Newspaper Page Text
Monday, January 31,-1910
Weak Kidneys, Backache, Rheumatism or Lumbago it is
absolutely essential, in order to obtain satisfactory results,
that you take a reliable preparation that acts directly on the
Kidneys. Many persons trust to luck for a cure. No remedy
will be found more satisfactory than
Canvas for Funds for the Y.
W. C. A. Institution
FLOOR PLANS OF HOME
Another Story May Be Add
ed Plans for the Dif
EL PASO HERALD
IL, G 1ZA.IJV
A new breakfast food by Dr. Price, the well-known
Pure Food expert. .A combination of cereals,
WHEAT, OATS, RICE and BARLEY, prepared
so as to contain all of the nutritive elements of these
important products' of nature. Pure, nutritious and
wholesome. Ask your Grocer.
nil L ill nil DnmULiO
JRev. W. P. McNary Also
Criticizes the Bull Ring in
Juarez Father of J. G-.
"El Paso the pass, is the grate not
only to the southwest but 4o the great
territory to the south even as far as
Central America and South America.
Tou stand here betweentwo. clviliza-
'"ii&cijtffcQ? one slde are tne residences of
a. Christian people, on the other side
the bull ring- and the' worst gambling
Institution in America (the race track)-"
That is the way Rev. W. P. McNary,
father of James G. McNary and veteran
minister of the United Presbyterian
church, summed up the situation in El
PasoSunday evening, when he occupied
the pulpit of the First Presbyterian
"You are influenced by it all," Rev
Mr. McNary said in speaking of the
conditions on the Mexican side. "The
people of El Paso must use their op
portunities to do what they can for the
salvation of the people on the other
side and thereby better their own condi
tion. If the people of this town of all
denominations will believe what the
text (First Peter, second chapter ninth
verse) says, that they are a consecrated
people, God will make them a power for
good. Keep your hands clean and your
hearts pure, for God who has called ye
out of darkness into His marvelous
Works Out the Text.
Rev. Mr. McNary developed the theme '
of his text by taking each of the four
points of the great Biblical quotation
and developing it separately then sum
ming the whole thought into one cen
tral thought and making the local ap
plication of it. He said there were four
reasons why God's people should live
holy lives and he took these four rea
sons from the four clauses in the text
"First ye are a chosen generation," he
said. "God chose the children of Israel
as the chosen cople, a people called out
of the worlL So God has called you
out of -the world and given you bless
ings far mar? than Ho did the children
of Isreal. There are far more privileges
In the new testament than in the old
and because -the privileges are greater,
the responsibilities are greater.
What God Expects.
"Second ye are the roj-al priesthood.
A priest is one taken from men and or
dained in things pertaining to God.
Even Jesus must be a man. The high
priests must speak for God to men and
for men to God. This makes them prac
tically responsible from God to men and
from men to God. The text says a royal
priesthood. Royal is the right to wear
a crown and God expects his people to
be worthy to occupy sucn a. position.
God's people should be men and women
of culture, education and leaders of
men. God expects it of them and it is
your duty to give children the best
education and culture so that they may
be God's chosen people.
"People have the idea that the stand
ard and responsibility for the ministry
is different from that of other men.
Responsibility makes better men and
when the church sets up a man as pas
tor he ought to be a good man for the
Fronting south and overlooking the
river, the mountains and Mexico, the
boarding home of the Young Women's
Christian association, with its broad
beveled windows and cool, restful roof
garden, will offer an Ideal place for
the tired business women and girls
when they return to the home from
their work in the long summer that is
coming. The boarding home will be
built on the lots that were given to
the association at its inception by the
Women's Missionary union.1
These lots are located on the corner
of Fisher and Missouri streets, and the
plans that were drawn by Trost &
Trost, and were donated to the associa
tion, call for a three story building,
of English design and of pleasing ex
terior lines. A broad gallery extends
the full length of the south front, with
broad columns and a wide copinyr.
Above the third floor is the inviting
roof garden with a vine clad pergola,
where the occupants of the home could
spend the summer evenings, and also
for sleeping out of doors.
The English basement will contain
a large dining room, with a brick fire
place, a pantry, kitchen, boiler, fuel
and servants' rooms, and also a fully
equipped laundry. This floor will be
half above ground, and will be as well
lighted and ventilated as the other
rooms in the building. The main floor
is entered from the sallery by way j
of a "wide doorway, "which opens into J
a reception hall, ana it m turn into
a parlor. The matron's suite, five pri
vate bedrooms, a lineroom, bath and
-screened porch, occupy the remainder
of this fioor. The third floor is to
contain bedrooms, a dormitory, where
girls temporarily .out of employment
may be cared for at a minimum cost,
two bathrooms and a 'VVlOe corridor.
The roof garden is reached tfpm this
floor by means of a short stair-ay.
Should the present campaign for
funds be as successful as the commit
tee in charge of the work hopes nt will
be, a fourth story will be added to
the boarding home in order to provide
more bedrooms for the employed girls
of the city. The demand for rooms
in the proposed home is already suffi
cient to fill all of the rooms provided
for rnrthe original plans)
The officers of the Y. W..C. A. are:
I rear- I lJ A ,
A 10 ( i
I, .11 1 ,
J T J
I r Iff TJ
??' J JMOf- !
I i 1 -WWj
ft IE ' '
I -J aw rM
E I jx.Yttr I
JH2Vy7?j) ' h
Mrs. Robert B. Sniitii, president; Mrs.
J. E. Townsend, first vice president;
Mrs. Horace B. Stevens, second vice
president; Mrs. H. B. Durkes, corre
sponding secretary"; Mrs. J. R. McLeod,
treasurer. Directors: Mrs. E. Arring
ton, Mrs. W. H. Anderson, "Mrs. Laura
Bond, Mrs. W. C. Davis, Mrs. Fred Free
man, Mrs. Hell Hale; Mrs. F. A. Hodge,
Mrs. D. P. Holland, Mrs. J. N. Hughes,
Mrs. Jas. McNary, Mrs. J. H. Murphy,
Mrs. Chas. Newman, Mrs. D. M. Payne,
Irs.,5fFtBBgrkerMrs. W. E. Race,
Mrs. J. A. Potter, MrsTvvTH. Laretz, Mrs.
J. D. Love. Trustees: W. C. Dnv Jos-
G. McNary, Chas. Newman. T. J. Jonei '
Mabel Iv. Stafford, general secretary;
Eleanor R. CIoul, assistant secretary;
Mrs. W. C. Davis, chairman boarding
home committee; Mrs. Flora Jones,
chairman publicity committee; Mrs. R
Y. Anderson, chairman canvass committee.
In & disease so painful s Rheumatism, medicines containing opiates
said nerve-quieting drugs are often used. Such treatment is dangerous not
only "because it frequently causes the sufferer to become addicted to the
drug habit, but medicines of this nature are always injurious to the system.
Rheumatism' is a disease of the blood, and its cure depends entirely upon a
thorough purification of the circulation. As long as the blood remains
saturated with uric acid, an inflammatory condition of the nerves, muscles j James Graham, was born. This is the
and tendons of the body vill exist, and the pains, aches, soreness and hot, j church which gave to the educational
feverish flesh of Hheumatism 7ill continue. The one safe and sure cure for world one of its greatest' leaders In the
Hheumatismis S.S.S. It is nature's remedy for this disease, made entirely , person of -Dr. William Lowe Bryan,
of the healing, cleansing juices and extracts of roots, herbs and barks from president of the University of Indiana
church expects thatv But God does not j
have two standards, one for the minis- I
ter and one for the people.
"Third, ye are a holy nation. A holy
people means a separated people, a con
secrated people. Fourth ye are a pe
culiar people. This word 'peculiar' Is
used In a different sense than that ap
plied to it now. It means property.
You are God's property. Jesus says of
his children that they are his own.
These are the four thoughts suggested
by the text and they are strong reasons
why God's people should live consecrat
Yonng Old Man.
Rev. Mr. McNary spoke In a clear,
almost boyish voice, and his reasoning
and thedevelopment of the thought
was as clear and logical as a geo
metrical proposition. Although past 70,
Mr. McNary looks to be no more than
GO and he is Still actively engaged in
the things of the church and of the
world. For 15 years he was pastor of
the United Presbyterian church at
Bioomington, Indiana, where his son,
TO Nil WORLD
LRev. C. Ii. Overstreet Says
the Minister Can Not
Do It All.
At the Yirst Presbyterian church the
subject of the Sunday morning sermon,
preaghea" by the' pastor, Rev. C. L, Over
street, was "The Separation of the
Church," taking as his. text, "Be Ye
At the beginning Rev. Mr. Overstreet
referred to thegreat Laymen's move
ment in the church which means, he
said, that the men of the church are
5 . 3 v
jor timffltf I
Delays are dangerous. There is no more com
mon complaint than Kidney complaint Nature
always gives due warning and failure to heed
same may result in Diabetes, Lumbago, Brighfs
Disease, or some other serious affection of the
Kidneys, Pineules are readily and naturally ab
sorbed and assimilated by the stomach, driving
out the poison due to disordered conditions of
the Kidneys or Bladder. They purify the blood
and invigorate the entire system. The first dose
will convince you that Pineules will do all we
claim for them Get a bottle TO-DAY.
Pineules are put up in two sizes; $1.00 and 50 cents. The dollar size contaiai
?K times as much as the 50 cent size.
JOHN W. KENNEDY & CO. Chicago, U. S. A.
Sold by Knoblauch Drug Company.
' MUST SIMPLIFY
AT ST. CLEMENT'S
iRev. P. J. Rice Discusses Its
Mission and El Paso
At the First Christian church Sun
day evening- Rev. P. J. Sice closed a se
ries of sermons he has ceen preaching'
on: "The Church in the Tyorld Today."
the "theme -was: "The Church and the
Christian Religion." He said in part:
"I have set myself to the task of an-
swering- the question: 'Does the church
iairiy represent unnst zo tne TVpriavr
It is Indeed a most important question.
That is what the church is for and if it
fi failing" it is time for solemn reflec
tio3 If the salt has lost Its saltiness
TrherePi111 shall the earth he salted. If
the churctl has lost the Christian spirt
the case is "L sad ne Indeed, for the
Christian spirit -nust have an efficient
agency with TvhlchXiO worlc before it
Prefacing his main thought with a
sketch of the early Christian religion,
through the persecution and up to the
present time, Dr. Macarthur declared
that the careless Christian was not
working his claim properly and It was
only by doing the greatest amount of
work on it was it possible to get the
greatest results from the claim. To il-
iu&iinie tins point ne sam tnat. it a j
v-uittuau man wouia spena as mucn time
In bible study, prayer and serious
thought on the things of life as he does
111 r A rti iiq rHny Vn. njT-7 -.sv , ,t
01 tne neanng, cleansing miccs ana. ezxracxsoi roots, nerDS ana Darns irom m"isiui Ul "1C uu"clou-' " "" coming- to realize that Christiinitv 1 T V """" t z." "vum tt ",v "
fh o -n trml fnrpit RN q rir.R; Tint rrvntein n-n-nTiiTicr that -teii fha QlitrTitpet- and who frequently occupies the nulplt )- mnr? !", t VT- "ri5,tian"y 1S j develop and not be stunfed as so many
me natural forests. S.S. does not contain anytamg tnaulsiatHe slightest h . p reach"d 0 a. man s job, as big and manly a propo- Christians were in snirltnalitv.
Dr. llacarthur's talk to the men's
-T.00 nrocMant ! ""- " " -" """ 10 "VIC lur me tnieetinST Wa? a hn.ilflnt nm fha in-ntn
1BTB,r '1 . uUu, iu au. .ub uwuupiuy, nuu of the cIty schooI boara and aiso a
and heaalthy so that instead of depositing sharp, uratic impurities into the , member of the board of trustees of the
muscles, nerves, joints and bones, it nourishes every portion of the body ' University of Indiana.
wren natural, noaitniui properties. jook on -ttneumatism ana any meaicai i An Active Life.
advice free to all who yrite and reauest it.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
uiBiittt-uiaiiuicais. a.c. o. u.udo auu uuiiwuii any txxi ma.u isia Liio tjiigntcai, i -nm wt,ii, xr- ilrv-.,. o,o,t n ia man's jod, as Dig and manly a propo--way
injurious to the system. It is absolutely and purely vegetable, and j h V,! hf? SStPd S sition as one can wel1 ""dertakel that
tree irom opiates or sedatives ot any Jnna. b. b. t. cures jHeumatism by R1nnml tOT1 Mr .Vflr wnl nrsidpnt utne work of tne church is not for the
circulation, it makes the blood pure, rich of thn -ltv sn-nnr, Hnnrd .nnd nlso a minister and a few earnest women, but
In part he said:
"The minister may be ever so elo
quent, but. If the members are not elo
quent In their lives for Christ, the
church Is not going to grow as the
kingdom of God. The early church
soon became distinct from the life of
the world ; it was a difference of prin-
terian school and active In its upbuild- j -" "" "l"", V L"" a
ing. He resigned his pastorate there in 1 , .., , . ""-. "a
r,Z tintr, va? , i, i., .manner of life and conversation dis
tinguish him. 11 the church and the
his GOth year to retire from the minis- J
In "addition to his son. James G. Mc- I 7rId are he ame how is the church
Nary, of El Pasc. are John ilcNary, of j
Berino. N. 21., and Mrs. Henry T. Bowie, j
of El Paso. Mr. McNary has four other I
Our lare line of carefully selected Mold-
ings and Frames enables us to meet every
FELDM ANS 308 San Antonio St.
From Bioomington he removed to
Tarkio, Mo., where he was in charge of
the congregation of the United Presby
terian church for 15 years also. "While
there he was president of the board of
trustees of Tarkio college, a Presby-
uev civiva y mm, oeing a prose poem
given as an appeal for more real ouris-
I tians and fewer luxury hunting, careless
AT THE DOOR
to argue the superiority of the Chris
"This separation does not mean lso-
children. They are Mrs. F. E. Marshall. "" ' V1"1" Y0"1 socieiy.
of Denver, Colo.; TVIlliam O. McNary, I U Is Tnat Clhrt h9 in,mln.hen he
.' . - . nravon Tnnr n s n sr.in p cnmi i va
In the world but not of the world.1 It
Si Mail Order Guide
A HANDY DIRECTORY OF RELIABLE
AKD PROGRESSIVE FIRMS OF EL FASO
an attorney at Tulsa, Okla.; George R.
McNary, a banker of Pittsburg, and
Mrs. Richard Chalfant, of Greely, Colo.
Mr., McNarj' will leave this evening for
his home in "Wyoming after visiting his
sons an'd" daughter fiere for the past
REVIVAL SERVICES OPEN
AT FIRST 3IETIIODIST CHURCH
AUTOMOBILES AM) SUPPLIES
Automobile Tires, Tubes and Sundries
ORAIGr, 0'D0NNELL& GO.
Chamber of Commerce Building
EABER & ALEXANDER
C09 to G15 North Campbell.
Phone S. W. 611. Auto 2127
TRUNKS Am) BAGS
E! Paso Trmtk Factory
Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases
made, repaired and exchanged.
Opposite postoffice, across
Plaza. TeL 1054: Auto 1966-
Meetings To Be Conducted Each Ni
"With he Exception of Sat
At the First Methodist church Sunday
morning. Rev. C. O. Beckman spoke on
the subject, "Broken Vessels." Besides
the anthem there was a duet by Mr.
Rogers and Miss Schutz. Six members
entered the church by certificate. At
the evening service, the pastor spoke on
"Christ at the Door." There was spe
cial music by the male quartet and a
solo by E. E. Nold.
The church will hold"evangelistic ser
vices each night this week with -the ex
ception of Saturday, at 7:45 oclock.
These meetings will be conducted bv
the pastor, assisted by a chorus - choir, M Christ."
under the leadership of E. E. Nold.
All societies and committees have
postponed their meetings until the close
of these meetings'
REVIVAL SERVICES IX '
The revival meetings in Immanuel
chapel, at the corner of Montana and
Ange streets, developed steadily in in
terest last week and will continue this
week .every night beginning with
Dr. Robert Bruce Smith of the First
Baptist church is conducting1 the. service.
Caught In the Rain
Then a cold and cough let it run on
get 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 disease? In
woung and old. Sold by all druggists.
is what Peter had In mind when he ex
horted the followers of Christ 'to put to
shame the Ignorance of men by their
daily walk and conversation.'
"That the Christian church is a dis
mal, unattractivfe institution and that
Christian folks are sometimes a dole
ful lot, is the fault of the church and
its. members. While we may become
impatient with quibblers who point to
the sins of church members as an ex
cuse for- their refusing to accept the
Christian claims yet we are not to
be blinded td the fact that there are
many earnest people who are looking
to the church to see if there is really a
life there superior to the world."
In speaking of how the church should
reach out the hand of sympathy and
love toward others, he said: "Herein Is
the difference between the church and
Institutions such as lodges and unions.
The latter exist for their members; the
church for the members and others.
The great mission of the church is to.
do good to all ana to win the world to
The choir sang two anthems at the
morning service. There were" also
numbers by ihe women's quartet and a
solo by J. G. McNary.
The session of the church meets Tues
The monthly meeting of the Aid so
cletv wiU be held Tuesday afternoon.
Wednesday evening at 7:30 will be
held the regular prayer and conference
STRONG- APPEAL FOR
A. & M. College Porfessor
Addresses Meetnig at
TVM. C. A.
"Ujnvorked Claims of the Christian
Man," was Dr. John R. Macarthur's
tople for his ttalk, before the men of
the Y. M. C. A. Sunday afternoon in the
auditorium of the association building.
Rev. ,0. 0. Beckman Opens
4 Revival "With a Strong
Last evening's service gives splendid
promise for the success of "the evan
gelistic services which are now going on
at , the First Methodist Episcopal
church, corner of Myrtle avenue and
Ochoa street. The male quartet and
solo by E. E. Nold were well rendered
and well received. At the close of the
sermon there was an altar service,
when two were reclaimed and two ac
cepted Christ- as their Savior on profes
sion of faith.
The pastor, C. Cv Beckman, delivered
the sermon and chose for his text,
Rev. 3:20, "Behold, I stand at the door
and. knock. If any man hear my voice
and open th door, I will come In to
him and sup with him, and he with
He said: "Jesus will not force the
door. He will not be an unwelcome
guest. Some people not only shut the
door but bar it. Ofte need not do that.
Jesus said, 'I stand and knock, 'if any
man hear and open, I will come in.' j
uniy tnus wan jesus enter.
"Let us notice some of the bars that
men have bolted against Jesus. First
carelessness and thoughtlessness. If
one would only think of Jesus right to
enter the heart he would open unto
him. With others the door is barred
by worldlihess. Still others have the
door bolted by the bar of presumption.
They presume God has undertaken the
work of their redemption and will
save them at any event; presume God
will save all men, if not here, In an
other world. They presume he will
save at death or at least 'tomorrow.
"Knowing all this Jesus stands and
knocks. No one need fear to let Jesus
in. He brings blessings from God's
There will be service tonight at 7:45.
The first 15 minutes' there will be a
praise service. Tonight the pastor, will
speak on "The Broken "Hedge, and the
Y. "VV. C. A. DIRECTORS
TO MEET THURSDAY
There will be an Important meeting
of the board of directors of the Young
Women's Christian Association at the
rooms In the Herald building at 10
oclock Thursday morning.
Officers of the board will be elected
and other business transacted.
can fashion Christian ciiacter. If the
church Is real that agency, "te spirit, is
well nigh impotent until It o create J need courage t
Doubtless the church ha& always sSy?.
poled that she was representing- Chrlsc
to the world, but there is -no doubting
the factj that her interpretation of
Christ has often been far from the true
"If the church is to truly represent
Christ to the world she must readjust
her program to express the newly dis- j
coverea unnst. She -can no longer be
simply individualistic on her program.
She must bend her back to help carry
the load of human sorrows, poverty and
distress. She must stoop to listen to tire
cry of the lowest creature and by wise
and prudent means render the needed as
sistance. She must learn to give the cud
of cold water and to visit the sick and
prisoners of the world. She most pro
claim a message of such -sterling moral
significance as will cause her mem
bers to be Christians in their dealings
with all men, and in every human re
lation. "The call to the church of the 20th
century is a demand that she 'unite her
forces and simplify her message The
world has had enough of sectionalism.
enough of hair splitting1 doctrinal pro
nouncements, enough of creeds and phil
osophies. It now is calling for a snoral
and spiritual force in the world, such
as " the church is capable of being. The
church is at the parting of the ways.
She must either throb with the new life
of the spirit- of Christ or dwindle into
a mere apology for dead issues.' -El
As a prelude to his sermon Rev. Mr.
Rice spoke of "El .Paso's greatest imme
diate need," which he declared to be
"the adequate organizaton of its char
ties." Mr. Rice explained that though
he had been a resident of this city but
a short time he felt; qualified to speak
at least as an interested observer. He
said: "The situation in El Paso is not
peculiar save in certain details. I have
no criticisms to offer, na special Con
stituency to serve. I cheerfully grant
praise wherever-praise is dua But It is
apparent' ito the most casual observer,
and to none perhaps more than to those
who have been at work in the woman's
charity organizations, that the problems
are not being handled wth any sense of
broad grasp, and they cannot be so long
as there is no one who can come to them
as a trained specialist, with a free hand.
"Charity in the best sense of the word
is no longer simply relief. It involves
prevention work, a kind of watch care
over dependents that will enable them to
care for themselves. In the past thou
sands of dollars have been worse lhan
wasted In merely making- paupers out
"El Paso needs a trained specialist,
who will seek -out the facts and make
recommendations as to means and meth
ods, iuverythng else will follow."
Services of Week.
On Wednesday evening Rev. J. A.
Stout, evangelist, will be at the Chris
tian church to tell, of the work he -has
accomplished. Following the address an
Informal recentfnn -w-m tondonwi "t
j Stout- The aid' societv will serve light
The Missionary societv will meet at
the church Thursday afternoon.
Rev. P. j. Rice has announced a spe
cial series -of .sermons for young people,
to be given pn Sunday evenings during
February- The subjects are a follows:
"The Significance of the Young People's
Movements In All the .Churches;" ."The
Young Women of El Paso;?' "The Young
Men of El Paso; "A Romance in Real
Life." The morning sermons will all be
given over to the preparation of the lay
men's missionery convention to be held
at the end of the month. ;
The Christian church has secured
jjledges to cover the entire amount of its
inaeDteaness. At tne sunaay morning
service pledges were secured to the'
amount of about $3600.
Dr Semmes Says the Qmrcli
ISTeeds Consecrated Men
The Rev. Thomas Semmes, of Rich
mond, Va., who preached a series of
mission sermons at St- Clements church,
closed the mission Sunday evening- Tvitb.
a powerful sermon upon the topic:
"Fishers of Men," taken from St. Mark's
account of the miraculous draft of
fishes. His eermon Sunday morning- was
upon the subject of procrastination. In,
the evening- he said in part:
"Before we can go out and be of use
to others we must clean our own lives;
must get right with God. A man must
fit himself for work by going- upon his
knees. No amount of zeal will take tha
place of Christlikeness. First must ccme
consecration of life and purpose; then,
we do our organized work without
thought of self."
He urged his hearers not to wait for
miracles or special missioners, but having-
learned to pray and make complete
surrender of self, to trust God to direct
them in doing his will.
"The crying- need of the day," he in
sisted, "is the whole consecration of
men's lives. Every anchor must be lift
ed; every hindrance put out of the way.
We must 'launch, out into the deep The
church is all too content to lie in shal
low waters where there are no fish. We
njStr"-Tn T 1V1 Pric 1t Vlf,TT mrV oiJsjfh 9
.-- ... .. "'" 1M fc-C B.
-command. We need faith to believe that
the .Lord will send success. A lesson
in point is the story of the life of the
first bishop of Uganda, in Africa, who
labored seven years before baptizing- a
single convert, and seven more to bring
the number up to 200; yet before his
death more than 60,000 men and women
were led to Christ in that one district.
"The most successful man is always
the most humble,-realizing as he must
that the work is not his but God's.
The church's work needs consecrated
men and "women, rather than preachers.
We too often -make the mistake of
starting at the top rather than at the
bottom. We want consecration in th
pews? and ther will be no lack of
"Here in El Paso is the greatest field
for christian endeavor that men and
women cam ask, and we can best serve
our fellows by being living' epistles be
for them, epistles which he who
runs may read."
St. Cleraeat's Calendar.
Woman's auxiliary, Tuesday 3 p. m.
Prayer service. Wednesday 7;45 p. m.
St. Clement's Social club, Thursday 8
Daughters of the King. Friday 3 p., ra.
Women's Bible class, Friday 3:45.
Commu-aion next Sunday, 7:30 and IX
Globe Flour, best by test,
and the pay roll in El Pas
THE WOBK OF CHEIST
AS AN EVA2T&ELIS?
Dr. Robert Bruee Smith Em
phasizes Five Points
Prom His Life.
"Christ, the Evangelist," was the sub
ject of the sermon Sunday morning at
the First Baptist church. Rev. Robert
Bruce Smith tdok his text from Mark.
1:14-16. He said in part:
"Christ Is pictured -nere as engaged
In evangelistic work. He was an Ideal
evangelist. He calls every redeemed
person to be an evangelist. 'Follow me
and I will make you to become fishers
of men' that is, evangelists, soul-saving
men and women."
He emphasized fivegreat lessons
from Christ, as an evangelist. First,
His mission; second, His message; third,
His manner; .fourth, His methods;
fifth, His motive.
"Christ spoke with authority," he
said. "He had positive convictions.
Any man may speak with authority
who has positive convictions received
from God. Men want our convictions,
not our doubts. They have enough
doubts of' their own without hearing
any of our doubts." Dr. Smith an
nounced that owing to illness in the
family Dr. Williamson cannot come at
the present time for the proposed evan
gelistic meeting. ,
The Woman's Missionary society of
the First Baptist church meets Tues
day afternoon at 3 oclock. An interest
ing program has been arranged, the
subject to be "Africa."
The regular monthly covenant meet
ing on Wednesday night will be led by
G. P. Putnam, while the pastor preaches
at ImmanueT chapel.
REVIVAL CLOSES AT
Evangelist V.'ray Jieturiu to HIjc Homo
in Florida Notes of Calvary
Rev. John A. Wray, who has been
conducting a series of daily revival serv
ices at Calvary Baptist church, preached
his last sermon ia the city Sundav morn
ing. 'Rev. Mr. Wray departed "for his
home in Florida on an afternoon train.
The visiting evangelist spoke of the
bible as a being filled with the best trag-
(Contlnued on Next Page.)