Newspaper Page Text
Honday, February 28. 1910.
Our Opening Dis-
EL PASO HERALD
LARGEST IN TIE
(Continued on Page Four.)
one of the strongest layman leaders
of the city, said grace nrecedlng the
banquet and Howard B. Durkee, secre
tary of the Y. M. C. a., and also secre
tary of the laymen's committee, spoke
briefly on business matters connected
with the convention before the program
of speeches began-
Nothing is left to chance in the ar
rangements for the laymen conventions.
The program Saturday night was a
balanced one and included a sketch of
a native layman of foreign lands, word
pictures of conditions in the missionary
workers' fields and closing with a force
ful appeal to the laymen present to
support the -world wide movement
which is to evangelize the world in the
In his opening address J. J. Ormfebee
told how El Paso in the old days would
have he biggest and best of everything,
be it a. prize fight, a saloon, gambling
house, peace officer- Later this desire
for things big turned to the civic, he
said, and El Paso strived for things
civicallv large. Through H. B. Durkee,
of the Y. M. C- A he said that the lay
men's missionary movement had been
called to the attention of El Paso's
business and professional men. The
same spirit was shown in landing this
convention, the biggest ever held in
A Korean LaymaH.
Yun Sun Ungey, a character sketch
of a Korean layman, was the subject
of Dr. C F. Reid, of Oakland, Cal., and
former missionary to Korea and China,
spoke on at the beginning of the speak
ing. Yun Sun Ungey ran a saloon and
gambling shop in a Korean town, ac
tnr n rr -Rpid. He hecame inter-
Arro.i n vo Tip-nr relieion of the Chris- j
Hans and was finally converted. Then, j
taking his Bible ana wrapping "-
cloth he started out to preach the gos
pel to his people.
From town to town he went, nis
Bible marked at the lth verse of the
third chapter of the book of John.
His Methods were simple. He
-would stop a man on the road,
show him the chapter in the book which
told that God so loved the world that
he gave his son that we might have
Then Yun Sun Ungey would elabor
ate on the love which was so great as
to give up a son that we might have
everlasting life. Soon there were two
heads down over the book and the con
vert followed Yun Sun Ungoy into the
next town where he would speak be
fore crowds and wo.ild convert one
town after another to the Christian
His Life to Canse.
"He Was one of the most effective
evangelists I have ever heard or
known." Dr. Reid said. "He wore him
self out with his work and died from
exposure while going from place to
place in the mountains. A missionary
was with him when he died.
Tun Sun Ungey was sad, 'I am not
afraid for myself he said, ' but think
of the great mass of my people who
have never heard of the great bless
ings of Christianity.'
"Yun Sun Ungey died preaching that
16th chapter, third verse of John and
while I expect to go to heaven by some
hook or crook. I never expect to get
up as high as Yun Sun Ungey. He had
a devotion that was consuming and he
gave himself to Christ with absolute
"With such laymen as that in Iorea
Is it any wonder hat God has stirred
up the laymen of America in order that
the orient and Occident may unite and
God's will shall be wrought in the
salvation of the world?"
A word picture of conditions in Tur
kev as a result of the granting of free
dom and a constitutional government
"by the sultan was Rev. J. P. Mclsaugh
ton's talk on Turkey and some glimpses
of the revolution which recently took
Rev. Mr. McNaughton told of the
memorable days of July 24. 1908 and
pril 23. 1909. "two epoch making days
In Turkish history to the end of time,"
the speaker said. Telling of condi
tions before the granting of liberty to
the people, he said it was impossible
to so from place to place in the Turkish
-mpire without a local passport, and
mentioned how the newspapers were
consored until nothing was left to read.
In contrast to this lie described the
iiT,rc nf the neoDle when they real
ized that freedom had been given them
Ized that freedom had been S en them
and he p Ictured tte treats
stantinople on the third day following
the granting of liberty to the people
when men, women and children filled
the streets until after midnight, shout
ing for freedom, brotherhood and
Declaring that the civilized world
had no conception of the sultan as he
was in his brightest days, the mission
ary said that he was one of the great
est men of the last century and that he
and lord Salisbury were two of the
greatest diplomats of the 19 th century.
"He ascended to a tottering throne
as a figure head yet he ruled for 33
years as a despot and left his empire
in better condition in many ways than
when he ascended the throne." the
For Evaagrelixatloa of World.
It was left for Rev. Willis R. Hotch
kiss, a missionary of the Society of
Friends, a religion whose basis is uni-
in every detail.
versal peace, to fire the first real gun
of the El Paso missionary campaign
of peace for the evangelization of the
Stationed at Lumbwa, British East
Africa, as missionery from his church,
Rev. Mr. Hotchkiss comes to the El
Paso meeting filled with the fire of
the missionery's zeal and his talk was
a forceful appeal tt. the laymen pres
ent to follow the leaders in the mis
sionary move for the evangelization of
"It is significant," he said, "that a lot
of men have gathered together for a
nuraose likfi this. Great men are awak
ening to the fact that the enterprise of j
Jesus Christ is wortny or me consiaer
ation of the keenest intellects, broadest
statesmanship; that iti s not a little
thine: that can be done in a corner. The
I work is moving along channels of
world movement. "We have come to the
day when we recognize that God cannot
convert the heathen alone or that in
His infinite wisdom, he has chosen to
link himself with men.
"It is significant that men are awak
ening to the fact that we must take
larger views of the. kingdom of Christ.
We must not have ward politicians
when the cry is for statesmen in the
kingdom of God.
"Petty differences fall flat as man
gets alongside of Jesus Christ and
looks at the world through his eyes.
It ir not a question whether a man is
black or white; poor or rich; cultured
or uncultured. The question is, is he
a man? Is he in need and have I the
power to meet his needs?
"Work Demands the Best.
"Missionary work cannot be left
with women and children. It is so
practical that it demands the best the
church can give. David Livingston in
a letter which a saw in London, sound
ed the keynote of the missionary work.
The one thing that I remember is 'May
you have strength to suffer and the pa
tience to serve.' This motive is the one
that has inspired men of all ages who
have accomplished anything great in
the world. Nothing will call men and,
hold them hut this motive, the motive
of personal, individual allegiance to
Jesus Christ. I would not stay in
Africa five minutes in the dirt, and filth
and squalor for any other reason than
this devotion to Jesus Christ.
"God pity us if we are never to do
anything for Jesus Christ but the
things we want to do. Are we never
going out of our way for Him who
went so far out of His way for us.
Take your place in answer to the call
of Christ and the evangelization of he
world in the present generation shall be
MAN AND WOMAN
TALK AT TRINITY
Dr. C. F. Eeid Addresses
Two Missionary Meet
ings at Same Church
Dr. C F. Reid, of Oakland, Cal., a
Methodist missionary in r"ora. u
X:ed the pulpit at Trinii.y Methodist
church Sunday morning. be:tijf on"
tin visitors h-r in the interest of
the Laymen's 2lissunary Tir.einenL
ui me eveuiug jus. a. jt. jcxi..ci nu.- .
dressed the congregation. She will also j
address the Foreign Missionary society
this afternoon at 3 oclock. '
Dr! Reid spoke from the text, Corin
thians 5-7, "If any man be in Christ,
he Is a preacher, old things have
passed away for the old things have
He chose as the topic of his sermon
the effect of Christianity on the world
and referred to the effect of Christ in
various parts of the world.
"We have had a great many emanci
pators and benefactors in history to
whom we owe a debt of gratitude, but
none to compare with Jesus Christ, who
for nearly 2000 years has been touching
new saints." he said. '
"We can see the effect of Christ on
children. It was he who changed the
condition of children when he spoke
the words, 'Suffer little children to
come unto me.' He clianged the con
dition f childhood and wherever Chris
tianity is known, conditions have
changed with the little ones.
"In Hawaii where the mother, tired
of her child's crying was wont to bury
it and tramp down the ground 50 years
ago, we find different conditions to
day. Reforms la China.
"In China they used to have the baby
tower where the undesirable infants
were thrown and they had the custom
of binding the little children's feet,
but since the Chinese have com to
know Christ they will no longer toler
ate Infanticide. In 50 years there will
not be a case of foot binding in China.
"Tliii, Ir.nlr t i svnriitlrm Of WO-
v c)Untry where
I ,omn is looked up to and lt ls no
American woman leads
. -j : , ; , " i-i
In tho fnr&itrrt tnfssinnarv field
"In China the woman must prepare
her master's clothing and he must have
a clean white garment each day. No
matter how" dirty it may become, th3
woman must see that it is cleaned
properly. She calls' the husband her
lord while he talks to her in a less re
spectful tone than we would use in
speaking to a servant. She Is his
slave. I can tell by listening to the
beathig of sticks how many wives my
neighbor Kim has, for, if he has but
one there is a light tap when the shirt
is being ironed by beating with sticks,
whereas when there are two or mo-e
the pitapat of the sticks indicate the
presence of more than one.
"In the opium dens of Shanghai
many a man was saved by the mis
sionaries through teaching him of
Christ and so the whole world is ben
efited and made better by a knowledge
Addreimes 3Icn' JIass Sleeting:.
Dr. Reid occupied the pulpit again
in the afternoon, addressing the men's
mast, meeting on the significance of the
"I want to say that the providences
of God are never accidental," he de
clared. "We seldom ses the i-Ignifi-cence
of an event whica oczu.-s in one
part of the world, and its bearing on
future events here, but by and by we
see that together they accomplish some
"To some it was of little imporrance
when American missionaries estab
lished a b'03's's school on the banks of
the Bosphorus, but later it proved the
opening of a great path through the
"One hundred jtars ago a few men
driven to a haystack to s.k shelter
from rain, formed the sentence, 'We
can send the gospel to all thf world
if we want to.' Later at a great mass
meeting In New York the wards 'and we
will were added thereto so fiat the
rrighty movemtht is un and will never
be abandoned. '
"We know how to build a railroad
or dig a canal and men interested in
the missionary movement have told us
we can spread the gospel to all the
world and we can and will. One mis
sionary can reach 25.000 heathens and
with one native helper he can reach at
least that many more, so we .have it
down to a scientific basis and, know
ing that the native helpers are increas
ing each year, the ability to accom
plish the work becomes more plainly
evident all the time. It has been de
monstrated to our satisfaction that the
work is feasible and we have but to
exert ourselves to prove our ability
to accomplish it.
AN EAST AFRICAN
Speaks on Mission "Work to
the Congregation at St.
Rev. Willis R. Hotchkiss, for 15
years missionary in British East Af
rica, represented the Laymen's move
ment at St. Clement's church Sunday.
Reading the parable of the good Sa
maritan he ,said in part: "The ques
tion of the lawyer, WIho Is my neigh
bor?' Is the question of the world to
day. Howeverv separated by facial
prejudice, by society, by every line of
cleavage, we are yet one in need. It
Is everywhere the question asked by
Isaac of old. 'Where is the lamb for
the sacrifice?' ilen are everywhere
conscious of sin within, and the wood
about them. How shall they bring to
this the fire of God above them? SIneo
the world began, men have been cry
ing to find a meeting place with God,
where they might stand before him In
peace. So heathen orgies and cere
monies, however far fetched, echo but
a worldwide cry for God.
"Jesus answered the lawyer's ques
tion by asking another, which wavs
answered readily, as many like ques
tions are answered today, and showed
plainly the futility of a religion which
is lacking in love. It is easy to taik
of love, but another thing to place
one's self deliberately by the side of
the unlovely; easy to sing here, but
another thing to go out and put songs
into the hearts of others; easy to use
the phraseology of religion, but quite
a different thing to live the Christ
Quoting Kipling's story of Tomlin
son, the speaker said that "What have
ye done?" was after all the test of our
lives. "After teaching, practice; after
worship, work; after hearing Lie
voices of God, the putting what we
have heaird to the test," he said.
"The Christian has no right to dam
up the stream of God's love for the
selfish watering of his own little gar
den. The pool thus formed always
becomes stagnant and loses its fresh
ness. The missionary question is not
one of race but of need and oppor
tunity. God pity us if we do only what
we like; what we enjoy doing; if we
cannot go out of our way In some de
gree for him who went so far out of
his waty for us. There are only two
sides in the world this and the other
side. The other is easier If we are
not too religious, too conscientious, too
exclusively good, but Christ is ever on
this side amid the rocks and oriars
where men and women have gone
down in the fight. It is a wonder
when we think of the possibility of
helping others that any of us can stay
at home that we can selfishly enjoy
our wealth when we think of the gar
dens our dollars would make for other
"True neigh borliness is shown in
sacrifice- The Samaritan got down and
walked whilevthe sick man took his
place In the saddle. It is hard always
to get down and walk, to give up any
of the comforts to which we have ac
customed ourselves, but it is worth
while when we remember the assur
ance, 'Inasmuch ate ye did it unto one
of the least of these my brethren; ye
did It unto me.' "
MISSION sW0RK AS
DONE IN JAPAN
Illustrated Lecture Is Given
in East El Paso Pres
A lecture on "Unfamiliar Folk Ways
of Japan," was given in connection with
the Laymen' Movement in the East El
Paso Presbyterian church last evening
by Dr. A. P. "Vaughn. The speaker was
a resident in Japan for some years and
the stereopticon slides used In connec
tion with the address were made 'dy
himself. Most of them show the dally
Hfe of the common artisans and peas
ants, of whom very little has been
written for American readers.
The speaker emphasized the fact
that, at bottom, the Japanese are human
and not dissimilar to American or Eng
lish, in emotions, ambitions and abili
ties. Custom and institution have made
superficial differences, but these will
probably somewhat fade out as easy
International intercourse increases. The
mass of American prejudice has little
foundation, ai prejudice usually does.
The orient looks down on manual labor
as degrading, and Japan shares this
view, but there is a growing sentiment
among the young engineers and stu
dents of other lines that service ren
dered to fellow men, even if it does re
quire work, is worthy occupation.
One of the strongest proofs that the
story of Jesus of Nazareth is not fiction
is found in the fact that eastern writers
painting his character tell of his work
as an artisan. No oriental, despising
work, could have imagined and depict
ed a laborer as his Messiah.
NOTICE BANKS TO DISCONTINUE
On account of recent rulings from
controller of currency of the United
States and the superintendent of bank
ing of state of .Tetfas making any loss
to banks on account of oerdrafts a
direct liability of the officers, the un
dersigned banks, members of El Paso
Clearing House, have decided to discon
tinue the practice, and respectfully ad
vise their clients that after March 15,
1910, no overdrafts win be permitted.
State National Bank.
First National Bank of El Paso.
Aanerh-an National Bank.
City National Bank.
National Bank of Commerce.
Guaranty Trust and Banking Co.
Rio Grande Valley Bank & Trust Co.
It Awakens an Interest That
Needs Stirring, Savs C.
C. H. Pratt, secretary of the Lay
Missionary Movement, of Athens, Ga., at
the First Methodist church, Sunday
morning, preached on the subject,
"Every Man Needs a Life Purpose." He
said that a life purpose big enough for
any and all is the evangelization of the
world In this generation. 'It means to
give to every man, woman and child in j
the world a chance to accept Jesu3
Christ as Lord and Savior," he declared.
"And this I hold is a life purpose big
enough for each one of us, and a
worthy ideal for every' life.
Heathenism at Home.
"We are not sending men over to
China to get the women to stop wearing
their kind of shoes some of us do not
do much better nor do we go to Tur
key to get them to stop wearing fezes,
for our women do not wear better head
dress in all cases, but we are going
there to direct the stream of divine life
that will transform their lives In every
respect, within and without. Turkey's
rovnintlon was not our purpose, but
'rwith our purpose accomplished, the
bringing in the understanding oi tne
gospel, the revolution followed.
"Then we need such an ideal to save
America from the slough of material
ism. We must have some such ideal to
thwart our money-madness. We need
ap ideal that will keep us from center
ing our lives in a thing that is no more
"Such an Ideal as the evangelization
of the world in this generation Is need
ed to save the church from false be
liefs. In certain places the church
seems to be losing Its grip on such a
fundamental as the belief in the deity
of Jesus Christ.
Gospel of the World.
"If our gospel is not needed in other
lands, then it is no reality to us here
In this. If my Christ is but an Ameri
can Christ, then I do not want him.
But I believe my Christ ls the Christ of
the whole world, and this idea, that
the gospel is needed and required by the
lowest African in his hut, is the Idea
that makes our Christ and his gospel a
reality to us and makes a vigorous
church at home.
"This ideal of the evangelization of
the world in this generation will save
us from becoming a nation of shop
keepers, and will keep our church from
decay. Furthermore this ideal will pre
vent us from becoming narrow and vic
tims of our own social and racial
prejudice. Our west coast with its
Japanese problem, and our south with
Its negro problem, and our other sec
tions with their various social and
racial difficulties will find they are
kept steady in their efforts to work
out all these things by the sympathy
they develop in their foreign Interests."
When Dr. C. F. Reid was being located
in a hotel for his stay in El Paso, the
Korean missionary said: "Never mind
about the room with bath attachment
fr in&A man who has lived in the
Korean houses as long as I did is .not
particular about his hoteL accommo
dations." t "
Rev. H. G. Romig, missionary to China
who spoke at the Calvary Baptist church
Sunday morning told of the nieat fam
ine as it was in China. Hearing that
there was to beja beef killed about 10
miles from his house the missionary
women sent their cooks to jret some
j fresh meat. They returned with enrotv
baskets. Upon being asked where the
meat was thej answered: "Oh, the cow
J. Campbell White is the Frank Hitch
cock of the missionary campaign and he
also hails from Washington.
George McDlll Is pondering over the
problem ,i-n applied ethics. "Is a lay
men's missionary movement -anything
Tike a hen 'parti'?"
Announcing that as some of the diners
might not have a chance to smoke in
rhe next world. J. J. Ormsbee told the
dollar diners to light up and smoke at
the close of the culinary part of the Sat
urday night banquet
I. L. Lehman is the one original lay
man (Lehman) this week and he thought
the party Saturday night ras for him
self. Telling of the re-Jtr.ctions imposed by j
tne MurKisu censor Deiore the granting
of freedom ard constitutional rights in
fnrlrpv RftV J. T Vp'!im,i,n- sv.
that to Vise the word star was prohib- J
ilea as me ium'sn wora ror star was
the same ssy the sultan's palace. The
chemistry formula for water, "H-2-0"
has to be eliminaied from the mission
ary school text books because the cen
sor thought H-2 stood for Hamud the
second and the 7ero after it meant that
he was a cipher in intelligence. While
pages were cut from the American mis
sionaries papers tr-caue the censor said,
he hud to do something to hold his
Rev. I. P. McNaughton tells this on a
brother missionary. Returning to the
states on furlough, the missionary, -who
-vvas a member of the American board
of missions of the Congregational
church, wen. t vat'-h tie methods of
the Salvation Army of whose splendid
work he had heard so much. A lassie
of the army appealed to him to be
saved. "But I am a member of tlie Amer
dcan board." replied the returned mis
sionary. "Oh. don't let a little thing
like that keep you from Christ," answer
ed the fervent army worker. '
At the banquet. Saturday night a
folder showing the contributions of 'the
protetstant churches of El Paso was at
each place. A long red line showed the
congregational expenses, amounting to
$51,972.83, or a per capita of $15.15. For
all others in the United Statets a red
line one-tenth the length of the long one
showed the money contributed to other
causes in missionary and educational
relief tvoeIc In America. A still shorter
red lie. little more than a square
showed the amount given for the for
eign field, a per capita average of 55
W. M. REILL.Y IS INDORSED
FOR PRESIDENT I. T. U.
Dallas Typographical Union Puts Can
didate In Field to Snceeed
- William M. Reilly, a linotype opera
tor on the Dallas News, has been in
dorsed for the presidency of the Inter
national Typographical union by all the
unions of Texas. Mr. Reilly is the only
southern man who has presented him
self for any of the offices, except AV.
W. Daniel, of Nashville, Tenn., who
play of LjW&&&?Z7 m :
Spring and 0ph(, Vvf x
aster ' tm u'& . u i YJ-.
r. 3, 4, 5
To Which You Are
. OMK OP
asks to be a trustee of the Union Print
The candidates must have indorse
ments from 30 locals before March 1,
in order to have their names submitted
for the referendum vote of the mem
bership on the third Wednesday Jn May.
It Is understood tnat an oi me pres
ent officials of the International union
will be candidates for re-election. Most
of them have served for. a number of
years, some for as many as 10.
The Dallas union has resolved itself
into a committee of the whole to as
sist in everv possible way the candidacy
of Mr. Reilly. Fort Worth has in
dorsed Mr. Reilly's candidacy. Like
action was taken by the locals at Gal
veston. San Antonio, Palestine, El Paso,
Mineral Wells, Denison, Greenville, Ft.
Worth, Cleburne, Waco and Sherman.
MAKFA YOUNG PEOPLE
ENJOY DANCE: PERSONALS
Marfa. Texas. Feb. 2S. A number of
voung folks enjoyed a dance at the
opera house recently- Those present
were: Misses Genevieve Pogel. Sue
Greenwood. Dora Kilgore, Norman
Maxwell. Lorena and Mary Shannon,
Johnnie JorCon. Brent Nicholls, Aisle
CUne. Naomi Bishop and Mrs. Deei.
Messrs Blakeney, Parker Traxton Ed
ward Bogel. Gallie Bogel. R. B. Jordan,
.T. J Claunch. Jim Shannon, J. Claunch,
Rufe Cllne. Whit L-verett, Dee.1, P. U.
Williams and Dug Duncan.
Jake Baldwin came in from the
ranch to spend Sunday. Oliver
Sheriff M. B. Chastam and omer
Billingsley made a trip to Alammto in
Mr. Blllingsley's automobile.
V. M. Ward came in from the rancn
laRufus Thaxton has gone back to Aus
tin where he will complete his course
of studv in the university.
T S Hunt is here from Las Cruces.
j M Rector has gone to Houston to
represent Lyon Bros., of that PJr
Blakeney Is in charge of the ore
W K. Livingston has sold his rest
dence property to V. Hogan.
Mr. and Mrs. R- B. ussell were m
itor to Alpine recently.
Among the young men. who were
visitors to town recently are G. u
Bogel. J. J. Claunch. E. L. Bogel, Dug
Duncan and J. Claunch.
Miss Naomi Bishop departed todaj
for her home in Austin. rfn
Miss Willie Ellison, of the Marfa
Millinery company has returned from
NEWS NOTES AND
Nogales. Ariz., Feb. 28. Lucien Ful
ler of San Francisco, is in Nogales
to assist in the Times's popularity con
test. W. P. Bullock, the Kansas City en
gineer engaged on the Nogales sewer
system construction, is in Nogales.
Miss Marlon Roach, of Douglas, has
been spending a few days in Nogales
the guest of her friend, Mrs. Theron
Despite the fact thatthe Lenten sea
son ls on the Santa Cruz club reception
rwas a great social success.
DO IT NOW
El Paso People Should Not Wnit Until
It Is Too I.ate.
The appalling death rate from kid
ney disease Is due in most cases to the
fact that the little kidney troubles are
usually neglected until they become
serious. The slight -symptoms give
place to chronic disorders and the suf
ferer goes gradually into the grasp of
d'abetes, dropsy, Brieht's disease,
gravel or some other serious form of
If vou suffer from backache, head
ache, dizzy spells; if the kidney secre
tions are irregular of passage and un
natural in appearance, do not delay.
Help the kidneys at once.
Doan's Kidney Pills are espccially
for kidney disorders they cure where
others fail. Over one hundrea thou
sand people have 'recommended them.
Here's a case at home:
L. Hudson, 1317 E. Overland street
El Paso, Texas, says: "I as well as
other members of my family have used
Doan's Kidney Pills Wltn satisfactory
results I was troubled by dull pains
in the small of my back, especially no
ticeable when I sat down I was finally
advised to try Doan's Kidney- Pills and
I did so, procuring a box at Kelly &
Pollard's drug store- They gave me
the desir'd relief and for that reason
I can recommend them to all kidney
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
J No stomach dosing breathe the pleasant,
healing; genn-lalUiig air of HyoMei, and CHre
CATARRH, COUGHS, COLDS, CROUP,
SORE THROAT. BROKCHTTIS, ETC.
C Complete outfit, uiclodmg hard rubber k
haler, $1.00, on money-back phc Extra
btue,50c. Druggists everywhers.
Mat! ivfWs filled h
BOOTH'S HTOMH CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
TRY DR. CHE HOiC'S VEGETABLE
ity or weakness
of men, women
all Skin Diseases
tarrh, Heart Dis
ease, Lung Trou
ble, Liver Com
plaint and Con
stipation. Female internal
tion or acute
LY CURED. Of
fice 105 N. Campbell. Bell Phone 2910.
ASSAYEES & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Of lie
D. "W. Reckhabt. E JL, Proprietor.
Agent for Ore Shippers Assays and
Chemical Analysis. Mires Examined
and Reported Upon. Bullion Work a
Office and Laboratory:
Cer. Sas Frxscbc & CUfestkaa Sfe.
EL PASK3- TEXAS.
Custom Assay Office
CR1TCHETT A FERGUSON,
Successors to Hujrnes & Crltchett.
JLasayers, Chemlstx. Metallurgist.
Aarenta for Or Shippers.
522 San Francisco St, Phon 334-
Dr. C-. E. CAMERON
Full Set Teeth (test teeth) . . . .$10.00
Keliable dentistry at reasonable
esr, Scaly SHa,
ii. ii, JL. Cuicx AOute Trochlea. Also
Eczema and ICUcumatism.
For 25 years Botanic Biood Balm (B.
B. B.) has been curing yearly thou
sands of sufferers from Primary. Sec
ondary' or Tertiary Blood Poison, and
all forms of Blood and Skin Diseases.
Cancer, Rheumatism and Eczema. We
solicit the most obstinate cases, because
B. B. B. cures where all else fails. If
you have aches and pains In Bones.
Back or Joints, Mucous Patches In
mouth. Sore Throat, Pimp1, 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 killls the poison, purifies the
blood, stops all aches, pains and itch
ing, curing the worst -case of Blood
Poison, Rheumatism or Eczema.
BOTANIC BLOOD BALX (B. B. B.) Is
pleasant and safe to take; composed of
pure Botanic ingredients. It purifies
and enriches the blood. DRUGGISTS
$1 PER LARGE BOTTLE.
VMPJE SENT FREE fey vrrlf.aj: t
BLOOD BALM CO.. Atlaats. Gc
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We have Just received a consignment
Of PURWA. POULTRY FEEDS Call
tad essaine them.
jrt a mixture of overs ckssen varieties
of grains and seeds. They contaia
absolutely no grit "which, snakes
weight. They contain absolutely no
bnrat nor smutty wheat. Yoox chick
ens "will thrive trpen this.feed ifs no
experiment; but a practical feed foe
practical poultry raisers. COBM afc
aad ai ior a sample of is,
0. 6. Seeton &
SOU EI Past
DRINK MILK DRINK
PLENTY Of IT DRINK
EL PASO PIRE-iWiLK
There is more food value in one quart
of El Paso Pure ilillc than there is In
one pound of the choicest porterhouse
steak. El Paso Pure llilk is pure milk.
It comes from inspected, contented cows,
and is treated by the 'most scientific
methods. Delivered to yon in steriliaed
El Paso Dairy Co.,
Phoaes: Bell 240; Ante 115.
Office 313 S. OrcBB
17c PER DAY
BUYS THE BEST
W -- THE IA3tO?a BXJJTR.
Chi-c&es-ter' uiamona ltraad
Jills la Ked ad Gold ia2lUc
boxes, soled -ri& B!oe Rlobca.
Yal.o bo otaer. livy orypav
VLXMOXl BRAND PILLS, for Si
Tors known as Best. Safest. Ahnjrs ReUibl
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
J, g. Suit; Company
Bell Phone 680 328 Tezas 2t.
The Only Exclusive
ENGRAVING AND EMBOSSING
CONCERN IN THE SOUTHWEST
PHONF. BELL 1 AITTO 1001
Will be up right away.
Careful men- Reasonable prices
116 SAN FRANCISCO ST.
ODOM TRANSFER CO.
BAGGAGE AND MOVING
ALL KINDS OF HAULING
Bell Phone 1054 Auto Phone 196S
109 MAIN ST.