Newspaper Page Text
L PASO HEUAL
Monday, October 7, 1912
Here Is something you can try sixty
davs -without having to risk a single
cent of your money.
Something which has cured In the
last twenty-four years thousands of
Something so strengthening to the
rupturea pans mat you iaiu ' b
along while being cured
If you don't find yourself getting
better after trying a Cluthe Truss or
Cluthe- Automatic Massager
If yon don't think it's doing you a
lot of good making a new man of
rnin arn flnn't want a penny.
Try It GO Day at Our Risk Itsumsupall we have learned about
This is more than a truss more than rupture in forty years of day-after-day
merely a device to hold your rupture experience in the successful treatment
in place. of over 280,000 cases. It deals with
For your protection we guarantee In rnpture ir. all its rorms and stages
writing that a Cluthe Truss will keep explains the dangers of operations ex
your rupture from coming out -when poses the worthless trusses and the
you are working, exercising, taking a equaHy worthless makeshifts masquer
bath (this truss is water-proof) every ading under such names as "appliance,"
minute of the day. If a 60 days trial "method," "system." "plasters," etc
doesn't prove it. the truss won't cost put3 you on guard against throwing
you a cent. money away on things that can't stand
You see this truss unlike all others a faIr test. '
is self-adjusting, self-regulating. na at tells all about the Cluthe
The support It 'gives automatically Truss how little It costs how it ends
increases when there Is any sudden constant expense on account of your
movement or strain as In working so rupture how thousands have found
no strain can force your rupture out. tms truss as comfortable as their cloth
And, in addition, a Cluthe Truss pro- lns (no springs or web or elastic band
vides the only way ever discovered for or Dejt around your waist no leg
overcoming the weakness which is the straps) how you can try one 60 days
real cause of rupture. at our risk thus giving you plenty of
While relieving the weak ruptured time to make sure of its wonderful
parts of all strain, this Truss Is con- holding and healing powers and of its
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parts. It tells in their own words the ex-
Does that by automatically massas- perience of many former sufferers
ing them this healing massage does giVes their names and addresses per
for these parts what exercise does for haps you know SOme of them,
a weak arm restores their lost strength Book sent in plain, sealed venvelope.
in many cases maxes them so strong -write for it today don't put it off
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Curing Begins at Once. many years to your life and of restor-
This massage is so beneficial that ing you to full strength and usefulness,
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immediate relief after trying this a letter or postal "Send me the
truss. Book." In writing us, pease give our
So beneficial that, a Cluthe Truss has box number:
cured some of the worst cases on rec
Among them men and women ou to
7g years old. who had been ruptured
from 20 to 50 years.
Cured manv of them after everything
else, including operation, had failed to I
do any good whatever-
Our Expense If It Fall.
You are making the mistake of your
life if you let any doubts or past dis
appointments keep you from finding
out what a Cluthe Truss can do for you.
Showing How Closely These Two
Tttr following article on the re
lation of the church to labor Is
written at the request of tne
New York Federation of Churches.
Let it he remarked at the outset
that it complicates thfe situation to
have the word "labor" limited, in Its
application, to work done with the
hands, thus drawing a line of dis
tinction between manual and mental
labor and setting off the latter at an
aristocratic distance from the former,
thus suggesting that it Is inherently
nobler business to practice medicine
or law, to teach, preach or run a
banking house, than it is to work at
farming, carpentering or any one of
tne other honorable employments to
which men put their hands.
Christ as a Carpenter.
I am. excusable for having some feel
ing in this matter, for my father was
a farmer, and up to considerably past
middle life spent his summers plant
ing and hoeing corn, making hay,
digging potatoes and attending to all
those varieties of occupation includ
ed in the profession of agriculture;
and his winters in caring for the cat
tle and logging. All of which is very
definitely comprised In the restricted,
the unfortunately restricted, term "la
bor" He would have smiled a very
amused smile at the idea that the
church sustained any different rela
tion to him because he worked with
his hands than it did to the minister,
lawyer and doctor because they
worked with their brains. .
Let it be remembered in the sec
ond place that Jesus Christ spent al
most his entire adult life carpenter
ing; that most of his disciples were
fi-v,,-m-r, t,i tV.n tho rhlpfest if his i
nnostles. St. Paul, worked at tent
.. ." .1A ..IT 8 "! t..n ...k.. X.. .Ja
making In order to keep "himself In
food and clothing. And yet, by what
Is known as the higher stratum of
society, a man who follows the em
ployment of either Jesus, Peter or
Paul Is regarded, eTen at best, with
a pitying condescension, and is social
ly ostracised, uniy a man wun wuiib
hands is socially let in on the ground i
The "Class .Difference."
Very few women even in our Chris
tian congregations, worshiping on the
main avenues of the city, would be
willing to have their daughters mar
ry a mechanic or a carpenter. An
architect? yes; but not a man who
executes the architect's designs. To
be well married means with them be
ing married to a man with white
hands. It makes little difference how
much of the stuff of native nobility
there may be in him, or how sincere
the girl's effection, she will be said
to have married beneath her if she
take up "with a roan who is devoted
to as '"mean" an occupation as was
the Man of Galilee and the Apostle
There is something, of course, to
be said in behalf of marriages con
tracted between parties who are in
similar social, financial and intellect
ual conditions. A combination be
tween rich and poor, educated and un
educated, will not be as likely to in
ure to the harmony of matrimonial
life, for reasons that are quite inde
pendent of the question of the dig
nity of every kind of honorable man
Into the Heart of Matters.
So, because a girl who has been to
college can be less congenially re
lated to a man -who is an uneducated
mechanic does nothing to prove any
inequality in personal worth and
dignity, and goes not a single step
toward showing that the work which
he does is a shade less honorable than
the more intellectual s.nd lucrative
employment of the girl's father, which
enabled him to give her a liberal edu
cation. I have gone on multiplying these il
lustrations, for of all people in the
world, it is church people and Chris
tian people that ought to think their
way into the heart of such matters
and not be satisfied to limit their re
gards and interests to the mere sur
face aspect of things. It is a doc
trine to be preached in the pulpit and
drilled and hammered into the Chris
tian conscience of people who attend
We have the largest line of shotguns in EI Paso. Get our prices.
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trial fails to prove this, we 11 be the
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125 East 23rd St, NEW YORK CITY
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Cure of Rupture.
On the Relation of tie
Church to Labor.
Great Institutions Are Allied.
the churches and who-admlt a great
deal of the spirit of universal brother
hood Into their sanctuary supplica
tions, but who, after they have passed
out of the church doors, become
oblivious of their momentary philan
thropic enthusiasm, commence again
to rate people by their employment,
and after having tenderly listened to
a pathetic delineation of the sweet
humility of the life of the carpenter's
Son, forget that that same carpenter's
Son grew up among planes, saws, saw
dust and shavings, and fall back into
the old unchristian way of dividing
employments into menial labor that
Is done with the hands and artisto
cratic service that Is rendered by the
Churchgoers Ought to Understand.
Churchgoers ought to be intelligent
enough to understand and Christian
enough to appreciate that it is In part
because of just such unsanctified dis
crimination that many remain outside
of the church who would otherwise
not only willingly, but gladly, gather
with us there and sympathetically
participate with us in its service.
THE CHURCHES TO DENOUNCE
TUBERCULOSIS "CURE" FRAUDS H
National Crusade on Tuberculosis Day
Against Use of Fake Remedies for
Consumption Oct. 27 Is the Date.
New York, N. Y., Oct. 7. From thou
sands of pulpits in all parts of the Unit
ed States, fake cures for consumption
will be exposed and denounced on Tu
berculosis day, October 27. This is nart
of the program for the movement an
nounced today by the National Associ
ation for the Study and Prevention of
ation ior tne
; fraudulent and alleged "cures" for con-
sumption will be sent to clergymen all
over tne country, ana an organized cru
sade against the traffic In these drugs
and devices will be instituted. The lit
erature will be sent to ministers titlier
directly from the National association
office in New York or throusi the
many state and local anti-tuberculosis
associations scattered throughout the
country. It is estimated that over J 00.
060 clergymen will be learned in thi3
From actual records on file in the of
fice of the National association. It is
estimated that the volume of business
done annually by the various concerns
who sell fake remedies for tuberculosis
amounts to well over $15,000,000. The
number of these remedies now being
used as socalled "cures" is over 500.
Three classes of "cures" are distin
guished by the National association In
the first class are included hundreds
of devices and drugs which can be
bought for any sum ranging from 10
cents to five dollars at a drug store.
The second class of "cures" includes the
"institutes," "professors." or cqmpanies
of "doctor?." who for a consideration
guarantee to cure consumption by some
be the sole proprietors. There are near
ly 150 of these institute frauds in tho
United States, cheating the people out
of millions of dollars annually, the as
"In the third class of "cures" are
placed a number of home made reme
dies, which either through Ignorance of
superstition have been advanced as
treatments for tuberculosis. Some of
these are onions, lemons, rattlesnake
poison, coal dust, lime dust, pigs' blood,
dog oil, milk "strippings," and even
None of these remedies will cure
consumption, declares the National as
sociation. No drug, gas or other ma
terial has yet been discovered, which,
when eaten, inhaled or injected Into
the svstem, will kill the germs of tu
berculosis without doing serious injury
to the body. The only real cure lor tu
ine oniy real cure lor iu-
. , f J 1 1U. X', 1 1
association consists of the combination
of fresh air. good food and rest taken
under the direction of a competent nhy-
Neuralgia of the face, shoulder, hands
or feet requires a powerful remedy that
will penetrate the flesh. BALLARD'S
SNOW LINIMENT possesses that power.
Rubbed in where the pain is felt is all
that is necessary to relieve suffering
and restore normal conditions Price
25c, 50c and $1 00 per bottle. Sold by
Scott White & Co, three stores.
MI55I0I1E5 II DGG ME
ROBBED UDJilElEO W REBELS
Home Missionary Society Receives Information of Out
rages by Zapatistas in Oaxaca; America Is to
Get Two Additional Cardinals; English
Mission Workers Plan to Reach Re
mote Tribes of South America.
. , -r it.i U.R.A "TIcf
k , "" r. . ,, ,.,. .
" -uV'h.if . Tturv. and to
which Baptists of the United States
have given thousands of dollars, has
just received word of the robbing of
missionaries, and the murder of one
of their leaders The occurrence was
near Oaxaca, and the name of the
murdered missionary was the Rev.
Eustacio Garcia He was a pure Az
tec Indian, tall and handsome, and al
though young in years had accom
plished much. In Ajusco, a village of
J00 to 300. was a promising Baptist
congregation. There came Into tho
town a company of 1000 Zapatists, and
seemingly for no reason at all mur
dered a lot of people, among them the
The same society, working with
other Baptist societies. Is just now en
tering upon a missionary campaign
that takes in Baptist churches of all
states east of the Mississippi. This
campaign, authorized by the Northern
Baptist convention, is to raise Baptist
mission gifts to 13,000.000 a year, and
to do so within the next three years.
Following that Baptists plan to In
crease mission gifts to 10 cents per
member, which would mean $6,000,000
a year. The earlier task involves an
increase of 50 percent.
Last year Baptists had a spirited
campaign to secure $250,000 for aged
ministers. They succeeded in getting
the sum subscribed, and It is stated
that within a short time a second cam
paign will be ordered. In the course
of a decade or so It Is hoped to in
crease the relief fund to $1,000,000. Of
that already subscribed $170,000 has
been paid in.
SEEK BETTER BUSINESS
METHODS IN MISSION WORK
Those responsible for the conduct of
the Laymen's Missionary movement,
which had a series of great convene
tlons in principal cities two years ago,
and following; It, published- figures
showing larger receipts for foreign
missions, say now that they no longer
watch receipts of incomes of mission
boards, but that they are bending
their energies toward better business
methods in the churches, especially
methods relating to the securing of
money for missions. To prove their
Indifference to mere money income,
they replied they did not know how
societies closing their books this fall
had made out In receipts, the question
having been put to them.
The old plan, go they point out, was
for churches to make appeals once a
year, not all of them, and take a col
lection, first for one form of mission
work, next for another form, and so
on. There were many objections to
the plan. The movement now aims
to instal in all churches an all tho
year system, and to train laymen to
operate- It. The success of this plan
has been marked. The movement says
It brings larger Interest, and even
tually it will bring larger sums of
The first impression that the move
ment worked for foreign missions
only is also being changed. In cam
paigns starting Oct 6, and covering
100 cities, home missions are given
prominence equal to that of foreign
in nearly all instances. The only ex
ceptions are where It is believed that
the foreign end has been neglected,
and now needs bringing forward. Most
of these 1912-13 conventions are held
in towns that were passed over in
the campaign of two years ago. So
cieties closing their books this fall
show about the normal increase in re
ceipts of years before the movement
began its work. It is admitted that
there has beenn o phenomenal in
crease, either in former years or in
the year just now ending.
PLAN BROAD FOLICV FOR
NAMING NEW CARDINTALS
At the Roman Catholic consistory,
to be held early In November, It is .re
ported that seven new cardinals will
bo' created, and the one held at pres
ent in what is called "in petto" pro- J
claimed. It was exactly a year ago
that pope Plus X created the very un
usual number of 17 at one consistory,
including the two American ones. But
no fewer than six have died within
the year, leaving the present number
59, of whom 34 are Italians and 25 of
all other nationalities. The tradi
tional number in the sacred college is
70, after the number of disciples Whom
Christ is recorded to have had at a
particular time, but the college is
never filled completely, and is at
times depleted to 45.
Pope Pius X is less anxious than
some of his predecessors about the
Italian majority in ,the college. At
present the majority is nine, but a
year ago, at the time cardinals Farley
and O'Connell were proclaimed,it was
only seven. The pope is said to hold
that tradition can be relied upon to
continue the papal line to Italian prel
ates, and also to feel that the new
world, to which he look3 with hope
for Catholic progress such as Europe
cannot offer, is entitled to honor above
small Italian jurisdictions. In this
feeling he is said to have the sym
pathy of the curia, or local govern
Prelates mentioned in Rome at this
time, a month before the date of the
consistory, include the Most Rev. Dr.
Paul Bruchesi, .archbishop of Montre
al; the Rt. Rev. Dr. Thomas F. Ken
nedy, head of the American college in
Rome, and Mgr. Paul Peter Terzian,
the Armenian natriarch. Mtrr. Tonti.
form.- nunein it TJshnn. whns n.-ima
has been withheld, as already men
tioned, will be proclaimed. There are
at least two Italians, one of them the
present assessor of the holy office,
who will be named. The number of
Italians will then be 3G, or perhaps
37, according to the demands of the
curia for men to assist iri its work, and
28 to 30 not Italians, according as the
pope's desire to honor growing parts
of the Catholic church Is gratified. He
is understood to be particularly de
sirous to honor the Armenians in
part because of their struggles and
in part to encourage the eastern In-
,.,. . , r:i, ,,,i,i
VCUO 1UI-U W.U XiSiiV OTW..U.
"iu'lAerfhmeJ" inhi ,"
named, and there are reports that two
mre may be, the prelate sald most
I certain to be honored is archbishop
Quigley, of Chicago. There is no
mention of archbishop Ireland, but
this is not due to any lack of sym
pathy with him and his work felt by
the pope. It is wholly a matter of
numbers. Great as has been Catholic
progress in the northwest, numbers
of Catholic there are barely a quarter
of the number in the diocese of Chica-"
go, and far fewer than in the great
jurisdiction of Philadelphia, New Or
leans and St. 'Louis. Archbishop Pren
dergast, of Philadelphia, lias but just
been instituted, aad his name is not
heard in the rumors. But the names
of archbishops Glennon and Blenk are
heard along with that of archbishop
One thing seems to be known.
It is that. If the present pope's
life be spared, and he remain
of the mind he now has, America will
soon have at least two more cardi
nals. The reason is the wonderful prog-
ia lue Ldtuuiii; tuuiuu lias uwu
making of recent years In America.
I and is hoping to make within the next
few. The Vatican is much impressed
and encouraged from America.
TOR3I OF GOVERN3IENT
There are SOO.OOO Christians In thn
United States, who call themselves Con-!
sregauonausis. partly because others
rau mem Dy tnat name, and partly be
cause each congregation manages its
own aliairs. even making its own
creed if it wants to. A tendency, ob
taining with these Christians as with
others having the same congregation
al form has obtained during the past
few j cars towards central! -atlon; a
lelegaieu body that sets for all. and
eithci passes laws that are to be
obojed. or maker, recommendations
thjt in practice hav6 the effects of
Forty years ago Congregationalists
formed a national council, but express
ly stated lr its constitution that it
vva not, and was rever Intended to
be. a legislative body. It met once
in three years, and was in large part
sociar and msionarv At length, in
keeping with the times In all bodies,
it came to be a power in Its own body,
and within the past few years has
made recommendations that were
obeyed by about as large proportion
of congregations as in communions
that enact canons and attach penalties
Now the questions before Congrega
tionalists, presented by a committee
named by this council, are exciting
warm interest, with a discussion that
promises to be lively during the com
ing year. These questions are wheth
er the national council shall become a
central body and enact laws, whether
it shall become a continuous body with
a permanent administrative official or
officials, whether delegates to it shall
be paid as are commissioners to Pres
byterian assemblies, and whether the
council shall assemble oftener than
once in three years.
Then there arje the questions wheth
er the benevolences, that Is, -the mis
sionary and similar societies shall be
under this council, as Presbyterian
and Methodist boards are under su
preme bodies to which they report.
Congregationalists have some of the
greatest missionary societies in the
world, and some that have affected re
ligious history and progress In Ameri
ca as have perhaps no others. What
shall they do? They are now volun
teer in principle, but for a dozen years
or mere Have tended more and more
toward the representative and offi
cial. 'There Is the further question of a
single head, to be called a secretary,
to be either a permanent official, or
one serving between meetings of the
council, and lepresentlng Congrega
tionalism as moderators of General as
sembly represent Presbyterians. Per
haps there is greatest interest of all
in this secretary proposal, his person
ality and his rowers. There are con
servatives on one side, and there are
progressives on tho other. New con
ditions confront both especially in the
great cities. Discussion of plans and
policies i3 encouraged, and literature
now being issued contains arguments
for and against, chiefly for the sake,
not of carrying the point of one ele
ment or the other, but that the mem
bers In as large numbers as possible
may understand the matters involved.
PLAN TO REACH REMOTE
INDIANS IN SOUTH AMERICA
Missionary leaders in London, of
whom there are many, have just sent
appeals to similar leaders in New
York to Join them In a united en
deavor to reach and save Indian tribes
in remote regions of Brazil. The sav
ing part relates, it is asserted, not
merely to souls but to bodies, for
gradually Indians are being wiped out
through disease and vices learned
from whites. The impression prevails
that few Indian tribes remain. It is
said on the contrary that thousands
of them do, and that vast regions of
the great republic of Brazil remain
wholly unexplored. Yet most of them
are roamed over by indians.
Just now universities and learned
societies of Europe and America are
sending 'expeditions to Brazil to study
these indians and to bring away mu
seum specimens. Much money is be
ing spent In this research work, appeals
for it containing statements that col
lections must secure such specimens
at once, before tribes are exterminat
ed. Brazil's government has also
waked up, and Is providing museums
in Rio and San Paulo with ethnology
cal information concerning Brazil's
The appeal of the missionary lead-
SENTENCE SERMONS IN
PULPITS OF EL PASO
"Genuine Christianity is more than crying Lord! Lord! and talking of
the beauty of the bread in Jhc kingdom. It Is dolnc the will of God here
and pow." Rev. Charles L. Overstreet, of the First Presbyterian
"The church as the Iirlde of Christ
brlnir forth sons and dnmrhtrrs Into the
I d,nrchcs are powerless-Is that they hare
lost." Rev. A. E. Boyd, of the Highland Tarfc Baptist church.
"Onr position of favor before God does not represent so much a pro
cess as It docs an attitude an attltu dc which we may take Instantly be
cuuse God i" gracious and Jesus has paid it all and Ills holy spirit has
been given to ns." Rev. J. E. Abbott.of the "Westminster Presbyterian church.
"God became mnn and touched human life through sacrifice it Is
through sacrifice that man touches God and gains eternal life.'' Rev. J. Al
len Ray, at the Trinity Methodist' church.
"The, holy spirit in the heart Is like
makes life fruitful.' Rev. II. Coombs,
"The doctrine of regeneration Is the doctrine of a standing or falling
church." Rev. J. F. Williams, of the First Baptist church.
"The experience of Job, Jacob, Paul and of Christ himself tenches us not that
'all these things are against me, as Jacob said, but that all things work
together for good to them thnt love God." Rev, R. T. Hanks, of the Cal-vary-Honston
Square Baptist church.
"God cannot use n discouraged man." Rev.
Enst EI Paso Presbjterian church.
"A man's belief In missions is the
rEaster, of the church of St. Clement.
"That part of militant Christianity thnt Is organlxed according to the
divine plan, Is the purest democracy thnt this world has ever known; for
all of Its members, clergy and laity, male and female, rich and poor, are ab
solutely free and equnl In authority; for It recognizes no discipline nor au
thoritative teaching In reference to religious faith and practice except the
divine book." Rev. C. D. Daniel, at the Mexlcifn Baptist temple
The church planted among opulent
below the tracks. Rev. Miles Uanfcon, at
EL PISD1IS HILI
Presbyterians Meet at Ama
rillo and Austin; Metho
dists at Las Cruces.
Sunday will be synod Sunday in El
Paso. Many of the churches' will not
havethelr regular pastors, who win
be away attending the district synod3
in other cities. The Methodist church
south will have a conference at Las
Cruces, N. M., for the New Mexico dis
trict. Rev. C W. Webdell will at
tend from the Trinity Methodist
church The synod of Texas of the
Westminster Presbyterian church will
meet at Austin this week. Rev. J. n
Abbott a!id Dr. S, F. King will attend
from the Westminster cnurcu i
and there will be no services at the
church next Sunday because of their
absence. The synod of the Presby
terian church will also be held in
Amarillo, Tex., this week and Rev.
Kenneth Brown, of the East El Pasd
Presbyterian church will attend from
El Paso. The Salvation Army, will
hold services at his church at both
services next Sunday.
n iinv nlon for Aid Societies.
All day sessions of the Aid society
of the First Presbyterian cnurcn aim
the Missionary and Aid society of the
Calvary - Houston Square Baptist
church will be held this week. The
Presbyterian Aid will meet Tuesday.
The members will bring their lunches
and will give the church a complete
renovating. The Calvary-Houston
Square Aid will meet at the Houston
Square chapel on the same day for
an alL day session.
Trustees to Meet Tuesday.
The trustees and session of the First
Presbyterian church will meet Tues
day evening. The Wednesday night serv
ice will be led by T. J. Jones, who will
talk on stewardship. The communion
service was observed Sunday morning
at the First Presbyterian church and
in the evening a song service was held
with a short sermon by the pastor.
Trinity Stewards Meet Tuesday.
The board of stewards of the Trin
ity Methodist church will meet Tues
day evening at 8 oclock. Prayer meet
ing Wednesday evening will be led by
Mrs. Empress Arrlngton. W. C. Evert
and A. S. Mathis, of the Methodist
church publishing house at Dallas,
were here over Sunday as the guest
of Rev. Mr. WebdelL They were en
route to the New Mexico and Cali
fornia confrences at Baker City, CaL,
and Las Cruces, N. M.
Baptist School Rally.
The Sunday school of the Highland
Park Baptist church will have its an
nual rally next Sunday.
New Members Join Westminster.
The Woman'3 Missionary society of
the Westminster Presbyterian church,
wilf meet with Mrs. George Cole at
her home. S09 North Virginia street,
Tuesday afternoon at 3 oclock. The
monthly business meeting of the
Christian Endeavor will be held Tues,
day at 7.30 p. m. At the Sunday
morning service 11 new members were
publicly admitted to membership, two
by conferences of faith and nine by
St. Paul's Lutheran Church.
The Guild of St. Paul's Lutheran
church will meet with Mrs. O. F.
Bcrd, 1906 Rio Grande street. Friday
Church Business Meeting.
The teachers of the Calvary-Houston
Square Baptist church will meet
with the pastor this evening. The
monthly business meeting of the
church will be held Wednesday even
ing at the church. The Junior, Fhll
atbea class of the Sunday school will
have an orphans' shower at the
Hanks home Friday evening.
Mission Society Meets at Church.
The Missionary society of the East
El Paso Presbyterian church will meet
Tuesday afternoon at the church.
Meetings r.t St. Clement.
The Guild of St- Clement will meet
Tuesday at 4 oclock, the St. Clement's
vestry Wednesday evening at 8 oclock,
the Social club Thursday at 8 oclock
and the Woman's Bible class Friday
at 4 oclock.
ers of England is that there be formed
an expedition that shall go -across
South America from east to west on
latitude 10. Here It is claimed is an
unexplored region as interesting and
almost as extensive as that which Da
vid Livingstone penetrated in Africa.
Attempts have been made by Christian
missionaries to reach the upper Ama
zon districts, but all have failed. Vast
sections of even coast Brazil are
roamed over by indians, unmolested
by any white people, and untouched
by civilization. This appeal to New
York societies has not yet brought
response. The expedition to Peru, sup
ported chiefly In London, is getting
subscriptions, but the larger Brazil In
dian field is as yet untouched. It Is
held by the English missionary lead
ers thai to the United States attaches
a peculiar responsibility to help that
is even greater than that attaching to
England or any port of Europe
must travail In birth If she would
fclnsrdom- The reason mn -mnn-v
so little of heart burden for the
water on the desert. He alone
of the St. Paul Lutheran church.
Kenneth Brown, of the
test of his conversion."
bungalows must think of the people
First Congregational church.
L a Hinm.. a Rrioteier-
AND A GALLON OF IMPERIAL PAINT CAN DO WON
DERS WITH THE OLD WOODWORK. $2.25 Per Gal.
Tell These People What You Want
They Will Respond Promptly
Bell 608 & 629. DiLU
A. E. RYAN & CO.
ivn AUTO GAKAUiS. i-iiu-vx. -i
Call ODOM'S TRANSFER
To haul your baggage or move you.
HEN FOOD, CHICK FOOD
HAY AND GRAIN.
EL PASO SCHOOL FOR GIRLS
Special equipment for outdoor games. Miss Slater and Miss Tafel, Principals.
Trimnane 2929. 1111-1115 Terrace Street, Sunset Heights.
1MB coupon Bt
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How to Get
Desiring to render a great educational service to its readers, The Herald
has arranged with Mr. Haskin to handle. WITHOUT PROFIT TO ITSELF,
the exclusive output of his valuable book for El Paso. Cut the above coupon
from this issue of The Herald and present it with 60 cents (check or P. O
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and a copy will be presented to you without additional cost. Bear in mind
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I Kings 1T:1-C.
And Elijah the Tishblt, who was of
the inhabitants of Gilead, said unto
Ahab. as the Lord God of Israel liveth
before whom I stand, there shall not
be dew nor rain these years, but ac
cording to my word.
And the word of the Lord came
unto hHu, saying:
Get thee hence, and turn thee east
ward, and hide thyself by the brook
Cherith, that is before Jordan.
And it shall be, that thou shalt
drink of the brook; and I have com
manded the ravens to feed thee there.
So he went and did according unto
the word of the Lord; for he went and
dwelt by the brook Cherith, that is
And the ravens brought him bread
and flesh In the morning, and bread
and flesh In the evening; and he
drank of the brook.
GREAT "WORLD COUNCIL OF
FREEMiASOXS N'OW IN SESSION"
Washington, D. C., Oct. 7. The most
Important conclave of Scottish Rite
Freemasons opened here today. There
are 26 out of 20 supreme councils
of the world present, at this, their
second international conference. TJie
first international conference was
held in Brussels in 190.
The conference will be In session
for six days. The main object of tb,ese
conferences is to afford the councils
an opportunity to get better acquaint
ed and to promote the cause of Free
One of the most interesting fea
tures of the present conference will
be the conferring of the 32d degree in
the presence of all the delegates.
The following foreign councils are
participating In the . present great
gathering. Canada, Belgium, Guate
mala, Chile, Cuba, France, Greece.
Italy, Mexico, Dominican Republic,
Switzerland. Turkey, United States of
Columbia, Venezuela, Urguary, Para
guay, Peru. Spain, Egypt Portugal.
Argentine Republic, Serviaand Ecua
dor. AMERICAN AVIATOR REMAIN'S
IN AIR OVER SIX HOURS.
Anndpolis, Md., Oot. 7. A new Amer
ican record for an endurance flight
was made here today In a hydroplane
by Lieut. John H. Towers, of the navy
aviation corps; He was continuously
in the air for six hours, 10 minutes and
35 seconds. The best previous Amerl-
can record, made by Paul Peck, was
four hours, 23 minutes and 38 seconds.
Our 25c Per lb.
Pink and White Cocoanut
15c Per Lb.
Tee Store Beautiful.
sU ) e &
a By i
212 SAN ANTONIO ST.
Storage and packing by careful men.
AND POULTRY MASH.
Cents Extra for Postage.
Water- Closet Bowls I
Does the work tmthoat any
fas or unpleasantness. Yoa
'don't need to touch the botel
or dip oat the water no scoar
ing. Sam-Flash will not inare
the plumbing as acids da. It s
a perfect disinfectant and
25 cents a can at your
grocer's or druggist's
ASSAYEES (S CHEMISTS
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT & FERGUSON
Assayers Chemists Metallurgists
AGENTS FOR ORE SHIPPERS
210 San Francisco St.
j Bell Phone 334. Auto Phone 1334.
Independent Assay ORlca
D. 17. Kkckhabt. ET.f.. Proprietor,
A gent for Ore Shippers Assay eat
Cteirleal Analjtls. Ulnes Examlaei
and Reported Upon. dalUoit Werk 4
p. o. box sa.
Office and Laboratory:
Cr. Saa Frizdicj & Ctt&uhsa 8th
. - -
You can keep the I
as white as new j