Newspaper Page Text
Is PASO HERALD
4 Monday, November 28, 1910
Write for Our "Welch
i Christmas Gift I
Will Be Jf
I "A Silberberg . jlB
fjk Diamond" JlM
"The mere thonsrfct of buying a diamond should suggest SUbex-berK'."
1ST THE GOAL L
LEASED SO Ml
Governor in Annual Report
Declares That Develop
ment Is Being Retarded
and Railroad Building De
layed. "Washington, I. C, Nov. 28. Ex
pressing- it as his opinion that the
want of cheap fuel and the delay in
opening the Alaska coal fields are the
strongest adverse factors In the pres
ent problem of territorial progress,
governor "Walter F. Clark, of Alaska, in
his annual report to the secrptary of
the interior, made public today, de
clares that "the ill-advised politjy of
forbidding all development of the large
coal resources of Alaska, or of placing
such restrictions upon development as
to make the embarkation of private
capital Impossible, Is to be deDrscated,
while the policy of conservation by
proper use is to be encouraged.
"This coal," be says. Is nee-lfd for
the industries of the territory-anc for
the physical comfort of our people, and
on no account should it be withheld
from these uses.
The present impossibility of mining
coal, either under title or lease, he ex
plains, is in a measure responsible fcr
the suspension of one of the principal
railroads. This has tausc-1 a yeneial
feeling of discouragement over the
business situation in those parts of
Alaska where development and set
tlement ought to be going on most
Governor Clark says it appeared in
public discussion of the subject that
the opposition to opening the Alaska
coal fields "springs chiefly from two
sources "those persons tvho fear a mo
nopoly and those who would have this
coal held as a reserve supply for the
future." He further says that while
the present coal land law is not a good
one, "it certainly lends no hope to mo-'
nepotists, but rather is calculated to
discourage the embarkation of capi
tal." Wants Iands Developed.
In declaring his hope for the adop
tion of the leasing system io develop
these lands, governor Clark says: "It
will be found quite feasible, according
to the best authorities, to devise suita
ble terms for leases, protecting both
the public and the operators, and in
suring intelligent conservation."
The governor says that the view of
the extremist that all tle Alaskan
coal should be kept as a reserve sup
ply, has nothing to commend it. A con
servative estimate, he says, made by
Alfred H. Brooks, of the geological sur
vey, shows that at the present rate of
consumption the marketable Alaska
coals would last five or six thousand
years. "At the end of that period," he
continues, "posterity may be using so
lar energy or some other means other
than coal for light, heat and power."
Ijlttle progress has been made in rail
road building in the northwest territo
ry during the past year, it is asserted.
The officers of the Alaska Northern
railway, which will tap the Mantanus
ka coal fields, declare that the princi
pal factor in preventing a continuation
of construction is the unsettled state
of the coal land question and the ina
bility of any citizen to obtain title or
lease to these lands.
Governor Clark recommends gov
ernment aid for the railroads in the
form of a guarantee of interest on
-their bonds. He declares that the open
ing of new wagon roads and trails,
with the accompanying lower freight
rates on supplies, has enabled mining
to be carried on in districts which
either could not have opened at all,
HEALTH AND LXC03IE
Both Kept Up on Scientific Food.
Good sturdy -health helps one a lot
to make money.
"Wftb the loss of health one's Income
is liable to shrink, if not entirely
"When a young lady has to make her
own living, good health is her best
"I am alone in the world," writes o.
Chicago girl, "dependent on my own
efforts for my living. I am a clerk, and
about two years ago through close ap
plication to work and a boarding-house
diet, I became a nervous invalid, and
got so bad off It was almost impossible
for me to stay in the office a half day
at a time.
"A friend suggested to me tne idea
of trying Grape-Nuts food which I did,
making It -a large part of at least two
meals a day.
"Today, I am free from brain-tire,
dyspepsia, and all the ills of an over
worked and improperly nourished brain
and body. To Grape-Nuts I owe the
recovery of my health, and the ability
to retain my position and income."
Read "The Road to "Wellville," in
pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, rne. and fell of human
Catalog It is Free.
TBI CAN DEVELOP
or would have offered only a precari
ous opportunity to the miner.
The governor recommends that under
the present conditions of fuel supply in
Alaska and until the territory reaches
a more advanced stage of develop
ment, the government should make no
charge on the cutting of irewood.
It Is also recommended that large
portions, if not all, of the Chugach na
tional forest be restored to the public
domain, as many thousands of acres of
this reservation are almost treeless,
and the conditions are such as to ren
der any measures for the conservation
of water absurdly unnecessary. Agri
cultural possibilities in the territory,
declares the governor, are no longer in
Changes In. 3IInlng Law.
Certain changes in the mining law
are recommended. These are charac
terized to discourage speculation among
non-resident claimants who give pow
ers of attorney to some person in the
Signal corps men who have charge
of the telegraph system in Alaska are
commended by the governor. They en
sure great hardships in the mainten
ance of some of the lines and are "to
be commended for their brave efforts
which result in keeping the lines open
with remarkably few interruptions."
He declares the ocean cable will have
to be replaced in a few years "unless
a large improvement in wireless com
munication takes place."
The visit of attorney general "Wick
ersham and secretary of commerce and
labor Nagel to Alaska in July and
August, he says, "was extremely grati-
f fying to the people."
"Defect In Go3o "Laws.
Discussing the "serious defect" In
the code laws caused by the fabsence
of legal requirement for the regulation
of births, marriages and deaths m the
territory, the governor savs t in
stances have multiplied in tho st few
years illustrating in a striking way
the evils which must surely result
from the absence of vital records.
Domestic coal to the value of $20S,
359 was shipped to Alaska from the
United States during the fiscal year
ended June 30, according to the re
port. In addition to this, foreign coal
valued at $356,435 was imported dur
ing the year, bringing the total of all
coal importations for the yar up to
$564,794. The Increase in the' total
value of the domestic coal imported
during the year over 1909 was $36,121.
The importations of domestic mer
chandise from the United States, In
cluding coal, lumber, hardware and
machinery, provisions, liquors, etc..
showed an increase in 1910 over 1909 of
Merchandise and precious metals
shipped from Alaska to the United
States during 1910 amounted to $34,
628,535, an Increase over 1909 of $293,
100, -according to the report
NEWSPAPER MAN GETS HIS
BOND REDUCED; TUCSON ITEMS.
Tucson, Ariz., Nov. 28. F. H. Bligh
ton, the newspaper man, was released
from jail here after furnishing four
bonds in the sum of $500 each, signed
by Jasper S. Scrivner and J.' H. Plun
kett, chief justice Kent having reduced
John Mets, J. Knox Corbett and N. E.
Plumer have incorporated the Canoa
Ranch company with a capital stock
Automobilists of the city will meet
Tuesday night for the purpose of ar
ranging races from Tucson to Phoenix
on New Tear's day.
Policeman Charles C. Roller wras ac
quitted on a charge of shooting D. C.
Page on election eve. He showed
that the shot was fired while he was
on the ground. The . wound inflicted
was not serious.
CONGRESS OF JALISCO
CALLED IN EXTRA SESSION
City of Mexico, D. F Nov. 2S. The
congress of the state of Jalisco has
been called in extra session to approve
the expenses of the election of judges
of the supreme court of the state,
which took place Nov. 15.
SURVEYING SULPHUR VALLEY. l
Douglas, Ariz., Nov. 28. O. E. Mein
zer, who is making a hvdrographic
survey of the Sulphur Springs valley,
states that he expects to finish the
work by January 1. F. C. Kelton of
Tucson is working southward from
SANTA FE MAX PROMOTED.
Albuquerque, N. M., Nov. 28. Charles
N. Swanson, general car inspector of
the Santa Fe system here, will go to
Topeka, Kan., on December 1, to -assume
charge of the car repair depart
ORAX'GES FROM MESA.
Mesa, Ariz., Nov. 28. The first ship
ment of oranges from this section to
the New York market has been made
and now shipments are being made
ALAMO RUSIXESS MEN.
Alamogordo, N. M, Nov. 2S. The
Alamogordo Business Men's associa'tion
has decided not to disband.
THIS MAN IS THE
George Burton Has Had
Some Experiences That
Amply Qualify Him.
George Burton, comedian with the
Raymond Teal company at the Happy
Hour, is the champion race track fan
in the town. Burton picks the win
ners for every member of the show
he announces his selections; then the
members bet on some other horse and
generally win and he often picks one
for himself This Is known to have
occurred several times when all the
other horses were scratched or stuck
at the post. Burton once traveled from
Oklahoma City to Okmulgee on a train
with three trainers and four thorough
breds. Since that time he has always
had "the dope on the ponies" when
ever he was close to the track, and he
has often won big sums and been just
about to cash in when some rude bell
boy hammered on the door and shout
ed that an actor was going to be late
to rehearsal if he didn't get up in a
jiffj. Raymond Teal, authority for
this, also vouches for the fact that
Burton has several times owned big
stables of fast horses, but the bell
boy always deprived him of them in
the same unceremonious manner. This
racing fever is "ingrown" in the popu
lar comedian, Teal says, and Burton
would take chances on a winner if he
had to soak that real diamond of his
not the big salty one that used to
dazzle "Majestic patrons when he was
producer there, but the real one, the
big four carat fellow that cost him
almost a week's salary.
Burton wasn't even cured the time he
got of at a county fair in Kansas to
clean up all the bookmakers but
didn't. That particular time Burton
got acquainted with a very sociable
jockey on the train, who tipped him
off to "the real winners" at the coun
ty fair. The Teal companv was just
passing through the town, but Burton
dropped off and decided to go out to
the track, "clean the bookies," and
catch the next train. He was dead
sure that his friend, the jockey, was
all to the good and he bought his
jockeylets a nice dinner in the dining
car and a drink or two. Then Burton
tipped all the jother members of the
company on how to play when they
got to Kansas City (books were being
made there), and got off to make his
'cleanup." Some of the company took
the tips and were waiting with stuffed
clubs for Burton at the station when
he got in that night, crawled out of
he side door of a big. red car marked
"capacity so and so," and darted
around the corner as fast as an auto,
to get out of the snow, for his over
coat he had left back at the county
fair, along with everything else he
had. And the jockey who had given
him the "Inside Information" on the
train well, the "jockey" was really
the man who was making the books
on the races at the fair. Teal, as
usual, had bet on a horse that Burton
didn't select to win and had enough
ready cash to loan Burton to buy a
PECOS IS PLEASED "WITH
-VX AMATEUR EXTERTAEYMEXT.
Pecos, Tex., Nov. 28. A large audi
ence was delighted with the produc
tion of "Farmer Runlin produced by
Mrs. "W. T. Christian and local people,
under the auspices of the Pecos Y. M.
C. A. The local players received much
praise. Specialties were produced be
tween acts. The cast of characters
was as follows:
Timothy Ruhlln E. O. Rojce
John Ruhlin C. B. Jordan
Clarence Cheswick R. E. "Williams
Rube "Williams B. F. Irwin
Bill HIggins R. R. Landrum
Rowena Thome Lillian Pruett
Hetty Ruhlln Sue Alley
Selina Soramers Pearl Pruett
Tilda R'uhlin Lucile Leeraan
JUDGE QUASHES THREE
Las Vegas, N. M., Nov. 28. The case
of the United States against A. C. Voor
hees, Henry "Wilson and Henry Smith,
charged with conspiracy agajnst the
government, ended abruptly when
judge M. C. Mechem quashed the in
dictment pending against the defend
ants on the ground that it did not spe
cify the offense with which they are
charged. The government will take an
LET YOUR1 STOMACH
Do Xot Try to Drive, and Force It to
Work "When It Is Xot Able or Yon
Win Suffer All the More.
You cannot treat your stomach as
some men treat a balky horse; force,
drive or even starve it into doing work
at which it rebels. The stomach is a
patient and faithful servant and will
stand much abuse and ill-treatment be
fore It "balks," but when it does you
had better go slow with it and not at
tempt to make it work. Some people
have the mistaken idea that they can
make their stomachs work by starving
themselves. They might cure the
stomach that way, but it would take
so long that they would have no use
for a stomach when they got through.
The sensible way out of the difficulty
is to let the stomach rest if it wants to
and employ a substitute to do its work.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will do
the work of your stomach for you and
digest your food just as your stomach
used to when it was well. You can
prove this by putting your food in a
glass jar with one of the tablets and
sufficient water and you will see the
food digested in just the same time as
the digestive fluids of the stomach
would do it. That will satisfy your
mind. Now, to satisfy both your
mind and body take one of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets after eating eat all
and what you want and you will feel
in your mind that your food is being
digested because you will feel no dis
turbance or weight in your stomach;
in fact, you will forget all about hav
ing a stomach, just as you did when
you were a healthy boy or girl.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets act in a
natural way because they contain only
the natural elements of the gastric
juices and other digestive fluids of tho
stomach. It makes no difference what
condition the stomach is in, they go
right ahead of their own accord and
do their work. They know their busi
ness and surrounding conditions do not
influence them in the least. They thus
relieve the weak stomach of all its
burdens and give it its much-needed
rest and permit it to become strong and
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for
sale by all druggists at 50 cents a box.
Thejr are so well known and their pop
ularity is so great that a druggist
would as soon think of being out of
alcohol or quinine as of them. In fact,
physicians are prescribing them all
over the land, and if ypur own doctor
is real nonesi wiui you, ne win ten
3'ou frankly that there is nothing on
earth so good for dyspepsia as Stuart's
GOOD HAPPY HOl'R SHOW.
Raymond Teal's blackface specialty
is alone worth the admission at the
Happy Hour this week. The show it
self, a musical burlesque on "The
Mikado," is full of good things. The
costumes are almost gorgeous, the
music is good, the various roles well
essayed and the electrical effects beau
tiful. The chorus of 12 is one of the
finest El Paso has ever seen, even in
the biggest shows; the uniformity of
the dancing, marching and drilling is
superb, and the costumes costly and
pretty. Anybody ought to enjoy see
ing this bill Monday, Tuesday and
"Wednesday. It is worth more than the
money charged. Comparing it to a
dollar and a half attraction, it is as
good as many of them.
"QTJEEX OF THE 3IOULTX ROUGE."
The seat sale opened today for "The
Queen of the Moulin Rouge," said to
be one of the best musical comedies
on the road. Newspaper notices all de
clare it a spdendid show. It comes
"Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at
the El Paso.
"The City," Clyde Fitch's last play,
is the attraction at the El Paso the
ater Tuesday- night. It needs no fur
ther recommendation to El Pasoans. A
few choice seats are left.
"THE BLUE MOUSE."
"The Blue Mouse," the original Shu
bert New York production, with Miss
Grace Merritt in the title role, sup
ported by what coast papers declare is
an exceptionally strong cast, will be
seen in El Paso Sunday and Monday,
December 4 and 5. Seats go on sale
CRAWFORD 'THEATER TONIGHT.
"A Child of the Regiment" is the
attraction' at the Crawford theater to
night. The prices are 15, 25 and 35
cents. "Wednesday a "kimona" matinee
will be given at 10 and 25 cents. Full
particulars will appear in tomorow's
Alexander's addition, Mesa avenue,
between Hill and Cliff streets I. B.
Koch to Frank Powers, olts 9 and 10.
block 46; consideration, $1000; dated
Nov. 23 1910.
East El Paso, Frutas, between San
Marcial and Rayner streets Chas M.
Pinto, S. J., to Jesuit Mission of New
Mexico, lots 8-16, block 31; considera
tion, $10; dated Oct. 21, 1910.
El Paso County C. O. Cofin to J.
"W. Rambo, 7 acre tract of land in So
corro, Tex.; consideration, $700; dated
Oct. 1, 1910.
El Paso city and county Joseph M.
Marra to Jesuit Mission of New Mex
ico, Campbell's addition, south Oregon
between Fourth and Fifth streets
lots 11-20, block 102; property known
as St. Ignacio in Magoffin addition
being all of block 64; Campbell's addi
tion, North Florence, between Magof
fin and Myrtle avenues, Immaculate
Conception property, on lots 11, 12 and
13, block 218; Campbell's addition, Myr
tle avenue, between Ange and St. Vrain
streets, St. Mary's school on north half
of block 214; Satterthwalte's addition,
Oregon St. between Missouri and Bou
levard, lots 12 and 13, block 1, sur
ing 20.46 acres. Consideration for
whote. $10; dated Oct. 21, 1910.
Campbell's addition , North Camp
bell between Franklin and Missouri
J. L. O'Shea to Jno. L.. McAfee, west 27
feet of lots 1, 2 and 3, block 231; con
sideration, $5500; dated Nov. 26, 1910.
Licensed to "Wed.
Francisco Jarnillo and Elena Dias.
P. Vera and Pascual Bela.
Ricordo Terrazas and Sara Hemoyosa.
To Pedro Aguirre, Mexican, 912 Vir
ginia, boy, Nov. 26.'
WHO OPIXG COUGH PROVES
FATAL AT COLOXIA DUBLAX J
Colonia Dublan, Mex., Nov. 2S. A
little child in the western part of town
died of whooping cough and anothenj
member of the family is quite sick
with the same disease. Eliza Brown j
has two little children ill with diph
theria nad Mattie Brown has two with j
diphtheria and one with tyhoid. Little
Bessie Jameson and all of the other
sick people In Dublan seem to be on
tho improve. i
Notes From Colonin DInz. I
The officers of the different auxili- '
ary organizations have met and decid
ed to map out a regular series of
amusements. They are preparing to
Invite contestants in running, jumping,
ets., to gq to Diaz during the holidays
and become acquainted and have a
good time together.
Mrs. Violet Johnson entertained the
jj.liliiu.iv uuiwu auu icakiicio u.i uci
nome. a jiaeser program was given.
The proceeds were for the purpose of
aiding in the erection of a monumest
for the grave of the late Dr. Carl G.
Maeser of Utah.
Nuevrj Casas Grnndes.
The O. K. flour mills have been
forced to suspend operations because
they were unable to get coal.
The pump which was to have been
started at the home of H. E. Bowman
was a failure because of lack of prop
er pipe. The pipe they had was not
strong enough and it was crushed by
the force of the pump.
XEW CHINESE DIPLOMAT
IS RECEIVED BY CREEL
City of Mexico, D. F., Nov. 28. Shung
Alsune, the new Chinese charge d'af
faires, "Who succeeds Tam Pui-Shum,
has Seen officially received by Enrique
C. Creel, minister of foreign relations
at the state department, Mr. Shung
-will occupy the same legation building
which has served the Chinese diplomats
for several years in this city, in 2a
calle de "Viena.
MURDER CHARGE TO GO
TO TRIAL AT PECOS DEC. T.
Pectos, Tex., Xov. 2S. The case of
Paul Holmes for killing Knox Crow
and wounding Crow's father, near Sar
agosa, Texas, was submitted to the
court for bail today, which was granted
and placed at $15,000, and the trial
set for December 7. A special venire
of 150 men will be summoned to re
port ORE HAULERS STRIKE
AT LORDSBURG MIXE
Santa Fe, N. 2,1., Nov. 2S. The team
sters hauling ore from the Shakespere
mining district to the Southern Pacific
railroad at Lordsburg have gone on a
strike for an advance from SO cents to
$1 a ton for hauling the ore. One team
ster can haul six tons a day.
Regulate the bowels wnen they fail to
move properly. Herbine is an admir
able bowel regulator. It helps the liver
and stomach and restores a fine feeling
of strength and buoyancy. Price 50c.
Sold by Scott White & Co., 204 Mills, and
IS REALLY OVER
Klaw & Erlanger Book
Their First Show of the
Season at El Paso
That the theatrical war is really
over is best evidenced when the war
ring factions begin "working in the
same harness." That thy are doi'
this is certain. Frank Rich has re
ceived a booking from Klaw & Er
langer for his El Paso theater. This
shows that the truce reported ?rom
New York was a reality and now both
the independents and "the syndicate"
Klaw & Erlanger are booking the
same houses, as up to this time only
Independent attractions had been
booked. The booking just received
from Klaw & Erlanger is "Polly of
the Circus," one of the best on the
road, owned by Frederick Thompson.
It will be here January 22-23.
Mr. Rich has also received the con
tract of Mary Mannering. who was
booked for El Paso last Monday and
did" not come. She will be here De
cember 21. Miss Mannering is man
aged by the Independents.
MEXICAN KILLED BY
CAVEIN AT PARRAL MINE.
News comes from Parral that Pedro
Armendarez, a mine laborer, was kill
ed by a cavein on the second level
south of the Santa Gertrudis mine, sit
uated near the Minas Nuevas district,
near Parral. About 50 other men nar
rowly escaped death at the same time.
The men were working in the tun
nel of the old drift that had been tim- j
bered about three days before. The
drift ran through virgin ground, but
it was known to be very heavy.
The cavein was comparatively small,
covering a distance of about five me
ters along the drift. The dead' man
left no family.
FIRE ALARM GOES ON A
RA3IPAGE; SCARES WOMAN
Owing to the valve of the fire alarm
whistle becoming stuck at 5 oclock
Saturday afternoon,, a series of blasts
were emitted that caused somewhat of
a panic in the downtown business dis
trict Residents of the city also be
came alarmed and a number, of tele
phone calls to central office were made
by interested patrons.
One excited woman, 15 minutes after
the "scare whistle," telephoned to cen
tral and asked if the story was true
that a flood of water was sweeping
down the Rio Grande.
: Children Cause Fire.
Children and matches caused a fire
at 416 North Oregon street at 330
oclock Saturday afternoon. The blaze,
which gained some headway in a waste
paper box, was soon extinguished by
the central fire department.
TEOPLE WE KNO W.
Tfrey Are El Paso People and What
They Say Is of Local Interest.
When an incident like the following
occurs right here at home, It is bound
to carry weight with our readers. Sc
many strange occurrences go the
rounds of the press; are published a?
facts, people become skeptical. On
one subject skepticism is rapidly dis
appearing. This is due to the actual
experience of our citizens, and theii
public utterances regarding them.
The doubter must doubt nj more In
the face of such evidence as this. Tha
public statement of a reputable clti
een living right at home, one whom
you can see every day, leaves no
gTound for the skeptic to stand on.
J. T. Stapleton, lawyer, 1011 Myrtle
Ave., El Paso, Tex., says: "Years agq
J suffered from a severe attack ol
Bright's disease. My kidneys were
much disordered, which was shown by
the unnatural condition of the kidney
secretions and finally my ankles began
to swelL At that time Doan's Kidney
Pills were brought to my notice and 1
procured a box at Kelly & Pollard's i
Drug Store. They entirely removed
the swelling from my ankles and bene
fitted me in every way."
For sale by all dealers. Price 59
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New
York, sole agents for the "United States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
"Rush Jobs Are Our Especial
For your heading and plumb
ing estimates. Our Eepair
service is prompt and re
liable. 109 N. Campbell.
Bell 956; Auto 2356
Tf Mf gtsfi Peiiltry Feed Minufe&tam1
li tto world. Try a bag of his fttd.'
biieuua eoa7fu &rs?r 4
Mtkss Hens Lay
PURINA QHS0K FEED
Savss Baby Chicks
(Afctfiys (a Cbkirbotrd Bxp)
FDR SALE BY
. G. SEET0N
Li W i
Are here to perfection-the
purest and most whole
some ever manufactured
for human consumption,
Ye have chocolates, bon
bonSy caramels, marshmal
lows, and a large variety
of the most popular and
temp ting confections.
Every article sold by us is
guaranteed to be pure and
wholesome. We want you
to fry us once and we will
be sure of future orders.
SPECIAL SALES DAILY.
The Sanitary Confectioner
Driak Lots of it
It's pure, rich, sweet.
It's good, and good for your sys
tem. It's nature's purest food
drink. It's a health food.
Many families use three to five
quarts per day.
EL PASO DAIRY CO.
Phoaes: Bell 340; Auto. 1150.
Office 313 X". Orecon.
1 DRINKM1LK I
" f -
First National Bank
Capital . $ 600,000
Surplus and Profits , 225,C$0
We cordially invite new business connections.
Our new savings department pays 4 percent on deposits.
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 8 O'CLOCK.
C JL M0SEHEAD, President G20 D. FLORY. Caakier.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, V. Pr. C. Nl BASSET Vi 2x
L. J. GILCHRIST, Asat. Cash.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1SS1.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROTITS, $175,000.
A Legitimate Banking Bnaicej Trafltct4 ia All Its Braachw.
HIGHEST PRICES PAID F0R MEXICAN MONIY.
W. W. Turney, Prest.
S. T. Turner, Vice Prest.
W. Cooler, V. P. & Mgr.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS $150,000
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS
ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT OF TOWN ACCOUNTS
CITY NATIONAL BANK
EL PASO, TEXAS.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Capital, Surplus and Profits, $350,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
Stewart Frank Powers C. H. LeareU H. J. Simmons
'A. G. Andreas W. B. Latta B. Blumenthal
J. F. Williams H. 31 Andreas J. H. "May
YOUR BANKING BTTSINESS IS RESPECTIVELY INVITED
Values in Teal estate in El Paso have steadily increased.
Improved property and soil that is nnder cultivation yield
regular returns. First mortgages, accordingly, are safe in
vestments, especially when they represent property havin
a value largely in excess of the amount of the mortgage'!
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El Paso Bank & Trust Co.
Cor. N. Oregon and Mills St.
SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE
CAPITAL STOCK - - $100,000
R. M. TURNER. Pres.
A. F. KERR, Cashier. LEE
For the Children
A "Brownie" Kodak
A "Brownie" is the ideal
Christmas gift for a child.
"Taking pictures" is fas
cinating work, both for
children and "grown-up"
,You have a wide range of
choice in "Brownies" all the
way from $1.00 to $12.00. And
all the "Brownies" whether
priced at $1.00 or $12.00 take
Give the boy or girl a ko
dak and you have not only
solved the Christmas gift
problem but you have fur
nished amusement and
pleasant occupation for all
We have other Eastman Ko
daks besides the "Brownie." .
Folding Pocket Kodaks all the
way from $10.00 to $35.00.
Box Kodaks -from $5.00 to $12.
308 San Antonio St.
Bank &Trust Co.
"V. E. Arnold, Cashier.
F M. Mnrchison, Asst. CasHier.
H. E. Christie, Secy.
..v. Ji sj jmhui XiCU uicuuc.
F. P. JONES, V-Pres.
H. CREWS, Asst. Cash'r.