Newspaper Page Text
KL PASO HERALD
Time Is Money
Many Hours Gained
by Using the
11,11 IS I
NO EXCESS FARE
COMPARE OUR SERVICE AND SCHEDULE WITH OTHERS.
TO ALL EASTERN POINTS
3-Fast Daily Eastbound Trains-3
ARIWIY MEMORIAL SCHOOLS
More Than Half a Million Is Needed for Institutions
Planned to Honor Gen. Booth's Memory; Plan Re
moving Membership Restrictions in Y. M. C. A.;
Great Relief Work Needed in Turkey.
leaders, to be widely circulated 1b re
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
Between El Paso, Ikhs and Intermediate Points.
For Fall IaformativB, Rates aad Pullman Reservations Call on or Address:
RICHARD WARREN, PHONE
General Agent 594
h. d. McGregor,
City Pass. Agent.
STEAMSHIP TOCKETS TO ALL PARTS
OF THE WORLD.
They are just right I
These delightful Turkish-Mend ci
garettes are so truly right that the
sales are greater than any other
cigarette in this country. A quality
CHILD IS KILLED BY A
VXVUEiG BARREL OP DISTILLATE
Phoenix, Ariz., Feb. 17. Grace Brown,
the seven-year old daugnter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mablon Brown, who live a
few mile south of Tenlpe. was crushed
to death by a barrel of distillate, which
fell from the rear end of her father's
Brown had been to Tempe and hau
bought the distillate for a farm engine.
As he neared his home the little girl
climbed into the wagon. A moment
later the wagon gave a lurch and the
barrel tumbled backward, pushing her
out of the wagon. The heavy barrel
struck her upon the head. The little
one was dead when her father reached
- -x r- I 0ur Correspondence I
f? rwrrv) m Department
jWJWui sfl enables distant patrons to jH
20 fsy-igggakf? H -
& 'VaBBJS7 JBXi Ilt&TLt; UU1UMSCB mifJB BO UJUU1 I
irp 6SL. "sc3b Wm facility and satisfaction- as S i
I-3C M$f,l&W&t JbJBE m wouW he afforded by personal H
J Km jB9fl - B selection. We refer you to any H
fBTd JHfiT "$ 4HB(F i B E1 Paso w trusfc coinPaiiy H
IV u-imj.., SLaw f H cre rTStc8 on he Interurban. H
I R.,v. -." JaMaB B $200 each, $18 cash, $10 a B
iKggerzgy J month.
yJB I Tobin Trust Co- 1
SBfilslSSV B Interurban Land Headquarters. HI
i$&3fx Costs '
yy irr''YMriwiT' n..t. ,.!
jfiiy MUJiJvl. I i"ti s oxie imiig you are s"S5"55e.
r looking for in these days pgSlgSl!g:
of high living cost Calumet insures a wonder- L,B'2ewis!j
ful saving in your baking. But it does more, ffi AfljMFl
P -- - - - w wwuHUj JWU M as S.S Vf J J iiUSCUiUUU 1T E
Calumet is made right to sell right to bake right. Ask fl
' one m me miuions oi women who nse it or ask your grocer. riJBEsflyjc:
2 RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS taCsPii
Bfii World Pom Pvwl PM.::M. ri.:.nH ra Vb.lxiiaV
JJJ Park Expotitios, France. March. 1912. t.,JiG PlPLs
Yob don l sate money taken sou hoy cheap or hig-am baking powder. .
M Den'lhcmide d. Buy Calumet. It's more economical more wholesome
M gtoes hesl remits. Cahmel h far superior lo sour milk and soda.
J We have just received a car of unusually fine Onion
n cl " .u ,.ii i i i -. .... hi
u tDcia in uic ciiuw, rea ana vvnite varieties. i
15c a QL, 2 Qis. for 25c
Special Prices on Larger Quantities.
X W. D. WISE & CO. fijr. I
ffrjjff Retail Slere, 15 V Stanton. SwJ(L II
If P-dtf Warehonse. Second and Chihuahua, yvWfljJJ !
XLLi4if High Grade Seed. Peed, Poultry VfP
Salvation Army officers report $100.-
060 in hand, of the $550,064 needed to
build the two memorial schools that
are proposed in honor of general Will
iam Booth, founder of the Army. One
of these schools is to be in Chicago, to
cost ?250,m, the other In New York to
cost $300,000. They are to accommo
date 150 pupils each, and to train men
and women who are to be officers of
the Army and to serve in every part '-f
the country. Thece have Just been
graduated from tHe schools and as
signed to posts about 70 new proba
tionary officers. Toward the $100,000
about 600 churches have sent $6 each.
The Army reports that apart from its
general plan of schools. Its campaign
is resulting1 in gifts for memorials in
other cities. A Detroit woman has of
fered property worth $50,000 for a res
cue mission in that city, to be a mem
orial to general Booth. Information is
at hand that in some other cities ten
tative offers have been made, on con
dition that memorials be in these cities.
Schools for the training of officers, as
memorials to the Army's founder, are
planned in London, Melbourne and
other principal cities of countries
where the army has gained strongest
EUGENICS AXD 3IOTHERCRAFT
AEAV SUBJECTS WITH SCHOOLS
Schools have sprung up -on the sub
jects of eugenics and mothercraft, and
have secured places in the program of
tne iceligtous Education association
which meets in 10th annual session In
Cleveland. March 10-13. Along with
them will be conferences on schools
for the training of laymen and lay
women in Christian work, so marked
has been the progress of lay effort
within the past few years. Lay train
ing began with missions, but has now
extended to sex hygiene, social service,
civics and philanthropy.
The association named is to bring to
gether, for the first time, the leaders
in boards of religious education. These
boards are, in some instances, of quite
recent formation, some hardly yet in
working shape. Kxpecting a consider
able delegation from Canada, the asso
ciation has also planned a conference
of Canadian ehurch workers, the first
to be held.
The Cleveland convention will hold
more than 30 sessions, aad have up
wards of 200 speakers.
nati is whether this restriction shall
be taken off, and if It is not, what is
the meaning of the w.ord "evangelical 7
what churches are. evangelical and
what not? The chairman of this com
mittee is president W. D. Mackenzie, of
the Congregational seminary at Hart
ford. The impression seems to prevail that
the test of membership will be retained,
the .word "evangelical" defined and
that professors in schools not reckoned
orthodox will either be curbed or dis
missed. Discussion of the matter is
agitating association circles in all
PORTO RICO CBLBDltATIOX
TO BE GREAT CHURCH AFFU.IR
Ponce de Leon, who sought, but did
not find the fountain of perpetual
youth, is to be reinterred in a new
tomb in the cathedral of St. John the
Baptist, in San Juan, in connection with
the celebration of the four hundredth
anniversary of the founding of the
Catholic diocese of Porto Rico, the old
est on the American continent.
Cardinal Farley, of New York. Arch
bishop Blenk. of New Orleans, and some
other American Catholic prelates will
take part in the celebration and the
reinterment, which takes places on
February 23. The diocese is one of the
few that are directly under the Pope
and do not belong in any province. In
the islands of the Pacific are a few
others similarly governed.
The present bishop of Porto Hico, the
49th in line since the founding of the
diocese In 1511, is an American ap
pointed in 1906 in pursuance of the
Vatican policy, adopted also for tho
Philippines and Hawaii, of naming
American prelates to govern territory
under the American flag, no matter in
what part of the world the territory
may be. The Rt. Rev. Dr. W. A. Jones,
a New Englander by birth, is an Aug
ustinlan, and the only American in
high authority in the Catholic church
on the island.
LAYMEN OF EL PASD PLAN FOIIHTIOI
OF GENERAL GOOB FELLOWSHIP GLOB
First Presbyterian Church to Entertain Men of the Church
of St. Clement El Paso Clergymen Appeal for a
Stricter Sunday Observance Dallas Man to
Address Baptist Men at Banquet.
TRBMBXDOUS TURKISH RELIEF
WORK IS XECESSARY NOW
Asiatic Turkey is just now competing
successfully with China in the atten
tion of missionary leaders, in the
United States.. An unlooked -for situa
tion has obtained, growing out. of the
Bulgar war. Two hundred thousand
Asiatics, six centuries across the Bos
porus in Europe, have now in their
descendants returned to the land they
left. These thousands are as dirty, as
ignorant, as poor, as were their an
cestors. In Europe, but not of it, they
flocked into Constantinople in oxcarts
on their way into Asia, just as they did
long ago into the same city on their
way to Macedonia. They are as un
progresive now as then, and their suf
ferings from' poverty and exposure in
the midst of plenty are just as great.
Many American misionary societies,
and Bible societies, have work in Asia
tic Turkey, as at Beirut. Erzeroom and
OI I the coming of these hundreds of thou
n. 1 sands into these regions, because un-
""UK id Jive unaer unnsaas rulers,
even to the giving up of farms and
small properties, has caused great con
gestion and hardship in these Asiatic
cities. The Christians of America,
identified with management of mis
sionary societies, are saying that here
is their opportunity. They will help
these Moslems to cure their diseases,
to sanitary betterment, and then may
be they will attain higher Ideals from
Christian teaching. A movement by
the American societies is on foot. Re
ports from the Asiatic side of the Bos
porus are most pitiable, especially of
the sufferings of children.
GREAT HOLY NAME INCREASE
IN MEMBERSHIP REPORTS
Holy name societies grew in member
ship last year fully 100,000. divided into
43S new organisations, and a growth of
18 diocese unions. The highest num
ber of members in any of these new so
cieties is 900, and few are below 50.
All are men. Societies are in Catholic
parishes. Then there are unions that
are developed on diocese lines, but
'which take care never to interfere with
parish societies. Lastly there is a na
tional bureau, serving merely to foster
the purpose of the movement. It is
planned now to add a fourth depart
ment or grade, to consist of committees
that shall, in the movement's name,
take on certain lines of work.
Holy name societies began in France
under Pope Gregory X. more than six
centuries ago. They soon spread to
Lisbon, which became a second head
quarters. In the United States, how
ever, the movement is on broader lines
than in Europe, and is of quite recent
OF NATIVE CUSTOMS
MAY REMOVE MEMBERSHIP
RESTRICTION FROM Y. 31. C. A.
Once every three years the inter
national committee Y. M. C. A. meets
and almost always is called upon to
readjust some important parts of asso
ciation work. It has been planned to
hold the convention of 1913 In Los An
sroleK. but circumstances there made
' doing so unwise at this time, and so
! it hflA lust hoen decided to hold it In
Cincinnati. The dates are in May, xnd
the convention represents the associa
tions of the United States and Canada.
Associations in moot cities have
large memberships that are not active.
That is. they may not vote in the man
agement. These include Roman Cath
olics, and in not a few cities they out
number all others. Only those may vote
who belong to some evangelical church.
The question to come up at Cincln-
UAITY CONFERENCE FOR.
WORLD TO BE HELD IN MAY
To decide what to do noxt to bring
about a world conference on Faith and
Order, looking to world Christian
I unity, it nas oeen aeciaea to noia, II
jnwoiuie m .na-y oi, an luiurraai con
ference to be attended by representa
tives of all unity commissions thus far
appointed. Leading in these later plans
are Episcopalians, Disciples of Christ,
Congregationalists and Presbyterians.
Invitations have been snt to the Rus
sian archbishop in America, and he has
replied in friendly terms, promising to
lay the unity plans before the Holy Sy
nod of his church. Religious bodies in
America, having corresponding bodies
in England and Scotland, are sending
deputations thither, inviting coopera-
Wealth of Persians Indicated bv Lensrth
of Sleeve: Crlticines Lack of Sun
day Observance Here-.
George Peters, a native of Persia,
spoke at the First Presbyterian church
Sunday night. He appeared in native
costume, which he donned on the plat
form. He explained that the shirt,
which was short in body and long in
sleeves, was made that way because
it -was the custom. The richer a man
was the longer his sleeves. He then
donned a belt, seven feet in length,
explaining that the richer a man was
the longer his belt round his waist.
The over coat was nothing more than
a vest of heavy material.
Speaking of America he said: "I have
been but a short time in this country
and find English a very difficult lan
guage to learn. I knew five languages
when I came here. On Broadway. New
York. I heard a man say to a woman.
'Hello Kid.' Then when a woman of
the missionary society congratulated
me one day I said: Thank you kid.'
She said: 'I am no kid,' and I said:
That is good for you.' "
"Good people are sheep, because they
follow the shepherd. Bad people are
goats, because thev don't follow the
shepherd. They wander away and go to
"The Mohammedans are true to their
religion. They yell till thev kill them
selves, but thev orav five or six times
a day and they always wash their feet
For a closer fellowship of the lay
men of Protestant churches, the Men's
club of the First Presbyterian church
will entertain the Men's dub of the
church of St. Clement Tuesday evening
in the club rooms or the Presbyterian
church. This will be the first good
fellowship meeting to be held in El
Paso and Is expected to be followed by
a series of interclub meetings that will
eventually result in the formation of a
'general organization among the clubs
of the city.
The Men's dab minstrel, which was
given several weeks ago, will be re
peated in part at the meeting Tuesday
night for the entertainment of the vis
iting clubmen. Talks will be made by
prominent churchmen in both organi
zations. Anneal for Sanilav Observance.
Appeals for a stricter- Sunday ob
servance were made from the pulpits
of the churches Sunday. This was the
result of the Sunday legislation which
has been considered by the state legis
lature. The ministers at the meeting
of their association decided to preach
strong sermons opposing more liberal
interpretations of the present dosing
laws or the passage of other having
the same purpose. Rev. John E. Ab
bott, of the Westminster Presbyterian
church, preached the opening sermon
on this subject last Sunday.
Tuesday afternoon at 3 oclock. in the
parlors of the First Presbyterian
church, the Woman's Missionary society
'will hold its monthly meeting. The
program will be in charge of Mrs. Heil
Hale and Mrs. C- L. Overstreet. There
'will be responses by the members,
musical numbers and a social hour.
"The Two Debtors" is the subject of
the Wednesday evening prayer service.
Baptiit Men to Banquet.
A social meeting - of the Aid and
Missionary society of the First Bap
tist church will be held Tuesday after
noon at 3 oclock. The subject of the
prayer meeting Wednesday evening
will be "The Christian and Society.
On Friday evening the banquet of the
Baptist men and their friends will be
held at the Hotel Sheldon. The speak
er of the evening will be M. H. Wolfe,
G. P. Put man will officiate as toast
master on this occasion.
Dr. B. D- Gray, of Atlanta, Gs. su
perintendent of the Heme Mission
board of the Southern Baptist conven
tion is expected to be a guest.
This evening at 7:30 the Baptist pas
tors, deacons and Sunday school su
perintendents will meet in the parlor
of the First Baptist church in the in
terest of the work in the city.
Aid Society to Entertain Chureh.
The Aid society of the Westminster
Presbyterian church will meet in the
Sunday school room Tuesday afternoon
at 3 odock. The society will also en
tertain the congregation and their
friends at a Martha Washington tea at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. B
Robinson, 2009 Montana street, Friday.
February 21, at S p. m. Two new mem
bers joined the Westminster church
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Win. Ho
garth, of 1407 Nevada, will entertain
the Woman's Missionary society of
Trinity Methodist church. The Wed
nesday evening prayer service will be
held at 7:45.
Social at Grand Vletv Chapel.
The Mizpah class of the Grand View
Baptist chapeL assisted by the High
land Park B. Y. P. V will hold a
Washington birthda-sr social at the
home of Mrs. Stella MoBrMe, on Fridav
entertainment, to be given at the
February 2L A mirror-scope
chapel. Is being planned for the chil
The guild of St. Clement met 4his
afternoon at 3 odock. Th Men's club
will assemble at the parish house at
7:30 p. m. Tuesday evening to go in a
body to the joint meeting of the Men's
dubs of the First Presbyterian and
the church of St Clement at the First
Presbyterian church dub rooms.
The Missionary society of the High
land Park Baptist church will meet
Tuesday afternoon at the church. Mrs.
v. C Gray will be the leader.
prayer meeting will be conducted
weaneeoay evening by William Page.
To Address "Women.
Rev. C. D. Daniel, who has done
missionary work in Brazil, will deliver
an address to women at the Calvary
Houston Square Baptist church Tues
day afternoon at 3 odock.
The members of the Highland Park
Missionary- society will meet with Mrs.
C. F. Elliott, 401 Tremont street. Thurs-
oay arternoon at 3 oclock.
Nine new members were admitted to
the East El Paso Methodist church at
the dose of the Sunday morning services.
tion. And MtTerml hay rMnniuiMl
a. r-.tr i, vri"T- ,. ;.v? " r """J" wmb ,uir '?""
. tJi "nr"? "vji. wamfc io u i sciore tney pray, iiere yon aon i een
noJding or the Informal conference aJ try to serve yonr master one day a
May. are the sending out of sneakers. I week.
two oy two, to principal cities to ad
dress Monday meetings of ministers, to
explain plans and positions, with the
hope of forming smaller conferences,
and the issue of papers by eminent
SENTENCE SERMONS IN
PULPITS OF EL. PASO
God made man and the savage so that they fit each other.
at St. Paul's Lutheran Church.
-Rev. E. H. Combs,
Theologically aad geographically, Japaa is a great island empire on the shores
of which the waves of all tides of religious theories break. Dr. A. D. Hail, at the
First Presbyterian church.
You hear a great deal of rubbish about preachers trying to legislate people into
going to church as though our sole interest in the Lord's day was to increase the
size of our congregation. But you would only have to go. with us in our dally
rounds about the city to find our aid solicited by all sorts of Sunday slaves who
have no friends "higher up" to take their part. Rev. Henry Easter, at the Church
of St. Clement.
God said: "Remember the Sabbath day to keep it holy;" Theodore Roosevelt
said: "The day of rest is demanded by civilisation as well as by Christianity;"
Voltaire said: "I despair of destroying religion while millions of people meet to
gether on the first day of the week." Rev. H. P. Bond, at the East El Paso Metho
Prepare to meet thy God. Bishop E. R. Hendricks, at the Trinity Metho
Sunday is a day for both physical and spiritual recuperation, and any physical
recration should not be of such a nature as to prevent the spirit respite from
things earthly. Rev. A. E. Boyd, at the Highland Park Baptist church.
It does people good for you to believe in them, for you to assume that thev
have some reason and character, and when you cannot do that, your ministry is at
an ena. Kev. J. . Abbott, at the Westminster .rresDytenan cnurch.
The Christian Sunday is an inheritance to be transmitted better than we re
ceive it Its permanence depends not so much on legislation as upon us Christians
in its presentation to the world in blessings to man and in glory to God. Re. E.
Morgan, of the Highland Park Methodist church.
Sunday cIosihk will come when the good people of El Paso rise in their sov
ereign majesty and demand it. Then the law breakers will know that the Lord
God omnipotent reieneth. God riveth a Sunday of which thy people shall not hr
ashamed. Rev. T. F. Wi Williams, at the First Baptist church.
Mohammedans never drink, because
Mohammed said it was bad. That was
one good law he gave. If you drink
a little wine, it is sweet like blood from
the lamb. If you dring a little more, it
makes you feel strong like the lion.
If you get drunk, it makes you like the
donkey. I am against saloons unless
one man proves it is good to drink.
"If vou nave no saloons In America,
then America will be a country just
"Not one percent of the Mohammedan
women are educated. Mohammedan
women cannot go into court, even If
their husbands Kill them. Here the
woman Is the boss. In .Mohammedan
countries thev think one man knows
more than 1000 women. In America
they think one woman knows more
than 1000 men.
"In our country rich men have four
wives. Girls are married between 9
and 15 years. The Christians marry
between 15 and 20 years. After that' a
girl is an old maid. Here women
marry as late as between 45 and 60
years and they are not old maids. In
our country there are many formali
ties to go through. A man does not
see his wife before tney are married.
and it takes two or three years to get
married. Here, all it takes is a tele
phone message to the minister. The
girls don't think to ask their parents.
"Mohammedans work for their re
ligion. Here you have 150 denomi
nations, but no one can say one de
nomination Is better than the other.
Christ is our savior, no matter what
denomination we belong to."
RAILROAD NEWS OF THE SOUTHWEST
God and not man has planned the days so that one day in seven is the Sab
bath, man cannot improve the plan. Rev. Herman G. Porter, at the First Metho
To show you the importance of people becoming Christians while they are
young there are 46 people here this morning who have accepted Christ before they
were 20; five who accepted him between 20 aad 30; one only between 30 and 40,
and none beyond that Rev. R. T. Hanks, at the Calvary-Houston Square Baptist
It would be easy enough to hansaer at aa iroa man, or chisel out a wooden
man, but to make a flesh and boae man, a man with a trained intellect ani a
disciplined wflL.and a man seasitive to truth aad right, a perfect man, takes cen
turies of time, and the patience of Ged. Rev. Perry J. Rice, at the First Christian
Not a day of Dharieairai form aa a dav of rest and recuperation; a at? r
fellowship with each other truly, hut most of all with God. Rev. W. C. Baker, at
iumia jtais. jseuaedist caarch.
If the Sabbath observance bill be passed, what are the churches going to do
with the crowds shut out of the places of amusement? Rev. Miles Hanson, at the
First Congregational church.
If the forces fo Christianity in El Paso were as well organized as the forces
of evil, we could take our city aad county for Christ. Rev. W. R. Howell, at the
Alta Vista Methodist church.
Give ear to my words, O Lord, eon
aider my meditation.
Hearken unto the voice of my cry, my
King, and my God: tor unto thee will
My voice shalt thou hear in the
morning. O Lord; in the morning will I
direct my prayer unto thee, and will
For thou are not a God that hath
pleasure In wickedness: neither shall
evil dwell with thee.
The foolish shall not stand in thy
sight: thou hatest all workers of Ini
quity. Thou shalt destroy them that speak
leasing: the Lord will abhor the bloody
and deceitful man.
But as for me. I -will come into thy
bouse in the multitude of thy mercy:
Iand in thy fear will I worship toward
thy holy temple.
Lead me. O Lord, in thy rightness
because of mine enemies; make thvj
way straight before my face.
TWO MEXICANS ARE '
CAUGHT BY A POSSE
Elephant Butte. N. M.. Feb. 17. Juan
Baron and Victor Gloria, two of the
Mexicans who, It is charged. fataHy
wounded night watchman Fred Hewitt
on Thursday morning, were captured
by a posse consisting of Andie Cox.
Henderson. Hughes and the Ackerman
brothers. The Mexicans were over
taken three miles below Palomas and
were at once taken to the HUlsboro
county jail. The other Mexicans who
are charged with being connected with
the tragedy have not yet been appre
hended, bnt are believed to be in camp.
Marshal Putnam and two men aro out
searching, not kpowine: yet of the ar
rest of Baron and Gloria, and the offi
cers here have been unable to communi
cate with Putnam by telephone.
If every religious person in El Paso would stop patronizing open stores, moving
picture shows, theaters, skating rinks and baseball on Sunday, which are run in
open violation of the laws of the state of Texas, and use their Christian influence
against them, they would soon be forced to close. Rev. Ed. L. Millican, at the
East El Paso Baptist church.
FLORENCE MAN KELLS
IN SELF DEFENCE
Florence. Ariz.. Feb. 17. Thos. N.
"His. chairman of the board of super
visors of Pinal lounn. shot and killnl
Charles Uentch. a German miner, of
Ray. a mining camp 30 miles from lure.
at 6 oclock Sunday morning. Report,
are meager hut it appears that Gentcu
was erajs-d with liquor anad that he
attarkl Wills with a elub and kniC .
kncvkins; hup .l.iwn, whereupon Willi
shot 1 m ,1 i i The coroners jur . ,.
K. Harris, switchman for the G. IL, Is
C E. Jackson, brakeman for the 'S. P.,
is laying off. -
A. B. Snyder, switchman for the G.
H.. has reported for duty.
D. Durked, brakeman on the S. P. at
Tucson, has transferred to El Paso.
A. E. Lund, formerly a switchman at
New Orleans, is in El Paso.
C. Lockbart, switchman for the G. K,
Is laying off.
S. A Freeman, switchman for the G.
H., has reported for duty.
G. M. Tompson, formerly a switch
man at New Orleans, Is in El Paso.
3. W. Casselberry. switchman for the
G. H., Is laying off.
H. Kelly, switchman for the G. H
is laying off.
J. Callahan, formerly a fireman on
the S. P. at Tucson, is in El Paso.
J. N. Warner, engineer for the X. 4
N. W. railroad, is In EI Paso.
John Nunn. engineer on the T. & P.,
is laying off sick. '
Gib Chase, brakeman for the Santa
We at San Marcial, is laying off sick.
J. J. Armstrong, engine foreman for
the G. H Is laying off.
J. J. Tralnor. swithman for the G. H-,
is laying off sick.
Harry Lykes. switchman for the H. P.
S. W., has reported for duty.
J. Defonso, fireman on the T. & P.,
is firing passenger for a few days.
J. O. Crow, fireman on the T. P.,
has reported for duty.
Fireman Frenkle. of th T. & P., has
reported for duty, after a short layoff.
A. H. Abbott, fireman on the X. St P.,
is laying off for a few trips.
Extra conductor Davie, on the S. P.,
is running a car for a few trips.
C. Huthmacher. roundhouse caller for
the G. H. at Valentine, is in SI Paso.
Harry HilL switchman for the T. & I
l.. is laying off and has gone to Jef
ferson. Texas, on court duty.
H. D. Graham, painter for the T P.
at Ft. Worth, is in El Paso for a few
W. E. Thurber. switchman for the G.
H.. is working on the day lead for a
W. J. Emery, switchman for the G. H,
has reported for duty, after being off
sick for some time.
Joe Ronseau and wife, formerly a
brakeman at Taeoma. Wash., on the N.
P. railroad, is In the city.
W. J. Hutchison is working as hos
tler for the B. P. S. W. at Demins:.
while his father is in the hospital.
H. E. Schubert, engineer on the T. &
P.. who has been sick some time with
pneumonia, is able to be out.
Bill Kellogg, engineer on the T. &
P., who was injured some time ago, is
reported not improving very fast
C L. Hallock, engine foreman for the
K. P. & S. W., has reported for duty,
after a short layoff.
Jerry Belmanna, fireman on the Santa
Fe at San Marcial, has reported for
.rireman street on the Santa Fe at
San Marcial, has reported for duty after
a short layoff.
J. A. Weaver, brakeman on the S. P..
has reported for duty, after a short
L. Nally. brakeman on the S. P. has
reported for duty and is braking for
F. E. Cart, brakeman on the S. P.. is
laying off. and brakeman Fall is filling
Mrs. J. O. Crow, wife of a T. A P.
fireman, is visiting relatives of her hus
band in Big Springs. Texas.
Fireman Price, on the T . P., will
give up ni8 passenger run in a rew days
and go to Toyah as a hostler.
J. H. Shaw, conductor on the T. & P..
who was operated on several days ago
for appendicitis, is improving.
W. F. Kelley. fireman on the T. A P.,
who has been running switch engine for
days, is firing road engine No. 39.
H. Arant, fireman on the T. P., Is
laying off and visiting friends in
Fireman Cleveland, of the T. A P.,
who has been firing engine 30 for
a few trips, is back on the extra board.
Lon Malady, formerly a conductor on
the C. M. A St. P. at Milwaukee, is
spending a few days in El Paso.
W. A Ktdd. brakeman on the T. Sc
P.. is back on the extra board, being
relieved by regular brakeman Bacon.
H. D. Gruery. brakeman en the S. P.
local, who has been spending several
weeks In Georgia, has returned and re
ported for duty.
J. E. .Matlock, formerly a brakeman
at Cleburne. Texas, has a position aa
brakeman on the Santa Fe at San Mar
N. Herrivel. carpenter for the B. P A
S. W. railroad, who has been in Douglas
for some time, returned to El Paso Sat
urday F. J Benjamin, operator at the union
station for the G H . has been assigned
to the vacancy made by the death of
operator Carter a short time ago
Sid Flory. switchman for the T. A P.
at To van for the last six years, has a
nosition as night clerk in a pool hall in
S E Bihoung h-iKman on thf S
V wa' b-oueht to IJottl Pieu baH
injured Sunday. Mr. Buahotutg's fam
ily lives at Oil Tfertfa Florence street.
Conductor Lower, of the T. A P.
who was called to Chicago some time
ago ob account of the illness of his
sister, has returned and reported for
Wm. Posey, formerly a switchman for
this T. P. at El Paso, but kite of Bis
bee, passed through El Paso Friday en
route to New Orleans.
' Charley Bunts, gateman at the union
station. Is laying off and gone to Ani
mas, N. M. and Bernard Holman is
filling his vacancy.
W. B. Keller, switchman for the T &.
P.. who has been in Ft Worth several
dags attending court has returned and
has reported for duty.
Si J. Hutchinson, hostler for the E. P
A S. W. at Deming. who is In Hot. 1
Dieu receiving treatment for his eye3
is improving fast
EL W. Smith, chief clerk to train
master Harrell at San Marcial, wh-
has been on the sick list for some
time, has gonne to the hospital at Al
buquerque. B. S. Smith, fireman on th Santa Fe
between El Paso and Albuquerque, on
the night passenger run. has trans
ferred to the day run 'with engineer
Victor Anderson, extra conductor on
the Santa Fe at San Marcial. who has
been running conductor Lomsra's car
for a few trips, is back on the extra
C. B. Jones, car accountant for the T
A P. in El Paso, who has been off several
days serving oa a jury, has reported for
duty. W. H. Woolridge, who has "been
filling his Vacancy, is back again as
Fireman a C. Curtis, of the Santa Fe.
who has been on the Rincon and Lake
Valley run for some time, has been as
signed to daylight passenger run on the
main line between El Paso and Albu
querque, with englnee- Hocket
N. Mi Ketchum. passenger brakeman
on the Santa Fe between El Paso ami
Albuquerque, on runs 809 and 810.
has transferred to runs 817 and 818 be
between Rincon and Silver City, with
engineer F E. Meyers.
Passenger conductor Gifford. on the
Santa Fe. between Albuquerque and El
Paso, has reported for duty, after a
several days' layoff, and conductor
Lemstra. who has been filling his va
cancy, is back again on freight
Mrs. C. L. Hallock. wife of E P. ft S
W. engine foreman m the El Pasn
yards, who has been visiting In Ohio for
the last three months, will return to her
home, 811 Arizona street. Tuesday
engine No. 3, sed by the G. H.
shops in El Paso, ran into tho turntable
pit at one odock Sunday afternoon.
very little damage was done on ac
count of the engine being so light.
Jacks were used to raise the engine out
of the pit, which required about two
hours. No one was Injured.
The Mother' Favorite.
A cough medicine for children should
Jmr,Se"5: & should be pleasant to
take. It should be effectual Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy is all of this
and Is the mothers' favorite every
where. For sale by all dealers. Adv.
Tour roof Insured for 10 years with
out extra cost to you. Let us explain.
Lander Lumber Co.
Tents, Awnings, Porch,
Lawn and Camp Furni
ture. Largest and most
complete stock in the
Tent & Awning
H. J. COLLINS Mgr.
312 S. El Paso St