Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Next Door to
American National Bank-
m i ..
KILLS FATHER IF Ml 10 M
WITH HIS WIFE; AMARILLD IN VICTIM
J. B. Sneed is Arrested After
Five Bullets Had Been
Fired Into the Body of
Amarillo. Texas. Jan. 10. The body of
A. (J. Boyce: sr . killed in Ft. Worth
!aturda etemnjr. reached Amarillo to
il v noon. Funeral services from the
J 'oik street Methodist church will be
held tomorrow afternoon. Prominent
attlenien and capitalists throughout the
southwest will be in attendance.
Killed in Dallas.
A (j Boyce, r.. father of A. G. Boyce,
ir . the voung cattleman who recently
wan detained at Winnipeg, Man., in con
1 eotion with taking Mrs. J. B. Snead
I'oui a sanitarium, was shot down in
The lobbv 01 the Metropolitan hotel in
Dallas Saturday night- J. B Snead, the
husband of the woman who was detained
with Boyce jr. in Winnipeg late in No
vember, is under arrest.
The shooting occurred at 8:20 oclock
ins jdr. Boyce, . .r TO year old,
.ieu ?n hour later as ho -- being
llaed on the operating table at St.
loseph's Infirmary. Boyce. shot five
limes, stageu-d wildly about, clutching
n the bu'ldmg pillars for support and
then fell dv ing on the tile floor
scores o men and 6ome women wit
:tsed the shooting. After the shooting
t Lev hurnei to the side of Mr. Boyce
and carru'cl him to bis room on the third
f'oor. where he wag attended by several
A head full oi unsightly gray and faded
hair. Why not have beautiful, natural
colored hair, foil of We and beauty
keep yourself young looking and fascia
Every woman -emote to be aad can be,
if the will me HAY'S HAIR HEALTH
to restore those gray bake to their nam
ra! color. It isn't &dyc.
You'll be surpfhed bow qwickly the
gray ham vanish and bow young looking
yon can keep yourself by tfce regular
use of HAY'S HAIR HEALTH. Get
your money back from .your cktiggitt if
you are aot satisfied with k.
S1J0 sad 5k st Dru( Store or direct apaa
receipt of price and dealer saaae. Stmt 19e for
trial bottle. Philo Hay Spec Co.. Newark, N.J.
FOR SALK K0 RECOXMEXBKD BY
KXOBLALCH DRUG CO.,
rrw. W w
SHE: 'r":''- -"
if t n - '' a
Desiring to render a great educational service to its readers, The Herald
has arranged with Mr. Haskin to handle, without profit to itself, the ex
rinsive output of his valuable book for the El Paso district. Cut the Cou
pon from 6ix consecutive issues of The Herald, and present them, with fifty
.etrts to cower the: bare cost of manufacture, freight and handling, and a eopy
will be presented to you without additional cost. Bear in miotl that this
book has been mast carefully written; that every chapter in it is vouched
Jar by an authority; hat it is illustrated from photographs taken especial
ly for rt; that it is arinted in large, dear type on fine book paper and
tefnd in an attractive durable manner. A two dollar value for fifty cents.
Aet quickly if you wBt a copy.
Save si coupons of consecuthe dates and present them at The Herald
anSee, first floor, comaTEl Po and San- Fraaciaco streets.
Bach Book by Mail Fifteen Cents 'Sktra for Postage.
Remittances by mail should be made by postoffice or express money
trder or two cent stamps. We will not be responsible for com sent in letters.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF CLOTHING, HATS, SHOES, FURNISHING, ETC.,
PLACED ON SALE AT
Less Than One-Half of the Market Values
This will be the biggest feast of bargains that has ever been offered. We must make room for
our Spring stock.
800 Fine Suits in all sizes and styles, former High grade Overcoats All d Q Cr
prices $22.50 and $1 8.00, dj "J f A wool, price $1 6.50; now. ... . UeJI
will go at P ".OH Full line of men's and boys' hats and shoes.
Prices cut as never before. Great Values.
300 suits, value $12.50, . & r?& $1.00 Dress Shirts go at ,.50c
will go at pO J Men s Underwear, worth 75c, now 35c
Nothing reserved, the price is cut deep on every article in the store.
physicians. It was seen he was dying
and an ambulance was summoned to take
him to the hospital.
No Wanting to Boyce.
There was no warning of the shooting.
Mr. Boyce was sitting in a big, leather
upholstered chair at the north side of
the hotel lobby, smoking a cigar. Every
now and then 'he spoke to a man sitting
on his right. Suddealy a man wearing
a Ion;;, light checkered overcoat and gray
Alpine hat entered the lobby and walked
towards Boyce. A blue steel automatic
revolver flashed as Boyce was ap
proached. The first shot misted Boyce
and embedded itself in the arm of a
ehair on which C. Haison, a dentist of
tellas. sat. The next ball struck Boyce
in the stomach. With a moan he
leaped to his feet and tried to run.
Pinr mnre &hnta raiur rtnt and Bovee
Laced his hands to his stomach anH
-roaned in pain and then began to grope
wildlv about in the cloud of overnang-
ing smoke. Then he tottered and feu
i heavily to the floor.
f The other man walked coolly out
through the door which he had entered.
An unknown man tried to detain him.
He turned upon him angrily and the man
desisted. Stepping outside, he stopped
md peered through the great plate glass
Tuindow of the lobbv. then turned north
on Main street. S M. Cherry, a young
raveliner man. followed and meeting a
.xiiieeman Dointed him out. I
A big crowd was coming up Eighth
street and together the policeman and
his prisoner ran south on Houston street
and turning into Ninth street hurried to
the cttv jail.
A special session of the grand jury
was called todav to investigate the kill
ing of Boyce. The preliminary exam
ination of Snead will be held today.
After a trip to Winnipeg, Snead re
turned to Fort Worth.
W1THERSPOOX IS TO
BK SKXT TO ATLANTA
Washington. ,D. C , Jan 15. An order
issued today by secretary of war Stim
son detaches Brig Gen. Wm. W. W:rn
erspoon from duty here as president of
.t. .. aw ..IIa.a ,.. ...Iffnlnv him tn
dutv as commander fh chief of the
department of the gulf of Atlanta, vice
Brig Gen Albert L. Kills, wbo becomes
president of the war college.
It Is the purpose to relieve from duty
in Washington all of the officers who i
have sen more than four years' service I
T. 4 P. PASSENGER
Accident Occurs at Fabens,
While Freight Train is on
Siding Several Persons
Five persona were injured in a col
lision between the Cannon Ball express
of the Texas A Pacific and an extol G.
-r.. r ' -S&i.njs
jfes s?S? f?ls3
CAVALRY MARCH TO
FT. HUACHTJQA STARTS
Six Troops Are Marching
Overland 304 Miles to
On one of the longest overland marches
that has been, taken by troops for years.
six troops of the Fiehting Fourth cavalrv I
departed Sunday afternoon to marrti the
entire distance to Fort Huaohuca, Ari.t a
distance of 3M miles, much of tfce ins
tance being across the desert country
The troops will take about 16 days con
tinuous marching to make the trip.
The troops left in heavv marching or
der, and were the cause of much interest
a the columns with the wagons bringing
up in the rear, p&sed down Oregon street
and wheeled into Missouri street Sunday
afternoon at about 2:30 oclock.
Lieut. OoL J. G. Galbraith was in!
command of ike departing troops.
The troops leaving and their officers
in charge were: Troop E, Lieut. Hwrles
J. Xaylor; troop F, Lieut. Orville N.
Tvler; troop G, Capt. Sherrard Coleman;
troop H. Lieut. VT. F. Martin; trooo K,
Lieut. Clarence Lyman; troop M, Cant
The departure of these leaves only font
traps of the fourth at Fort Bliss A, B,
C and 1). The fourth band remains and
a machine gun platoon.
Tie 88d inrfaatrv has received its
marchiiHr orders, and wfM leave Forr Bliss
on Jaauarv 22, a week from todav. for
Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indiana.
Fresh Buttermilk El Paso Dairy.
Full mea-iure at Southwestern Fuel Co.
FIRE IN STORE ON
OVERLAND STREET DAMAGING
Fire at l:15iMoaday morning damaged
the store at 312 East Overland street and
the stock of dry 'goods owned bv Sol H.
Levehson and H. Kosenberg. The pro
prietors of the store estimate their low
at about 4400, asd the damage to the
building at about $150, both of which
are Atllr covered bv insnranee.-
Tbe fire originated is the front part of j
the store, wftere several packages to be
tent out Monday 'were stored under a
counter. The origin of the blace Is un
known, but it was discovered so soon
that the firemen of the central eoukpaav
confined the flames to the one little
Some water leaked through the floor
into the basement, where some crockery
owned bv A. Stolaroff was stored.
FhII measure at Southwestern Fuel Co.
raatenrized milk El Paso Dairy.
TRAIN IITS t
H. & S. A. freight train, about 11 oclock
The freight train was standing on the
main track near fattens, and, according
to the trainmen's version of the accident,
eould not be moved on account of a de
fective engine. A flagman was sent
ahead to warn the Texas & Pacific en
gineer to stop, but it is thought that
he did not see the signal. As a result
the two engines collided and both were
damaged to a great ex teat, while the
bagfcage car of the passenger train and
several of the freight cars received much
damage. vstefc tied up the track for fev
The fireman on the Texas &, Pacific
train, L. C. Boblev. jumped when h saw
that a wreck was imminent and alighted
on a pile of railroad1 ties, receiving sev
eral cuts and bruises about the legs from
the ties and splinters.
Four passengers on the Texas A Pacific
tram were slightlv injured in. the wreck
and nearly all of the 150 people on board
the train were shaken np somewhat by
the collision hetween the trains.
E. S. Connor, of Paris. Taxas, received
an injury to his chin; J. F. Dickson, of
Paris, had his head braised, and L. S.
Petrols, of El Pato. also had his head
bruised. G. E. Spencer of Ysleta had his
lef thumb injured. The injured people were
brought to El Paso on a special tram at
S-30 Sunday morning. The train was
sent to the scene of the wreck from El
A wreaking train was sent from El
Paso to fix up the in i wed equipment
and dear the traok. The equipment of
the two trains was brought to EI Paso
ahortly before noon Sunday and the track
was ready for the resumption of traffic.
A boarf, consisting of Texas & Pacific
and G. H. S. A. officials, has been
ordered, to investigate tfie cause of the
wreck. The board started on its investi
gation Monday morning. The hoard will
probabtr vfeit the scene of the accident
before the report is made.
The G. H. & S. A. train m tfte wreck
was in charge of conductor C ifofiinnis
and engineer W. L. Julian. Engineer if.
Dole and fireman L. Robey had charge
of the passenger train.
M. F. Hickman, representing the Mer
eentlialer Lmotvpe corona m was a Das-
J senger on the wrecked train.
III San Antonio Street.
seen upon Its streets. 'There shall
yet old men and old women dwell
In the streets of Jerusalem, and every
man with his staff in his hand for
very age' What a beautiful picture!
Advanced age found upon the streets
of the city. It has been said that the
two greatest benedictions of life are
childhood and old age-
"The old are feeble and helpless,
and where they are to be found, there
kindness, justice, affection, unselfish
ness will be found. But in the large
cities of the old and new world there
is little hope for old age: let alone
quiet old age: and again the question
is asked: 'What shall be done with
the old men and the old women?
"But the most fear is that the ardu
oos toll of the workers will not per
mit them to reach and enter the placid
waters and softened twilight of old
age. Life is so intense in our cities
that many break down when they
should be in the prime of life. The
pressure of business and social life
is terrible. Some means must be
found to reduce this pressure: and
in no way can this be brpnght to
paas than bv the adoption of Chris
tian standards and estimates of life.
These alone can block the mad- rush
for pleasure and gain, and save onr
illake the Street Safe.
"El Paso shall be the, city it ou;ht
to be when boys and girls shall be
seen on the afeets. 'And the streets
of the cit shall be full of boys and
girl playing in the streets thereof."
"The streets today are the most
dangerous places for a girl or a boy
to be. Evil lurks at every corner.
Agencies for the luring of the young
into the ways of wickedness walk the
streets seeking their victims. be
saloon opens it doors like the Jaws of
the pit Obscene and debasing litera
ture and pictures are distributed or
sold among the boys and girls of this
city Oaths pad curses fail upon the
ears of the young, proceeding from the
mouths of coarse and brutal men (in
cluding some politicians).
"There is no more dangerous place
by day or night than the streets of
a city, and Bl Pa is no exception.
I have seen and heard things on the
streets of El Paso that have made my
heart bleed, and I do not go about
poking my nose into exceptional places
either. A man that has eyes and ears
and heart can see and hear and pity.
God grant that It may soon come,
when not messenger boys, news boys,
and cash girls working early and lata
upon the streets and In the stores, but
boys and girls at play.
The Ideal City. ,
' A citv with parks and lawns and
homes for children, this is the ideal:
for when the voices of boys And
girls die out, the light and Joy of'llfe
"El Paso shall be a city worth
while when God Is given a larger
place in its thought and rife. 'I will
dwell in the mldat of Jerusalem.'
That our civic life is unwholesome
and Impure we must with shame ac
knowledge, and by no process of law
can the life of our city be purified.
It must be done by the presence and
Pr of God In individual lines.
The Important Thing.
"El Paso does not need Pearson's
mills, or any' other sort of Industry,
so much as It needs to 'seek first the
kingdom of God and His righteous
ness.' God must be enthroned la the
civic and social life of the city. He
is in neither The "heathen Japanese
has higher Ideals and a truer con
ception of morality than some of the
Public officials of this city. Judging
from published statements from their
lips Listen to this. Marquis Ito. of
Japan, declared at the dedication of a
i. . - a. Building in Korea in De
cember. 1908: -i fought vehemently
ror freedom of belief and propagation
and finally triumphed. My reasoning
was this- Civilisation depends upon
morality and the highest morality Up
on religion, therefore religion must
be tolerated and encouraged.'
Compares It With Other Statements
Compare this with the words of an
officer of the law. Take your ch arches
? ett0 neU oot of he-' And with
the statement of the chief of police,
round on the first page of The Herald
?i wdneday, January 10. No, the
nr of our city cannot be saved apart
r rfrnltion of God and obedi
ence to His laws
'?".,y the Sln rule of Christ
nr,?,F the Soan age of man."
na ?... ."'Sheet and most genuine
riaJiL. i" not the nol8- vociferous.
Lin.? "; tunt,S. cracker, common
i8'i "' of the city, the state
SFrtvK&n to th '
tt v!f7,,d'" AVork Kndoraed.
evlnin-lf nt? tl, audience at the
BanHaf l? ot th Houston Square
i nr2rch,,n5ni,nou,y expressed
editfSTX1 "I ihe COUrs taken by
n?i ?LJm r 0? The Harald. In expoa
LS :Lw1de ?pen character of the city.
- El52Re1Jt8e" to support him and
niL.Sr n. that tor " object the
?.i? r "forcemeat of the laws, espe
f iL!hr1 Tating to gambling and
its companion, the saloon.
TO A BOY FRIEND
Presbyterian Service Dedi
cates Window to Eldridge
The Eldridge Murln memorial ser -lie
Sunday morning, at 30 in the Sun
da school room ot the I irst Fresb -
TIE JDEIL GUY
(Continued from page 1. Section 2)
What Causes Men of the United States to Look Worried.
THE dispute now waging In the
press touching the matter of the
Children's court has at any rate
this advantage, that it brings to the
attehtion of the people the whole mat
ter of young criminality and the re
lation which the courts properly sus
tain to It
It is not so much a question of
figures as it is of the difference of
treatment requiring to be accorded re
spectively to criminals of young yfftrs
and criminals of adult years, crimi
nals whose character is unformed ana
criminals whose character Is fixed.
An old dog cannot be taught new
tricks, but a young dog can be. The
particular advantage pertaining to
childhood is that it lis the period In
life that is amenablfe to treatment.
The tree cannot be Inclined, but the
twig can. ,
It is In this difference in point of
pliability between the two periods of
life that the necessity for the Chil
dren's court lies. And there will re
quire to be a corresponding difference
in the quality of the judges presiding
in the two orders of court, respectively.
One order of court Is retributive, the
other ought to be educational. A3
well have but one order If the young
criminals are to be put through the
mill at the rate of a doxen or a oo
per hour. The ordinary Judge will
proceed on the basis that the culprit
before him has learned to be bad.
The Children's court Judge will, or
ought, to proceed on the principle
that the culprit he Is dealing with
has -learned neither to be good nor
to be bad. That gives an entirely
different character to the Judicial
One Who Lerra Work.
A man does not need to be a lawyer
in order to be able to see and feel
the distinction. Any person with
some appreciation of child nature can
realize it as well before studying law
Most of the children that are
brought into court are there in de
fault of Intelligent and faithful par
entage, and what they lack In the
home mast, so far as possible, be
made up to them In the court.
The Children's court Judxe there
fore requires to be a person of par
ental instincts, and to be to the culprit
both father and mother.- That, of
course, is ideal, but a Judge is fitted
to the position only to the degree in
which be measures up to that ideal,
T 1 va nljk therefore for a man.
however good he may be as a lawyer,
who Is animated by an ambition for
preferment, or for one who is anxious
to run his eases off at high rate of
speed, in order to get off the bench
terian church was as impressive as It
The occasion for the service in mem
ory of the young man was the formal
acceptance and dedication of a me
morial window placed in the Sunday
school room of the church by Henry L.
Capell The service was attended by the
Sunday school of the First Presbyterian
church to which he belonged by his
former associates of The El Paso Her
ald force the students of the High
school and the other friends of the de
ceased Bl Paso boy.
The memorial service began with the
singing of "Onward Christian Soldiers
by the entire school This was followed
by the reading of the 2 Ah psalm by
Her. Charles L. Overstreet. the boy's
pastor. A sketch of the young man's
life was read by Norman M. Walker,
after which Re. Mr. Overstreet spoke
briefly regarding the character of the
young El Pasoan, Paul Nafe and Nelsou
kice then sang "Asleep in Jesus,"
Kldridge's favorite hiymn and the me
morial .window was unveiled of its
draping of American flags by Leslie
Reed, the boy's companion, and Edwin
M. Miller a member of the Omega
Upsilon Kappa fraternity. As the flags
were parted by the boy's companions
and a flood of light poured through
window, the title of the deceasedjad s
favorite hymn -Asleep In Jeans, ap
peared at the base of the window. The
former companions slowly filed past
the window and each laid a white car
nation on the window sill.
The window is of leaded art glass In
gothlc style. The design Is simple, but
graceful, and contains over 500 pieces
of stained glass of rich coloring. In the
upper part is a cross and crown set
against , background of rays o"ht
in opalescent glass, with crossed
branches of palm and olive at the base.
In the lower half Is a shield of copper
ruby glass, set In a scroll work of rose
opalescent glass. At the base of the
window is the inscription. J. Eldridge
Murphy aged 19 years. Born 1892, died
mi. "Asleep in Jesus.''
Sketch of Career.
John Eldrldge Murphy was born ISM.
In Pueblo. Colo. He died August S3, 1911
at his home in El Paso. rv ,-
He was a carrier boy from December.
190. to June 1909. carrying route o.
S during that period. He was a member
of the Omega CpsJlon K?Pir'H:
played left end on th crack High
school team, and when he went to e
sllla Park to attend the A. & . col
lege of New Mexico, he played end on
the Varsity team. He also attended the
Colorado Springs, Colo, .hgb .school
for a brief period. While attending the
A. A V. college he was a member or
the vested college choir. Hewms ex
pecting to return to the college at tne
opening of the fall term.
Tne Real Tet.
The real test of manhood, the test
which cames to every man 9O5nrll0
later, came to Eldrldge Murplry when
his manhood was in the & asm
day afternoon. August S. v?
his friend. Leslie Reed, and ""'Tr ,
Capell. went out to the oun,n8, ,r
an outing northeast of the city. In re
turning Sown the mountain Mr. Cape"
was caught by loose rocks and ptnned
he grVuml his ankles K?9
andrendertng htm b " , 2
mesa below. Xeslie went to TjW".J?r
assistance while Eldrldge remained
with Mr. Capell until after the aVJ
ser In a blase of red behind the -tains,
through the twllirhi : of ?
I summer season m ":"- vritinit
vigil of the purple .Bilt1.WJ;5?2d
blankets or food Jibe two. the nur
man and nis wimim "vr ,:
malned there in that rugged arroya un
til the next morning. So severe iWtb
chill of the night wind that thbj both
suffered Intensely, but EWftJ.
malned at his post of duty m,jg'J
ance arrived the next day. eB!n
having carried Mr CPU " the
mountain on his back until he was
The Missionary society SS.2rt
Baptist ehurch will meet Tuesday aft-
erooon i mc -
Yau nlk e Money If You Try Thl.
We want every one ."Wff1"1 r
digestion and dyspepsia to come to our
store and obtain a box of ???
pepsia Tablets. They contain, Wf"1:
iubnltrate and Pepsin TlSLSSi
bined so as to develop their, Seat"1
power to overcome digestive dlstnrb-
Rexall rspepsia Tablets are very
pleasant to take They tend to soothe
the Irritable, weak stomach, streng
then and Inv.gorate the dlgfcBye or
gans, to relieve nausea and lwbeauon.
thus promoting nutrition and bringing
about a feeling of comfort.
If you give r.exall Pvspessla Tablets
. nusnnsblp trial we will return your
monev if vo" ar nt satisfied with
the result Thi
zes, 25 cents, 50
tne reu' im-.- -- ses, -w ,.. -
cents, and 1 00. Remember, you can
obtain Rexall Remedies only at our
8toreThe Rexall Stoir Kelly Pol-
i -....!-... ra... . w. - f? n 1
rii. fujuc a ji u,s rii;n'( j i can i-
On "The Sort of JsigM r
and hav, as much as Me of tte
court day for his own personal usee
ragSutW candidate for the
position is one wjw r- "" ." 2C1
desires to remain In It. believes in tne
aff,I .h n the tremendous op- I
Portuniy for valuable service offered
by a children's court, when suitably
nrealded over and administered.
This is a matter for all to con
cern themselves with who l
interest in social tethnHt P
daily at a time like the Pr"nr1wllf
youthful criminality is so largely es
American Worn Mere.
Whether Americans accomplish mora
in 24 hours than Germans do !
to question, biye we are '?
worn more by our performance than
Tur Teutonic brethren living on the
Rhine the Weser and the Kibe
It fs with men as It is with horse,
some of which settle down to a
steacy puU, while others fidget under
?he 1 arnels in a way that uses them
no more than does the load they are
drawing. L,'te is bw mwu "- -- ,
a of wearing, without wearing out .
7.. L.Wn one. Most people get,
along pretty well if they are loaded
dowl wiihonly a single rfWJ""
Htv It Is when one is loaded- wita
half a dozen that trouble begins.
Almost y person would be made
tired by carrying a burden of a 100
POutdsTwelght. but woanPedrl5n"
no difficulty if he were allowed four
trios with onlv 25 pounds to each.
This reminds me of the .?
by Mme. Bernhardt when asked how
it was that she was able, without
"reng. to be performing inhetwsanS
three different plays and at the same
rr. . ...na.-inir to uDDesr In
many new ones . ...
"I do It in this way.' she srfid, , I
am a different woman when I com
mence doing a new tiring from what
? was when doing the Previous one:
so that the wearlaew caused by what
I I did nrst aoe not ""'"". 2 ,, "-"
when doing the thing that "
; -i. iv-ar Is Having All Wrtle
Worries Knitted Into Stogie
This is something like what la said
of Napoleon, that his mind was di
vided up into different compartments,
each Interest of his having a compart
ment of its owiv and that , he never
opened one compartment till all the
rest were closed.
What wears is having all the com
partments open at once; saving "1
knitted into a single big- worry and
irytng to carry a 1 poune at one
lead, instead of making so ral easy
runs with only a quarter hundrsd
wetght at, each trip.
CARDINAL FAELEY TO
BE HONORED AT HOME
Great Celebration to Last
Three Days Will Mark
New York. X. T., Jan. 15. The great
est reception ever accorded a church
dignitary on his arrhal tn this country
will be tendered to cardinal John A.
Farley Tuesday, when he amvas In
this country fronr Rome, where he was
elevated to the cardinalate on Nov. 27.
Catholics and Protectants have unit
ed in preparing a program of welcome
for the distinguished prelate, which will
show In a measure the high esteem in
which the cardinal is held.
The reception, which will be in the
form of a three days' celebration, will
. begin on Tuesday afternoon when a
committee of 100 archbishops, otsfioss,
dignitaries of the various religious or
ders, secular priests and 500 laymen
will sail down the bay on a specially
chartered steamer to meet the north
German Lloyd liner Berlin and greet
the cardinal His eminence will board
the committee boat which will take
him to the Battery, where he will walk
through a thick carpeted, canopied and
flower bedecked lane to a watting four
horse .. victoria.
I Escorted by 250 automobiles carrying
i soe dignitaries of the church and an
I cnjuo.1 uuinuer 01 representatives oi va-
rious societies, tbe cardinal's carnage,
wmen will De the only horse drawn
vehicle in th entire procession, will
proceed up Broadway to 33d street,
where it will turn into Fifth avenue.
Stllllen Sxpeeted. to Line Sidewalk.
Places along the route of the pro
cession have been allotted to various
societies, and it Is estimated that over
l.OOO.oOO people will line the sidewalks
from Battery park to St. Patrick's ca
thedral. Fifth avenue wilj be lined by large
delegations representing the various
Catholic organizations, including the
Knights of Columbus, the Holy Name
society, the Society of St Vincent de
Paul, the Catholic Benevolent legion,
the Catholic Knights of America, the
Federation of German Catholic socle
ties, and cadet corps from all the Ca
tholic military schools and organisa
tions of tbe greater city When the end
of the route Is reached at St Patrick's
cathedral, tie, new prince of the church,
will be greet by 99,000 Catholic school
children of the metropolis.
The cardinal will then be given an
opportunitv to rest until next Sunday
evening, when he will be the guest of
honor at a monster meeting to be held"
in the Hippodrome.
TWO COMMAXDS OF THR
"CAMPFIRE GIRI.S" ORGANIZED
The Campfire Girls, a branch of the
new national movement for girls, sim
ilar to fte Boy Scouts, has been o?-
f?JJled vl tI?e .S81 m 'o Presby
terian church. The new organisation
will meet Wednesday afternoon to elect
officers Another branch of the Camp
er8 Grlg naa ben established at the
Altura Presbyterian church. The East
El Paso Presbyterian church was the
E"pas 0rSn By Scut ,roop ta
mi!U!!ion scIal whatever that Is
7wilJ be 5J.ven y th young people of
h,?St L raao Presbyterlan&urch
"day evening at the church.
The Aid society will meet Friday at
parlors of the church .
Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth Brown will
entertain the Boy Scouts Tuesday evea-
The AM society of the Altura Presby
terian church wilj meet Thursday at
! 30 p m at the home of Mrs. L. I
Robinson in Grand View
Rev E. K. Baker will preach at this
church next Sunday morning.
PRBSBYTBRIAX MSN AVIM. '
n.VVE A DIJfXKR SHORTLY
A meeting of the Men's Brotherhood
, tne Fir3t Presbyterian is being
planned for the near future. The meet
ing will probably take the form of a
men s supper to be served in the base
ment of the church.
Special music was snag at the morn
!? .n.d evening services Sunday. Par
vin Witte and James 5 McNnry satag
a duet the double quartet rendered a
special anthem and chanted the Lord's
prayer Organist Francis Moore also
played a special selection during the
The Aid sncletv will give a tea In
the parlors of the church Thursday
afternoon from 3 to 5.
The Missionarv meeting will be Tues
day afternoon. Mrs T. J Jones will be
the leader and the subject will be "The
Church and the Social Questions "
WedneariKt- .vMinir the men's Bible
class will meet with E. B. Elfers a3 in
structor VISITING MIM8TRR PRBlfHES
AT KAST ML PASO CHLRCII
Rev A. Z. Mlllican, formerlv of the
Riverside Baptist church of Fort
Worth. Te preached at the morning
service of the Fast El Paso Baptist
cli'iti'i Sunua His brother Re. Ltf
Loss of Appetite
Is loss oH vitality, -rigor or ion, and is
often a forerunner of prostrating dis-
It to serious) and especially so to
people that must keep- up and doing or
The best medicine to take for it is
the great constitutional remedy
Which purifies and enriches the blood
and builds up the whole system.
Get It today In usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
ll Millican, Is the regular pastor of
the church. .
The conference of the East El Paso
Baptist church, postponed on account of
the Sunday school convention, will be
held Wednesday evening.
The 'hurch is being retinted, the Sun
day school room is to be enlarged to
accommodate the rapidly growing
classes, and the Aid society is arrang
ing to instal new pews and place a
new carpet upon the church floor
TWO PRESBYTKRIAX REVIVALS
WILL SOON BK I'XDSR WAY
Revivals are being planned for the
present winter season in a number of
the El Paso chtorches. The First Pres
byterian church is planning for a two
weeks' series of services in February
probably in chars of Dr. Arthur Bish
come to El -Pas in December, but ow
ing to .illness he was unable to come at
At the Westminster Presbyterian
church a revive will begin January 22.
to continue two Wjeeks or longer. Tne
meetings will be conducted by Ke
J. E. Abbott. :tbe pastor.
CHRISTIAN CH-CRCH MEN'S
CLUB TO HAVE A SOCIAL
The Men's club of the Fiat Christian
church will moot Monday evening at
the chuTCh for a program and social.
Wednesday evening the teachers of
the Sunday school will nave a confer
ence regarding the school work of the
Thursday evening Mrs. W L. Saw
yers will entertain tbe women of the
church at her homo 1131 Rio Grande
street from 3 to 5.
BAPTIST RALLY DAY.
Sunday. January 31. kl be rally day
at tbe Bast El Paso Baptist church
The Sunday school and ehurea congre
gation Witt unite in a service at U
a. m. at the East El Paso Baptist
church. Miss Marshall and Mrs. A. R.
MUllcan will sing solos.
AID SeCIBXY 3IBBTIXG.
A meeting of tbe Missionary sooietv
of te Highland Park Methodist church
will "be held with Mrs. K. F. Greenberg
In 'Altura Park, Thursday afternoon
RACE RESULTS AT
(Continued from Page Six.
! Knight. 10 (Rocen) 19 to 1. third
Time, l neiuT iriu, ...-. .--
First race One mile, selling. 3 year
olds and upward, value $300 Pipe
Vision. 10, (Gross). 6 to 1. won; Skl.
tute. 95, (Callahan), 6 to 1. second,
Mlnnolette. H9, (Groth). 20 to ,.
third. Time 1 42. Discontent, Wey
mouth. Tallow Dip. Judith Page. New
Capital Mamac, Lawn, ran.
Second race Sx furlongs, selling.
3 year olds, value J30. Royal Tea,
165. (Callahan). 3 to 1, won, Lone
Star. 105, (Molesworth). 4 to 5 sec
ond. Dudo, 108, (Borel). 7 to 2. third.
Time 1 12 -i-5. Isom. Modern, Masalo.
Third race Five and ooe half fur
longs, selling, 4 year olds and upward,
value 3399. Waner, 113. (Selden), 4
to 1, won: Oxer. 111. (Borel). 2 to 1,
second; Belle of the Bay, 198. (Cal
lahan). 15 to i, third. Time. 1 0T
Don Diego. Coed. Flying Pearl. Tom
Frankst Serenade. Stafford. James
Blackstoefc. Ed Tracy, Bitter Water,
Fourth race Six furlongs, handicap.
3 year olds and upward, value S300
Kootenay. 10, (Callahan). 4 to 1. won
Pride of Usmore. 118. (Carter). 4 to 1
second. Flying Wolf. 199 Grae. 7
to 2, third. Time 1 12 1-i. Lackrose,
Jim Basey, ran.
Fifth race Six furlonas, selling.
3 year olds, value 3300. Tourist. 112,
(Reogfa), 3 to 1. won. Mansah. 105.
(Rosen). 2 to 1. second: Tanker. I".
(Borel). 4 to 1. third. Time 113 2-5
Mlmorlose. AcqalR, Marso, ran.
Sixth race One mile, seUing, 3 year
olds and upward, value 3300. Round
and Round. 197, iKeogh), 4 to 1. wor
Malxie Girl. 95. (HU1). 5 to 1. second i
Judge Walton, 105, (Carter), I to I.
third. Time 139 4-5. Ocean Queen.
Ben Unoas. Frog. ran.
H1ANCHMAX AFTKR BALL TEAM.
Lincoln. Neb, Jan. 15. A telegram
received by the, Star from Herman Po
lenz of Ravenna amoumced that he is
interested in a deal to secure the pos
session of the Pnablo Western league
baseball club. Pole is -a wealth v
. TAPPED 8 TIMES
The following report i in an, extreme
case of ehronlcBrtghf s disease will in
terest paysictans due to the fact that
tapping has heretofore Invariablv at
tended fatal terminations Under t-e
new emollient treatment tapping does
not pi-event recovery.
Patient six years old the young sn
ot a C Dean, of 172 Ninth Ave., Oak
Chronic Bright'. Dropsy that hart
resisted all efforts was eontinuallv in
creastng. Tbe family physician gate
no hope and said the end was near
At this critical moment the trea
meat was chanced to Fulton's Ren a'
Compound, the physieian aiding it b
holding up the heart and strengthening
tbe little patient against collapse
Case very stubborn dropsy was sv
oppressive that the patient bad to be
tapped eight times. But as the tap
pings became further apart the albu
men began to decline, diuresis Increas
ed, and the patient made a slow bnf
steady recovery, and is now go'og to
the public school in Oakland.
The new emollient treatment ?-
Bright' and chronic kidney diseas
(Fulton's Renal Compound) shows an ef
ficlency in about 87 per cent of these
hitherto Incurable and fatal disease
It can be had at Kelly & Pollard s
wholesale and retail agerts.
We desire to hear from and advis
with patients not noting improvemert
by the third week Literature mallei'
free John J Fulton Col. 646 Batterr
6t.. Sar Francisco. Cat We Invite cor
respondence with physicians who hare
Independent Assay Office
D. W. Bxcxhast. 8M Proprietor.
Ofitmhnt Anotftlt. Mta Examine
f" Jprtf If pan. Artha Wart m
Office and Laboratory:
Car. Sta Fraadteo & CUbatasaSav
IX PASO. TEXAS.
Custom Assay Office
CSITCHETT & FERGUSON
Assay ers--Ch eraists
AGENTS .OR ORE SHIPPER3
210 San Francisco St
ReT Phnne 334 Antn Phone T?H