Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
8 - Monday, March 21, 191j0.
Don't Buy Electric Fans
When You Can Rent Them
The Standard Electric Co.
107 S. Stanton St.
IX THE CHURCHES.
IX THE CHURCHES.
NT W E E K IS MOST
HE YEAR WITH TO
IN THE CHURCHES.
paraca Class Touches Up
Interior Women and
Men to Have Social.
Sunday -was a fine aay lor the Cal
vary Baptist church. -The. Baraca class
had retouched the entire auditorium,
and refurnished the pulpit platform un
til it was as pretty And attractive as
possible. They have also ornamented
their class room and have a vigorous,
growing class. " -
Ir. Hanks preached a,t the morning
service from the question: "How can
they preach except they be sent?" and
he discus&ed God's part and man's part
in sending the gospel to the lost
The church -will make its contribution
to home missions next Sunday and ex
pects to do considerable more -than It
did last year. The month of April will
be foreign mission month, and the
pastor says he hopes the church will
give not less than two dollars per
member to this object. The Sunday
school will give ?50, and the B. Y. P.
TJ. $100. and the church will do tho
There is to be a social meeting of the
Baraca class, and men friends this
evening at 8, at the home of the presi
dent of the class, A. S. Howard, 1209
Tho women are to have a very attrac
tive meeting Tuesday, 3:30 p. m. in the
parlors of the church, corner Jttontann
nnd "Virginia streets. A program has
been arranged with Madames Reed
Sbper, 2Cafe, Scott. 'Graham, Francis,
McCullough, and Misses Rowe, Freeman
and iLong. on it- After the program
Mrs. M. B. Hanks is to serve refresh
ments. Wednesday, 7:45 p. m., tho prayer,
testimony and praise service of the
r-hurch will be held. The subject will
be: "May I Hope to Win One?", All the
services of this church are public ana
visitors are cordially welcomed.
PRAYERS AT SUIT
RISE ON EASTER
Special Service at Trinity
Church on Next 'Sunday
Next Sunday morning there will be
a special Easter service 4n Trinity
M. E. church, conducted by the Epworth
league, at 7 o'clock. In the form of a
sunrise prayer meeting, something
which has not been held In El Paso for
Rev. Caspar S. Wright, the pastor,
occupied (the pulpit at both services
Sunday. In the morning he preached
from the text, "I must work the work
of nim that sent me," St. John 9-4. Dur
ing the course of his. sermon he dis
cussed Christ's callto men, calling at
tention to the double character of man,
first, as a member of society, and com
mented on the debt he owed society be
cause of the protection It affords him;
second, he pointed out the fact that we
are In this world as probationers to
prepare for the life to come.
In the evening, he took as the sub
ject of his discourse, "The Price of
Demonstrating Christ's Purpose In the
World, and Are We Willing to Pay the
Both services were well attended.
The Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety will hold a social session this aft
ernoon at 3:30.
Wednesday evening, the prayer meet
ing will be conducted by the stewards
of ithe church.
Friday, at 3:30, Mrs. C. T. Race and
Mrs. Earl J. Evans will entertain the
children's brigade at the church.
AT THE CHURCHES
Catholics Observe Palm Sun
day Special Services
' ' This Week.
In accordance wits the custom of the
Roman Catholic church, solemn high
mass was celebrated at all the Catholic
churches in the city Sunday when Palm
Sunday was observed, Rev. Father Roy
being the celebrant.
During the services palms were dis
tributed at all the masses following a
long established custom and the passion
was sung and read at the high mass.
During this week, which among
Catholics is known as Holy week, mass
is to be celebrated each morning at 8
oclock and Friday the cross will be un
veiled and the devout Catholics will an
attend church that day to prostrate
themselves at the feet of (the crucifix.
Good Friday afternoon at 3 oclock
will be observed the stations of the
Easter Sunday, solmen high mass will
be celebrated, special m4isic having
been arranged for tthe occasion.
Is Known as Holy Week and
Marks the Period of Suf
fering and Crucifixion of
The present week is an especially sig
nificant one in the church calendar, be
ginning with .yesterday, Palm Sunday,
and closing with next Sunday, Easter,
which celebrates, the resurrection of the
Savior. Trie week Is known as holy
"vreek and nearly every day has some
special significance, especially with the
Catholic church, -with which this week
Is the most important of the year. It
is also an important week with Episco
palians, by whom each of the special
days Is observed, but not so rigorously
and with such solemn ceremony as hy
Holy v eek is the week preceding Easter,-
an:, in the Catholic church espe
cially the special characteristics of the
c lebratlon of the week are Increased
soieuniily and gloom, penitential rigor
and mourning. All Instrumental music
is suspended In the churches and the
altars are tripped of their ornaments,
,the picture: and statues are veiled frdm
pubJK- sight, the rigor of fasting is re
doubled and almsdeeds and other works
of mercy are enjoined and practiced.
All se-vices of the week breathe th
spirit of mourning, some of them .being
deleted to the commemoration of par
ticular scenes in the Passover of the
The days thus" specially solemnized
are Palm Sunday (yesterday), Spy
Wednesday, Holy (or Maundy) Thurs
day, Good Friday and Holy Saturdav.
Palm Sunday is so called from the
custom of blessing palm trees or other
trees substituted where the palm can-"
not be obtained, and of carrying the
blessed branches in procession in com
memoration of the triumphal entry of
the Lord Into Jerusalem. The date or
origin of the custom Is uncertain, but
it is known to have existed in the sev
In this city and Juarez yesterday the
Catholic churches observed the cere
'mony of bles'sing the palms, and In St.
Clement's Episcopal church palms were
Holy (or Maundy) Thursday is spe
cially designated In commemoration of
is also a solemn day, but there are no
special rites. It simply represents tho
sad day of the crucifixion to the mem
bers. Holy Saturday.
To Holy Saturdaj belongs tho solemn
blessing of fire and of the waters of the j
baptismal font, and from the earliest
timei It was set aside as a day of bap
tism and for -the confirmation of can
didates for the ecclesiastical ministry.
From the fire solemnly blessed on this
day is lighted the Paschal Light, which
is regarded as a symbol of Christ risen
from the dead. This symbol light is
kept burnfng during the reading of the
gospel at mass throughout the interval
between Easter and Pentecost.
In tho Protestant churches there is no
special solemnization of the holy week,
with the exception of Good Friday, and
this is not observed by all of them In
any special manner.
Easter commemorates the resurrec
tion of Christ.
Many of the popular observances con
nected with Easter are clearly of pagan
origin. The goddess Ostara or Eastre
seems to have been the personification
of the morning or east, and also o the
opening, of the year or spring. The
Anglo-Saxon year name of April was
Eastermonth, and it is still known In
Germany by this name. The month in
ancient times always signifies a festival
There can be but little doubt that
the use of eggs at this season was orig
inally symbolical of the revivification
of nature in the springing forth of life
in spring. The practice is not confined
to Christians, but the Jews use eggs in
the feast of tho Passover.
From the Christian point of view the
"Feast of Eggs" is considered as em
blematic of the resurrection of a fu
Easter is really the festival of the
resurrection of Jesus Christ. In the an
cient church the celebration of Easter
lasted eight days, but the period has
been gradually cut. It is a favorite
time for administering baptism.
The proper time for celebrating Eas
ter haa occasioned no little controversy,
but it was finally settled, in 15S2, when
the Gregorian calendar -was introduced,
and the rule for obtaining the exact
date on which the day shall fall is that
Easter shall fall on the first Sunday
after the first full moon after the 21st
of March (the beginning of the eccles
iastical year). If the full moon falls
on a Sunday, Easter Is the first Sun
One object In arranging the celebra
Service to Be at First Meth
odist Next Sunday
The choir with a chorus -will render
an Easter cantata entitled, "The Resur
rection," on next Sunday night at 7:30,
at the First M. E. church. The primary
department of the Sunday school will
have a short service preceding the
All the services at this church Sunday
were well attended. The morning ser
mon on "In Memory of Jesus," was
especially -well received. In the even
ing ithe pastor spoke on "The Trans
There will not be the regular prayer
meeting on Wednesday evening owing
to the observance of the Lord's Supper
on Thursday evening at 8 oclock. The
pastor. Rev. C. O. Beckman, will speak
briefly on the events in the life of
Christ on this evening during the
Passion Week of the Lord and this will
be followed with the Sacrament.
The Women's Home Missionary so
ciety will meet at the home of Mrs.
J. R. McLeod, 1132 Arizona street, next
Thursday afternoon at 3 oclock.
3IETHODIST 3IIXISTEK IX
A PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Rev. Arthur Marston, the pastor of
the Mexican Methodist church, occu
pied the pulpit at Westminster Presby
terian church Sunday morning and the
services in the evening were conducted
by Rev. M. Hanson, recently of England,
who will also preach the Easter Sunday
Wednesday evening the prayer and
praise meeting will be conducted by the
the last supper and of the Institution of I
the Eucharist. There are also several i tion of Easter was to prevent it falling
other customs annexed to the day, as j on tho same day as the Jewish feast
of the Passover, but occasionally they
come together, and 1904 was one of the
years. Both fell on April 12. They
occurred together April 14, 1805, and
April 3, 1825. and will occur on the
same day in 1923, on April 1.
the solemn consecration of the oil or
chrism used in baptism, extreme unc
tion, etc., the washing of the pilgrims'
fee: and th tenebrae. v
Good Friday, the Friday before Eas
ter, Is sacred to the memory of the cru
cifixion of the Lord. It has been kept
as a day of mourning and special pray
er from a very early period.
In the Roman Catholic church the
service of the day is very peculiar; In
stead of the ordinary mass, it consists
of the mass of tie presanctlfied, the
sacred host not being consecrated on '
Good Friday, but reserved from the
preceding day. The priests and attend
ants are robed In black, in token o.
deep mourning; the altar Is stripped
of its ornaments, the kiss of peace i3
omitted, in detestation of the kiss of
the traitor Judas; the priest recites a
long series of prayers for all classes,
orders and ranks in the church, and
even for heretics, schismatics, pagans
and Jews. But the most striking part
of tho celebratloi of Good Friday is
the socalled "Ado.ation of the Cross."
A large crucl'Ix ip placed upon the
altar with appropriate ceremonies in
memory ofthe awful event which the
crucifixion represents, and the entire
congregation, commencing with the
celebrating priest, approach and upon
their knees reverently kiss the crucified
figure of the Lord.
The very striking office of "Tene
brae" is held upon Good Friday and
consists of the matins and lauds of
the Holy Saturday, and nas tnis pe
PREACHES ON THE
TRIUMPH OE CHRIST
Rev. C. L. Overstreet Takes
His Text "Who Is This"
At the First Presbyterian church,
Sunday. Rev. C. L. Overstreet. the pas
tor, took for the txet for his sermon
Matt. 21:11: "Who is this?" It was a
Palm Sundav discourse.
The question of the people in the
days of Christ is the question of today,
he said: "Who is this?" In spit of the
fact that Jesus declared that He was
the Messiah: that He came to give life,
and life abundantly; that He was the
way, the truth and the life, and in many
other ways tried to declare who He wa?.
and what He was. yet the people asked
"who Is this?"
Some said He was just one of the
people a carpenter's son that He was
a mysterious being, a spirit, a prophet,
a king. He was all these, but infinitely
more, the speaker said, but because of
their limited, narrow views of Him. they
were offended in Him, afraid of Him
and disappointed. And because of men's
partial, limited Ideas of Christ todav.
culiarity that at the close all the lights j th,i'- become offended and lo;e Him
scene, however. e discern features that
make us pause and reflect. There are
some sharp contrasts here. Jerusalem
decked In holiday attire, thronged with
visitors, yet on this very day destruc
tion is vividly prophesied. There is the
shouting multitude and there is also a
Continuing, Mr. Rice said, the
fact that on this day the two
Messianic programs, one the program of
the Zeclots, which the people shared;
the other the program of Jesus, were
brought Into sharpest contrast.
"Jesus was not deceived by these
shouts of praise," he said. "He knew
their hollowness; lie understood per
fectly well that when he refused to yield
himself to the fulfillment of their
ideals, these shouts of praise would "Dc
turned to demands for his very life.
He weeps as a testimony of his love for
his own people and because of this nar
rowness of vision their preconceptions
had blinded their eyes to the truth. We
are in constant danger of repeating this
experience. We form our convictions and
try to fashion the truth to them and in
stead often crucify the truth.
"I wonder if Christ does not aften
weep over us when we think we are do
ing him highest honor. It is not enough
that we should shout his praises or cast
flowers In the way. The highest tribute
we can pay him is lovingly and faith
fully to exemplify his spirit in all the
relations of life. His kingdom is spir
itual and he asks not honors but loyal
following. He rejoices not in our hosan
nas, but in our humility, our weakness,
our desire for righteousness and our
ambition to serve and to bless."
Special services for this week will be
held as follows:
Monday A.day of authority; or, con
Solo By Mrs. James W. Perry.
Tuesday A day of controversy: or.
dealing with trifler.
Solo By Mrs. Robert Lander.
Wednesday A day of retirement; or.
alone with God.
Solo By Mrs. G. M. Worthington.
Thursday A day of fellowship; or,
Solo (To be provided.)
Friday A day of suffering: or, vic
tory in the making.
Solo By Kenneth W. MaeCallum.
Sunday Morning The resurrection;
or. the life triumphant.
There will be an Easter musical serv
ice Sunday evening.
The C. W. B. M. auxiliary will observe
the week of prayer and self-denial, as
Wednesday. 7 p. m. Subject: "Christ
Our Example as Evangelist. Teacher,
Friend and Comforter." Leader, Mrs.
W. H. Bryan.
Thursday. 3:30 p. m. Subject: "Christ
Our Great .Sacrifice." Leader, Mrs. W.
Sunday. March 27, 3:30 p. on. Subject:
"Christ Our Example." Remember the
thank offering. Leader, Mrs. P. J. Rice.
The regular monthly business meeting
of this society will be held Thursday
afternoon at 3 oclock.
Weak Kidneys, Backache, Rheumatism or Lumbago it 13
j 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 tor a cure. io remeay
will be found more satisfactory than
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, Brighf s
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; $L0O and 50 cents. The dollar size contala
IK times as much as the 50 cent size.
JOHN W. KENNEDY & CO, Chicago, U. S. A.
Sold by Knoblauch Drug Company.
CECIL LYOX AS A
FARMER IX MEXICO.
DID CHRIST CLAIM
REALLY TO BE KING?
in tho church are extinguished, but one,
which for a time (as a symbol of the
Lord's death), Is hidden under the al
tar. In the Episcopal church Good Friday
To overcome the well-grounded and reasonable objections of
the more intelligent to the use of secret, medicinal compounds,
Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., some time ago, decided to
make a bold departure from the usual course pursued by the
makers of put-up medicines for domestic use, and so has pub
lished broad-cast and openly to the whole world, a full and
complete list of all the ingredients entering into the composition of his widely
- Thus Dr. Pierce has taken his numerous patrons and patients
into his full confidence. Thus too he has removed his med
'. Icines from among secret nostrums of doubtful merits and
placed them in a class all by themselves by making them
remedies OF KNOWN COMPOSITION. By this bold step Dr.
' Pierce has shown that his formulas are of such excellence
that he is not afraid to subject them to the fullest scrutiny.
Not only does the wrapper of every bottle of Dr. ! From this little bo k it will be learned that Dr,
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, the famous
medicine for weak stomach, torpid liver or bilious
ness and all catarrhal diseases wherever located,
tave printed upon it in plain English, a full and
complete list of all the ingredients composing it,
but a small book has been compiled from numer
ous standard medical works, of all the different
schools of practice, containing very numerous ex-
mcdicinc, endorsing in the strongest possible terms,
each and every ingredient contained in Dr. Pierce's
medicines. One of these little books will be mailed
free to any one sending address on postal card or
by letter, to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., and
requesting the same.
Pierce's medicines contain no alcohol, narcot
ics, mineral agents or other poisonous or injurious
agents and that theyare made from native, medi
cinal roots of great value; also that some of the
most valuable ingredients contained in Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription for weak, nervous, over
worked, "run-down," nervous and debilitated wom
en, were employed, long years ago, by the Indians
altogether, the speaker declared.
Rev. Mr. Overstreet took up and gave
J a graphic description of rMirls-'., tri
umphal entry into Jerusalem, when the
multitudes spread their garments beforp
Him. waved palm branches and sang
"Hosanna to the Son of David," and
thought they .were marching forth to the
crowning of the king, but Jesus, in the
midst of it all. was silent and sad. and
at the close of the day returned to the
quiet home in Bethany. His royal en
try? Yes., not in Israel's way. but
through death on Calvarj-, down through
the gates of the grave, and up through
his glorious resurrection to the throne
of God on high. His kingdom Is a
kingdom of love; a spiritual kingdom;
a kingdom within, not without;- of such
a kingdom He Is lord of lords and king
of kings, the minister declared.
Parvln Witte sang "The Palms," by
Faner. and the choir sang "The Lost
Sheep" at the morning service.
In the evening the pastor preached
on "Why Be a ChrisMnn?" tAkinc- iis hlo
text. Ecles. 12:13: "Fear God and keep i
ins .commandments, for this Is 'the
whole duty of man." He declared that,
according to Solomon's summing up of
man's whole duty, the Christian Is most
capable of fulfilling the conditions.
A. G. Foster talked to the young peo
ple at the Christian Endeavor meeting
on "Money, a Bles-sing or a Curse."
There will be a special meeting of
the trustees of the church Tuesday
Tuesday afternoon the Woman's Aid
1 will give a musical at the residence of
Mrs. V. X. Small on Mesa and Boule
vard. Wednesday evening praver and Bible
study twill be held at 7;30.
There will be a communicants' class
led by the pastor Fridav afternoon at 4
Elaborate Easter exercises will be held
in the church and Sabbath school next
tracts from the writings of leading practitioners of for similar ailments affecting their squaws. In fact,
one of the most valuable medicinal plants entering
into the composition ofcDr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription was known to the Indians as Squaw
Weed." Our knowledge of the uses of not a
few of our most valuable native, medicinal plants
was gained from the Indians.
As made up by improved and exact processes, the "Favorite Prescription" is a
most efficient remedy for regulating all the womanly functions, correcting displacements,
as prolapsus, anteversion and retroversion, overcoming painful periods, toning up the N
nerves and bringing about a perfect state of health. Sold by all dealers in medicines.
Rev. P. J. Rice Speaks on
Misguided Efforts to
At the First Christian church Sunday
morning the Dastor. "P. J. Rice, spoke
on the significance of Christ's triumphal i
entry into the city of Jerusalem. He
"This is a thrillng scene. We have to
dwell upon It. The spectacular always
appeals to us. By naturo we are all hero
worshiper. We delight In the symbols of
victory: we join the procession and
shout when others shout; we admire the
man whom others admire, and honor
the hero of the hour.
"As we look closely at this wliole
Semion by Rev. Henry Eas
ter at St. Clement's
"Did Jesus Claim to Be a King?"
was the subject of -the sermon by Rev.
Henry Easter. His text was from John,
19:14, "Pilate saith unto them, 'Behold
your king.'" He said in part:
It was the last act in that greatest
of all judicial mockeries the trial of
Christ. In a last effort to free Jesus,
Pilate had ordered him scourged, and
now, covered with blood, presents him
before the multitude with the words,
"Behold your king." The question nat
urally arises, did Jesus claim to be a
king? To the argument that, if he were
not what he claimed to be he was not
even a good man the answer is re
turned, yes, but we want to. be sure
of what he claimed! He did not claim
for himself divine honors.
Thhi great question then, and our an
swer In Its solution, brings us to the
cry of Thomas, "My Lord and my God,"
or to that of the rabble, "We have no
king but Caesar."
If Jesus laid no claim to being a
king it will be necessary to contradict
the evidence of all four gospels, and
to make of no force the indictment
made by the Jews before Pilate he
silrreth up the people, forblding to give
tribute to Caesar, saying that he him
self is Christ, a king.
To Pilate s question,. Art thou a
king?" he returns an affirmative an
swer, saying: "To this end was I born,"
and yet he said: "My kingdom is not
of this world."
That he claimed divine honors and
that those about so understood him,
we are sure from the second charge,
"We have a law, and by our law he
ought to die, because he made himself
the son of God." It is argued a thing
impossible that God should have mani
fested himself in the likeness of man.
Yet omnipotence is one of the attrib
utes of God.
It is argued unreasonable. Tot, what
more reasonable that a father should
reveal himself to his children? To do
this he must approach and appeal to us
In terms of a man. But we cannot
understand It possible! There are many
things In our daily lives that we can
not understand, yet which we must re
ceive and act upon.
Darwin said: "A science -without mys
tery is unknown. A religion -without
nystery is absurd." We are not asked
to understand the things which God
has revealed to us, bjat to accept them.
Ihis is where faith comes In "the evi
dence of 'things not seen." We have
only left us to see whether the won
derful claims of the man Chr'st Jesus
have any or all of them been made
good. The greatest of all miracles ia
the abiding presence and increasing
Influence of Jesus in the world today.
We can only join in the cry "My
Lord and my God."
St. Clement' Calendar.
Service each afternoon at 4 o'clock.
On Thursday the anlversary of the
institution of the Lord's supper. There
will be communion at S p. m.
Friday Good Friday morning pray
er at 10:30: evening prayer at 4, and
at 7:30 the choir will give the cantata,
"The Seven Last Words of Christ"
Baptisms Saturday afternoon at 4
Men's bible class, Monday evening at S
Meeting of the guild, Tuesday after
noon at 3 o'clock.
Choir practice, Wednesday evening at
BAPTIST CHURCH XOTES.
At the First Baptist church Sunday
morn-ing. Rev. Robert Bruce Smith
preached on "The Suffering Savior."
Tuesday, at 3 o'clock, the Aid society
will hold Its regular meeting in aho
The regular Wednesday night prayer
meeting at this church and the Friday
night meeting at Immanuel chapel will
be held as usual.
i Next Sunday the pastor will preach
on "The Resurrection." There will be
special Easter music
State Republican "Boss" Has Leased
the Hacienda La Marorna in
San Antonio, Texas, March 21. Col.
Cecil A. Lyon is to engage In farming
in Mexico, or rather he Is going to de
velop farming lands In the sister re
public. He has obtained an option on
the hacienda La Maroma, located 25
miles west of C. P. Diaz. In the state of
Coahuila, for a period of 10 years from
its owner. Col. Anthony Marshall. He
will establish on this place, which con
sists of 60,000 acres, hunting and fish
ing preserves, and will develop tha rest
for farming purposes. " .
At present there are in the neighbor
hood of 3000 acres of land under irriga
tion, and, It Is expected that 5000 -more
acre will be irrigated. It is under
stood that Col. Lyon has options on
from 250,000 to 300.000 acres adjoining
the hacienda, and that In case his in
vestments prove profitable he will ex
tend his operations to Include the de
velopment of theseilands. Col. Anthony
Marshall Is a retired English army offi
cer, and bought the hacienda In 1901.
ments can be made for the extension of
the work to this city. Dr. C. E. Lukens,
who is in charge of the society, was
hVre with a view of taking steps to es
tablish a branch of the society here in
charge of a field worker. Later, Dr.
Lukens says, there is a possibility of
a home being established in El Paso
for the care of homeless, delinquent
children, and children under delinquent
ASSAYESS & CHEMISTS
Independent Assay Office
D. W. Rzcxxabt. E J ProprietoR
A gent far Ore Shippers Assays emi
Chemical Analysis. Mines Examined
and Reported Upon. BuII'm Work
, Office and Laboratory!
Car. Sta Fraadse k CWtaataaSte.
EL lAO. TEXAS-
CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY j
TO HAVE BRAXCII HERE.
A field worker of the Children's Home1'
society, which has its home and head- j
quarters at Albuquerque, Is to be es- j
tabllshed in El Paso as soon as arrange-
CltrrCHETT A FERGUSOX,
Successors to Huffkes 9t Crttchatt.
Auayers. Chemists. Ifrtallurglstc
Agents for Or Shipper.
5-23& San Francises 3L Pheas 324.
lift oiLQURNwa tm
1 1 LOCOMCTIVES I
XOS AGrELES AND RE-
QURNiNQ II HI SAW JjJiU UISUU AJJJ
BETURN '. . . $40.00
PORTLAND, ORE., AND
Hotel len's Scnvenfion, Los Ingeies
Tickets on Sale April 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th and 8th.
Limit Three Months 3?rom Date of Sale.
STOPOVERS ALLOWED within limit on either
going or return trip.
Honolulu and Return $175:00
CITY TICKET OFFICE ST. REGIS HOTEL.
w. c. Mccormick, g. a.; j. e. monroe, c. t. a.
Attention! Wf El
xoav xobi.es ! ye faith-
fil sons op the
lew Orleans and Return
ANNUAL SESSION, IMPERIAL ' COUNCIL,
From EI Paso
Tickets- on sale April 7, 8, 9 and 10. Limit April 25,
with privilege of extension to May 10 on payment of
$1.00. Numerous side trips of fare and a third allow
ed from New Orleans.
ARRANGE YOUR PULLMAN RESERVATION
FOR FULL INFORMATION, ETC, CALL ON OR ADDRESS
W .0. McConnick, G-. A. J. E. Monroe, C. T. A.
City Ticket Office St. Regis Hotel
Use Herald Want Ads.
Use Herald Want Ads.