Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Monday, February 7, 1910.
IX THE CHURCHES
Dr. Hanks Lauds Laymen's
as Work Ordered by
"Christ has enough men with enough
learning, enough influence nnd enough
moiiey to take the -world in 10 years
the Baptists of America alone could
do it," declared Rev. R. T. Hanks Sun
day at Calvary Baptist church, in the
course of a sermon on the laymen's
The sermon was the first of a series
on this work. Dr. Hanks took his text
from Matt., 24:14, "Thit gospel or the
kingdom shall be preacned in all the
world for a witness unto all nations,
and then shall the end come."
He said In part:
"The end spoken of here Is not the
end of the world, frequently referred
to. The world is ' really to have no
end, for after this order of things,, we
are to have 'a new heaven and a new
earth, wherein shall dwell righteous
ness But the end referred to In the
text Is the end of this age. The his
tory of the world is made up of ages;
we are in the gospel age the "preach
ing age and this age shall end. That
end shall come 'when this gospel of
the kingdom shall be preached in all
the "world for a witness unto ail na
tions "Christ's marching order to his
church is to. be found in Matthew,
28:19-20, 'Go ye therefore and teach all
jiations, baptizing them In the name of
the father, and of the son, and of the
holy spirit, teaching them to observe
all things whatsoever I have command
ed you; and, lo, I am with you alway,
even unto the end of the world (or
fcge). Amen.' "
The laymen's missionary movement
Js the last of the organized efforts in
Dr. Hanks then reviewed the mis
sionary movement, declaring that the
modern, missionary movement began
with a Baptist preacher, William Carey,
of Northampton, England, sneerlngly
called "the conceited cobbler."
"A young- business man of Washing
ton city caught the idea of combining
all the men of the denominations In a
movement to evangelize the world," he
said, "and the 100th anniversary of
the famous haystack prayer meeting
furnished an occasion, and so a con
vention of laymen was called Nov. 15,
190G, and the laymen's missionary
movement was launched. Under the
auspices of this movement an interde
nominational convention of laymen is
to be held here in El Paso the latter
part of this month and the first of
next. After the general meetings, at
which many of the distinguished men
of America are to speak, each denom
ination will hold meetings of their
own, in which they will, utilize the im
petus given to the work.
"This movement Is an effort to en
list all the strong men of the churches
in a combined effort to save the world.
"Christ has enough men, with enough
learning, enough influence and enough
money to take the world in 10 years.
The Baptists of America alone could
do it, if they would. If the 5,000,000
Baptists of America were to gro out on
the theory of each winning one each
year, within 10 years there would not
he an unbeliever on the globe. God
has decreed two things. One is, that
his gospel of the kingdom shall be
preached unto the whole world, and
the qther one is that his saved ones
are to do, it. How long, oh, how long
will we keep him waiting?"
Rev. Mr. Cotten, a graduate of Bay
lor university occupied the pulpit of
Calvary church Sunday evening.
The Missionary society of Calvary
.church will meet at the church Tues
day at 3 p. m. After the program
Misses Ethel Howe and Bess Page
Hanks will enteVtain and serve refresh
ments. At the close of a brief prayer service
Wednesday evening the church will
have Its monthly conference meeting.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.
At the First Baptist church Sunday
morning. Rev. Robert Bruce Smith, the
pastor, occupied the pulpit, speaking
on the laymen's missionary movement.
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock the
Aid society will meet at the church.
Tuesday night at 8 o'clock the ad
visory committee will hold Its regular
meeting in the church.
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock, Mrs.
Rutherford's Sunday school class, of
young women will give a valentine so
cial at Immanuel chapel. An extensive
program has been arranged.
RHRRT HflR FNniiKH MINISTER CALLS THIS B
EN TO TIKE AGErA RUSH FOR Sfil
On display in our Tvindows this week.
Color reproductions from paintings of
western life by the late Frederic Kem-ington.
A Handy Directory of Reliable and
mi i ! I1.," " II
TRUNKS A2TO BAGS
El Paso Trunk FactorySrSSS
r . Piaza. TeL 1054: Auto 1966.
IX THE CHURCHES.
"This age is a bargain counter age,
people endeavoring to get something
far nothing," was the declaration of
Rev. C. O. Beckman at the First Meth
odist church Sunday morning. His
text was from I. John, 5:3, "For this
is the love of God, that we keep his
commandments, and his commandments
are not grevious."
He declared that too many people
thought it was hard to keep the com
mandments, but said this statement of
the apostle John contradicted this. He
"There are many christians who talk
as though what they gave up for
Jesus's sake was very valuable, . and
what they received did not compensate
for the loss. Is this true? John says
It Is not.
"Take the best saint you ever knew
and ask him what he thinks of the
hardship In keeping Jesus's command-,
ments. Ask the vilest sinner you know
what he thinks of the joy of breaking
his commandments, and It wall not be
difficult for you to discover that the
saint does not consider God's com
mandments a hardship.
"There is the commandment to 'Liove
your neighbor as yourself If you love
those who love you, what reward have
you? Everyone else does the same.
FOR NEW CHURCH
Has Almost $7000 of the
Rev. C. R- "Wolmendort occupied the
pulpit at "Westminster Presbyterian
church Sunday morning, preaching on
the subject, "The Christian Ought to
No services -were held in the even
ing. The building committee made a state
ment at the morning service that It
had secured between $6000 and 7000
of the 10,000 required for the erec
tion of a new edifice on the site of the
old one, which is now assured.
The Woman's Missionary society will
meet Tuesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Coles.
LAUDED BY DR. OVERSTREET.
Yonng People of the First Presbyterian
Church Conduct the Evening Ser
vices Presbyterian Notes.
The pastor. Rev. C. 1. Overstreet,
spoke Sunday morning on "The Lay
men's Missionary Movement" at the
First Presbyterian church.
He traced briefly the history of the
missionary movement dn this country,
and declared that the laymen's move
ment today was the culmination of the
best missionary thought and effort of
the age. He explained ,the relation of
the movement to the church, , stating
that it is not a new or independent or
ganization, but one .that is calculated
to give inspiration and momentum to
our present missionary agencies.
Mr. Overstreet said that the lack of
Interest and prevalence of Indifference
among men toward missions Is due
largely to a lack of information. "Get
a man to stop long enough to inform
himself on this subject and he will be
come at once interested," Mr. Overstreet
declared, and he predicted that the
coming of this conference to El Paso
would revolutionize conditions In local
churches; that there would result a bet
ter and more sensible attitude toward
the financing of the churches' affairs
at home and abroad.
' At the morning service Mrs. Leila
Moore sang "O Paradise," and the choir
sang "We Praise Thee, O God."
The trustees will meet Tuesday even
ing. At the Wednesday evening service
Rev. E. P. Rankin, just returned from
India, where he attended the World's
Christian Endeavor convention, will be
present and speak on his trip around
The executive committee, of the
brotherhood meets Thursday evening.
The Aid society will give a musical
and tea at the home of Mrs. Lydia
Christie, 1130 Montana street, on ithe
afternoon of Feb. 17.
The Sunday evening service was con
ducted by the Christian Endeavor so
ciety. The choir sang "Ye That Love
the Lord," and Miss Nil Kenan sang a
solo. There was also a male quartet
number by Messrs. Overstreet, Blinn,
Rankin and Hunter.
Miss Sophie Gilchrist spoke on "The
"Work of Christian Endeavor In El
Paso;" Allen Selbera spoke on "World
wide Work of the Christian Endeavor,"
and Wm. Blair's subject was "Work
of Young People at Home and Abroad."
The pastor spoke briefly of "The
Young People and the Church."
San Antonio St.
& Mai! Order Quid
Progressive Firms of E! Paso
Automobile Tires, Tubes and Sundries
CRAIG, O'DQNNELL & CO.
Chamber of Commerce Buildin
IX THE CHURCHES.
i You must love your enemies. If there
be anyf pleasure in hugging a nara
feeling against your enemy, go on; but
ask the man who has forgiven his
enemy and feels only love toward him,
what he thinks of the grievousness of
"We are commanded to 'bear one
another's burden and so fulfil the law
of Christ We ought to do this. We
ought to see to it that all mankind has
a living wage. This age is 'bargain
counter mad people endeavoring to
get something for nothing, while the
person who made the article must need
starve or barelyeke out an existence.
Every man and woman ought to get
a living wage and a share of the profit.
You purchase clothing below the union
living wage and you make It hardei
for your fellow laborer to live and en
Joy life. You purchase an article made
by the workman paid just wage and
vou feel more the man or the woman
for helping others to live decently and
At the evening service Mr. Beckman
spoke on "Why People Go Wrong In
There were five additions to - the
church at the morning service. Meet
ings continue nightly throughout the
week, except Saturday.
MUST RESPECT NON
Eev. Mr. Rice Speaks on the
Missio'n Movement in a
The missionary movement was put in
a new light by Rev. Mr. Rice at the
First Christian church Sunday. He
spoke of the importance of the lay
men's missionary movement, now un
der way, and declared that the one
great problem in foreign mission work
at present is that of adequately sup
plying the demands that have arisen
out of the successes of the past."
"The nonchristian nations are all of
them passing through radical changes,"
he declared. "They have become
aware of western civilization and the.
west has come to regard the east with
a new sense of its importance. Once
the problem of foreign missions was
thought to be the effort of pious peo
ple to save a few heathens from ever
lasting torment: now it is seen to be a
problem involving statesmanship of the
"President Taft has said that the
missionary work of the churches 'is In
dispensible to the commercial develop
ment of the nations. The nonchristian
nations are not the ignorant, stupid
lot that we have supposed them to be.
They are nations with histories, phil
osophies, civilizations and religions
that demand our investigation, if not
"The work of missions is therefore
distinctly a man's job and the laymen's
missionary movement has arisen in the
nick of tlme to arouse the men of the
churches to a realization of the Im
portance of the task."
In the evening the sermon dealt with
the significance of the young people's
societies "in all the churches.
The Christian Endeavor business
meeting and social will be held on
Tuesday evening at the home of the
Misses Kerr, 303 Lawton avenue.
The Aid society will meet as. usual
on Thursday afternoon, except that the
two divisions will meet separately, the
M. and B. division- meeting at the
church and the H. and H. division at
the home of Mrs. Homan, 1903 Arizona
The music for (the regular church
services has been placed in the hands
of a double quartet, with Mrs. G. M.
Worthington as director and. Miss
Katherine "Warren as organist.
DR. WRIGHT PREACHES J
OX MISSION MOVEMENT.
Declares It Must Re Nonpolitlcal and
Semisecular If It Is to Brin& the
Good It Is Intended for.
Rev. C. S. Wright, the pastor, took
for his Sunday morning text at Trinity
M. E. church, St. John, 4:35, "I say unto
you, lift up your eyes and look on the
fields, that they are white already unto
Mr. Wright, in his sermon, explained
the laymen's missionary movement,
which Is only three years old. He told
what It is, and its object to evangelize
the world In this generation the re
sults already experienced, also what is
expected of it in the next few years.
He closed the sermon with the state
ment that the movement is not, and
cannot be any part of a semisecular
movement, getting Its Ideals from po
litical of commercial systems, and said
that while the laymen's movement will
ultimately give direction to these, they
can never give direction to it. He de
clared that it is the beginning of
Christ's reign in kingdoms and nations,
both In legislation and commerce, and
that only men who get their .strength
in fellowship with the son of God can
handle the movement. The movement
must start in Christ and be furthered
through his church, was clearly" the
mind of the speaker.
The evening "service consisted main
ly in the sacrament of the Lord's .sup
per. This sacrament Is observed at
Trinity each first Sunday, alternately
morning and evening.
The double quartet sang as an an
them at 11 a. m.,"I Am Alpha and
Omega," and Mrs. "Tucker sang a solo,
"Abide W-Ith Me," by Liddle. At the'
evening service the quartet sang, "The
King of Love My Shepherd Is," and
Mrs. W. W. Evans sang "Hold Thou
My Hand," by Briggs.
The Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety meets at 3 p. m. today, and the
annual election of officers will take
The monthly meeting of the board of
stewards will be held Tuesday evening,
Feb. 8, at 7:45 o'clock.
The prayer meeting on "Wednesday
evening will be in charge of the lay
men's missionary committee.
There will be choir practice Thurs
SPECIAL MEETINGS CLOSED
AT IMMANUEL CHAPEL.
The special meetings which were
held at Imm.inuel clranel havo hann dis
continued, and the regular meetings 1
win De held there each Friday night
and Sunday afternoon, as usual.
The Sunday school classes at Imman
uel chapel have secured a set of 100
new hymn books, which were used for
the first timo Sunday, and a piano is
to be Installed this week.
IX THE CHURCHES.
A CfiSTl H
IKE MONEY AND
Rev. Bryant C. Preston Says
It Is Not a Sin to Be
Good Business Man.
"Seek ye first the kingdom of God
and his righteousness," was the text
for an interesting address at the Y.
M. C. A. by the Rev. Bryant C. Preston.
Mr. Preston evidently believes in en
thusiasm, for he said: "When it was
discovered that I was in search of a
house for purchase, the El Paso real
estate men almost wore out the carpet
leading to my rooms at the hotel, so
keen were they to present the various
'bargains' that could be displayed to
the 'tenderfoot' or the 'wise guy' from
"Let a man display the same zeal dn
the (things of God's kingdom, and there
are many who will say, 'He is beside
himself; he is altogether too zealous.'
Every mordent of the history of the
christian church which we .remember,
however, and for the return of which
we pray, has been characterized by a
high grade of zeal. Only men and
women who put 'first things first, will
ever accomplish much In the kingdom
"Observe that Christ does not say,
'First things only.' He was far too
sane, too reasonable, too wise, too hu
man, to give such advice or urge such
counsel. Human life cannot be lived
at the altitude of 'first things only,'
for in that rarefied and difficult air
even a stalwart faith would fail. That
was the fault and the failure of mo
nasticism, for it tried to substitute the
word 'first' with the word 'only,' and
read this text, 'First things only,' In
stead of 'First things first.'
"In any generation, men who say,.
'First things only' are not a credit tQ
religion, but a peril and a hindrance
Take the life of a man of business. He
often finds himself almost overwhelm
ed with crises, troubles, anxieties. He
throws himself into his affairs, at
tempting to bring order out of confu
sion. . This man is known as a 'chris
tian,' and the norfchurch man says,
somewhat ironically, 'Well, your chris
tian business man is as keen after the
dollar as anyone.' "Well, why should
he not be? It would be a poor kind
of religion which would take the sap
of manhood, or which operaled to
make a man slack in his business hab
its. The real point to observe is a very
different one. It is whether such a man
sees his business In a true relation to
"There Is a tendency, as the bank
account grows, to grow hard, and
prideful with the groiwlng possessions.
But a man may be diligent in business
and fervent In spirit. There are men,
in this city I trust, who are grooving
rich In this world's goods, and at the
same time rich in grace, because they
put 'first things first.'
"If a passion for righteousness shall
dominate this church, If we shall in
deed 'seek first things first,' al diffi
culties will vanish, and the temporal
prosperities we do not specially seek
will be added to us as a direct result
of the spiritual prosperities we do
Eev. Henry Easter Says Too
Many Expect to Be G-ood
"We want to lead Detter lives, yet we
neglect our bibles, our prayers, and
communions, with the many opportuni
ties offered us of self denial and dis
cipline, and expect seemingly the acci
dental acquirement of godliness; it Is
impossible," was the declaration of Dr.
Henry Easter at St. Clement's church
His subeot was the "Results of the
Recent Mission at St. Clement's." He
said- that a deep Impression was made
upon the congregation by the visit and
work of the missioner, and these im
pressions must be actualized, must be
made factors of good living by active
work along right lines. There is a
There is no way of making lasting friends like " Making Good"; and
Dr. Pierce's medicines well exemplify this, and their friends, after more
than two decades of popularity are numbered by the hundreds of thou
sands. They have "made good" and they have not made drunkards.
A good, honest square-deal medicine of known composition is
Br Pierce's Cxoldesi Medical Discovery.
It still enjoys an immense sale, while most of the preparations that have come into promi
nence in the earlier period of its popularity have "gone by the board" and are never
more heard of. There must be some reason for this long-time popularity and that is
to be found in its superior merits. When once given a fair trial for weak stomach, or
for liver and blood affections, its superior curative qualities are soon manifest; henceat
has survived and grown in popular favor, while scores of less meritorious articles have
suddenly flashed into favor for a brief period and then been as soon forgotten.
Fop a torpid liver with its attendant indigestion, dyspepsia,
, headache, perhaps dizziness, foul breath, nasty coated tongue,
with bitter taste, loss of appetite, with distress after eating,
nervousness and debility, nothing is as good as Dr. Pierce's
Gulden Medical Discovery.
It's 'an honest, square-deal medicine with all its ingredients printed on bottle-wrapper
no secret, no hocus-pocus humbug, therefore don't accept a substitute . that the dealer may
make a little bigger profit. Insist on your right to have what you call for. Don't buy
Jir. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
Expecting it to prove a " cure-all." It is only advised for woman's special ailments.
It makes weak women strong, sick women -wilL Less adver
tised than some preparations sold for like purposes, its ster
ling curative virtues still maintain its position in the front
ranks, where it stood over two decades ago.
As an invigorating tonic and strengthening nervine it is uneoualed. It won't satisfy
those who want " booze," for there is not a drop of alcohol in it.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, the original Little Liver Pills, although the first pill of their kind
in the market, still lead, and when once tried are ever afterwards in favor. Ezsy to take as candy.
wide difference "between hearing and
"The warning of the missioher was
chiefly against the danger of misdi
rected effort," he said. "Slaving away
from morning to night, we may yet
be headed deliberately In the wrong
direction. We say that we believe dn
God; that he is the maker cf the uni
verse; that all the gold and silver are
his, and all the cattle upon a thousand
hills, yet coming out to the busy west,
men lay their convictions to one side
to engage In a mad scramble for ma
terial things as though God had no
part in their acquirement, as though
his laws could be expected to reverse
themselves and work backward.
"What was most clearly set before
us was the orderliness of God's deal
ings with his creatures. There are no
accidents in God's universe. It is a
world of law and order. The employ
ment of certain means brings about
certain results, beyond question. The
law of progress in the spiritual world
Is as true in things material. We want
to lead better lives, and every man
expects some time or other to give his
very careful consideration to this mat
ter; yet we go on consciously in the
wrong direction, forgetting that the
laws of habit are as strong in one di
rection as another.
"In things that make for worldly
living, the mlssioner stressed the dif
ference between use and abuse. Things
Innocent In themselves are made harm
ful by making them chief ends and
objects of life.
"The coming Lenten season will give
opportunity for the more earnest con
sideration of these things, and the visit
of the bishop early in March should
bring out a stalwart band of chris
tian soldiers, ready to put on their
armor and give good account of them
selves to their leader."
St. Clement's calendar: Tuesdaj-, 3 p.
m., guild of St. Clement; Tuesday, 8 p.
m., meeting of vestry; Wednesday, Ash
Wednesday, services at 10 a. m. and
7:45 p. m.; Thursday, evening prayer, 4
o'clock; Friday, Daughters of the King.
3 p. m.; Friday, evening prayer. 4
o'clock. Lenten services will be held
daily, except "Wednesday and Saturday,
at 4 p. m.
FATHER IS DEAD
Mr. Steely Thinks Eoosevelt
Will Be the Unanimous
John L. Steely, a property owner of
'El Paso and a former member of the
El Paso bar, but now residing In Los
Angeles, is in the city, returning from
Williamsburg, Ky., where he attended
the funeral of his father, E. N. Steely,
who died at the age of 62.
Mr. Steely says the Pacific coast is
on the Pinchot side In the national con
troversy and that he does not believe
Taft will get the support of that sec
tion for the nomination in 1912. He thinks
.Roosevelt will -be the nominee In 1912,
and predicts that if he is, the Demo
crats will endorse him and not put out
a candidate against him; he says he
heard much talk of this nature through
Mr. Steely is a Republican and for
merly took a lively interest In politics
in El Paso.
CONDITIONS ARE BETTER
ix corrviCT camps
State Senator Hudspeth Finds Investi
gation of Penitentiaries and Farms
Is Already Having? Its Effect.
Claude B. Hudspeth, senator from the
El Paso district and -(member of the
penitentiary Investigating committee, has
returned home after completing a tour
of inspection of the Ramsey state farm,
house plantations Nos. 1 and 2, Dew
Bros, plantations Nos. 1 and 2; Adams
Bros, farm No. 1, Harlem state farm,
the Steel and Rogers plantations, the
Calvert coal mines and the Burleson &
Johns farm in Hill county.
"We found but few of .the reforms
suggested in force at the various points
visited," said Mr. Hudspeth. "We did,
however, find conditions much Improved
over what they had been. The improve
ments could be seen from the time we
reached a place until after we left. The
demeanor of the prisoners was different,
and showed that better treatment was
being accorded them. The most im
portant matters that received our atten
tion while on the trip was in regard to
gambling. We called attention to the
statute and the charge of district judge
Calhoun that any person actually in
control of a room and permitting gam
bling was just as guilty as if he par
ticipated in the game himself. Every ser
geant promised us that gambling would
"When the legislature aneets again we I
will pass the 'legislation necessary to
bring about the reforms wehave in contemplation."
BLACK HAND VICTIM
IN CHICAGO CELLAR
Man Is Shot Down as. He
Grpes to Basement- to
Get Scuttle of Coal.
Chicago, 111., Feb. 7. Another victim
was added today to the long list of
murders committed in the north side
Italian colony, when Joseph Laverdi,2S
years old. was shot and killed in the
basement of his home
According to Mrs. Laverdi, a bride of
a year, the victim has had no trouble,
and the police believe the murderers
are members of the Black Hand.
Laverdi was shot when he went for
a 'bucket of coal; the assassins evi
dently had been hiding in the basement
awaiting an opportunity.
TAKING XEGRO BACK TO
He Declares That the Officer Did Not
Show Him an Extradition Warrant
for His Removal.
Henry Stewartf a negro wanted in
Georgetown, was held in the city pail
yesterday while being taken through
from California by deputy sheriff Con
nell. of "Williams county. He is said to
be wanted in Williamson county on a
charge of swindling.
At the city jail Sunday he declared to
a Herald reporter that the sheriff had
taken him out of California and Into
Texas without showing him extradition
papers which he had demanded and he
wanted to know what could be done
about it. However, he Js now in Texas
and very little can be done about it, so
The Ladies of the Maccabees will give
a carnation dance Monday evining.
February 7, K. of P. hall, Buckler
Bldg. Tickets 50 cents.
THE DAILY ESCOED.
To Roberts & Banner, four story con
crete store and office building, 95x80x
62 feet, block 5, Mills map. Estimated
cost $80,000. ,
Licensed to Wed.
Panlino Fierro and Josepha Herrera.
Albino Moreno and Maria Salas.
Jesus Holguin and Juana Vega.
Octaviano Carrillo and Isaacs Serna.
414, Cassldy & Davidson, Buckler
building. Maxwell touring car.
, Deeds FIletL.
El Paso county J.- S. Tidwell and
wife to E. G. King, sections 4, S, 13, 3,
block 68 1-2, containing 2560 acres, El
Paso county school lands; consideration
$800. February 1, 1910.
Northeast corner South Oregon and
Eighth streets, Campbell addition J. A.
Escajeda to Paul P. Hammett, lots 15
to 20 inclusive, block 55, Campbell addi
tion; consideration $4000. February 4,
Orchard Park L. E. Booker and wife
to George M. Warrington,, lots 4 to 8
inclusive, block 6, Orchard Park addi
tion; consideration $1000. February 3,
Orchard Park Frank R. To bin to L.
E. Booker lots 4 to S inclusive, l.To-k
6. Orchard Park addition; consideration
$1200. January 5, 1909.
SANTA FE XVRECKED NEAR
VAUGHN; THREE INJURED
Vaughn, N. M.. Feb. 7. There was a
wreck on the Santa Fe at Segan, a
switch, five miles from Vaughn recently.
Engineer Lesson and fireman Sims
were injured and pilot engineman R.
C. Kelsy was also hurt.
W. H. TJlrey, of Roswell, who has re
tail furniture- establishments in several
New Mexico towns, is considering open
ing a store in Vaughn.
ASH BOX CAUSES FIRE.
Sunday morning, a few minutes before
3 oclock. the Sunset fire department was
called to the home of L. H. Orndorff at
703 Upson avenue, by a still alarm. A
box filled with the hot ashes had caught
fire and the flames were communicated
to the back fence. A line of hose was
laid and the fire extinguished, the dam
age entailing a loss of about $10.
ACCUSED OF THEFT.
Manuel Urjedi and Jose . Espinosa
were arrested Saturday night and dock
eted at the police station on a charge
of theft under $50. Urjedi is charged
with operating In the Guarantee shoe
store while Espinosa tried to get away
wlth part or the stock at the Boston
store, it is charged.
9i SnHHr a""
But would yos put k ib your
coffee in prefereace to rich
May Be Pure
But why injure the flaTor of
your desserts when you can get
the finest, purest, most delicious
eziract made at practically the
surpasses ordinary vanflla as
sauch as rich cream surpasses
sHhuaed milL A trial bottle
wul convince yoa.
Ms Palo, Casr
li. 11. JS. Csica ASove Trimbles. Also
Eczema acd IlkeamatlsBJ.
For. 25 years Botanic Blood Balm (B.
B. B.) has been curing yearly thou
sands of sufferers from Primary, Sec
ondary or Tertiary Blood Poison, nnd
all forms at Blood, and Skin Diseases.
Cancer, Rheumatism and Eczema. Wa
solicit the most obstinate cases, becau3j
B. B- B. cures where all else fails. If
you have aches and pains In Bones,
Back or Joints, Mucous Patchen in
mouth. Sore Throat. Pimp'uS. Copper
Colored Spots. Ulcers on any part of
the body, Hair or Eyebrows falling out.
Itching. Watery Blisters or Open Hu
mors, Risings or Pimples of Eczema,
Boils, Swellings, Eating Sores, take B.
B. B. It kllll3 the poison, purifies the
blood, stops all aches, pains and Itch
ing; curing the worst case of Blood
Poison. Rheumatism or Eczema.
BOTANIC BLOOD BALM (B. B. B.) is
pleasant and safe to take; composed of
pare Botanic ingredients. It purifies
and enriches the blood. DRUGGISTS
$1 PER LARGE BOTTLE.
SA3IP!LE SENT FREE by writlar ta
BLOOD BALM CO- Atlaata- Ga.
Why Fay Bent?
Don't Yea Wast
Xour Ottb Heme?
"WILL BUY YOU A
Yoh Pay Only 37.50 Per Hesti 8b Eack
With 5 percent Interest per annum, pay
able monthly- This is far better than
paying rent. Don't you think so? Our
investment feature is the nest in the
world. We pay $1.50 for every dollar
paid In. You pay $6.00 per month for
six years and eight months, which Is
$4S0, and you draw out in cash $720.
This is far better than any investment
you ever heard of. Write for our con
tract or any of our literature and we
will be glad, to mall them to you. Or
call and see us.
We loan money in all parts of the
ELLIS L. JOSEPH,
319-320 Herald Building, El Paso.
Bell Phone 2709. Auto. Phone 201S.
We can use a few good agents.
El Paso Dairy
PRODUCERS O? aj35 DEAL2RS ET
Phones: Sell 340 AxU 11M
Offics 313 If. Oregon St
ASSAYSES & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Offlc
D. W. Ricxhast. E JL, Proprietor.
Agjutt for Ors Shippers Assays am4
Chemical Analysis. Mints Examined
and Reported Upon. Bullion Work c
Office and Laboratory:
Car. San Fnacisc & CUfaaJatSte.
EL PASO. TEXAS.
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT A FKRGUSOX,
Successors t Hushes & Crltchatt.
Jussayers. Chezilats. Jletallursiats.
Agents Xer Ora Skippers.
522& San Francis cc St. Phase 334.
J. B8 Suiion Company
Bell Phone 680 328 Texas St.
The Only Exclusive
ENGRAVING AND EMBOSSING
CONCERN m THE SOUTHWEST
1 Crewley Co.
33! Tex Si. Ei Ps,, Tew,
Let Us Print Your Calling Cards.
Patronize Home Industry.
JCJHIGHESTER S PILLS
-inwnw ukaab PLL-S, for SZi
r SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE