Newspaper Page Text
Offices In New Building
The floor plans of the modern fireproof building of the Amer
ican National Bank axe now ready and offices may now be re
served by making application at 'the bank.
The American National Bank
OF EL PASO
Capital and Surplus 240,000.00.
Money to Loan
We make a specialty of placing first mortgage
loans on carefully selected El Paso real estate. "We
invite parties who have money to loan and also par
ties wno "wish to borrow and have good security, to
call on us.
We hove had twenty years' experience in loaning money on El Paso
property, and have probably placed more real estate loans than any firm
in El Paso. Our loans range from $500.00 to 100,000.00 each, and run
from one to twenty years, interest from 6 to $, according to size and
time of loan. Interest payable semi-annually. Borrowers to pay all ex
penses of making loan, including attorney's fee.
A. P. Coles & Bros.
No. 101 North Oregon St.
FIRST NATIONAL BAi
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
Capital and Surplus s. . 4600.000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
W. W. TURNEY, Chairman.
JOSHUA HAYXOLDS, President.
James G. McNary, Vice-President. Walter !M. Butler, Asst. Cashier.
Jno. 2L Bavnolds, Vice-President. Francis B. Gallagher, Asst. Cashier.
.EDGAR W. KAYSER, Cashier.
Assets .-...' $4,500,000.00
WE SOLICIT YOTTR BANKING BUSINESS
ey's Comet Star Feature Of Skies
EVENING SkyAap FOR February
Feb. Mo'om Phaser
-First Q'rn FFRlb..
VWv- -v .
B -- B
V L !Kw SMveV'r '
.T j- et: . or
JT , of -J :-m$
AaM Hi - tX- STAR w .JL aw A&
t V-r--"' utsw s y j taw
SEE- SSlliLv. UM?ArV T VD-'US
Sfe A - V IN EARLY CLVESTERMJ
1 iiilf " EVENING SKY
" 'I W Hi i i Ml l aH1 "P 5?c IN' fBRUARY.
C. E. MOaEHEAD, Pretideat. GEO. D. FLOEY, Cathier.
JOSEPH KAGOFFUf, V. Pnt C. It BASSETT, Yic Prit
L. J. GILCEEIST, Asst Caih.
STATE NATIONAL BANK
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1831.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PEOFITS, $175)00.
A legitimate Banking Bnsinow Trsnsacted In AH Its Branciw.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR KEXICAK MOKXY.
RIO GRI0E GRANDE VALLEY BANK & TRUST 00.
W. W. Turney, Prest. W. E. Arnoia, Cashier.
S. T. Turner, vice Prest. F. M. Murchison, Asst. Cash.
W. Cooley, Y. P. & Mgr. H. E. Christie, Secy. ,
CAPITAL, SUEPLUS AND PROFITS $150,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT vOPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS.
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS.
HOLD THE MAP OVER
YOUR HEAD-THE TOP
N0RTH,AND YOU WILL
THE STARS AND PLANETS
JUST AS THEY APPEAR
The year 1910 has entered in it Hal-
ley's comet, and beyond a few com
paratively uninteresting' eclipses of sun
and moon, nothing- else looms up in
tife astronomical horizon. The question
of -where the comet is needs no further,
comment, but what it is brings us to
another story. The most important ob
servations to be made "will not be those
which give us the position of the comet
in the sky by visual measurements, nor
yet, those obtained by the sensitive-
plate and photographic camera. Such
observations will be of enormous value,
but those of greatest service to the
scientist will be some which will not
appeal very much to the public mind,
as they will be little understood.
The spectroscope is to be the import--
ant instrument of Investigation, for
Halley's comet promises io be the very
first bright comet that hs visited the
earth since the modern spectroscope has
been devised. By its means we will
probably be able to decipher the enigma
of the comet's tail, the puzzle to as
tronomers of all ages, why it always
points away from the sun. How science
changes its point of view and adopts
new hypotheses as occasion demands Js
splendidly illustrated by the story of
these comets and their tails. Since the
first explanations given three hundred
years ago, even before the foundation
of the law of gravitation, there have
i been plenty of theories propounded, and
earlier ideas have been gradually dis-
i carded on becoming untenable through
i Improved knowledge of the laws of
The life history of a comet, indeed,
seemed to contain a riddle -which no as-
i tronomer could fully read, and as such
it was regarded as one of "the "proo
! lems of astronomy." Newton's law of
WHY SO "WEAK?
Kidney Troubles May Be Sapping; Year
Life Away- El Paso People Hava
Learned Tils Fact.
"vVhen a healthy man or -woman be
gins to run down without apparent
cause becomes weak, languid, depresaed
suffers backache, headache. dizzy
spells and urinary disorders, look to
the kidneys for the cause of it all.
Keep the kidneys well and they will
keep you weii. Doan's Kidney Pills
cure sick kidneys and keep them well.
"Here Is El Paso testimony to prove it.
Charles M. "Wilson, 1313 Texas street.
El Paso, Texas, says: "I have used
Doan's Kidney Pills off and on for
many years and have been given ample
pvoof of their merit. In February,
1907. I publicly recommended Doan's
Kidney Pills and at the present time I
take pleasure in confirming all I then
said in their favor. I began to suf
fer from kidney trouble over twenty
years ago and during' changeable
weather or when I took cold, my condi
tion "was always worse. I had an acute
pain in my right side and any sudden
movement caused sharp twinges to
dart through my body. Often I was
confined to my bed f or a week at a
time. I finally began using Doan's
Kidney Pills, procured at Kelly & Pol
lard's drug store and they brought m
prompt relief. As they have always
benefited me when I have used thera
since then I naturally hold a high opin
ion of them."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents Foster-MIlburn Co., Buffalo.
New York, sole agents for the Unite
Kemember the name Doan's am
take no oth"
IL PASO, TEXAS.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, $150,00000. Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00
fcTFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
V. S. Stewart Frank Powers h. J. SfaoaoM
A. G. Ao&eu . Zoblberg B, Bhrnenthil
J. F. Wmisms J. H. May
YOUR BANI3NG BUSINESS IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED.
Weak Kidneys, Backache, Rheumatism or IViinbago it is
that you take a reliable preparation that acts iirectly on the
Kidneys. Many persons trust to luck &r a cur j. No remedy
will be found more satisfactory than
.' were buoyed up as -the smoke of a loco
motive floats in the air.
Euler, 1744, seemed to have clearly
seen the difficulties In the way of as
suming, with Newton, a gaseous med
ium throughout space, and returned to
the first Ideas of Kepler. However, he
no longer believed that light consisted
in the emission of material particles,
but thought it, as we do now, to be the
result of wave motion The repulsive
force took its origin, according to
Euler's ideas, from mechanical Impacts
caused by theso waves.
The chief advance in the history of
comets during the eignteentn century
universal gravitation itself appeared to could be apparent only, and not real,
be set at naught by comets, for instead To explain these apparent motioris"it
of pointing toward the sun, as being became necessary for him to imagine
attracted in this direction by gravity, i that the universe was filled' with a
their tails pointed in diametrically the gaseous medium denser than the matter
opposite direction, just as if under the i forming the tails, and in which they
action of a solar repulsion. Could this
be a case which showed that gravity
was not universal? Or if gravity did
act, what was the nature of the force
centered in the sun, which actually re
pelled matter so as tp form the tail?
Various theories of comets' tails have
resulted from attempting to find the
nature of this force.
After investigating pjanetary motions
and giving to the world the three
great laws of motion bearing his name,
Kepler turned his attention to comets.
After carefully observing in 1607 the
comet which proved eventually to be
Halley's, he announced that to the best
of his knowledge the head of a comet
becomes, vaporized by the heat of the
sun, and that particles are driven there
from to form the tail by a force of
repulsion that was explained easily
enough by the then accepted theory of
light. According to this theory the sun
is continually emitting particles of mat
ter which travel through sp'ace at enor
mous velocities. On reaching the comet
a portion of the energy of these cor
puscles becomes Imparted to the comet
ary material, and there results a tail
pointed away from the sun.,
Newton, the great founder of the law
of gravitation in 1CS7. did not entirely
accept this explanation. While believ
ing Implicitly in the emission theory of
light, he tried to prove that gravity was
universal, and consequently that all
celestial motions must be the result of
gravitation, and, therefore, he thought,
the repulsions producing comets' tails
Thereafter dt will appear as a morning
star quickly getting out from the sun's
rays and becoming as brilliant in the
morning sky as it has -been during the
past few months.
At the beginning of the month Mars
is on the meridian at sunset and sets
shortly after 10 oclock. The motion of
the ruddy planet to the east among the
stars can be readily noted by observing
the stars near, the planet and watching
for a few nights only. This motion is
almost as rapid as the sun's eastward
motion among the stars and as a conse
quence Mars and the sun apparently ap
proach each other in the sky very, very
slowly. In fact, liars is an evening
star for months yet to come, to Sept
22. How different ia this motion to
that of Venus, an inferior planet.
Jupiter is becoming more and more
I conspicuous and rising earlier and ear-
was to show thafa comet's head obeyed 1 1-ier each night. At the first of the
the law of gravitation, even if its tail month it rises about 10 oclock. and
did not, and the return of Halley's
comet in 1759 paved the way for many
The nineteenth century at Its begin
ning had Olbers to rely on to clear away
.. . . - . ... , , i to find itarsand Saturn
tne motion of comets. Olbers s method . ... ? . .
We hare just received acocslsaiaent
of PURINA POULTRY FEQD5, Call
ssd examine them.
are acjiztnreof orera-doaeaYarkBe
of grains and seeds. They ccotau
absolutely no grit which, mate
weight. They contain absolutely ao
burnt nor smutty wheat. Yoarchic5
ens will thrive upon this f eed ifa no
experiment, but a practical feed for
practical poultry raisers. CotSO Uk
aad &s& for a sample of it,
0. G. Seeion &
J. H. TSstSest, Prw.
Jofca T. XcXlrsfy, T. Pro.
W. S. Anderson.
J. M. Goggra, Vie Prea.
W. L. Tooley, Cash.
National Bank Of Commerce
XL PASO, TEXAS.
CAPITAL STOCK $200,000
Prtciytee, Safety ad Carefal Attention to this "Wants of Oar Costomera is
tie Policy of This Bank.
HOW MONEY IS MADE
Compound interest has made more men rich than speculation.
The savimrs banks of the United States hold over three billion
! dollars in small savings, on which about one hundred million I KJ
ing for you as interest bearing deposits in a savings account? I
x'uis cans, pay i?o per annum on savings.
i II--mxmmeimmmmasmmmm'isaBnmimamrK3msams&fmBmiunmmMaTrJn '
Delays are dangerous. There is no more com
mon complaint than Kidney complaint Nature
always gives due warning and failure to heed
same may result in Diabetes, Dumbago, Bright's
Disease, or some other serious affection of the
Kidneys. Pineules are readily and naturally ab
sorbed and assimilated by the stomach, driving
out the poison due to disordered conditions of
the Kidneys or Bladder. They purify the blood
and invigorate the entire system. The first dose
will convince you that Pineules will do all we
claim for them. Get a bottle TO-DAY.
Pineules are put up in two sires; $1.00 and 50 cents. The dollar size contain
IK times as much as the 50 cent size.
JOHN W. KENNEDY & CO. Chicago, U. S. A.
Sold by SJaoblaucii Jjrug Company.
Engineers, Architects and Photographers
will find it convenient to have their wants
supplied in El Paso. A complete line of
instruments and supplies are carried by
Fred J. Feldman Co., 308 San Antonio
CATALOG ON REQUEST
of determining the orbit of a comet was j
universally adopted, and at the present
time Is still regarded as the most ex
peditious and convenient method of
calculation when extreme refinement is
not required. Although only an ama
teur in astronomy (hie was by profes
sion a physician), his name stands writ
in large letters in the history of comet
ary discoveries. In his time electricity'
was beginning to be studied, and Its
phenomena to be Investigated by the
experiments of Coulomb, 1785. In
electricity was manifested, for the first
time, repulsions between material par-,
IiBiv of -Gravitation.
The investigations of Olbers showed
him that the heads of comets obeyed
implicitly the laAv of gravitation, but
on the other hand the tails acted as If
repulsed from the sun. After discard
ing-, in 1812, the views of both Kepler
aiiu. -ewiun us unienaoie, since
could not be based on experiment, he
very naturally assumed that these
forces might be "something analogous
to our electrical attractions and repul
sions." SIn,ce electricity explains re
pulsions, it is easy to see why the
theory of Olbers should be accepted and
held, even up to the present time.
The exact action of this force, and
the further theories that have been pro
pounded till we come to the interesting
one held by astronomers of today will
have to be left till the next issue.
On Dec. 29, Prof. Barnard saw Hal
ley's comet rather faintly in a five-inch
telescope. It then showed a slender
and faint -tail 15m long, pointing to the
northeast. On the following night,
Prof. Frost, the director of the
Yerkes observatory, with Prof. Park
hurst. obtained the first spectrum
of Halley's comet, which showed
that It consisted of a combination o
hydrogen nrd carbon'. As the comet
brightens In its approach, the spectro
scopic observations will be of the very
greatest Importance In testing the
theories of comets' tails.
The positions of Halley's comet are as
Bate, 1910. Right Ascension Declin'n
-t'eoruary l ih 3m ISs
5 Oh 57m 43s
9 Oh 55m 46s
13 Oh 4Sm 19s
17 Oh 44m 17s
21 Oh 40m 36s
25 Oh 37m 31s
March 1 Oh 33m 57s
-These positions show that the compt
is drawing near the sun's place in the
sky, and early in March lr will be lost
In the rays of the sun. to appear in
April as a morning object It should
readily be visible in February in a
three-inch telescope, and possibly can
be picked up by a keen sighted eye
without telescopic aid.
Daniel's comet had passed perihelion
before it was discovered at Princeton,
and It is getting fainter every night.
Mercury is at its greatest elongation
west on the nineteenth of the month,
and is a morning star, but Its great
southern declination of 19 degrees will
prevent it froni being- well seen.
The evening star Venus, which has
been such a magnificent object In the
southwest in the early evening, has
rapidly approached the sun andwili De
at inferior conjunction on Feb. u.
at the end of February comes up two
hours earlier. It will be a fine object
throughout the spring and summer.
Saturn is not moving east nearly so !
quickly as Mars, and the distance be- j
tween them is rapidly increasing. Those
who watch the skies know well where
Uranus Is too
I near the sun to be seen and Neptune Is
on the meridian at 9:33 p. m. on the 15th
of the month.
A Eottle Costs Only 5tt Cents A Com- I
plete Outfit. Including In-
TVhen Hyomei Is guaranteed to cure !
catarrh or your money back, what is i
your answer? j
Are you satisfied with your condition, j
or do you want to rid yourself forever I
of vile catarrh, with its humiliating !
symptoms, such as hawking; spitting,
blowing and bad breath?
Hyomei is a simple, antiseptic medi
cine, that you breathe through a small
pocket inhaler over the parts affected.
It Is made of Australian eucalyptus
they 1 xed with other germ killing and j
memDrane sootnmg- antiseptics. .
Get a complete outfit today. It only
costs, $1.00. and contains everything
necessary to cure any ordinary case of
catarrh. Extra bottles, If needed, 50c- ,
Hyomei Is the best remedy In the
I world for sore throat, coughs and colds,
croup and bronchitis. It gives wonder- j
ful relief in two minutes.- I'or sale oy
druggists ewrywnere ana oy jxeny
Pollard, who guarantee It.
BOTH PHOHES 2444
Baggage from any poiafc as A
far as Austin Ave. or Mundy M
cr Sunset Heights
We check baggage from residence
to destination over all roads but tie
Santa Fe for 50 cents, or tie city
ticket agent will de it rar y& rria
you bay ticket.
PROMPT SERVICE CAKEFUL
PHONTi BELL 1 AUTO 10O1
Will be up right away.
Careful men- Reasonable prices.
116 SAIf FRANCISCO ST.
Sd . 4.0
If is Ho! a
Thus Thrown wiy
"' .11111 I . , I .-I
II,1 I' ",
AND FBESH FIELD, GARDEN AND FLOWEB
CALL OH OR WRITE TO
O. G. SEETON & SON.
THIRD AND CHIHUAHUA STREETS
Say, -grain, flour and feed y