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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, May 31, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1915-05-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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iubges Furs
Declares President, "Who Gets His Power From the Peo
ple, Should Keflect Their Wishes in His International
Acts; Says Never Was a Secretary of State More in
Need of Secretary Marcy' sFirmExamplethanNow.
"Any flag that becomes a mere tar
paulin to cever barrels of profince-and
bales of merchandise insults any air
it floats in."
'On this day the consideration of
other peoples and other lands may
well fill our hearts with thankfulness
that we are Americans.'
"We must not forget that the presi
dent holds his high commission and
draws authority with which he speaks
from a right interpretation of the
thought and feeling of the American
A man when dealing with one
much weaker than himself, might
well feel justified in declining to re
sent an offensive epithet No man.
however great his strength, con Id
ever be justified in standing idly by
when another, whatever his weakness,
was taking the, lives of children." -I
trust the day will never come
when this country will wage a war
of conquest, but I trust the day is
equally far distant when it will sub
mit to acts of oppression, injustice,
inhumanity to its people, whether the
offender be earth's weakest or its
"The submission by a strong man
to continuous international wrongs
from a weak one becomes pusilano
xnous. The submission to such from
a strong one becomes cowardly."
"Nations are only men in the aggre
gate and to sacrifrie the right to
protect its citizens because they made
it strong and great, is the unjusti
fiable surrender of something price
less that a people pays for in intel
ligence, in industry, in thrift, in
obedience to law and in loyal service."
"Never than now was there a time
when an American secretary of state
should have more clearly And con
stantly before his mind secretary
Marcv's never to be forgotten declara
tion that it is the right and the duty
of this government to protect Amer
ican citizens wherever they may be,
on business or pleasure, when their
rights are invaded, and as to whether
or not an American's rights are in
vaded the United States is in all
events the final judge."
Tl l ESE are eiii grama tic sentences
from the forceful Memorial day
address delivered by William H.
1 i i a s at Fort Bliss Sunday morning
at the Cfsited tSates Army observances
i' i' ip-c Mm ah mi Lincoln, Mr. Bur-P-
- le I . .hit the living- con Id not
ii(.ite ind consecrate and hallow jthe
pi ivo of the country's heroic dead be
t '--" the were consecrated beyond all
himrn uo r But he declared that
imila service is so 'well calcu
1 (! to t) --ft tho consideration ot
i f t z'n t . the doty of the citizen to
- ot:nment and its reciprocal obli
: '.ion to hiin."
M Kurges's address in fall is as
Georgia Tribute.
i n ili battlefMd of ChkAa.roa.ttga the
r r Horgi has erected & plain marble
il if' i v hich Is the modest Inscription,
- i nmemorates her sons "who
First in
First in OaaBty
First in Remits
First in Parity
First in Economy
and for these reasons
Calumet Baking
Powder is first in the
hearts of the millions
of housewives rrho
use it and know it.
Worifj Fan Feed txpmS
Cakat. EEacn.
Far. EtEaia,Fn3Cf. Wire,
IS 12.
.flnxSjHaT aa
sssHHHi powder)!
m Tos eWi isvt neaey wbts yoa fco7 dap cr tir-oa
I tatftiES pewier. Dca't be amtei, SsyCalsaet. It's I
sure ecsnomicar-iaeTe wsoletsne xms bat rente. I
a r-jTBff ii far npeimr U tsar m3k aaa tod. I
fooght here; those who living, cave much
and those who dyl&fr, gave all."
"On this quiet Sabbath xaormnp. Sab
bath alike of the nation ond of the re
ligion of this people, ve are gathered to
honor and lay the flowers ot loving memoir
on the graves of those who. In the wars of
the union have paid the last full measure
of devotion; who, having fooght the good
fight, having kept the faith, now rest
from their labors.
'One day from out the crowded year.
To loftiest faith we give;
It Is the day the dying pause.
To hooor those who live.
"The good vicar of Wakefield tells us
that though It may bet he lot of thes oldier
to fall far from home and loved ones, "there
are no tears so precious as those with which
nature bedews the UDDWied head of a sol
dier Quotes Lincoln.
"Jn the apt words of Mr. Lincoln, 'We
cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we
cannot hallow their graves. The lives and
deaths of those the nation today covers with
its garlands have already consecrated them
beyond our power to add to or take from,
but It has often seemed to me, no similar
service is so well calculated to direct the
consideration of the citixen to the duty ot
the citizen to the government and Its recip
rocal obligation to him.
The love of country Is undoubtedly the
strongest of all human sentiments. It fires
man with the spirit to those deeds of hero
ism nd selfsacriflce that make mortals
worthy of immortality. It makes women
lay upon the altars of their country the
children they have borne in suffering a
sacrifice that finds no counterpart in the
heroisms of the battlefield. It Is the thing
that today, on the sodden fields of Europe
is poring out the best blood of those sorely
stricken countries.
"On this day the consideration of other
peoples and other lands may well fill our
hearts with thankfulness that we are
( Wartorn Europe.
"When we turn from a contemplation of
the state of Europe, Its peoples embattled,
its Industries paralysed, its accumulated
wealth vanishing like mist before the sun
Its national debts increasing so the grand
from a contemplation of those things to
children of those who made the war will
not see those debts paid, when we turn from
a contemplation of those things to a consid
eration of our own fortunate country. Its
men occupied to their vocations, its women
contented in their homes. Its children happy
in ueir scnoois. peace within its borders
and plenty within its garners, in the heart
of every American should be a deeper devo
tion to his country and a firmer resolve to
make and keep it worthy of its blessings
and more steadfast in the path of H high
Frond of Our Country,
"We havet he right to feel a just pride
In our country, great not only In its broad
prairies, its fertile fields, its teem
tag cities and towns filled with their monu
ments to man's intelligence and Industry,
but truly great because while battling with
nature, while opening up the highways.
spanning the river tilling the soil, taking-
tribute from the mountain. It baa estabt
ltafaed Institutions under which a people can I
live. who. while demanding individual Mb-
ertr hold themselves in unalterable oppo
sition to international outlawry.
"It is this very snirit of tbe neonle that
brought to the president as with one voice,
the approval of this people for his recent
.tetter to Germany.? K was this same spirit
that caused this people to accept his Phila
delphia speech only In the narrower sense
in which he must have meant it.
"o Disrespect.
"No words of mine shall ever, with my
consent, be ioiUvj-ued as counseling disre
spect for unlmaful authority. With you.
above ail men. who a ear nation's uni
form, who. In the last analysis, enforce Its
laws' and make its majesty articulate.
respect for authority is net only an obliga
tion of honor but In every way an lmpera
Uve duty.
''But while we look to the president for
wise counsel, fori aspiration to lofty thlnk
Ink and patriotic service, we need not, nay,
me must not. forget that be holds his high
commission and draws the authority with
which he speaks from a right interpretation
of the thought and feeling of the American
people, and we have the right to say to him
that we accept and approve as true tbe
views expressed in his Philadelphia speech
in the narrower sense here Indicated and
not in the broader sense the language Is
capable of conveying.
Patience With Weak.
MA man, when dealing with one much
weaker than himself, might feel Justified
in declining to resent an offensive epithet.
No roan, however great his strength, could
e.er be Justified In standing idly by when
another, whatever his weakness, was taking
the Uvea of Ms children.
I trust the day will never come when
this country will wage a war of conquest,
but I trust the day is equally far distant
when it will submit to acts of oppression, in
justice, inhumanity to its people, whether
the offender be earth's weakest or its
est. The submission by a strong man to
continuous or repeated intentional wrongs
from a weak one, becomes pusilanlmous.
The submission to such a strong ono be
comes cowardly.
Nations Are Men in Aggregate.
"Nations are only men in the aggretrate.
and I respectfully submit that to sacrifice
the right to protect its citizens because they
have made it strong and great, is the un
justifiable surrender of t-omethJng valuable,
yea. priceless, that a people pays for In
Intelntelligence, in industry. In thrift, in
obedience to law and in loyal service.
"One of the greatest tributes ever paid to
a country's flag, has been paid by one of
the women poets of England to Its national
ensign, wnen the sata:
There is a flag that floats o'er every
And waves In every air.
And to treat it as aught but the flag of the
Is more than the bravest dare.
For hearts of oak have borne It
O'er many a storm-tossed wave.
It has sunk with many a shottera wreck.
But It never floats over a stave.
Not Protected In Mexico.
"She might with equal truth have said.
that, except in the country Just south of
us and under Circumstances not necessary
here to discuss, it had never failed to pro
tect the hubJest human being owing al
legiance to It when outraged in life, liberty
or property anywhere within the utmost
bounds of civilization.
"That Is the obligation the flag owes to
the man whose reciprocal obligation Is to
upnotd it with his life, and any flag that
becomes a mere tarpaulin to cover barrels
of produce and bales of merchandise insults
any air which It floats in.
The Koztza Incident.
"On the 2d day of July, 1852, In the har
bor of Smyrna, the Austrian man-of-war.
Husar, seized one Martin Koetza, a naturali
zed American citizen on the charge that he
was an offender against the laws of Hun
gar Austria, declining to recognise his
American citizenship. The American man
of war St. Lonia. happened to be In the hsr
Tor and her captain, Duncan Nathantal In
gruham by name, and of the somewhat pug
carious state of South Carolina, on the re
fusal of the Austrian commander to deliver
Kostza to the American consul general, no
tified the Austrian that if Kostza was not
d"ifered by 4 p. m. of that day, he was
going to take bim by main force.
A Smaller fc-hip.
The St. Louis was much thes mailer ship
of the two, but Cape Ingrahem prepared It
for action and Just before 4 p. m, when tbe
guns were loaded and the American seamen
were at their quarters for action, Capt.
Ingraham, standing watch In hand, was no
tified tht Koetza had been delivered to the
French consul for delivery to the American
consul, and he was delivered.
"Austria, through her minister at Wash
ington, demanded that the United States
disavow the act of Capt. Ingraham and
grant satisfaction by disciplining him. In
one of the most famous documents ever writ
ten by an American, secretary Marcy
answered the Austrian ambassador that the
ac t of Capt. Ingraham was the act of the
T niteil States, and in diplomatic language
itu.t If Austria wanted any satisfaction she ,
James "Wools?, a private In -the 6th
infantry, machine sun platoon, was
found dead near the border below
Camp Cotton shortly after midnight
Saturday night with a knife wound in
his heart.
He was found by another soldier, who
reported the discovery to the police.
Capt. Lee Hall, of the police depart
ment, and several policemen investi
gated, but found no trace of the as
sassin. The police have evidence, however,
that the soldier had been In a fight
with some Mexicans on the bridge
across the canal at Eighth and Park
Apparently robbery was not the mo
tive of the man who killed him, as the
body had not been robbed.
Coroner J. SL Deaver viewed the body.
would have to come and get It as the Inci
dent was closed.
Hred American Hearts.
"Few things have so fired the hearts ot
the American people, and the historian, Mac
Masters, tells us that this act ot the secre
tary of state redeemed an otherwise dis
credited administration.
"It may Interest you to know that this
stirring and altogether honorable incident
In our national life, while occupying many
pages in the histories of Mac Masters and
Roades and others, and while occupying
hundreds of pages in our diplomatic corres
pondence, is not even mentioned by Mr. Wil
son In his five volume 'History of the
American People. I respectfully commend
the Incident to the consideration of all pa
triotic Americans.
Secretary Marry's Example.
"Never than now was t&ere a time when
an American secretary of state should have
more clearly and constantly before his mind
secretary ararcys never to be forgotten
declaration that it is the right and the
duty of this government to protect Ameri
can citiexns wherever they may be. on busi
ness or pleasure, when their rights are
invaded, and as to whether or not aa Ameri
can's rights are Invaded, the United States
Is In all events the final Judge.
"And now in conclusion, may I be Indulged
Just a moment to express the gratification
that I think all should feel at the sight we
witnessed this morning, when the graves
of those who wore the blue and those who
wore the gray in the great war of secession
were alike covered with flowers. If I
might be permitted to paraphrase a thought
of a chief Justice of the United States, I
would call to your memories that wonderful
Idyl of Chas, XHckens. "The Cricket on the
Quotes Dickens.
Ton will recall that the old toymaker
used every means to keep the knowledge of
their property from his blind daughter.
When she runs herh and over his coat, a
thing of rags and patches, she asks.
'Father, what color Is It 7 He replies.
'Blue a kind of Invisible blue.'
"Let us all hope that as the eyes ot
these old men from either side are lifted to
that emblem of our national life, their flag,
floating In honor over their country, they
may be able to see a kind of Invisible gray
mingling with Its imperishable blue from
which shine forth the stars that represent
Indestructible states In an Indestructible
union. That's the real purpose of this day
ito revivify memories.
Land Without Memories.
"A land without memories is a land with
out history. A land that wears a laurel
crown may be fair to see but twine a few
cypres leaves arosnd tta hmw nf nv
l ? '?LI?B-Jal"
SLl ir3" .'S f '? ";
fJt1 ?L?!mwJ a?d !L wlB " 'rmgathy
mi " "i "7-
Crowns of roses fad rAti tkAn.
endure. Calvaries and crucifixions take
deepest hold on humanity. The triumphs of
might are transient; they pass and are for
gotten. The sufferings or right are graven
deepest In the chronicles of nations.
"To the graves of those who fall in such
conflicts, we bring laurel and rosemary
hat a (for remembrance. "
The Day's Excrci.es,
Prior to the aiifiraB r Ww u.ia.
i the lath cavalry band rendered "Cal
vary" as the opening msuicai number
of the celebration. This was followed
by prayer by MaJ. John A. Randolph,
chaplain of the Sixth infantry, and a
selection.. -Soldier's Farewell," by the
-Oth infantry band.
Following the address of Mr. Barges
the hundreds of soldiers and civilians
saner "America," James G. XcXary
leading the singing
Chaplafti John T. Alton, 2th infan
try, then made a brief address.
"The present commander in chief of
the army and nary," he said "told of
the strength of this government in a
recent address when he said that it watf
& government founded on the golden
rule and the ten commandments. It
is fitting that, when Memorial day
falls upon a Sabbath, we should the
more consider the religious aspect of
the day. As someone has aptly said.
Memorial day is the passover of Ameri
can patriotism.
"The glory, of those men who fought
In defence of our country can never
be forgotten. Should we ever forget
their glory, we will no longer be worth
the blood they spilled for us.
"Memorial day now takes on a great
er significance than ever before. It is
the day of homage to the heroes who
fought at Bunker Hill, at New Orleans,
at Monterey, at Gettysburg, at San
tiago and at Veracruz, and. no less, to
ine KaKni ciaa men who have so
tactfully and successfully handled a
difficult situation here along the bor
der. We greet you, kakhi clad sons of
veterans that you are.
"Long may the custom of observing
Memorial day endure. Its observance
stimulates in us all that is worth while,
by reason of the memories it visualizes
within us."
A selection, "Departed Days," by the
16th infantry band, followed.
The ceremonies were concluded bv
the raising of the flag to the full staff
at 12 odock and the playing of the
"Star Spangled Banner" by the 16th
infantry band, followed by "My Mary
land," by the Sixth Infantry band.
San Francisco, Calif- May JL In
honor of the navy's dead, flowers were
strewn on the sea Sunday from the
deck of the battleship Oregon outside
the Golden Gate.
About 600 men and women were
aboard the vessel when she steamed
out through the heads. Congressman
Julius Kahn was the orator of the
day. The strewing of the flowers was
ollowed by the firing of a volley by
United States marines, the firing of the
minute guns of the Oregon and the
sounding of "taps."
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-Bine and the Grnj" Join Hands In
UccorallnK Gram and Obnmlnc
Memorial Djr at Ometrir.
To the solemn music of Chopin's fu
neral march, played by the Sixth infan
try band, the veterans of the Grand
A-my of the Republic, Emmett Craw
ford. Post No. IS. and the United Vet
erans of the Confederacy. John C.
Brown camp. No. 486, marched into the
Evergreen cemetery with a firing
squad from the Sixth Infantry at 9 3
Sunday morning. In an open place in
the cemetery, shaded by large cotton
wood trees, a small platform was ar
ranged, with "old Glory" and the Con
federate battle flag strung above it
between the trees. Here the impres
sive ritual of the Grand Army of the
Republic was conducted by Capt. J. M.
Smith, commander of the Emmett
Crawford post. MaJ. John A. Ran
dolph, chaplain of the Sixth infantry,
offered the invocation and gave the
prayer. A salute to the dead was fired
by a squad from the Sixth infantry
and "Taps," the soldier's final call, was
sounded by a trumpeter from the same
regiment. Capt. John T. Axton. chap
lain of the 28th infantry, gave Lin
coln's Immortal Gettysburg address
with splendid feeling. Little Miss Sadie
Ruth Aldridge. representing the Daugh
ters of the Confederacy, recited "The
Blue and the Gray." A quartet, com
posed of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Tyndall,
Mies Delia Rosenstein and R. J. Carson,
sang "Tenting Tonight on the Old
Camp Ground." Mrs. Mary Bond
Wheat accompanied them on the little
portable organ..
Gen. Pershing's Oration.
Gen. J. J. Pershing, commander of
the Eighth infantry brigade of the
United States army, gave a patriotic
address. lie opened his speech with a
quotation from Lincoln's Gettysburg
address, "The world will little note nor
long remember what we say here, but
it can never forget what they did here."
"Fifty years have passed since those
words were spoken at Gettysburg."
said Gen. Pershing. "We are here to
day with heads bowed in reverence to
commemorate what both the blue and
the gray did on that great battlefield
and on many another battlefield of that
great war. On this day of annual de
votion more than on any other day,
we hold their memory dear. We come
here to worship at their tomb, not be
cause they died, but because they died
fighting for what tbey thought was
right. We no longer think of section
alism. That lies burled in the graves
where lie their earthly remains. Today
we only remember that they had the
courage to go forth from their homes,
from their loved ones, out of the towns,
across the mountains, through the riv
ers and the woods and over the fields,
to battle, brother against brother, to
charge lines of glistening steel and
to die because they believed they were
Glorious Heritage.
"My friends, what an example' what
an inspiration! what a glorious herit
age it is to have fathers, both of the
north and the south, who dared to bat
tle thus for principle. What a thought
to fill the hearts of loyal Americans
everywhere today. What pride should
swell within us when we think that our
mothers bore such men: that they
reared men who died for the right:
men who died that posterity might
survive: men who died that their chil
dren might have peace.
"On this day and in this hour." con- j
unuea uen. fersmng. let us cnensn
reverently these examples of sacrifice
they have handed down to us. Let jis
nourish witnin our nearis me sacrea
fires of manhood and steadfastly
guard all that they, whose graves we
now decorate, gave their lives to
maintain. Let us realize, in its fall
force, as tbey did, that the nation that
does not defend its honor: the nation
that does not defend its integrity; the
natioar that does not protect its own
people, will some day deservedly perish
from the "earth in (dishonor.
'iore, around Jthe. graves of our
fathers, let each one search his on n j
heart and let none falter at the thought I
of battling, if need be. for the nat.on's j
honor, for the nation's rights and for i
the protection of our fellow citizens !
the world over. Lt us iirst prepare
ourselves well and then let us stand
rear, even as our forefathers stood
read. to give the last fall measure or
devotion to the defence of our ceuntry
and the right to the perpetuation ot
her free institutions and to the conse
quent advancement of .civilization upon
the earth."
At the close of Gen. Pershing's ad
dress. Mrs. Mary Ross Kiester recited
"The Blouvac of the Dead."
Loon iraun t rirrann. i
Zach Lamar Cobb gave an address on
the blessings of American citizenship, I
I Nature's Roof
I Garden
9 Playground of the
I Southwest
I EB5BiS-l'EMta
I NSf5v
B Low Excursion
I Fares from all con-
H necting line points
iumpared with the citizenship of Eu
rope, "pressed down with the burden
of worthless ro aty and aristocracy and
the ids rich." Mr. Cobb paid a tribute
to the veterans of the the north and
the south and especially praised the
faithfulness to their present day duties
of three veterans who are connected
with the federal service in El Paso,
Capt. J. M. Smith and Capt. F. K. Tus
ten, of Emmett Crawford post, G. A.
R., and Capt. W. B. Brack, ot the John
C. Brown camp, U. C. V. At tbe close
of his address the band played "The
Star Spangled Banner," while the audi
ence stood with uncovered heads.
American flags were placed on the
graves of all the Union army Teterans
and Confederate flags decorated the
graves of the southern soldiers.
Wreaths of green and bouquets of
flowers were also placed on each sol
dier's grave in both Evergreen ceme
tery and Concordia cemetery by a
committee of women from the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution and
the Daughters of the Confederacy, with
Mrs. C. E. Kelly and Mrs. Caroline
Evans in charge.
Hold ExercUes at the Grates of De
parted Comrade, and Place Wreath.
Upon Graves In Post Cemetery.
Sunday afternoon the veterans of the
Spanish-American war held memorial
services in the government cemetery
at Fort Bliss, where US soldiers lie
buried. Each grave was decorated
with an American flag. The 30th in
fantry band led the procession to the
cemeterv from the 20th infantry camp,
playing'Chopin's funeral march.
The ritual of the United Spanish
American War Veterans was conducted
by the MaJ. Gen. W. S. McCaskey camp,
with Sergt. Blenner. of company "M."
20th Infantry, in charge Capt. John T.
Axton. chaplain of the 20th infantry,
offered the invocation and made the
address of the afternoon. He said It
was the duty of the Spanish American
war veterans and their responsibility
of keeping alive the observance of
Memorial day. "About 15 years ago,"
said Capt Axton, "there was a general
lament In the press of the country over
the fact that the observation of Me
morial da would soon become a per
functory and slightly observed day, as
death was rapidly thinning the ranks
of the Grand Army of the Republic and
there would be no one to take their
place in keeping up the observance of
of Memorial day.
"It is. therefore, fitting that the Vet
erans of the Spanish-American war
should take upon themselves the sacred
obligation of preserving the observa
tion of Memorial day for all time."
After upholding the ideal of the soldier.
Capt. Axton said: "The eyes ot the;
world are upon the sodiers of the
United States as never before in the
history of this country."
The salute to the dead was tired by
a squad from the 2th infantry. "Taps
was sounded by a trumpeter from the
2th infantry and the band played a
hymn. Capt. Axton men pronounccn
the benediction. Flowers and green
wreaths were then placed on the
graves. Bouquets of sweet peas for
each of the 125 soldiers' graves were
contributed by the Flower Shop.
The soldiers marched back to the
camp with the band leading playing
patriotic music
Gen. Pershing and his aide. Lieut.
James L. Collins, attended he exer
cises. There were a number of towns
people present.
Officers and enlisted men of the
Sixth infantry and lth infantry were
the guests of the officers and men of
the 20th infantry at a big camp dinner
Sunday at noon. The dinner was served
m the camp of the 20th infantry on the
Fort Bliss reservation and followed the
br.gaii memeorial services at Fort
Bliss and preceded the Spanisa War
Memorial services at ne tort ceni.ry.
Col Harry i Hale was in charge
of tbe arrangements for serving the
dinne, to all of the infantry troops
now in ramp at Camp Cotton In addi
tion to the entire :oth Infantry regi
ment The infantrjmen marched to
I'ort Bliss for the memorial services
and from fhcre to the 20th camp.
Tiie different messes of the 2th In-f.-intr
arranged for entertaining a
girn number of the other infantrymen
and each had special dinners for the
visitors. There were more than 200
men served during the dinner.
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Beginning June 1st sea
son tickets en sale daily,
Week-end tickets, good
going Saturday and
Sunday, returning Sun
day night or Monday,
JUNE 1st
Lr. Union Sta. 7.30 a.m.
Ar. Cloudcroft ISiSO p.m.
Lr. Cloadcroft 2tl5 pan.
Ar. El Pao 7:20 p.m.
Lv. Union Sta. 7:30 ajn.
Ar. Cloudcroft 12:30 pan.
Lr. Cloudcroft 6i3q pan.
Ar. El Paso 11 0!O p.m.
The graves of the dead members of
the Odd Fellows and Rebekahs were
decorated by a committee from each
order Sunday. Flowers and green
wreaths were placed on all tbe graves.
The committee from the L O- O. F. was
composed of E. C Fourney , Henry
Sbedd, Leslie Reeves and Z. A. Lane.
From the Rebekah lodge the commit
tee was W. S. Dobte and J. W. Amis.
These were assisted by Judge F. E.
Hunter. Walter Davis. F. B. Hecox. Dr.
a C. HI1L Judge E. B. McCllntock. A.
A. Reynolds, Lee Robinson, Miss Lula
Amis, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shannon and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Faner.
The annual examinations of teachers
in El Paso connty will be held June
3. and 5. Miss Myra Winkler, county
superintendent, stated Monday that the
examinations this year will be held at
the high school instead of the court
house. i This is because of the new ruling
of the state superintendent that each
teacher during the examinations must
sit in a separate seat.
A dollar saved by buying goods pro
duced elsewhere Is a dollar thrown at
your neighbor's birds.
Just as easy to opes a savings account with us as though yoo.
lived next door.
WE PAY percent Interest, compounded Twice Every Tear.
We do business under the Depositor's Guaranty Law of the Stats
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 BT JIAEV or
simply mall your deposit.
El Paso Bank and Trust Co., El Paso, Texas
Established April. 1SS1 Capital. Surplus and Profits. (200,000
C. K. MOREHEAD, President. It a N. BASSETT, Vice President
T .T. GILCHRIST. Ass't Cashier.
DR. H. A. MAGRUDER Graduate Louisville. Ky, College. 1S?
DR. H. A.
Established 18U3
References Ask Anyone.
Don't lose a day's work! If Constipated, Sluggish, Head
achy, take a spoonful of "Dodson's liver Tone."
Listen to me! Take no more sick
ening; salivating calomel when bilious
or constipated. Don't lose a day's
Calomel is mercury or quicksiler
which causes necrosis of the bones,
calomel, when it comes into contat t
with sour bile crashes into It, breaking
it np This is when you feel that
awful nausea and cramping: If ou
are sluggish and 'all knocked out." If
your liver is torpid and bowels consti
pated or you have headache, dizziness,
coated tonsue. if breath is bad or
stomach sour Just take a spoonful of
harmless Podson's Liver Tone.
Here m gHaraiitlB Clr in anx-
druir store and Ket a 50 cent bottle of I
ixasons Liver Tone. Take a spoonful
68 a
"The Lodge," Cloudcroffs
$100,000.00 Hotel
Modem in every respect Steam heat, electric lights,
bath and telephones. Under management of M. B.
Hutchins, formerly manager Hutchms . HoteL San
Plenty of Amusement '" '
Golf, Music, Bowling, Dancing, Beautiful Drives
and Horseback trips, all above the clouds.
Baby Sanitarium -
with modem up-to-date Hospital accommodations.
Managed this season by Misses Djetrich and Green
of St. Mark's Hospital. Ask any EI Paso physician
about Cloudcroft for babies and cKJdrenT
Health and Recreation
Pure, balmy air. pure sprig water, perfect drainage
and altitude has made Cloudcroft the premier resort of
the Southwest.
Patronize El Paso's Ou)n
Summer Resort
Positively more beautiful than ever.
General Passenger Agent
Overnight Relief
For Constipation
When the bowels become clogged
with a mass of poisonous stomach
waste, sick headache with alt It"
attendant misery, belching of sour
stomach gases, bloat and general
discomfort are sure to follow.
A mild, pleasant laxative-ton
that will carry off the congeste 1
mass without upsetting the stomai i
or griping of the bowels, is the com
bination of simple; laxative herh
with pepsin "sold in drug stores und
the name of Ir. Caldwell's Srup
Pepsin. A dose taken Just befo-
retiring will afford grateful relief
next morning, without unpleasant
ness or discomfort.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is th
ideal family remedy, especially for
the women and children and oJ
folks. A free trial bottle can be ob
tained by writing to Dr. W B.
Caldwell. 452 Washington St
Montlcello. Ills.
Cnlon Clothing Co, Underneath Us
tonight and if it doesn't straighten y J
right up and make you feel fine and
vigorous by morning Lwant yon to Si
back to the store and get your none
Dcdson's Liver Tone is destroying it-e
sale of calomel because it is real lir.
medicine: entirely vegetable, therefo-o
it can not salivate or make you siclc
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's IJvw Tone will put yo -simsfTlsh
liver to work and clean ii
bowels of that sour bile and const
pateM waste which is dogging j -sjstem
and making you feel miserable
I guarantee that a bottle of Dodsc a
Liver Tone will keep your entire far--ilj-
feelmsr fine for months. Give i i-
ycur children It is harmless. doe-.
gripe and they like its pleasant taste -Advertisement.

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