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EL PASO HERALDEDITORIAL akd MAGAZINE PAGE
Tuesday, April 25, 1916. Cannot Withdraw Now No Intervention Little Old Ei Paso Where Mayor Lea Hesitates Short Snatches From Everywhere It is 1 5 weeks since Santa Ysabel, and neatly seven since Columbus. American troops have penetrated into and beyond the region where the Santa Ysabel massacre took place. No doubt many of the bandits who took part in the massacres there and at Columbus have been in the groups which have been fleeing from the Amer ican columns, and some of them have been killed, wounded, or taken prisoner. But it is not true that the Villa bandits have been effectually dispersed. It is not true that they have been beaten. It is not true that they have been duly punished. And, so far as anybody knows with a degree of certainty, both Villa and Pablo Lopez, actual leader of the Santa Ysabel assassins, 'are still alive and at large If it be at present impracticable to continue the actual penetration and pursuit farther into Mexico, at any rate the troops now in Mexico should not be with drawn until Villa's body shall have been fully identified. There is every reason why the death of this man should be insistently required by tie American government. It will comply with every demand of justice if the Mexicans themselves take Villa, try him under Mexican laws, and execute him; or if they do away with him in combat; or if the Americans take him alive or find his body. Nothing less should be thought of by the American government. The troops now in Mexico should he supported with sufficient forces to enable them to hold their lines and bases safely under any circumstances that may arise; the Carranza government and the Mexican people should be told plainly that the Amer icans will remain on Mexican soil until Villa is proved to have been disposed of, and that they will withdraw when satisfactory proof of Villa's death is given, and not before. By this, it is meant to say that American troops shall stay in Mexico for many years if the inaction of the Carranza forces or the deliberate acts of the people make Villa immune. There seems to be no doubt that there exists a regular propaganda in the United States in favor ol general intervention in Mexico. A portion of the press is calling vigorously for intervention, at once and in overwhelming force. If important mining, railroad, or industrial interests controled by Americans or Europeans are concerned in this, the rumors have nowhere appeared to have sufficient color of truth to be taken seriously; this does not mean that there is no such activity, but merely that specific proof is lacking. Rumors of the activities of .various anti-Carranza factions in Mexico and the United States are also vague. It is repeatedly declared that these interests are working for American intervention, yet those Mexican factional leaders opposed to Carranza who are most outspoken are as free in their expressions of opposition to American intervention as any others. Up to this hour, the intervention talk appears to The Herald to come chiefly from a part of the press which has been carrying on this propaganda more or less consistently for a long while, or else from politicians who hope to raise a campaign issue that will catch the popular fancy. The intervention talk does not seem to have any serious foundation or backing; certainly it is far from the mind of the present administration at Washington. Talk of the kind indulged in by the Hearst news papers and others, serves only to stir up ill feeling and gets nowhere. The situation in Mexico does not call for general intervention yet. It is possible to carry on the present movement to successful conclusion, but only on condition that the Washington government stand pat and refuse to listen to suggestions for withdrawal at this stage. Carranza may be playing the game the best he knows how. But he ought to be able to see that the crushing of Villa and his forces would be the best thing that could happen for Carranza especially if Carranza succeeds in making the Mexican people believe that he did it. El Paso goes right ahead growing, breaking all her ' own records and most of the records that have been set by live cities in the United States. It is safe to say that in the whole country there' is no other city with such a remarkable record of recent prosperity, sound development, and healthy growth. Dire things have been predicted from time to time. The city has passed through a number of trying situations. There have always been plenty of croakers to whine, "Now is the time to look out, the town is going to have a setback"; and then with equal certainty there have been found plenty of people to regret that their own lack of faith kept them from investing in a good piece of El Paso property "before the latest rise." Fortunately the situation in El Paso for the last several years, while marked by conspicuous growth and business activity, has not called for or encouraged mere speculation. Real estate is not changing hands in any large amount for mere gambling purposes, on comparatively small margins with the calculation that the notes will be taken care of some way, when due, ny increased values or a lucky sale. On tie contrary, most of the real estate purchasing, both residence and business, is for improvement and use. Never before have so many new buildings been in course of construction; never before have suitable resi dence or business locations been so hard to find. Rental property is scarce. El Paso isa city of owned homes, and most new residences, especially those of the better class, are sold before they have a roof on. In all lines of business and industry, there is great activity, and there are no signs that there is going to be any slacking up for summer or anything else. There is not a single unfavorable symptom in the local situation, and everything points to steady and in creasingly profitable business in all lines throughout this year. Munich, Bavaria, in the German empire has the courage of its convictions and then some, f the report be true that an ordinance prohibiting conspicuous dress ing has been recently passed and actually earned out They say one young woman was arrested at the railway station where she went to meet an army officer, and was taken to the police station and there required to wash all the paint and powder off her tace. El Paso has a brave mayor, a mayor loyal to the good traditions of our cities, .1 progressive mayor, a mayor who likes clean faces and one who knows hats what in a woman's looks, and who knows when she has put on too much complexion. But it is doubtful whether he would have the nerve to have the most thickly painted and powdered of them all, haled to court and ordered then and there to wash her face clean. And if such an ordinance should be universally and rigidly enforced here, wouldn't there be a pretty fuss? o One of the best proposals in connection with a large national reserve army is that which provides for en listment of state Tegiments, to carry state names, as the volunteer regiments in all our wars have done. Such a plan would stimulate competition, and feed state pride while intensifying the sentiment of national sol idarity. o They say the partridges over in. Europe have discov ered that the safest places for fat birds in the war zone, are under the barbed wire entanglements between the trenches. No man can get them, and the birds have learned to lie low when the cannonading begins. And yet they say nothing living except man who embraces woman has brains. The kaiser's job of keeping his own people contented while trying to keep peace with the United States, is something like Carranza's, though the kaiser will prob ably look farther ahead than the "first chief." War with Germany? Who wants It? Nobodv but the Jingoes and the makers of war monitions. Waco Tribune. J. 3L Covey is building a fine hog house, all reaiU for a stove. Listen for the wedding bells. Oskaloosa. Iowa, Herald. Mr. Bryan estimated that he lias traveled 500.0UO miles. And without really getting anywhere. Springfield Union. At any rate, universal military service is one policy Mr. Bryan cannot claim to have originated. Pittsburg Dispatch. Horrors of war are multiplying. American troops In Mexico are reported to be shy of cigaret papers. Grand Haplds News. When some men get to the end of a rope they are clever enough to grab another one In the mldtlle. Topeka State Journal. China Is reaping the harvest of centuries of "peace at any price." What have our pacifists to say about It? New York Commercial. An El Paso dispatch says Villa can not get a fair trial In Texas. Villa is not asking for a fair trial in Texas, either. Houston Post. Don't be too hard on Carranaa. Teaching some Mexicans sense is a pretty big job for any man Charleston. News and Courier. Every worth while man has lucid intervals In whli h he realizes that he is a miserably poor specimen of humanity. Nashville Tennessean. The punning paragraphers will note, of course, the appearance of Gen. Vlllareal on the scene as the latest Moxican Insurrectionist.. Providence Journal. Soldier boys in Mexico have all made an Interesting discovery. They have found out what color, their beards are. Many men in r-ivil life live and die with out knowing. St Louis Globe-Democrat ' A lot of trouble is being stirred up for Yuan Shal Kai, but he probably consoles himself with the re flection that when the big war is over the old Jealousies will be revived. If they are. he will let the other fellows worry about the integrity of China Chicago Chronicle. Spring Fever Is Imitation Of Creeping Palsy Often Attacks Man In Busiest Season Of Year SPUING FEVER is a successful imitation of the creeping palsy which attacks man in the legs as soon as the snow Is off the ground. It often strikes In at the busiest season of the ear, when man should be full uf Jamaica ginger and cayenne pep per, and converts his legs into so much ornamental shrubber). Spring fever is caused by a feeling of deep lassitude spreading over the extern and refusing to yield to argu ment Many a man has been over come b spring fever on a warm, sun ny da, at the erj time when lie ought to be cording up dress goods in the I'jsement or washing the front win dows, and has been totally lncapoi t.ited for work. It requires strong will power to throw off an attack of the spring fever which has secured a good hold, and thousands of victims find It necessary to go to the golf links in order to be properly treated. Some people have spring fever htiril.F than nlkam anA afUi 4 fan. ears become subject to violent at- I By HOWARD L. RANN tacks whenever confronted with tacKs wnenever conrrontea wun a fo-c-o-o- hum 'ti ... CT MO ulij toiucTto THAT G1 WMfw7 tuoMi hatia -.--r- votK ft. nvw "-?- -TCI ' n.b. I If this kind of spring f.cr nerr common than It Is, there sroulri he more itUcs with two changes of Mf rect drena. ila work It is a dreary sight to see a robust young husband starting out on the matrimonial sea equipped with energv and $3 shirts, only to suc cumb to the spring fever which sets in on March 31 and runs until the follow ing April Fool's day Many of the most promising oung men of this country, who were able to plav baa ball and lawn tennis ten hours' a ua while in college. hae ontracte a low. tenacious form of spring feer immediately after the marriage cere mony and become afraid to venture out of the pool hall for fear of getting sunstruck. If this kind of spring fever were less common than It Is, there would be more wives with a hopeful future and two changes of street dress. The most foolish man in business is the one who fights the spring fever w ith a tired bod and an exhausted mind, and refuses to take a little fun along with his work Spring fever is sometimes a warning signal of the i victim that he had better rest up while the resting Is good. A little touch of spring fever, just when the links are turning green, is a 'good thing, but It should not be allowed to become a fixed habit (rrotectea by Adams Newspaper Service) ABE MARTIN A Serial of Family Life Wkat Happened To J ane By V1KGIMA TKItllUMJ VAX UB WATER. She Surprises Her Mother and Learns a Secret "Vl' right 1913 CltllTlIll YI.. JANE REEVES walked rapldl over the distance separating her hus band's home from her father's sshamed as she was of her flight there was w"h her also a sense of gratitude for Mar Baird's kindnuss. M-at a change Had come over the woman: And It nan, apparently, all because of the few words of sympathy that .lane had spoken to her on the da of the painfu scene oer the miss- j ing dresses Tbire must h.ie been little that was kindly to Marj's life If a trifle i den't!" Star Company l How well she was learning to act her part' She was astonished at her own fluency, her ability to hide her I wounds. A Great Difference. I "But before he was married he i t piked different," the mother argued. 1 "Do you know that pa and I have i never been asked to take a meal in his bouse, except once when Augustus said after church that we might as well I come along home to dinner with you 7 And we wouldn't come on that kind of an Invitation " "Of course not," Jane soothed. "But that's his way, and I don't like to suggest his asking you. But I will nave you over mere soon, see if i isn't so ready with his kindnesses now. What did she mean? Jane dared not ask. She was spared the neces sity of doing this by seeing her father coming up the path. Here's father now I" she announced, then, added hastily: "Please let us not talk of disagreeable things for the little while I'm here, mother. Keep father away from them, won't you?" Mrs. Hardy did her best and with such' sucess that after Ezra's first sentence of reproach because Jane came to see them so seldom, the conversa tion flowed on pleasantly enough. When, added to their pleasure at No Volunteer Truck Drivers Vanted In War Texas Salesman Offers $1000 To Go To Front Tipton Bud has promised his wife a new electric jest as soon as we capture Villa. When a feller begins t' complain o th' immodesty o' women he's gittin' purty well along in years. (Protected by Adams Newspaper Serrlce) having her with them, the parents learned that their chlrd would like to remain and take supper with them. the last vestige of resentment against her was banished. Jane talked rapidly and excitedly. She felt like a prisoner who has man aged to steal a bit of freedom and who means to make the most of it before the Iron bars shut him in again. (To Be Continued.) volunteer truck drivers are anted in the war zone in Rurone." said George t. Spence, representative of the V lehita. Truck company who has Just returned from the war zone where he placed an order for 100 Texas made trucks. "I offered 1100 for a chance to drive a truck or ambulance to the front in or der to get near the firing line, but there was nothing doing. They told me I could enlist and go for nothing, but I did not care for the clause in the enlistment which said it was for the period of the war. I saw Ger mans interned and they all told me that they were glad they were in prison instead of on the firing line. The French seemed to be making the bravest fight, and everyone who comes in close contact with them admires them for the plucky fight and laik of heroics. Two more years will be required before the bloody story of the war will be ended " "El Paso bears every evidence of prosperity," said C. A. Hotchkiss of Galveston, "and has grown wonder fully since I was here a few years ago. I was out riding over the city today and saw evidences everywhere of growth. Galveston people have forgotten the storm of last summer, and are pulling together for a greater city. Conditions are again normal in the city." "Petitions by property owners for paving in various parts of the city continue to come In fast" said alder man John W. Fisher, chairman of the street and grades committee "There is a world of work ahead of us and the engineer's department is very busy preparing estimates for work au thorized. In fact, the 'department is far behind with this work. We have before us also many petitions that have not as yet been granted, and con siderable work Is now under wai." "In calling the Central station for the purpose of turning in an alarm, if El Pasoans would state the nature of the fire it would save a good deal of time for the firemen, and expense for the city." said chief John W Wray. "If the fire is not of a danger ous nature, and is but a small amount of trash or fence, it would certain!) be to the advantage of the depart ment as far as tone and expense is concerned, to state so The reason that this should be done is that from one to three companies answer every call that is made, and if the fire was but a small one, only one compan would have to answer the alarm, while the others who sometimes go over a mile, could remain in their territorj in readiness for a second alarm." "I am glad to see that wo-k has started on the new market btlldlng, as it cannot be completed too soon." said C. H. Reid. "The market is a necessity that will fill a long felt want of El I'aso people, and will also b. beneficial to valley farmers. k dis posing of their goods, and enourage them to raise more products amualli. I understand that the market Is 'o be maintained on the same plan is the municipal one in New Orleans " ' Each morning when I get u I ui to myself it Is well that ou extrcise.' said Robert Silverberg "Ther I go through some of the ballet drlls that J. Landrum Graham has taught tie and later strike out for the foot hilln where I walk until I feel all prim It strikes me as a good idea if ttv busi ness men would get up an early morn ing walking part and get out ever morning before breakfast This -would help us to keep oung and Improve the groiery business " A New Series By Dorothy Dix like Jane's compassionate sentence I" iid moved her to such an extent Had her husband who, perhaps, after a'l was not dead been cruel to her? st first she had seemed artirelly to resent the fact that Augustus had l'i ought a wife home. She may have f.inried that the new wife would try io banish her from the house that had hi en her home for many years. How hurt Augustus treated her all this till!. ' If he could be so harsh to his wife, mikht he not have been unkind to a hireling' If so, why had the woman nor left him long ago? Had she fenred that she could not seeure an other position? She might have Known that with her ability, she could eet a place as housekeeper la some . direr nome. So many questions were always coming tip to puzsle her. Jane reflected now as she sped along the snowy ifuntn road She mused upon her girlhood days and wondered if she had ever had a carc then. eYt in a life as circumscribed as hers was now. one would suppose there would be only a monotonous calm. There was monotony, undoubtedls dreary, dreadful monotony. But there was not calm that Is, no in ner calm. There was something al ) brooding, alwas treatening In the background, something too intangible to be faced, yet powerful enough to make her afraid of she knew not what She entered her father's house without knocking ami went right into the kitchen -where her mother was sitting. MrB. Hardy exclaimed in sur prise when she saw her. Surprises Her Mother. ' I've come to make you a little visit, mother." Jane announced. "It's good to get here " She looked around on the things that had been a part of her child hood and girlhood articles that had seemed plain and tame once, but that now were full of beautr rhr her Th. westerly sun came In at the windows: the kett e sang on the range, the I Kersniums Dioomeo on the window sills, the red cloth was laid on the table And, best of. all, her mother was there. "Where's father"' Jane questioned. Down at the village. I sraeee," Mn. Hardy replied. "Pa isn't right Veil these days. He worries a lot And then, Janle. I think It kinder hurts him that you don't come over oftener When you told me last night that you'd see me soon, he said afterward that he d bet you wouldn't come over for a long while yet He thinks you don't care much about us, now that you're married And then Augustus he don't seem to care much about us either now that he s got you" The voice was plaintive, and Jane .new 'hat many discussions with . ". f'ardv had made her mother i'irt.s,ck- 8ne knelt own by the elder! woman's chair and put her arms about her. ' Dear little mother," she pleaded, drawing the gray head down upon her shoulders, ''please don't doubt me. i lo e you as much ys. better than ever. But Augustus hn nM.f.0hi. notions about a wife's plate being In I ,r "I? And h ants me to stay ( "" "" . ne ooesn't care much Ji'iiH--foln& iut' .and h think I fhouldn t Perhaps," with a forced JauKh he forgets that 1 am less 'ion - nd of courm i don't want I" remind luni of the difference in our ftges. it would not be kind." JJL n?w; "Oh. I don't care about the mother said listlessly. "Pa feels so hard about It that I don't want to suggest anything that will freshen It in his mind. He thinks Augustus isn't treating him fair that he's pretty hard on him." The wife stood up. "Father knew Augustus for many years before my marriage," she said gravely. "He Is the same man now that he was then." "Pa says not" Mrs. Hardy per sisted. "He says he was full o! promises ot help then, but that he Wky I Never Marriep! The Woman With Too Much Money Tells the Story of Her Failure. ( llTp HE reason I am an old maid." saiu one woman, "is because I was too rich. I had money enough to buy everything else in the world except the one thing that I wanted most of all. and that was the sort of a wedding ring that I desired. "I wanted it to be made of the pure gold of disinterested love, and set with the Jewel of a real, genuine man, and I didn't want to buy it I wanted it to come as a gift, and it was never offered me. nv DOHOTUY DIX. this country. And that's about the limit of their matrimonial opportunity. "Now, it must ben unpleasant thing to a man to suspicion that he is being married for his money, and that his bride Is thinking more about his pocketbook than about his heart, but custom hag inured men to the depend ent women, and, moreover, men have a more robust vanity in matters of the aztection than women have. barrier between her and the world of young men who are doing things the young men who have brains and brawn, and who are fighting their way to the front by sheer strength of their own ability. "This is the kind of man a rich girl would like to marry. But she never gets a chance- she never even meets mm. roomR or afternrwin "toftlncr ni. frtllni H ..... .nt .3... .I..- t-l 1.M1. ... , ... . . . ..... c .x man oDiuuiii uuuuifi tup nuiiiiT iu . arouna iron linKs. ma u t wnfir charm any woman he desires, while a J "it's only the little whlDoer-ani woman is always a Doubting Thomas Ina, continually demanding to be told that a man still loves her. should a rich girl marrj him" The poor girl might marr him for th sake of the jewels, the fine clothes, the town and country houses he can giv her The rich girl has all of these ct her own. She doesn't want any more "And she has seen so much of the skeletons in the closets of her wialthv frlAflHa tttA lnn.lv r.n.4 .1ai,kv.,..4 ... He is not hopping around ball- i the boredom of couples that haveio In terest in common except the atocRmar- er. me scandals that servants A Thing to At old. "Therefore, the fortune hunting man is not only a creature of peculiar re pulsiveness to the rich women, but one she is continually seeking to avoid. It Is only when rich women get very old, or so hungry for love that they shut their eyes and refuse to see whether what is offered to them Is black bread or cake, that they cease to look with suspicion upon the motives of every poor man who comes near them. "Of course, the rich woman's fear of being married for her money Is a two edged sword, which cuts both days. It defends her from the horde of con "Did you ever think that no women In the world have such poor chances to make good marriages as rich girls? Cf course they have chances to marry, by the dozen, the miserable little male paraBltes who think that it's easier to put up with a rich wife than it is to work for a living. "And they can marry In their own wealthy set some rich fool who has lived abroad long enough to get an Idea about keeping fortunes together and building up a moneyed aristocracy n onlv the little whlDner-snanner idlers, the wasters and spenders, that lorm the men of her world, among whom she has to marrv. The Benson Why. "And these worth-while young men. w-ho are making something of them selves, and are going to be the big men of tomorrow, don't want to marry rich girls They are as sensitive of their honor as a woman is of hers, and they writhe at the very thought that thev would sell themselves In marriage, or that they are dependent upon their wives, or owe their success to being bolstered up by a wife's bankroll. "They are Just as afraid of being called fortune hunters as the rich girl is of being sought by a fortune hunter, and that's why rich girls so often marrr men that noor rrirls wouldn't Twii.- The rich girl has not the poor girl's temptlble men who are wllllnir to marrv to be sunDorted. hut It also drives away from her the worth-while . chance at a husband. men among whom she might find her j "And as for Gilded Willie, whose real mate. , father has bequeathed him everything "It makes the joung man who has ) on earth but brains and morals, why self respect, and character, and energy, ' - . and ability, and who would no more I marry a woman for her money than he would default with a truBt fund In his 1 keeping, fight shy of an heiress as he wlUnn i ieiujia ineir nana. "The rich girl knows that a heart can break under diamonds and pom lace just as much as it can under lome spun, and that the tears that art shed Into embroidered linen and lace pllows are Just as bitter as those that wet cot ton ones, and so she does not wint to marry for anything but the simple old reason of love She wants sottebodr who will love her foi herself aloie, for the woman she is and not the balk ac count she has got. and she wants real man for her husband, a man of Intelli gence and force, and principle, anc hon esty, not a gold plated fool or a nara sitic fortune hunter. And it's be'au-e she has the poorest chance of any wo man of ever finding a good hu'tanil that wealthy girls so often don't man at all, or marrj so liadl). "That's the reason 1 never mar-ied I wouldn't have an of the men tmt I could get and the sort of a man t should like to haie married, I n-ex had a chance to get ' would of a case of smalloox. "The girl herself may attracts him. for rich girls are just as pretty, and charming, and human, and lovable, as poor girls, but her money stands as a LETTERS To She HERALD (All communication! muit bear the signature of the writer, but the una will be withheld It requested! THE DAYS OF REAL SPORT BYBR1GGS WS!SsL (oh skim-nay! " WMh oJPSFl "law . LKA FOR. TATtK AX1MAI.S. j Editor El Paso Herald: i Have you ever noticed the deplorable condition of the animals in Washington park? Has El Paso no pride? Mr. Sheppard, the custodian, does bet ter than most keepers would try to do under the circumstances. He keeps the cages clean and the animals In good health, but how do you expect animals to live In a cage where they have Just enough room to turn around? I well paved streets The animals in the park catch the full benefit of the nice afternoon sun. Take the bears, two or them down In pits; and Tom. poor old boy. out with out any protection whatever. Do you expect the animals to stay In a good humor ' Wake uo. El Paso! Your nark cairns i-. .. .' -- . ..- iook iikg a show. SAYS SPUED I.1AV VIOI.VTFD. Editor EI Paso Herald Will you please advise the public n the present administration of "All Pcli tics and N"o Business" has repealed the traffic ordinance, as we all note Jit neys, private cars and others, especial the Jitney Co 's cars, running all the wjay from 15 to 30 mil-s per hour on tlu business streets also cars without num bers: cars racing on Montana and othr In conclusion, beg to ask if it is pos sible that what was to have been "More Business and Less Politics" administra tion is afraid that it may lose a fen otes this fall if it enforces the law thereby placing more value on thei political positions than the lives of the women and children which the h.ih ten cent Mexican wagon sworn to do their duty by. Leon Garcia. A. E. Allen. Tomorrow's Tangle ..T IHE BIGGEST FISH Y6VER CAUGHT OMORROW'S tangle to the winds resign," old Omar said, and thus in one onei line, set iorin more wisaom tnan most poets spring, in all the years through which thev live and sinr. With present trriefs man fear lessly combats; he pulls their ears and kicks them in the slats; and, like a knight in armor gone afield, he quite enjoys the tilting that they yield. But, having whipped the dragons of today, with manner bold and debonair and gay, he feels the ardor in his breast expire; "Tomorrow's dragons and chimeras dire," he mut ters low, "will seize me by the throat, remove my scalp and bear away my goat." Tomorrow's dragons may be one inch tall; tomorrow's troubles may not come at all. If you today have fought a goodly fight, forget your fears, and sleep in peace tonight, and when you wake the good old sun will shine; tomorrow's tangle to the winds resign. (Protected by the Adams Newspaper service.) WALT MASON. EL PASO HERALD DEDICATED TO TOE SERVICE OP THE TEOPLE. THAT ?fO GOOD CAUSE SHALL LACK A CHAMPION. AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT TimiVK UNOPPOSED. H. D. Slater, editor and controlling owner, has directed The Herald for IS ycarl J. C. Vi ilmarth la Manager and G. A. Martin la New Editor. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIATION. AND ALD1T IUREVU OF CIRCULATIONS. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER The El Paso Herald was established in March. 1SS1. The El Paso Herald includes also, by absorption and sue session. The Dally News, The Telegraph. The Telegram, The Tribune, The Graphic, Tho Sun. The Advertiser. The Independent The Journal. The Re puhltcnn. The Bulletin. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Dally Herald, per month. 60c: per year. J7 00 Wednesday and Week-End issues will be mailed for J2.00 per year THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION Superior exclusive features and complete news report by Associated Press Leased Wire and Special Corre spondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Washing ton. D. C.. anoV New York. Entered at the Postoffice In El Paso, Texas, a Second Class Matter.