditions H;""-..-?1," Jf,ne "rt" building, with its ,, are better. The ei nee ted slnmn in I """ uunie ana iaK"n is lo oe business in San Francisco, following I J"p.1 a,'' fo.r .a" rmancnt art gal tne close of the exposition, has failed association and all its branchc 1 Kl Paso we. have been handicapped 1-v our lack; of the right kind of ci'iar-ter T ETTERS to THE HERALD (All communications must heat the sicnature of the writer, out the name ,11 be withheld if requested.) TUU COST 01' IIITI'LITIUC. itor i:i Pr-so Herald: F.efernng til your recent editoual in itgaid to the cost of concrete pavement on the upper valley road, and Mr. Pool's letter, we ask that jou investigate the ost of materials necessary for concrete constmctlrn In the lower valley, where bitullthic is now being laid and com l.nre it with what the same materials .11 cost on the concrete road up the allev Vou and judge Pool hae referred to he saving that could have been ef ' i-td by the countj had concrete been specified for the lower valley work. A i ii- comparison of thin cannot be made because of the fact that all materials for concrete work In the upper valley i!l rmi nothing, that is, the only ost w ill be the screening and hauling of the sand and gravel as it i .-ill se emed along the right of way free of harse Take the lower valley and all of this material must be shipped from Kl Paso, as there is not one vard of sand or gravel to be had anywhere. With sand and gravel free on the upper valley work, and with it costing S1.30 per cubic yard laid down'in Ysleta, and plus the freight charge on cement and adding the additional hauling, you can readily see that the coat of a concrete j road at that point would equal, if not exceed tne price ior Dttuiiimc. Judge Pool contends that there is no competition on bltulithic and that iiir royalty is too high. We file an agreement wun tse countj and the cttv In which we agree t6 license any contractor who may desire to bid on any or our work. This is not a royalty price, but an agreement to furnish the mixture at our plant ready to lay, we furnishing all materials, patented tools, etc. This is not a royalty, but a price for the mixture which is pur chased the same as any contractor would buy brick or wood block, or even cement We have had competition un der this agreement, the Southwestern Paving company underbid us and built several streets in the citi. Including East Overland. West San Antonio, Por firio Diaz and California streets. This disproves Mr. Pool's statement that there can be no competi'i jn on bltulithic. Another matter that j'idge Pool has overlooked, is the fact that the prop erty cwners are the ones that are pay ing for the streets that are being paed with bltulithic, and not the city They are petitioning for bltulithic. practical ly demanding bitullthic, the citi Is not forcing the pavement on them Let the concrete people try to promote some streets and thereby get an expreslott of the people who pay for the cost of the improvement. They are at llbertv to do this anywhere and at any time. Why don't they do It? Why do all additions, that are Im proving their property and in which the city has no interest whatever, use bitu litmc if they can get concrete so much cheaper? TakeKern Place, all of their streets. Richmond Terrace, all of their streets. Castle Heights, all of their streets and Cotton addition: why do all these people use bltulithic? Why pay 88 to 0 thous and dollars for bitullthic in Austin Ter race when part of the owners of this addition are owners of stock and direc tors In the cement plant? These peo ple could have chosen concrete. They were not obliged to use bitullthic. Why? There I only one reason, gentle men, .nd that is th-.t they do not want to experiment with their own money. ! . -H j Mils Tawney Apple's uncle is restin I easier t'day. Although he is rich an' I prominent th' doctor will not operate. I Ther hain't much peace where yoi hain't i j got th' price, j iProtectfd by ACsms Newsyatcer Service.! to materlaliz Business Is good in Denver and all of Colorado is In bet ter shape than it has been for somo time. El Paso has a wonderful future. and there Is no reason to believe that the present prosperous conditions will j not continue" "The valleys of Arizona are green with alfalfa and all crops are in good condition." said A. B. Warrener. "I have Just returned from a trip over a part of the state and found generally prosperous conditions. The weather, however, has been warmei than in El Paso. That is natural, of course, be cause of the higher altitude of this city." "The fair at San Diego is much mor Interesting than it was last ear, for the majority of the exhibit from tho San Francisco exposition have been moved to the San Diego fair," said Mr. Florence L. Ilines, who has just re turned from a visit to California. "Tha lery and the California building will remain and be used a a normal school. The column of pi ogres is to remain also. In writing of Kl lio as a , n here all of the wornn former! lne. on ranches where thc had to df' 'i I themselves, that eastern correspor dei Is decided off color. said C r TC.iv ties. "Kl Paso i certainly a metre . poiitan -cit and can be classed a a small San Franclnco. and he evident! v nced. a good pair of trlasse if he writes anj thing to the c ontrarr Fi c-oiumi-us. . Ji 0, ,oine place Iik that it ma be all right as the bou- -wife is taught how to shoot rattle snake and jack rabbits and sometime e en a coyote. Who er heard . ' shoot sticks. whater that is an' small bore repeating rifles carnil i hand bags" -"The Young VA omen c'hiistian asso ciation serves the community tbrougli Christian social ervic- and this can be done better through an institution of this kind than bv the individual churches working by themselves," said Mrs. H. T. Bowie Individual work by the churches as separate institu tions can not hope to cover the broad Held that is possible when all In one big concerted movement. ...AAi.-i . .. , . . . . .-:-- oD. i.oiuii tries co mrnisn educational tended the amateui 1. ague baseball " any suojecis ror wnicn there i am. s .it Rio Grande yaik " said Johi Is a demand and an employment bureau P Clark. "It did not ni ike anv dif for girls out of work The vacation feience how manv rumors wei- fi, it houses maintained bv all ne associa- t Ing around the t. the fans w. tions provide an inexpensive place for out at the park for a jood time .,, the enlplovod Kir! to oend h'r n.nm- ' tb,.. K-,,1 it. e 1 lnie over eert m vacation and theBil.le classes supplv bet ter amateur gam- - 11 of tin tr i i both friends and profitable stud for are well equipped with pitilung m those Interested in this All this is terial and are vrc evnlv mat bed work universally done bj the national 1 a pat games will "how -X Mriking demon-tr.irion of -I - loin iVoolness of Kl Pasoans was sren Sm The j dav afternoon when a large crowd . suit on note and foreclosure of lieu: filed. T. J. Clegg vs J L. Tullis. et al. tres pass to try title, filed. They know That bitullthic has stood the ' test and thev know what they are get- i tine to- their money. R.-.TII II1VTHICT rolUT. Ilallard Coldwell. Presiding:. : ; "? .. .. j -union Burcn vs. ivatnerme a. ivalK- i ni.Lon. ,uu. ...r. c.uiiur. wr jour n et al, suit on note Kind icmarKs about the success or our fiita pavements In El I'aso and we feel that I down deei in your own heart you are I of tbe opiiion that bltulithic at the i s.me rrice as concrete, is the best in vestment for all W. J. Hand. For Bltulithic Paving Co. and account; defendant pleaded guilty anil was fined ? and costs State vs James Het on speeding de fendant pleaded puiltv- and s fined ta and costs. State vs. Joe Stemard abusive lan guage: filed. J. M. Denver, Presiding- Ala. but onst m in ' sed Ma Then - ou A. I can i m oner thare vi"it our on she vo,, Think hoiv proud r h ill he of lupi I .ilw.iv. waned seme one i he proi 1 of in tin famblv ei jj Vint vou proud of rue ed r.i ji course i nm in one of i nil - i State vs. Miguel filed Hivaj, burglaiv in while I hav. THE COURTS 1ST DISTRICT CtllllT. I'. IU Price, Presiding. vl. r. Lincoln vs. Texas & Pacific suit for J 25,000 damages for personal injuries, on trial. I Coggin & Demere vs Texas & Pa cific, suit for damages to cattle ship ment, verdict for plaintiff, and defen dant filed motion for new trial. Lena Young et ux vs. Victor L. Ochoa, COU."TV COltlT. j Adrian Pool, Prrsldlng. I State vs. Domingo Montoya, theft i under $50: filed. state vs. Herman zsiocn. receiving and concealing stolen property; filed. State vs. Carmen Guerra, selling liquor on Sunday; filed. State vs. Manuel Lopez, theft; filed. State v.. Enrique Alvaro, theft; de fendant pleaded guilty and was sen tenced to 10 days and fined costs .ll'STICB COURTS. J. J. Murphy, Presiding. State vs. C. D. Xawman. speeding: defendant pleaded guilty and was fined $S and costs. State vs. Manuel Valdez, speeding; TEACHING FRIEND WIFE TO SHUFFLE THE CARDS BY BRIGGS "" f rjflu-T X - 1 Vov uevrER rT U (rvoTd I lUKB T6U ThS) HVJ AUL-UL - Rl5HT crn- fig I S 1 V Vri? I i fnu J UJAr? NQ-IW T00Re I (NEIGHBORS I tp YoU KtJOJ "? ,r LS SIMPLE lff-'T I XCU y V JOINS JOST TnB .V,T""JK T AU-- GO I BRMM3 r IHER! I, VsV L'S-rew-OM -gv SUPPED- tSS 36! I AV& ThbkJ , B sav "unithinc to brini, nm out of the I clouds Tou hRve such affeckshun i ' fondnes-s for voul-eif secl Ma. that n i I clean! reely need much cislde bootn ' o uonded jou ha.e stiong arms, s. I vf, ntu have been throwing bokji j vourseif for o mam v -rrs that n hc I deeveloped yure mu'el tremenrtt ; i I wish vou Ifcllddent be so, conEee-tf.. cleere st sed Ma I am not conseeteel What v.-i ; intstatk for conceit is irerelv a tluu I v chei understanding of ray powerfi i 1 .llul I nm.n11lnT r.. rum-, .1.,. ..! I' . OBBIESS teacher savs that when , 1 v ud be a aw f Til fool T I dident not c LittleBoMne'sPa Ills Idea vbout Matesmen tict a Check. nv WII.MA! h KIRK. he grows up he v ill prubly be ons in a while that T am a remark. ' ni - m ! H,a n trlAIP tntemon a -Ma tn T-, ' . " . ,', . lou 'hink beeknus v ue father n i- last nite. -1 am so glad ma-or of vure hoam town that all in. You doant need to set raited about pohtlekal branes is on vure side 01 ih-4 'anything his teecher sa s. sed Pa. My f?mblV d Pa I ions that die em ..v.. .1. . t , . ecck him for a second term, sed V teecher sed that wen I srew up I wud , ne refused a se ond term. ed Mi be a trane robber. Of course, sed Pa ' Both parties wnnted him for ino' o she was kind of piovoked wen she sed ' ,erI". hu he cuddent ne-rleck his i- ' s inn mien ills Ullllt so was glow lnu rapidlv. Ma ed impose he put a lot of capita! i u it while he was mavo- sed Pi Jest what do veu irsm' sed via Th it was oanl a Intel joak of in seil Pj Here is twenf- dollar. Pi s kind of quick I mad fortv HloUi- It, but she sed it, & now look at me. about as far from a train robber as a man cud be, Tes indeed, sed Ma, r.iks a lot of nerve to rob a train, bu t I doant vsee any reason why Bobbie Miuddent he a statesman. He is smart ennff naxr to 1 ,.ev. to. dm t a t.i .n, Bie ... . do" better than sum of the statesmen of tin is for mv deer litttl wife oaver in ashington. sed Ma ! 1 ou ire a darling, s.-, Ma, ami I I alwajs thot I chud have been a ' ji' ud be a grand mav.,i statesman, sed Pa i nave sum verv ! clear well defined idees about how this nashun shud be run. t ' '" ordinarj cost of , Tlant . Xo doubt about it. sed "Ma. it is too TI" ' ' I'aso HcrnM - -'" cent bad that vou can't spend part of your r' ' '" " " avenge of i out 1' time oaver in Washington. I guess M-adfis each issue the miss you dredfully I think it will oe offul nice if vei Foi quick icsult T Herald. U live to see the da.v Bobbie is a states- ' d" , Putting It Off PROCRASTINATION is the thief of time, remarked the ancient seer; it is the nursery of grief, the origin of sigh and tear. My impulse is to wait a while, before I do the useful chore; and that is why I have no pile, when others have their stacks of ore. When comes the bitter winter dawn, with blizzardi shrieking as they pass, my aunt remarks, "Go, mow the lawn, and plant all kindi of garden sass." I say, ;Td rather wait till spring before I do such jobs as those 111 sit before the fire and sing, and thaw the chilblains from my toes." And when the summer breezes blow, my aunt remarks, "Go, get' a spade, and from the walks remove the snow, instead of sitting in the shade." But I reply, "When winter comes I'll shovel snow to beat the band; I'm bTisy eating pears and plum , and there's no shovel close at hand." Thus all my labors I postpone; I always have some thinv excuse; while trthers chase the shining bone, I sit here sayinE. What s the use?" 'Protected by the Adams Newspaper Service 1 WALT MASO.N EL PASO HERALD DEDICATED TO TTIB SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE. THVT XO GOOD CAtSfe SHALL I,CK A CHAMPION, AND TOAT EVIL, SHALL NOT TnRIVE UNOPPOSED. II. D. Mater, editor and controlling oitner, has directed The Herald for IS yeani J. C. llnarth Is Manager and C. A. Martin U ?few Edlier. MEMBER .ASSOCIATED PRESS. MERICAX NEWSPAPER PUBLISIIEItS' ASSOCIVriOX, AND AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER The El Paso Herald was establishe" in March, 18SI. The El Paso Herald Includes also, by absorption and jul session. The Daily News, The Telegraph. The Telegram. The Tribune The Graphic. The Sun, The Advertiser. The Independent. Tho Journal. The r publican. The Bulletin TT-TTJVtcs n-nnn.n .' .. . . .. to U suiv.KiTnjr uany tieraia, per rnontn. eoc: per ear. 1 wj ------------ ---- - .- .-...-.-. .. --- --.. ., j,c, j ear. ..wu .. ,-uin-Boav ana vv ecu-rcnd issue win oe maiiea Tor s; 00 tier var T1IIRTY-STXTH iKAK OF PI Bl li ' TJON Superior exclusive featore T-, epurt b Associated Press Leased Wne .md Pni.i.l n Aii'ona New M'extro. west Texi Mexico Tr . ,re complete ncn vPoiident covering El Paso Is Tke Promise City Of Tke West Arizona Valleys Are Greer Witk Alfalfa ,E! 'oi, r (- pn-l Vec i Second ("las Mitter Vn'i ed it the l'ostoffice 10 i Pago Texas as