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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 09, 1915, HOME EDITION, Cable News and Classified Section, Image 13

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EL PASO HERALD
Week-End Edition, January 9-10, 1915
5 B
IB IIS BELGIANS
CHUflCHESAREREF:
HE PIUS;
IE FOR II
Great Cathedrals Wrecked, but Smaller Houses of Wor
ship Escape; Merger of Twp Rich New York
Churches Proves a Failure; American
Churches to Fi ght Militarism.
DR. HENRI ANET, for many years
Christian leader in Belgium, has
Just sent to America by war or
London some account of present relig
ious conditions obtaining in his suffering-country.
He states that never were
churches, Protestant and Catholic, at
tended as they are now. Even in Ms
lines and Louvain, which suffered
w orst, temporary places of meeting and
worship have been provided. Churches
ar- made distributing points for food
in many cases and also for gatherings
to make fuel answer to keep many
w.um.
Tn the vast majority of cases, accord
mg to Dr. Anet clergy have gone to
the front Without them the people are
holdiner parlor prayer meetings. He
declares there Is no thought that Chris
tianity has failed because Belgium is
lHvaded. Many incidents have occurred
that got Belgian congregations into
trouble with German authorities. At
Charleroi a German chaplain was killed
while talking with a Belgian mission
arj Vigorous measures were taken
to find out who fired the shell.
Pr. Anet reports that Catholic cathe
drals, being large and conspicuous,
have suffered throughout Belgium in
far larger measure than the smaller
Protestant halls and chapels. In Liege,
Louvain, Charleroi. Mallnes, Ypres and
Prussells practically none have been
Injured. How to get money to main
tain them during the winter It is im
possible to say. Food and shelter are
the great things needed, and churches
are doing what they can and appealing
to England and America. Manufactur
ers and commercial men are ruined and
unable to support churches. The drain
of money to pay German demands has
taken almost the last available stay
for Christian effort. Catholic and Prot
i.stanL
basis, and that it is likely to undermine
the orthodox faith of the British peo
ple. Prayer meetings areVeverywhere
E. A. SHELTOfy TO
GET A RECEPTION
Men's Club of Presbyterian
Church to Congratulate
New Postmaster.
Sentence Sermons by El Paso Ministers
Men of the First Presbyterian church
will give'a reception for E. A. Shelton,
whose appointment as postmaster at
El Paso was recommended to the sen
ate by president Wilson Friday. It
will be given on Friday night at the
held, not on Sundays or even on week j church. The reception wil be in charge
ririinnr mbrgkr is failure
WITH XEW YORK 11AITISTS
Fifth Avenue and Calvary Baptist
churches, New York, two of the largest
and best known congregations "among
American Baptists, have just aeciaeu
to end a temporary merger. The first
named U the New York church attend
ed bv th Rockefellers, and the last
named is the one made famous by tho
long pastorate of Rev. Dr. Robert S.
MacArthur. One is located in the
Fifth avenue district, aB lts name lm"
t,Iic although It is not directly upon
the well known thoroughfare, and tho
other Is in the Carnegie hall residence
section, Immediately south of Central
Park. The union services were voted
nine months ago, and Rev. Dr. Corne
lius Woelfkin, the Fifth aTenue pastor,
served both congregations. Calvary
having been without a minister for two
cars or more. The union attracted
national attention at the time.
It is understood that reasons lead
ing to the ending of the experiment,
and the going back to old conditions
were three. One was pressure from
Baptists of the country, who plainly
told New York Baptists they have no
right to Jeopardise national influence
and Baptist home missions by sacri
fices in the chief city, merely because
it might cost them leas money and be
less local trouble. Another reason giv
en is that not the chance for affiliated
rhapels appeared to be possible, to the
extent expected, and the Fifth avenue
people, whose plan the local extension
one was. decided they could accomplish
more alone. And the third reason giv
en is that not a few members of Cal
vary quit when the Fifth avenue people
c.-im'e to worship in Calvary pews. The
united congregations proved to be no
larger than individual ones had been.
It is now stated that at the end of the
year the Fifth Avenue church will be
reopened, and it is rumored the Rock
efellers may make possible considera
ble extension of Its plant and work.
BIBLRS SCATTERED OVBR
-WOULD THROUGH DIG CANALS
The great interoceanlc canal ports
prove extremely valuable as centers for
world bible distribution. The British
and Foreign Bible society, of London,
maintains at Port Said a distributing
agency whose influence extends to ev
er country. A short time ago the same
society, long in charge of bible work In
Central America and Panama, trans
ferred this field to the American Bible
society, together with its agent there.
This agent, upon invitation of the
British society, went to Port Said and
studied methods there. He has now
returned, and Is preparing plans for a
similar work at Panama. The Ameri
can society already has a general agent
for Central America, and a special one
for the 'sthmus.
It is now announced that a building
will be erected as soon as its character
and location can be determined upon,
unit Panama be made a principal bible
distributing poinf for Central America.
It will also be made a depository, of
bibles and testaments in many tongues,
so that sailors of nations speaking
many languages will be provided with
the scriptures.
nights', but in the dav time men are
leaving profession and business to
take part in them. Laymen are lead
ing, and women are active. Scotland is
joining to protect the faith.
Dr. John R. Mott, just back from
Europe, reports finding the continua
tion committee, of which he is chair
man, gone all to pieces. It is a for
eign mission agency, with members in
Germany and Austria as well as
France, England and America.
BIG PLANS FOR EXPOSITION
RELIGIOUS "WORK ARE FAILURE
Some big plans of 34 Protestant mis
sionary societies, made in connection
with the Panama Pacific exposition,
have fallen through disastrously. These
plans contemplated the expenditure of
$25,000 through the missionary educa
tion movement. Barely $10,000 of it
was secured, and at a meeting of com
mittees just held 17 of the societies
quit altogether. Only three positively
remained, with a fourth, the Disciples
of Christ, remaining in provisionally.
The three are the Presbyterian, the
Methodist and the Protestant Episco
pal. The education movement declined '
to proceed on the small money allow- I
ance. i
There is a committee of 100, with
bishop H. II. Bell, of the United Breth
ren, at its head. Its members are
chiefly on the Pacific coast This com
mittee thought it might be able to se
cure $6000 to help on with, but could
barely raise $1000. Reasons given for
the double failure to finance the plans
are the facts that many missionary so
cieties have heavy debts; that tho war
is draining money for relief; and that
the unemployed in many cities make
' louder appeals than exhibits at San
Francisco.
CHURCHES FIGHT SIILITARISM;
EXPECT SALOONLUSS NATION
Fifteen to 20 foremost leaders In
churches, all principal bodies, have just
been seen and declare their belief that
the adverse effect of the war in Eu
rope upon churches in America has
spent its force, and that from the be
ginning of 1915 onward things are to
improve. In consequence nearly all
bodies are putting forth campaigns, for
a time held back. From now on relig
ious activity is to be everywhere ap
parent, so these leaders say.
Right at the head of the activity Is
to be the fight against militarism.
Church leaders are opposed, they say.
to larger coast defences, the building
of more tiattleships. the increase of
American armies. They are getting
ready to demand that the gospel in Its
literal form be put to the test. Noth
ing short of this will do.
Temperance board, the Christian En
deavor and similar agencies now de
clare they are warranted in pushing
plans, war or no war. A saloonless na
tion by 1920 is the goat With it is to
come prohibition of the manufacture of
intoxicants. Churches are taking hold.
Christian laymen are taking hold. Such
campaign against saloons as has never
yet been put up is the program for
1915.
The sending of vast sums of money
for European relief, while not opposed
by church leaders, is to be met with
the assertion that work for which
America is responsible must not be
neglected. The drain upon churches
has been heavy because, after paying
nearly' all of the $400,000,000 a year
that It costs to maintain the churches.
all names, the people in churches and
synagegs contribute TO to SO percent of
all benevolence. Ths is the case al
though they are but a third of the pop
ulation. Examination of any published
lists of names of war relief, or of any
charity, will disclose this proportion, or
a larger one.
gram anu a numoer or snort talks on -, . . . ;. . . VT r. 7 ', , . .V . r 7
congratulation will be made to which I on the vital point, and that is, Chnst had to the power not to sm. The power
to sin all men had; it does not require much ability to sm. What the world
most needed was what was potent in Christ, the ability and power not to sin.
This he had and is able to impart it to others, that they also might not sin.
Rev. W. H. Duncan, of Alta Vista Methodist church.
The Christian religion had its origin in Christ and it is well therefore for
us to go back again and again to the primitive sources for our definitions and
data. Rev. Perry J. Rice, of First Christian church.
Difficulties overcome ' become stepping stones to higher things. Then face
your trials bravely, and overcome them. Rev. W. C Baber, of Altuia Presbyterian
church.
of the Men's club of the church, of
which Mr. Shelton is a charter mem
ber. Mr. Shelton has been an active mem
ber of the Presbyterian church since he
came to El Paso in 1S86 and has held
an official position in the church for
many years. He is now secretary of
th official board of the church and
one of its most active members.
The women of the church will have
an oyster supper at 6:30 at which Mr.
and Mrs. Shelton will be the guests
of honor. Following the supper, the
Men's club will take charge of the pro
gram anu a number of short talks of
Mr. Shelton will respond.
Wentmlniiter Notes.
The Women's Missionary society of
Westminster Presbyterian church will
meet in the Sunday school room Tues
day afternoon at 3 oclck. The monthly
meeting of the board of deacons will
be held in the Sunday school room Tues
day at 7:30 p. m.
The Eastminster Benevolent society
will meet at the residence of Mrs. J.
II. Hill, 3425 Montana street Thursday
afternoon at 3 ociock.
First Meeting Tuesday.
Next Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 in
the Trinity church parlor will occur
the first meeting of the Missiion Study
class of the Women's Missionary society
of Trinity church. Mrs. W. U. Carre,
superintendent of mission study and
publicity will have charge, and the
book to be studied is "The Child in the
Midst" An excellent program has been
planned.
Old Time Supper.
An old time oyster supper will be
served in the dining room of the church
on Friday eveninc bv tha Aid soelerv
at 6:30 ociock. This supper will be
in me nature or a Dig cnurch social.
The session of the church meets Tues
day evening. "Personal Evangelism"
will be the topic of the Wednesday
evening service. The Choral society
will meet with Mrs. M. E. Depew, cor
ner Myrtle and Ochoa streets, Tuesday
evening.
Junior Society to Meet.
The Junior Missionary society of
Trinity Methodist church will hold its
regular meeting on Sunday afternoon
at 3:30 in the church parlor. "Grow"
will be the theme, and the work for
the year wil be discussed. Eugene
Smith will present the bible lesson,
Lucille Ayers wil give a reading, and
Helen Ferguson will sing.
Jobless and Homeless Men
Mae Employment Bureau
of Friendly Old Building
THE church's grand task is to help men and women in their thinking, and
thus to help men to be politicians. She has to help by inspiration, and then
leave the inspiration to be worked out as the individual deems best. Rev.
Miles Hanson, of the First Congregational church.
Have we need of Jesus? Yes, for without such an example, such an ideal, no
man can reach his best. We need and must have an ideal outside and beyond
self to inspire and lift us up, and a conscious experience of comradeship with
Jesus' is the inspiration and lifting power. Rev. C. Wesley Webdell, of Trinity
Methodist church.
The unpardonable sin is the constant, continual and final rejection of the Holy
spirit's conviction of Jesus Christ as a personal savior. Many are in danger of
committing this sin. The Holy spirit may be resisted for the last time. Rev.
Charles Mendell, "The Boy Evangelist," East El Paso Presbyterian church.
It is said of two blind men that they took advantage of the fact that Jesus
of Nazareth was passing by, and in response to their earnest appeal they received
his healing touch. "Jesus of Nazareth passeth by" many that arc spiritually
blind and should know that he is ready to open their eyes, too, if they will only
"cry unto him in faith." Rev. Kenneth Brown, of East El Paso Presbyterian
church.
History, both sacred and secular, emphasizes the fact that great movements
never begin with a multitude, but with a few; often with a single man or woman
who has caught a vision of better things and with a blazing heart has gone forth
to make the vision a reality. Rev. W. R. Evans, of Highland Park Methodist
church.
The theologians of the middle ages used to argue whether Jesus could or could
not have sinned when he was tempted; but orthodox thinkers today are agreed
RESERVE FORGE
Plan to Help Government
Resist German Attack
on England.
(Continued from race 1. this Section.)
Being loyal to one's convictions of right is the best way possible to come to
know the truth. If no one else will volunteer to guide such an one, Divine
Providence will undertake the work. Rev. J. H. Allen, of Austin Park Christian
church.
CHARITY DEMANDS GREATER
THAN EVER KNOWN IN ENGLAND
Reports from all parts of England,
from Canada and Australia, show that
never were charities of British people
more pressed for funds and more active
In Christian work. In Loudon organi
zations of all kinds are far more nu
merous in proportion than in New
Ycrk or Paris, Berlin or Rome. Not
for soldiers and sailors alone, but for
every class of people, young and old,
arc efforts put forth. Even the Xensit
crusaders, who go about interrupting
what they regard as ritualistic ser
vices, sire more active than ever, and
more generously supported in workers
and money. Foreign work, .In which
England stands second only to the
United States, is not being permitted
to fall off.
Just now the cry In England is
against German modernism. The pro
test is going up throughout all Great
Britain, even in jreiana. it is claimed
JEWS MAKE NEW PLANS
FOR RELIEF IX PALESTINE
Concluding that the first illeffects
of the war have been discounted, Jews
of America are putting forward two
plans. In both conservative. Orthodox
and reform Judaism are uniting as
they have never before cooperated
since there were Jews In America. The
two campaigns are the relief of condi
tions in Palestine, and the possible re
lief is the first consideration in the
lie fis the first consideration in the
former, and political in the latter. To
some extent Jews hope to include those
in Hungary. Jews are alert and awake
as never before.
As. never heretofore, and because of
the war, religious bodies are cooper
ating. There is a measure of unity
never before known. Unity plans are
at a standstill, and are to remain so
until the war is over, yet unity itself
is here. There is interchange of views
between leaders to an extent hardly
realized by those unfamiliar with con
ditions. The year 1915 seems, at its
opening, to be lit a way to mark an
epoch.
New York, Jan. 9. The warm, spa
clous corridors of New York's old fed
eral building; better known as the
general postofflce, has presented a
strange spectacle during the last few
weeks, between the hours of 3 and 4
ociock in the morning. A lively free
employment exchange has been estab
lished there by hundreds of jobless,
homeless men, whose struggle for ex
istence has stimulated their Ingenuity
and sharpened their wits. Soon after
tne nrst edition of the morning papers
appear the "exchange" opens its doors.
There is no registration, no charge,
no rules and regulations. Yet every
thing goes on smoothly by common
consent and the ethics of the "down
and out" fraternity, which is said to
have more members in Gotham this
winter than ever before.
They troop in, these patrons of the
"exchange" singly. In pairs and in
groups. They gather round the radi
ators and carefully scan the want
columns. The European war is a sec
ondary consideration to these men.
They are fighting a battle of their
own the battle of the struggle for
existence with the odds against them
They are looking for a job among the
"help wanted" advertisements.
Many of these men wait up all night
for the papers to appear in order that
they may be the first to apply for
"the lob."
Mominir after mnpnlnff woolr n ? I
week out the same picture is enacted
in the old federal building. The postal
clerks on duty at night know many
of the derelicts by sight The men
are orderly, well behaved and quiet.
They appear to be grateful for the
pitiful little comforts radiated by the
steam pipes in the cold early morning.
Through the swiftly passing years of our remaining but fading strength, let
us so live and labor that our home song may grow sweeter and sweeter toward
the evening hour, until at last it becomes a celestial song upon the wings of
which our spirits may soar away to our new our heavenly home. Rev. John E.
Abbott, of Westminster Presbyterian church.
"That you may be blameless and harmless, sons of God, without rebuke," is
Paul's exhortation to the Phillippians, and how important it is that those who
call themselves Christians should order their lives in such a pure and blameless
way as to disarm the criticism of unbelievers. Rev. Charles L. Overstreet, of
the First Presbyterian church. t
Jesus laid claim, and justly, to all authority in heaven and upon earth. The
devils acknowledged that claim; only men call it in question. The noted authority
in the home is not dominant as it was in the olden time, nor in society, nor in
the nation. The war in Europe is an indication that men and not God have
taken the reins of authority into their hands. But in his time these warring
nations will see his rightful authority revert to him. Then will they recognize
as a true principle of all government not the divine right of kings but the divine
right of the King. Rev. J. F. Williams, D.D., of First Baptist church.
Former Italian Premier
Thinks Great Spiritual
Leader Might End War
Milan, Italy. Jan. 9. Luigi Luzzattl,
formerly premier of Italy, believes that
the appearance on earth of a great
spiritual leader may be necessary to
stop the war. he says:
"In view of the increasing horrors.
a speedy peace is now the sincere and
deeply felt aspiration of mankind, but
1 Serbs Laugh at Austrian
Reports of Victories; Do
Fear the War's Outcome
and semiphore signalling by flags and
also by sound.
Other branches of instruction include
open air cooking, dispatch riding, car
pentering, fencing and Swedish drills.
The movement is spreading all over
the islands rapidly overcoming the in
difference which it generally met at
first A description of tha condition of
women in the war districts of Belgium
and France and an explanation of how
their sufferings might have been miti
gated by proper preparation and organ
ization, is usually sufficient to con
vert every "doubting Tho'mas."
Branches are especially active In cen
ters where there Is a large population
of warking girls. Of course, there is
a large portion of the militant suffra
gets. The latter have transferred their
energy in this direction. The suffra
gets believe they can, by their conduct
in case of an invasion of Britain, pre
sent an unanswerable argument for the
ballot
The sight off women drilling may be
seen at .jany big halls in London. Two
favorites are Knights Bridge hall and
the Armory of the London Scottish at
Buckingham gate.
Wear Khaki; Buy Own Uniforms.
The maioritv of the wornen are
clothed in Khaki. Their suits consist
of skirt coat brown shoes, spats, put
tees and hats. The cost of this uniform
is $12.50. Most of the women buy their
own suits. The Reserve Is so far en
tirely self-supporting.
The government has not as yet given
permission to the women to carry rifles.
The women do not anticipate trouble
in this direction, however. They say
they hope the necessity for their
shouldering the mqsket will never
come, but if it does they will be allowed
to take their places on the firing line
just as wives and sweethearts of Brit
ish colonists in many quarters of the
earth have stood behind the stockade
and fired with thir men folk against
the attacks of savages.
Would Lirt Heavy Burden.
As a result of this movement a Ger
man invasion will find ready at hand
an organization of women who will
keep their heads and who will have good
health and calm nerves. These women
will have learned the value of organiza
tion, self-dependence, comradeship and
self-control. They will co-operate with
the military and civil authorities. They
will direct the flight of women and
children from the scene of , fighting
and so take this burden off the gov
ernment It is hoped that after the war the
Women's Volunteer Reserve will be
come a great recreation club. With
this end in view, a wealthy woman has
offered a large tract of 1 nd for a per
sonal camp, and it is believed other
gifts of this character will be made
"I wish I was alongside him in the
trenches," said the wffe of a British
soldier recently. This, sentiment is re
echoed in thousands of women's hearts
and this feeling is undoubtedly the
prime motive in building up the reserve.
"MADE IN EL PASO."
One dollar spent at home is equal to
$10 put into circulation as against the
dollar sent out of town, whether it be
the banker or the man with the pick,
every one benefits by the development
of home industries and the building up
of the local pay roll.
CILDMEL TODAY,
SICK TOMORROW
I SM for oar frw Hl Back en Palxxxta and Tn- H
MmxkM. or U uv tunc. Mad itek r toeTTjVoa )
of your m-r.w for & iad ndntgJi Mjj Ml
H AMERICAN. ' Prompt. SkjUfal Srric." HE
I MUNX Jb CO.. Patent Attorney H
j 625 F Street. WasUnffton. D. C.
Dose of nasty calomel makes
you sick and you lose a
day's Tvork.
Calomel salivates! It's mercury.
Calomel acts like dynamite on a dug
gish liver. When calomel comes into
contact with sour bile It crashes into
it causing cramping and nausea.
If you feel bilious, headachy, consti
pated and all knocked out just go to
your druggist and get a 50 cent bottle
of Dodson's Liver Tone, which is a
harmless vegetable substitute for
dangerous calomel. Take a spoonful
and if It doesn't start your liver and
straighten you up better and quicker
than nasty calomel and without mak
ing you sick, you just go back and get
your money.
If you take calomel today you'll be
sick and nauseated tomorrow; besides,
it may salivate you, while if you take
Dodson's Liver Tone you will wake up
feeling great, full of ambition and
ready for work or play. It's harmless,
pleasant and safe to give children;
they like it Advertisement
THE CHINA PALACE
The largest and most complete stock
in Texas of exquisite China Dinner
ware, Glassware. Silverware. Cut
Glass. Crockery, and other house
hold. Hotel. Restaurant and Bar
Furnishings. Wholesale & Retail.
A. STOLAROFF
112 SAX ANTONIO ST.
London, Eng.t Jan. 9. A Servian
major of artillery writes the follow
ing letter to a friend here
"Do not be downcast if you hear
of seeming reverses. Remember the
war Is now only four months old and
what are four months to us Serbs, who
Tell These People What You Want
They Will Respond Promptly
.to win over the embittered hearts of fought for nine years under Kara
the belligerents to the cause of peace
invoke the
Look at the label. If the can is
branded Dicksie, you may be sure the
contents fruits or vegetables are
perfect Advertisement
CHARGES FILED AGAINST
NEW MEXICO COUNTY CLERK
Albuquerque, X. M., Jan. 9. Abelino
L. Lucero, county clerk of Sandoval
county, is charged in a formal accusa
tion filed here Friday by the district
attorney, with having purchased evi
dences of county indebtedness at a de
preciated value, which is believed to
be ground, if proved, for his .removal
from office.
The charge is filed at the order of
governor McDonald, as a result of an
investigation made by E. 1L Mossman
of the state traveling auditor's office.
Lucero is also accused of Incompetency.
Sheriff Emiliano Lucero is charged
uwith falling to turn over approximately
)vu ne is saia to nave collected, to
the treasury and with oneratlnc- hi .
that German philosophy has a religious loon without license.
New York's $6,250,000
Posloffice Building Too
Small; Annex Is Planned
PURITY-QUALITY-FLAVOR
Possesses All Three
It is absolutely pure, it is of high
quality, and its flavor is delicious.
Guard against imitations: the genuine has
the trade-mark on the package
VS'r'iroff and is MADE ONLY BY
WALTER BAKER & CO. Limited
Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
New York. Jan. 9. New York has
been startled by the intimation that
its new $6,250,000 postofflce Is too
small and that it may be necessary
to erect an annex costing $1,000,000 to
care for the city's mail. The new
postoffice occupies two full city blocks
and is one of the most beautiful build
ings in tho city. It was opened last
September and now the railway mall
service says it has less than half the
platform room it needs, and others in
touch with its work say it needs five
or six times as many Square feet to
work in. The prospect of a million
dollar, building for the overflow from
the new postoffice has been discussed
with so much secrecy that few knew
what was on foot until a rumor from
Washington told of the controversy
mere over tne matter.
At least five sites have been offered,
and unless the postmaster general ve
toes the project a contract will be
made within a few weeks to put up a
million dollar annex to the J6,26000U
palace. At present there is a limit of
from $90,000 to $100,000 a year which
the postoffice department may pay as
rent for such an annex. Some of those
who have submitted offers think that
it would be impossible to get any one
to put up an annex and lease it for
the rental. It is said that to erect
the sort of a structure that the gov
ernment would Insist on having and
leasA land would rAnnfrA vmpI. iati-
tal of $140,000 If the contractor is to
make a reasonable profit
It wor'd be necessary to
LUG I LIZZVTTI.
lelurn to earth of a great apostle of
biothcrly love.
"This being impossible the conclusion
of peace will probably be the result
of manual exhaustion. It is cruel
to leceive peace from such an irrepara
ble evil. Let us hope the belligerents
will realize the necessity of laying
down their arms. Lt us do everything
within our power to hasten the day.
"Yet if the war must continue, let
us nope tor tne triumph or tne principle
of nationality, thus insuring a lasting
peace."
george. and two years under Mi'osh
Obrenovitch, not to speak of so many
other wars. Certainly if the Swabos
do not set tired and I do helievn it
bores them to go on with it the Serbs
will not tire.
"The only thing we want Is a little
rest now and then to gather fresh force,
and there is no need to worry when you
hear we are taking it on the contrary,
you should say, as sergeant Mlroslav
said to me today:
"'After this lull there will be an
end of the Swabos."
"Up to the present according to their
own count they have lost 180,000 men,
but they have not taken our little king
dom, nor if they lost a million more
will they take it Our soldiers laugh
heartily when I tell them that Austria
reports victories. This is the most
popular war we ever had. The splendid
victory of Semendria, where 6000
Swabos were killed, was won by raw
rerrmts, who rushed singing to bat
tle ,
They were mostly from Macedonia.
too. without technical training, but
heart and soul with us, and anixious to
dlstingush themselves. All the race
i3 intrepid, but the Serbs of Macedo
nia promise to be the finest soldiers
"Our losses are of course great one
meets frequently a man with four or
een five black bands on his sleeve
They grieve, but are resigned. It must
be.
PHONE
608
026
A. E. RYAN
DRUGGISTS
OPEN ALL NIGHT
1222
San
Atonia
PHONE
NO.l
gwen s
er
Auto, Hacks and Baggage. Limousine, S and 7 Passenger Cars.
Auto uaggace Trucks.
Day or
Night
BANKING BY MAIL
Just as easy to open a savings account with us as though you
lived next door.
WB PAY 4 percent Interest compounded Twice Every Year.
We do business under the Depositor's Guaranty Law of tha State
of Texas and are a Guaranty Fund Bank as provided by such Law.
Our plan, in addition to being convenient Is safe, profitable
and liberal. Nobody has ever lost a dollar in a State bank In Texas.
Write today for our free booklet "BANKING BY HAIL" or
simply mall your deposit
El Paso Bank and Trust Co., El Paso, Texas
Dlckslc, Avondole and Joy Grade fo
grade, these brands represent the high
est quality obtainable in canned fruits
and vegetables. Advertisement
Buying goods made In your own
town puts "pep" into your own community.
Dicksie, Avondale and Joy the three
signs of quality in canned fruits and
vegetables. Advertisement
SIcDONALD AT AUSTIN.
Austin, Tex., Jan. 9. C. C. McDonald,
former secretary of state, who was ap
pointed by governor elect Ferguson to
be assistant attorney general in charge
of cases in the court of criminal ap
peals, has arrived here from El Paso.
He will spend his time until he qualifies
during the latter part of this month, in
getting in touch with his new duties.
Mr. McDonald, since his retirement as
secretary of state under the Colquitt
administration, has been practicing law
at El Paso.
Was Keeping Up House
and Car, but Will Give
Sixpence More to Wife
London, Eng., Jan. 9. Illustrative of
the social leveling Influence of war,
the following incident is told:
A new commanding officer was ques
tioning a smart young corporal.
"Arb you married?" asked the officer.
"Yes, sir."
"Don't you think you ought to make
her some allowance out of your pay?"
continued the officer.
"If you think it necessary sir," re
plied the private, "I will. sir. I'm
keeping up the house and car and
allowing her 600 pounds a year, but If
you think an extra sixpence a day
would be any good to her, I am per
fectly willing."
ENGLAND MASSES BIG
ARMY AROUND PYRAMIDS
A NOTRE DAME LADY'S APPEAL.
To all knowing sufferers of rheumatism,
whether muscular or of the points, sciatica.
Iumbagos. backache, pains in the kidneys
or neuralgia pains, to write to her for a
home treatment which has repeatedly cured
all of these tortures. She feels lt her duty
to send lt to all sufferers FREE. You cure
yourself at home as thousands will testify
no change of climate being necessary. This
simple discovery banishes uric acid from
the blood, loosens the stiffened Joints, puri
fies the blood, and Brightens the eyes, giv
ing elasticity and tor. to the whole system.
U the above Interests you. for proof address
Mrs. M. Summers, Box R, Notre Dame, Ind.
STATE NATIONAL BANK
Established April. 1SS1. Capltnl, Surplus and Profits. SIOO.OOO.
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
C. R. MOREHEAD, President,
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pres.
L. J. GILCHRIST. Aset..CV :.t.
C. X. BASSETT, Vice President
GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
Or. H. A. MAGHUDEIt
Graduate Louisville, Ky., College, IS87
DR. H. A. MAGRVDER
111 References .
Ask Anyone.
IJEXTIST
established 1803
Union Clothing Co. Underneath Us.
J
(Continued trim Page I. this Section.)
and a testament each. The various
races of Egypt are flocking in great
numbers to see the sights. Their cam
els and donkeys are mingled with the
automobiles, motorcycles and gun car
riages. The forces have brought a
large number of mascots which include
dogs, kangaroos, monkeys, laughing
jackasses, and even one Tasmanian
devil.
All Classes Represented.
All classes are represented. There
are lawyers, ranchers, gold miners,
stock brokers, seafaring men and farm
ers. Among the New Zealanders are
several Maoris, and these are objects of
curiosity.
The ramp is being rapidly vacated as
the soldiers are Judged fit for the front
and depart to fight the Turks or other
enemies of the Allies.
FACE COVERED
WITH PIMPLES
ALL HER LIFE
But Miss A j res Got n 'lleniillful Com
plexion at n Cost of Only 3C.0O.
Nov. 23, 1914: "All my life my face
was covered completely with a mass of
pimples, blackheads and blotches. I
spent a lot of money on numerous rem
edies and treatments without success
and no relief at all. I tried so many
things that I was afraid my case could
not be cured. Iteslnol Intment and
Resinol Soap seemed to do me good
right from the first I used two Jars of
Resinol Ointment and some Reaincl
Soap, the total cost being only $2.00, and
this completely cured my case. My skin
is without a blemish and I am the pos
sessor of a beautiful complexion."
(Signed) Mabell Ayres, Stone Moun
tain, Va.
Every druggist sells Resinol Soap
and Resinol Ointment. For trial, free,
write to Dept 3-R, Resinol, Baltimore.
Advertisement
&$&&4&i&Ssr&&QG&&$4
I $0N0B0RStJPON
HOME JWGjySCRB) JWWVE
XTE
PRESENTED BY THE
j El Paso Herald, Jan. 9, '15 jf
W EXPLAINED BELOW
SEVEN SOMG BOOKS DM ONE
COLLEGE SQmS OPERATIC JWGf
SIX OF THESE COUPONS
Entitle the Bearer io the Beautiful Song Book Described Below.
when accompanied by the expense amount set opposite which covers tha
items of the coat of packing, express from the factory, checking, clerk
hire, and other necessary expense items.
"SONGS THAT NEVER GROW OLD" ILLUSTRATED
A grand collection of all the old favorite songs compiled and selected
with the utmost care by the most competent authorities, illustrated with
a rare galaxy of 69 wonderful portraits of the world's greatest vocal artists, ,
manv in favorite costumes, inis tne book contains sones of Home and 1-ove: I'atnotic. .
Sacred and College sones: Operatic and National songs SEVEN complete aong books
in unL volume. rresenisiA coupons to snow you are a reader tuns paper ana
79C for the beautiful heavy English cloth binding.
MAIL ORDERS Bt oareel cost, include EXTRA cents within Ten
1 is cents 250 to .too miles: for ereater distances ask postmaster amount to include for 1 1
I
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