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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 24, 1910, Page 7, Image 7',
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EL PASO HERALD
Monday, January 24, 1910
f7 X' Offices In New Building m
V ' The floor plans of the modern fireproof building of the Amer- Yj
fufy' icon National Bank are now read- and offices may now be re- OW
'T served by making application at the bank. (j.
I JB The American National Bank ft
L M OF EL PASO W
j0 Capital and Surplus $240,000.00. V
IX THE CHURCHES. IX THE CHURCHES.
OR, WRIGHT TAKES A FALLOUT OF
THE Mil W
my text. "Well, I am golng to stick to
it tonight 'He rhaX, not Trith me is
The 3Ina Afraid.
"St. Paul first Coughl for tilings that
were not Tight, tintil he -was converted,
then he fought jus,; as hard for what
he thought was a righr. Oh for more
men who will dare to take sides! It
Js the hardest thing in the world for
he to have respect for a man -who is
ifraid to do so and so because he
lloesn't know how other people will
"I am not dealing with personalities
and pigmies. I lead "a life above that.
Til have you understand.
"Take the prohibition question. Men
will say they just can't make up their
maids on it and are therefore not going-
They just back off from the
greatest issue that ever faced the
American people. I have the leasi re
spect for a man who won't be on me
side or the other that I have for any
man in the world.
Politics and Booze.
"I knew an old man back in my boy
hood town who held every office with-
In the gift of the people, ana every-
bodv always knew where he stood, i
was a whisky community, but old Hank
always came out flatly and said: 'If
you stand by me. boys, -we will drive
liouor out of this county. He con
tinued to hold office and finally he
dTve liquor out- He was repeatedly
eifctod in a district that tolerated the
fa'onn. although he always fought ;t.
They knew where he stood and re
spected him for It.
"Corrupt politics has Its birth in the
liouor traffic Hit the serpent on the
t?il If you can't" hit it on the head
curtail this nefarious traffic. Some
men will say, "well, if I take a stand
against the saloon I'm liable to
crt mv head cracked.' It -won't be the
first head that was ever cracked in the J
cause of righteousness.
Tlie Cracked Head.
'Td rather be a man and let some
fallow crack mv head because I stood
for something than to try to be popu
lar with both sides by not taking either
"If a thing is good, fight for it If
it is good, wliat is wrong in taking a
stand for it? It it is wrong, what is
wrong in taking a stand against it?
"God's spirit will not always tolerato
tl'e debauchery and crime that comes
from the liquor traffic
"There are folks in this church and
In every church who are sitting on the
fence and the world-sits off and laughs
at them; It calls them little weaklings.
Get on one side or the other; don't
ride the rail.
Church on the Fchcc
"The church and the moral influence
in El Paso ought to control the city
and it can when it gets off the fence. A
man debauches his day and generation
when he compromises on any great
moral question. "Who are you going to
serve the master of righteousness and
right or the master of unrighteous
ness? Get off the 'fence."
The Salooa Trembles.
Dr. "Wright read an extract from a
spech made by the secretary of the
Prohibition league, in which It was
declared that during 1908 just 11,000
saloons -were voted out of business and
4000 were forced out by restrictive
measures, while since January 1, 1909,
just 40 sal6ons a day have been closed
In America by the ballot- The same
authority declared that 41,000,000 peo
ple out of the 90,000,000 In the United
States now live In prohibition com
munities, .while 70 percent of the area
of the United States forbids licensed
traffic in liquor.
Saloons and Preachers.
"It is not,strange," he declared after
reading the paragraph, "that the liquor
men want the preachers to stick to the
gospel and quit meddling.
"Unclean politics run coincident with
the liquor traffic," he declared. "If you
want clean politics, strike at the root
of the evil and get -whisky out.
"X ana not vlllifying our public offi
cers; I don't want you to go away and
say that I did; we have some worthy
men and some1 men I love, holding pub
lic office in El Paso but I want to
say that politicians generally have been
dictated to and throttled by liquor in
terests until noble and tried men in a
measure have failed to do their duty.
An era of clean politics and politicians
is too expensive and too much
bother to run any risk of ruining
the flavor by the use of Ternary
give a rare, subtle flavor such as
no other extract can give.
Their use will add a distinct
charm to the daintiest delicacy
you kaow how lo prepare.
From Page One.)
is almost impossible until we can treat
the cause that produced them.
El Phso'h Salooa Evil.
"A Massachusetts factory (recently
marked the $10 bills paid out to its
employes on one Saturday night and
out of 700 such bills, 400 of them were
deposited in the bank within two days
by saloons. Isn't this an evil -worth
taking sides upon? In El Paso we
are entitled to SI saloons according to
state law according to the idea of
the politicians who make this regula
tive measure; more than this number
for our population, these men recognize
as a menace, and yet we have 51 over
the limit; a total of 132.
The Church. Too Scary.
"The church is too scary. Poir weak
lings that we are, -we a"re afraid to
take sides. The very Idea of any man
being 'afraid to take a stand, against
gambling or liquor or their attendant
evils! It seems preposterous, but there
are many in the churches of El Paso
who are in this position. Oh how the
church needs a tonic to strengthen its
nerve and moral courage. The day is
near when the men of the church must
realize that if they are not with God
I they are against them.
I 0fT the Fence, Fellows.'
"The moral influence of the church
of God in this community seeks recog
nition and is going to have It. The
eternal God is with us. There Is noth
ing vicious in this talk of mine, fel
lows, but , let me tell you, I'm on a
side and it is for Godliness and holi
"Where are you, boys, fathers, moth
ers? Are you on the right side? Pa
rents, you owe it to your bo3', your
girl, to surround them with the best
possible influence that can be brought
to bear. Can you do this by sitting on
the fence when great moral issues
Taking his text from the second book
of Peter, first chapter and fourth verses,
l u Hereby are given unto to us exceed-
ing great precious promise that by these
ye might become partakers of divine na-
ture, having escaped the corruption that I
is in the world through lust' Rev. Cas-
ucti. o. iviicjiL, uiisiur ui iriuuy Jiein-
I otdist church, preached a strong sermon
Sunday morning to a congregation that
completely filled the auditorium of his
church. Sunday evening Rev. Mr. Wright j
preached again on the subje: '"ihe
Soul's Escape and Glorification."
The anthem which was sung by the
double quartet was: "Seek Ye the Lord."
IV. TV Evans' also sang a solo at
There were two additions to the church
atthe close of the Sunday morning serv
The Women's Foreign Missionary so
ciety will meet Wednesday evening.
The usual weekly prayer meeting
will also be held Wednesday evening.
The first quarterly conference of the
new year was'held last Wednesday even
ing. The report of the finance commit
tee showed the church's finances to be in
the best condition in its history.
CHURCH IS UNFAIR
TO LABORING- MAN
New Minister, in City Talks
on the attitude of the
Church to Labor.
(Continued from Page One.)
selfishness and greed It is sure to win.
No t)ne can permanently enslave any
part of the human race. Because the
struggle is just, and its roots religious,
the laborer naturally looks to the
church for sympathy and support.
Unfortunately the church has not
always yielded It, and there is an al
leged, hostility on the part of laboring
men toward the church. This feeling
has irpt gone far enough in America
but that it can be softened.' But we
are at the parting of the ways.
Where the Church Stands.
.The church stands today before a
wide open door of opportunity. She
need not sanction all the things that
labor does. She need not blind her
eyes to the mistake's that are likely to
occur. But she ought to inform her
self of facts that every Intelligent la
boring man today knows. She ought to
know the facts about child labor in the
United States, about the relative value
of wages paid labor in these days of
high prices and about the physical
conditions under which multitudes of
men, women and children are com
pelled to labor.
The Church Conscience.
Moreover, the church ought to create
a conscience in her members that will
go far toward correcting the outrages
that are now practiced In the name of
business. She ought to make it Impos
sible for a Christian man to grow rich
ofi! the hard labor of another man for
which he does not give an adequate
return. She ought to make it clear to
every man who employs labor that he
must figure the wages he pays on the
basis of the worth of the labor, not on
the size of the dividends he wants to
declare. The man who does the work I
must be his first concern, the dividends
his second concern.
When laboring men can feel that the
church Is really seeking to enforce the
Golden Rule they will gladly take
counciK and advice from the church.
To them the struggle is not merely a
social problem. It Is a battle for life
and liberty and loved ones. The- cjiurch
must come to - see it through th in -
boring man's eyes and to calmly face I
IN THE CHURCHES.
WHAT THE CHURCH
EXPECTS AND WHY
Eev. C. L. Overstreet Talks
on Duties of the
The subject of Kev. C. L. Overstreet's
sermon Sunday morning, at the First
Presbyterian church, was "What the
Church Expects and "Why." He said
that it was the business of the church
to edify and instruct those who are of
me iiuustiuuia. Qi iann; io eniist ana
develop members for christian service;
to revive and reclaim the wandering
ones. He said that some people look
upon ithe church as a sort of boarding
house or nursery; that while it 'was the
desire and purpose of the church to
feed the flock anu 'TO nurture -the weak,
yet the motto of every well regulated
church should be, "A work for all,. and
all at work."
In part he said:
"A real, healthy christian will do
more than simply come to church from
time to time, to be filled up; he will
get out and earn his salt. In the ideal
church 'everybody works.' It has been
said that the churches' greatest task
is not to save the sinner, but to save
"There is a sad stampede away from
the church In many quarters; whereas
people used to make excuses for their
laxness in christian duty; today they
will look you straight in the eye and
tell you that church attendance and the
like are not essential. It is the desire
of the church to reclaim the lapsed
"Not only so, but the church expects
to' win the unsaved. After all, soul win
ning is the church's greatest business,
and all these things the church had a
right to expect, because these are the
things God expects. The church can rely
upon the love of God, which is 'broader
than the measure of man's mind;' upon
the word of God, which is powerful unto
salvation, and profitable for edifica
tion and correction; upon the spirit of
God, whose work it is to warn and re
buke the saints,, and w"ho convicts the
world of sin, of righteousness, and of
"The church must be prepared to re
ceive God's blessings; the greater our
faith and willingness to serve, the
greater the blessing. The followers of
Christ are his representatives on
earth; we must love for God, speak for
God, work for him. ''He has no other
plan of winning the world than
through the agency of his people, and
he is depending on the church to do
The choir sang a beautiful anthem,
and :Urs. Parvin Witte sang a solo in
her pleasing manner. There were four
members received into the church at
tne morning service.
Lake E. Reynolds led the Endeavor
meeting In the evening.
At the evening service. Rev. Mr.
Overstreet preached from the text, "He
that winneth souls is wise." He pointed
out that soul winning is the wisest work
in which one can engage, and ""that to
win souls one must be wise. Mrs. C. O.
Rucker sang "The Great White Throne,"
and the choir sang an anthem.
Wednesday evening prayer mecing at
7:30. Studies in the third anu fourtn
chapters of Matthew will be taken up.
Thursday evening the third men's
supper will be served at the church at
6:30 o'clock. The supper will be served
by the women of the church. The speak-
., inf.iflp t v. Bowden. R. L.
jloeller, H. B. Durkee, Mr. McBroom and
superintendent F. M. Martin,
0n Fridav evening the women's bible
cl .In iTe a -hobby social" at the
DR. ROB IS ON LOCATES
IN MOBILE AS PASTOR.
Former Pastor of El Pno Chrhitlan
Church is Joined by His Family
From This City.
Mrs. H. B. Robison and children 4eft
the city last evening for Mobile, Ala.,
where Mr. Robison has taken tne pas
torate of the church. Dr. Robison was
former pastor of the First Christian
church in El Paso.
The Wednesday evening service of
the Christian church will be led by
G. W- O. Martin. The subject is, "How
to Increase the Attendance at the Mid
week Meeting." x
The Endeavor society will serve a
chili supper In the church parlors Fri
A birthday party will be given Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Foxworth. 1500 Montana street, by the
division of the Aid societj' of jwhich
Mrs. Hawk and Mrs. Homan are lead
ers. BAPTIST REVIVAL POSTPONED
BECAUES PREACHER CANNOT COME
Rev. Victor L Masters, of Atlanta,
Ga., secretary of the home mission
board of the Baptist church, preached
Sunday morning at the First Baptist
church, relieving Dr. Robert Bruce
Smith, the pactor. Rev. Mr. Iastrs
preached on Tiome missions in the in
terest of which he is visiting El Paso.
Sunday evening Dr. Smith preached on
the theme, "Leaving Our First Love."
This was an evangelistic sermon In
preparation for the revival which is
to open at the First Baptist church as
soon as Dr. W. J. Williamson, of the
Third Baptist church of St Louis can
Teach "here. A message was received
from -him Sunday stating that it would
be Impossible from him to visit El Paso
this week, but that he would come
During the past week prayer ser
vices were held In Immanuel chapel, on
Montana and Ange streets. These ser
vices were so successful that they will
oe continued tnis week commencing
Tuesday and continuing through Fri
The women of the First Baptist
church will have the usual weekly tea
at the church Tuesday afternoon from
3 to 6 oclock.
Wednesday evening the regular
prayer meeting will be held.
AT FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
The pastor, Rev. C. O. Beckman, spoke
Sunday morning at the First M. E.
church on "Do the Work of an Evan
gelist." This was an exhortation to
the members of the church to engage In
personal work during the evangelistic
meetings which are to be held commenc
ing with next Sunday evening. These
meetings will be conducted by the pas
tor, assisted by a chorus choir, led bv
E. E. Nold. '
Klirr?ot' v.nnJ.. i it.nn it.. -rr.
Home Mission society had charge of
., cicmug, u.l i.ov, me women s
tllo corrl - , .... '
.i.h.t:s aim gave u. ueautuui serv-
ice, entitled 'The Cross Bearers." A
collection was taken for the work.
The regular midweek prayer meetings
are well attended and Wednesdav even
ing's meeting will be devoted to" special
prayers for the coming meetings.
The Women's Home Mission society
"rriil hold its monthly meeting at the
residence of Mrs. J. T. Roe, 3214 Texas
Pacific street, Thursday afternoon at 3
IX THE CHURCHES
m aaiun is urtntu
Eev. Thomas Semmes, Yir?
ginia Rector, Preaching
In an address, marked by strong ap
peals, dignified presentation, and pure
language, Rev. 'Thomas Senimes, rector
of St. Andrew's church iu Richmond.
Va., opened an eight day mission at Vm
Church of St. Clement, yesterday morn
ing. His address ig" void of sensational
ism and the visiting missiouer speaks
with unusual force.
" ".Look at thac man. Look at that
hypocrite. They say I'm better than
tnat man in the cnurcli,' " he quoicd
lroni the free thinker's condemnation ot
tne false cnurchman. "And it's true."
ueclareJ the mibfaiouer. "i'lie will of
jou; wnat is it?" he askea. "It's not
i our win,"
"lhey laugh at us (the church) be
cause -we are not hone&u We ought to
search and find how much sincerity we
iiave. They can't judge Christianity by
some of tne people who i-spreacuc it.
Christianity itself is "true, lasting. Are
we sincere when we say, -;Thy kingdom
" "ihy kingdom come.' What do you
mean by it? t would separate you from
much tnat you Ipove. It would stoi the
man from his search for riches, and the
woman from her social desire's.
"If labor and capital ever come to
gether in brotherhood it will be through
latherhood and sonhood. Caiididlfres to
day are not (afraid to prea: l Christi
anity. Theyj make no laws for the i eal
"The Lord's prayer is not the Lord's
prayer. It is our prayer. We say 'Our
Father.' In that one word is summed
up a wonderful meaning. 'Our tne
father of us all. 'Our Father.
"The church today never will realize
the full spirit of Jesus Christ until there
is unity not of government, but unit-.-in
the spirit of Jesus Cnrist."
At the night service Mr t-emmes spoke
the mfw mfwya ts hunehtes
on "True Revival That Is Needed in the
Church." Following is the schedule of
ie.v.ces for the wee.h.:
Sunday, January 30 Holy commuijon,
7:30 a. m.; morning prayer and sermon,
11 a. m.; special meeting fo- men, 4 p.
m.; evening prayer and sermon 7:30
Daily, except Saturday evening--Bible
study and prapers, 3:30; evening serv
Special morning services Tuesday,
St. Paul's day; holy communiou, with
address before Woman's auxiliary, 10
Thursday Two hour devotional serv
ice, 9 to 11.
Friday Holy communion and ad
dress. 10 oclock.
FROM STREET CAR
Makes Tour of City With
Choir of Singers Re
mains This Week. .
Laden with 75 singers, with adver
tising banners flying, a street cir was
particularly noticeable in El Paso and
Juarez Saturday night. It was evan
gelists from Calvary Baptist church
who chartered the. car and employed
uni$ie methods to save souls. Six stop3
were made, and Rev. J. A. Wray, a Flor
ida evangelist, who is conducting the
services at the local church, made two
addresses. At every stop everybody sang
"Hope," was the subject of Mr. Wray
at services Sunday "morning. In the aft
ernoon he spoke of "Relation's." He will
conduct twice daily ser-ijes az Calvary
church all this week.
REVIVAL IN FULL
SWING THIS WEEK
Houston Minister Occupies
Pulpit at Westminster
Revival services are in full swing at
Westminster Presbyterian church, where
Rev. F. E. Fincher, D. D., a Houston
evangelist, is in charge for 10 days. At
the Sunday morning service 32 additions
"Religion in the Home," was the
evangelist's subject. ""
"Religion in the home is essential to
national 'prosperity, and fundamental in
Christianity," he declared.
Speaking on "Does Religion Pay?" at
the afternoon services, Dr. Fincher said:
"The only successful life is the Chris
tian Life." In the evening he spoke on
"Christianity's Call to Men."
Services are being held dally, after
noon and night. The musical program
is in charge of Edward McKenzie.
LOOKMG FOR MAN REPORTED
TO HAVE BEEN KILLED
Dalhart, Tex.. Jan. 24. Vergil A. Mil
ler is being looked for here by a Wood
man of the World detective. Miller was
here last July, it is said by old
friends. He was supposed to have beea
killed in a fight in Kajpides, La., in 1902
and his wife as trying to collect several
thousand dollars life Insurance from the
S. Engelking went to Las Cruces Sun
day with the excursion party and car
ried a quart bottle of water just plain
everyday distilled water.
O No stomach doang breathe the pleasant.
healing, grm-k3Iing air of Hyomei, and cure
CATARRH, COUGHS, COLDS, CROUP,
SORE THROAT. BRONCHITIS. ETC
Complete outfit, including hard rubber in
haler, $1.00, on money-back plan. Extra
bottles, 50c Druggists everywher.
Mail orders filled by
BOOTH'S HYOMEI CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
M Mm 7Z.O-W
!H JMm W too'
INT THE CHURCHES.
CHEIST AND THE
CACKLE OF SOCIETY
Man From ISTazareth Cared
Nothing What People
Said About Him.
"The son of man came eating and
drinking," "vpas the text for an inter
esting discourse preached by the Rev.
Bryant Co Preston, at the Y. M. C. A.
auditorium Sunday. In the beginning
of the sermon a parallel was drawn
comparing John the Baptist and Jesus
"John came from his thaunts bearing
the mountains and the wilderness in his
soul. He was a whirlwind helped by
the desert. He wore a peculiar garb,
and, unconsciously perhaps, dressed for
his part. Jesus of Nazareth, however,
never sought to oe conspicuous by any
singularity of attire. Not .till after
the soldiers threw their dirty dice for
his seamless robe are we informed as
to what he wore.
"Christ was, however, more uncon
ventional in his teaching than John In
his apparel. Christ cared absolutely
nothing what men said about him, and
no man who now cares for the foolish,
'they say,' of society will ever be
worth his salt. The 'man ivno lias not
learned to despise the cackle of 'society,'
and do right in spite nl consequence,
can never truly enter (into the spirit of
this man from Nazareta, and of all
places and positions on earth which he
would most disgracefully cumber, the
pulpit would be that place-
"The son of man came! ' And it was
the coming of this unique character
which has filled our world with hope.
He was supremely the "unconventional
Christ," for he aimed not to change so
ciety by imposing a host of anxious
rules and red-tape restrictions, but to
change it by imparting a new spirit.
"We in this new church are called,
not to forsake this world, but to live in
the world, and so to live that we may
teach men by our toleration, our abso
lute sincerity, our moderation and our
truthfulness, that a Christian life is
possible. This life may be virile and
pure, joyous and noble, entirely human
in its interests and outlook, and yet
heavenly In spirit, ,and truly devout in
its aims and aspirations.
"This is the Christianity that
thoughtful men and women want a
real, genial, brotherly, unconventional
faith. A 'more abundant life', type of
Christianity. This is what we need
and this is the faith for which a weary
DR. OVERSTREET TALKS TO
THE Y. if. C. A. GATHERING.
"Wastes," scientific, temporal, moral
and physical, was the topic upon which
Rev. C. L. Overstreet, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, spoke to
the young men of the Y. M. C. A. Sun-
On Sale January 25th
SOME people could listen to Grand Opera all nignt,
while others never tire of ragtime and some are '
just comfortable, holesome lovers of all music that's,
good. Most members of all families and all members,
of most families love some kind of music.
The point is that every kind of music for every
music lover is included in every month's list of Records
for the Edison Phonograph--which is the big reason
why you should have an Edison in your home. This
month's list is an example:
345 Bose of the World . 30297 Venetian Lovo Song
Victor Herbert and His Orchestra Victor Herbert and His Orchestra
346 My Pretty Little Piece of Dresden China 10293 rm Looking for Soraethhg to Eat .StaUafeyaew
. , BessieJVynn 30299 The Star, The Kose aad Tee Drea4
347 Amoureuse Waltz Frosini qtanW.,,,. nm
343 HeUo,3Ir.Moonman,HeUoI.HarTeyHindermeyer 10300 The Dancin Girl jrtlSl
M9 The Homeland Anthony and Harrison 30301 wfti,n, k xpi." t" -iJ f"" 3 -f
350 Benediction of the Pollards . . . Sousa's Band Nobody Knows Where John Brown Went.
851 If I Had the World to Give You . . ReedHUIer v 10SQ2 SwMt - . .. ..', , Arthur CoUlas
855 uanlta Metropolitan Quartette SWCt SSfwl , , tt .
353 me.theBloomisontheCotton.ILee 10S03 Jv& LJZ T
Edison Mixed O rt tt Jasta Jly Dad's Dinner.Pail Ada Jones
358 Forosetta-Tarantella 6 10306 "hen I Dream In the Gloaming of Ton
American Symphony Orcaetra -,v. -rx ,- Maanel Rornain
357 Prologue from Paghacci . . . Thomas Chalmers Dine Land, I Love You . . . Edward Meeker
853 Slip on Your Gingham Gown 1030S A Bu3hel o' Kisses . . . EdisonConcert Band
Arthur Collins and Byron G. Harlan 10309 In the Sunshlno and the Shadow I'll be Tree
359 In Cairo Oriental Patrol . New York Military Band Byron G. Harlan
360 That's the Doctor, Bill! Billy Murray 10310 Jerusalem the Golden . EdisoaMIxed Quartette
351 The Darkles' Jubilee . 10311 A Creole Lullaby . . . . v Arthur C. Clough
-r, j.vs- t. Amer5caa Symphony Orchestra 10312 Ciribiribin Waltz . American Symphony Orchestra
362 I m Glad I'm a-Boy and Vm Glad I'm a Girl 10m I Think I Hear a Woodpecker Knocking at My
! ,r ,r. , Ada Jones and Billy Murray Family Tree Edward M. Favor
22 SJpfflfSS1 ,v dlSonSs GeorgeP. Watson 30314 Telling Lies . . . Ada Jones and Billy Murray
86 The Rifle Regiment Mcrch mis Lonp, Long Ago . . . Manhattan Mixed Trio
United States Marine Band 10316 Two Thomas Cats . . New York Military Band
sSrlRoraasPllS ?12Ji0 to $200.00, W de.ire good lire deafer, to .aH Edi.en
iwiwfl.wUUJ , 35 Pboaoffraph in every town where we are not
L5SJWhriCeMl0,s) ' -50 now well represented. Dealers having established
Grand Opera Records 75 and 1.00 stores should write us at once. & '
j Get complete catalogs of Edison Phonographs of your dealer or write us .
National Phonograph Company, 75 Lakeside Ave., Orange, N. J.
PHONF, BELL 1 ATJTO 1001
Will be up right away.
Careful men- Reasonable prices.
116 SAN FRANCISCO ST.
day afternoon at the weekly men's
He took as a Rjblical example the
story of the feast of the 5000 and God's
command to gather up the fragments
that were left from this famous feast.
This, Rev. Mr. Overstreet showed, was
not only a command for frugality, in
the matter of food, but He also' wished
to show the people by the example how
to be frugal in other things more Valuable-
"He wanted to impress upon his
followers," Rev. Mr. Overstreet said,
"the preciousness of God's gifts and the
need of cafe in their use."
PINCHOT ELiECTED TO
Washington, D. C, Jan. 24. Gifford
Pinchot, recently deposed as chief for
ester, has been elected ,to the presi
dency of the National Conservation as
sociation, succeeding Charles AY. Eliot.
Dr. Eliotat whose suggestion Pinchot
was elected, retains the honorary pres
KTEEP YODr EYE OH
THE JTSL'LOW T,ABETi
All subscribers to T-ie Herald
should watch the yellow label pasted
on the wrapper or on the first page of
their paper. The date printed there
on is the data of exDlratlon of sub
scription. When a remittance on sub
scription account is made. thLs date
should be changed- When it Is not
changed soon after remittance is made,
allowing, of course, reasonable time
to reach El Paso, the subscriber
should immediately call the attention
of this office to the oversight. By
doing this when the matter is fresh in
the minds of all concerned, all further
trouble and inconvenience will be,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bryan and
daughter, Irene, residing at r81J Ari
zona street, left Sunday for Los An
geles and San Diego.
There is no way to cure Catarrh, except to purify the blood, and thus
do away with the cause. The symptoms may be benefited by the use of
washes, inhalations, sprays, medicated tobaccos, 'etc., and throngh the use
of such treatment catarri sufferers receive temporary relief andcomfort.
External and local measures iowever cannot have any effect on the biood,
and therefore their use alone is of no real curative value. Catarrh, is a
deep-seated blood disease, and comes as the result of catarrhal mattar and
other impurities in the circulation. These morbid matters in the blood
cause an inflammatory and irritated'eondition of the mucous membrane or
tissue lining of the cavities of the body, producing an' unhealthy secretion,
ringing noises in the ears, stuffy feeling in the bead and nose, headaches,
hoarseness, bronchial affections, .watery eyes, etc. S. S. S. is the best treat
ment for Catarrh because it is the greatest of all blood purifiers. This
medicine removes every particle of the catarrhal impurity from the circula
tion, making this vital fluid pure, fresh and healthy. Then the inflamed
membranes begin to neal, because they are nourished with pure, health
giving blood, every symptom disappears, and soon S. S.S. produces a perfect
cure. S. S.S. does not contain any habit-forming drugs, which, really never
can cure Catarrh, but often ruin the health. Book on Catarrh, and any
medical advice free. jq SWFT SPECIFIC, CO,, ATLANTA, GA.
W. G. WALZ COMPANY
PIONEER MUSIC HOUSE " ESTABLISHED 1881
SOUTHWESTERN DISTRIBUTORS AND JOBBERS
Edison Phonographs and Records
Victor Talking Machines and Records
Goods Sola on Easy Payments. Catalogs ana Price Lists Furnished on Applicatioa
Incensed to Wei.
Rosendo E. Yanez and Merced de la
Jesus Flores and Eudenia Guerrero.
William Harrison and Cora Frye.
Calixto Apodaca and Refugia Her
nandez. Deeds Filed.
.Richmond street Highlands Realty
company to Mrs. F. B. Taylor, lot 28,
block 97, Highland Park addtion; con
sideration $175. Jan. 21, 1910.
Mountain ' avenue Phoenix-El Pasc
Building company to Louise lefer, lotg
Kand 7, blocK 103, Grandview addition;
consideration $3481. Jan. 20, 1910.
Washington Park W. B. Latta to B.
O. Brattstrom, lot 3, block 2, Washing
ton Park addition; consideration $175.
Oct. S," 1908.
W. B. Latta to B. O. Brattstrom, lots
1 and 2, block 2? Washington Park ad
dition; consideration $1050. May '30,
D. M. Payne to John Mershon, lots
13, 14, 15 and 16, block F, Payne's sub
division of East El Paso; consideration
5315. Jan. 5, 1907.
Jno. M. Wyatt to Jno. L. Dyer and
A. H. Goldstein, surveys 25, 56, 164, 17,
149, 6, 9, 51, 4, 67 and 86, Sjan Elizario
grant; consideration ?391. Jan. 15, 1910.
Plateau, Tex., Jan. 24. Howell & Her
rin have just received a new 20 foot
Eclipse windmill, to be placed over their
well south of town.
Mrs. Clyde Myers, of Cleburne, is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Akard, at
Diamond C. ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Turk are visiting
friends at Boracho.
Lawrence Cassldy, of "Valentine, came
in to take charge of the pumping plant
of E. L. Jones at the Harper place. The
breaking of a sucker rod retards oper
ations for some days. This is a great in
convenience as several hundred cattle
have just been put on the land.