Newspaper Page Text
And His Stomach
Is All Right
Tboanamh with Fear Teeth Have Geed
Dlgeatlon by I'slag Stuart' By-
neaaia TaMetff After Meate.
Whether or not we eat too much, is
a matter for individual judgment,
lienjamin Franklin tried the experi-
nent of living on a handful of raisins.
'"in he discovered that the question i
.t.it vi hat be ate nor the quantity!
thereof, but one of digestion and as
similation The normal person eats
heartily, aid with keen enjoyment ,
"".iat is because his mind doesn't an-
f-ipate stomach trouble. And if he i
hops have an attack of sour stom- j
i-h or Indigestion he knows that the !
s( of Stqart s Dyspepsia Tablets give
A " .leracn of te -Old School" Who
Keeps Up WHh the Times.
V?ny people have poor teeth, weak
.ini. sore teeth and other bothersome
troubles that prevent a vigorous mas
tication of food. And instead of eat- !
r, - -nft. mushy food that palls on the
t ' ute the go in for those savory
.--iif v the very odor of which starts the
saliva and makes the stomach fairly i
tp el with anticipation. !
This is hut a natural condition An - t
thing else borders upon the mdiffer-
nee which fosters indigestion and
It may be safely said that it should
not be a question of diet or kind of
food, or teeth or even any of the re
flexes which are supposed to have their
influence in deranging the stomach. It
l? simply a matter of supplying the
-'omach and digestive organs with
t 'iose known assi.ants such as pepsin,
nd hydrochloric acid, both of which
have a direct and powerful action upon
the contents of the stomach.
One grain of a single ingredient in
"-mart's Dyspepsia Tablets will digest
. nou grams of food. This saves your
stomach and gives it the rest it needs.
All muscles require occasional rest if
they are ever over-taxed. The stom
. h is no exception to this rule.
Try a box of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets and yon will wonder how you ever
got along without them.' They are sold
M SO cents by all druggists every
KetaralBg treat iBstraeUea Work
With MHftta, Many et Them
Beeeme Only Privates.
Washington, D. G, Hov. 4. Return
ing to infantry regiments after two
cars of service as sergeant instruc
tors with the national guard regiments
of the country, nearly 100 sergeants
ot the regular army must taxe tne
rank of a private upon rejoining their
Adjt. Gen. Andrews states that while
the reducing of able and efficient
sergeant instructors to the rank of a
private seems unjust, there is no way
under the present law governing the
detailing of men as sergeant instruc
tors to allow them to keep the rank of
sergeant after completing their de
tail. In many instances men thus de
tailed were privates. Under the op
eration of the law providing for regu
lar army instructors for the national
cuard regiments, enough men are
selected for this work and given a
special course of Instruction in the
school at Fort Leavenworth. Upon
leaving tle school and attaching
themselves to national guard regi
ments they take t8e rank of ser
geants. "Owing to the fact that sergeants
are is great demand in the army and
that the military law allows only so
marv to each regiment, it is neces
stv vrfaile regular sergeants of the
regiments are on instruction detail to
fill their places." said Gen. Andrews.
"When the men detailed :for instruc
tion work with the national guard reg
iments complete that detail they re
turn to their regiments but they re
turn as privates."
While most of the men on the pre
sent detail were privates when they
were sent out, and, therefore, will not
suffer any loss of rank on returning
to their regiments, many of them
were excellent sergeants. To these
men the return to regimental duty
means a complete loss of their rank.
However, it is believed that some way
will be found by -war department offi
cials to give these men. the preference
when there are vacancies to he fiHed
in the rank of sergeant in any regi
ment of the regular establishment. .
Only one infantryman has returned
to Port Bliss from the national guard
instruction work. He is Sergt. Hobbe,
of company M, 33d infantry. He has
b-n stationed in the north for two
cars and will return to his regiment
ind retain the rank of sergeant, which
he had when he was detailed to the
Chronic Coastiaattea Cared.
"Five rears ago I had the worst case
tf chronic constipation I ever knew of.
d Chamberlain's Tablets cured me."
unites S. F Fish. Brooklyn, Mich. For
salt b all dealers. Advertisement.
TKW POSTMAgTKRS HuJHED
TX TEXAS ATVTJ XKW XKXICO
a-ungton. D. C. Nov. 4. N. M.
Addison has been appointed postmas
ter at Blair, Ter.
The postaffic!? at Manton. Tex., has
been ordered discontinued Novem
John S. Mactavish has been oom
mi!ioned postmaster at Magdalena.
UME ACID CAUSES IT- &&S, CUBES IT
Every variety of Rheumatism is caused by an excess of uric acid in the
"blood; the different forms of the disease depending on -whetherthisBricacid
settles in the nerves, muscles or joints. In Sciatica it is the nerves which
arc attacked, the muscular form shows the muscles to be the seat of trou
ble, while manifestations of articular Rheumatism are evidence that the
joints ?.re being diseased. To cure Rheumatism the uric acid must be re
moved from the blood; the circulation must be made pure. This cannot
be accompiished with external applications; such treatment may furnish
temporary relief from the pain, but it does not reach the producing cause.
S. S. S. cures Rheumatism of every variety and form because it purifies the
blood. It goes down into the circulation, neutralizes the acids and dis
solves the irritating deposits which are pressing on the sensitive nerves
and tissues, and producing pain. Whether your case "of Rheumatism be
acute or chronic S. S. S. is the medicine you need; it will cure you and at
t r.e same time build up the entire system by its fine vegetable tonic effects.
.TWiV on Rheumatism and any medical advice free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC C0 ATLANTA, GA.
"Be Natural and You Will Be Beau
tiful," Says Pretty Miss Alice Brady
- - jrjeKJKaa!& xfizHt 3K3tJEa QHml c ' Iki
ill 1 WgWgBBWIFpT t, r'yii
MISS AMCE BRADV. STAR OF
By Margaret Hahsard Ayer.
fcfc-w- ITTLE WOMEN" is sweet, and
I so is Alice Brady. Alice Brady
plays Meg. the eldest of the
dear, delightful March girls.
Hiss Alice is the daughter of man
ager Brady, as every one knows But
I think that Miss Alice is showing the
world that she could have succeeded
even if she bad had no connection
with the theatrical world, for nobody
in any of the companies in which she
has been playing works harder than
tne managers daughter,
risen more legitimately on
her own ,
Behind the stage Miss Brady, who
is still in her 'teens, is a pretty, win
some joung girl, with a very ani-
brown eyes and an
interesting and interested expression.
The lisaal QaestieH.
It was my duty to haul out that
weather beaten question, "What do you
do to preserve your health and
beauty?" andt I took it out, dusted it
off, propped it up and presented it in
the best light tand to tha best of my
"Ugh!" said Miss Alice, as she
opened her eyes very wide and looked
scared. "What do you want me to say?
I don't know anything about health
and beauty. I've never dane anything
about either ia my life.' Why. I do
all the things that, one oughtn't do.
I eat what I want, and as mnch as I
He Dseaa't Know Anything
MA & me found out yesterday that
Pa dident know anything about
cows 9c calfs. Pa cud talk a lot
about them wjien he was all the time
in New York, but wen he brought Ma
.& me up in the country ware there is
regular cows & calfs, it was different.
He toald Ma & me last nite that he
was going to talk us up to Bob Bar
die's farm at Roscoe. Talk about cows,
Ba sed, you will see sum cows. Me &
Marshall Dean is going oaver to the
farm A two grate dairy men will be
thare besides MSster Lindsay & Mister
Billy Dick, vfrhat ne & them doant
know about milk & other things to
drink isent worth any notis. Pa sed.
Ma dident say vary much then, bee
cause she is so used to heerlng Pa tell
about all the things he knows & all
the things that other peopul doesent
know that It is a joak to Ma every
time Pa says a word
Wen we got up to Mister Hardie's
farm Ma met Missus Hardie. She was
just as sweet as Ma & rite away the
two of them started visiting so us
men went to look at the farm. All
the way oaver to the big barn ware
Mister Hardie had all of his cows, Pa
was telling how he had rode the range
out in Arixonv & herded different
kinds of cattle. Sum of the steers
& cows that I beat into abject sub
mlshun. sed Pa, had horns four feet
from tip to tip.
These cows of mine is different, sed
Mister Hardie. Thay are all blooded
Maybe you only think thay are thoro
breds, aed Pa. but if thay are or if thay
aint I can tell at a glanst.
I shall be very glad to have yure
opinion, sed Mister Hardie. We folks
up here always like to lern things
from city peepuL You see we doant
git the saim chanst to git arVund that
thay do. We go along in our littel
quiet way, while grate men like you
have a chanst to mingel with other
LITTLE OMEN," AT TUB PL.VYHOCSK,
want, and when I want, and
love ice cream soaas.
"But one thing is certain; you can't
tell what kind of a girl is going to
look beautiful on the stage. I've no
ticed that the really beautiful girls.
with classic features and all that, look
quite insignificant when they're made
up in front of the footlights. Personally
I think beauty is a matter of expres
sion and coloring, quite as much as per
fect outline. I love exquisite coloring
of hair and complexion and eyes.
"To he heaatifal, it must he natural,
nf eourse. for TeH aver fet the rlht
combinations if yen efaaaae the color
that Nature jtuve. I like face that are
mil oc cxprcaMoa. inn l an arm id that
I d VI cflHiier the cHlHS-dolI bcHHty
"And speaking of dolls, have yon
noticed that all the new dolls have
real faces itke 'children? Not like the
old-fashioned dolls, 'who are always
"It seems that children nowadays
prefer dolls that have expression, and I
think that the children are right. Prob
ably, it means that we are getting
away from the ideal of doll-like beau
ty which lacks expression and intelli
gence. Certainly, it is significant when 1
little children turn away from the I
beautiful French dolls and take the I
funny life-Uke don Babies, whose faces
axe so- full of expression that it seems
as if fpey could lao$ talk."
Pa. sy william f: kirk;
About- Cows and Calves.
grate minds & mixed drinks, etc. Here
are my cattel. .
An, I see. sed Pa Thare was about
50 cows, all-in a butiful grate big
barn. Thay was all brown cows, &
thare was som littel brown calfs too.
A. I -see, sea Pa. A fine looking lot
A fine looking-lot of what? sea Mis
I sed that it was a fine looking lot
of Jerseys, sed Pa
I am sure that "l dident quite catch
what you sed, Mister Hardie sed to Pa
I sed that I have newer saw such
fine Shorthorns, sed Pa. I looked at
Pa & I thought that he was glttlng
kind of rattled.
My dear sir, sed Mister Hardie. to
Pa, did you ewer see a regular, reel,
honest to goodness cow?
Thousands of them, sed- Pa. I have
ridden the range out in Arlsony.
Well, sed Mr. Hardie, you must have
ridden so fast that you cuddent see fie
cows. These cays isent Holsteins or
Jerseys or Shorthorns at all. They are
Oh, so they are. sed Pa; Pa was as
red in the face as .the red leeves in the
BIG MOTOR TRUCKS
ARE SENT TO GLOBE
Two Intended for Senrlee lU'tneen Clif
ton and Horcnel Could Xot Be Uxcil
Became of Waaheata.
Globe, Ariz., Nov. 4. Two 7500 pound
motor trucks were driven from Clifton,
Arizona, to Globe by R. J. Dob be and
i8 hour. Th. Vvtwlrf "f 'i"
11.A ..nlt M.K
service between XJIifton and Morenci.
but owing to washouts on the road they
could not be used. They are the largest
ever seen in this" district.
Will Looney, Frank Cane, John
Adams and Tom Waters of the Gibson
ranch, were in the city looking after a
shipment of cattle.
John Msty well known rancher and
trapper has arrived in Globe with 14
skunk b,taeS, one .coyote skin and one
fox skin. The hides will be shipped
east P .
Globe lodge No.-?7. Loyal Order of
Moose, will hold Its? first anniversary
Novembec-iJat-SHbi-hall. It will fee the
first Moos,, entertainment of the sea
son, r ,
Dr. X IX Bftncombe's young, son, who
fen and-injured his ap-m is reported to
The regular meeting of the Gila Coun
ty Medical association was held at the
Dominion hotel. The meetin; was ad
dressed by Dr. W. R. Watkins, of Phoe
nix. VAA HOR.V XAN LNJIHED
WlgBN" HtftfSlG PALLS OS HIM
"Van Horn. -Texas. Nov 4 Buck
Bounds whs" seriously injured" by hi? j
horse falling with Mm. He was uncon
scious for a day and a night. A yet '
he has not fully recovered A.' j
The -work on the $75 000 courthouse
is almost one stnr high '
A cold wave lias struck thTs section I
which makes coal and uou in demand.
Espy brothers are fencing five sec
tions of land on the north side of the
railroad trick from th'ir Lobo ranch.
THE HUSBAND QUESTION
Tke Widow Becomes Disgusted With Blanchard, Her Aged Suiter.
By VIRGINIA TZRHUNE VAN DE WATER.
ITHOUT giving Henry Blanch
ard time to address any of
the company except Helen,
John Bobbins bore his wife's uncle
into a side room where, one may re
mark incidentally, there was no car-
. pet on the floor to divest him of his
dripping garments. Meanwhile, the
hostess summoned a servant to wipo
i from the rug the rivulets of water
; that had streamed from the newcom
ers coat ana umbrella, and even xrom
his hat. She, herself, carried his wet
umbrella out upon the veranda,
laughingly refusing when Robert
Maynard would have taken it from
"Jo." she said, "1 will not let any
one but some member of the house
hold'' repair the havoc that Uncle
Henry has wrought. Poor old man!"
she continued, lowering her voice. "I
cannot imagine what has changed his
usual hatred- of storm into toleration
of this weatheX.. As a rule, if a rain
threatens, he stayss housed. He does
not like rural resorts anyway, and In
bad weather he detests Xjiem. Yet he
has planned to take roosts at the
hotel for some weeks this ".summer,
and, as a forerunner, comes hiSK'e for
a day and night in the worst stom of
the season." v
"You fail to remember the attrafcc
,. .... , A . M Z. - J
nun juur uujxie is ij jiiiii, reaiaraeu
"Indeed, it is not that!" laughed
Helen. Then she glanced archly at
Beatrice. "To tell you the honest
truth. I shrewdly suspect that Mrs.
Minor is the magnet that has made
him forget old age and rheumatic
twinqres, and face rain and darkness
"Oh, Helen!" ejaculated Beatrice.
"What an absurb thing to say of a
man old enough to be my father!"
Yet she colored so violently that the
two men, both of whom had risen to
their feet with their hostess, gazed at
her one with admiration, the other
with sudden suspicion in his glance.
And Beatrice, looking at Robert May
nard, was conscious of this look in his
eyes and resented it. She could not
stand having him think that she would
descend to the point of scheming for
the welltodo uncle of her intimate
friend. It did not occur to her that
Robert Maynard might think that
Blanchard was in love with her in
spite of distaste for his attentions.
Higher than one's self can no man
or woman think, and Beatrice's con
sciousness of her own machinations
made her feel that others might sus
pect them. So she hurried on with her
"Of course, Helen dear," she per
sisted, "we all know that you are only
in fun. but really I don't like that
sort of a joke, especially about a man
whom I respect as I do your uncle.
He has been most kind to me, too, al
though he must often be bored by one
who is so much younger and so much
sillier than he. You remember Iont
you' that you yourself wrpte to me.
that he took an almost fatherly inter-"
est in me. So it is not quite kind to
make fun of him."
Paul Maynard may have been con
vinced by her specious arguments, but
Beatrice had the uncomfortable sensa
tion that his brother had his' own
ideas, and she felt almost angry with
him on this account. She turned sud
denly toward Robbing and Blanchard
as they came in from the other room.
"Ah. here is Mr. Blanchard now!"
she exclaimed cheerfully. "We were
just talking about you!"
The new arrival had. in spite of the
storm, evidently taken great pains
with his toilet, and he wore a new
Tuxedo suit Helen gazed at it in
surprise, as until tonight her uncle's'
garb- had" Veen confined tdHBHneSs
clothes and one full dress suit. That
he, at his age, should" have ordered his
first Tuxedo convinced her that he
had joined determfnedly the army of
young men, and that he was not to be
deterred from his decision to do so.
But Blanchard felt suddenly embar-
i rassed as he noted that the other men
Iwere not In evening suits. When
Helen had telephoned to them she had
explicitely forbidden them to put on
Time For SighiDg -I- By Beatrice Fairfax
A. R, wrftec -tne:
"I am a young man 22 years
of age. I havie been going with a
girl for three years, .and It was un
derstood, between us that we were en
gaged. "We had a good many quarrels, and
at last we parted. ' We have not seen
each other since, and that is six
months ago. I. love -the girl with all
ray heart and soul and -can't get over
it and never will. I have tried hard,
but in vain. I heard she was going
with another' fellow and that made
me feel still worse. I sometimes
think I must have her at any cost"
There- Is very : pretty gossamer
like theory" that love's quarrels are
delizhtful beaauae of the ecstasy of
making up again. I, do not think a
more harmful, nor -a." -more untruthful,
theory was ever evolved, v
There is no narl in the world,
between lovers, tfcat is -ever made ap
so completely and joyfully that no
sting remains. 'This is so truo that
those who have once suffered the pain
of a misunderstanding, and who value
the love that was Imperiled, will make
almost any concession rather than risk
that love again.
"There is no sweetness in lovers'
quarrels." sang Kdward Bulwer Iyt
ton, "that compensates the sting."
Fulke Grevllle, who writes of love
so sanely the young folks should
take his opinions for texts, says of
this unhappy failing of lovers to
agree. "Casual disagreements have
been considered as springs that give
new force to Love; and X believe they
are so: yet as a spring too frequently
or too forcibly used remains at the
place to which it is drawn back In
stead of flying forward, so lovers will
find that disagreements, if they are
-too frequent, win at length lose- their
elasticity and impel to Love no
A very sane statement of What
really hapaens when lovers quarrel
A SerloHft Row.
J. A. B. -aaye:. "We had a good
many quarrels." They finally had one
so serious the rupttire that followed
has lasted six months.
He further says: "I think I must
have her at any cost"
That sounds well. In the ears of
CALLS S VX6 JjALVS ""A WOXDKRFl L
REMEDV pOItJCZBirA"." '
I am writing this with the hope
that it may induce others who arc
suffering from skin affection as I
was to try Saxo Salve. For three
years I suffered from eczema and
was treated by several physicians.
but none seemed to relieve me from
that terrible itching. I saw an adver
tisement of Saxo Salve and decided
to trv it. The very first application
brousfit relief, and I cannot say too
much for a remedy that has cured
me from ecsema. Albert F. Knepka,
309 Wageo street, Utfca, N. T.
In all forms of -skin disease Saxo
Sale quickly allays the terrible itch
ing, and its antiseptic, healing proper
ties penetrate the skin and destroj
the germs of disease.
If j on have anv -kin trouble tr
Sao Salve on our guarantee to return
your monci if it does not help you j
Kellv & Pollard, Druggists, El Paso, i
"evening togs." "It is a dirty, stormy
night," she had told them, "so come
right along in outing clothes, flannels,
or "whatever you happen to have on at
the present moment." They had obeyed
her orders, and the old bachelor had
an overdressed and artificial air that
filled Beatrice's heart with sudden
pity for him. She smiled sweetly as
he came toward her, hand extended.
"Good evening!" she said. "Yes, we
were just talking about you." she re
peated, "and saying nice things, too.
Weren't we, Mr. Maynard T' appealing
to Paul for a confirmation of her
"You were doing all the talking, and
saying many nice things." he declared,
banteringly. Then he shook hands
cordially with Blanchard.
"Come Join our group around the
fire andget as warm and comfortable
as we are," he said genially to the
still mortified man. Robert Maynard
simply remarked, "How do you do?"
and turned away to look at some
photographs that lay on the table.
Beatrice felt a glow of increased lik
ing for Paul, and she flashed a smile
of gratitude at him that made him
feel that he had pleased her, and that
the effort to do so had been well
Comfortably seated in front of the
fire, Henry Blanchard gradually be-
.u.m... ........ .wa ..0 M,i.t at aaBA ftil
WL VttlUi; UUC jmvh; oo utMi. .w
V)e usually was in his niece's house.
a.Brt wax soon jauncnea on an atcvum
of8ii.e arrangements he was making
for Vis sojourn at the Cedar Cliff
". . , -.
ril to uet a ueu lieu.
I always- when l am going to spena
any time in-ne ptace, try to get iu
kind of bed lVe." he affirmed. 'It
must be a hairV'attress laid on top
of a feather bed. "" -Sa would be sur
prised." he declared, gazfiw, around at
the company as 11 maKinsr-v".
interesting statement, "how muci
ficulty I have in getting such a bei
"Indeed!" murmured Paul, sympa
thettcally. But Helen looked a little
ashamed of her uncle, while Robert's
expression was faintly contemptuous.
Beatrice's eyes were fixed on the fire.
It seemed to her as If. In some subtle
way. she was responsible for the old
man's dullness and lack of convention
ality. "Yes, so I shall have to order my bed
sent out from town. Then, too, I must,
have fine cambric sheets. Linen sheets
are too cold and give me rheumatism,
and ordinary cotton ones are too
Helen sprang to her feet. She could
listen to this kind of thing no longer.
"Why do we sK here doing noth
ing," she demanded, "when Beatrice
plays delightfully and sings divinely,
and the piano is waiting to be used?"
The diversion was welcome to most
of the party. Robert Maynard, watch
ing, might have found it interesting
to see just how much of a fool Henry
Blanchard would make of himself, and
just how much his manner would em
barrass the widow. But Paul, ex
travagantly fond of music, clapped his
hands delightedly, and, bowing before
Beatrice, offered- to escort her to the
piano. Blanchard stepped around
briskly to the widow's other hand.
"I shall take my place beside you
and turn your music for you," he re
marked in a low voice.
But Beatrice's quick wits spared her
this infliction, for, without a momentfe
hesitation, she spoke.
"Oh, thank you, Mr. Blanchard," she
said gently, yet decidedly, "but Paul
Maynard has already asked to be al
lowed to do that, I think."
She shot an appealing glance from
under her Ions lashes at Paul, and it
was not in vain, for he followed her
-Thdeed. I have not only asked for
the privilege, but I shall insist upon
claiming it," he declared gallantly.
"The fact that I have no music here
to- be turned makes no difference. I
hope?" queried Beatrice softly as she
took her seat at the instrument.
"No difference at all, he replied in
the same low tone.
And the widow looked at him again
with eyes over-brimming with grati
tude. i those In love it soothes, inspires and
But my dear young man. do you
love her so well that you will never
quarrel again? One can't quarrel alone.
I do not know who is to blame for your
misunderstandings,' but this is true: If
she is to blame for beginning a quarrel
you are not entirely blaseless if that
If she has been the aggressor al
ways, and I don't like to think It, are
you willing to be taken back on the
terms which only the aggressor would
Are you willing to appear in the
aackcli th and ashes of repentance
every time you ?!ve offence, though
yo were Innocent ot such intention?
Are you satisfied to make a lifelong
diet of humble pie, and kiss the hand
that makes it:
This is what reconciliation means to
you, if she has been the' aggressor. It
you have been the one who has always
started the trouble you must learn self
control and patience, and give up all
the things which every high-tempered
person regards as his rights.
A Desperate Fix.
I am sure you are willing to be, and
do, all these things, for you say ou
must have her "at any cost."
A situation so desperate admits of no
delays. Don't sit back in vain regrets
while the other man steals her heart
away. Go and tell her you are sorry
for your unkindness and ashamed of
your meanness. Now, don't say you
can't say that, for you have written
that you must have her "at any cost."
Take all the blame on yourself.
Promise to behave better
When you have 'Tnade up" see to it
there are no more misunderstandings.
Then, having made peace, keep it.
though you spend the rest of your life
fighting for it
And. that fighting must be not with
your sweetheart, but with yourself.
A COMMON WOE.
Dear Miss Fairfax:
I am 18 years old and am in
love with a young man three years my
senior I met this young man about one
year ago, bat did not care for him as
much then as I do now. Six months
ago be became acquainted with a
friend of mine a-id iias been calling on
her since. Dorothy.
If Dorothy will reread her letter to
me she will discover a way to win
back her wandering lover.
She says she did not care for him
until he began calling on another. Hu
man hearts are much the same. Jeal
ousy stirred her love Into life. Use the
same weapon and his love will awaken.
I Don't fret and hope. Laugh with
anotner man ana tne stray-away win
WMV SHOULDN'T SHKf
Dear Miss Fairfax:
I am to be ensrasred verv soon Mv '
lady friend attended an affair and as
I do not care for dancing, I arrived at
ii:jo p m It was understood that
when I came she was to sit with me the '
rest of the eening. A young man
asked her to dance, and knowing that
I would object she accepted. '
The statement that 5 ou are to be
engaged very soon doesn't constitute
an enniimmt by a-i- means
Tou had no right to o'J?ct to an in
nocent dame. On the contrar, sou
bhouUI Se grateful tt ou had mv of
h,r ti i-ip.-ii at .ill. b'ic made bome
conccssinrs in "Girting out" a dance
with jn Don't be selfish and ask
MOTES FROM TIE
EL PISO CHURCHES
(Continued from previous page).
auxiliary of the Church of St. Clement,
will hold a meeting. The Woman's -i-ble
class will meet Friday afternoon at
Wednesday afternoon at 3 oc-lock t .e
regular monthly conference of the East
El Paso church will be held. R. E Har
ris will preside over the session. Tues
day night the Woman's Aid society of
.. , . , .. TO....... ..rA turn
tne cnurcn win luvcu a.ic.c ,cx ...... ,
new additions by letter Sunday morn-
mg. Sunday night the B. Tt. P. L- of J
that church held a meeting.
Former latar V-Sffs Caarca.
Rev. E. B. Atwood, former pastor of
the Highland Park Baptist church at
tended the Sunday morning services of
ih.t hni-)i Mr. Atwood will spend
several days in El Paso before he re- j
turns to Alamogordo, N. M., where ne
is stationed as secretary of the New
Mexico mission board.
Reception at Hlghlaad Chareh.
The Highland Park Methodist church
has been relighted. and standard
hymnal books have been supplied, ac
cording to the pastor. Rev. E. C. Mor
gan. Individual communion service has
also been provided. Next Thursday
a reception will be given at that church
by the pastor's family. Rev W. Howell
and Mrs. Howell, attended. the Sunday
Fear Aanltloan to the Flrt Baptist.
On account of the absence from the
city of Rev. J. F. Williams. D. D., who
will be attending the state Baptist
convention at Fort Worth, Dr. H. F.
Wright will occupy the pulpit of tn.
First Baptist church.
There were four additions to the
First Baptist church Sunday.
Prayer meeting Wednesday evening
at the First Baptist will be conducted
by W. J. Bule. The Aid Missionary
circle will meet at 3 p. m., Tuesday
in the church.
On account of the absence of the
pastor, the Brotherhood meeting at
iba mMrt Rantiat church for next Fri-
ray evening has been postponed.
tocal CataV" J Bt
Far Ball" Hom For ""
i tie Oaes.
Local CatboK " AJBClaSl'L
establishment ofX .. om "?
El Pasd. While nV dnn"e ?"J ???
v. ,.jj.j .. .nd no plans made
r- k. n.,.u eliding of a home
here, it is understood
the plan is
1 A 4 a .m - teA l1-w A.T-11-l-fc A1 til A'
The recent destructions L VL J?:
John's orphanage in San A101"0 "
.called attention to El Paso aV ?e or
1... hA i,uiu , .,tA -A,fcw!.ne es-
lahlfchmtttit . liAMa elmllo,. th&t
It is possible that the Sisters
Charity, who are the foremost work
ers in this kind of institutions roav
organlxe a home in El Paso on a small
scale at first, later enlarging it with
the assistance of local Catholics.
In the event that such a home is
started here, there is little doubt that
theze would be assistance given by the
whole diocese of Dallas of which El
Paso is a part.
But the spirit of the Lord came upon
Gideon, and he blek the trumpet; and
Abi-exer was gathered after him.
And he sent messengers throughout
all Manasseh: who was also gathered
after him: and he sent messengers unto
Asher. and unto Zebulun, and unto
Naphtali; and they came up to meet
And Gideon said unto God. if thou
wilt save Israel by mine hand, as thou
Behold. I will put a fleece of wool In
the floor: and if the dew be on the
fleece only, and it be dry upon all the
earth beside, then shall I know that
thou wilt save Israel by mine hand, as
thou hast said.
And it was so: for he rose up early on
the morrow, and thrust the fleece to
gether, and wringed the dew out of the
fleece, a bowl full of water.
And Gideon said unto God. Let not
thine anger be hot against me, and I
will speak but this once: let me prove.
I pra thee, but this once with the
fleece; let it now be dry only upon the
GETTING GREY EH -OLD MAN
AND BALD TOO.
Looking twenty years older than you
really are. Being made the laughing stock
of your friends and the butt of their jokes
"Old Age Class" simply because grey
hairs are so closely associated with old age.
It is very humiliating to be grey and bald j
when your age doesn't justify either to be
classed at "Hs Bee" and set side by ,
your young friends t too old for them to j
be turned down possibly, in your applies- I
tion for that new position because a j
YOUNG-LOOKING MAN wa. WANTED. J
Get the best qf the grey hair don't let
them get the best of you. i
USE BATS HAIR HEALTH
SI JO aad 50c at Drat Storst or direct apoa
receipt of price and dealer's nunc. Sead 10c for
trial bottle. Philo Hay Spec Co., Newark, N. J.
FOR SALE AD KICOXXBNDED K
KOBLAlCH DRUG CO.; aEIXY A
Gives your Boy a start.
Pbone 11 47. J. P. Mulho. Pm.
DAIRY LUNCH CO.
MK BAT JL3TD XIOHT
Book-kcepinc "tcnnsirtnks, Snaaiah.
-- SCRHnrRK. .
HBff?fi,Tk "'T3 rrSSSMHaaaTSWSMHnal
DRUfiHO'S 111 iM ss roLLHGE I
K F. ri Mnt --- lbac 1 SM. !
November 4, 1912 13
No More Blowing, Snuffling
or Morning Hawking to Dis
lodge Mucus, When You
Breathe Germ Destroying
HYOMEI (pronounce It High-o-me)
is guaranteed to end the misery of
catarrh or money back.
Breathe it destroy the catarrh
germs, and soon hawking and snuffing
Breathe it and crusts will no longer
form In the nose; mucus will not lodge
in the throat; all inflammation will
leave the membrane of the nose and
throat and your head will feel clear
Breathe it for coughs, colds and sore
throat: its soothing, heal ins. antisep
tic action is better than all the stom
ach dosing remedies in creation.
Complete outfit which includes in
haler and bottle of HYOMEI. J1.00.
Extra bottle-of HYOMEI. if afterward
needed, 60 cents at Kelly b. Pollards
and druggists everywhere.
fleece, and upon all the ground let
there be dew.
And God did so that night: for It
was dry upon the fleece only, and there
was dew on all the ground.
"Darling, do yon really lore me?"
breathed the lover. ,
"I do have I not sworn it many
times?" sighed the loveraas.
"You have but do you?"
"Why do you ask? "What have I done
to make you doubt it?"
"Ha, girl, I saw you I caught you "
"What did you see. love? Speak!"
"When I came In I saw yt setting
the clack an honr forward."
She could not deny it. Her affection
was not boreproof. This was the be
ginning of the end. Cleveland Plain
Back to the So&.
"Don't you like to set close to as.
"Sore. I'm very load ote6e palm
rooms." Pittsburg Post.
new life aod vigor by
bones and taoares tbesi
Scott's EmnfgTim assimi
lates so cprickry it consexres
energy compels neattn.
You can keep the
as white as new
Doe the utmrk witfiuut amy
ins or unyfauaanlinw. You
don't need to tomch thehotel
ittg. Semi-Fhah tmS not wyuie
the pirnmUng at oida do. It's
a perfect dbmfsctamt and
25 cents a can atyottr
grocer's or druggist's
At 20 percent less regular price for
GREER'S ELECTRIC GARAGE
Phone 1934. 113 Texas.
Se us for bargains in city property
and valley lands.
Keent, Ireland I Park Go.
m anna ma.
A .!...... MIIMI
m aiTar m h "Pi i
Moorl in' fnrrSSteS
B , -t 'p'ynyTayMMi
yJLBJiar" " " U I
GLUBE-W KR It KK
FILES RE THE BEST.
k,LI IS BRO. FBI'S TIAG