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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 08, 1912, Society News and Sport Section, Page 12, Image 12',
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12 Friday, November 8 ,1912.
Sureness Of Aim Wins SHecess
Says Miss Elsie Ferguson
IKf9BBm' "r 59avvHmsffi&H&Hai8s irtff jfflx SjhBmWHP
mar mBwBt BBBBtm& BBui ' T??a FBBt
THERE'S no use of
I talking this is the
talking this is
one best beer. It is a
pleasure to look at the bot
tle - anticipation is keen.
And realization is in keeping with expectation.
At the club, in the dining car, at leading
hotels and cafes, wherever the best people con
gregate, you find Pabst "Blue Ribbon" always
served with the modest luncheon or the most
Bottled ottfy at the brewery m crystal clear bottles,
shooing at a glance that it is clean and pure.
Have year borne supplied.
Phone or write.
Milwaukee Beer Co.
3W-2S6-2S8 So. Ochea St.
Beth FkoBU 21
1 Fan, Texas
BAPTISTS OF HEW
MEXICO IN SESSION
State Convention- Is Held in
Convention Begins Work.
Alamogordo, N. M Nov. 8. The Bap
tists of .New Mexico are well repre
sented in this city now. Large num
bers have been coming In on every
train to attend tne meeting of the
Baptist state convention, which is be
mg held in the First Baptist church of
Alamogordo. Rev. E. B. Atwood, of
Albuquerque, formerly of El Paso,
preached the opening: sermon.
As is the custom on these occasions,
the pastors' conference met at the
church, was organized and has been in
session during the day. The forenoon
was devoted to receiving reports from
the several charges the state, while
in the afternoon a number of interest
ing subjects were discussed, among
which was the following: 'The Sun
day School as It Relates to Teaching
the Scriptures f discussion by Revs.
Milton Reeces, of Clovis, and A. B.
Boyd, of El Paso. "The Pastor's Rela
tion to the Mission Spirit in This
Church;" discussed by Revs. J. B.
Finch and William Cooksey, of this
city. The Mission of New Mexico
Baptists to the State," discussed by
Rev. H. F. Vermillion, of Las Cruces.
"Some Things That Will Help In Evan
gelising New Mexieo;" discussed by
Rev. W. E. Dawn, of Tucumean.
During the afternoon sessions 18
ministers voluntarily offered their ser
vices free for 10 days during the cam-'
paign next summer for state missions,
and it is their purpose to make this
offering much larger than It has ever
The Women's convention, which
meets simultaneously with the Baptist
state convention, met at Grace M. B.
church, the deliberations being pre
sided over by Mrs. S. B. Calloway, of
Clovis, with Mrs. W. & Walters, of
Tucumcarl as secretary. Mrs. William
Cooksey, of this city, conducted the
opening exercises. The address of wel
come was delivered' by Mrs. H. B.
Pelrce, of this city, and was responded
to by Mrs. Roy Perry, of Demlng.
The forenoon was given over prin
cipally to the receiving of the reports
of the treasurer, corresponding and
field secretaries, these reports were
discussed and adopted. A 20 minutes
discussion was had on the sunbeam
During the afternoon addresses were
spoken by Mrs. E. B. Atwood, of Albu
querque, and several of the pastors
who are in attendance upon the main
Following is the organization for the
Mrs. E- Pack, Tucumcari, president;
vice presidents. Mrs. W. E. Smith.
Carlsbad; Mrs. R. C. Hatch, Clovis;
Mrs. Casper Allen, Tucumcari; Mrs. P.
W. Longfellow. Albuquerque; Mrs. H.
Haywood, Carrizoxo; Mrs. B. T. Link,
Mrs. H. F. Vermillion, Las Cruces,
Mrs. E B. Atwood. Albuquerque, cor
Mrs. S. B. Calloway, Clovis, treas
urer. Mrs. Susie Seaver, Deming, assistant
Miss Tom Lawson, Tucumcari, su
Miss Margaret Garrett, Maxwell, su
perintendent Young Woman's auxil
Mrs. J. S- Baker. Alamogordo. super
intendent Royal Ambassadors.
Executive committee: Mrs. L. W.
McKenzie, Tucumcari: Mrs. John Whit
more. Tucumcari: Mrs. David Olsen,
Demlng. Mrs. William Cooksey, Ala
mogordo: Mrs. I ma Milhuff. Albuquer
que; Mrs. Sarah E. Booth, East Las
Vegas; Mrs. P. V. Pardon, Artesia; Mrs.
Milton Reece. Clovis; Mrs. E. P. Eld
The regular work of the Baptist
state convention will continue over
The remains of John T. Bell, who
died here, were embalmed and shipped
to his home in Kentucky. Mr. Bell
came here for the benefit of his health.
The Make-good yyBjf
III J UUU-J
MISS BLSIE FBRGUSOX, A KLAW & BRLAXGKR STAR WHOSE MENTAL
QUALITIES ARE AS GREAT AS HBR BEAUTY.
do or bow to da it. I knew how a
.,..1 . ... .I...... n .raaAoa otv iAa
MISS r-' -S JrJ5xuijSur is one on i inuig muoi ire uuuc, . w
th vouneest as well as most u to tne bet " my btllty- OI
the youngest as well as most coufse J. wag glad t take augsestlons
versatile stars in tne theatrl- I . -.,. AnniA iwt tb... was nn
more vacillation, no more uncertainty.
I was at last in perfect command of
... .U...0 .A 1.1a . v4v. 1A SH
,,- U ,. ,b n Mr Is -oil I " rc" " "" "-"V. . """ "
v.. .,... u. r.w.. .M ... , , ,jience the best that I naa.
By Margaret Hubbard Ayer.
ISS elsie rBiuiusu.N is one oi
the youngest as well as most
versatile stars in the theatri
"I don't believe that any woman, no
digs deep after germs
Soap merely washes over the surface, leaving
a greasy film behind it.
Gold Dust "goes to the bottom," and insures
absolute purity and sanitary safety Why not
sanatize your home, as well as clean it?
Soap needs muscle help; GeM Est does all the
hard part of the task without your assistance.
Gold DSt is a good, AaotherHational Campaign
accomplish very much unless she has
found herself. That is, unless she un
derstands here purpose in life and real
izes it, and has a detinue personality
to express, and can express that." said
"When I first began to have larger
parts I was never quite sure of how I
snould play certain things; there waa
always a feeling of timidity, and a cer
tain amount of uncertainty about my
work, in my own mind. Of course, that
showed at once in my acting or at
least I always thought it did and I
was always feeling around in my part,
trying to -find the thing that would
please the audience, but not sure of
'It seems to me the most important
thing for any woman, no matter what
her sptaers in life,- is to find within
herself the sustaining strength and
power which is always there, if we
care to look for It Unbapplness brings
it out, but that should not be neces
sary to its development," continued
Miss FergUBon. "There are always
some people who, from the very earli
est childhood, have that absolute sure
ness of aim. the certainty of what theyN
want to do, and the conviction uiat
they can do it. They cannot be
swerved from the expression of their
own individuality by the confusing In
fluence of others, and If they are ex-
roy own convictions or certain as to i pressing the best in themselves, we
how anything should really be done.
played "The First Lady of the Land.' I
was no more hesitation about what to others.
turn to them as restful, strong char
acters, perfectly poised. The others
must develop that quality before they
are of real value to themselves ana
MARRIED LIFE THE THIRD YEAR
Helen aad Wanen Go Mo
toring with Mr. Seed
aad Are Arrested for
soap in powdered
form, to which are
added other purifying
materials in Just the
right proportions to
cleanse easily, vigor
ously and without
harm to fabric, uten
sils or hand.
V Swat the Dirt
"Let the GOLD DUST TWBtS
do yomr teork"
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago
fa TT OLJ up tnere George,"
j- ordered Warren. "Let's ask
""" this man." The driver
slowed down the car and Warren
called out .
"How do we get to the White Plains
"Third turn to the left and the first
to the right. That'll bring you out to
the main road."
"They ought to have more signs on
these roads," complained Mr. Reed.
It' so blame dark, you couldn't
see them," growled Warren.
"Do I turn here, sir?" asked ueorge
a few moments later.
"That looks pretty narrow,"
answered Mr. Reed doubtfully, "think
that's the road?"
"CM1 course that's the road." insisted
Warren. "This is the third turn to
The chauffeur turned, but as they
drove on. even in the darkness they
could see the road was but little
T thlnlr v'm wwinp1' iuinilt MV
Reed. "Don't believe this is the road."
"We can't' be wrong," Warren as
"But dear, this is awfully rough,"
ventured Helen as they Jolted over
one stone after another. "Let's ask the
next person we meet,"
But they met no one to ask. Now
and then a light glimmered through
the trees from some distant farm
house, but there were no houses along
the road itself. They finally came to
"Here you are," announced Warren.
"He said first turn to the right."
"But this isn't the main road," pro
tested Mr. Reed. "I think you're
wrong wto ought to go back."
But Warren stubbornly contended
that this was right. Helen peered
anxiously ahead. She knew it was
late. It had been almost 10 when they
left the road house where they had
dined. Oh, why had Warren insisted
that they try -a different road coming
back? Mr. Reed had not wanted to
come this way, and now already they
bad been wandering around for over
'an hour, trying to find the road.
"Whafjs that ahead of us, George T'
demands) Mr. Reed, as they finally
caught sight of a faint, joggling light.
"1 can't tell yet, sir."
But as they drew nearer they saw
it -was two men with a lantern
"Does this lead out to the White
Plains road?" called Mr. Reed.
"The White Plains road' Why, ou
ain't going the right way for that
This leads to the old Meadowfield
Mr. Reed muttered something under
his "breath, and Warren asked sharp
ly "Jiut we can get to New York this
wa, , can't we?"
"No, sir; vou're going straight away
from New York."
Helen felt her cheeks grow hot So
Warren had been wrong. They had
come all this distance out of the way
because he had been too obstinate to
admit he was mistaken. Now, s they
turned back, he was sullenly silent
"Go back slowly along here,
George." warned Mr. Reed, as the ma
chine bumped heavily along the un
even road. "Pretty hard road on the
This added to Helen's discomfort
She shrank from the thought that they
had been the cause of needless wear
and tear on Mr. Reed's car. She was
always sensitive about the use of oth
er people's property. The whole sit-
Is a Keen Delight
Aad Wbat Is of Greater Interest,
Staartfn Dyspepsia Tablets Enable
the Stomach to Digest What
ever la Eaten.
We all like to see the way healthy
children devour their meals. Would
we could all do the same! Eating
ought to be a delight It is one of
life's chief enjoyments. People who
cannot relish a good meal are apt to
fall into those ill-tempered moods from
which they view the world as a sorry
place to live in. So let us learn to em
ploy the best means of harmonising
our existence and thus extract from
our dally grind all the pleasure there
is to be had. This we can do by keep
ing our stomachs in prime, active
A majority of people have come to
know the blessings which an occa
sional use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets confer upon the stomach. They
are unquestionably the most popular
remedy known, for the reason that
dyspepsia is the national v disease, and
these wonderful little tablets have long
since acquired a national reputation
as a thoroughly reliable and efficient
cure for all forms of dyspepsia and
No matter how great the excess of
food taken into the stomach, one or two
of these tablets will digest every par
ticle of It A package of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets should always be in the
house. Many a person has saved him
self from a serious attack of acute in
digestion by using them after heavy
meals, such as are eaten Christmas.
New Year's. Thanksgiving and other
holidays and festal seasons.
After attending banquets. late sup
pers, heavy fancy dinners, after-theater
parties, etc., where one has dined
sumptuously and luxuriantly. Stuarfs
Dyspepsia Tablets should invariably
be used, as they digest the food per
fectly and completely, and prevent all
possibility of dyspepsia, which, with
out -their use, is more than likely to
Americans are exceedingly fond of
the good things of life, and there is
apt to be great excess of eating, and
the only way to overcome its bad
effects on the stomach is to employ
a powerful and efficient digestive such
as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, -which
always insure a good digestion
Obtain a 50c box from your drug
gist today. Adv.
Whether you smoke it fg a jimmy pipe or as a cigarette.
Take it from any angle, Prince Albert simply measures right
up to every idea of what a smoke should be. Pack in your old
jimmy and it opens up a new delight in pipe smoking. Roll up
a cigarette and you have the finest paper-coated smoke ever com
pounded. Burns evenly, with none of that die-out-between-whiffs
habit And doesn't bum up in flash like dried-out, chaff
brand tobaccos. P. A. is long burnin-g and it's handy for
cigarette smokers because it is easily handled on a windy day.
Now, Mr. Man you who think you can't
smoke a pipe give P. A. the third degree in
YOUR jimmy pipe. You'll find all its
promises right in bloom.
Pat this on ice: Prince Albert won't bite your
tongue. The sting is taken out by the patent
process that we spent three years and a fortune
lit ot 5ffiJI
1 i .linttfi 8URH1K& '1Kfrri!l
AM See tobacco shops, m tidy red 10 cent tint, f
toppy redS cent cloth hags, hatf-pomnd and pound
tin humidors with moiatener pods in top, and
pound glass hxanidors with a sponge m the Md.
E. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY
Winston-Salem, N. C
uation was becoming to her keenly
At last they came out on the right
road, but by this time it waa after
midnight and they were still a long
way from home.
V'our lights are out again, George,"
warned Mr. Reed, and for the third
time the chauffeur got out to lightup.
The night air had grown damp and
chill. Helen drew the lap robe closer
"I'm afraid you're cold, Mrs. Curtis.
George, see if there isn't another coat
under the seat"
Mr. Reed wrapped Helen in the coat
It was always some one else, never
Warren, she thought bitterly, who was
solicitous aoout her comxort.
They crossed a bridge now and were
in Jthe outskirts of the city. Twenty
minutes after one was the time by an
illuminated tower clock.
Suddenly a snorting motor cycle
dashed up from behind, turned and
darted almost in front of their car
"Stop your car," ordered the man.
Without even glancing toward them
he jumped off his cycle, drew out a
note book and began questioning tbe
Helen could not hear what he said,,
but he was taking the chauffeur's
.name and license number. So they
were oeing arrested for speeding!
Rapidly filling out a blank he
handed It to George with a gruff.
"You're to appear in the One Hun
dred and Twenty-ninth street court to
morrow at 10 oclock."
Still without deigning a word or a
glance toward Mr. Reed or Warren, he
jumped on his motor cycle and was
"But we weren't going very test"
ventured Helen timidly, w6ndering
Why they had not said a word nor
made the slightest protest
"No use arguing with those fel
lows," said Mr. Reed. "Best way is go
to court and take your medicine."
"And will they fine you much?" she
Mr. Reed shrugged his shoulders,
"Ten or twenty dollars."
Ten or twelve dollars! And this
extra expense, too, had been their
fault If they had not lost so much
time going out of the way they
would not haVe been running so fast
For a moment she wished Warren
would offer to pay the fine it would
lessen her sense of obligation. But
then she realised how strange that
would look. They were m Keea s
guests, and he must bear whatever ex
pense the trip incurred.
Here George drew the car up sud-
I denly and Jumped out
"What's the matter?" asked Mr.
Reed. "Lights out again?"
"No sir," examining the gasoline
tank. "There's no gasoline."
"No gasoline! Great heavens, 'have
we driven that much?' Mr. Reed was
out and peering into the tank. "By
Jove, we're in a fix."
Just then a policeman came up,
swinging his club.
"Where's the nearest - place to get
gasoline?' demanded Mr. Reed.
"Sullivan's six blocks up. That's
about tfce only place open now."
There was nothing to do but for tbe
chauffeur to go after it, and in gloomy
silence they settled back to wait.
ley would have had plenty of gas
oline, thought Helen wretchedly, if
only they had not gone out of the
way. And yet Warren did not seem
to realize that It waa all his fault
Would they ever get home? She was
so tired and sleepy she could have
"Time for him to be getting back,"
said Warren finally,' lighting another
cigar. "Shouldn't take him more than
Mr. Reed glanced at his watch, but
made no comment Helen felt that he
was silent only because he was thor
ougnly angry and out i patience.
They waited another 20 minutes. Mr.
Reed had got out of tbe car and
was walking up and down.
But at last they saw George trudg
ing back carrying a large can.
' That place was shut up. Had to go
over to Amsterdam avenue," he an-
T swered sullenly, a3 he poured the gas
oline into the tank.
Mr. Reed stood by watching him,
but made no comment The trip had
worn out and irritated them all. and
he had taken refuge in a guarded si
slence. Once more the chauffeur cranked up
the machine, and once more they
started off. But to Helen's horror the
car soon stopped again.
"What's the matter now? asked Mr.
Reed, and Helen could feel the con
troled wrath in his voice.
"Don't know, sir," answered George,
as he took out his tools.
i Then both Warren and Mr. Reea
1 OTht nut nA himn lookinr the ma-
, bvv w . ..c. ,
chine over. Helen was nuuaiea up m
the wide back seat alone, almost too
wretched to care what happened now.
"See here. Curtis," said Mr. Reed
suddenly. "I think you'd better take
Mrs Curtis and go home. I think
there's something wrong with that
gasoline. Don't know when we'll get
off. You can get the subway about
five blocks above here."
'But I don't like to leae jou this
way. old man," objected Warren.
"That's all right There's no use
keeping Mrs. Curtis up any longer.
Afraid it's been a pretty hard trip on
her. Sorry we had such a night of it
and that I Jcan't get you home."
After a few more protests, Warren
helped Helen out of the machine and
they started off. And Helen felt that
Mr. Reed was glad to have them go.
They kept looking back, hoping the
machine might start But ap long as
they could see. It was still standing
by the roadside.
"Well, if I had a car I'd see that I
had enough gasoline before I started
out," growled Warren.
Four eight-foot and four upright
showcases for sale at Kline's Carle
Store, Little Plaxa.
If you are going to fence, get some
o; LaHder(i treated pests. Adv.
To King Worley, to erect a bricl
bungalow, lots 1 to 3, block T. Golde
Bill; estimated value. $650u.
To J. Bischorf, to build an adolx
Canal and Laurel streets, estimate
To Pedro Lopes, to erect an adobt
Rivera street; estimated cost. 100.
Southwest corner of Frankfort an
Lowell streets Milton G. Perrine am
Belle Perrine to J. D. Chamberlain, lot
15 and 16. block 36. Altura Park, con
s)reiiiion ouo, .uv. Z, 1912.
San Elizaxio, Tex. J. V. Williams
Margaret M. Hole and husband. Amy I
Coryell and husband and Louise V
Lawton and husband to A. & Brown
tract ot land. tan uiiario grant, con
sideration J2S05; Nov. 6, 191-
Northwest corner of Oxford an
Crockett streets H. W. Broaddus t
Herbert F. Cole, lots 15 ana io. oick
ii. Government Hill; consideration VI
Nov 7, 1912.
Sierra Blanca, Tex. A. Domlna an.
wife to H. F. Boy kin. lot Is, block II
Sierra Blanca; conideration 920- Sep:
Northwest corner os? Seventh an
Stanton streets A. Silberberg and F
Silberberg to Nathan Goldoft an
Maurice lioldoft. part of lota 1 to -block
75. Campbell' addition, consld
eration $10,000; Nov. 6. 1912.
Ueeased t Wei
John C. Griffin and Maily Beach.
Jose Ortix and Genevieva Perez.
1187 Cassidy and Adams, 211 Mill
street, five passenger Chalmers.
1188 F. C Flores, 2116 Bassett street
1189 City of El Paso, city engineer1
office; five passenger Studebaker.
Tr Mrs. Taylor Bleak, 2311 MyrU
avenue; Oct. 27.
To Mrs. Ray E. Pringie, 3031 Dougla,
street; Nov. 3.
The sweet for you is Velva Syrap in
the red can. It is never equalled on
griddle cakes, waffles, muffins or bis
cuits. Besides, yon can make so maay
other sweets with H candles, cakes aad
fudge, dainty desserts and sogarptews.
is always sold in clean, sanitary cans
never from barrels or casks. It is made
for particular folk for you. Buy it to
try and you'll buy it again. Yom can
get Velva m tbe green can from your
grocer if you prefer k. Ten cents n,
according to size. Send for tbe book
of Velva recipes. No chacge.
PEMCK ?ORD, Ltd.
New Orleans, La.
1-2 cueful JUdVelva Syrup, 1 cupful
sugar. 1-2 cupful milk. 1-3 cupful
butter, 1-4 pound bitter chocciate.
J 1-2 teaspooafuts almond extract.
Put Syrup ktto a pan. add chocolate,
butter. ntOk and sugar ; botl jteamWy
20 mwmtes, sttrrmg now and then.
Add eattract, pour mto a buttered tin.