El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Friday, April 16, 1920 Page: 6 of 16
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EL PASO HERALD ED1TORI AL and MAGAZINE PAGE
6 Friday April 16 1920.
SWITCHMEN'S STRIKE IS BLOW
AT HEART OF UNION EFFORTS
SAKE labor leaders realize that the switchmen's strike is
a. blow to the nriadrie of collective barzaioisg. The
lailroad brotherhoods and the American Federation of La
bor understand perfectly what victory for tie striking agi-
iators would mean. It would be a death Blow to we prin-
ciple noon which American exuanised labor is founded.
NO GREAT STRIKE HAS EVER BEEN WON IN THE
UNITED STATES WHICH INVOLVED A BREACH OF
On the other hand unions have time and again won Tic-
tones when they have sow about it in a legitimate way
at times when their contracts with employers expired.
When workers collectively agree to work at a given scale
for a given period they are no more justified in breaking
that agreement than the employers weald be. In either
case the parties to the contract are morally bound to live
rp to their agreement
Through years of effort conservative leaders of Organ-
ized labor have brought about a general acceptance of the
theory of collective bargaining.
THE CORNERSTONE OF THAT PRINCIPLE IS AC-
CEPTANCE OF AGREEMENTS HADE BY AUTHORIZED
AGENTS OF EMPLOYERS AND EMPLOYES AND
FAITHFULLY LIVING TJP TO THOSE AGREEMENTS.
Cases in which contracts have been broken have been
That conservative organised labor looks with grave
anxiety on the switchmen's revolt is shewn by the appeal
made by union leaders to their men to act as strike break-
ers in order to show agitators and employers aKke that
there is no place in Americana industrial life for the can-
tract breaker. They know perfectly well that much that
has been gained would be foot if the insurgent switchmen
should win and they are therefore found on the side of
This situation is cot the result of any new bom love on
the part of the rail workers for the road owners. It is
simply a realisation that nothing can be wen through any
other method than fair play.
TO PERMIT AN IRRESPONSIBLE MINORITY TO
WIN SUCH A STRUGGLE WOULD BE TO ADMIT THE
FAILURE OF THE THEORY OF COLLECTIVE BAR
The extent of the switchmen's strike unauthorized and
in direct violation of contract shows the growth of radical-
ism in America. There is ao use denying that the move-
ment was an inerpieet revolution. The strikers have thrown
logic to the winds. They refuse even to discuss the merits
of their demands. They merely insist oh having what they
want right or wrong. By fair means or fonl and to have
it through force and through total defiance of the public.
Without the support ef the great body of organized
workers the insurgent switchmen sever had a chance to
win. The strike has hsweveff shown intelligent leaders of
labor organizations that they must be on their guard.
THEIR GREATEST DANGER IS NOT FROM CAPI
TAL BUT FROM WITHIN THEIR OWN RANKS. ONCE
THE RADICALS OF THE STRIKING SWITCHMEN'S
TYPE GAIN THE UPPER HAND ALL THAT ORGAN-
IZED LABOR HAS GAINED IN THE UNITED STATES
IN THE PAST QUARTER OF A CENTURY WILL HAVE
BEEN LOST AT ONE BLOW.
That the rank and file understand this to be true is
shown by the loyal atrpport given the conservative leaders
by the workers geaeraHy in the present crisis.
The Better Way.
A GAIN the El Paso public is given an opportunity to
assist ambitious boys and girls in the high school to
continue their work through college years. The pageant at
the high school is given to raise funds for the scholarship
fund and scholarships will be awarded to those deemed
most deserving among the applicants.
For some years the plan was followed of having the
competitors solicit memberships in the scholarship club the
winner in the membership contest winning also a scholar
ship. This plan was discarded because it was deemed un-
wise to encourage young people especially girls to divert
their energies in this way during the school course. The
plan adopted of giving entertainments to raise mosey
meets general approval.
But the real test of public approval and interest is to be
found in the cash receipts at the door.
The object is every way worthy of public support and
the entertainment offered representing much hard work by
students and teachers and the cooperation of friends of
ambitious and earnest youth is interesting and pleasure
able in itself.
Another demonstration of El Paso's renewed interest is
community self -entertainment.
Vote For The Road Bonds.
'TAXPAYERS will perform a public service when they vote
A for the bond issues for building a road from Fort Boss
to the nver and a road across the nver and up the west
side in the vicinity of the new country dub.
The proposed Fort BHss road has lonz been needed. Not
only will it relieve the heavy traffic on the one existing
Auau hui II U1 1TC LUC troops d necessary qulCK lUHIC xo
the river boundary at one of the "bad spots" in the event of
trouble with the neighbors.
The proposed road in the tipper valley win open up a
large stretch of territory now difficult of access cross the
river on a new bridge and save five or six miles detour to
many people on the west side in reaching El Paso. It will
also provide an alternative valley drive for pleasure.
Both bend issues merit support.
The chief sin of the world today is net depravity so
much as it is thoughtlessness and shallowness and the con-
sequent waste of life. A church is one of the few places
where a person can go to commune with what is best
within. And. regardless of the denomination of the church
worldly things and the jart ef life are best excluded.
Wearing overalls to combat the hizh cost of clothes
would be o. k. if one didn't have to buy the overalls.
Now and then a little home-brewed belskevism makes
as forget the factory made variety in Russia.
For the first time Pershing indicates a desire to run.
A burro is a fKvrer mule.
SCHOOL DAYS s&ssh. ByDWIG
Hope agasal hope and as!; till ye reeeh'e.
State Industrial Conference' Will Help Solve Labor Problems
Mayor Davis Takes Right Stand In Opposing Salary Raise
THB et&te committee to be
I posed of nine members estab
lished t the Bute Inanstrial
conference at Houston last week for
iae purpose 01 onngmg sown in-
dustrial ieaee In Texas -will 4a b.
gTeat deal toward bringing- employer
and employe closer together and la
settling: industrial nnreeV said city
councilman w . x. o run in. wno re
cently returned from the state In-
dustrial conference at Houston
"A resolution recommending the
stabiisnmest or such a state com-
mittee was drawn no by the reso
lutions committee composed of labor
representatives w. is. uarroli. secre-
tary of the Houston labor temple;
William J. Moran. publisher of the
Labor A dvocate at BI Paso and
George H- Slater president of the
State Federation of Labor; represent-
at.vfea of employers Q. U. Watson
local attorney for a number of in
dustrial firms; Bawle Buckner. of
the public Merrm K. Brown. T. AL.
Campbell former governor and Gar-
land S. Briekey of the Houston cham-
ber of commerce.
The state committee wW be made
op of t&ree representative of labor
three representatives of the em-
ployers and three representatives of
the public one of the latter to be a
"As provided in the resolution
adopted by the body the three labor
representatives are to be- chosen at
the annual state meeting of the Texas
and the typographical union explain -lag
the efOdoBt manner in which It
worked. He explained that there was
a board of arbitration composed of
two union men and two repreenta
tivee of the publishers and one rep-
resentative chose u by the first four.
If disputes can not be settled be-
tween the typographical union and
the publishers either side may ap-
peal the case to the national ooaid
The national board Is composed f
xwo representatives 01 ine puniisnerr
aigfcumoH ana two tr?rn ' ne
jtf-k me. k1 Jrt-
00gg I WAS S0UW A51E6P j .
THE GOLD DlGGfeK.
I Patter And Chatter
Man the Master of Creation.
TTOW wenderfal Is Mian! lie learns
XX The deepest secret Xature aides.
Ta e mlffhty river's course he turns
ne smooths the mountain's rusxed
And In a horseless wagon rides.
He turns the Hshtnlnc to his use.
He navigates the spacious air
ne shakes the a Hi's foundations loose
And stiH has moments ef despair '
Because he cannot keep his hair.
J TE shoots a hundred miles and
mate to turn Blent mte
ne walks the ocean's floor he reads
The story t the Milky Wayi
lie tames the roarlnjr beast of prey
He maps the moon he weighs the
Foresees the eomlsff of the srale.
Improves the work that God has
Ad s;oes dejectedly t Jail
Because some vamp sets on his
HB speaks across the suits of space.
The desert that was bare and
He makes a flowery fruitful placet
Absolred from superstitious dread.
He coca where asset fear to
He links the oceans tears the veil
That hides the future from his
XHnds that there's no sueh word as
BnHd sraceful lowers to ths
And drlaks wood alcohol and dies.
" I r l mi n.
ITS A HARD UFK.
One of the movie aeton aava hi clothes emt S&M a rear. Ee must
find it necessary toava two or tare suits.
O.V TUB DBPKSSrvB.
When a man admits that ha m wrong it a dsn that he thinks you are
going to be sblo to prev It.
A D.irtKENING GCTXeeK
WHaltt ber ere there lurks a JoIc akin to palal
She IHoci n-nnj the poet' hMk Tilth dark dlstalat
Her -VTaklas hoar are Beldam free from ken regret
Here's Lrnp Year three moaths old and he la alasle ret.
AX tTXCEHT.U-t JAUK.
They mar ba right who say that lock la ear. to turn bat the trouble is
that it may tarn merely t. hand as another on the Jaw.
The Young Lady
Across The Way
of emnlovers are t h chosn at tk- I r5J r setUes the
annual meeting; of the Texas cham
ber of commerce in San Antonio
These six are to select three others
representatives of the public at
large. One of the last three must bo
"The purpose of the coounittee as
expresse-a cy persons in attenoance
Bemis Brothers Bag; oompany 'and I "J&L conference is to study labor
O. . West manager of a Dallas
jrarcient company; representatives of
eonditiona contracts and aCTsemesits
actually in existence between firms
and employes methods of social work
for employes and methods of holding
round table discussion between em-
ployer and employes.
"For instance a number of em-
ployers at the conference told of
their individual plans whereby In-
dustrial peace was preserved In their
organization. They told of contracts
between employer and employes that
made far reachinc stens in solving
tronbles without any resort to strikes
by Its decision.
An.. ju i nuinuer ox est
ployers and employes who coald
establish such an arbitrathin hoard.
even inottga mef u no national or-
ganization of ettlMr side rt it rae
possible to estahliiih a stat owj&i-
aation of both ahtea the case might
oe appeajea to in state ooara lor
settlement' Mr. Palmer saleV
K a Hansdon. ef Austin state di-
rector of industrial education ex-
plained the work done under the
Smith-Hughes law and stated that
much was done toward the establish-
ment of industrial peace through
nts-ht schools lu industrial educa-
I am glad that mayor Davis took
a stand against an Increase in the
salaries or himself and his council
and lockouts. They explained plans I men" said J. T. Cassherry. "It shows
for recreation social service and i that he has the Interests of the 9eo-
eervice of physicians whereby the Pie at heart and that he is trying to
employes were humanely treated and f make his administration an economl-
were contented with their work. j eal one. 1 nave thought some about
"The state committee to be chosen Vl1. SfL1If??S5Sn- .aad alf
will study the methods adopted by takled with persons who are in
prosperous industries Shich ha lit- fhf?"' " X.k??w.Vul "Vf "."
tie industrial trouble and to adopt Si'" JLSSJS!S J."ve Ttn5r
one or more plans which wIU be SPit JkW -S. ;rie- I "o
calculated to preserve industrial Di V"nk the work they do warrants
peace In individual cases and cons?-1 ny increase at this time.-
quently throughout the state. I tnr . -
"One of the Drlnclnai mXiiri wa.. We nave a system of self govern-
Kawle Bockner of the Bemis Brothers SSI S?L pilce 'qu?rterl1 1
Bag company. Be told of the social "a which has greaUy Improved
work done in the bae facSryTT! I ft' mo of the men confined In the
recreation room a medical room a &kM'd . Wckson of the
cafeteria where food is sold at cost. S1001!? oree- .wh. w" In El
a piano player a graphaphone. a I Jhiff wef.k i"n business. "This
commissary where groceries are sold J wSlL ViUlVJj? n.BT? con'?-
at cost drinking fountains shower I;n"f J??on?r 'i " in Jail he Is
baths good heating and cooling ays-; l'" JB kangaroo court
tern rest nerioda exereisea. Lrrt. I for -breaking an entry.' That Is. In
lectures and safety first meetings are iZ 4S.don?ieB-to the prisoners'
some of the means employed by the j i?V Provides tobacco and
company to insure industrial peace. ' ?ur comforts for the prisoners if
he said. I tne man h no money he is allotted
rtn -w-- i . some work in the cellhonse. mrh
to give dancea the company f urnishes lplSR '"Bg alteI blea r
them the ball room music and re-;S hi ''TST. JS7 5?" '
freahments. A nurse U employed at fili?... ' work he. prisoners
i a i
THE young lady across the way says
she likes prate but doesn't go in
ranch for pomology. .
A . T T-m I
J 1 D
the njuoelatlon of vaudeville
managers considered a trust f
A. The department of Justice In a
reeent opinion held that "the busi-
ness of nresentinsr aod urMilnp
j theatrical entertainments is sot com-
wv.ua miuiia ud consutuuosai
sense and that therefore ntu-h a
j combination does not fall within the
j nation in restraint of trade."
Q- When doe. the latest Caster
occur ta the SOti ceatnryr C IT. I
- The latest date upon which
Easter will fall In this century win
w Ainu UtJ.
in golf ntca AN ball is off
ue srrrn out is actually nearer the
hole than B' ball which is on the
green who plays first t at. E. T.
A. The rule says that the player
""y " " away piays rtrst. and
nukes so distinction between balls
" m oa xne green.
Q. Does the wind affect the tem-
perature that a thermometer reg-
A. A thermometer is not affected
by the wind vlnj.ltv a ftar V.
lag attained the temperature of the
wind. The physical discomfort
usaally associated with high winds
. tte lo ue rapra removal of heat
from the human body by the wind.
l-vVhat city la the TJnlted States
...C: .CJeTeland. Ohio has acquired
th title on account of its wonder-
fully shaded streets.
Q- How long has Ty Cobb played
big league ball aad how many sea-
sons has he led the American league
In batting r S. J. j
A. Cobb entered major league
baseball In 1S0S. but his first com
plete season as a regular did sot
. rrrnr n irr swfi wjr
I Ve TOWNE GOSSIP
i JL Sesbund a 3. Pstest OJaa.
By K. & B. (
will leave for Phoenix to do some
association work tomorrow.
Samuel WlUiama an El Pauia i
the latest victim of the bloodthirsty
murderous Taqui Indiana He was
murdered day before yesterday in
Sonora near Hermoaillo according to
"f receiven yesieroay oy nis
parents who reside at 1124 Myrtle
"I'VE tooweu two or three ex-presi
a dents t mate a swing around tV
circle bat wky a ieBer tint's been de-
feated three times don't hunt a boHer
leg is mere" I kin tefl" sighed Tell
Einkley tMay. Tipton Bed says he'd
tmiW this spnaz bat it's next t ira-
possuwe v gtt men f leaf on th' job.
Cosyrhtht. National Newspaper Seme.
nundlng colonel First TJ. S. volunteer
cavajry (Kongo Hlgars Xay S. MM
Q what Is the linuir or it
sphere r It. s. I".
A. It was a common belief among
the ancients that the motion of the
stars and planets produced a kind of
music which has been referred to in
literature as me mnsic nr
I Spheres. or the fcarmonv af
i ne annual Kaster aervi. nr ti. . annexes.
Knights Templar was held vesterdav' Q- lhere Is the lararest Iambi.
at st. Element's cnurch. nve in ise united starrer J. B.
come until 17. Out of 11 seasons Brigadier ssneral. July X UM; major
ho has lei the American leaVuen ?'rfL?3bZ: T- Hv HoDor-
batting 1! times. B S!T dli!Chf?5ioln volunteer serv-
all times and minor 1!1t huh in
Juries are treated at the factory thus
oviu moca ume (nai wouia De lost
if the employes went to their homes
lot sucn treatment.
"The firm conducts a savings ac-
count depository for the employes
and & per cent is paid on deposits.
For certain purposes money is loaned
to workers without interest.
"As the result of these methods the
bag company is never without help
and applications stand on the books
at aii times me speaker said. This
themselves. Tf A nartfmtlaH- 41-..
individual enters the Jail he is given
an opportunity to clean himself up
hh wuiiuwut u ne rerun. rn
Keep himself clean the prisoners
usually designate several husky
negroes who always enjoy their Job
to scrub him. They get two ordi-
nary bristle scrubbing brushes and
go after him. He is always clean
when he comes oot of the bath with
nis attendants. We have never
fonnd it necessary to administer this
I'wiment more tnan once. As a rule
'"'. "m "Ithe nrisoner iiSS.; ... nV
4 percent of the pay rolL and tnm I L5ness.. " back to the bathroom
a oatb. An nr th. T.i-t.nn..
fairs are left in their own hands and
-a J. Palmer spoke on the arbitra- w.'JlaTe- TerT I'tUe trouble out of
tlon agreement between publishers 1 im' "-nruly prisoners usually find
better work done and time saved. Mr.
i enough men In their cellhouses to
By TV ALT MASON.
mam-. I show them the paths of righteousness
and beyond keeping them locked up
1 w don't nave much to do with their
i . ;alr-. TPfi prisoners fumigate the
Jail and all of tbeir blankets every
ma.- Saturday morning and keep the
keep the place up to standard with-
out much pressure from us."
i ne central rire denartment w
called to the Bisbee cafe on San
r-rancisco street shortly after noon
John Humphries who was tem
porarily lodged in the city Jail fol
lowing his pitiful story of cruelty
n misery 10 a prison in JsexlCO Zor
the past 12 years has been credited
with a wonderful imagination and
nas oeen taken in cnarge by United
States army authorities as a deserter.
Humphries admitted the chance and
is now busy making little stones out
or Dig ones at r ort Bliss.
X. M. Crawford who is building a
theater in El Paso on the site of the
old Angeles roof garden is prepar-
ing to build houses in Bisbee and
Barney Oldfleld. the champion au-
tomobilist is expected to reach 1
Paso tomorrow morning. He raced
his automobile at San Antonio yes-
terday and was expected to leave San
Antonio this morning for El Paso.
Three private cars full of New
Yorkers headed by Col. Greene re-
turned this morning from Cananea.
A. The lareeat .niHn. nf tKi- VI...
Was built for th. Virelnhn nllnn
It weighs SiS.trW pounds and has a
traonre t lores or iiS.auo pounds.
U- tvhat is the "Iron Gate"!
.11. iu v.
A. The Iron Gate was a natural
obstruction in the Danube river near
ursova. it was formed by a plateau
of rock 146 yards wide. The water
was so shallow at this point that
vessels drawing more than two and
a nan ieet could sot go up the river.
At great expense the river has been
made navigable at this point.
CU Give a brief biography of 3IaI.
Cen. TVoodT I'. 31. II. 1
A. Haj. Gen. Wood was born In
Winchester. N. II October 9. 10.
He attended Pierce academy at atid-
dleboro. Mass.: received his degree of
M. D. at Harvard in 1S81: L. L. D
Harvard. 18: Williams. U02: Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania. Mar-
ried Louise A. Condit Smith of Wash-
ington. November IS. 180. Ap-
pointed from Massachusetts assistant
surgeon. U. S. A January S. 1886;
captain assistant surgeon. 1891; corn
ice JQSB 10. tMt . U.iA
TJ. S. A Ananst S. 1MB. V.I n..
Wood was military governor of Cuba
irum ueeesiDor 1J. ispt. watxt trasjs-
fer of the Kovernment of OAs. to
the Cuban ranabllc Var is
Served in the Phfltoomoa until UMr
.Biidis aeBarttaeat- of the east.
l?-o: chief of staff. TJ. S. A. July.
1910-ApriL 1914; commanding de-
partment of the oast. 1911-1917: later
assigned in command southeastern
department. Appointed commander
of the Sth division. N". A. Casap
Funston. Kan April 11S. MaJ. Geo
Wood is a member of the Protestant
(Any reader can get the answer to
any question by writing the XI Paso
Herald Information bureau. Frederic
nasKin director. Washington
p. C. This offer applies strictly to
information. The bureau cannot give
advice on legal medical and fi-
nancial matters. It does not attempt
to settle domestic troubles nor to
undertake exhaustive research on
any subject- Write your question
plainly and briefly. Give fall sama
and address and enclose two cents 1st
stamps for return postage. All re-
plies are sent direct to the inquirer.)
Marv an Koran Russell and Flor-
ence Blake whose ages range from
1 to It have quit their positions of
bank clerks in Chicago and gone to
the wilds of Wyoming where they
will cultivate a government claim of
Officers Of El Paso Lodge Of Elks
VP a!rt work t "ay ty should; ray hearing isn't extra good: and 1 1A Vs. A TU 7 S
iTa agents came most every morn to sell seme patent andihom some strange - 1 eurs fi&O 1 Quay
tontraption painted bine to make me hear as well as yon. I shoo said agents From Herald of This Dale i&es
from my door and tell them to come hack no more. To buy such trans I'd be ' rJ1 "T """'""
"V IJ 17 sre-test beer. The feDow witha wearTwitt J Roth. Tont S uned'
hmgns on it ifs so stale will pass me by before hell tell his story when he toi7- Ashes and liva hive
las to yell I miss so many tales of woe so many chestnuts all men know. I Sf ed flowine"- but smoke still pours
k much of jreasip mean and punk so much of scandalmongers' junk that Fd i "
lespise the meddling men who brought my hearing back again. And when I1 Ten hours between Chicago and
teek my conch at night I'm tike a chad I sleep so tight. The noise that keens ' 2tT.rfIf.ric on. a f?'0 operand iy
yon allawake my gentle dnmbers cannot break. I do not hear the rounder ofTs miles SrSttifH A" ?S
m 1 1 I rin rmt hai. flta -..TV-..-'. t.-n. .1
j - g ucii uic uiug motors scorenrng Dy can t "tunorB or me Chicago a.n'i
make your racle bat an eye Vm satisfied the way I am; yon see me merrv as w JS.k. Elec'ric Air Tm. n.im . 1
. clam ar.3 if I heard as well as yon no doubt rou'd fmd me grim and blYe. r.. 7.
WALT MAS0IT. .
S. BBID SPKXCKR.
OF 5K1V York slty.
WRITES MS to say.
THAT HE likod soy cotassB.
ABOUT TUB collars.
AND THE raise in prices.
AND FURTHER than that.
HB GOBS OB to say.
THAT 5I.NCK the age.
ov THE pTofrteors.
HAS C03IK to US
WITH ITS terrihl. blight.
UB3 G1TBN Bp linen.
AND WEARS celluloid.
AND HE says they told him.
. . .
THEY WHKE rubber collars.
AND WOULDN'T burn.
BUT HB wara't sure
so HB lighted one.
AND LOST the collar.
AND BURNED hut hand.
BUT nE wears these stUL
AND HAS given up smoking.
AND BUILDING boaflres.
AND WASTTBS his neck.
WTTII SOME sort of stuff.
THAT THET psit in paint.
THAT THET advertise.
AS FIREPROOF setae.
BUT ON the whole.
HB SATS he finds.
THAT HB saves a lot.
AND HB washes the collars.
WITH SCOURING soap.
AND A stiff hand brash.
AND IJIJ says they shine.
AND ARE sot half. bad.
AND AT a proper angle.
WHEN THE sua. is bright.
THEY GIVE the impression.
OF A bright white halo'.
AROUND HIS neck.
OR ONE of those fellows.
WHOM Til BY used to behead.
AND WHO wr white ruffles.
AROUND HIS neck.
MR SPBNCBR says.
THE WAY he dresses.
IS HIS own business.
AND HB further says.
I SAID a facefuL
WHEN I knocked the style.
OF WEARING collars at all.
AND HE points to the girls.
WHO rjoXT catch the flu.
AND WHO go around.
WTTII ALL their clothes.
DONE UP in the middle.
AND NSNB to speak o
AT EITHER eauL
AND IN conclusion.
HE ASKS to suggest.
WITH SOMK fire lnsorasse.
AND FAITH in she hereafter.
AND SOME fireproof paint.
'THAT A celluloid collar.
IS THE oao way eat.
FROM THIS suxa we're Is.
WHBRB TUB. profiteer.
PUTS His llasB collar.
ABOUT OUR sacks.
AND THEN goes through us.
AND TAKES our aB.
X THANK you.
TO CROSS BISON WITH CATTLE.
"Osceola. Ho. April 15. A shipment
of three buffalo was received recent-
ly by Kelfer & Berryhin owners a?
a ranch oa the Sac river in St Clair
county. The intentaa B to cross ths
bison with cattle.
By DUNK EOTTS.
A GOOD many jaybirds have .been
noticed this week around the Lome
of Kiss Fiotie Bekher as she is known
to have a hat with a lot of delicious
cherries as it
Clab Hancock tatoks maybe the
reasen there is so much more robbing
going on now is because there ts no:
anything to drink. Is the old days a
Htlaw would get broke aad Use and
would make ap his ntisd he needed
money had enough to go oat and steal
it; then by the time be had taken two
r three drinks to brace him up he
would feel save be had alt the mcney
Teftenea Fatlecks received a letter
today. ' It was dictated and at first he
made sure it was frm his wife.
EL PASO HERALD
DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE THAT NO (JOOD CrSE SHAT.T
LACK A CHAMPION. AND THAT EVIL SHALL TUBITE IJnVpTO3lS:
H. D. Slater editor and eeBtroanc owner has directed Th Herald for years.
i. C Wlhnarth to maoasrr aad O. A. Uartta is maasruz editer.
jrntnEB ASSOCIATED PRESS. AMERICAN NBTVSPA PBR PUBUSHEBS' ASSOllA-
TIO.N AND AUDIT HURRAH OF OBCPLATlQ aasot-iA
TEE ASSOOATED PSBSS Is exelasmly entitled to the ass for publication of a'l oi
Lsnauhes eradlted to it or sat othsrwise rndlUd la this paper and also the looa
rwa ruOllabed herein.
4N IVL'EPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER Th. Kl Paao Ha.J was establ -.4
Mir h :) The El Pass Herald laeladea. also by abserptlofi and ceea.1 T-a
ljnij Nit Th. TelesTaph The Telemm. The Tnboae. The Graphic Th Sa.
Ttie Advenlser. The Iadepsndent. The Journal. The Repaboeaa The Bull-tin.
TZP.MS OF SUBSCRIPTION Dally Herald per month tie: per year 17 50 v -..
Uav and Wek-Ead Issues will be mailed for IS.0 per year. Week-End ed
I r jwr 00.
: . - O-orgo Ma'thew .'dins.
era.1 uavs. returned this morn -g rn
B'.ltnd the meeting of tho boar.L Uo
TJ s. BUKWELL uewlv elected exulted ruler of El Paso lodge of Elks left J Edward Anderson secretary and club
xa. manager center. G H. Booth retiring exalted mler and delegate to grand lodge meeting right j
raiCTY V. NTH TEIR OF PUBLICATION slf eir'uaive .ea-ur-3 - . -RB-va
report by Associated Pre. Leased W.r- anl Special Corre-po- - '
A-u r.a. New alei'ct. Weat TeTa Mexio ft'aJJhlnrton. D c nd'v To-'
Entered at the Poitafflce to SI Paso This as second class matin
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Slater, H. D. El Paso Herald (El Paso, Tex.), Ed. 1, Friday, April 16, 1920, newspaper, April 16, 1920; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth139023/m1/6/: accessed May 15, 2021), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; .