Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, February 10, 1910
niyn it in nil j y
unlu 1 1 !u U li LI
Deepest Interest of the (ren-
eration Lies in Control
Cnvolves American Ideal of
Equality Under Law,
Washington. D. C., Feb. 10. In his
annual report, Herbert Knox Smith,
commissioner of corporations, declares,
that the deepest interest of .this gener
ation lies in the control of Its domi
nant commercial forces; the issue is
moral, involving' deeply our American
ideal of equal opportunity under the
law; it Is financial, and on its outcome
depends the ultimate stability of our
business system. He says:
The corporation has become the ac
cepted machinery for handling these
forces. It is the artificial creature of
the community. "We have given It great
powers and exemptions not permitted
to the individual. We have made it
effective. We have likewise made it
capable of sinister misuse.
The corporation has concentrated
enormous commercial power in the
hands of a few men. At the same
time It has lessened their personal re
sponsibility for the proper use of that
power. Sense of personal obligation to
the community becomes submerged in
vast corporate entitles. The resulting
abuses call for some restraint that shall
take the place of the old personal obli
cation. Government supervision and
publicity of corporations must be that
The issue is national; action by the
federal government is imperative under
Its unquestioned power and duty to
regulate interstate commerce. The fed
eral government is the only adequate
authority; one of the primary motives
for its creation was for a national con
trol of national business. Those di
recting our great corporations have de
liberately nationalized them in size and
scope; they can not now be heard to
object to a centralized control which j
thy themselves have made necessary, i
They have made their businesses truly
governmental In their effect on the
people. They can not now deny that
the government is concerned therein, j
As guardian .of the nation's welfare,
the government must see to it that the
ordinary standards of right and fair
ness, which restrain our individual citi
zens, shall also be applied to our great
modern businesses. It must make sure
that the business machinery of the
country shall be preserved from such
misuse as would ultimately destroy it.
Conditions confront us -which are
now determining the country's future.
A significant process of evolution Is go
ing on within, our commercial organiza
tion. Two types of corporate managers
are struggling for its control. The one
(like most business men) bases his
success upon increasing the efficiency
of his organization; he acquires and
holds his business by giving better ser
vice -or lower prices. The public thus
shares the benefits of his efficiency. He
builds up our industrial strength.
The other succeeds, not by his own
merit, but by crippling the efficiency
of competitors; by railway rebates, by
unfair competition"! by commercial op
pression, by public rights monopolized
for private gain; not by giving better
sprvice, but by unfairly preventing oth
ers from giving 'any service. If this
process continues, it will surrender the
control of our commercial forces to the
commercial pirate, to the injury of
the nation and the unfair ruin of Indi
viduals. Through the bureau of corporations,
the federal government has deliberately
taken the side of the fair user of our
commercial forces. The Instrument of
the bureau in Its work has been "effi
cient publicity." It has relied on the
A LINIMENT FOR EXTERNAL USE.
Cheerfulness and a bright disposition during the months before baby comes,
are among the greatest blessings a mother can bestow upon the little life about
to "begin. Her happiness and physical comfort -will largely govern the proper
development of the health and nature of the child. Mother's Priend contributes
much to the mother's happiness and iioalth by the relief and mental comfort it
affords. It is a liniment composed of penetrating oils and medicines which
lubricate the muscles and tendons of the body, soothe the swollen mammary
glands, cause a gradual expansion of the skin and tissues, and aid in the relief
of nausea. The regular use of Mother's Priend greatly lessens the pain and
danger when baby comes, and assures a quick and natural recovery for the
mother. Mother's Priend is sold at drug stores. Write for our free book, con
taining valuable information for expectant Mothers.
THE BRADFIELD &QS, ATLANTA, GA
Cures Nervous Dpspepsia
Indigestion and Acid Stomach
If It desa't yoH caa kare your 3IoHey
Back, saya Kelly &. Pollard.
Millions of people have been cured by
using Mi-o-na stomach tablets and now
have strong stomachs, capable of di
gesting the heartiest meals.
Millions of others continue to suffer
from indigestion even though Ml-o-na
is guaranteed to cure or money back.
Millions suffer from distressed stom
ach, acid stomach, belching of sour food,
a. miserable heaviness at pit of stomach
even though Mi-o-na is guaranteed to
cure or money back.
Millions parade a foul breath, display
a dull eye, stand for attacks of bilious
ness and dizziness even though Ml-o-na
Is guaranteed to cure or money back.
Many get so nervous and irritable
from fermentation of food in stomach
and thp action of poisonous stomach
gases that they have headache regularly,
have bad dreams nightly and become
despondent and unfit for active Vork.
moral sense of the American people,
I and Its compeling force when concen-
trated intelligently on a business j
wrong. It has reported to the country, I
clearly and accurately, the operations
of great Industries, Business facts and
their meaning have been set forth in
such brief and plain shape as to be
available through the press for the
average citizen. It has thus evoked
that Intelligent public opinion that will
protect honest business and condemn
It has been pioneer work on a vast
subject, but the results have shown
what can be done and how to do it. A
great awakening has taken place in re
cent years as to our business methods.
The bureau does not assert that It
nas done anything more than aid in
this process. But It does contend that
the principles which it has used are
the "same ones which have brought
About this advance and will continue it.
The bureau has proved by results that
Its methods are lit for broad applica
tion. Under the public condemnation
thus made possible by facts plainly
stated, great corporate abuses have
been abandoned. A sweeping system
of railroad rate discriminations has
been voluntarily cancecled by the rail
roads Involved, and numerous forms of
commercial oppression have diminished,
Coruorate manacers themselves are
frankly advocating more open account
ing. One by one the great silent cor
porations are seeking public confluence
by. adopting a new policy of publicity
The situation is thus ready for a
complete system where XD all import
ant Interstate commerce corporations
shall regularly make reports to a fed
eral agency; where (2) that agency
shall have the further right to verify
and extend the facts presented; where
(3) business transactions of public in
terest shall be made public, safeguard
ing at the same time all proper busi
ness secrets; where (4) there will be
a permanent meeting "ground for cooper
ation and adjustment between the fov
ernment and business interests; and
(5) whereby those corporations that
deal fairly and openly shall corres
pondingly acquire public confidence and
The exact form of tnis system is of
little Importance. The information
must be had for the primary purposes
of the government and the citizen. Co
operation also must be had; publicity
should as far as possible be voluntary.
Corporate managers are recognizing the
value of government publicity. To
profit by this new spirit, the system
of supervision must provide for co
operation, irrosecution is indeed ne
cessary to destroy unfair methods, but
it snouia oe reserved as the last re-
sort rather than used as the normal
. The bureau has proved the practical
value of cooperation. In 190S it pointed
out certain defects in the methods of
the New York and New Orleans cotton
exchanges. Each exchange at once
offered to confer with the com
missioner. As a result of such confer
ence, the New Orleans exchange adopted
by a practically unanimous vote, the
entire recommendations of the bureau.
This far-reaching improvement, affect
ing beneficially the various interests in
that great staple, was secured simply
by publicity and voluntary cooperation.
In short, our great interstate indus
tries must come under permanent na
tional supervision. The bureau has
proved that this can be secured in a
rational and effective way. A system
of practical publicity, with cooperation,
will obtain that requisite for all -wise
measures, reliable Information. It will
involve no drastic action. It will, in
deed, forestall such action. It -will
bring together the government and the
corporate manager In conference and
cooperation, which alone can serve to
adjust continuously the complex and
changing relationship between our
business forces and the public welfare.
It will direct against business evils
the ovei-vhelmlng force of public opin
ion. It will be backed by, and make
effective, penal law where prosecution
is necessary. Such publicity will broad
ly prevent wrong beforehand Instead
of punishing isolated cases afterwards.
It will remove unjust prejudice; it will
Improve the standing of our corporate
securities, both at home and abroad;
it will tend toward more open and
more uniform corporate accounting.
Finally, It will help to give our business
machinery that foundation of fairness
and openness and public conflldence
And still Mi-o-na is guaranteed to cure
all these troubles or money back.
What excuse have these people for
suffering, when Mi-o-na, the universal
stomach prescription can be had In tab
let form for 50 cents a large box? At
druggists everywhere and at Kelly &
Pollard's "on money back plan.
There is only one excuse the old worn
out, banged, battered and torn excuse
the excuse of the undeveloped the ex
cuse of the childish, the weak and the
Just because just because; that's the
excuse, that's why they don't get Mi-o-na
and win back energy, virp, vigor, vi
tality and a perfect stomach just be
cause It's a poor old decrepid excuse,
but to some people It is better than none.
To all Intelligent people we simply
say that Mi-o-na stomach tablets only
cost 50 cents a large box and are guar
nateed to cure or money back that's all.
Mail orders filled by Booth's Mi-o-na,
Buffalo. N. T. j
Booth's Pills for constipation 25 cents. I
i which it must have
if it Is to be a
our national ad
permanent factor in
The -total appropriations of the bu
reau for the. fiscal year ended June. 30,
1'909, were $247,720. The number of
employes on that date was 111.
Profits of Manufacturers.
On December 14. 1908, at the request
of the chairman of the committee on
ways and means of the house of rep
resentatives, and under the instruction
of the president, the bureau furnished
that committee, in connection with Its
ICiJUlli llGOfl 141&0 JIL nu . w ;?. ix h-u-A .
diii, .vim a statement as to ine cusus,
prices, and' profits connected with the
production of standard rails for the
years 1902 to 1906, inclusive. On De
cember 17, 1908, the bureau, in response
to a similar request, furnished to the
chairman of the said committee a state
ment as to the costs and profits ki
connection with the production of steel
billets, both Bessemer and open hearth
basic. The information in both of these
statements was part of the data secured
by the bureau in the course of Its In
vestigation of the iron and steel In
dustry.and, while brief in form, was
unique In its accuracy and' scope. The
data as to rails covered companies pro
ducing more than 93 percent of all the
rails manufactured In the United States
j during the period covered. The infor-
matlon as to billets covered practically and practice, that it is believed that
the entire Bessemer ingot production j such presentation will have -very con
of the country, and more than 75 per- J siderable vafue.
cent of the open hearth production, for
the period covered. The detailed facts
upon which the statements were based
were taken directly from the books
of the companies producing the rails
and the steel.
The Tobacco Report.
On February 25, 1909. the bureau
published Part I of its Report on the
Tobacco Industry. This part dealt with
From the Great Play of the Same Name by
Joseph Medill Patterson and Harriet Ford
iRAXD huug up the telephone
receiver with an anxious ex
pression on his face. "Xoisiu
must keep away from this." he
muttered tensely. "Let him take a train
or go to sleep or bury himself if be
wants to. If Barteluiy or Dupuy ger.s
hold of him after I've shown my bam!
there'll be the merry d I to pa.
and if they find him they might suc
ceed in coaxing wonder if Solan ivi.l
stick; 1 tconder if Xolan will stick." he
kept repealing over and over to himself.
The noise ot voices raised In indigna
tion broke its upon him frotu the outer
hall at his right. "Oh, that's a: chest
nut," some one cried; "he's always out.
always when I come." t
The editor glanced around and saw
Sylvester Nolan leading in his friend
Powell, the poet.
"You're not out. are you. old manV"
asked young Nolan of Brand. "Who's
that fly duck that tried to keep ira
from coming In?"
"I'm sorry. Xolau; I'm very busy to
night, and you'll 'have to excise me.
I'm very busy."
"Brandy, old boy. I came In on busi
ness. Want to get a job for my friend
Powell here. He's a poet." He drag
ged the wan eyed rhymester up to
The editor looked Powell over.
"We don't carry poets on the pay
rolls," he grunted.
"But just look at this one. i'c
wow. let Mr. Brand see your ode to the
opening of the Omaha exposition. He
went in the competition with this."
Powell handed the poem to Brand.
"And 1 see he came out with ir."
snorted the newspaper man.
"Yes. sir." agreed Powell faintly.
"People haven't time for poetry,"
"That's what I've been trying to tell
Powow.'' put in Sylvester. "He was
born after his time.'
"How would you like to be a report
er?" asked the editor
Powell's eyes gleamed with a sickly
color that showed that he was en
thused. "A reporter? Oh, yes, sir!" he said.
Brand took down the phone.
"Hello! Give me night city editor,
please. Hello! That yo'u? I've got a
cub here named Powell. Please give
him a week's trial. Report to dity ed
itor." "Where is he, sir?" asked Powell,
'"You're a reporter now. Find out."
"Yes, sir." He started toward the
"Over here. Powow!" cried Svlves-
ter. leading him in the opposite direc
tion. Joe Dillon now added to the man
aging editor's troubles by again com
ing into the office.
"Thank you. Mr. Brand," he began.
"Could you spare me a little car fare?"
Brand tossed him a quarter. "Never
mind now," he said. "Say, Joe. go out
with that cub tonight. It will give
you something to think about, and you
can show him as much in a night as
he'd learn in a month alone. Mr. Dil
lon, allow me to present you to Mr.
Sylvester Nolan. Mr. Dillon broke me
into the business," said the editor to
the newspaper owner's son.
Sylvester drew a ponderous wad of
bills from his pocket and offered the
top one to the old "down and outer."
"You want to handle my friend Po
wow with gloves," advised Sylvester.
"He's just full of temperament."
The old newspaper man indignantly
refused the money which young Nolan
the position of the "tobacco combina
tion" In the industry, and resulted from
a thorough examination of the organi
zation and development of the Ameri
can Tobacco company and its subsidJ
iary concerns. It also included certain
independent tobacco corporations. The
American Tobacco company gave the
bureau practically free access to all Its
very extensive and voluminous records,
so that the bureau was able to present
an unusually complete and satisfactory
history of the organization of one of
the great interstate corporations of tne
country. Additional parts are now in
course of preparation.
On May 17, 1909, the bureau pub
lished part I of its report on the taxa
tion of corporations. This concerned
the system of taxing manufacturing,
mercantile, transportation, and trans
mission corporations in the six New
England states. The uniform presenta
tion of these systems allows of compari
son, and the purpose of the report was
to make the general principles and
practices of taxation in these states
available in concise and untechnical
shape for the average reader. Finan
cial results of each system for the
latest fiscal year were given. In each
case the principal state officials were
consulted at length as to methods and
practical enforcement. No taxation sys
tem can be properly understood from
a mere examination of statutes, or
without adding thereto a knowledge of
the method and practical results of its
enforcement- Similar reports as to other
sections of the country are in course
of preparation. The subject is of such
great current importance, and Involves
such remarkable differences In theory
Prices of Tobacco.
On June 4, 1909, the bureau prepared
for the president a report on the prices
or tODacco -ana operations or' corpora
tions and others dealing therein, in re
sponse to a senate resolution adopted
May 14, 1939. The president transmit
ted the same to the senate, where it
was largely consulted in connection
with certain proposed changes in the
NOVELIZED BY FREDERICK R.
(Continued from Yesterday.)
held out to him and plunged out of the
The poet stood a mute witness to
"Go after him I" commanded Brand.
"Thank you, sir." and Powell darted
frightenedly after Dillon.
"Who is that old, joker?" asked Syl
Tester of the editor. - -
"He was the best reporter that the
Advance ever had."
"What's the matter with him?"
"Too bad! Well, a fellow ought to.
learn to control himself," remarked
Sylvester pompously. "Now, Brandy,
old boy, I want to ask jrou just one
more favor tonight, in reference to a
little actress friend of mine, Miss
"Oh come don't"
"Run her picture in a prominent
place, won't you?" Sylvester handed
Brand a photo. "Miss Gueneviere Mc
Kenzie. Don't you know her? She's
in the second row at the Tyroll, and
it's a darn shame. I've got a libretto,
for her later on. Can't you help her
out and get her a small part now?"
"I'm afraid that is hardly in my
"You'd be doing a favor to the
show, for she's good enough to be a
prima donna. She's been kept back by
jealousy. Told me so herself. When
will you- have it in tomorrow?"
"I scarcely think we can do that
sort of thing in the Advance. We
don t print pictures of chorus girls
unless there's some good story about
them lost jewels, barred from a ho
tel on account of a dog. divorce or"
Sylvester broke in rellevedly, "Oh.
she's been divorced!"
"Has she! When?"
"Tliat's dead. Wait till her next
She doesn't go in."
"Why why won't you do it?' stan
mered the young man, who, deeply ap
preciating the fact that he was his
father's son yes, indeed failed to com
prehend how any employee on the Ad
vance could refuse him anything.
"She's the cutest little girl you ever
saw, you old gazoot. You stick to me,
and I'll give you
an interest in this
paper some day.
Why, she was
"That all may
Brind. rising t
end the conversa
tion, "but the Adr
vnnce doesn't is
sue passes to the
fell in his aston
ishment at this
and after a mo
ment, after vain
ly endeavoring to
He Inserted the point find appropriate
of the lend pencil, words for a reply,
he went out of the room.
Brand was impatient because of thq
precious tine that had been wasted.
He had work to do and little time in
which to do it, and it was the most
important work he had ever done in
He sent the office boy to bring the
two reporters. Howard and Jeff.
Speaking to Miss Stowe. the "central"
of the Advance's private telephone sys
tem, he said: "Do not put anybody else
on this wire until you hear from me,
no matter how long intakes. Under
stand? Connect this phone with edi
torial room 4 and have it connected
I eJ i ta-
internal revenue tax on tobacco pro
ducts. On June 30, 1909. the bureau had on
J hand as current work Investigations
into the lumber and steel industries,
the International Harvester company,
the concentration of water power own
ership, and transportation by water
in the United States; and was also con
tinuing its investigations into the to
bacco Industry, the operations of cot
ton exchanges, and state systems of
It is one of the fundamental pur-
j poses of the bureau to make available
for the average citizen, through the
daily press, the information thus col
lected as to great interstate businesses.
Accordingly, each of its published re
ports, many of which were several hun
dred pages in length, has been accom
panied with a summary, usually from
20 to 50 pages long, anu again with a
still more compact digest in the shape
of a letter of submittal to the president,
usually from 5 to S pages. This letter
of submittal states very briefly the im
portant facts and conclusions as to
permanent and significant conditions
and tendencies in the industry under
investigation, and has been the real
medium of general publicity. It has
been especially framed in each case with
a view to the needs of the press, and
as a rule these letters have been pub
lished by the newspapers -over tlvD
whole country in full.
We terms such work "efficient pub
licity."' It obviously requires an or
ganization especially adapted thereto.
Under the immediate supervision of the
commissioner, each investigation is
usually in charge of one man, who, by
reason of his high economic training,
technical knowledge, business experi
ence, and executive ability, is able to
organize the collection and digesting of
I the vast mass of information needed,
and to draw reliable conclusions as to
the Important facts and tendencies
therein shtown. There is assigned to
each Investigation a proper number of
economists, accountant, and field agents,
so that the force in each case consti
tutes practically a working unit, except
Copyright, 1909, by Joseph Medill Patter
son and Harriet Ford
until I tell you. Now be sure about
this. Understand? Again he repeated,
as it concerned the success of his en
tire st'iienfe, "Don't break the connec
tion until 1 tell you myself."
The two reporters came in.
"Now. boys, understand what I want
you to do. You've gotjto take, word
for word, a conversation -I'm going to
have here. Go in room4. You, Jeff,
take the receiver."
"And you, Howard, take the exten
sion. Thus yon will each hear what is
said. Keep it glued to your best ear
and take down every word you hear
tonight between Judge Bartelmy and
me. The judge will sit in the chair at
the right of my desk. I will be in my
own chair. The telephone will thus be j
midway between us. Whatever words (
hcand I say will be said almost direct
ly over the mouthpiece of the phone.
Now you see what I am going to do"
(To Be Continuea.5
Cresoiene Is a Boon to Asthmatics.
Does it not seem store effective to breathe la a
remedy for diseases of the breathing organs than
to take the remedy into the stomach?
flrpHolpn eursa because tho air, rendered
strongly antiseptic, is carried OTer the diieased
surface vrith ctkt breath. Klrins: prolonged and
constant treatment, it is inraiuame w
with small children.
For irritated throat
there is nothing better
than Cresoiene Antiseptic
ASSAY1BS & CHEMISTS
Sndep&ndeni Assay G!ic
D. W. Rxckkabt. E .M., Proprietor.
Agent for Ore Shippers Assays and
Chemical Analysis. Mines Examined
and Reported Upon. Bullion Work a
Specialty. P. 0. Bcx 80
Office and Laboratory:
Ccr. Sin Francisco Ck&tutai Sit.
EL PASO. TEXAS.
Custom Assay Office
CIUTCHKTT t FERGUSON,
Successors to Hushes & Critchett.
Aosayors. Chemists. Ifatallurglata.
Agent tor Or Shippers.
522 San Franciscc St. Phona 334.
ODOM TRANSFER CO.
BAGGAGE AND MOVING
ALL KINDS OF HAULING
Bell Phone 1054 Auto Phone 1966
109 MAIN ST.
PHONE BELL 1 AUTO 1001
Will be up right away.
Careful men- Reasonable prices.
116 SAN FRANCISCO ST.
(Est&fcUahed 1S79) I
I An Inhalatioa for I
Swith small children. wKiae93mmm
I Send 5c in postage m r f&aw. CjKJTff
B for saaaple bottle. iSf.agtT5 B
1 ALL DRUGGISTS. fxviS;VU''J'l
1 Send costal icr Co- 8 25p"lK V! I
rscrfptlve Booklet. !g?f C7K3 -J
1 Vapo-Crc3olenc Os JyK rl&jr ,m
i ISO Fallen Strsei, iXSSSiBi
1 JffiyTrcg. -ll,-F53rl5TnTTl7r'J5
at M nwornfiaie n -trn .sssr w j
HEWS 8F THE BAY.
The Qeinand for fat ladles, young or
ola, is still rery light. The -willowy girl,
with the animated eye and straight front
aspect, is, however, much Inquired after.
The ceaseless stream of Gibson and
Fisher Girl pictures, advertised by ev
ery magazine cover, continues to per
petuate this situation.
There is only one chance for the fat
tish woman, and that is for her to re
duce. If sh6 can quickly grow into the
likeness of the front cover ascinator,
-without the hard labor of exercising, or
the purgatory of dieting, it seems she
ought to try. This is not Impossible
nay, it is a fact, demonstrated by thou
sands in 1909. Let her take the elegant
Mannola Prescription Tablet after meals
and at bed time. It will reduce her a
pound a day.
This suggestion is made In all serious
ness. Why not reduce -when it entails no j
trouble, causes no wrinkles, costs very
little cash? One can start today, take off
the fat (where most objectionable) from
hips, abdomen, chin, etc., and do it uni
formly and safely, too, for the tablet
named, being made from the famous pre
scription oz. Marmola, bz Fi. Ex.
Cascara Aromatic, 3 oz. Peppermint
"Water Is, of' course, noninjurious. Ten
der your druggist seventy-five cents for
a large case or -write for same to the
Marmola Co., 737 Farmer Bldg., Detroit,
that the clerical and administrative
work Is, in the ma'n, done by general
divisions for the entire bureau.
AT BAPTIST CHTJECH
.Address to Be Delivered to
Spanish War Veterans
by Dr. Smith.
The Spanish war veterans of El Paso
have arranged for their annual mem
orial services to be held In the First
Baptist church Sunday night. Dr.
Robert Bruce Smith, the pastor, is to
deliver the memorial address.
The, G. A. R. post ant. the Confederate
camp wth their friends nave "been In
vited to attend as well as the Daugh
ters of the Confederacy. The EI Paso
Military Instkute has also been invited
and will probably attend in a body.
WANT ADS BY TELEPHONE.
The Herald has arranged to take
want ads by phone. Call Bell 115.
Auto 1115 up to 2 oclock daily. -Tour
ad will be received. Inserted promptly
and collected for nex- day-
J, B, Suifon Oompany
Bell Phone 620 328 Texas St.
The Only Exclusive
ENGRAVHTG AND EMBOSSING
CONCERN IN THE SOUTHWEST
ML R- M. I. sWL 1 1 il RJm I. M
H teWW. ViJll3K H
FRST NATIONAL BANK
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
.Capital and Surplus
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
. W. W. TURKEY, Chairman.
JOSHUA RAYXOLDS, President.
James G. McNary, Vice-President. 'Walter IL Butler, Asst. Cashier.
Jno. Ml Raynolds, Vice-President. Francis B. Gallagher, Asst. Cashier
EDGAR Vv. EA.YSER, Cashier.
WE SOLICIT YOUR
JOSEPH HAGOFFIH. V. Sxn.
STATE NATIONAL BANK
ESTABLISHED APfill, 1381.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS A3D P20FJT3, tmflQO.
A Legitimate Banking Business Trjcssaotcd la All Its TVmlIm.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID TQSL MXXSQAM X03W7.
BIO SRIH3E GRIHDE VILLEY BINX & TRUST 80,
W. W. Turney, Prest,
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest,
W. Cooley, V. p. & Mgr.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS $150,000
GEIJERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS.
ESPECIAL ATTENTION. TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS.
CITY NATIONAL BANK
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, $150,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00
TFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
U. I. Stewart Frank Powen j j, msamczM
A. G. Anoxias X. Kohloers B. BlumentBal
J. T. Williams J. H. May
TOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTFULLY INVITSB.
W. S. Aniersoa.
J. H. Natioca, Pres.
John T. McElroy, V. Pre
National Bank Of Commerce
XL PASO, TEXAS. &
CAPITAL STO OK - $200,000
TzssaptsMS, Safety aad Careful Attention to the Wants of Oar Cast antra is
the Policy of
It's ihs Vital Question
The- Ttle Graa&c, Sierra 3fxre St
Pacl&c Railroad Ce.
sew ttmb card i
NOV. 14ta, i.
Effective this date Fasseace?
trains will leave our NEW STA
TION, corner Callea COMERGIO
CltiJJAD JUAREZ it 1 P. X,
NUEVA CASAS GRANDES T 1. X.
NUEVA CASAS GRANDES 120t FJ!.
CTDDAD JUAREZ !.. X.
Thus bringing Nueva fnoto
Grandes and intermediate points sev
eral hours nearer El Paso and rlc
versa, and allowing- patrons oppor
tunity to transact -ielr baciaeM
and be home next day.
HUNTING and FISHING suck &s
found nowhere else on' North Ameri
Write for frail particulars.
H. C. FERRIS,
T. R. RYAN,
351 Texas SL 1 Paa, Tcxu
Use Herald "Want Ads.
y. . . . $4,500,000.00
BANKING - BUSINESS
C JT. BASSET tStJ
W. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F. M. Murci-isoB, Asst. Cask.
H. E. Christie, Secy.
J. at Gofxia. Tics Prss.
W. L. Toky, Caalu