Newspaper Page Text
Eysters C O. D. Grocery
Corner Kansas and Boulevard
Bell Phones 823 and 844. Ind. Phones 1691.
PBICSS THAT WILL IFTEESST YOU
I We Sell the Best Goods for
Best Creamery Butter,
Strictly fresh Eancli
Eggs, per doz
Best Eupion Oil,
5 gals, for
Best quality Gasoline,
5 gals, for
Largest and Best Prunes,
2 lbs. for
Good medium size Prunes,
S lbs. for
Best quality Evaporated
Apricots, per lb
Best quality Evaporated
Peaches, per lb
Xew Evaporated Apples,
2 pkira. for
Try our Special Coffee
(fresh every day) at per lb..
Best California Potatoes,
12 lbs. for
Valley Sweet Potatoes,
Best Dry Onions,
8 lbs. for
Large pkg. Gold Dust,
8 bars D. C. Soap
6 bars Pearl "White Soap
6 hare Crystal White Soap
4 bard Jells' Xaptha Soap
3 cans Old Dutch Gleaner
3 hars Sapolio
9 Bon Ami
Home Made Grape Jelly,
2 glasses for
Home Made Grape Jelly,
per dozen glasses
LEADERS IN LOWER PRICES
- Corner Kansas and Boulevard
IN THE CHURCHES.
"ffirst Service Will Be Held
Tonight at the Eirst
Methodist Church. " -
In accordance with their anneal cus
tom, the protestant churches of the city
will have union prayer services com
mencing toight and continuing through
out the week, services being held each
night at a different church except Wed
nesday evening when all the churches
will hold their regular midweek prayer
service in their own churches.
Monday, January 3. First Methodist
church, corner Myrtle avenue and Ochoa
street. Leader of devotional exercises,
Rev. E. B. Hearn. Sermon by Rev. Hen
ry Easter. Music by local choir.
Tuesday, January 4. First Christian
church, Oregon and Franklin streets.
Xieader of devotional exercises, Rev.
C. O. Beckman. Sermon by Rev. Robert
Bruce Smith. Music by local choir.
Wednesday Each church holds its
regular prayer meeting.
Thursday, January 6. First Baptist
church, Magoffin avenue. Leader of de
votional exercises, Rev. C. R. Womel
dorf. Sermon by Rev. Charles L. Over
street. Music by local choir.
Friday, January 7. Trinity Methodist
church. Boulevard and Mesa avenue.
Leader of devotional exercises, Rev. R.'
T. Hanks. Sermon by Rev. P. J. Rice.
Music by local choir.
REV. C. S. WRIGHT TO ACCEPT
NEW COLLEGE BUILOEXGS
An El Paso divine will open Western
college at Artesia, N. M., for the spring
Rev. Caspar S. Wright, pastor of Trin-
To use medicines only; of known composition, and which contain neither alcohol nor habit-forming
drugs. It is foolish often dangerous to do otherwise. The most intelligent people, and
many ofthe most successful, conscientious physicians, follow this judicious course .of action. The
7 leading medical authorities, of all schools or medicine, endorse the ingredients composing Dr.
Pierce s medicines. These are plainly printed on wrappers and attested under oath. There's no
secrecy; an open publicity, square-deal policy is followed by the makers.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
THE ONE REMEDY for woman's ailments, sold by druggists, devised and gotten up
by a regularly graduated physician of vast experience in treating woman's peculiar
disease? and carefully adapted to work in harmony with her delicate organization,
by an experienced and skilled specialist in her maladies.
'TUB ONE REMEDY for woman's ailments, sold by druggists, which contains neither
alcohol (which to most women is the rankest poison) or other injurious or habit
THE ONE REMEDY for women, the composition of which is so perfect and good that
its makers are not afraid to print its every ingredient, in plain English on its outside bottle-wrapper, and
attest the correctness of the same under oath.
We haye a profound desire to avoid all offense to the most delicate sensitiveness of modest women, for whom we entertain the most sincere
ref?ect and admiration. We shall not, therefore, particularize here concerning the symptoms and peculiar ailments incident to the sex for
ar ? r" ?ierce's ?avorite Prescription has for more than 40 years proven such a boon. We cannot, however, do a better service to the
afflicted of the gentler sex than to refer them to Dr. Pierce'r Common Sense Medical Adviser, a great family doctor book of 1000 ages,
bound m cloth and given away gratis, or sent, post-paid, on receipt of 31 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mailing only. the delicate
auments and matters about which every woman, whether young or old, single or married, should know, but which their sense of delicacy
-mates them hesitate to ask even the family physician about, are made plain inthis grearbook. Write for it.
Address: World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, 663 Main Street, Buffalo,-N. Y.
the Least Money Always
2-lb- can Baltimore Standard P
Tomatoes, 2 cans for IOC
Best, Iowa Corn, ESr
3 cans for ..aO
Best New York State Corn, 6 g
2 cans for cC
Extra good quality Peas, OP
2 cans for C
Heinze's Dill Pickles,
Heinze's Jumbo Sour Pickles,
4 lbs. Cottolene,
10 lbs. Cottolene
Extra value, Special
Bacon, per lb
Aunt Jemima Pan Cake
Flour, per pkg
Balaton's Pan Cake Flour,
2 pkgs. for
Kalstbn's Buck Wheat Flour
2 pkgs. for
"Rixra.1 Svrim (a. o-nod nnpl
ner at wvv
Begal Syrup, d fif
per gal P.UU
P. V. Maple Syrup, A(g
per ot WC
P. V .Maple Syrup,
per 1-2 gal
P. V. Maple Syrup, ' d A f
per gal P 1 c'vU
4 lbs. Bulk Starch t g-
3 pkgs. Eddy Starch ' c g
for && v w
2 pkgs- Gloss Starch
3 sacks Salt
R. S. V. P., Salt, g-
ity Methodist church, left Sunday after
noon for Ar-tesia, N. M., where he Is
to participate in the services attending
the acceptance of the new buildings re
cently erected for the Western college,
of the Methodist church, south, at a
cost of $5S,000.
Rev. Mr. Wright, who is president of
the board of trustees of the Institution,
will accept the buildings Tuesday morn
ing, and in the evening will give an
address on Christian education. The
spring term of the college will be open
ed by him Wednesday morning.
He will Tetura to -El Paso Fridav.
Rev. Perry J". Rice Opens a
feeries of Sermons at
At the First Christian church, Sunday
evening, Rev.Perry J. Rice, the pastor,
delivered the first of a series of ser
mons dealing with the church in its re
lation to present day life. The theme
was "The Church and Its Critics."
In part Rev. Mr. Rice said:
"Critics are as omnipresent as the
poor, nothing escapes their atention.
If done in the right spirit criticism is
a good thing. It often points out weak
nesses that maj' be overcome, faults
that may be remedied. As instituted
by Aristotle criticism .was meant as a
standard of judging well, and as such
it is the handmaid of reflection.
'In recent years critics of the church
have been numerous, and the criticisms
have been varied. It is asserted that
church members do not live up to the
standards they profess to, follow; that
they are often selfish, unbrotherlv an
unreasonable. It is often affirmed that
the church Is uncharitable, having little
regard for those unfortunate creatures
of circumstances who are so numerous
in every community.
"Some say the church is selfish, de
siring chiefly its own aggrandizement
and glory, and lacking almost wholly
the instinct for service. It Is also said
that the church is devoted -to its forms
and ceremonies, to the defense of doc-f
tnnal pronouncements which have be
come obsolete, and have little relation
to the great human problems which
confront the man of wealth. Socialists 1
generally, and (labor leaders often, are
pronounced in their criticism of the
clurch. Many people have regarded the
church as opposed to progress and as a
hindrance to science. It is sometimes
criticised because it meddles in "what
people suppose to be their private af
fairs, because 1-t frowns upon evil prac
tices and social vices.
"The criticisms that are offered are
not -wholly from the unfriendly and the
outsiders. The writer of 'The Calling
of Dan Matthews,' which is a broad
side criticism of the church, is a preach
er of the gospel and is not out of sj-m-pathy
with the church, but recognizes
certain glooomy faults which ought to
te corrected. He voices some popular
"The church is not and ought not
to be regarded as Immune from criti
cism. Divine in its origin and pur
poses, it is nevertheless singularly hu
man in Its constituents. It is made up
of people in all stages of moral de
velopment and. necessarily, therefore,
presents imperfections. Eut you would
not criticise a school because all its
pupils do not suddenly become scholars,
nor a hospital because everybody who
enters its doors does not become sudden
"Granted that the church has faults
and that its weakesses are often glaring
and serious, still it contributes to so
ciety that which is contributed by noth
ing else, and which all other institu
tions need in order to-reach their great
est worth and efficiency. In the last
analysis business depends upon honesty.
The commercial relations of the world
must be guided by a sense of right. The
church awakens the moral consciences
of men. It is in the church that right
eousness Is set forth with supreme pow
er, not simply as a mere policy, but as
an ever present and paramount duty."
Rev. Mr. Rice insisted with many
cogent remarks that the church Is es
sential to business, to the reign of jus
tice between men, to education and to
the time. He declared that society, with
out the standards and ideals which the
church upholds, and the inspiration
which it gives to men to be true and
honest, would become corrupt and de
based and fall Into decay.
The subject for the next of the series
is "The Church and the Social Crisis."
On next Sunday the instalatiou of the
new pastor will be held. President TV.
33. Garrison, of The Agricultural col
lege of New Mexico, will be present and
participate in the services.
Special Services Held at the
First Baptist Church
At the First Baptist church Sunday
morning. Rev. Robert Bruce Smith
preached a New Year's sermon from the
text, "Yea, doubtless I count all things
lost that I may know Christ!" Philip
In the evening the Instalation of of
ficers in the church and Sunday schools
was held with appropriate services, the
following being installed:
Officers and teachers of First Baptist
Sunday school G. P. Putnam, superin
tendent; Stanley Bevan, associate super
intendent; E. C. Forney, secretary; H. L.
Red, treasurer; Miss Llly May Clark,
pianist; Miss Lamkiu, Miss Ruth Smith,
.Miss Lena Buchofski, George Johnson,
Harold Bevan, orchestra; A. M. Walthal
Bible class teacher; W. K. Preston, Ba
raca class; it F. Wright; Philatheaj.
class; Mrs. Walthall, Charles Brown,
Mrs. Seamonds, Mrs. Schofield, Miss II
frey, Mrs. Payne, Mrs., Brooks, Miss i
fhflnlin ATi-c T oovoll
Mrs. McCanua, Miss Hughes, Miss Lois
E. Smith, Miss Hall, superintendent pri
mary; Mrs. St. Clair. Miss Anna May
Hodges, Miss Lurklns, Miss Bessie Smith,
Mrs. Love, teachers.
Officers and teachers of Immanuel
chapel Sunday school John F. Gobel,
superintendent; Mrs. Reed, secretary. C.
O. Coffin, treasurer; Miss Werle, pianist;
Mrs. Sorrels, superintendent enrolment;
H. L. Red, corresponding secretary; F. .
A. Hodge, teacher of Bible class and"
chairman of workers conference; C. O.
Coffin, teacher young men's class; Mrs.
Hodge, Mrs. Bond, Miss Sharp, Mrs.
Scott. Mrs. Schofield, Miss Franklin, Dr.
Reinsmidt; Miss Lizzie Hall, ruperin
tendent primary; Miss Seamonds, secre
tary; Miss Hall, Mrs. Vance, Mrs. Moul
ton, Miss Smith, teachers: Mrs. Ruth-
i erford, teacher young ladies' class.
The woman's missionary society of
the First Baptist church will hold a
meeting Tuesday afternoon. The price
of admission will be a can or a bundle
of goods for the orphans of the Buckner
Orphan's home at Dallas. Tex'.
Reports were made by the various of
ficers' of- the annual meeting of the
church ad t was found that the church
was a.bout 9150 ahead with which to
start the new year.
Nearly, all of the money required to
pay off the church debt has been sub
'scribed. NOTES FR03I CALVARY
At Calvary Baptist church Sunday
morning Rev. R. T. Hanks spoke on
"The Mission of Calvary Church." The
pastor dwe( on the reason for the or
ganization and the work of the local
church. In the evening he spoke on the
subject. "This Year Also." Two addl-
tions were made to the congregation at
the morning service, and two persons
were baptised in the evening.
The aid society will meet at the church
Tuesday at 3 oclock. Entertainment will
be given by Mrs. T. M. Jones, and Mrs.
At the "Wednesday evening prayer
meetingan annual meeting of the church
will be held.
TO BE HERE SUNDAY
Churches to Close for Lec
tures by Tlev. George
Rev. George R. Stuart, D. D., known
in southeastern states as a prohibition
orator of note, will speak at two free
meetings in the El Paso theater next
Sunday. The general subject "Law En
forcement" will be dealt with at, the 3
oclock and S oclock meetings.
Nearly all of the Protestant churches
of the city will dismiss 'evening services
to afford the congregation opportunity
to attend both of the lectures. The
meetings are to be held under, the au
spices of the El Paso AntCSaloon
Dr. Stuart comes from Nashville,
Tenn. He Is spending a few weeks lec
turing in Texas cities. Both meetings
-will be, for men and women.
MISSION SERVICES AT
ST. CLE3IEXT'S CHURCH.
Br. Henry Easter Asks Parishioners
Not to Make Social Engagements
for Week of Jnm:ary il.'J.
Rev. Henry Easter announced to the
congregation of St. Clement's church,
Sunday morning, that he had secured
the services of Rev. Thomas Semmes,
of Richmond, Va., to conduct anfeight
day mission, oeginning Jan. 23.
The pastor said: "A mission Is a
series of services, sometimes denomi
nated a revival,' intended to revive the
waning interest of all sorts and condi
tions of people in the things wrhich
make for truer, nobler living. It Is a
special effort made In the name of
Christ and his church to reach those
who are neglecting their opportunities,
or who perhaps are living in open sin,
as well as to kindle the lukewarm, to
strengthen the wavering, and to call
men and women everywhere to a real
ization of their personal responsibility.
A mission then is for al'l. That only
can be revived which has previously
had life, so revival is a misnomer foH
a preaching of the gospel which is to
Dr. Easter asked the fullest support
of these special services from his peo
ple, particularly requesting them to
make no social engagements for the
week beginning Jan. 23.
St. Clement's Calendar.
Woman's auxiliary, Tuesday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
Wednesday, special prayer service at
7:45 p. m.
Thursday, holy communiou at 10 a. m.
Thursday, St. Clement's Social club
at 8 p. m.
Friday, daughters of the King at "3
Friday? woman's bible class at 3:45
St. Clement's will also join with otn
er churches in the city in the special
services of the week of prayer.
AT TRINITY CHURCH
Church Memberj.hlp Is Increasing Na
tional Orpranlzer of Baracas Ad
dresses ,El Paso Congregation.
Trinity Methodist church observed the
New Year by holding its regular cdm-
f ma"" service ouuauy nwrning, a. iree
V.IS1I-, A (.50UMll UU1UD ULLUUUimUV.. -..
short talk was made by the pastor dur
ing the services.
The church is now out of debt and the
congregation Is increasing at each serv
ice inhere having been six new additions
In the evening Luther M. Tesh, the
national organizer of the Baraca move
ment, preached to the congregation.
This afternoon at 3 oclock the home
missionary society held its regular
The meeting of the board of stewards,
which was to have, been held Tuesday
evening has been postponed until next
Sunday afternoon owing to the absence
of the pastor.
Capt. Thomas, A. Davis will lead -the
regular Wednesday night prayer serv
ice. Friday night union services will be
held at Trinity. Rev. R. T. Hanks lead
ing the devotional services and Rev.
Perry J. Rice preaching the sermon.
AT FIRST PRESBYTERIAN.
Sunday being the quarterly commun
ion at the First Presbyierian church,
the pastor;- Rev. C. L. Overstreet, did
no: preach a sermon. Instead he gave
a brief talk on the observance of the
sacrament At the morning service
there were three admissions to the
In the evening Rev. Mr. Overstreet
preached a New Year's .sermon, .select
ing" for his topic, the text, "At the Door
of the New Year."
Because of the week of prayer, there
will be no services during the week
at the Presbyterian church except the
Wednesday evening prayer service and
the meeting of the aid society Tuesday-
afternoon. The meeting of the sessions
and the trustees has been postponed
until the following week.
j yW PASTOR PREACHES AT THE
EAST Eli PASO BAPTIST CHURCH
"Go Forward," was the subject of the
morning sermon by Rev. E. B. Hearn,
new pastor of East El Paso Baptist
church. In the evening he spoke on
"The Death of Christ."
Four active and one associate member
of the church B. Y. P. U. were added
yesterday and in the evening an elec
tion of officers was held.
A midweek prayer meeting will be
held Wednesday evening at'7:30 oclock.
FIRST ZKETHODISTS EI.ECT
SUNDAY SCHOOL OFFICERS
C. O. Beckman, the pastor, spoke both
Sunday morning and evening at the First
Methodist church. Ill the morning at 11
oclock he delivered a New Year's ser
mon from the text, "Prepare ye the way
Preparations Being Made
For Sessions of World's
Sunday School Associa
tion at Washington. "
(By Frederic J. Haskin).
THIRTY million Sunday school
scholars besran a new year of
bible study Sunday. They
all study the same lessons, no matter
what language they speak, or to what
denomination they belong.
The story of how the whole Protest-
ant world has become united through
its efforts to teach the bible to the chil
dren of the nations constitutes orie of
the most interesting chapters of relig
ious history, and reminds one of the
saying that 'A little child shall lead
them." Here the lion of religious con
troversy does indeed lie down with the
lamb of unitj-, and sectarian strife is
forgotten in interdenominational co
operation. World Conelnve to Bo Held.
The interest in this year's bible study
will be heightened by the fact that be
fore the year has run half its course
there will be held in the city of Wash
ington a great triennial conclave of all
the Sunday school interests of the world.
From the ends of the earth will come
those who have reports to make of
things accomplished and of things to
More than 2000 delegates, represent
ing the Sundaj- school workers of the
whole world, will transact the business
of the meeting and carry back to the
countries from whence they come the
inspirations they gather and the les
sons they learn.
The occasion will be the meeting of
the sixth triennial meeting of the
World's Sunday school association.
It will be the second time that this
great convention of consecrated chris
tian workers has met on American soil,
the other occasion being the meeting
in St. Louis in 1S93. In 189S it met at
London. Its next meeting was at Jeru
salem and its last one at Rome, in
Great Preparations Made.
What feelings the delegates must
have had when they stood in the coli
seum and praised God by permission :
of Roman authorities in the very place
where once those who believed as they
believed were thrown into the arena to
be devoured by wild beasts.
When they meet in Washington in
May there will be no Calvary, Mount of
Transfiguration or Holy Sepulchre to
which to make pilgrimages; nor will
there be a coliseum, or catacombs, or
tomb of the Apostle of the Gentiles, but
there will be a welcome from a nation
which has more christian people than
any other .country on earth.
Already the preparations for this
great gathering of workers are well
under way. The start was made by
the world's Sunday school visitation, a
great missionary tour of the world by
devout workers who paid their own ex
penses and traveled to the remoter na
tions to strengthen those there engaged
in the work, and to lead them to press
on to greater and better achievements.
Each member paid his own expenses.
Practically all of those who went on
this great world tour will attend the
Washington convention in May.
Sunday School Exhibit.
Orb of the most interesting fenfires
of the convention will be an exposition
devoted to Sunday- school work. There
will be thousands of interesting exhib
its of the ways that are used to cultivate
the spirit of giving and to stimulate
the spirit of selfdAnial, and all the oth- J
er things which help to lead the child
into a fuller understanding of the fun
damentals of true piety and Christian
living-. It will be an exposition abso
lutely devoid of commercialism, a mere
labor of iove on the part of those :yvho
devise and maintain it.
At the Rome convention all kinds of
Sunday school literature and music were
shown. There were no les than 16 dif
ferent classes of exhibits. One of the
most interesting- of all the exhibits was
a little "do without it" bag intended for
the pocket ot man, woman or child. It
annealed in its silent way only for the
money its owner was about to spend for
something- he could as well do without.
j Maybe it was only a cigar or a cup of
This "do without it" bag. with the
spirit of selfdenial It inculcates, has
been a great support of the work In i
3rovement Is Worl dwiue.
The development of the world Sunday
school is a remarkable story of re
ligious activity. First an organization
of a few schools, then statewide, then
national, then international, and then
worldwide, until .-now 37 countries and
53 denominations are united by the
great tie of common bible study.
The movemenc toward this worldwide
cooperation has proved successful be
cause of the desire for a definite pro
gram of study in which all could unite.
The American Sunday School union
was the first important expression of
the larger desire for cooperation. The
New York Sunday School union first
expressed the desire for national co
operation in lS2Th The American union
has been one of the greatest of all the
forces at work for the upbuilding of
the Sunday school in the United States.
The first national Suuday school con
vention was held in New York in 1S32,
although there had been several inter
state conventions before that time.
How the Work Spread.
In 1S72 the national convention
broadened into an international meet
ing, with Canada participating, and here
was begun the work of preparing the
world's bible study in the shape of the
international Sunday school lessons.
The convention which adopted the inter
national 'lesson idea was held at Indian
apolis, and it is said that much feeling
entered Into the debate on the subject.
The first international lessons were
prepared by a committee of 12, five
ministers and five laymen from the
United States, and one.'7'minister and
THIRTY AMI I Mil! CTrflFBTC 1W
one layman from Canada. It was to J
of the Lord, make his paths straight."
In the evening he spoke on the subject,
"How Jesus Raises the Dead."
The Sunday school board met recently
and elected the following officers for the
ensuing year: Superintendent, Dr. D. W.
Detwiler; assistant, superintendent, E.
E. Nold: secretary. "v7. R- Hanaford;
treasurer, R. S. Crowley: pianist. Miss
Delia Kiefer; chorister, E. E. Nold; li
brarian, E. K. Hawkins.
WESTMINSTER TO HAVE
For 10 days, beginning January 19,
Rev. Frank Fincher, of Houston, will
conduct a series a series of revival serv
ices at "Westminster Presbyterion church.
It Is expected that two daily meetings
will be held for 10 consecutive days.
At Westminster church Sunday morn
ing Rev. C. R. Womeldorf, local Mexican
missionary, preached on The World's
Sufferer!" "The Barren Fig Tree" was
his evening subject.
formulate a seven year bible study
course. Since then there have been some
changes in the formation of the com
mittee, and some in its work, but on
the whole its task today is not essen
tially different from what it was 37
Care Given to Selection.
The lessons which are to be studied
this year were not produced in haste
Even now, while the Sunday schoool
scholars are studying the first lessons
for 1910, those for 1012 are being pre
nnrpd- ami thnw ?- nV!oniioTif voori:
are being mapped out by the great
I committees upon whose shoulders fall
me uuty ot guiding the world's thought
in bible study.
Even as far back as 1907, at the
meeting of the British and the Ameri
can sections of the international com
mittee, it was decided that the British
committee should prepare a cycle of
lessons from 1912 to 1917, with the
1912 lessons worked out in detail, and
the ones from 1913 to 1917, inclusive, in
broad outline. The course for the 1910
lessons was appproved before that date,
and the American committee was asked
to work outhe details of the 1911 les
sons. Graded Lessons.
The 1907 conference 6f the British
and American sections of international
lesson writers will result in the lessons
of the next few years being graded. On
both sides of the Atlantic it was found
that there was a demand for graded
lessons, and resolutions were adopted
looking to that end. but it is not prob
able that these will be introduced be
fore 1912. ' The American section is se
lected by the international association,
and consists of 15 members, who hold
their position for six years, or for one
of the cycles of Sunday school bible
study. Three of them are from Canada
and 12 from the United State3. Twelve
are ministers and three are laymen, and
they are proportionately divided among
the leading Protestant churches which
use the international lessons.
Cover Bible In Six Years.
The bible must be covered in six
years, with 2SS lessons. There must
be a temperance lesson every quarter
and a number of other special lessons.
After the committee has gone over the
lessons for a given year they are sent
to the publishers and lesson writers of
the world, who are asked for sugges
tions and criticisms looking to a re
vision. When the committee meets the
ensuing year these suggestions and
f criticisms are examined carefully.
In the preparation of the lessons for
1909 there were about 125 suggestions,
and they resulted In the change or mod
ification of 31 themes. 33 Golden texts.
22 lesson assignments, nine committal
verses, and the substitution of six les
sons for six that were eliminated.
TIte Home Department.
The home dDartment of Sunday
school work is of American origin, the
For Aged People
Old Folks Should be Careful in Their
Selection of Regulative
With advanced age comes inactive
bowel movement and sluggish liver.
Nature is unable to perform her proper
functions and requires assistance.
Otherwise, there is constant suffering
from constipation and its attendant
evils. Old folks should never use
phj-sic that is harsh and irritating.
We have a safe, dependable and alto-
ether ideal remedy that is particularly-
adapted to the requirements of aged
people and persons of weak constitu-
tlon who suffer from constipation or
other bowel disorder. We are so certain
that it will comnletelv relievo thew
complaints and give absolute satisfac
tion in every particular that we offer
them with our personal guarantee that
they shall cost the user nothing It they
fail to substantiate our claims. This
remedy is called Kexall Orderlies. i
Rexall Orderlies are eaten like candy!
They have a soothing. healing,
strengthening, tonic and regulative ac
tion upon the dry mucous lining and
the relaxed muscular coat of the bowel.
They produce a natural, successive con
traction and relaxation of the muscular
fibres of the bowel walls, generating a
wave-like motion which forces their
contents onward and outward; thus
simulating nature in perfect bowel
movement. They tone ud and ztror,vt Vi
en the nerves and muscles and restore
the bnv.-pls nnrf nnio
and associate orcn4 tn
more vigorous and healthy activity.
They may be taken at any time with
out inconvenience; do not cause any
griping, nausea, diarrhoea, excessive
looseness, flatulence or other disagree
able effect. Try Rexall Orderlies on
our guarantee: 26 tablets 23 cents, and
12 tablets 10 cents. Remember vou can
obtain Rexall Remedies in El Pa'so only
at our stores, The RexaU Stores. Peo
ple's Drug Store and Kelly & Pollard.
No stomach f?oriTo vtvoM -,.
pleasant, healing, germ-killing air
oi ilyomei, and enre
Caterra, CoajSj, Co!3,, Crcnp
Sere Tlroat, Bcwchiti, Etc
Complete outfit;, including hard
rubber inhaler. 100. nn monp.v.
I kack plan. Leading druggists er-
uj v-w-re. .lxiau oraers nuea dv
nnrvrut? Trori-T . .. , ., ..
uuu,") iiiuraci tu., Bntt&is, . i.
Slightly Used Piano
Worth $450, Will Sell For
I Salanos But on Contract
Jenkins Piano Go
61! San Memo St.
creation of Dr. "W. A. Duncan, of- New
York state, who established it in 1881.
As only 30 percent of church members
attend the regular Sunday school serv
ices, the home department has a great
This phase of Sunday school work
has grown with great rapidity. Atlanta
has a police home department and
Louisville one for trolley employes.
First Teachers Were Paid.
With all the great good that is done
through the agency of the Sunday
school, which is really the recruiting
station of the church, it seems strange
that ecclesiasts could have failed to
gage its possibilities to such an extent
as to try to kill the movement, even
after it had numbered 500,000 followers
under its banners, yet it is less than
100 years since no less a religious au
thority than the archbishop of Canter
bury convoked a council of bishops to
consider ways and means to put an end
to Sunday schools.
The firsx Sunday school, under Rob
ert Kaikes, had paid teachers, who re
ceived a shilling a day for their serv
ices. But it was not mjny years be
fore the idea of paid teachers was elim
inated, and with it the general objec
tion that the Sunday school tended to
secularize the Sabbath. It was long
after the beginning of the Sunday school
that any comprehensive system of bible
study was outlined.
Gsugbt ia the Ram
Then a cold and cough let it run on
set pneumonia or consumption that's
all. No matter how you get your cough
don't neglect it take Ballard's Hore
hound Syrup and you'll be over it In no
time. The sure cure for coughs, colds
bronchitis and all pulmonary diseases In
woung and olC. Sold by all druggists.
We have just received a consignment
of PURINA POULTRY FEEDS, Call
and essoine them.
of crans and seeds. They contain
absolutely no tfrit which makes
weight. They contain absolutely no
burnt nor smutty wheat. Your chick
ens wilt thrive upon this feedit's no
espernrient,but a practical feed for
practical poultry raisers. Cctae ia
end ass for a sample of it.
FO SALE SY
0. G, Seefon &
j MILLINERY j
I &pb IN THE SOUTHWEST. 1
Baling Pewder 1
Best af Any m