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EL PASO HERALD EDITORIAL and MAGAZINE PAGE
Friday, Sept. 26, 1019. DEMOCRATS OF ARIZONA CAN GET TOGETHER YES, BUT WILL THEY? FORECASTS of a possible Democratic lineup in Arizona point to a desire of carry Mtieelnorses to make a win ning in the next election if there is any war- of doing it. Naturally they feel somewhat humiliated every time they reflect that an overwhelmingly Democratic state has a Republican governor, even though they cairt deny that lom Campbell is a good governor. How Campbell happens to be governor is well known by all who have kept an eye en Arizona political condi tions. He was elected by a united and enthusiastic Re publican minority, plus a Urge number of conservative Democrats who could net approve ef Huntism, which is a suspicious if not hostile attitude toward all employers of labor, a kindly tolerance of the L W. W, and a fondness for freakish legislation. George W. P. Hunt was not him self a candidate for reelection, but his faction dezsinated among the Democrats and his policies survived and if Fred T. Colter was not a Hunt candidate, many Demo crats believed that be was. Consequently they lined up with the Republicans who believed that the state de served a governor for all the people and for all interests, not a governor hostile to capital or hostile to labor. Kow it is proposed to draw these two Democratic fac tions together in order to draw all support away from the Republicans and overwhelm them in the next election. That can be done, certainly. It would be possible for the Hunt faction and the conservatives each to give ground, smooth over their differences and unite on rather colorless candidates. But if it became known that the Hunt faction felt more kindly toward the mining interests, for instance, it would lose much of its radical labor sup por' and if it were known that the chiefs of the conser vatives were flirting with the radicals, they would lose support also. If there is to be any coalition, it will have to be managed with diplomacy, finesse and perhaps a certain amount of camouflage. There is something in the wind, anyhow. "Expressions be no delay in reconahng differences that have arisen, threatening success in the future, even despite the large party majority," says a message from Phoenix , If the differences new threatening are any worse than they have been in the past, a reconciliation between the conservative and radical Democrats in Arizona will be ef fected on the same day that William Howard Taft de clares himself u I W. W. Carl Hayden is spoken of for return to congress, he being the present representative of the state in the lower house and he can win the Democratic nomination because his record is satisfactory and because there is nobody in his party who can give him a real race. Senator Mark Smith has several rivals, we are told. Those already known are former Gov. Hunt and Mulford Wrasor, former senator from Yuma county and Hunt's private secretary for a time. Winsor might as well be dropped from consideration. He wm sot run against Hunt, as things now stand. Democratic leaders in Arizona have tagged senator Smith for the political boneyard. He is old, he is conser vative and his following has dwindled. He has made as good a record in the senate as the state of his nealtn ana Boyce, state auditor: secretary of state Mitt Sirnms, Charles Roberts, former state senator and now supervisor of Cochise county; W. L. Barnum of Phoenix, an attorney, and state senators Hugh CampDell and Tony Johns, nt them all, only Colter and Simms have a chance, with, the odds favoring the former if he has held the supporters who voted for him in the last election. With the announcement that justice Cunningham is to leave the supreme bench, superior judge S. L. Pattee of Tucson and superior judge McAllister of Cochise county are being mentioned to succeed him and there is also a mention of T. W. Kealon, a Phoenix attorney. Judge Pattee is a very poor politician hut one of the best law yers in the state and his election would add strength to the state supreme bench. It was he who revised and codified the laws of Arizona after its admission to state hood, a thankless task to which he was delegated and which he accomplished brillliantly by long and hard labor. Here is a tip to the Democrats of Arizona: If they are anxious enough to secure the governorship and other state offices, they will probably meet with no great oppo sition if Campbell goes to the senate. He can run again for the governorship, on the other hand, and give Colter a worse beating than before. City Planning. A STATEMENT by Charles W. Eliot, president emeritus of Harvard university, on the benefits of city plan ning, gives El Pasoans something to think about. He says: "The immediate objects to be sought are more light and air for dwellings, offices, shops and factories and thus a spreading out of cities; the transfer of factories to suburbs and to country sites along the lines of railways: the multiplication of playgrounds and open decorated from leading party men are to the effect that there must areas, and above all the attachment of a piece of arable Trying To Trip Him By Harry Murphy Copyright. I III, International Feature S nice. Inc. or tardea cround to every family dwelling.' We have already seen the need here of spreading out, ! inasmuch as El Paso has had too strong a tenaency to crowd its business district into a very limited area. The attachment of a piece of garden ground to every family dwelling is a commonplace here. It is a feature of every home. Naturally it cannot pertain to apartments, but the tendency of people who live here for any considerable length of time is to get away from apartments and rent or own homes of their own. Dr. Eliot also draws attention to the need for plenty of open spaces, parks and recreation centers, as follows: "The collective force of the community must further supply the means of making rural and landscape pleasures i occasionally accessible to city populations by means of j parks and gardens which illustrate all forms ot open country beauty and permit the occasional enjoyment by city families or larger urban groups of the outdoor pleasures which woods, shrubberies, gardens and broad fields can give. All city dwellers greatly need these occasional de lights, and Americans more than any other people; for they have become accustomed to an, indoor life, and have come to rely on electricity as a substitute for sunlight, and mechanical ventilation as an equivalent for fresh air." his years would allow, hut he was only elected in the first Tlr ae a reward far the Ion? vears of service when he went to Washington, term after term, as the territorial Maj. William Thaw has joined the Polish army. He delegate in congress. hunts wars just as ardently as Harry Thaw used to hunt The cards are arranged now for Gov. Hunt to get . trouble of other kinds. Smith's toga. All of his supporters want him to receive this higher honor than the governorship and seme of his enemies would he glad to pack him off to Washington where be would be less a factor in state politics. There are plenty ef others, however, who are not anxious to see Arizona represented in the senate by one of Gov. Hunt's type and they, Democrats though they are, would cast their votes for Got. Campbell, where he to ucade he could be ef raest service to the state if elected senator. The Democrats have a wide array of aspirants for the rove-norship. They include Fred T. Colter, Jesse L. You Think Traveling Is A Picnic When Railroads Are Washed Out Don't Dallas announces the construction of another 18-story building, evidently not paying too much attention to the high cost of building. It's a cinch the school strike has attracted more atten tion here than the steel strike. Yon. appreciate the street car service more when it rains. Not B$ pears, bul 6j disposition is visdom acquired: Plautus PEoPLU who sit at homo and read of trains beingr tied up by wash out scarce appreciate what it means x to those on the road unless they hae been in one of these "tie-ope" Tr following letter from New Or leans from Miss Helen Loomis. who 1. ft fcere Tnesdya, Sept. 1 6, with her left here Tuesday. Sept, IS. with her ' i .e trouble they experienced set ting to their destination 45 hours late After -e left El Paso at S oclock ci Tues'lav. the lSth. everything: went liutifull until reached Yal- ciil ire. Our dinner was delicious, even tl: jufrh the chicken croquettes were a !utle concrete." Bat when we ar md at Valentine our troubles began. Tl e conductor informed us that he had orders to take the train back (9 to Sierra Blanca. on one large platter. A friend and I VMla 1U LUC tVOUUMl Ui CL 3 l-l X 1 1 , J automobile, and glad we -were to have audi a desirable seat. Going back to the train, I met i friends of mine who had left 351 Paso ; Monday, also people who had left Los Angeles on Tuesday, and hee we all were on th same train. .We bad no ice water daring' that lonf, hot night, and the next morning ( we had to snatch a one for break fast at a little wayside town. We had a html iirali- TtA lnnti Knt that- nicht we had bar first real meal at Fort i Worth. And fee! ' Huge lumps of it were everywhere! We fairly devoured it its price was "greater than rabies." We raided a grocery store for lemons and had lemonade. Friday morning, after a delicious breakfast at the Brazos hotel in Hous ton, a diner was pat on the train and the rest of onr trip was peace and quiet- We reached New Orleans Sat urday morning at 1 oclock Just 46 WelL after a two hour wait at i nours late, ana too iaie to eaten our Vilentine (during which time we ( boat ior ijuoa. ne- on apples selling at two ior a ,, u I HOROSCOPE I ciinrten. we started aaain. At Sierra Blanca we discovered that .-i larse Mexican dan?e was in foil sr-irg, in honor of Mexican indepen dence day. A wonderfully congenial .toviI v-ip on the train, and we formed a party and joined in the djincinar roming back later to the train, a "pepp " girl suggested flnlsing the danec. so. with much cajoling and coaxing, we persuaded the diaing steward" to clear out part of the din ing car and we resumed our dancing m he strains of a ""ukulele and a slide trombone. A little later, about 1 oclock In the momma-, three trains were joined in one and. with one small engine, we started out over the T. & P. route. Considering this fact, it is not strange that we arrived in New Or leans 45 hours late.) We traveled er- slowly covering: only St miles during the entire night. In the morning we awakened to li.e delightful discovery that our two l.irs had been sidetracked at bierra shadow a great Increase In the num- BTnnca iSucn "first class" service the sunset limited, or rather, as we h.ue named it, "The Delay. Linger and Wait." agve us. We raided a grocery store and breakfasted on sardines, stale graham crackers, pickles and potted meat. No sigrn of a diner for lunch the water was faet losing Its coolness, the fresh l"en v as rapidly decreasing and. worst of all, there were IS cars of tired, liungrv people and no food not a drop of milk for toe babies. Oh. it wet terrible! M Pecos, at about I odoek, the hole trainioad rushed to a restau rant for "lunch,1 which was served SATDB.DAY. SEPTEMBER ST, 1910. GOOD and evil balance in the plane tary government for this day, ac cording to astrology. While Saturn and Venus are In beneflc aspect. Mars, Neptune and Jupiter are all adverse. It is a sway under which to be most conservative in all business matters, but mining Interests are subject to favorable conditions. Women have a good direction while this configuration prevails and they should benefit especially ' through dealings with men of age and distinc tion. It is a favorable sway for weddings or engagements, xne stars sun lore- ber of marriages. There is a sinister sign governing stocks and there is an indication that many good investments will suffer a temporary depreciation. Caution In all business ventures is enjoined for Saturn may cause Se rious and unexpected losses. This should be a most favorable day for all theatrical enterprises and es pecially lucky for actresses. journeys come under a threatening aspect, especially those on the water. The seers foretell that the courts will hear testimony that concerns army matters. A sensational case in ltVl"l'"r I al0Nc I Liitle Interviews. Labor In El Paso Refuses To Heed The Call Of Agitators Power Of Politics Hampers The Government In All Its Work "AS remembers when it used t; please folks t' make 'em feel at home? Mrs. Tflford Moots attended a municipal sugar sale, t'day, an nearly got pulverized. Copyright. National Tim-sparer SerrSce. ARTICLE recently published here stated that, according to Henry M. Walker, of the city em ployment bureau labor unrest in Bl Paso is greater than it has ever been." said Frank IX Bait, president of the Central Labor Vnion. "I want to deny that statement most em phatically, and I have been asked by a good many members of labor unions here to answer the statement in that article. It is not a fact that there is friction between employers and em ploye, as was there stated. WhateTer . uutesi Lucre iuhv u aue ia nifin cost. ilin . J ui as iug, a,uu uiei c IB ainst s bvuic unrest, is not on account of friction, particularly. During the threatened strike of the railroad shop crafts no men went out in El Pago. Oiy the other hand, there is a disposition in El Paso on the part of employers and rrnpioyes to get closer together, to see each others viewpoint. I think the cordial invitation of the cham ber of commerce for our central labor body to have a representation in that organization is a very good sign and the way it was received at our meet ing last Monday night shows that union men are disposed to meet the El Paso business men half way. The article I refer to in speaking of Mr. Walker's report of the city employ ment bureau for that week, says that this ia the first official warn ing in El Paso that labor conditions are approaching a 'stage that may have bad results.' Any one can look around El Paso, and I challenge any one to show any condition more than ordinary in this city to Justify any such a conclusion. There may always be a surplus of Mexican labor here because they do not want to leave town, but there Is plenty of work away from here If they will go to it and. at wages unheard of before. The officer In charge of the city em-1 dart me nU. X started the first union nloyment bureau is not justified in i of federal employes which was among such a statement as anyone can see! the women of the bureau of engraving who will look for actual facts. I think EI Paso is quite happily situated, on tne wnoie, as far as gen eral labor conditions are concerned and the relations of employers and employes, and I am opposed to alarm ist statements that are not Justified by the facts. "When fair minded men are working to better labor and other conditions In 1 Paso, let us keep at it." The Young Lady I Across The Vay "Cotton picking is being delayed in many parts ot east Texas due to heavy rainfall." said J. T. "Williams, of Greenville. "Rain has been falling for the past five days in Hunt. Col lin. Fannin, Red Itlver and other counties of northeast Texas and is still raining according to advices I have received since reaching Bl Paso. Cotton crops for the most part are good throughout the Red river valley, but gathering is being seriously de layed by continued rainfall." 1 am expecting payment of at i tend least 1J,09 poll taxes in El Paso county during the coming year," said tax collector R. Del Rlefaey. "A large supply of poll tax receipts Is now en route here and everything will be ready to receive poll tax payments after October 1. I expect fully 101 more poll taxes to be paid this year than In 1913." "The power of politics in govern ment work Is the greatest fitctor working for unfairness." said Miss Gertrude McN'ally. organizer of the national federation of federal" em ployes. "I have been In Kl Paso since Sunday helping the local union of federal workers In a membership drive and to that end have been sneaking to civilian employes In different de- in Washington 11 years ago.1 "I do not believe president "Wilson made any converts for his league of nations out In California," said J. C. Hayes who returned from 9an Fran- fisco last Saturday. "At his meeting in toe auditorium in san F rancisco on Wednesday of last week 1 was told by at least 14 people who were there that he could not be heard because ot the terrible uproar. His audience was not in sympathy with him. Judg ing by what I heard while I was in California his trip there has brought him no support for the league, press reports to the contrary notwithstand ing." "Recent statistics were made public which show an increase of social dis ease In the army." said Uartta Ed wards. During the world war the percentage of these diseases was tin unusually small and was continually decreasing. I think the Increase would to indicate a letting down of Old Judge R umhauser - By Tad Not Expected to Know. Rippling Rhymes -:- I n.iill.,.liil- i TVAIT MA SOX. MmM, ,, - Halcyon Days THE kappy days of war are gone, and peace's frightinlness is here, when vt assemble ee the lawn, and cost the ding-donged profiteer. In war we struck for noble things, to nnermine the tyrant's sway, to overtnrn the thrones of kings, and now we strike for higher pay. In war we loathed the foreign foe, and chased him on his cheap john shore, and now, alas, as all men snow, we loaue tne man who Bves next door. In war we all united BRITISH BREWER ADVOCATES SHORT HOURS FOR SALOONS London. Eng., Sept. is. (Corre spondence of the Associated Press.) An important brewer who advocates restrictions upon the consumption of his product has been found In the r i..iiii,.i4 civUv. jiS ; Liverpool, managing director of a j brewery company which owns 30 of t what are called saloons in the United I States, who proposes that the war time restrictions uoon drinking hours v.a a , - , . , . snail ne contlnuea. "c fTt ""c i?" now we " tae air witn tnr, the, Under the old regulations public lnr or neighbor and of friend. I look back on the dava of war. thst hitter i houses in London closed at midnight war of four long years, and wonder what we stooped it for. to nsher fn the and "lht open at any hour in the profiteers. Far better on the field to die, with fame and glory as your bed, than starve for lack of coin to buy your share of angel cake and Wad. Far better meet a stalwart foe and perish where your banner flies, than have a hoarder lay yon low, with tricks a soldier would despise. We clamored for th boon of peace throughout the long and bloody fray, and now we yell for the police to take the blamed old boon away, (."op.. r:ht by George Matthew Adams WALT MASOH. i which an officer figures In prognosti cated. Writers may find the conditions dif ficult today, for It is sroccested that new standards in literature have been i established by war experiences. j Changes In newspaper management ; and the establishment of new dallies j seem to be foreshadowed. One ofi these will gain great national influence-Increase of the blrthdate is lndl- , cated and more girls than boys will be born. - : Benefits for the negro race are pre- I saged and a new leader will arise among them. . Persons whose blrthdate It Is should avoid litigation as it will b exceed ing unlucky In the coming year. Those who are employed should make the most of their opportunities. Children born on this day may be hasty and impulsive, but kind and generous, xnese suojecis ot uim usually have foresight and a love of lustice. Copyright. 191S. The Clure Newspaper Syndicate. Mc- ': i morning: they pleased. Most of them opened at 6. but in some workine dis tricts they were open at 5, and one of the evils of that system was the custom anions: many workinsraen of drinking beer before breakfast. The present hour for openme are from l'-"0 to ?, in the afternoon, tmi from , to lf At niffht Oh rlosintr i'oui uiml rv fnt he in g nine t. w itfi i.i-rter hours ou fcunJay OjTVp? J ( 1HS ou -?&rS . XV. m v n y i in Q UESTIONS AND ANSWERS Q. 13 it neeesssry for an America to secure a passport to Ea to Canada; T. Y. A. The state department says that It is net necessary for a citixen of the United States to secure a pass port t ge aerees the line Into Canada. Q. is h.r healthful t G. r. A. Honey has high food value, aid Is consWered healthful. Q. Does national prohibition be come effective January 1st; X. H. A. Tne eighteenth amendmeu: which will make the country pe.1: o aeatly dry, does not go Into etfer until January IS, ts:. Q. Did the British bembard Jerus alem when they captured itt C. I A. Gen. Allenby and his amy u : not lire under Jerusalem as he d-d not wish to destroy the Holy places with shell tire. Instead he captured the city with bayonets. U. When and where did the Ger mans first use poisonous gas; L. D. A. Poisonous gas was first ejf . by the Germans during the engage, meat near Ypres on April tz, It. "What did copper sell far when the war started in 101 tt "What did copper sell for In 1843; Subscriber. A. New York copper sold for : cents a pound. July 31, 1914. Te same date la 191! copper was selVr.g at 14-17 in Xew York. CI. Will you be so kind as to state the siaes ef the blankets the govern ment has for sale and it all are one size or net; Subscriber. A. All the blankets are standard site. They are not in pairs. The pro ot a blanket means one blanket, r -a pair. Q. What Is the derivation of the word "Yankee f J. T. A. It is said to have been derive'! from a corrupt pronunciation by t""e Indians of the word "English " The"" pronounced it "Yengees." "Yenghis" "Tranghis." and finally "Yankees." Q. What fish are nMt afcundsnt near the banks of Like 3I!ehigaa; J. B. n. A. The white fish is the principal fish caught there. However, ther -are a great many other fish, such a black bass, perch and lake trout. Q. Why cant we see an .f the meen all the time. Just as we sec the sunt P. J. A. The various aspects of t'i moon depend upon its position ' relation to the earth and to the s':n Only the part facing the sun !s illum- oy ibc sun . i.js. . lid wuu.c portion can be seen from the eart t only wnen tne sun, eartn ana raoon are nearly on a straight line, and tv-v earth is between the sun and the moon. That Is what causes a f - ' meoB. Q. Ia It possible for an enlisted man In the navy ts bur his discharge; II. n. A. The navy department says that it is not possible to bur a dlschargt If the sailor Is needed at home or has some good reason for wishing n release from the service, he should apply to his commanding: officer f"r discharge (Any reader can get the answer to any Question by writing Th Herald Information bureau. Freder J. Haskin, director. Washington. T r This offer anplies strictly o in formation. The bureau cannot f . advice on legal medical and finance' matters. It does not attempt to set tle domestic troubles, nor to under take exhaustive research of sot sti -iect. Write your question nlan!" and briefly. Give full name sr ' address and enclose a two cent st2Trp for return postage. All replies n sent direct to the inquirer ) I 14 Years Ago Today i Prom The Heraia of This Date, tores 1 the careful precautions taken for the soldier during the world war. This should not be the ease. We learned I during the war what a great, dean machine the army could be made, and now that we have learned this why not Keep It so? There is no excuse for this sort of thing. Our army Is . our national policeman and we should j keep it up to the very highest stand- ard. War time regulations may have j been strict, but they were wholesome i a id I think that In this one respect. ! at least, they should be maintained."- I "The arrival here of governor Or- ,rPHE young lady across the way says Us. of Chihuahua City, and his state-. 1 A. , , . . . ' . menu regarding situations in Mexico. I the fact that there's nothing hat merelv tend to give added proof to J - a. Ib : what makes a the contention t the Mexican of HciaUl,rater nnaeT 101331 15 WDaI J3"" a here that Mexico is gradually I transcontinental flight a daring feat. straightening oat her affairs and sop- j pressing the bandit . said Andres Ro- L i i . driguex. "The officials here told us .1 r t I that the bandits had been sratterd jl ShfiTf SllltrllPS I and that Lopes and Holguin were 1 OUUTt OliUtOtlt dead. We were skptlcaL We were,! Hl'mtl VMPrVirinPTP inclined to doubt the truth of their,! 27 U III LsVVI yXUHVI K statements. But now comes the gov- i i ernor and in a nersonal Kt.lemenr I q.. 1.1, Af emMn. anl mivfe! j corroborates the reports of better con-1 be turned over to Roumanla. St. ditlons which our own residents have ' t Ant- a,.e 1 uvea uui8iiiig iaa maKing puouc Mexico is slowly, very slowly, but surcijr. rBKuini a point wnere ane can take her place among the nations." :j Trave I'eUt e tly XiKSAH. SEVILLE. It seems to be a contest between capitalist .melons and labor Plumbs. Peoria Transcript. Those senators who put their faith in reservations never engaged a Pull man section In advance. Greenville (S. C) Piedmont. One way, of course, to rednee the lligh cost of living Is for everybody to quit working and stand around and talk snout it- Kansas uij emr. nPRING I. th. Urn. to go to Seville. E&T?Z. ow what caDttalism really la. "Caplta!- tom." says the New Republic, "is not a system; it Is not a community of interest and action; it is merely a regime like the hypothetical matriar ch ate. unified only In the logic of Its philosophical crit ica.- Chicago Tribune. A TERRIFIC fire started in Colon last night and tne entire Panatr city Ss endangered. All the Panam l gorernment buildings were burned a-i hardly anything; in them was save 3 The explosion of a five gallon cai of kerosene at 11:3 oclock last mg: in a gas honse in the rear of the Orr dorff hotel resulted in injure t George Teagle. a porter of the h-t . and slight damage to the property W. W Follett, consulting engin of the United States interr.at.o boundary commission, left for Pre? -dio and other stations along the temational boundary where -a-measurements are being taken will return within a few days. The two horses stolen by the .--glars who robbed the store of Geur-e-Buchanaa at Taleta and used by t'n tbieres in carrying off the stolen jrc fJ erty. have been found near Juarez. Xew year in the Jewi&h calend. -comes Saturday. September 39 K!a -orate preparations are being ira-ie among the Jewish people of 1 Pas-' for the celebration. The brick work Is completed ar i the roof is nearly finished on the new Red Men's building, which Hn ffaff is bo tiding on San Antonio r.:, r Kansas street. The Providence hospital is erecting an extension, three stories in height. to the present structure on Cpsoa avenue. A Chicago woman, whose husban-i had been arrested on the charge f being a nm?her, said she did not blame her husband and indignant!-' exclaimed: "It's the fault of the shore skirts. They make the men flirt From XjeaUe'a. Little Chris A NEIGHBOR was Jeklng him about something he wanted and saidi "Why dont yon get your daddy to buy It for you I lie's rieh. Isnt your dsddy Tlrhr "Ah. gee. I dont know anything about that oil business, said Little Chris. J Then the acacias and most of the other trees in the plazas burst sud denly Into pale verdure: the orange trees are bright with blossoms and the air is heavy with their scent, while in the bosom of almost every woman is either a carnation or a rose. The city is a very old and beauti ful one. with all its houses washed in soft, bright colors, and with many bright colors, and with many windows and doors and trellises ot beautifully wrought iron work in the Moorish l n. d. Mstrr, edHsr and controBnt owner, has directed The Herald for manner. In spring, too. Seville is a city of: EL PASO HERALD DEDICATED TO THE SEE VICE Or THE FEOPLE.. THAT NO GOOD CAUSE SHALL LACE A CIIAMMON, AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT T11KIVE UXOrPOSED. 1 yeani J. C WUmsrth U Slanarcr and U. A. Slartin Is Slsnaams EdHor. feestl'ils? There a areat rel alous i MEMBEK ASSOCIATED PRESS. AMF.r.ICAN XKIVSPAPEB PCBLISHEES' ASSO- procession i on Easter day when heroic i r.,r associated PRESS is .iclssivy entitled to th. use fr pobltcaUon of ail figures of the irgm are carried Aran.tr... credited . it n- Mt MtiniiM endued u this osimt and siu t&a through the streets. This procession is one .of the most gorgeous and spec tacular held in modern Spain, where the growth of scepticism has caused some of the ancient religious customs to fall into disuse. It is characteristic of Spain that im mediately after the religious cere monies are over the finest bull fights of the season are beld within sight of the cathedral towers. For in the Span ish view, religion and pleasure go hand in hand. news dtspatehes credited to It Oi news pnpltsaea Berem AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER The El Pass Herald was ettasiuhed in March. 1SSL The El Paso Herald Includes, also, by absorption and aueeeannn. The Daily News. Th. Telegraph. Tbe Telegram, Ta Trlbaae. Th. Orapolc, The Sun, Tne Advertiser. Tne independent. Ta. Jonmal. To. Kepawiean. Tne Halletln. TERMS Or SUBSCRIPTION Daily Herald, per month. Tee: per year. S7.S0. Wednes day and Week-End lasses will be mailed for JXAS per year. Wtek.Cad edition .nlr. per year. St-SQ THIRTY-NINTH TEAR OF PUBLICATION Sunarlor erclaslv. futures and com plete news report by Associated Press LeasM Wtr. and Special Correspondents eoverlne Arlsnna. New Uesleo, West Tuas, Mexico Wasblnaton. D. C and New Tort. Entered at th. PoatotfM. ta Bl Pea, ?.sas, as Seoad Cla Mailer, "WHATEVER. VOO WANT TO KNOW." The paying teller of a wrecked! The El Paso Herald Information Bureau at Washington famishes readers, free ef Philadelphia bank wheit arraigned! ebarse, irltn accurate sad authoritative answers to questions ou any and all subjects on charges of embezilement said-! concernlnr which Information can be bad from to. unparalleled resources of the ran ;;,;, ?' nA STJh T," federal cd.ir.rn.nl departments, th. areat Library of Con cress and the sunt wen. 1U nown mjh. He had a experts and scientists in the government aerrlce at Washinston. Two ccn's la coa--pretly good time ri.icl in his are f,.r rn';- mur acccmrany each Inoalry State clearly the Info-mat. on na-.'-l possession clucks for i ;-o,li0. From ar 4 aUJrs Th Kl i'aso Herald Information Bureau. Frederic J. Has.ia Dlreetur. Leslie s, j Waahinston. D. c.