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THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
::o:::o:::o::0'.'M LESSON IX, SECOND QUARTER, INTER NATIONAL SERIES, MAY 29. .aOT!mmmrnmmmmtr.mmnfWwm?nmmmmnimmmni ! FUTURE OF MORMONiSM. Tb e Effect of Statehood on the Church Causes For Anxiety. From the Literary Digest. I Tbe t IT ct that statehood for Utah would have upon the Mormon church was a subject of much anxious con sideration before-hand among the church pop o of other states; and tiere arel many signs tbat the solici tude of the enemies of Mormonism is increasing ratber than diminishing as the actual results of statehood are ex amined. A symposium on te subject of "The Mormon Question" embrac ing the political po er of the church, toe rue hods of Mormon missionaries. ad alleged resumption of Jpolvgamous relations appears in the Indepen dent. Of the nine persons participating, there Is but one representative of the Church of Latter-day Saints, and that, is the pres.dent, Wilford WoodrufT. His contrlbut on Is very brief. He quotes from his manifesto suspending the practice of polygamy as follows: "Inasmuch as laws have been enact ed by Congress forbidding plural mar riages, which laws have b en pro nounced constitutional by the court of 186 resort, I hereby declare my in ten ion to submit to those laws, and to use my influence with the members of the church over which I preside to have them do likewise'.' Of th observance of this President Woodruff writes: "This promise has been faithfully kept, and no one tas eote-ed into plural marriage by my permission sinre the manifesto was issued. "There never were laws, of such a character, affecting relations which had existed nearly half a century, obeyed so Implicitly and dutifully a tbo-e relating to plural marriage have been; but I rsi not say that every one who lived In plural marriage before the is4uan'e of the manifesto has since then strictly refrained from such as sociations. There is a state law, how ever, framed in almost tbe precise lan guage of tbe Edmunds-Tucker law, to which all are am-oable." Prof. Marcus E Jon-s, of Salt Lake City, writes at conoide able length giving the results of a systematic ef fort to get tbe facts by submitting a series of questions to people in various parts of Uab, concerning present p actiocs and conditions of the Mor mon; Answers received from 20 out of 311 post offices in the state from "the most reliable people" (they are not further designated) indicate that about 2500 men and 5o00 women are now living In polygamous relations in the state, and that ptiycamy is still being preached. Prof. Jones thinks the only remedies that will avail are a cational divorce law and a law of tbe state disfranchising all Mormons, mon osramlst as well as polygamists. Hi v. N. E. fjlemenson. or ingan, Tjtab, quotes the passage quoted above from President Woodruff's manifesto, but gives one additional sentence which he calls the "vital clause" of it. This sentence is:. "And I now publicly declare that my advice to the Latter-day Saints is to refrain from contracting any mar riage forbidden by the law of the land." ThiB the manifesto did not command but merely advised against new poly gamous marriages. Mr. Clemenson thinks poly e amy mast live while Mor mon sm does, quoting rrom me -reve lation" that established polygamy to ,hn that it was made an "everlasting covenant"; that it ifc the celestial or der of marriage; that it is necessary to thn deification of men: ard tbat upon its practice deperds the incarnation of the more noble spirits that are anxious lv wa.tiocr above to receive human bodies. Accnrdlntr to Rev. William R. Camp bell, editor of the Kinsman, Salt Lake nitv. tbe Mrmans have Increased oil. 000. or nearly 33 percent, in tbe last y ar. He describes the methods of the Mormon missionaries and the doctrines tbey preach, anl concludes tbat the church "grows neither because of its merits as a svs emor moral or religious truth, nor dues it grow alone by its pj rani tu uo uH' - Rev. Dr. T. C. Iliff. sup?r'ntendent of the Methodist missions in Utah, and Rev. W. S. Hawkes, superintendent of tbe Congregational missions, also ex presses tbe conviction mat mere n boen a general return to polygamous relations. Rev. Dr. R. G. McNlece, president of the Sneldon Jackson Col lege. Salt Lake City, says that the eld ers in denying these r-la ions quibble over the term polygamy, affirming that in plural marriag- a "the woman is sealed to the man, not the man tn the woman." He adduces a series of facts to show tbat the pledge that the priest should not interfere in civil matters has been b-oken, and that tbe church Is not only directly interfering with the legi-lature and with ex-cu-tlve official, but lsu1 a mnifeto last April "requiring official members of the church to secure the sanction of their ecclesiastical superiors before accepting a noauuatlon to any po i i cal nVe." "itsuatbe remmb'rd," adds Dr McNism, "that almost every adult male meiaoe of the church hoid an official posltuai." His hope of rem edy lies In imniigrawion snd tbe gen erous maintenaMtt of Christian educa tion. An article ttu nau in a Mormon (ournal, edited y George Q. Cannon the Juvenile iaaaructor) indicates that the Mormons tuaelves are viewing with some sppruena:on the spirit of political indepouavace that seems to have entered Mi church. This- ar ticle, written by jar. Cannon himself, whom many regard as tbe real head of the chaa in Utah, run as follows: "Never siou sue organization of tbe church ha the Latter-dav Saint been exposed to such contending in fluences as the have during the rast few years. Tha conditions surr rind ing them have In that time e-tire y changed. Tbey have been pi seed in new and trying circumstances. Tbe Lord has assured his people fro n the beginning that all would be tested, and, if tbey could be shaken, they would be. Certainly these predic tions have been fullfilled to a very great extent of lata. It has been sur prising how men, who for long years have exMb ted tbe utmost fidelity to the truth and to the priesthood, have manifested a want of faith and a dispo- 1'.'.J'.'.'. sitlon to reject the counsels of the priesthood. A spirit has seized them that has promct-d them to indu'ge in strange expressions and feelings. "The dii-ion oa party lines In po Utical matters has been one of the chief causes, if not itself the chief cause, of this change. It is a stranee thing to have to fay aout Latter-day Saint that the love of party and the zeal for party has arisen above every other consideration; and this feelirg has been carriei to such an extent at some times and in some places as to cause great pain to thoso who have loved the union of the Saints and the welfare ofZion. "No one of experience and observa tion can very well Question the pro- Drietvofthe Latter-day Saints being I - . . . . . . ,XT divided on national party iiqos. wo have reached a point in our career where unless this hal been dine there would have been arrayed against us forces which would haveb'en difficult to cope with. It was, therefore, tbe highest prudence tbat there should be such a division. But it did not neces sarily follow, because It was proper to have a division in pilitlcal matters, tbat tbe people should vield to a spirit of division and strife. Yet this spirit has been evident, and in some cases ac tual animosity has been all too plainly exhibited." The writer goes on to observe that those believers "who have displayed the most intense parti pan feel ng, and who seemed in many instances to have thrown aside all sense of obligation to that influence and that authority which they had esteemed more than life itself." had gone as'ray through not reading their church papers. The Newest Profession. From Leslie's Weekly. The professions are overcrowded. Even tbe ministry seems to ba suffer ing from a congestion of candidates, a it has usually suffered from a lack. In this general overcrowding, itshould be borne in mind that there is a profes sion in which a well train d man can fittingly enter. It is the work of super vision in our publio schools. Super visors and superintendents and direc tors of ability and of training are in constant demand. The American publio school system is suffering more from a lack of proper wisdom in its administration than from any other cause. This system is grad ually improving. This improvement has resulted from a better supervision, but still further improvement should b ' made, and yet further improvement should also be male in the supervising forces. The posiiion of superintendent in towns of 10,000 and larger popula tlon represents an opportunity of giv ing direction to the best forces of the community, of inspiring teachers, and of training bes and girls for cobl,. citiz-nsbip. The position, too, is one having a proper pecuniary reward. The salary of a suDerintendent in , any town usually runs as high as, ana in many cases considerably mgner than, the income of the better lawyer or doctors of tbe same town. Tne wel fare of American life would be greatly promoted by men entering the work ol educational supervision. Beecheron Cuba. Twenty-four yetrs ago Henry Ward Beecber preach-d a sermon on "Cub- and the Brotherhood of Nations." Af ter referrirg to the Vlrginlus affair.be said: This monstrous crime indicate what tbe condition of things is in tha' island, and shows sgainst what ele ments the Cubans are in revolt It 1 the duty of this government, then, it li the duty of the people acting through their organs of government, to d whatever can be done with propriety in this matter. Let' America bind up wounds not make them; quench the fires of war not kindle them! But if Gd shall put into our hands tbe cup bitter and fierce, that shall ba poured nut as a medicine to tbe nations, mat that band reach forth from a kindly heart, and may it be a medicine ad mi nlstered by love and tindness, though it be stern kindness and love, and not in fury, in wrath, or in revenge-" God in the Soul. Now, believe me, God hides some Ideal in every human soul. At some time in our life we feel a trembling, fearful longing to do some good thing. Life finds its noblest spring of excel lence in this hidden impulse to do ou best. There is a time when we are n t content to be suteh merchants or doc tors or lawyers as we see on the dead level or below it. The woman longs t glorify her worn sn hood as sister, wife or mother Hera is God G..d standing silently at the door all dai long God whispering to the foul tbat to be pure and true isfo succeed in li f , and whatever we get short of that will burn up like stubble, though the whole world try to save it. (Robert Coliyer. Argnmeuts Agaiuat Gambling. Bishop Hall (Episcopal) of Vermont has endeavored to make a reasonable sta'ement of tbe arguments against gambling.says the New York Tribune. He says taat the objections are: 1. ll danger on account ol the excitemen that belongs to it. 2. The fact that it tends to discourage bon?st, sober, hard work, people think tbat by its means they can attain to wealth more easily and quickly. 3. Tbat it lowers and degrades what B'ould ba manl sports. 4. Tbat it ignores the re sponsibility for the trust of money com mitted to one, ard fifth, that it is a violation in selfishness of the law o Oro herly love- Tbe Alma Enterprise relates that Deacon Fairfie d went to Topeka tbe itber day and while there thought 1' would be a neat thing to buy 11 dps fo all tbe children in his Sundav school. So be bought a big bnch of fUgs and -eturned horn3, only to find when the nour of distribution came around tha on each flag the following was printed: Remember the Maine. To hell with Spain. There was to disiribuiioo. "In Englard," said the returned tourist boastfully, "1 appeared t court." "How much was tbe fine?" queried his cynical friend. Boston Traveler. The difference between pride ai d vanty is that we have one and other peogle have the other. Puck. THE LITER PEACE. We have passed tbe noonday summit We have left tbe noonday heat, And down the hillside slowly Descend our wearied feet. Yet tbe evening airs are balmy, And the evening shadows sweet. Our summer's latest roses Lay withered long ago; And even tbe flowers of autumn Scarce keep their mellowed glow. Yet a peaceful season wooa us Ere tbe time of forms and snow. Like the tander twilight weather When the toil of day is done, And we feal the bliss of quiet Oar constant hearts have won When toe vesper planet blushes, Kissed by the dying sun. So falls that tranquil season, Dewlike on soul and sight; Faith's silvery ttars rise blended cz :' With memory's sunset light, Wherein life pauses eoftly Along the verge of night. Paul H. Hayne, in New York Tribune THE NEW GERMAN SABBATH.sC Quite Unlike the Thing Americans Suppose It to Be. From the Pall Mall Gazette. Remember the Sabbath day. In Berlin one is not Very likely to forget it. When we read tbe newest police regulations affecting tbe outer obser vance of Sundays and holy days, one feels that the Scotch Sabbath is not in it. It is tbe Glasgow Sunday of Rob Roy, when a man m'ght be arresteo for idling in kirk time. The first restrictions quoted seem mild, perhaps even salutary. All noisy trades ana callings are forbidden during th hours of morning service so far as they interfere with tbe Sunday rest. The beer wagon may not wag, and the roll wagon may not roll, the furniture van must not rumble down the peace ful streets, and people may not change houses on Sunday morning. But wh' that could pay his rent would want toV Soon, however, we come to stricter ruling. Oo Sundays, days of penitence. nd through passion week, private festivities are forbidden if tbey inter fere with such days. Into the bouse the police don't exactly intrude, but if the different flats fail to agree on the question, then tbe police right come n again. And finally, there is tbe gem of the whole document. People re graciously permitted to rend and water their flowers in their garden? i.d balconies on any hour of Sunday except the hours of morning divine service then they mayn't. Tbe moral of it all seems to be either go to the church or keep safely in bed. Sunday-school Lessons for I90O-'06 Advance (Cong.), Chicago. The International Sunday-school lessons committee met in tbis city a tew days since and mapped out the lessons for tbe first six-year period of tbe twentieth century. Private con versation with various members of tbe committee developed a number of facts regarding the lessons. The series is to include three years and a half of tudy in the New Testament, and two years aod a half in tbe Old Testament, and is to follow a line of biography. Beginning 1900 there will be con tinuous study of tbe life of Jesus until July, 1901. This will be the first time .hat eighteen moatbs of unbroken study have been given to tbe biography jf Christ and the lessons will not stop with his resurrection, as heretofore, -ut will follow him tbrougb John's virions to toe home and throne above tnd contemplate .him -in his glory, in the other lessons for the series tbe plan heretofore followed will be con tinued, that Is, the passages selected will not ba consecutive, and there will still be gaps between. M rubers of the committee say that no other plan has been found feasible, but it -is bel'eved tbat the B'ble readings selected for 1900 and 1901 will greatly aid in fill ing up tne gaps. The lesson will still be the same for adult and infant class ds. The demand for a different less en for the younger classes proved to be impracticable. The golden texts are to be selected as often as possible from the lesson, but -always to Jo so and at tbe same time retain thi name, the committee declares to be mpjssible. .'As to length, tbe lessons will be shorter rather than longer, and two didactic lessons will not be given consecutively. When the members of the commit tee were asked what criticisms were most frequently and strongly urged igalnst the lesson schemes heretofore Followed, they replied tbat the three months of Salomon was the most se verely criticised. "Why, I got -o tried of Solomon, my elf," said one commlteeman, "that I never wanted to see him in the leseon again." Tbe prophetical, doctrinal, and d'dactic lessons have lso met with much objection, because It is not easy to interest children in lessons which lack incid :nt, and hence che selection of a biographical series f r the opening of tbe new century. he preference for New Testament 'essons is on the increase. But one member of the committee thought that this demand did not come from toe children or average teacher, be cause tbe Old Testament was the bible if tbe race in its infancy, and its strife ng biographical and historical fea tures caich the interest of tbe cnild. In personnel tbe committee is gray haired, wears glasses, and looks intel lectual and wise. In representing, lesson schemes at the mee -irgs. Dr. A. F. Schaufller, Principal E. I Rexford, of Montreal, and Rev. J. R. Sampey, of Louisville, seem to take the lead. At the bmquet. Dr. Mosheim Rhodes, of St. Louis, made rather tbe most elo quent speech. Professor W. W. Moore, of Hampdn-Sidney, Va., is said to bs a very brilliant preacher, tnd to be much in demand. Professor Sampey is the youngest member of tbe committee, and Mr. B. F. Jacobs j was called by a speaker of tbe evening the best Sunday--chool worker on the round world. Dr. A. E. Dunning, secretary of the committee, attended the meeting, but went home before the banquet. Tazt of the Luton, Math, uvi, 17-SO. Memory Veraea, 90-98 Golden Text. I Cor. xl. 6 Commentary 1y the Rev. D. ; M. Stearns. ICopyrix-ht. 1898, by D. M. Stearns. 17. "Now tbe first day of the feast of j unleavened bread the disciples came to Jesus, saying unto Him, Whore wilt Thou that we prepare for Thee to eat the pass overf" This was of all passovers the greatest, tyr It was the last, the consum mation and fulfillment of all that bad ever been. He said concerning this one, "I have heartily desired to eat this passover with yon before I suffer" (Luke xx, 15, margin). And He also added that It would have a fulfillment In the kingdom of God. The first passover was in connection with the deliverance of Israel from Egypt. The still future fulfillment will be in connec tion with a far greater deliverance of Is rael, so much greater that the former shall not seem worth mentioning (Jer. xvl, 14, 16; xxlil, 7, 8). May the "Where wilt thonf" of the dlsoiples, with the "What wilt thou?" of Paul (Acts lx, 6) be ever our attitude to Him. 18. "And He Bald, Go into the city to such a man, and say unto him. The Mas ter salth. My time is at hand; I will keep the passover at thy bouse with My dis ciples." In Luke xxli, 10, we learn how they would know tba house and find tbe man. They would meet a man bearing a pitcher of water, and following him they would find the house. 19. "And the disciples did as Jesus bad appointed them, and they made ready the passover." In Luke xx, 13, it is written that they went and found as He had said unto them. So it wast also In the matter of the ass' colt (Lake xlx, S3); tbey found even as He had said unto them. In John iv, 60, the man believed the word tbat Jesus bad spoken unto him, and he went his way, and the sequel shows that he found just as Jesus had said. . 50. "Now, when the even was come, He sat down with the twel ve. " It would be Interesting to consider the preparations which they made and the significance of each Item. Let the teacher take time to refer back to the Institution of the feast In Xx. xli, and show how the Lamb, kept four days and then slain, a lamb without blemish ; the bitter herbs, the unleavened bread, the sprinkled blood, are all so full of significance as typical of Christ our Passover sacrificed for us (I Cor. v, 7). - 51. "And as they did eat be said, Ver ily I say nnto you, that one of yon shall betray me." There were only 12, the in nermost circle of His followers, and yet He says "one of yon." But it was no sur prise to Him, for Jesus' knew from the be ginning who tbey were that believed not and who should betray Him. 88. "And they were exoeeding sorrow ful, and began every one of them to say nnto Him, Lord, is tt 17" No hint bad He ever given them of the true character of Judas, and well had Judas concealed from them what bet really was. Instead of suspecting any one, they each ask, "Lord, Is it I?" What a wonderful Saviour to have such a one tn His company all that time and never tell tbe others. 83. "And He Answered and said. He that dippeth bis band with Me in the dish, the same shall betray Me." John xiii, 28, says that Jesus dipped the sop and gave it to Jndas Isnario. When those who have been our friends, or at least bave professed to be our friends, ttarn against ns and be come our enemies, it is a most trying thing, but It Is blessed fellowship with Jesus, for as He ws treated we must ex pect to be. 84. "The Son or Man goeth as it Is writ ten of Him. But woe nnto tbat man by whom the Son of Man is betrayed. It bad been good for tbat man if be had not been born." It was all foreseen and fore known, even as the apostles said concern ing the treatment of our Lord by Herod and Pontius Pilate, and the gentiles, and tbe people of Inrael, they only did what God's band and counsel determined before to be done (Acts iv, 27, 83), but that did not in the least lessen their guilt. His knowing that It would be done did not compel them to do it. Unless there is an lndiscribably fiBarful future for the de splsers of our Lord, His words in this verse bave no significance; but seeJobxxxvi, 18; Rev. xxi, S. 85. "Then Judas, whioh betrayed Him, answered and said. Master, is it If He said unto him. Thou bast said." Accord ing to John xiii, 87, SO, Jesus also said, " That thou doest, do quickly." And Judas went immediately out, and it was night. And It is stUl night with him who be trayed his Master, the blackness of dark ness forever, and there is no escape. 86. "And as tbey were eating Jesus took bread and blessed it, and brake it, and gave it to the disciples, and said: Take, eat. Thi a ia My body." The passover being fulfilled, or about to be, but not for the national benefit of Israel at that time because they knew not the time of their visitation and would not have their Mes siah. He institutes a new ordinance, to continue till He shall come again. 87. 88. "And He took the cup and gave thanks, and wave it to them, saying, Drink ye all of it, for this is My blood of the new testament, which is shed for many for the remission of Bins." When He said, "I am tbe door," or "I am the true vine," or "I am the bread of life," He certainly would not suppose tbat any one would think that He was an actual door or vine, and so bere it is beyond thought that He would have ns consider the bread and wine as His actual body and blood, but they represent His body given for us to the death on the cross and His blood poured out for us. 89. "But I say unto you, I will not drink henceforth of this fruit of the vine until tbat day .when I drink it new with yon in My father's kingdom." Luke xxli, 18, says, "Until the kingdom of God shall come." In Luke xxil, 89, 80, He speaks of His own kingdom and of the apostles eating and drinking at His table in His kingdom and sitting on thrones judging the 13 tribes of Israel. From I Cor. xv, 84-88, ft seems that His kingdom shall precede that of God tbe Father, and yet we shall probably find tbat both are one in different stages. On tbat same night He said tbat He had given to His people the glory which the Father had given Him, and that He was desirous to show it to ns. In fiev. xx, 6, it is said we shall reign a thousand years, and in Bev. xxi, 6, that we shall reign forever and ever. As in last lesson, so again we re joice that we shall be "ever with the Lord, "and then we shall fully know. Are we heartily one with Him now in His great desire to gather out His bride and hasten the marriage of the Lamb? 30. " And when they bad sung an hymn they went out into the Mount of Olives." Then followed Gethsemane, where He left tbe eight, and afterward the three, and went alone. A Suggestion: "Popper," said Willie, "why did you buy a golf coat?" "To play golf in, my son," said Mr. Willis. "Did you need it?" "Of couse I did." "Then I need a top coat to play tot in. I seen 'em adver tised." Harper's Bazar. . "Victlrr of hard lue'e, of course?" asked the sarcastic clti-.sn. "In every shape anu form," answered Dismal Dawson. 'Why, my friend I never git out of llw fall whr.t the weather turns cold ttr begins Id rain." Indi- anapolis J 'l5r. uiaiiiiiuiuuiiiuiiiauiiiuuaiauauiiiaiiiiiiiiiuui-iauiauiik Per week, 60 cts. per month, delivered by Carriers, to all parts of the City. THE ffffftffffffffft Read oy 50 per cent, more El Pasoans than, any other two journals. Consequently 7 The Leading Daily Paper. ::o:::o:''.o" s Electro- Hydropathic o Institute. g Cor. MYRTLE and 2 STANTON STREETS. 8 Mrs. Dr. F. M. Gandolfo, SOCIETY DIRECTORY. Masonic ElPaao Lodga. No- ,3' F" A' M" Maeta every Brat and third Wednesday at danfc ha'fT San Antonio street. Visiting er. cordlall, invited. w A. KAPLAK . Secretary CI Paso Ohaptar, Mo. 167, H. A. M th -ncond Wednesday of each month A. KAPLAN. Becretary. : m in. to t. 1 Paao Uomm.. - W. E.' BACK. Recorder. Aloha Ohaptar Ko. 178. OBDBB BA8TIB STAB. jorttlally Invited. Mas. Julia Mast. f.O.Baugh. Woh, Matron. Wortny Patron . L O. O. F. i Paso Lodge, Ho. 284. Meeting Ever, MondaylgJ p. M. MMJJPPQg. Becretary. Border Lodge 87. I. O. O . Meets every Tuesday night. J s Morrison, Ftournoy Carter, fc o secretary Oanton del Paso, Ho. ratrtarcha' Militant. lght of meeting scond Wednesdays in Odd (fellows' hall. w. m. PBIO& Captain V. K. SHARP. 01erk. , Mt Franklin Encampment, I. O. O. .Bt of meeting .rst KffE" Hsmry L. Cafma. Scribe. Misoeilaneouf National Union. eets fourth Thuraday In aaun mouii. -t Jdd Fellows' Hall. J.W.Powa. Pveet. j. w. Wii,us80B. becretary dnlghte of Honor. Mnta second and fourth Thuraday ! each montht Odd FeTlowa- ball. Visiting brother, wruially Invited. A ulLLEi ,ot.,ta r K. a. BHELTON. Reporter. : Jnlli, Brolrhoo- of Oarpentar. an. .n. re of El Paao. Meets every Bunday at 10 a. m. at Labor hin Vliltlng members welcome. BKH g'BIPBNBEOK. Bc od Be. woodmen of e Voco Tornlllo Oamp, No.. Meets every second and fourth Tuesday each month at their forest. O. A. B. hall, i j, nJVharp. Boverelgns and strangers cordially Invited a. O. Wlmberly. Con mender J T Dulllvan. Olerkj B. P. O. C. SI Paao Lodge. No. Itf! o Meets flrat and third Tuesdays la Odd el lows bal). H.J.OAIUS. & B. T. E SB ELTON. Becretary. A. O. O. W. ... a D K 11 rtw fctia flrat tand third Tuesdays in each month Vlalttas. brotner.oora.a.iy Wids.au m. w O O Kin.Berorder. Foresters of America. OOUBT BOBIST HOOD WO.l Meets first and third Wednesday night of each month In Odd Fellow's hall. J F Bulllvan, O. B. O F Allen. Becretary. Ancient Order of Hibernians. Division No. 1, El Paso County, meets sec ond and fourths Bundays at Unln Labor hall at S p.m. - J AS. Clifford. J. J. O'Nsill, President, Baratary, HERALD. - '' - ' - Electric Medicated Vapor Baths tor the cure x of all chronic diseases. Positive cure for X Rheumatism. Baths endorsed by the best O medical authority and the profession. Grad- Q iiatp. nf ninrinnati and nost graduate of Na- O tional College of therapeutics of Indianapolis, Q Inrl ti3tfinrr rlinlrtmoc frnm thoea uioll Irnnun ( IIIU.j Having Ul JIUI ii institutions. Also, Degrees of Therapeutic. o LAD IE Mgr. ANCE FOR K. of T CI Paao Loo. No 88. Kanlar meeting every Friday night at Omatle hall, over Beneke's hardware store Sojourning Knights will receive a oordla weTwmeT Wm. Kibbt, C. O H . K. B. B. Knlghta of Labor. Oats Olty Assembly (L. A. Mtl.) Meets every Friday evening atshehaJl corner Ban Antonio and . Santos Street, at 8:00 o'clock JOHN BOBBBNBON. M. W, R. J. BA KIR R a j Oolored Knights of Pythias ! Myrtle Lodge. No. 10 1 Begnlar meeting every Wednesday evening In Union Labor Hall ow Badger's grocery store. Bojonrnlng Knights reenectrnlly la- ,vled to attendb MJWHT R of R , B W. H. WXtTT. 1. U Bllaa Lodge No. 221. K. Of P. Begnlar meeting every Monday evening at O. R. C. hall. Visiting knights welcome. W.r.BisriL. J- O Gbavt. K. of R. a. Chureh Directory FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH M vrtl Stree t Henry W. Moore, j Pastor. Residence, 913 North Stanton street. HOURS FOR SKRVICE. 11 a. m., morning worship. 7:30 p. m. , evening worship. 9:45 a. m.. Sundav school. j 6:15 p. m., Sen. Christian Endeavor. 4:00 p. m., Jr. unristian rut aeavor. ' 4:00 p. m., (Monday) Intermediate En deavor I 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, prayer meet ing. j The Ladies' Aid Society meets at the church the first Tuesday of each month at 3 o. m. I The Session meet s In the pastor's .stu dy the first Tuesday evening of each month. X APTIST CHURCH, CORNER SAN -- ADtomo at. ana Magoma Ave. w O. Millican, Pastor. Residence Magoffin Ave. HOURS FOR WORSHIP. 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m., morning worship. 3 p. m. Junior Union. 4 p. m. Senior Union. 7:30 p. m., eveniDg worship. 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, prayer meet- in g- 1ATHOLIC CHURCH OP THE IM- maculate fJonct-ption, Myrtle Ave. and Campbell St. Father Cahill, Rec tor. Rt side nee North Oregon St. HOURS FOR WORSHIP. Catechism at 9:30 a. m. High mass sermon 10 a. m. GERMAN LUTHERAN CHURCH. Rev. Heuboeten, Pa-tor. HOURS FOR WORSHIP. Services held every Sunday at 3:30 p. m. in the First M. E. church on Myr tle Ave. TRINITY METHODIST EPISCO pal church, St utb. Corner Texas and Stanton Sts. Rev. J. T. French, Pastor. Residence,712 North Campbell street. HOURS FOR WORSHIP 11 a. m., morning worship. 7:30 p. m., evening worship. 9:30 a. m. , Sur day scbrol. 3 and 4 p. m., Epworth League. 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, prayer araet log. iiviii uiwov nun niiunii diploma of Master of X O AND GENTLEMEN IN ATTEND- O BOTH SEXES. FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL. church Myrtle Avenue. Rev. J. G. flail, Pastor. Parsonage back of church. , k HOURS FOR WORSHIP. 11 a. m., morning worship. 7:30 p. m., evening worship. 12 m., class meeting. 9:45 a. m., Sunday school. 6:30 p. m., Epworth League. 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, prayer meet ing. . CHRISTIAN CHURCH. MYRTLE Are. Rev. G. H. Morrison, Pas tor. Residence, 604 Mesa avenue. HOURS FOR WORSHIP. 11 a. m., morning worship. 7:30 p. m., evening worship. 9:30 a. m., Sunday school. 6:15 p. m., Senior C. E. 3 p m. Junior C. E. 7:30 p. tn., Wednesday, prayer meet ing. CT. CLEMENT'S CHURCH. MESA Ave. Kev. M. C Martio, Rector: Rectory adjoining the church. HOURS FOR SERVICE. 7:30 a. m., holy communion. 11 a. m., morning prayer. 8:00 p. m., evening prayer. , 9:30 a. m., Sunday school. 3 p. m., Catechism. Holy days 10 a. m .holy commun ion. Wednesday 10 a. m., Litnany and' reading. PARISH SOCIETIES. The Vestry meets the third Monday in each month at 7:30 p m. The Brotherhood of St. Andrew, (Chapter 441,) meets the third Thurs day in each month at 7:30 p. m. The Daughters of the King, (Chap ter 460j) meets every Friday at 2 p m. Tbe Rector's Aid society meets every Tuesday at 3 p. m., except the Tuesday after the first Sunday. The Woman's Auxiliary, (Margaret. B. Martin Branch,) meets at 3 p. in. on. tbe Tuesday after the first Sunday in, each month. The Ministering Children's League meets every Saturday aftercoon at the residence of Mrs. Floyd Payne. The Altar Guild meets the Saturday preceding tbe first Sunday in each month. "CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. (Mexican.) Lower El Paso street. Rev. A. C. Wriebt, Psstor; aleo, direc tor of Con creca tional Trai ninrr snv,w1 501 N. Santa Fe street. HOURS FOR WORSHIP. 10 a. m., Sunday School. 11 a. m., Senior C. E. 3 p m., Junior C. E. 7 p. m., evening worship. 7 p. m., Wednesday, prayer xneetinsr V M. C. A. SAN FRANCISCO ST. - Wm. Sloan, Secretary. HOURS FOR WORSHIP. 2 p. m., bible study. 4 p. m., mens' meeting. Rooms ooen through the week from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. M EXICAN MISSION OF THE ME- tbodist church South. South street.- Campbell street near Fourth Kev. J. uoroin, rasor. HOURS FOR WORSHIP. 11:30 a. m., morning worship. :30 p. m., evening worship. 1 7 0 a. m., Sunday soheol.