Newspaper Page Text
3L PASO HERALD
Saturday, January 18, 1913 3 A
In Selecting An Automobile
Be Sure to Get One Big Enough and Heavy Enough and Order All Necessary
By PMllip Gibson, International Auto Sales Co.
. HT is it that the motorist rare-
It ever, primarily suc
ceeds in purchasing a machine
that is best adapted to his needs and
comfort? The error is universal 'and
one that is committed each business
uav of the world. The trouble lies in
his selecting, invariably, a light two
c perhaps, a three passenger car,
-vhreas he reaKy requires a lour or
.ire passenger, silencing his better
udgment with the argument that be
Imjuv desires a conveyance large
csougn for his immediate family, that
hey wil; be able to crowd in some
way and that it would be foolish and
expensive to purchase a machine suf
ficiently large to "cart around" the
There is just a shadow of logic In
this argument, but, granting, for the
sake of argument, that the prospective
motorist with a small family would
be fcolisfa to purchase a large car and
that the expense of operating such a
car would be just a fraction greater,
wouldn't it be wiser, even In the face
of the above, to look: at the question
la a broader sense, if necessary adding
a few dollars to the purchase price
and selecting a machine of well known
rf-putation and of ample capacity, mak
ing the purchase and ever afterwards
enjoying the pleasures of motoring
Spoiling the Pleasure.
It would be hard to conceive of a.
more disagreeable experience than that
of starting out for a day's outing with
just one passenger too many. The ex
tra passenger doesn't enjoy the trip;
l1 is presence, on account of there bein
no seat for him, annoys the others
and as a consequence the pleasure of
the entire party is marred.
There isn't one motorist in 16 own
ing a two passenger car who has not
time and again gone through the above
experience, figuratively kicking him
self for having selected too small a
runabout white a larger, more suitable,
more comfortable and handsomer car
fiuld have been secured at an outlay
of say S 50 or $100 additional. As it is,
when Sunday rolls around and an af
ternoon outing with "the family is
planned, all goes well until a. neighbor
drops in for a friendly chat, and, as
The car won't accommodate an addi
tional passenger, there is the alterna
te e of putting on a smile, telling your
friend how glad you are to see him,
that you had intended spending a quiet
evening at home, etc., and as a result
i . t her sadly delay or altogether aban
don the trip or invite him to accom
pany you and your family and torture
tlie entire party until the trip is over
and home reached.
Short Sighted Motorist.
Wh Simply because the motorist
wasn't as far seeing as he should1 have
Ueen, wasn't capaole of sufficiently
Fumming up the matter in the begin
ning wasn't able to forsee the exigen
cies likely to arise, or else hadn't given
and satisfactorily arranged before
purchasing, but the error once made
is quite difficult to correct and -re
too small car becomes a constant vexa
tion to the owner and his entire fam
ily instead of a convenience'.and pleas
ure. He is a wiser man,- no doubt,
after the experience, but the experience
has cost him dearly; hence it is far
better to be wise in the beginning
and prevent the mistake rather than
to repent it.
The best policy when purchasing is
to have the car fitted with all the ex
tras you consider necessary or desir
able: that is top, top cover, wind
shield, speedometer, clock, spare tire
and tube (with cover ror the former),
etc., by the firm selling the car, pay
ing for the complete ready-to-run ar
ticle. In a great many instances it is
necessary to wait for the delivery yf
the car and then if extras are to be
fitted afterwards, at least another
week is consumed (not at all unusual)
and, in addition, one spends almost as
much time in selecting accessories as
is spent In the selection of the car.
Again, after the sale of the car is
made, the seller rarely takes as much
interest in assisting one to select a
top and other extras designed for that
particular car and, moreover, the cost
is Invariably greater than would have
been the case had they been bought
with the car. The top, for example, is
as much a part or the car as is the
wheel or fender and, unless It is fitted
by the manufacturer of the machine,
it is a very hard matter to select me
that will harmonize.
Select the car. Its accessories and
extras, see that they are properly at
tached and driYe home with the com
pletely equipped car.
Supplying of Farts.
A very valuable asset to the owner
Is the ability to secure, without delay,
defective or broken parts for his ma
chine, and in a city the size of HI
Paso, there simply isn't any tangible
excuse for an auto agency, h2.ndli.1s a
first class car, not carrying such a
complete stock. One of the most vexa
tious delays known to the motorist is
to have his car lying idle ten days or
a wiek awaiting shipment by the far
distant factory of some insignificant
bolt, gear, spring or fastener that can
not be duplicated by local dealers.
"When selecting your "horseless car
riage" make it a point to ascertain
whether the seller could supply your
needs in case of accident and conse
quent breakage of parts or whether it
would be necessary to depend upon the
factory. Accidents will happen to the
most careful of drivers and the in
ability to promptly replace a damaged
radiator, fan, a bent and useless start
ing crank (which, unfortunately, are
still in use), lamp bracket, running
board or top bow would mean ihe
laying up of the car and consequent
idleness and non use of same until the
desired parts, had been received.
. jjjffTnww ii i ii i iim
the question the amount of thoughtj
due it and, as a general proposition,! TT"PriTGnr"C! A TT7TC!"I"T"i rnn
the price of the error of inappropriate I AUiUlOlO JU V XOJCxJJ U
selection must be paid in discontent.
disappointment and the cutting in half
of anticipated pleasure.
The solution of the question is to be
found in carefully, very carefully,
weighing the pros and cons, taking
nto your confidence the a" to salesman,
pro ided the house is a reputable one)
relying to a certain extent, upon his
judgment and suggestions as an expert,
placing yourself in the position of
owning the car of your joint selection
and ever leaning towards ample,
rather than limited, passenger capacity
I do sot wish to be understood as
recommending a great, heavy car and
powerful engine for the general use of
a. small family, but I do recommend a
fair, average weight machine and ca
pacity and an engine capable of hand
ling the car on all kinds of roads.
For Extra Passengers.
If a man requires a two passenger
car during the week for business pur
poses and a four or five passenger for
pleasure, then it is quite a simple
matter to select a reputable car with a
detachable tonnean, seating the extra
two or three passengers, as the case
might be, but he should not make the
mistake of selecting a machine with
an engine large enough to handle the
two passenger body, but quite incap
able of competently handling in addi
tion the tonneau and its complement
This detail can easily be gone into
An experienced auto-,
mobile agent in every
county in Texas to
The car the
SEE AMERICA FIRST
The old, familiar "see America first"
sentiment is continually picking up new
admirers and new boosters- Percy
Owen, sales manager of a big auto con
cern, is one who is now crying the
merits of the slogan.
Mr. Owen made three trips to Europe
before he came to view the wonders of
the west, returning a few days ago from
his first trip to the Pacific coast. It
was business that called Sir. Owen. He
had an idea that the much heralded
grandeur of the Rockies, the balmy cli
mate and the "old mission atmosphere
of southern California and the snappy,
invigorating air and natural auties
of Arizona and New Mexico existed
largely in the minds of over enthusi
astic residents and the glowing litera
ture of land dealers. Consequently,
when he left Detroit he did not antici
pate pleasure other than that which
the record Chalmers sales in the west
ern states would producee.
"There are many, I suppose, who have
made the mistake to which I am forced
k to plead guilty that of crossing the
.iiianiic in pleasure travel, wnnoui
having first sized up the -western half
of this country," said Mr. Owen. "It
is a mistake, too, for in all my knock
ing around Europe I never saw any
thing in the way of scenery tnat
equaled the beauty of the west. The
mountains are magnificent and the cli
mate couldn't be improved.
"California is nothing less than a
paradise for autolsts. The roads are
broad and smooth and almost endless.
It seems. Although the highways in
California are naturally good, the state
has gone actively into road improvement-"
In buying cars from us you get the Studebaker guaran
tee, service and quality. That means something, as they
have made good for sixty years in manufacturing road
vehicles of all kinds.
We will continue to carry in stock at El Paso a
large and complete line of all repair parts for Stude
baker cars, everything from tKe smallest bolt to a top
We are showing in our salesroom now a beautiful
Studebaker 30 roadster. - See it, for it is rich and
classy. Also have the famous Studebaker automobile
delivery wagons which will pay for themselves in
lightning delivery service.
We have sold several hew cars this week, also
some of the bargains. We still have some, so come
422 San Antonio St.
otor Car Co.
M. J. Roseboro, Sales Mgi
- - i
OUR TREATMENT FOR MEN IS A
It proves the superiority of our special
scientific methods over the ordinary practice
for the cure of diseases of men and women.
For those men and women who are suffer
ing from Chronic, Nervous or Special Pelvic
Diseases or "Weakness it is much better to se
cure the services of Specialists of wide experience in these condi
tions. "We have given the best years of our life to the study and
treatment of the above class of troubles. We have been successful
in curing hundreds who had given np in despair.
We cure because our methods are as accurate as mathematics. We do not seed to experi
ment, we passed through the experimental stage years ago, and we know that our treatment
will ALWAYS CURE any ailment peculiar to men, we also know why it cores; still, we are
learning something from each case we'treat more especially how to cure different cases a
little quicker, how to overcome certain temperamental conditions, susceptibilities and kKosyn
cracies in which no two people are exactly alike.
Youngest Girl Rider In New York
JAS. W. RUGELEY
3AY CITY, TEXAS
STATE DISTRIBUTOR FOR THE
AMES MOTOR CAR CO.
MGTOB TRUCKS IN
H. P. Smith, of San Jose. Calif., in
explaining further details of the re
markable accomplishments of a fleet
of auto trucks in drawing material for
the construction of the Big Meadows
"The road surface was decomposed
lava and when it was first proposed to
do the work with motor trucks all the
wise men said that it was impossible.
"We operated four of the trucks night
and day and averaged 80,000 pounds of
cement every Zi hours, the distance
traveled being 25 miles eacn way. This,
considering the character of the roads
and the grades, was quite marvelous.
The Big Meadows dam will flood a
mountain valley, forming 'an artificial
lake 44 square miles in extent. With
the exception of the Assuan dam, on
the Nile, It will impound more water
than any similar structure in the
TRTJOKS BEAT SERVICE OF
RAILROAD FOR A BREWERY
The "Weldeman Brewing company, of
New Haven, Conn, is offering a suc
cessful demonstration of what a motor
truck will do in competition with rail
roads. This company does a great deal
of business with the neighboring cities
of Bridgeport, Beauford and Ansonia.
and formerly was obliged to depend
upon railroad freight service for daily
delivery in those places. The company
Is now using, instead1, two four-ton
trucks, which not only make actual
trips hi better time, but deliver the
product to the door of the customer.
Bach truck makes 75 miles daily and 12
to 14 deliveries.
Miss Sophia Bertha Heyen, of Brook
lyn, N. Y., bears a double distinction.
She Is said to be the youngest rfrl '
motorcyclist in New York state and
she was the first of the fair sex to
ride a motorcycle on Long Island.
Miss Heyen is 14 years of age, but
she handles her two-wheeler like a
veteran. She is another of the host of
girls who ride motorcycles because
Miss Heyen's brother was a motor
cyclist and a tandem attachment in
troduced her to the joys of motorcy
cling. She was not long content on the rear
seat however, and longed to operate
a machine of her own.
She persevered in her desire anJ
soon became the owner of a motor- j
cycle, "all her own."
She finds her motqrcycle of practical
value, as well as a means of bringing
health and recreation. Bach day M.s
Heyen rides her two-wheeler to the
high school which she attends And m
the evening she motorcycles back
"Week ends" find her ranging
through the surrounding country, i
spending her spare time on Saturdays
and Sundays skimming over the good
roads m the vicinity of her home. She
rides gracefully and has almost from .
the first day experienced no difficulty !
in operating her machine. j
Motorcycle Notes. '
The Dayton, Ohio, board of health
has asked an appropriation with whicn
to buy a motorcycle for its sanitary
officer. The board members said they
must either have a motorcycle or ad
ditional officers. i
A motorcycle with a sidecar at
tached was used as an ambulance In
Toronto the 'other day. The motor
cycle was on the spot first and h
victim of an accident was too seriouslj
hurt to wait for the ambulance. He
was taken to the hospital in the side-
They have all sorts' of weather and
road conditions in and around Fergus
Falls, Minn., but the town's three rural
mail carriers, Tomhave, Davis and
Haarstick, use their motorcycles regu
larly with unvarying good results.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J, Sadler, of San
Francisco, have completed a motor
cycle trip of 3000 miles to Houston,
Floyd De Iong, of Lima, Ohio, rode
his motorcycle 369 miles in one day.
He left Lima early in the morning and
arrived at Buffalo at 8 o'clocsk in the
The National Capital Motorcycle club
of Washington, D. C, Is looking far
into the future and is--now planning
a 2000-mile motorcycle tour for Its
members. The tour will be held next
Motorcycles aie being used in Minne
apolis in furthering the extension of
scienunc larming. in one high school,
where they have an agricultural de
partment, the teacher has a motorcycle
purchased by the school district, upon
which he speeds around In the- after
noon from farmer to farmer. Prof.
A. V. Storm, chief of the college of
agriculture, sees great possibilities in
this method and has given It his warm
The state of Oregon boasts 1183
licensed motorcycles, of which 751 are
in one county Marion. Of the 751
Slem:.,0re" has 486 thus clinching
the title of the banner motorcycle
town of Oregon.
Harry E. Patterson, of Pittsburg, is
one of the latest to join the constant
ly growing squad of motorcycle trans
continentalists. He rnrio frm xi.
burg to Whittier. CaL. on his motor
ic tie. me aisiance being about
& sue .2iS ia
First Tiiat the International Specialists are the only Specialists in the southwest pre
pared and equipped to successfully treat Chronic Nervous. Blood and Private Diseases.
Second They are the only Specialists who reside and own their home in El Paso, and
theSnly advertising Specialists who have located here and stayed longer than a year.
Third Since they opened their offices here, going on seven years ago, eight so-called spe
cialists have opened offices here, stayed for awhile, made great claims, humbugged the public
and slipped away.
Fourth The International Specialists have the largest specialty practice ever known or
heard of in this section of the country and this is the result of doing ust a little better and
more successful work than anybody else and their practice is not only the largest, but is
growing fast each month.
Fifth Advertising will for a time attract attention and get some business, and any man
can advertise and make great claims, but if he doesn't cure his patients he will in time "lose
out, for fraud is short lived, while on the other hand honesty flourishes and always wilL
The Following -Are the Diseases We Treat:
Catarrh Nervous Decline
SPIII.V BERTHA HEYEN
miles. Patterson was In the saddle "3
days, making an average run of about
125 miles per day. His best day's run
was 220 miles.
A new motorcycle-mounted rapid fire
gun has been Invented. Tt -cuoio-hn
only 16 pounds, as against the 43
pounds of present pattern. It will fire
300 rounds a minute.
A new motorcycle club, Is being
formed in the Warren district of Ari
zona. A railway and lighting company at
Columbus, Ohio, has equipped its meter
readers with motorcycles.
Brooklyn has formally entered the
lists as a candidate for the honor of
entertaining the 1913 convention of
the Federation of American Motorcy
clists. The F. A. M. was "born" in
Hints for Winter Riding.
Use a lower gear ratio in winter? it
enables one to ride more slowly tCntKJ
Mtvtra ninny a. SKia.
If the motorcycle has a lot of nickle
plating, clean the plating and smear
It with vaseline or give it a coat of
shellac to keep it from rusting.
Use rubber hoods on the spark plugs,
or cover them with vaseline.
Keep warm. Always put on more
clothes than you think you will neea,
a3 it is easy to unbutton a coat and
it is miserable to be cold.
Gloves that have a) pocket for all
four fingers are the warmest and
to keep the wind from passing up the
some form of gauntlet should be used
'" I " """, Miir-jrcozjnjj oil ana
5000 1 good gasoline.
' And All Private Diseases and Weaknesses of Men and Women.
In the treatment of these troubles we do not use the knife nor injurious medicines sueh
as stimulants, irritants, etc. By a new combined method of local anaesthesia we make all
manipulations PAINLESS and no detention from business is necessary whQe mider treat
ment. OUR FOUR FREE BOOKS UNDER THE FOLLOWING HEADINGS: DISEASES OF
MEN, DISEASES OF WOMEN, CHRONIC DISEASES, SKIN, KIDNEY AND RECTAL
DISEASES, will be sent to any address in a plain sealed envelope without any obligations
whatever. They will give you an idea of what our treatment is, how it differs from others
and tell you how to prevent many diseases.
IF UNABLE TO CALL, WRITE FOR FULL INFORMATION.
CONSULTATION, X-RAY AND ALL OTHER EXAMINATIONS AND ADVICE FREE.
X-RAY PICTURES AT REASONABLE COST.
Hours-: 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.f Sundays, 10-2 only.
Dr. Ketchersid & Co., Established Six Years.
Rooms 1-3 Hammett Block, Cor. Texas and Mesa Ave-, El Paso, Texas.
WILL PREACH ON
Plols and Disc Harrows,
Grain Drills, Clod Crushers
aad Border Makers
Valley Implement & Vehicle . Co.
504- Saa Francisco St.
El Paso, Texas
Rev. P. J. Eice Sunday
Night to Discuss Three
Modes1 of Siiining.
At the First Christian church Sun-
aciy evening, Rev. Perry J. Rice In
his sermon will deal with local con
SjJIons' Preaching from the text:
J?5we 1Iodes of Sinning."
Other services will be held Sunday
at the First Christian church as fol
lows: Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
communion at 10:45 a. m., followed im
mediately by the regular preaching
fe"',ce- Christian Endeavor at
6.3U p. m.t and preaching service at 7:30
P- m. In the mornlntr the nstor will
Present the third sermon of the series
on "What We Are Here For." The
particular subject will be. "What We
A,re Here For as Regards Social Con
ditions." Kirxt Prcslij-terlnn.
First Presbyterian church, oorner
Boulevard and Stanton, Rev. Chas. U.
iJorninS worship and sermon at
10:55. Sermon, "The Kingdom of God;
What Is if" Anthem by the choir.
Parvin W-Itte leader, 1'rancis J Moore,
organist, solo, "Art Thou Wea-v
Brackett, llrs Barnc
Evening worship and sermon at 7 0
Sermon, False Conceptions of tne
I Kingdom." Anthem. "The Radiant Morn
Hath Passed Away," Woodward. Solo,
selected. Mrs. Parvin Wltte.
Sabbath school at 9:46: Endeavor at
3. p. m.
At the Westminster Presbyterian
church. Rev. John E. Abbott, the pas
tor, will preach at 11 a. m. and at 7:30
p. m. "Consecrated Possessions" will
be the subject of the morning sermon.
In the evening the pastor will preacn
on "The Use of Images in Worship."
a sermon on the second . Command
ment. This is the third In a series
of sermons on the Ten Commandments.
Sunday school will be held at 9:45 a. m.,
Junior Kndeavor at 3.30 p. m., and Sen
for Endeavor at 6.30 p. m.
Church or St. Ulement.
Church of St Clement, Montana and
Campbell streets, Rev. Henry Easter,
Hours for divine service: Holy
communion each Sunday, 7:30 a. m
also on first of month at 11 a. m.;
Sunday school, 9.30 a. m ; morning
pmjcr wun sermon, ii a. m.; evening
prayer with sermon, 7:30 p. m.; cele
brations on Saints' and holy davs.
10 a. m.
AuNtln Park Christian.
Austin Park Christian church, cor
ner Cebada and Montana streets.
There will be the regular services
Sunda. Bible class at 9:30 a. nu,
communion at 10:46, preaching at 11,
a. m . preaching again in the evening
at 7 30 Rev. J. H. Allen. pasW.
Christian Science church, corner
Stanton and Montana streets, Mary B.
Gleason, first reader.
Si t ices 11 a. m and 8 p. m. Wed
nesdav eening to'-timonlal meeting at
8 r m. Sundav school at 9 30 a. m.
Trinity Methodist church, corner
Boulevard and Mesa, Rev. C Wesley
Sunday services: Sunday school, 9:30
a. m.; Epworth league, 7:30 p. m.;
preaching. 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday morning theme, "Tenting en
tho Shores of Time." Text. "Here We
Have No Continuing City, But We
Seek One to Come." The evening ser
mbn will be along evangelistic lines.
Special music Morning: Anthem,
"fhl-i T the Day" (Goul): solo, "Thou
t Wilt Keep Him In Perfect Peace" (Pat-
lenj .airs. y. v. ci". aw- - --
"God Is Good to You and Me." Even
ing, anthem, "The Bird Let Loose in
the Eastern Sky" Marston); solo,
"Light in the Darkness" (Cowen), Mrs.
W. D. Howe; special. "B id Him Come
In" (Bllhorn), quartet. Services begin
promptly at 10:45 a. m.
There were five additions to Trinity
St. Panl' Lutheran.
Services at St Paul's Lutheran
church on Sunday will be as follows:
Sunday school at 10 am.; preaching at
11 a. m. and 7:46 p. m. Services will
be held in the public library, enter
from west On Sunday, January 36,
the holy communion will be celebrated
at both the 11 a. m. and the 7:45
p. m. services. Rev, E. H. Combs,
First Baptist church, corner Magof
fin avenue and Virginia street Rev. J.
F. Williams. T. D. pastor.
Subject of morning sermon, "Is the
Young Man Safe; of the evening
sermon, "Christ Suffering for Sinners.
Sunday school at 9:30, Prof. G. P. Put
nam superintendent B. Y. P. U.. 6:30.
Sunday evening evening, "The Young
Christian and His Pocketbook"; leader,
Wm. Graves. Aid and Missionary so
ciety Tuesday afternoon at 3 oclock In
the church parlor. This will be a
social meeting and Dr. Williams will
address them on "Saved to Serve."
Subject of the prayer meeting Wednes
day night "The Christian and His
Illcrlllnml Park llnntlst. .,"-
Highland Park Baptist chufeh, Rev.
A, E. Boyd, pastor.
Morning service at 11 a. m.; sermon
subject "Essentials to the Success of
a Sunday School ' Eenmg service at
7 "0 p m will be a special song ser
n Sunda school at 9 45 a. m , F
H Sanderson, superintendent
Gromiew Mi'on Sundaj school at
3 j0 p. m., J. W. Earl, superintendent
' B. Y. P. U. at 6.38 p. m.; subject,
"Japan," Miss Cora Ferguson, leader.
The B. Y. P. U. will meet in a body
at the church at 2:30 p. m. to go to
Grandview mission. The song service
Sunday night will Include "Sweet Sab
bath Kve," by male chorus; "Crown
Him, King of Kings," Miss Gladys Buie
and congregation; scripture reading;
anthem, "Nearer, My God to Thee," by
choir: hymn; invocation; "Jesus, Lover
of My Soul," chorus of altos with ac
companiment of male voices; announce
ments; offertory solo, "Rest. Sweet
Rest," Miss Myrtle Boyd: quartet. "One
Sweetly Solemn Thought" Miss Myrtle
Boyd and Mesdames W. W. Page, L A.
Barnes and S. E. Manning; sermon,
subject, "By the Rivers of Babylon";
anthem, "Jy the Rivers or Babylon";
First Methodist Episcopal.
First Methodist Episcopal church,
corner Myrtle and Ochoa, Rev. Herman
G. Porter, pastor.
Sunday announcements: Sunday
school 9:45 a. m., morning worship 11
oclock: anthem, "Put on Thy Strength,"
by Lorenz; short sermon by superin
tendent S. A. Bright of Albuquerque,
followed by sacrament of the Lord's
supper; Epworth league 6:45 p. m.; an
them. "Twilight Now Falls," with solo
by Miss Edythe Bell; sermon by Dr
a A. Bright
East El Paso PrenbyteHnn.
Bast El Paso Presbyterian church,
corner Poplar and Texas streets. Rev.
Kenneth Brown, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:46 a. m. Morn
ing service at 11 oclock. The com
munion of the Lord's supper will be
celebrated at this service. Appropriate
remarks by the pastor. Special music.
"He Lifted Me," by Gabriel, as sung by
the noted evangelist Gypsy Smith.
"Nearer My God to Thee." as sum- iif
the Whitney brothers male quaret
Night service at 7:30 p. m. Sermon
by the pastor. Special music. "Knock
ing, Knocking, Who Is There?" by a
mixed trio. "Jesus Lover of My Soul "
tenor sola by Henry Burry, with stere
optlcon Illustrations. The Junior Chris
tian Endeavor socletymmeets at 2-30
East EI Paso Methodiat.
East El Paso Methodist phnnh .-
ner Grama and Rivera street, Rev. H.
a ouiw, pastor
Sunday school 10 a. m preai r ng
Remedy Take Park car ta Gr.ima
street walk two blocks south to th
-.FiLst Con®ational church, cornet
of Williams and Rio Grande.
10 a. m., Bible class, subject, "The
Acts of the Apostles," discussion; 10
a. ro., Sunday school; 11 s. n, public
worship; preaching, Rev. Miles Hanson,
subject "He That Belteveth Shall Not
Make Haste. Bible address on Isaiah I
Mrs. Roberts will have charge of the
music 2 p. m., children's hour.
Highland Park 3Iethodlst.
Highland Park Methodist church.
Rev. Edward C Morgan, pastor. 9.45
a. m.. Sunday school, c. W. Bretz, su
perintendent; 11. "Master Motives and
the Master." 7:30. "Subtlety of Temp
tation." The official board has been
quietly bHt very effectively perfecting
the organization of the church. In
jne near future is anticipated an activ
ity of everv part of the work.
, , German Evangelical Lutheran church.
1169 San Antonio. Regular service at
10:30 a. m. will be conducted in the
English language, subject of sermon.
The Wedding at Cana." Sunday school
at 9:45 oclock. Rev. Paul G. Birkmann.
pastor, 101S Magoffin street
Gives your Boy a start.
Phone 1 147. J. P. MnlBa. Pki.
FOUNTAIN DAIRY LUNCH
Under American Trust & Savings
Bank, cor. San Antonio & Oregon Sts.
A3IERICVX DAIRY LUNCH j.
Cor. Texas &, Stanton Sts --
American No. 1 consolidated yrltit
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