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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, February 20, 1915, HOME EDITION, SPORT and AUTO Section, Image 19

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Week-End Edition, February 20-21, 1915
7 D
fill flECORDS ii
Ml C
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish Organizations Give
$410,000,000 in 1914, Not Including Gifts for Charity,
Hospital and War Relief; Rich New York Laymen to
Take Up Campagn for Civic Service Work.
THE Church News association has
issued Its annual nevs report on
Christian conditions In the United
.States for the year 1914, and gives
the sum as contribnted by Americans
duilng- the year for the support of all
'lurches and their work, and to send
;itroad to help what are called mis
sions, as $410,000,000. This is the larg
est amount in the history of American
hnstianity. In addition to it are
i haritles, hospital and other support
fur war and earthquake relief funds,
cnen always in largest share by
Christian and Jewish people. Bodies
giving largest single sums are the
Methodist, the Baptist, the Presbytia-1.
an, the Episcopal and the Roman
' itholic. The highest average per
person is maintained by the Episcopal
iid Presbyterian churches, which was
lost jear $19.75.
Feature of the Ycnr.
The striking features of 1914, accord-,
mg to the association, were a far more
serious consideration on the part of the
people for God and spiritual things,
ml a far better feeling between re
ligious bodies heretofore more or less
nostile The former was occasioned by
v e war and stringent financial times.
The 5f railed higher critics have been
i i lndmg. for the most part, and there
i a de or unrieuan ortfioaoxy sucu
; has not been known for generations.
li extends to almost all bodies to such
txtent that all or nearly all are prepar
iig for religious' and spiritual forward
mux mcnts.
Spirit of Unity Manifested.
The spirit of unity has extended to
Fiotestants and Catholics alike, and
has been so marked that the Church
T'face union, endowed by Andrew Car
negie to enable churches to use their
influence to bring an end to militarism
.mo wars between nations, has ven
tured plans to bring about peace be
tween Christian bodies themselves. Al
though just issued, it is known the pro
posal nas been wen received, unis
peat e union now proposes an Informal
lonferinre between leaders, the chief
aim o whin is to make them person
alis acquainted It professes to believe
f'o.n new conditions that arose last
ea-, that cardinals Gibbons. Farley
inrl O'Connell for Roman Catholics.
1 1--1 ops Greer. Lawrence, Tuttle and
nderon for Kpiscopalians, and bish
ops v, llsor. McDowell and Hamilton
for .Methodists, can be brought to
i, ther It is also assured that leaders
intone Baptists, Disciples, and even
Lutherans and others are ready to meet.
Tor Christian extension In America
and in all the .world the United States
Kent LP its record of gifts in spite of
v ai Some individual missionary so- I
leues fell itm&vuy -ugji-.-u m -...i-t.-,
but on the whole America led the world
m gifts to work both at home and
abroad To extension work at home
about $45,080,000 was given, and abroad
S1&.000.000. Far more careiui use is
made of money than ever before, and
last yar witnessed tremendous ad
vances in survevs, in special lines of
effort like the rural church and the
prevention of overlapping, and in the
adoption of scientific management of
men and things in relation to God and
his cause. Indeed, such imprpved
management was a marked feature of
the v car.
Membership Increases 7K.060. -"fembershiD
trrowth for 1914 was
782,000 and the number of- Christians'
enroled in churches in
38,000,000 or 5.000,000 moi
of the population. Tni
sligUUy above the aver;
(It Si CJnrcn maoe uie
of any in percentage.
in its history Kpn
T-ntherans an Cat'
it.nrlv rutins There
ferent religious bodies, Jews included,
or far more than in any other coun
ts. in the immediate outlook for. this
vtar two things appear, i pnte is the
preparedness of Christian and Jewish
leaders to take advantage of an end to
the war to push large plans. Th
other, the introduction of better busi
ness methods, and the training of lay
men to put them into effect.
parish be (formed into working commit
tees, one to look after public health,
another, police; crime, civic progress:
moral welfare; missions; poverty and
so on through a list of nine or ten
committees. The rector declares many
women in the parishj.tand ready to
take up such extension service. The
parish gives "$200,000 a year to other
causes, besides spending $54,000 on it
self, and wiyiin ten years has erected
its new church without debt and main
tained its record of, helping others
five times more than themselves. The
old St. Thomas burned in 1905.
This community service plan, now
championed by this foremost parish, is
being taken up by many smaller
churches in the Episcopal and in other
Protestant bodies. Societies of lay
men are forming in many cities to fur
ther it, and to train men to put it into
Fathers and Sons of First
Christian Church Are En
tertained by Society.
nil i EiiHii nn ninn
..Ml hhhu .in um
At the Fathers and Sons dinner, held
at the First Christian church 45 men
and young men were present to enjoy
the dinner which had been prepared
by the women's Bible class. Following
the dinner, an informal program of
songs and -brief addresses was pre
sented. Judge I A. Dale presided. Dr.
It. B. Homan offered the invocation
and addresses were made by Milton
Shedd, AI A. Goff, Geo. W. Snider, sec
retary of the Y. 31. C. A., H. B. Durkee
and Rev. Perry J Rico pastor of the
church i
To Give Literary Program.
The Woman's Missionary society of
Trinity Methodist church will have a
literary program Tuesday afternoon at
3 in the church parlor. Mrs. Walter
McDonald will preside. Miss Charlie
Aiae Cunningham will give the Bible
reading. "Korea, Mountains and
Boy Who Defeated Rivers
Fights Hard Eight Round
Bout With Robideau.
Continued from rage 1, This Settion).
Disciples of Christ pruned their church
records last year and according to their
reports for 1914 just issued, show no
growth whatever in membership, and
an actual loss bf 5S2 churches. The
pruning is reported to have been done
in Kentucky, Virginia and Texas. Dis
ciples membership is given at 1,363,000
making it one of the big Protestant
bodies, although its membership is con-
uned in greatest measure to the -Uls-sissippi
valley states. Some complaint
is- heard over the method of counting
membership, the more progressive ar
guing that there must have been mem
bership gains in spite of the pruning.
The money required to maintain all
Discjples churches and work last year
is reported to have been a trifle more
man $l,ouo,ooo. The benevolences, di
vided among seven organizations, a
woman's board being among the larg-
.-, kiiiuuihci iu i,avo,io. a. sainior ,..oni t s nvini.lr
the year of $17,00. All of these .r".....f -...... -,. a.
anttatiae ay a intniul In a vm - us -iua. .-..-- .uvt-un
Mines" is tlje topic. Miss Lillie Fox
wTTl talk on Education." Medical
work in Korea Avlll be discussed by
Miss Miner. "Korean revivals" will be
Mrs. Geo. B. Oliver's topic and Miss
Mary Massey will have as her topic
"Our Mountain Work." Mrs. R. Mllli
gan will talk on the "Mines" There
will be special music by a Quartet.
Westminster Affairs.
The Women's Sessionary society of
Westminster Presbyterian church will
meet at the Sunday school room Tues
day afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The Eastmlnster Benevolent society
will meet at the residence of Mrs. M. J.
Preston, 3427 Montana street, Thursday
at 3 p. m.
The Wednesday evening prayer serv
ice at Westminster Presbyterian church
will be in the nature of a testimony
meeting as to the benefits received
from the revival meeting and the Effi
ciency Normal. "What Next?" will be
the key note of the meeting.
The Christian Endeavor society of
Westminster is planning fo give a
social at the residence of Mr and Mrs.
J. H. Grant, 1120 Brown street Friday
men and millions movement. This
I movement is being worked by states.
Texas got 4su.uuo ana iventucKy jioo,
000. The sum aimed at is $6,500,000.
Prominent leaders in a dozen princi
pal Protestant bodies in this country
have consented to serve on a committee
to assist in raising funds for the Prot
estant churches of France, A com
mittee consisting of Rev. Stuart L.
Roussel of St. Cloud, and Rev. Louis
Genln of Reims, is already here, and
making appeals to the well to do of
principal cities from Boston west to St.
Louis and Chicago The men include
bishop Wilson of New York. Rev. Mait-
land Alexander, .Presbyterian modera- L
xor, Kev Dr. Minis or Plymouth church.
Brooklyn, and others. The amount
To extension work at home j asked for is a quarter of a million dol-
miD ur auj suhi jtusBiuie lu Bccura.
Protestant churches of France, near
ly 600 in number, shared the fate of
Catholic ones in 1905. when the separa
tion law cut off support for ministers
from public funds. The trouble now is,
however, the war These emissaries
from France sav that in the war zone
of northwest France, and along the
German border, churches by the score
have been burned, or partially de
stroyed. A Protestant church at
Reims has shared the fate of the more
famous cathedral there. All reserve
funds of the churches have been exhausted.
.nyuriftife'is now
cgJgpE third
T iHHfi inrrrirrn
i&EWfc MethO-
.jyujxv 'zarseev
h-W 1 & a&u also in
are? now
Methodist schools of the MHh, some.
20 m number for negro students, re
port themselves in desperate straits be
cause of the slow sale of cotton. These j
schools have been supported for M
a cars by Methodists or the north, and
liae sent out more than 200,000 men
and .women who are now among the
professional and business leaders of the
houth in neprro affairs. Tnese schools
are scattered along the Atlantic coast,
and in Tennessee More than three in
four of the students earn their way
through these schools.
ow Methodists report that earnings
oT students are tied up in bales of
cotton. No nionev is available, although
much was earne'd last season. Discus
sion has been had about closing the
schools at ihfi time and sending the
pupils home. Such course may j et have
to be pursued, it is admitted. Schools
are in debt already, and unless the wax
ends or Methodists give $50,000 at once,
tiouble fs imminent Schools at New
o, leant., at Atlanta, at Nashville, and
at Marshall, Texas, are especially In
volved and Crippled.
Figures for Methodists of "northern
stages for last year have just been made
public. ' Tie country is divided, for
Methodist administration, into 17 srans.
UNi dif-1 a bishop .Assigned as head of each for a
England, most of the south, and on the
Pacific coast, Methodist growth is al
most at a standstill. Yet in the mid
dle west so great was the growth that
The altar guild of St. Patrick's
cathedral met at the home of j-lrs. T.
13. Bowen, in the Fisk apartments Fri
day afternoon. The members spent the
afternoon making various kinds of
fancy work for a coming church bazaar.
Refreshments were served by the
hostess at the close of the afternoon.
She was assisted by Mrs. Claude I.
Shelton and Mrs. T. H. Sanders. About
20 people were present.
Give "Wnrlhn Washington .Ten.
A Martha Washington tea was given
Friday afternoon by the women of the
aid society of the First Baptist church
in the parlors of the church building.
The rooms were most attractively dec
orated with American flags and fes
toons of red, white and blue bunting,
Little hatchets were suspended abou,t
the rooms- and cherry blossoms were
uiied In profusion. The refreshments
were served from a table decorated
t with a cherry tree, laden with cherries
red, whito and blue candles in crystal
sticks, and mints in the three colors
in crystal dishes. Mrs. C O Coffin
and Mrs. A. R. Scott, in costumes of
the revolutionary period poured the
coffee. Misses Luellah Williams, Alice
Bishop and Opal Corn also attired as
girls of the revolutionary period served
the refreshments. About 100 people
called during the afternoon.
going in increasing numbers. Vicinity
of, New York. Boston. Baltimore, Pitts
burs:. Detroit. Cincinnati. New Orleans.
sSt, Louis and Chicago are to be given
f irjft attenTlon. Plans 'are also being
considered for large extension work
in Texafs.
-Shanghai. China, Feb. 20. Keen in
terest is manifested in the second Far
East Olympic games, which will take
place here May 15 to 22. Athletes will
MofhWrtist ri5,,r i-t ..VtiL. , be entertained from Japan, the Philip
Methodist figures for last year show a ,. vrawoll Knron Slam and many
rain nf i K7 inn nr nno nf iiio i.rnui pines. Hawaii, Korea, siam ana man)
xer Mothrwiiatn lirini h. i Chinese provinces. . .
These games which were for the first
St Thomas Episcopal church. New
Yoi K famous as the most fashionable
of Fifth avenue's churches, Announces a
program for civic service work that Is
to depend upon volunteer laymen for
its success These laymen are among
the busiest professional men of
America, able to worship in a structure
that has cost, with site, 8,00,000 and
will take $500,000 more in enrichments
and furnishings. Yet the rector. Rev.
Or l'rnest M. Stires, wXo came from
tljc south 14 years ago, announces a
campaign for i2.OO0.O00 more for en
dowment, and, declares his .faith in his
I j men to take up social service work
The proposition Is that men of the I large cities, and into which Jews are
years Methodism in 'America has
knon Methodism in New England
stood still, and in New York-U did-the
same. California and the northwest
merely held their own. The Philadel
phia and Washington areas did better,
while other areas in the Mississippi val
ley show large increases. The only
exception is in Minnesota, where
growth was slightly below the average.
The total number of Methodists in this
northern body is now 3,571,000.
A striking feature of Methodism for
the year was the growth in number
of children in Sunday schools. The
figures are 4,186,700. Methodism la
America is thus shown to leid every
other body in proportion of children to
grownups in Methodist membership,
and also in number enroled in schools.
Methodist increase last year reached
almost 200.000 or more than any other
body in the whole Sunday school world.
A Jewish home mission society is a
new venture. The. Union of' American
Hebrew congregations, made up of
about 200 Reform synagogs, has or
ganized a synagog and religious school
extension society, and fixed upon Cin
cinnati as headquarters, where is lo
cated Hebrew Union seminary. The
secretary of it is rabbi George Zetin.
A year ago the first step was taken in
the form of a committee, which suc
ceeded during the year in founding 20
new ' synagogs.. Out of its temporary
work has grown the new society.
The Union has in it a very few Or
thodox cxmgregations, although Ortho
dox Jews have a similar extension
work. A difference between the old
time held In Manila in the fall of 1913,
are conducted on much of the same
lines as at the western Olympics. In
addition to the regular list of track
and field events are added soccer foot
ball, basket ball, volley ball, baseball
and tennis.
The wide awake interest shown in
athletics in the east is a surprise to
most foreigners. For months past the
attention of thousands of students has
been focused on the coming contests
at Shanghai. Coaches and managers
from the colleges and high schools all
over the east have been faithfully
training their athletes and developing
teams for the occasion.
In connection with the Oriental com
petition .arrangements are being made
for foreigners living in the far east
to show their mettle on the athletic
field. Many of England's and Ameri
ca's foremost college athletes, leaving
their universities, have come to east
ern shores
Roy Mitchell returned to El Paso
Thursday, after an absence of four
years in the east. Mitchell is here to
look up some boxing bouts for his
brother, "Kid" Mitchell, a middle
weight, who is making good in the vi
cinity of Philadelphia. Both are El j
i"B Doys,
Kid" Mitchell fought Jack Herrick
ers have suffered similarly, but it's a
cinch that they minded their business
in the ring after the experience instead
of winking to friends In the crowd.
Ministers Tavor nlli.
During the diccussion of the boxing
bill before the Nebraska legislature it
developed that till the ministers were
not opposed to the measure, as some of
them tried to make out. The Rev C. W.
McCaskill said he considered boxing a
clean sport, but was afraid of the sa
loon and gambling elements getting
mixed in with it. The Rev. T. J. Mack
ay said: "I have read the bill carefully
and cannot see how any man can op
pose It The bill will guarantee a clean
and manly sport and abolish 'prize
fights.' " Rabbi Frederick Cohn said
of the bill. "With proper supervision
I cannot see what harm boxing will do.
As for commercializing the sport, don't
we all commercialize our abilities?
Why hold It against a man because he
can make so good as a boxer that he
can make more this way than can the
amateur; rue above proves that even
in a good town like Omaha all the
ministers are not so narrow minded
that they are afraid to give their hon
est views on the subject As Gene
Melady, a well known broker of that
city Bald: "Better to have boxlncr un
der control of the authorities, which is
assurance that it is properly conducted
and according to law, than to have it
in the hands of toughs and go back to
the old days of real prize fighting."
Callahnn Is FlKMer.
Frankie Callahan, the Brooklyn light
weight who made good recently by
knocking out Joe Rivers and beating
other good bojs, has proved once more
that he is not a flash in the pan. He
fought a hard eight round battle with
Sam Robideau, of Philadelphia, at St.
Louis, and any one who can travel with
the Quaker lightweight over that dis
tance without being badl) worsted can
claim a place among the real fighters.
Savior to Fight Sheridan.
Milburn Sajlor, the Indianapolis
lightweight, who claims a win over
Freddy Welsh and who made such a
wonderful record while in Australia
with Ray (Bronson. has been matched
to fight Mickey Sheridan at Jackson,
Mich, February 23, JO rounds. SaIor
is giving away weight, but Is willing
to keep on meeting all lightweights in
existence just to get another whirl at
the champion. Saylor nfay take on Pal
Brown, another touch bov. over the 20
round route, at Superior, the latter part !
of this month.
Wolcast BalLed.
Ad Wolgast, the former champion
lightweight, canceled his match with
Goats Doig in Milwaukee, because he
said he refused to he classed with a ten
twenf and thirt' performer. "None of '
mat lor mine." said Addock, "it will
be the real goods or nothing I would '
have kept mv date with Doig had the
prices been from 50c to $2, as agreed, !
ut when I saw the bills announcing (
me to box at 25c and up I balked Then
I decided to tackle Joe Shugrue in New
York at the Garden. If they fill them
there at 50c each, I don't care " j
Johnson Advertises. '
Yon have' got to hand it to Jack '
Johnson when it comes to advertising. ,
Jack has been en route from South
America to El Paso for some time, but
ne never missed a Chance to get into
some argument to gain notoriety and
boost the show, if he could get any
where near a cable station Jack acted
as cook on board ship and In Barbadoes
he acted as lawyer for himself and won
a ease. Then he announced that he ex
pected ,to do ail aeroplane act and fly
over Mexico to Juarez, but he could not
get a machine.! Too bad Jack never
took to the stage and became a real i
comedian. He could give cards and j
spades to many and beat them out In j
that line of work There is no doubt '
he has made many mistakes, but he
,o iw ween inaae me goat many
times by others It is a nrettv safe her
that when Jack does land in Juarez he T
win De found to be in rood sh.-ine Tie
i is wise to all such doings and no doubt
nas naa plenty ot training en route.
The Smelter deuartment league rolled '
its weekly games at the Cactus club
Friday night and the General office '
team was again victorious, winning
over the Mechanical department by the I
very narrow margin of 17 pins. Hart
and Bateman were tied for high game,
each getting 200 in the second game
Hart, who is a, hew man. proved himself ,
the more consistent bowler and pulled
out with high total ror the night with
a score of 526, 22 pins more than Bate- ,
infin V.DO oIiIa tn va Tl.J ,.l
of Harts teammates even approached
his total the team would certainly have .
un. jBMen, me ancnor man ror the
Mechanical department, usually rolls a
stiong game. But ho was off Fridav
and his total was more than 100 pins
below Hart.
General Office
naater 137
Brownflcld id
Bateman ?...14S
Langford Has Lost
Only rwe rights
His "Bnttilnj! Average" Is 872. While
That of His Opponents Is Only
128, the Flgnrem Show.
New York, Feb. 20. Joe Woodman
has figured out the 'buttling averages"
or the "Langford league," composed of
boxers who have opposed the Sam. Out
of 69 major contests, Sam has lost but
five, Jim Barry is the most dogged of
Langford's ring enemies, having met
the black slugger 12 times. He lost
six times by decisions or knockouts
and thQ other half of the contests
would have ended likewise had it not
been for no-decision laws.
In the following table, draws and no
decision bouts of course do not count
in the percentage column
Jack Joblunn 1
Gunboat Smith... 2
Yotm? Pet Jacksoa 3
Sam McVey 7
Joe Jeanette 11
Jim Barry 12
Larry Temple 3
John IVIIlie 2
Jim Johnson 4
Dan Flynn 2
Dixie Kid I
Sandy Ferguson.. 2
.Tim Flynn 3
Jeff Clerk 2
Bill Wat kin 3
Tony Boss 2
Harry Wills 3
Tony Capopi...,. 2
Colin Bell. 1 2
Al Kublak X
N. D.
V c.
Totals 69 5 34 30
Sam's average is .372; while the
Langford league can only show .128.
'Monday. The course has been laid out
by experts, but the big obstacle Is Its
length- Once the race is well under
way, there will be cars strung out
about every 58 yards and, once the
speed kings start their efforts to grab
off the lead, accidents will be the order
of the day.
New Y'ork, Feb. 20. Negotiations have
been dropped for the proposed interna
tional polo match with a team from
Argentina. The national championships
have been definitely awarded to the
Point Judith club at Narragansett pier,
July 19 to Aug. 1.
Phone 027. Wilson Mllllcan, the best
cleaners. White work a specialty.
, Managing Witn tke Second Guess
Written Especially for This Paper by Uw JVunous American League
THE Philadelphia club, with Jack
Lapp and Eddie Collins playing
the leading roles, pulled a play at
Detroit several years ago in an entirely
different way from what most of the
fans expected. In fact, the play was so
much cut of the ordinary that a good
ncition of the crowd failed to see the
play, which actually ended the game
and saved the day for the Athletics.
That evenine- a dozen fans asked me
for an expjanatoin of the final play of
the gameTThey had failed to see it
When Detroit went to bat for the
last half of the ninth inning, the score
stood b to 6 In favor of the Athletics.
Afn-i- two men had been retired, Cobb
reached second and Crawford first base j
Jim Delahanty was the next batter
Detroit needed two runs to tie the game
A long double by Delahanty would turn !
thrf trick, but long doubles in a pinch
am rail er the exception than the rule.
If it wtre possible to move Cobb to I
third and Crawford to second, a single
by Delahanty would be enough to tie j
up the game; for, on the average hit, j
Crawford would be able to score from
second without much difficulty. It was
evident to Jennings that only the tak
'ng ot a desperate chance would put
him in the running to at least tie the
game. The signal for the double steal
was given.
Plan Double Steal.
Manager Mack had been sizing the
situation up as carefully as Jennings,
and realized that the double steal
would be the proper play for Jennings
to try so as to put the two runners in
a position to score on a single by Dela
hanty. Ira Thomas rushed out from
the bench and whispered stfmething. to
first baseman Mclnnes. who in turn
had a conference with Plank and Lapp.
Cobb persisted in taking a big lead
off second, and several times Plank
threw to that base, driving htm back.
It was apparent to the fans that Cobb
was going to steal, and that he would
rot slide gently into third base. There ;
was a bit of ill feeling existing be-
tween Co BO and BaKer, because lodo i
had been accused of trying to spike the j
Athletic player. Everybody in the park j
waiting for some action at third base, j
for that is where they looked for the
play to come up.
Caught Cravrlord nt Second.
When Plank, after doing a lot of
maneuvering, finally pitched to batter
Cobb made a dash for third and Cr m -ford
for second Cobb had got such
a big lead that it would have taken k
shot gun to have got the ball tu
third in time to retire him. Mack h.i I
figured this condition in advance lie
doped it out that the proper wav to
riake this particular pla was la . -wads
that the chance of getting i
ford al second would be much beltc
than Cobt. at third. He also figuim
that Crawford not expecting such 1
pi-iv. might slacken up a trifle, feci. .if
sure that the play would be made at
Crawford went down at full speed,
but Lapp made a wonderful throw tu
second, getting Crawford several fee.
Cobb, expecting the play at third, wen:
into Baker feet first and spikes hiRh
Baker went over to cover and the tv n
went down in a heap. Most of tn
crowd bad its eyes glued on third v.
moment later, when the players started
to leave the field for the club house, a
good many could not understand tht.
situation I was umpiring the ba-es
tnat afternoon, and might have been
caught napping myself had not Eddie
Plank tipped me off in advance as to
the play.
"Don't be dashing over to third when
I pitch, said "Eddie," "for we are go
ing to try to get Sam at second." As
a result, I was in a perfect position to
see the plav, when I might have bee,
thrown out of position by following
Cobb over to third, expecting the plav
at that bag.
Would vou have made the play as
Mack did-' I never saw it made that
w.'V before or since. It saved the
(Copyright, 1913, by the Wheeler Syndi
cate. Inc.)
New Haven, CeniL, Via. 20 V 10
round match between Matty Baldwin.
of Boston, and Johnny Harvie, of New
York, lightweights was stopped in the
third round here Friday night because
Baldwin had a rib broken.
Look Upon Our Company as a Source of
Totals 475
Mechanical Department.
W. Stein 158
Hrt m '
Jessen ( jjc
Iti 169 451
1(1 138 489
:00 lit sot
S0C 4R 1444
170 li 487
L'0 141 62C
IIS- 133 414
HO 1427
to Join his brother. Roy declares his
brother will make any of the tonnotch
middlewelghts step some, and is not at
ana ine new is tnat tne new now lust a" particular in maning matcnes. "iv-ia
J"lffrJ!!!.ELa ftv5" "iSEf E' I ?""- opened at San Francisco
un Monday, the first of
formed has in it laymen as well as
rabbis. A committee on cooDeration
between rabbis and laymen has been
named, and it is planned that the two
work separately, but cooperate on gen
eral work. It is the uptodate plan of
both the official and the unofficial.
The new society will aim in particu
lar to establish Jewish congregations
in small towns, usually those near to
Mitchell fights Y'oung Griffo at Shen
andoah, Pa-, on March 1, making 100
pounds six hours before entering the
ring. The winner of the Mitchell
Gnffo bout Is, to take on, Joe Borrell,
the Philadelphia crack, on March 15,
the weight to be 1SS pounds ringside
Roy Mitchell would be glad to hear
from any matchmakers In this vicinity
who want to stage a bout In the mid
dleweight class.
"1" i) un inonuay, tne nrst ot .
the big sport events in connection with '
me 01s rair win taKe place The van- '
derbilt cup. one of the classics of the ;
motor world, will bo up for competi
tion, and something like 20 cars, each 1
driven by a well known speed mer- 1
chant, will compete. A course a little un-
der five miles around has been mapped
out inside the fair grounds and an J
average bpeed of 80 miles an hour has !
been predicted for the winner.
San Franciscans believe in thrillers j
and it looks os though the fans will 1
have all the excitement they want on I
Sound Advice
'' t A modern utility organization insists upon knowing that its
;service is satisfactory. , ' ' ' -
Service cannot be satisfactory if a patron-uses more electricity
than he needs.
Therefore we encourage the intelligent and economical use of
our service so that the consumer will get FULL VALUE FOR
We have no control over the wires, fixtures, lamps, motors, ancj
other electrical appliances on your premises. .
But we can advise you as to the best methods of installation
and can give you the benefit of the most scientific thought on all
electrical questions.
Our experts can tell you how4o get the most and the best light
and power for the least. money; what appliances are the most eco
nomical and efficient and can otherwise assist you in many ways.
.' It costs you nothing to consult the representatives of ourNew
Business Department. '
El Paso Electric Railway Company
Electric Building. Telephone 2323
inflamed nose in hay fever, ulcesated liver and gall stones, ulcers in piles, inflamed intestines in typhoid fever, as it vas to cure all those inflamed ulcerated eyes that we have cured
so many of, who live right here in the city. How Osteopathy Cures Rheumatism, How Osteopathy Cures Hay Fever, How Osteopathy Cures Hernia, How Did Osteopathy
Cure this Bad Case of Liver Trouble? So full of Gall Stones. It was like a Boil. How Did Osteopathy Cure those Sore Appendixes? How Did Osteopathy Cure those
Eyes that were Jike Bloody Beefsteak? How Did Osteopathy Cure those bad cases of Typhoid Fever? Osteopathy just loosened the nerves to the diseased part and put the
circulating blood there and it carried out the impurities and built up the part again, just like it did when the blood first made it. For no dope on earth ever made-any part about
you. The blood only made it all and the blood only can repair it all in any disease. '
K . ,m
&. ?-- JK
&& JL iJL 8 m
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