Newspaper Page Text
4 Tuesday, September 13, 1910
UR Rough Drv Department is popular from the start, show
ing that it fills a long felt want in El Paso. No need
anv knrcr to send your washing to unsanitary wash houses,
from a motive of economy, when we do the work as cheap and
under strictly sanitary conditions.
To those who do not understand just what we
mean by "Rough Dry" the following will
X OUR Rough Dry Department we launder the entire family
wash wjth the exception of starched shirts, collars and cuffs.
TiBiiic' wnistc cl-iTf-c nnA dt tv1i p-H linotfrlf fl-Tfi rpfclirned
starclied and rough dry. Table
slips, towels and all flat work
use. Underwear, hosiery and all
A trial will convince you of
(No bundle laundered for less than 50c)
For Further Information
PHONE BELL 470, 471; AUTO 1047.
Meets in Washington;
President to Speak.
"Washington, D. C Sept. 13, More
than 100 delegates, representing 4S civ
ilised nations of the world, are expected
to attend the eighth International Pris
on congress, -which -will be held in this
city Oct. 2 to 8.
This is the first time that this organ
isation has convened in this country,
and the meeting Is due to the efforts
of the American Prison association,
-which succeeded in having congress
pass a resolution authorising president
Roosevelt to Invite the International
Prison congress to hold its 1"Q session
In this country. The Invitation was ex
tended in March, 1S05, by the late Dr.
Samuel J. Barrows, commissioner for
the United States to the International
Prison congress, which was then in
session at Budapest, and was unani
Taft to Open Meeting.
President Taft has agreed to deliver
the opening address at the coming con
gress, and the sessions will be devoted
to discussions on the various phases of
crime, and- the methods of treating
Prior to the congress there will be !
a meetins: of the American Prison asso-
elation, which will convene Sept. 29,
and adjourn Oct.
The meeting of this organization will
ON SALE AT 412 MYRTLE AVE
NUE. TELEPHONE NO. 400.
iron Beds, Bed Springs, Ootton
Felt Mattresses, Bird's-Eye Maple
Dressera, "Wardrobes, Chairs, Rock
ers, Rattan Chairs and Rockers,
Comforts and Woolen Blankets,
Goose Feather Pillows, Silverware
and Queenswrare of many patterns.
and Cheap Prices
J. W. Fisher
The biggest poultry Festi Manufacture3
Is the world. Try a bag of his fk
FUHIrIA S0RAT0H FEED I
fcafeii Hens Lay
FUHSNA 0MI8K FEES
Saves taby CsIcJcs
(Atesjs En Cbtckerintri Sss)
FR SALE BY
0. G. SEET0N
cloths, napkins, sheets, pillow
sent home ironed and ready to
other soft goods rough dry.
the economy and merit of this
be composed of six sessions, all to be
held at the New TVIllard hotel. Presi
dent Amos "W. Butler, 'secretary of the
state board of charities and correction
of Indiana, will deliver the presidential
address on Thursday evening-, Sept. 29.
Various associations will participate
In its entertainment. A United States
general committee has been selected,
and cooperating1 committees have been
appointed by the American Prison asso
ciation, the Xational Conference of
Charities and Correction, the American
Institute of Criminal Law and Crimin
ologry and the National Conference on
the Education of Truant, Backward and
The following- standing committees
are represented on the program: Com
mittee on discharged prisoners; com
mittee On reformatory "work and parole;
committee on criminal law reform;
committee on prison discipline; com
mittee on prevention and probation.
Many Prominent Speakers.
Among- those -who will speak at the
sessions are: Rt. Rev. Samuel Fallows,
Chicago; John E. Hoyle, warden state
penitentiary, San Quentin, California;
Alexander Johnson, general secretry
National Conference Charities and Cor
. v,.vx.u...vi..7 xiiG.iiO.feCiwa, C1V -IU1.H., .
Albert A. Hall, Minneapolis; George "TV.
"Wickersham, attorney general of the
United States; judge Julian "W. Mack,
Chicago; G. "W. Benham, warden Au
burn prison, New Tork; Frederick G.
Pettigrove, chairman state prison com
mission, Massachusetts; Dr. D. Phelan,
surgeon Kingston penitentiary, King
ston, Canada; Hastings H. Hart, of the
Russell Sage foundation fund.
- -'nui i-kbpares
T0 REPULSE -BRITISH.
In Annual Maneuvers Airships Are Be
ins Used, Dirigible Balloons Being
Equipped With. "VlreIess.
Grand "Villieres, France.. Sent 13.
j The French army with its new auxil-
lary of aviation has begun a practical
demonstration of what might be ex
pected if a hostile force landed on the
southern coast of the British channel.
The scene of this year's maneuvers is
the Plains of Pica,rdy. The 80,000
troops engaged are divided into onnos-
ing armies, the invading force being'
unaer command of ereneral Plpnnart
former minister of war, while the army
of defence is commanded by general
Feats of prowess on the part of
aeroplanes which might result in inter
ference and collision have been forbid
den, and the work of the machines is
restricted to testing their capability
as swift despatch bearers, and for re
Dirigible balloons equipped with
wireless apparatus are being used.
FURNITURE COMPANY MOVES IX.
The new Schutz building on San
Francisco street Is being occupied by
the Hoyt Furniture companj', which
formerly occupied the old building on
the site of the new concrete store.
WFUL WITH RASH
Ran Over Bodies, Too. Dry and Very
Crusty Used Cuticura and Did
No More Scratching. Eczema
Disappeared in 6 Weeks.
Now More Than Tvo Years Ago and
No Sign of Trouble Has Returned.
"My two children suffered from an
affection of the face and hands. It
started first with
little red spots
got bigger until
they were the size
of five cent pieces.
The outside be
came dry and
very crusty. The
rash on their
faces was awful
it ran over tho
"I had a doctor for them but he could
not help. Then I read of the Cuticura
Remedies. As I am a chemist, having
served my apprenticeship in Germany, I
did not have much confidence in them.
Y-et I was soon taught something better,
for after I used Cuticura Soap. Ointment
and Resolvent the first time the children
felt very "well and did no more scratch
ing. Then the eczema became dry and
entirely dippeared after about six
weeks' treatment. This is now more
U 4. j o t I
t?lJFi?ZS! ? !
recommend the Cuticura Remedies
without reserve to all people who are
suffering with eczema. William Grelek,
74 Douglas St., Brooklyn, N. T., Mar.
Cutfenra Soan (25c). Cuticura Ointment (50c.)
n? Cuticura Re!olvent (50c ) or Cuticura PIHs
(25c are sold throughout the world. Potter Drug
& Chem Corp . Sole Proas . Boston. Mas
s3-MaHed free. 32-page boot on Skin Humors.
ilil BISK SYSTEM FAILS TO . ID ICE ITER
A' Government Publication
Shows That It Expands
and Contracts at Wrong
Time Where Is Remedy?
"Washington, D. C, Sept. 13. That
our national bank currency is inelastic
is the conclusion reached by Alexander
I Dana Noyes in an article just published
by the national monetary commission,
under the title, "History of the Na
tional Bank Currency.
The demand for currency naturally
increases with an increase In popula
tion and business activity. It varies,
moreover, from season to season. "The
harvest months require more currency
than the early springtime, primarily
because the hand to hand use of cur
rency for paying the wages of the agri
cultural laborers is at its maximum In
the one period and at Its minimum in
the other." The Ideal banknote sys
tem should provide automatically for
these changes in demand. "A currency
which is inadequate for harvest uses
will result in the sudden pulling down
of the reserve money of city banks and
the consequent forced reduction of their
loan accounts. A currency which is
larger than is needed in the period be
tween harvests, and the supply of
which can not be reduced through au
tomatic retirement by its issuers, will
usually bring about a needless accu
mulation of reserve money in the cities,
with one or both of two results stim
ulation of unhealthy speculation in the
oversupplied city markets, or expulsion
of gold with possibly awkward Inci
"Under the present system, banknote
circulation not only does not expand
and contract as trade activity increas
es or diminishes, but is extremely apt
to move in exactly the opposite direc
tion from such trade requirements."
The fact has been shown repeatedly in
the history of our national bank cur
rency. A period of great prosperity
normally calls for an increase in cur
rency. But this same prosperity is
likely to bring a surplus into the treas
ury. The most natural outlet for this
surplus is the paying off of the govern
ment debt. The reduction of the amount
of outstanding bonds draws upon the
security available for the national
banknote issues and the ci -dilation de-
AinnfA( h'IiHa V., r$i flpf ! ri r ?T1 '
creases. This is just what happened
after 1S79. Surplus revenues made it
possible to reduce the interest bearing
debt from 1.797,643,700 at the close of
the fiscal year 1S79 to 1,021,692,350 at
i the end of the fiscal year IS 87 and
S5S5.029.330 at the end of 1S92. Banl
.., O;rm,lofinn rail -fr-nrvV t1R1 CSOnrtO
at the opening of 1SS3 to $167,577,214
by July, 1891. The increase of busi
ness in the same period is shown by
the rise in "clearing house exchanges"
from $36,079,000,000 in 1SS3 to $56,636,
000,000 in 1891.
Then the reverse happened, in 1893
came the panic followed by several
years of depression. Government reve
nues fell off, until finally It became
necessary to sell new bonds to protect
the gold- reserve. The banks began to
increase their holdings of bonds, which
could now be obtained at attractive fig
ures. These bonds naturally found
their way into the treasury in pledge
of national hnnbnntfls i;;nr? Thn no I
tional banknote circulation rose from i svernor ' California, Geo.
174,404,000 at the end of 1892 to $235,- 'i, r f ,S Anfeles' and
663,000 at the end of 1S96. "The sys- I 'J -'' pr!5ident of the
tern, in other words, after actually de- j fuSl" HUSe SSOC ation'
riving a genuinely active and rapidly Jriltii h MSeS. elcome.
expanding trade, which could normally (LtiCaITa?nsr u"ions will be dis
absorb more currency, of a good par-. 1 Tl'ti" 5 h', iot f"1 be
of the very notes which had previously JL?.lon and bal1 at the ShrIne au"
been in existence, operated afterwards
in a similarly automatic way to crowd
the channels of circulation" with new
ua.iih.iiuLei au a. uinu wuen traae was
in a state of extreme depression, when
it did not need and could not use the
note circulation which it had possessed
In the great expansion which began
shortly after 1896 the volume of bank
note cuerency responded very tardily
to the demands ofi trade. The increase
of circulation was brought about some
what by accident; the Spanish war of
1898 added $200,000,000 to the govern
ment debt and thus gave the banks
a basis for further note issues. The
more liberal provisions of the gold
standard act of March 14, 1900, with
regard to note issue also contributed to
the increase of national bank currency.
The amount of outstanding banknotes
rose from $246,277,233 at the end of
1899 to $603,788,690 at the end of the
fiscal year 1907. This fr.crAa rr
ever, went on with practically no ref
erence to the seasonal changes in busi
ness. In the depression following- the panic
of 1907 the Inelasticity of our system
is again shown. At the end of May,
190S, the circulation even showed an
increase of $8,318,612 from the unpre
cedented total reached at the end of
December, 1907. Though there has
been a slow and irregular contraction
since then, the total stood in May of
the present year $87,000,000 above the
highest level ever reached in that
month during any year prior to 1908.
As a result of this study the author
concludes that "under the existing s3's
tem of banknotes based upon govern
ment bonds, normal and automatic ex
pansion and contraction of currency, In
response to needs of trade, is flatly
impossible." He sees "no remedy for
this abnormal situation, except the
substitution of some other system for
that which prescribes the United States
government bond as a basis for bank
BUREAIT ISSUES PAMPHLETS.
Superintendent of Public Docnments Is
Heady to Give Out Information of
Every Xnture to Public.
Are you vitally interested in patriot
ism, politics or poultry? Have vou a
yearning for a little light on forestry,
food, ddet or fuel testing? If so, write
to the superintendent of the public doc
uments at Washington, D. C., and he
will satisfy that craving for knowledge
by return of mail, postage free. Like
Wise, if there is a longing for enlight
enment on such Interesting topics as
agriculture, military matters, how to
raise hogs and the proper time to wear
an evening suit, write the isuperintend
ent of public documents.
uuiieiiu xu. xi nc ueen issued DV
the document department to all of the
Bulletin No. 14 has been issued by
postofflces in the country, announcing
that the fall and winter line of free
literature Is now on tap at the office
of the superintendent of documents at
Gus Winn of Lemon, S. D., is in El
Paso visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. H. "Winn of the Orient.
HOW MAYOR KELLY
WAS NAMED HENRY
Doctor Justice First Gave
Him Name by "Which He
Is Familiarly Known.
Henry, C. E., mayor Kelly, El Paso,
I This is the correct name of the city's
chief executive at the time of going to
press. The C. E. was imposed upon his
honor by fond and doting parents be
fore the mayor's hair was red and the
color of his eyes yet fixed as that of
the firmament above. The handle of
mayor Avas handed to him by the city
council in regular session. But why
the Henry? Is not C. E. enough, and
mayor C. E. all that :ne coil,l care f -r
without the good old beef eating name
of Henry being annexed to his nomen
Here is how it happened, according
to Dr. C. T. Race, who has known the
mayor since he was some younger than
he isr at the present writing. Dr. A. L..
Justice, the beloved physician who de
voted much of his life to the welfare
of the people of El Paso, is given the
credit of rechristening Mr. Kelly. Back
in the days when the present mayor
was working in Campbell's drug store,
which was then located on the north
west corner of the 'Sheldon building,
Ir. Justice, always more or less care
less with names, did not remember
clerk Kelly's final name but persisted
in calling him Henry. The name was
soon fixed to the political "boss" of
later years and when he became the
power behind the throne In local poli
tics he continued to be known as
The question is frequently asked
mayor Kelly as to how he happened to
be known as Henry, when his initials
are C. E. One unauthorized version of
the name is that his second name is En
rique, Mexican for Henry. But as the
mayor is "Irish through and through"
the point is poorly taken. To Dr. Jus
tice belongs the credit of giving his
honor the name by which he is known
from smelter hill to the river bank.
BANKERS PLAN FOR
A BIG CONVENTION
TVill Meet in Los Angeles on
Oct. 3; Governor to Wel
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 13. Accord
ing to present indications, the 36th an
nual convention of the American Bank
ers' association to be held in this city
the week of October 3rd, will eclipse
all former conventions held by that
October 4 is the opening day of the
convention proper, as the first day will
be devoted to general registration for
the association, trust company, savings
bank and clearing house sections and
the organization of secretaries, etc.,
and to special meetings of committees.
The four sessions of the convention
proper will be held in the Auditorium
theater; the morning sessions com
mencing at 10 oclock, and adjourning
at 1 for luncheon; the afternoon ses
sions commencing at 2 oclock.
President Lewis F. Pierson of New
York will call the convention proper
co oraer on Tuesday, Oot. 4, and James
The next two days will be taken ud
by automobile trips and other amuse-
one or two meetings of the
The convention proper wil again con
vene Friday, Oct. 7, at the call of the
j president. This session will be devoted
"L c!' ih ci' tohold n?t
year's convention and to what action
will be taken on amendments to the
The election of officers for the com
ing year and the roll call of states ar
two important items scheduled for the
closing afternoon session.
JUDGE HUXTER GOES TO
HIS OLD HOME OX VISIT
Judge F. E. Hunter has left for
Kr, rf it ' Wflere ne wm Jom
:pnHntJr', ? toSefher they will
I S;".jx 3ude,Huter s old hme at
?l0mi"St0n' -1"3- or the first time
!" " 3ears ndSe Hunter will renew
lcksburg Miss., where
his boyhood acquaintances in the old
college town where he attended the
Indiana university. His mother is a
resident of Bloomington.
THIRD FLOOR OF MILLS
BUILDIXG IS BOXED.
The boxing and steel reinforcing for
the third floor of the Anson Mills build
ing is being constructed by the carpen
ters, who are doing the woodwork on
the big 12 story building. As soon as
the columns are built they will be run
in concrete and the fourth floor will
be built and poured.
David MeKnight, chief clerk of the
railway mail service, left on Monday
evening, for Tucumcari, on business.
SOLD BY ALL LEADING
" AND ii
Eillfll! Cffif& EPaso Pasteur tasfshrfe
I ii I IsOF VB8 r&f 1 mk For PieireHtIve -Treatment
mSaa,a VlffllwllSlI j Phone 2340 R. 1. ReB 3457
MANUFACTURED BY THE IP 'I
(SfF01lfcSI0P(O VAOATSOfJ OVER
Owe Size only. soa Bottle
huh ii i r if
Parents of Some American
Children Object to Mexi
can Pupils in Same
El Paso school children -are not to
have ice-chilled distilled drinking
water supplied at school, the school
board at its meeting Monday night
merely accepting the report of Dr.
Worsham and Dr. Irvin who composed
the special committee appointed to in
vestigate. The cost per day, according
to the report, is placed at $30, which is
said to be the minimum, with the prob
ability that the expenditure, would often
be greater. The report also stated
that the water during the winter was
sufficiently cool and that according to
the report of the city health depart
ment, city water is now pure.
Attending the meting which was held
in supt. Crozier's office at the Mesa
school, were Supt. Crozier, Supt. Ross,
of the manual training department;
trustees Carpenter, president of the
board; Harper, Irvin and Peabody, and
secretary Sawyer. Those absent were
trustees Winter, Worsham and Dor
bandt. Superintendent Crozier reported that
the teacher's institute, held last week,
was a success, and that of the 183
teachers in the El Paso schools, but five
were unable to attend all the time ow
ing to unavoidable circumstances.
Supt. Crozier then submitted his
report of the first day's attendance at
the city schools, as follows:
High School .j... 23S
Alamo School 4'.)
Aoy School 54? t
Beall School 419
Franklin School "HO
Highland Park Schools..- 141
Lamar School ..". 4G" '
Mesa School o'21 '
San Jacinto School 21! '
Sunset School ? 1
"Vilac Cnhnnl . . '
" .. Sli .
Douglas (negro) School 178
Total, 3S84 '
Object To Mexican Children. f
Upon the recommendation of Supt. I
Crozier, a motion prevailed providing j
that American children attending j
Franklin, Alamo and Beall schools be
allowed to attend Ssn Jacinto school r
because some parents ooject to than I
mixing with the large number of Mexi- .'
can children in these schools.
discussion of the dividing line be
How To Qaf insfanf Relief
From fishing Skin Siseases
An inflammation of the skin caused
by the presence of a tiny mite which
burrows in the skin, causes the itch
ing in Eczema. Tetter, Acne, itching
scalp and feet. Prickly IIa and the
many other forms of skip diseases.
Scratching does not relieve nor cure
it only aggravates the case' and makes
It worse. There is onlj' one way to cure
kill the mite and so remove the
cause. Littell's Liquid Sulphur Com
pound gives instant relief the first
application and in a short time kills
the mite and gives a permanent cure
to every form of skin trouble. Sample
bottle postpaid for 10c Rhuma-Sulphur
Co.. St. Louis. 1
On the shady side of Oregon St., opp.
Postoffice. Quality Sweets. Properly
Phone Orders Promptly Delivered.
Bell 1000. Auto. 1153.
enty or T--mm
PASO PURE MILK
There Is more food value in one quart
of El Paso Pure Milk than there is in
one pound of the choicest porterhouse
steak. El Paso Pure Milk is pure
milk. It comes from inspected, cpn
tented cows, and is treated by the most
scientific methods. Delivered to you
In sterilized airtight bottles.
EL PASO DAIRY CO.
Phones: Bell 340; Auto. 1150.
Office 3J3 X. Orecoa.
ASSAYEBS & CHEMISTS
Bradojp&fitienft Assay Offsss
D. W. BsCKgAsg. EJLL, Proprietor.
Agent far Qpfiipptr& Assttys anrf
Chemical Analysts. Mines fjftntoed
and Reported Upon. Bullion Yfork
, OSBce arsl Laboratory:
Cor. San Frsnctee & Ch&afetet Sis.
L FAPQ- TEXAS.
Custom Assay Office
CRITCHETT & FERGUSON,
Successors to Hughes & Critchett.
Assayers. Chemists. Metallurgists.
Agents for Ore Shippers.
322 . San Francisco St. Phone 321
At home again better prepared than
ever to satisfy my old and new cus
tomers. The reliable contractor,
ivw-tzn-n ttia C,-nC7f o rwl "Tl7o2 2fVl On1 TL"f '
decided as the east line of Terrace
A request for a requisition for an
adding machine for Supt. Crozier was
read but action was postponed unt'.l
more members of the school board were
The schools' purchasing agent was In
structed to purchase two new type
writers for the use of secretary Sawyer
and for use in Supt. Crozier's office.
Mr. Sawyer was also instructed to con
tract for the calsomining of the kinder
garten room at the Lamar sihool.
A requisition for lumber for a parti
tion In the basement of the Douglas
school was allowed.
A requisition for prmiar" depart
ment supplies by Miss Alicia Swain,
primary supervisor, was read and the
purchasing agent was Instructed to
secure the supplies needed.
It was also moved that the external
committee have power to act in all
emergency requisitions, and that a
special fund be set asMj. It was iater
moved that the purchasing agent be
instructed to buy manual training de
partment supplies not to exceed $50 per
It was also moved and carried that
desk copies of text books be supplied
i to teachers In the city schools.
BHIh Paid. I
All bills audited by the finance com
mittee were ordered paid, and it -was
further ordered that all bills not re
ceived by the fifth day of each u.oath
be held until the next xnonti.
M. E. Thayer, supervisor of repairs,
was granted an eight day leave of ab
sence. A year's leave of absence was grant
ed to Miss Hazel Graham, of the Mesa
school domestic art department.
Purchasing agent Sawyer was in
structed to contract for the printing
of blanks to be used by
department in the examination of the
pupIia. me umnKs are patterned atter
those in use in New York city.
The matter of erecting additional
l"CLOVE FITTING" I
L CORSJETS J
1 IN ITS DEALINGS WITH ITS CUSTOMERS FOE 1
I THIRTY YEARS THE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Has demonstrated its purpose in giving depositors every advantage ob
tained by years of experience and it is a definitely settled policy to study
their requirements thus meeting intelligently their needs. Diligence in
every department with this end in view has brought success to the bank
and its customers alike.
Capital $ 600,000
Surplus and Profits 225,000
We cordially invite new business connections.
Our new savings department pays 4 per cent on deposits.
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 8 O'CLOCK.
C. R. MOHEHEAD, President GEO. D. JLORY, Caaaier.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Prea. C. If. BASSETT; Vk Pr.
L- J. GILCHRIST, Asst. Cash.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 18S1.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AHD PROFITS, $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in All Its Branciea.
HIGHEST PRICES PALD FOR MEZICAIT MOlfET.
W. YV. Turnev, Prest.
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest.
W. Coolev, V. P. & :Mi
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PEOFITS $150,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECLAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
CITY NATIONAL. BANK
EL PASO, TEXAS.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, Surplus and Profits, S350,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS: '
Stewart Frank Powers C. H. Leavell H. J. Simmons
A. G. Andreas W. B- Latta B. Blumenthai
J. F. Williams H. M. Andreas J. H. Afay
YOUR BANKING BUSINESS IS RESPECTIVELY INVITED
Everybody has his own Summer Concerts at Home,
if he owns an
VICTOR TALKING SiACHINE
Buy one on the Easy Payment Plan.
G Walz Company
Talking Machine Dept.
Fastidious men folk3
Wv see the fascinating
styles now shown in
opp. p. 0.
temporary quarters at the Highland
Park school and securing furniture,
which was discused at a previous meet
ing, was passed.
The report of secrtary Sawyer for
August showed $698.60 expended on
salaries; $95.35 for fuel, water and
lights: $227.38 for repairs and insur
ance; $128.80 for manual training sup
plies; $30.95 for power and fuel, a total
of Sai7S expended. This, added to
$244.15 for general school supplies,
$1303.94 for officer's salaries and ex
penses and $49.40 for furniture and
fixtures, made a total expense of
EL PASO BAXD TO PLAY
AT JUAREZ CE2VTEXARY.
The El Paso municipal band will
play during the centenary celebration
In Juarez, having been ensraa-pr! kt- .v
, Mexican city. Also it is expected that
Prof. Kindig's aggregation of band-
men will accompany the excursion to
Pueblo on the occasion of the national
irrigation congress there September 26.
Bank &Trust Co.
"V. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F AL Murchison,- Asst. Cashier.
H. E. Christie, Secy.
103 El Paso Street.
Now on Sale.
1209 Nevada St.
Bell Phone 1045.