Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Tuesday, March 15. 1910.
Mr. Howard D. Beacli
of Buffalo shows three
beautiful portraits of
women at the the Feld
uiaii Photographic Exj
hibitiou. Mr. Beaen is
noted for his beautiful
posing of hands. Geo.
Edmundson of Cleve
land has sent two por
traits showing the won
derful possibilities of
to 5 daily.
308 San Antonio St
FINES IN JUAREZ
Accused of Having Trouble
in Dance Hall Another
As a result of a commotion at the
Juarez dance hall last night, John
gnoses and W. L. Clay, two El Pasoans,
"were locked up for the night at Hotel
CarceL Each was fined $10 or 10 days
In. the Juarez police court this morn
ing. John Moses, who said that he is a
.railroad man, admitted in Juarez po
lice court that he drew an ugly pocket
knife. He said that the bartender was
going to shoot his friend.
Tf -nrc ornlnitiprt hv Har that the.
barkeep owed him 50 cents and that
lie was arsruinp: about It when the i
booze dispenser reached for his "iron."
After being locked up for the night, j
-Clay engaged in a fist and foot fight
with some fellow prisoners at the jail, "
according to the turnkey, who also
Asks Chief for a Nickel.
"Gimme a nickel to git over to the
other side with," said John Mclntyrc
over In Juarez Monday afternoon.
"Oh, don't leave so early; come up i
and. stop at my notei tor tne nignt,
Invited Antonio Ponce de Leon, for it
was no less than the commandant of
Juarez police who had been addressed.
"It was only a hurrah," explained
John in the city court this morning
He also explained that he was a Texas
& Pacific fireman, but the excuse did
not go with the court.
Taking the matter as a halfway joke,
acting judge Calderon perhaps on re
quest from the police chief gave ilc
Intyre free leave.
'If you beg in Juarez again, I'll see
ihjat you are sent over for 30 days,
straight," warned the police chief.
XACCABEES EVCREASE DUgS
FOR CHARII WORK
For the purpose of Increasing the j
charity nvork of the lodge, members of
:e El Paso Tent No. 110, K. O. T. M.
last -night decided to raise the monthly
dues from 40 to 50 cents. The extra Ifl
cents will be used largely for the
charity work of the tent. The amend
ment to the bylaws was adopted al
most unanimously. The new law goes
In effect July 1.
A luncheon was served and a smoker
bell after the meeting.
FIRST DRUXK IX 30 YEARS.
"I have never been urunlc before in
the past 30 years," said 70 year old
Charles Stewart when arraigned In po
lice court this morning on a charge of
being drunk. "I took only two drinks
of tequila, but I will know better than
to mix that with beer again." He was
allowed to go.
FIRE IX TEXAS TOVX.
Petrolis, Texas, Marcb 15. Fire here
last night caused $J000 loss in the
business section. Minnick's " hardware
etore, Norton's general store and Jack
Bound's barber shop were destroyed.
The origin of the blaze Is unknown. A
dynamite explosion broke nearly every
window In the business district.
George Arnot, of Albuquerque, secre
tary of the Gross Kelley company, who
have a number of stores in New Mexico.
is in El Paso today on business.
Frank W. Berkshire, supervising in
epctor of immigration, with -his family,
has returned from a vacation In Lios
If you want
and Kidney Ills
you will Iceep
a bottle of the
It is for Head
ache, Poor Ap
Grippe and Ma
laria. Try it today.
Dr. G. E. CAMEEON
Reliable dentistry at reasonable prices.
All work guaranteed. Office over Guar
antee Shoe Store
. i i - " " --- . . - . , .1 --- . '! . ' "'
By James Forbes
Copyright, 1903, by vJ.
W. Dillingham Com
pany. Evelyn intimated that she w uld not
care what the role might b if she
could only wear pale blue tights.
"I'm just wasted in skirts," she de
clared. Patsy dissented:
"Nix for the tights gag. Not that I
couldn't wear 'em. Simpson." she said
as that lady sniggered. "I hate to talk
about figures, but I could make the
i Venus de Milo look like May Irwin.
1 Tm only in musical comedy to learn to
be graceful. I bet I could get a backer
to star me if I could get the play; but,
gee, it's hard to get a good tragic play!
Of course I could get one from Charlie
Frohman, but I don't want to take it
awav from Maude Ad.im? or "TCrhol
I I Barrvmoro. I can nlwnvs dnnnp fnr
"You're a hit with yourself, ain't
yon?" sneered Simpson, who never
could see a joke unless it was accom
panied by a diagnan.
"Girls, I'm no knocker, an' you never
henr mf Iparlin' Tin anvil rhnrnc " ro. !
torted Patsy, "but If certain parties
wW tw HMnnrr thory h mov
in' beds." !
"Overture! Overture!" came the
There, was a general exodus, and
Simpson and Patsy remained alone.
The latter was about to follow the
others when there was the sound of a
scuffle outside, and Nora's voice was
heard raised in entreaty:
"Oh, don't stop, please stop!"
Befoi-e Patsy could reach the door
Nora, greatly agitated, came into the
"What is it, honey lamb?" inquired I
"That old tenor tried to kiss me!"
panted the girl.
Patsy ran out and shouted after the
"Say, you beast yes, you you leave
my sister alone! D'you hear?"
As she re-entered, still anathematiz
ing the tenor, Simpson rose belliger
ently. "You're-speaking about a friend of
mine," she said.
"Well," returned Patsy, "if you want
J to associate with him that's your affair.
DUt nP can't get busy around my sis
Superintendent of Manual
Training Urges a High
School Department for
(Continued from Page One.)
send, to become effective March. 25,
was accepted and a vote of thanks and
congratulations of the school, board
was extended her, upon the motion of
"W. L. Gaines.
President Carpenter remarked: "The
question of taking the school census
has been proposed and I shoirid like to
know what to do with It-
have two applications for the position."
Superintendent Martin said: "The
school law provides that the president
shall name a census supervisor. Last
year we bad bids for the work."
President Carpenter then replied:
"Well we can probably get bids this
year. The work, I understand, must be
done during the month of May."
Says Desks Were Defective.
Then came the bills and "W. L. Gaines
said: "The finance committee recom
mends that the bills be read and passed
by the board."
Trustee W. L. Peabody: 'Til -make
the motion that they be referred to the
Gaines: "We refer them back to the
Trustee Henry Welsch: "I recommend
that the finance committee go oyer
Trustee Gaines: "It is better to have
the board go over them and see what
we are spending our money for." Then
president Carpenter read them.
During the reading of the bills there
came one for two desks for the "Vilas
school, purchased from T. H. Springer's.
Here superintendent Martin remarked.
speaking directly to Henry Welsch: "I
had a letter from McElwee and he said
he would be here."
Welsch:. "Good; that's what I want."
Superintendent Martin: "Some of
those desks were defective and there
fore we held them up; that is why he is
Nearly all the bills were O. K'd, with
out, comment, two being referred back
to Mr. Thayer for his approval and one
from Krakauer, Zork & Moye being re
ferred to Thayer and Ross for approval.
x Tooley's Resignation.
Under the head of unfinished busi
ness, president Carpenter said: "Mr.
Tooley, you presented your resignation
at the last meeting and If you still in
sist that we consider It, I believe it
should come up under this head."
Trustee Tooley: "I want you to act
Trustee Gaines: "Oh, you don't want
to resign; we don't want you to re
sign." Tooley- 'tNo. I wan't it to be acted
upon. I am too busy."
Trustee Welsch: "I move that If Mr.
Tooley . insists, that the board accept
his resignation and tender him a vote
of thanks for the assistance he has ren
President Carpenter vainly waited
for a. second and was about to propose
the Question when trustee Gaines inter
posed with a motion.
"I make the motion that Mr. Tooley
be requested to reconsider his resigna
Secretary Harper: "I second the mo
tion. Carpenter: "Are there any remarks?"
Joke AbOHt $20.
Trustee Tooley remarked: "Of course
you may defer it if you like, but"-
Trustee Gaines: "Oh, you don't want j
! i " " i
OUrLnSlt I LliuLii t iwlHil ill ilLi uTiiO Inn
'TTow dare you!"' she hissed, white
"Oh, fade ajvay, - Simpson fade
quick!" ordered Patsy, who, roused at
the actions of the tenor, was in no hu
mor to waste words upon her.
Simpson lunged for the only vulner
able point in the girl's armor.
"I suppose you're insinuating your
sister's sp much better than I am?
"Well, I should hope so," replied the
unsuspecting Patsy, with emphasis.
"Tour sister's so much better fthan I
am that's the best laff I've had this
rOh, Miss Simpson" Nora began to
j "Don't Miss Simpson me," she almost
! screamed. "I'm sick of your giving
i rourself airs and pretending to be so
good and virtuous. You're a little
I meak. Do you think I'm going to put
np with your sister's Impudence and
me knowing what I do about you?"
?y went pale.
What do you ineanV she demanded.
"What do 1 mean?
Ask her about
her friend Crawford!"
"Yes, your sweet little sister, who's
too good to associate with me, is carry
ing on with Dick Crawford, going out
to lunch with him, making dates after
the show, playing his tips. We're all
playing the tips he gives her."
"It's a lie!"
The words came hoarsely, raucously,
as though she were choking.
"Ask any of the gnjls. Look at her,
and then tell me ifs a lie."
Patsy turned to Nora. The girl's
face was burled in her hands, and she
burst out sobbing.
"Say it's a lie! Nora, honey lamb,
say it's a lie." entreated Patsy wildly.
Nora did not answer.
Simpson, her triumph complete, swept j
toward the door. As she went out she
stopped for a moment to gloat over
her stricken foe and discharged this
"You'd better look at home. Miss
Patsy O'Brien, before you cast slurs on
other people's characters."
When SinHson had gone Patsy re
mained for a moment speechless, gaz-
to resign; you don't say that like you
were loaning $26,000.'
"No, nor $26," said trustee Peabody.
Gaines: "There is a motion before
the board, Mr. President."
President "Carpenter then called for a
vote and all voted aye on Gaines's mo
tion with the exception of Welsch who
Tooley remarked: "How is a man go
ing to get off this school board?"
Superintendent Martin replied: "You
can't; you have to stay; it is like the
Gaines: "Yes, you have to serve out
your term." Then the meeting ad
journed. Discuss Xcw Teachers.
Trustees Tooley, Gaines and Wor
sham left and the others remained be
hind to discuss new teachers needed on
account of resignations tendered, but
there was not a word said regarding
the unpleasantness which cropped out
when an investigation of purchases was
threatened, following the receipt of a
check by the E. B. Welch Co., made
payable to Henrj'- Welsch, by the Texas
Seating company, from wiich company
the school board purchased some desks
two years ago. The report of superin
tendent F. M. Martin which was read
and filed In part follows:
Sickness in School.
"I note with regret that the attend
ance for the month ending March 4
was below normal. Inquiry into the
causes of the unusually poor attend
ance reveals several potent agencies op
erating to depress attendance.
"First, there is an unusual amount of
sickness among the children due to the
prevalence of measles, whooping cough
and other children's diseases in the
town. In some cases teachers tell me
that 10 percent of their children have
been absent during the greater part of
the month on account of having these
diseases, or on account of being quar
antined by reason of the disease in the
"Of course there is nothing that we can
AJUTHMETIC ArvD FOOD
School Children Mut be Fed Right.
A young girl' in Ind. says no one has
a better right to speak of Grape-Xuts
food than she.
"I was in school, but in poor health,
until Mamma began to give me Grape
Nuts food. I began to Improve at once
both mentally and physically, and I
improved so in. my work at school that
I got 100 la arithmetic and during tnai
time I gained 3 or 4 pounds in weight.
"There is no one has a right to rec
ommend the food more highly than I.
Mamma neglected to supply it for about
three weeks, and I began to fall in
health again, so I commenced the use
of the food over, and now I don't in
tend to do without Grape-Xuts on the
It is well for parents to know that
Grape-Xuts food contains selected ele
ments from the grains, prepared and
cooked in such a way as to present
these food elements so that they can
be quickly digested and assimilated;
the phosphate of potash obtained from
the field grains, and contained in
Grape-Xuts unites with the albumen of
food to quickly rebuild the gray mat
ter in the nerve centers and brain.
It is of the greatest importance that
growing children and students be given
food that sustains both brain anu
Read "The Road to Wellville," found
in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appear from time to time. They
are srenuinp. true sml fill of hnmnn
Novelized From Forbes's
Play of the Same
John W. Harding
Ing wildly at her sobbing sister. Then
she went to her. pulled her hands from
her face and held her by the shoul
ders. "Nora, look at me!" she commanded.
"Have you have you gone to the bad?"
The "girl's sobs stopped instantly.
She threw up her head and looked her
I sister in the eyes, while an angry flush
i suffused her pale cheeks.
j "Why, Patsy!" she esclaimed.
There was an indignation, a fearless-
ness, hi the words that rendered doubt
I Patsy clasped her to her heart in
1 frantic joy.
j "Thank God! Oh, thank" God!" she
For a few minutes the sisters re
mained close clasped in each other's
arms. Patsy was the first to recover
her composure. Then in her business
like way she started in to learn all
"Now, tell me what about this Craw
ford?" she questioned.
Nora told her that they had met by
chance and he had spoken to her.
She could not refuse to recognize him.
Was he not Dan's partner? He had
been very nice, and the next time they
encountered each other on the street
be had stopped again to chat with her.
Now and then she met him that way,
that was all. She didn't see any harm
"But Simpson said he'd been blowin'
you off to lunches. Is it true? Have
you lunched with him?'
"Yes, once," admitted Nora reluc
tantly. "Only once? Are you sure?'
"Well, may have been twice," she
owned, becoming restive under the
cross examination. "He's very kind."
"Kind! The dog! Is it kind gettin'
you talked about compromisin' you,
yon little fool?"
This time Nora broke out In open re
"I don't have to tell you everything
I do. I'm not tied to your apron
strings," she answered defiantly.
(To Be Continued.)
Globe Mills Graham Flour, also "Whole
Wheat Flour. Fresh from the rolls.
'Nuff Sed. Trv a sack. At all grocers.
do to prevent absence for this reason,
but there Is -another very prolific source
of absence which it would appear we
should do something to eliminate. I
speak of caxelessnessand indifference
on the part of parents? In all cases,
children are required to bring notes
. from parents explaining previous ab
sence, in many cases they bring these
notes which read- about as follows:
'Please excuse Johnny's absence of yes
terday. I kept him at home.' If a
teacher or principal inquires into the
reason why Johnny was kept at home,
parents frequently complain both to
the inquirers and to the superintend-
On several occasions within the past
month I have had parents complain
that teachers were seeking to pry Into
their private affairs by Inquiring into
the causes for which their children
were kept from school. In 32 of the
46 states there are compulsory attend
ance laws, and parents are. required to
give very definite and explicit reasons
for absences of children. Here wc have
no such laws, and there Is a conse
quent lack of appreciation of the neces
sity of punctual and regular attend
ance upon the schools. In many cases
young girls engage in social diversions
during the week, and 'by these are kept
up late at -night. The next morning
they complain that they do not feel
well, and the indulgent parents In
struct them to stay at home, and write
notes asking the teachers to excuse
them. In one or two schools in the
city I feel that this habit of keeping
children home for trivial reasons seems
to be growing.
"Parents do not realize how much de
pends upon punctuality and regularity
ol attendance. A year or more ago the J
-tcussell Sage Foundation instituted an
inquiry Into the causes operating to
retard children in their studies. By
far the largest preventable cause
of Tetardation is Irregularity of
attendance. In a most notable
large percent of cases of fa'l
ure, there Is previous irregularity in
Attendance.. It might assist us in out
endeavors to correct the evil, if the
board of trustees were to nass a resolu
tion urging parents to use every ef
fort to have their children present evWy
day of the session, and to refrain from
keeping them at home except for un
"The Grammar Scnooi Athletic league
which was formed under the auspices
Of the T. M. C. A. sftVP-.il mnnth.; nrn
has been attracting much interest j
among the children and teachers. The i
asicetball contest for the champion
ship of the city schools ended during
the month with victory resting upon
the arms of the San Jacinto boys. I
am sure that this leae-ne te hnpflr.Lai
in creating good esprit de corps among j
the children, in increasing Interest in i
school matters, and in adding zest to j
suuow totk. Preparations are now be
ing made for a general athletic meet
In the spring.
RCnntif-rln r - !
. "j" varounus.
.T wish to speak in commendation of
tlie efrorts being made at several of the
schools to beautify the grounds. In
most cases this work is being under
taken by the patrons of the district.
T1Jf 7,rk beIns done at the Lamar
school is especially worthy of com
mendation. If the effoVt bei mafle
is successful at this place, I am sure
that in a few years that will be one
of most attractive parks in the city.
The superintendent has spent mucN of
his time during the month in visiting
the various schools. On the whole I
have to report that affairs are in a
satisfactory condition. Allow me to
suggest that members of the board of
trustees should try to find time to do
more visiting to the schools. A quarter
of a day spent in visiting the rooms
of any one building while classes are
in recitation will be profitable to the
visiting member, and beneficial to all
The following' statistical items are
taken from the more detailed report to
be placed on filer
Net enrolment this month 5523
Last moijth 542S
Same month last year 5127
Belonging last day of month.. 4463
Last month 4260
Same month last year 4279
Percentage of attendance.
Same -month last year
Cases of tardiness
Same month last year
Tuition collected S 174.15
Previously reported 759.75
Total to date ... 933.90
The expenditures for this month have
been as follows:
Teachers' salaries $15,035.25
Other salaries 1,150.50
Manual training equipment 410.75
Manual training supplies 1S5.64
Water, light, gas, power, etc.. 179.55
Furniture and fixtures 1S2.3S
Stationery and printing 65.7v
Library books, etc 31.59
Insurance -. 214.00
Miscellaneous - 157.17
E. A. Ross, superintendent of .man
ual training, reported that . work in
manual training in the grades s pro
gressing well in every branch.
"The pupils and parents almost with
out exception, are well pleased with
what is being done," he says. "It of
ten happens that pupils who are too 111 J
to attend school for their grade studies.
make an extra effort to be at school
on a manual training day.
"During the past month Mrs. Owen
Wister, for many years a member of
the board of education of the Phila
delphia public schools, visited the man
ual training department and stated that
she considered that a good start had
been made in the work. She said Xhs
work and equipment were good but
conservative. When asked for sugges
tions she stated that more time should
be given to this subject in the gfados.
The high school work she thought In
adequate. "The high school ought to provide
for the cultural and vocational needs
of Its students, and ought to prepare
the boys and gicls who cannot attcna
the universities, for their place in so
ciety. Vocational training for boys, and
household science for girls should be
taught side by side with art, music,
literature, history and other liberal
izing subjects, thus preparing the stu
dents for their life activities and de
veloping in them a taste and a demand
for the beauties in nature.
Xoted Man'n Opinion.
"Dean Davenport, of the University
of Illinois, says that 'one-fourth of the
time of the boy and girl could be de
voted to vocational work in classroom
or laboratory throughout the course
which would turn out every boy with
some skill in some branch ofHhe world's
work, and do away with that large and
growing number of young high school
graduates who are fitted for nothing
and are good for nothing In particular.
" 'Education is no longer a luxury.
It has become a necessity for the doing
of the world's work. It is no longer
for the edification of the few; It is for
the satisfaction of the many; and
whether we regard it as industrial or
non Industrial; as contributing to the
efficiency of men or to their elevation
In civilized society; however this or any
other educational problem is regarded,
they are all but phases of our general
and stupendous problem of universal
education, the best guide to whose so
lution Is to teach In a unified system of
schools all the things that the com
munity needs to know and let the in
dividual take his choice 'concerning the
"The demand for manual training for
the high school students of El Paso
is strong. We have at present but few
lines of manual arts work for -high
school pupils, and these are being
taught with small and inadequate
equipment, principally the grade equip
ment of the Mesa school. Still, in spite
of this fact, 'nearly one-third of the
high school students are taklncr some
l form of manual training, and this dur-
Ing the first year that manual train
ing has been taught in the El Paso
high school, and the second year that
Palace Cafe, H. B. Thompson,
El Paso Herald Office.
A. H. Richards, Jeweler.
International Book Co.
Wm. Moeller, Real Estat.
Lobby Cigar Stand.
H. Ij. Howell. Real. Estate
agent Herald Bldg.
T. W. C. A. Lunch and Beat
i John Brunner. Tailor
J. F. Mllner. C. e. E. M.. repre
senting hc White Sands Co.
Miss Pauline Hilpert, Drew
Standard Home Co.
H. I,. Xiehois. Attorney at Law
J. E. Dutcher, Attorney at Law.
Colorado National Life Assur
ance Co., E. McMillan, Gen. Agent.
Southwestern T-ortland Cement
The Public Stenographers Co..
Ars. Jessie E. M. Howe and Miss
Ruth WHIJams Proprietors.
The Wm. JennlWs Co.. Engi
neers and Machinery merchants
First Church of Christ. Scien
tist. Reading Rooms.
Mrs. A. P- Thompson. Mrs. Wm.
Xoble China Decorations.
Drs! Satterlee & Satterlee. Os
teopaths. Dr. Flora Satterleo nd
Dr. settle Satterlee.
Carter & Robertson. Mill. Mine
and Smelter Supplies.
Public Stenographers Co. Ruth
Mrs. J. B. Cass and Miss Garra.
j.ne Ludlow-Saylor Wire Co.
J B. Robertson. Mngr.
Royal Jackman, Upper Valley
Lee & Woodyard, contracting
R E. Huthsteiner, .Mechanical
El Paso Printing Co., Herald
building, facing G. H. & S. a.
U tracKs anu jiam sutei.
m FW rMfa Fi P F9
WiW 1 nilia 1H
viv w M US Xn Uknpj
In every walk in life discrimination between the true
and the false wins and enjoys success. In questions of
form, of style and of values, whether financial, commercial
or medicinal, the judgement of the men and women who
select and appreciate and utilize the true and genuine
product, proves most profitable and most satisfactory to
themselves and to all who follow them.
Therefore, in connection with so important a subject as
the physical well-being of the people, the most eminent
physicians insist on full information as to the wholesome
nature and truly beneficial character of the component
parts of the remedies used and prescribed by them, and the
wise manufacturer not only supplies them with the
knowledge desired, but also combines for them in proper
proportions the very substances most approved by them
and omits every objectionable substance. The world-wide
acceptance of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna by phy
sicians and the well-informed of the world, as the best of
family laxatives, is due to the universal satisfaction which
it has given for more than a quarter of a century and also
to the fact that it is a remedy of known quality and known
component parts and to the further fact that the Galifornia
Fig Syrup Go. presents it to the world simply as the ideal
strengthening personal laxative to cleanse and sweeten the
system gently, yet effectually, and to, dispel colds and
headaches arid to assist in overcoming constipaiion. To
get its beneficial effects always buy the original and
genuine, for sale by all leading druggists. The full name
of the company Galifornia Fig Syrup Go. is always
plainly printed on the front of every package.
It has been taught in El Paso. Some
of the students at the high school take
a regular course simply that they may
be able to get what little manual train
ing we teach. This has already added
to the attendance at the high school.
Adequate provisions for the manual
arts for the high school students is
he great problem of the El Paso
"A manual training high school,
where Instruction will be given In all
the branches usually taught in such
schools is the only propr solution of
this problem. Such a school would re
lieve the congestion at the present high
school, and provide suitable instruction
Jn the -manual arts for the many stu
dents who are desirous of taking this
work. Such schools have been estab- J
llshed in all the large cities of the
United States, and are doing efficient
work. Many millions of dollars have
been spent on such schools In New
"Fork, Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City,
Cleveland, Denver, and L.os Angeles
and such high schools have been es
tablished In a number of cities much
smaller than El Paso. In every case
these schools have been well attended-j For west Texas: Tonight and Wed
They have kept the boys and girls in I nesday generally cloudy weather; warm
school, and are serving their purposeer tonight dn northern portion.
ingredients of Ayer's Hair Vigor:
Anything: injurious here?
Anything? of merit here?
Will it stop -faSJIns haJr?
Will 3t destroy dandruff?
Does not dolor the Hair
J. C. Attr CcogPAyr. IotpII. Mw.
First National Bank
United States Depository
Capitol and Surplus, $600,000.00
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
W. W. TURNEY, Chairman.
JOSHUA RAYNOLDS, President.
James G. McNary, Vice-President. Walter 31. Boiler, Aast. Caa&kr
Jno. M- Rayrolds, Vice-President. Francis B. Gallagher, Aast: Cashier
EBGAR W. EA.YSER, Cashier.
WE SOLICIT YOTJE
C. R. MOREHEAD, President GEO. D. FLORY, Cashier.
JOSEPH StAGOPFIN, V. Prea. C N. BASSETT, Vice Pres.
L. J. GILCHRIST, Ass't. Cash.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Branches.
U..LU-XIXA3A JT.K-I.O.E0 JTfUU
Rio Grande Valley
W. W. Turney, PresL
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest.
W. Cooley, V. P. & Kgr.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AM) PEOFITS $150,000
GENERAL BAKSING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
CITY NATIONAL BANK
EL PASO, TEXAS
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, $150,000.00. Surplus and Profits, $25,000.00
r OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS: 5
U. S. Stewart Frank Powera H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas E. Kohlherg B. Blnmenthal
J. F. Williams j. h. Ma7
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED
El Paso Tru&ik Factor
m M !2
admirably. I might state that In many
cities the demand for entrance to these
schools Is so great that large numbers
of students are turned away annually,
and those graduates of the eighth grade
who wish to attend the manual train
ing high schools are admitted by schol
arship in some cases, and by lot In
others. The manual training high
school of Denver can accommodate only
a small number of the boys and girls
whowouId like to attend, and Los An
geles, with its large technical high
school and Throop Polytechnic insti
tute, is about to build another manual
training high school. The tendency in
secondary education is plainly visiold
from the above, and the duty of El Pao
For El Paso and vicinity: Tonight
and Wednesday Increasing cloudiness;
possibly some rain Wednesday.
For New Mexico: Snow north, rain
south portion tonight or Wednesday.
Ask your doctor
Ask your doctor.
Ask your doctor.
Ask your doctor.
BAHKQTG - BUSINESS
rUK JiLCAlCAJI JHOlfEY.
Bank & Trust Co.
W. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F. M. Mnrchison, Asst. Cash.
H. E. Christie, Secy.
Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases
rtnade, repaired and exchanged.
Opposite postoffice, across
Pl'aza. TeL 1054: Auto 1966.