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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 12, 1913, Feature and Magazine Section, Image 29

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1913-10-12/ed-1/seq-29/

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Sunday, October 12, 1913"
Layman Is to Preside at Kansas City Meeting; Episcopal
Church Socialist League Makes Demands; a New :
Catholic Jurisdiction Is Formed in Order
to Stop Conflict of Authority.
SIMBOK M. Baldwin, governor of
Conrcctieat. and mentioned as
candidate for United States sen
ator from his state, seems likely to be
chosen moderator of the Congregational
National council, assembling at Kan
sas City at the end of this month. There
is a custom that prescribes a clergy
man and then a layman, and the pre-
nt moderator is a clergyman. Rev.
Dr. Xehemiah Boynton. of Brooklyn. If
a. laman is chosen this year he is al
most certain to be governor Baldwin,
fiergymen mentioned are president
King, of Oberlin, and Rev. Dr. Horace
E. Day. the Los Angeles pastor. The
coast is putting forward a claim that
it is time it was recognised by the
The new plans for Congregational
v ork, a report of a committee and a
constitution, a new creed and a secre
tary seem likely to go through with
out a hitch. Within the last fortnight
sentiment seems to have grown
stronger in favor of all of them. They
prov.de, in brief, that the National
council shall meet every other year in
stead of every third one as now, and
the delts.aes of the council shall be
the directing power of the benevolent
societies and the educational agencies.
There are some additions from the so
tieties. and there is provision fprj in-
t rvening .ears, but In brier ine cgm
l'ination P'an of the council del
ml thf missionary soeietv governing
bodies is as stated.
All of the benevolent societies. In-
cH'amg me American uon.ru ar u-
eluded in the plan of a commission on
missions, that shall direct the appor
tionments on churches. There is an ex
pectation that eventually the number
of societies, now seven or eight, shall
be reduced to three. There are heard
no objections to the statement of doc
trine, and it seems certain that the sec
retary will be elected. This Secretary
will have unusual powers in the whole
denomination and in some measure will
do work now done by the moderator.
His function is in the nature of that
o.' an official head to Congregational
ism, a man familiar with all depart
ments of work ami competent to ad
Mse on all. He will also represent the
denomination at meetings of other
Christian bodies. In short, it is a de
parture toward centralized authority.
At Iwpisss (Sty there will be an ex
hibit. itao.de op of the Congregational
portions of the exposition that has been
held under names "The World in Bos
ton." The World in Chicago." There
will also De held there during the coun
cil period a conference of home mis
sion workers. The latter will report to
i ach other progress ajid problems, but
the chief purpose of the conference is
10 help on the project to make service
in home mission fields permanent. In
most bodies home mission workers are
eipected tp be yaupg men just from
seminaries. tIwowiHfciB.fi. few years be
fore becoming pastorftjf city churches,
or else men full of years who for some
reason did not die in pastorates The
belief is growing the home missions
offers careers for whole life times. The
cenference wjll try to see how it can
point out to workers this progressive
episcopal ciiiRcn socialist
A church Socialist league, made up
chiefly 9t gpfeaaftfljofgy and laymen.
is ma SsSftMmdpBn sferabership.
bershtp is drawlngm seme of the fore
most leaders. These leaders are speak
ing their minds in plain terms. They
are saying that the Episcopal church,
tlaiming to be Catholic, is distinctively
aristocratic, and run in its larger af
fairs by rich laymen. Some of the
Leaguers are saying they do not want
readjustment of representation in the
General convention. Such change will,
the say. increase the number of depu
tes from big dioceses like Massachu
setts, Kw York, Pennsylvania, Mary
land awl rtUriois, jai& -so increase the
number of rich laymen and nothing
Just .prior to the assembling of the
General convention, now in session in
New York, Socialist league people held
a conference, and surprised even them
sl es by the number of clergymen of
prominence who attended it, and by the
plain speaking that they either in
dulged in or applauded when others
gave voice to it. The charge was made
that tlw rask ajul file-of members of
the Eautfpal ahurc. jfeave almost no
intereStlSt all in the- general affairs
of their religious body because they
have no part in them. Bishops were
charged with pandering to men and
women of wealth, and rectors of par
ishes whose pews are filled with weal
thv people Were said to assume au-
Sentence Sermons
The "mainspring In the watch is an absolute necessity. The mainspring in the
Christian's life is the supreme motive to please God. Rev. Herman G. Porter, at
First Methpdist church.
Paul's idea of disdpleship was not so much the idea of duty as it was the idea
of a privilege. He gave the world to understand that he was glad to suffer for
Christ's sake. Eer. C. W. Webdell, at Trinity Methodist church.
Jealousy and envy are characteristic as the most pernicious passions of the
human soul, and lead to the most disgraceful conduct, and can be overcome only
by the stronger passion, the love of God shed abroad in the heart, by the holy
ghost given unto us. Rev. H. P. Bond, at East El Paso Methodist church.
If Christians would manifest one-fourth of the enthusiasm in their religion
that the country is exhibiting in the game of baseball, the church would go for
ward by leaps and bounds in its conquest of the world for ChristS-Rev. Kenneth
Brown, at East El Paso Presbyterian church.
The church of the future will be more and more an association of men and
women who, laying less and less stress on creeds, seek such help as shall assist
them to live out a useful life. Rev. Miles Hanson, at First Congregational church.
It is far better to fail righteously than to succeed by compromise.. Nothing is
worth so much to a man as character. Rev. A. E. Boyd, at Highland Park Baptist
Neglect will send more souls to perdition than open rebellion. Rev. E. H.
Combs, at St. Paul's Lutheran church.
If we follow the teachings of Christ, we must ever have a kind and sympathetic
word for those who have lost their hold of life, who have missed their aim and
are walking in the dark pathways of life, without hope, or light, or help. Rev. Ed.
L. Millican, at East El Paso Baptist church.
After all, disease, pain, sickness and death are not the great things to be feared.
God pity the mind that gets sidetracked on these. The greatest thing to be feared
is that our souls may not be in harmeny with God. Rev. John E. Abbott, at
Westminster Presbyterian church. '
The challenge which the modern world
a enuiecge 10 a me or service. .nev. x-erry j. lace at rirst Christian church.
If a Christian man uses the means of grace which God supplies he will in
evitably be a better man from day to day and year to year. If we grow in grace,
we must pray, study our bibles daily and attend the preached word. Rev. Win R.
Howell, at Alta Vista Methodist church.
The supreme task of the saved man is
Calvary-Houston Square Baptist church.
,, J -t6 ft1,?32,6 of ?UI senfes our wledge? Or that of our reasonings,
allr What of the knowledge of our spiritual consciousness, with moral and soul
values, m pergonal relations to man and God? E. C. Morgan, at Highland Park
Methodist church. '
thority never granted to them. Be-
in the use of the Book of Common
aS.SSr'ennSltS ""
The Roman Catholic church, through
action Just taken by the congregation
of the Propaganda at Rome, does the
unusual thing of creating one Episco
pal jurisdiction within the bounds of
others. It does so to put a stop to con
flicts of authority, but some persons
are expressing fear that even greater
conflicts mav follow. There have ex
isted difficulties between Catholics of
the Greco-Ruthenian and the Latin rites
in Canada for many years. Now the
Propaganda provides that the former
may have a bishop of their own. With
residence at Winnipeg, and jurisdiction
throughout dominion, without regard
to existing Latin Episcopal jurisdic
tions. It is provided that a seminary
for the training of Ruthenian priests
may be established at Winnipeg.
Canadian bishops of the Latin rite
are exhorted by Propaganda to allow
some of their priests to auminisier iu
th iuxs of Ruthemans
-wneu ro-
.iJ hiit it fnrbid the Latin rite
2riX and their con-regationt to pass
P1?18 "!? I 5. JFV.:,!ot-
to the Ruthenian rite. Ruthenian priests
are forbidden to marry, as mey uo in
Galacia from whence they com&
: ..., i. ooiw tn linve exnressed the be-
i nef that this plan will prevent further
conflicts, but to have directed that if
i any arise they are to oe suuuuucu m
the apostolic delegate in
Canada for
"Word comes from Rome, vouched-tfftg-
on unquestioned authority that ,tne;
pope and the curia are showing eon-;
siderably more interest in protestant
affairs than formerly. Careful avoid-
ance Js bad of doctrinal questions, but
churoh unity as set forth by the Amerl- i
can and Kngiisn commissions un n..
hio-t nnrl sjvnial service are the sub
jects of approach to Protestant bodies.
Informal correspondence was had be
tween the Vat can and the officials or
the church of England church congress
just held at Southampton. It is said
from the Vatican that in part through
its influence the topics presented at
this congress were exclusively social.
much attention being given to rural
district conditions. In England church
congresses receive much more popular
attention than here.
Cardinal Bourne of Westminster, the
Catholic see of London, was instructed
from the Vatican to interest himselt
with the work of the Anglican con-
. ov nrint. ronnrt of
it to Rome. The matter Is said to have
-w"" fc . . " .
been conducted in such way ttat tne
Anglican leaders understood and ap
proved of It. It As furthermore re
ported from the Vatican, on the same
authority, that the new and more
friendly approach with the Anglicans
will have its effect upon America. The
world peace project is said to be an
other influence that is changing the
attitude of the Vatican, while such at
titude preserves strictly its doctrinal
position The same Vatican approach
is also known to have reached the
leaders in the church unitv nlans. both
"Jiere and in-Europe, and in -ail 'bodies.
At Toronto, where for the first time
Disciples of Christ held their annual
convention outside of the United States,
their foreign missionarv society re
ported an Increase in receipts over the
previous year of $83,400. Their home
mission society reported an increase of
$26,000. A DiseiDles' plan well under
way is called a Men and Millions move
ment, its aim beinc to DUt into mjSjgHinj
iieios in ine next live vears iuuu worK--ers
and to raise $2,400,000 to sUDDOrt
them. The mission proposition that
aroused most interest at Toronto was
the one to go to Thibet, "the roof of
Asia." One woman, a Methodist, by the
way. pledges money to erect churches
at six main stations and 25 subsidiary
ones, provided Disciples will furnish
funds to maintain work in them. Disci
ples are enthusiastic, and -want to make
the great Thibet field their own.
It was proposed at Toronto that Dis
ciples urge all other Christian bodies
in America, having work itf" China, that
they aeree upon the common name.
"The Christian Church in China." and
bring into it. if possible, all churches
of all names. The desire is to avoid
confusion in the minds of Chinese peo
ple by carrying to them Christian di
visions that obtain in Encland and the
By El Paso Ministers
i y.
presents to young people is disinctly I
to save other men. Rev. 0 J Wade at
N Today
Humanity Without God Is Without Hope, but God, by His Spirit, Is Leading Men
to Light, and the World Grows Better.
By Rev. C. Wesley Wendell, Pastor of Trinity Methodist Church.
'And t'e ransomed of the Lord shall
return and come to ZIon -with song and
with everlasting joy npon their heads:
.they shall obtain Joy anil Kindness, and
sorrow and sighing shall flee nvray,'
Isalnh a... 10.
THESE words were spoken by Isaiah
who was, perhaps, the wisest and
: the most suDiimeoi uoas propn-
ate A f tor Vila -mnnrlprfnl vision, an
i "count of which is given in Isaiah
sixth chapter, he seems to have had a
wonderful insight into the things of
God, and a deep desire to help his
people. .No doubt these words of the
prophet came to those captive Jews
like a sweet song in the night of sad
ness: like a rainbow of hope across
the bosom of a tempest, or a sunburst
upon a stormswept sea, or like the
voice of the shepherd to the lost and
wandering sheep. The words here
spoken by the prophet are calculated
to catch the ear, stir the imagination
and thrjll the soul. These captive
Jews had endured much; they had
passed through the darkness of Babylo
nian heathenism: they were wanderers
from home and in a strange land, but
their thoughts were ever turning to
ward Jerusalem, and their souls sing
ing of home. Hear them as they sing
their song of sadness. "By the rivers
of Babylon, there we sat down, yen.
we wept when we remembered Zmn."
Hearts Turn Always to Jerusalem.
, curing tnose o years 01 Donaage
I their hearts turned, toward Jerusalem.
This is a saB nieture of a lonely, sad.
During those 70 years of bondage
homesick p'eople, but brighter days
were just ahead. It was the will of
God they should return home. By a
decree of Cyrus, they were not only
permitted to return to Canaan, but they
were permitted to carry with them the
sacred vessels used in Solomon's tem
ple, which had been stolen by Nebuchad
nezzar, and wbhjh adorned the table
at the fatal banquet of Belshazzar.
Forty-two thousand Israelites passed
j-lijn..;forc.tJi3lr Juflean home, and this
w.as7 the second ifturfllrfjtpin bondage
to Canaan.
They were a happy band as they
tended their way homeward. Did you
ever experience that thrill of joy. when
after a long absence your face was
out 01 me orazen -gates ot great, isaoy-
, again turnea homeward, with joy ana
gladness they marched onward and up-
-ward from the low plain of Babylon
to the high mountains of northern
Israel, and the first object to greet
United States. -Through the efforts of
Jahn B. irott and others. It is claimed
that there is some chance of such name
being adoDted for all. or nearly all.
Episcopal church missionary work for
the year just ended shows an income
of Sl.193,500, an advance of $10,900 over
tne previous year, it is tor nome anu
foreign work since in this body one
I hnorrt dnon tSrtthi A
board does both. At the beginning of
the year reserve funds were drawn
upon to the extent of $197,000. All of
these have been returned, and the re
serve gains a little. In order to avoid
debt, this Episcopal board has accumu
lated from special gifts no less a sum
than $SS7,000, so that in summer, when
receipts are lightened, expenses go on
as usual, and at year ends, when deficits
occur it simply borrows money from
Its own funds. The board's showing
this year, just made public, surpassed
that of any year for the last 16.
Episcppal women, working for mls
siQnSjaEedwagigJrtp $111,080 a year to
theobanalfegeaTjy the men, besides
their triennial offerings just made,
which is running $275,000 or a little
more. Episcopal Sunday schools, which
give to the world missions during Lent,
contributed this last spring $175,700, or
considerably more than in any previous
Lent, A larger proportion of parishes
and missions jrave at least something, i
and 340 -more than ever before gave all
that was asked of them, or more. DIs- .
tricts in Ohio that suffered from floods
.did not fall off at all in their gifts, and
Jf Ijje, -of them . Increased their sit t3
Will Be Celebrated Xext Week In El
Paso In Local Syiiagog Subject of
the Rabbi's Sermons.
The Jewish festival of Succoth or
Feast of Tabernacles will be celebrated
this year from Wednesday night.
October 15. at sundown, to Thursday
nisrht. October 23. at the same time.
The festival lasts regularly eight days,
and Is celebrated bv all Jews through-
out the world, it was ceiebratea py
- . . . . '
the Jews when they lived in Palestine
as an agricultural festival, and marked
the close of the harvest and the be
ginning of the plowing and rainy
season. It was a festival of rejoicing
and merry-making when the servant
was equal tothe master and all united
In praising and thanking God for His
bountiful gifts. The Bible command
ed that on this festival all the people
should make a pilgrimage to the Tem
ple at Jerusalem, and there, after of
fering their sacrifices, should dwell
in booths or tabernacles, hastily erect
ed of wood and beautifully decorated
with fruits and flowers to remind them
rimf livn In PqIocmtia I
both of the harvest season and how
their ancestors had dwelt In booths
in the wilderness. Many Jews still
observe the latter customs, today. In
some' synagogs, too, a modernized
form of the harvest festival Is cele
brated. Some also celebrate a supplementary
festival on the ninth day, called Re
joicing of the Law, because on that
day the sacred scrolls of the Law of
Moses are rolled back tdMlie beginning
of Genesis and are begun to be read
anew. In many synagogs the scrolls
are taken from the holy ark, in which
they are kept and carried about in
solemn procession.
Divine services will be held in the
local synagogs, as follows:
Sukkoth Wednesday, October 15, 7
p. m.. "Sukkoth" Symbolism"; Thurs
day, October 16, 10 a. m., "Temporary
Sabbath Service Friday, October 17,
S p. m., "A Song of Victory."
Sh'mini Azereth Wednesday, Oc
tober 22, 8 p. m., "The Unattainable":
Thursday, October 23, 10 a. m., "A
Worthy Successor."
. . . . M
. -
. .
Proverbs, ISth Chapter verses 1 to 0.
Through desire a man. having sepa
rated himself, seeketh and Intermed
dleth with all wisdom.
A fool hath no delight In under
standing, but that his heart may dis
cover itself.
When the wricked cometh, then Com
eth also contempt, and with ignominy
The words of a man's mouth are as
deep waters, and the wellspring of
wisdom as a flowing brook.
It is not good to accept the person
of the wicked, to overthrow tho
righteous In judgment.
A fool's lips enter into contention,
and his mouth calleth for strokes.
A fool's mouth Is his destruction, and
his lips are the snare of his soul.
The words of a talebearer are as
wounds, and they go down Into the
innermost parts of the belly.
He also that is slothful in his work
is -brother to him that Is a " great
Are Boned
W Their
their eyes which were moistened with
tears of joy. was Mt. Hermon. with Its
snow capped peaks, where old Elijah
defeated the prophets of Baal.
The prophet, Isaiah, had foretold
their coming, and sentinels stood day
and night in the outposts of Israel
to note their earliest approach. How
zealously they watched, that they might
carry back to Jerusalem the glad tid
ings. Are We Watching?
Are we watching the return of the
prodigals? Are we glad when sinners
come from the fields of sin to Zion
with a new song upon their lips and
in their hearts? As I look back over
r more than 23 centuries I see those lib
erated slaves toiling up the slopes of
Mesopotamia. I look again, and Her
mon's sentinel has caught a glimpse
of the advancing host and signal fires
blaze out from mountain peak to moun
tain peak, until Jerusalem catches the
far off gleam and proclaims to .'the
cities of Judea that the captives are
coming. Among those who watched
and waited were fathers and mothers,
whose children had been carried away.
These father-; and mothers had grown
old, weak, infirm, and their eyes dim
with weeping, for 70 years had passed
but now thev hear the sentinel shout
What an occasion for rejoicing. But
In the midst of that joy there were
heartaches and sorrow, for some did
not return home. This thought finds
an echo in many hearts. In our day.
some of our loved ones have beep led
away into captivity by the devil. Some
have returned to gladden our hearts
others there are who are In the far
Has n Special Meaning Today.
These are the pictures which fill the
foreground of the prophet's mind, but
the prophecy has a special meaning
fer us today. It suggests, or is pro
phetic of the final triumph of the
Church of God, when all the nations
and kingdoms of the world shall come
with songs of, everlasting joy and
peace All about Us men and women
are in captivity: chained by nature and
practice in the Babylon of this world's
sin and shame.
Symbol of Unsaved Humanity.
In the British museum there is a
model bearing the representation of a
female, bound, and sitting beneath the
branch of a palm tree. Underneath Is
the inscription. "Juda in Captivity."
That model is a symbol of unsaved hu
manity. The whole world was plunged
into badness, darkness and death by
Tunis Failnre to Success
Robert Hall, Ungland's Greatest
Pulpit Orator, Overcame Tre
mendous Difficulties.
By Madison C. Peters
ROBERT HALL, the youngest of a
family of 14. was born May 2.
1764 at Armsby. Leicestershire.
He was physically so feeble that he
was unable to walk until three years
of age and was equally slow to acquire
articulate speech. . ..
There was a belief among tne coun- j "'";' ":'! 1n matter and man
try people at that time that the smell j He was.inal Ui nnrHnahmd a
of the newly turned soil was beneficial neJ e S,SntV hV was not
to the health and in this belief the , Ylf00"3 'Se i machine made
nurse took him out into the fields dur- , machine made A acne en,ne
ing the plowing time and let him wal- . Pr?ccheris like the donKey B
low in the newly turned furrpws un- h" fs f-"",. whistled
ill ill-- t iiuiu uc ail t.ui 1.1 tu Hiiu uu'tui.u
with the clay. The nurse
him into the sheep ,penstand left, hjm
?P??5v fwm" y,"Bfc.Sfs. Kl
',. l ur"1" ""
His nurse taught him the letters of
the alphabet and the formation of
words from the inscription on the
tombstones in the church vard adjoin
ing his father's house the Baptist par
sonage. This exercise having loosenea
his reluctant tongue, he made progress
so rapidly that by the time he was i
three years old he gave promise of hla
future oratorical eminence,
At school his precocity assumed in-
terest in " metaphysics and before he
was nine years old ho was familiar
, with Jonathan Edwards on "The Will,
and Butler's "Analogy." This inces
! sant study had its injurious influence
on his neaitn ana symptoms m in
sanity began to manifest themselves at
the time.
Delivers Addresses at 11.
He delivered addresses at religious
meetings when he was 11 years old. At
the Northampton school he made great
progress in Latin and Greek. At 14
years of age he entered the Bristol
academy to prepare himself for the
Baptist ministry. When his turn came
to speak at Broadmead chapeL In ac
cordance with the arrangement of the
academy, his self possession which had
PTinillPIl 1IIII1 LU SUCKV ,.. .........
enaolea nim io spean. wim ,i3iuuiu
.-",. hfn audiences stramre-
- iw ... - n
ly forsook him. Speaking wltn iacii-
ity for a few minutes ne stoppea, coh
ering his face, with his hands, he
sobbed, "Oh. 1 have lost all my Ideas!"
In spite of his failure his hearers had
confidence in his ability and as they
went away prophesied "If that young
man once acquires self possession he
will be the most eminent speaker of
his day."
Meets Second Failure.
He determined to try again, at the
same place, only to fall more agoniz-
(By Maud Miller.)
OW would you feel if you were
so reallv beautiful that you
never had to think of beauti-
fiers of any kind? How would you
feel if you had a skin so soft and
flower textured that beauty special
ists marvelled at It? How would you
like to be just plump enouh to have
dimpled shoulders and tapering arms
and yet slim enouh to dance like a
If you would be all of these things
you must study life under the motto
adopted by Miss Frances Clare, one
of Marcus Loew's stars, who has all
of these attractions and more still.
Miss Clare Is the reincarnation of
"Toyland." She blows upon the stage
with the dear, irresponsible giggle of
childhood. She wears big butterfly
bows In her hair and French dresses
with wide sashes and socks. And she
tells us to be children again if wo
would have youth with us forever and
"I love kiddles." she said, shaking
her blond curls vvigorouslv. "I love
to study their dear, illogical ways.
Why. It is the only way in the world
to keep young and look young. If
we believe all that has been written
on the subject of influence by envir
onment, could there be a better wav
for us to cultivate youth than to
have It ever present beforo us to be
young ourselvos and to smile and,
frolic and dance in the wav wc did
when we were youngsters long ago?
I sometimes find it hard to realize
that I am not reallv a little girl for
I live in such a dear shadow wor'il
of my own and I dream childhood
dreams and live childhood hours so
Own Wicked
of Ignorance
f the fall. Men today are bound by thelt
own wicked habits. "The lust 01 me
flesh; the lust of the eye and the pride
of life." Some one has said: "Human
ity is a Prometheus, lashed to the rocks
of suffering by chains of habit, and
torn by the vultures of a base desire."
We are captives because of our ignor
anie of a better way; and because we
love darkness rather than light. Hu
manity without God is humanity wlth-
j out hope, and to die in this state is
! .ta,nil iLatl, ClciA 1,1- tl! Qnirlt Is
leading men from darkness to light,
and the world is gradually but surely
growing better.
Glorious Periods.
It was one of the world's sublimest
periods when Cyrus told the captive
Jews that they might return home. It
was a glorious day when England smote
the shackles from her slaves. It was
a glorious day when Russia freed her
Serfs, but infinitely more beautiful
and sublime Is the procession of eman
cipated souls marching onward and
upward toward the hill tops of heaven.
The text "and the ransomed." Do we
understand the meaning of that word,
ransomed?" Ask the Jews returning
from captivity. Ask any of God's chil
dren who have been saved from sin.
Did you ever think what it cost to ran
som a lost world? It cost Jesui his
life. He died for us. Through the
shedding of his blood it became pos
sible for all men to be saved.
Men and Women Returning to God.
j; am glad that day after day men
and women are returning to God. They
are returning from the fields of sin.
Veterans of the cross are coming from
every nation and kingdom of the
earth, and are marching to Canaan's
happy home. Paul tells how many
came before his time. They come by
way of mountains, coves, dens; they
come by way of the sick bed, the hos
pitals, floods and storms. St. John, in
a vision, saw an angel standing upon
the battlements of heaven, and ho
asked. ."Who are these and whence
came they?" The answer came. "These
are they who came up through great
tribulations and have washed their gar
ments in the blood of the Lamb. The
saints were singing the songs of Da
vid, as they came marching up before
the days of the son of man. And on
Olivet the disciples sang the aseension
hymn And listening, we, too. catch
the echos of the Apostles' chanting:
"Come Holy Spirit, heavenly dove.
With all thy quickening powers.
Kindle a flame of sacred love.
In these ce-ld hearts of ours." '
Ingly. This time he was too mad to
prv. the deacons sousrht in vain to
pacify him; he hurried straight home,
and striking the tnAIe with his
clinched fist, he startled two of hrs
companions with the declaration:
"Well, if this does not humble me. the ,
devil must have me." '
He tried a third time, and at once
achieved fame. He was now 17 years i
old, after spending four years in hard
study at King's college, he came away
vfifV. mind nj hrilliant as his tongue
-ric differ! At 21 the Bristol crowds
""-."";.- - -.. .,--.. j ....
carried mm upon me crestcu v.c u -f SUDject trm be "ine Jvincs .nusuiesa
popular enthusiasm. Going next to , There will be special music and the pro
Cambridge he preacnea wim "'"
llnacy and power never equalled before
; """Kni -nnv other Enclish preacher.
stored and S. heart burning with zeal
for the truth. , . .,
w. wno tortured Wltn disease an
his life. Sometimes every sentence First Christian Alii Thursday,
was punctuated with a pain. He was i The Aid S0Cietv of the First Chris
insane at times. His Infirmities and j t;an church will hold a meeting on
sufferings through all tho years made Thursday afternoon at the church.
his life a continual raariiuw, L, J, J.;
ties and make greatness Boa3 , m. TiV.
ert Hall owes the grandeur of his life
to his tremendous difficulties.
Zolo Statue Gets Lost
in Paris When Admirers
Go to Honor Dead Writer
( By Paul VMlcrs.)
Paris. France. Oct. 11. The officials
of the Grand Palais nw"'!
finding themselves In serious difficulty
when a delegation from the congress
I of the Jeunesse Laique -wished to lay
a wreath at tne iooi oi " o ...-j
Kmile Zola which, like many other
statues, has been kept at the Grand
Palais while awaiting the cession of
The' offilcals of the Palais knew
nothing about the statue, and the dele
gation returned extremely angry at
the officials neglect which allowed a
statue eight feet high of their political
hero, to be mislaid. This anger was
reflected in some of the radical papers.
Fortunately, however, after a search
.. n.,.,Fqi Knur.: the stntue has new
been found In a lumber room of the
Palais. - "J6i
Miss Frn
f BBS . a$l8SPW V Y ;
Visiting Delegates From All Parts of Texas Will Num
ber 200; Robin Gould Preaches His Maiden Sermon
at Trinity Methodist Church Tonight; Pas
tors Going to the Methodist Confer
ence at Albuquerque.
EMBERS of the El Paso Presby
tery are celebrating the decis
ion of the Texas synod to hold
its next meeting in El Paso next fall.
Rev C. L. Overstreet. of the First Pres
byterian church, represented the El
Paso Presbytery and extended the invi
tation to the Texas body to meet in
El Paso. It was accepted and there
will be more than 200 delegates here
to attend the annual meeting next lalL
The auditorium of the First Presby
terian church will be reopened next
week, after being closed for three
weeks to permit the decorators to dp
some work on it. -i
In the evening next Sunday a musi
cal will be given by the newly organ
ized chorus choir. The Christian En
deavor will meet at 7 -oclock each Sun
day evening in order to complete its
work in time to allow the members to
attend other services. H. B. JJurKee.
of the Y. M. C. A., spoke at the Sunday
morning service in the absence of Rev.
Mr. Overstreet.
Gould to Preach Maiden Sermon.
This evening at the Trinity Methodist
church. Robin Gould, an El Paso vounc
man, will preach his maiden sermon De
fore going to Albuquerque. N. XL to at
tend the New Mexico and YJL.Th xf
conference of that church, at which he
will be admitted to the mimstrv.
Mr. Gould Is a graduate of the Mis
souri State universitv and had been
emploved as city circulator for the El
Paso Herald. His father was a minis
ter and he has been studying for the
ministry for several years. He ; has
been licensed to preach and he will re
ceive a regular assignment at the Al
buquerque conference. He will have to
complete four years of home study and
pass an examination each year until he
has been fully ordained to preach.
Rev C. W. Webdell. of the Trinity,
will g'o to the conference Tuesday. The
other Methodist church ministers will
leave Mondav eveninc.
J. Allen Ray. the presiding elder lor
this district, will leave Monday evening
and will be accompanied by Rev. H. P.
Bond, of the East El Paso Methodist
church. Rev. E. C. Morgan, of the High
land Park Methodist church, and Rev.
Will R. Howell, of the Alta Vista Meth
odist church. The conference will be In
session all next week.
Westminster Society Mectn Tuesday.
The Missionary society of -Westminster
Presbyterian church will hold Us
meeting in the church on Tuesday af
ternoon at 3 oclock. A procram will be
rendered, under the supervision of Mes
dames R. H. Schumacher and Mrs.
George Adamson. The subject for dis
cussion will be "Korea."
Trinity 3IIsIon Clns Tuesday.
Tue idav afternoon there .-will be a
meeting of the mission study class of
Trinity Methodist church. Mrs. ueoreo
. r -vit,. a.tii . the lonrtpr and
" x" " ... .- .v.ii
gram will start at j:ju ociucit. j.ii
prayer meeting on Wednesday night
will be led by G. L. Jones. ,...
The missionary meetlne of the East
El Paso Presbyterian church will be
held at the church at 2:30 oclock on
Thursdav afternoon.
Methodlut Circle Tuesday Afternoon.
Circle one of the First Methodist
Aid society wfll hold a meeting in the
. Kln;r v..m iead the praver meeting at
the FirS
First Methodist church on Wednes
,iav nisrht.
USTIN. Tex.. Oct. 12. As
a re-
suit of an organized campaign
I - headed by Mrs. O. B. Colquitt,
wife of governor Colquitt, health con
ditions in Texas have greatly im
proved during the last three years.
This has been accomplished largely
by educating the people along the lines
of eradicating communicable diseases
and of improving general sanitary con
ditions, not only in the towns and cities
but in the rural districts. In this work
MTs. Colquitt has been assisted by K.
J Newton, executive secretary of tho
Texas Anti-Tuberculosis association.
Mrs. Colquitt became interested in
this work in 1911 through the efforts
of Miss Kate Daffan. who has been
prominently identified with charitable
work in Texas for several years The
loss of their youngest child. Walter
Colquitt,. from typhoid fever, a prevent
able disease, brought home to the gov
ernor and his wife the tremendous
loss in state and nation from prevent-
Charming Frances
nccs Clare.
Sewing will be accomplished and all V.i
women will take their lunch and me-t
in the church parlors. The Women s
Missionary society will meet in th'
Sunday school room Tuesday afternoon
at 3 oclock
The monthly meeting of the board o"
deacons will be held at the chur n
Tuesday evening at 7:S0 oclock
"Equipment for Personal Work" will
be the prayer meeting tonic for Wed
nesday evening. Over 50 were meseit
last Wednesday evening and the dis
cussion -was intensely interesting.
Rev. 3Ir. Baber Is at .Vlplne.
Rev. W. C. Baber. or the Altura Pres
byterian church, is assisting in a re
vival service at Alpine and his place
will be taken by Rev. E. E. Baker
Sunday morning;
The Social club of the Episcopal
church met Friday evening at the par
ish house.
City B. Y. P. IT. Friday.
The city B. Y. P. IT, will meet Frldav
evening with the East El Paso Baptist
organization. The Aid society of the
East El Paso church will meet Thurs
dav at 2:30 to elect officers.
The deacons of the Highland Parle
Baptist church will meet' at the pas
tor's study Monday evening at 7:30.
The Ministers' alliance of the cltr
will meet In the Y. M. C. A. building
Monday morning at 10 oclock. Rev.
Perry J. Rice will reaff a paper on
"What Must the Church Do to be
Chapel of the Interceiwloii In Ifevr Yoric
Is Remarkable Example of Ec
clesiastical Art and Architecture.
New York, Oct 11. An altar be-,
decked with relics from all over the
world and recalling many historical
and traditional places and incidents
will be the most absorbing feature of
the magnificent Chapel of the Inter
cession now nearlng completion on
Washington Heights. This church Is
declared to be the finest example of
ecclesiastical art and architecture In.
New York, and probably In the United
No building in New York has a set
ting of greater historical interest, to
the east and south being Trinity ceme
tery (now its own churchyard) In.
which, still appear faintly the ridge
of the trenches used in the battle of
Washington Heights.
Within the chapel every bit of or
namentation is of a profoundly sym
bolic character. The significance of
the whole, however, will concentrate
in the altar with Its remarkable sug
gestion of secular and sacred history.
There will be bits of sculpture, bricks,
colored tiles, rough slabs, fragments of
tombs and palaces, pebbles from Jor
dan, stones from Mount Sinai, the
walls of Jericho, the temple of Jeru
salem and the Mount of Olives, and
other relics almost countless, the
gathering of which is a story in itself,
and every one of which has its indi
vidual certificate of authenticity.
If your property is in the nands of a
real estate agent, advertise it In Th
Herald's -want-ad page just the same
Give your agent a fresh list of In.
prospects and improve your chance fo
a quick trade. Special messenger and
telephone service Saturday nights un
til D p. m. The cost Is only lc a word
and a thorough campaign will gie
you big returns.
able diseases and stirred in both or?
1 them the desire to save others rrom
suffering similar losses.
Miss Daffan told Mrs. Colquitt of the
work of the Texas Anti-Tuberculosi3
association. The organization had been,
in existence for saveral years, but its
work had been confined to the preven
tion of tuberculosis and the care oC
consumptives. This work had lapsed,
because of the lack of funds and Miss
Daffan impressed upon Mrs. Colquitt
the fact that with the proper leader
ship this organization conld be made
an asency for promoting public health
Mrs. Colquitt took up the work and.
from merelv taking a hand in the bat
tle against tuberculosis. It extended
its efforts to fighting all preventable
diseases and waging a campaign for
This was carried on through women's
clubs, health leagues, city and countv
offlcials, boards of health, boards of
education and in every other manner
that presented itself.
Clare Jells How She Does It
much of my time'that I really do feel
exactly like a little girL
"The only worry that I ever have Is
that I may grow too plump for my
French dresses and socks. And then I
start to consider very gravely, and I
can really be very strict with myself
when I want to.
"The very best thing In all the
world for reducing is to rolL If yoa
have friends who tell you that It will
do no earthly good, believe me when
I tell you that I have reduced from
eight to ten pounds a week by rolling.
Of course it is very strenuous work
and very unpleasant, but many people
will sacrifice anything for beauty.
Dieting, too, will help wonderfully,
and if you are addicted to afternoon
tea drinking you need not sacrifice
that, either, for if you wait an hou
before eating anything, it will hae
no effect on the regular diet. How
ever. I really and truly don'tb e)ic. -that
It is necessary to do all this t
get thin. If you .Jead a regular Iif'
after you have lost as much as vmi
desire, and take plenty of exerci. .
you will never be bothered with su
perfluous fat. but will be just as ma
ture intended you to be. Rolline .t1
dieting are onlv for those who ha
abused nature to the extent of b
coming unnecessarily and unbecom
ingly fat.
"And so T am perfectly happv and
contented, because why' Oh. because
I have youth, and because I think a
have found a -way to ke-o youth al
ways with me. If T could have mv
way. Pd like to live forever on a farm
out in California where the davs are
all sunshine, and on my farm I'd have
a dozen kiddies or so. that I would
beg. borrow or steal from my friend?.
or just pick up anvwhere. and we"d
romp in the sunshine all day long, and
Td grow younger and younger every
"But, I'm afraid mv wish will not
ooTie true at present, ami until it
dcs. I'm going to work o'lt my ideas
wherever I r:n T im cro'ng to keeo
mv childhood. until I am an old
crdndmother. ami ther all my grand
children win wonder and wonder why
I never grow nlrt."

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