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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 16, 1913, Page 5, Image 5',
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L PASO HERAXD
xnuraday, January 16, 1913
GAMER OF COWH HOLDS NT
MEETING; ILLJWTJBllGET SYSTEM
Robert Silberberg Starts the Fireworks and Many Rock
ets Are Sent Up, J. A. Smith, J. C-. McNary and
Fred Weckerly Participating in the Dis
play of Pyrotechnics.
Ricaby's revival at the chamber of
commerce got results Wednesday Bight,
for ibe meeting rteeorameaded that the
budget system of raising revenues for
ihe chamber's activities be adapted
fcy the boWd of directors.
It was some little meeting, was this
commercial revival, whleh S. ii. Bicaby.
the business evangelist, pulled at the
chamber "do Wz" Wednesday night. Mr.
Hicaby acted as the exhorter and he
did not lack for shouters, who testified
to the good and bad of the chamber of
-o in th nst. Everyone with
a grouch was urged to be present and
several came with well defined ingrow
ing grouches" which they proceeded to
relieve themselves of at the meeting.
Robert Silberberg stirre up the ani
mals again Wednesday night in a run
ning fire of caustic comment on the
Uomgs of the chamber of commerce,
the interurban line, the railroads, val
ley real estate dealers and others in gen- i
eraL Zach White wanted to Know why
more merchants were not present.
Postmaster J. A. Smith tore into the
people for not attending the primaries,
Commercial and political. Fred Weck
erle said that the manufacturers of El
Paso had no use for the chamber or
commerce, because they had always got
a lemon. He told of a freight rate ex
perience with W. R. Brown, of the San
e and said that Mr. Brown should
withdraw from the directorate of the,
chamber. J. G. McNary. answering Mr.
Silberberg. defended the chamber of
commerced and said that each of the
fnrXn mmitteemen. Including ,
himself, had been stung for ?900 in tne
fnrurban deal, and ended by starting
a stampede for Mr. Silberberg for a di
rector at the coming election, .felix
Martinez then offered a 'prayer' for
peace and succeeded in uniting the
meeting and putting through a motion
which wasmade by Mr. Silberberg and
seconded by Mr. Weckerle, to recom
menTto the directors the adoption of
Mr Ricaby's budget plan f or Bl Paso.
It was "Bob' 'Silberberg who started
things moving at the meeting, until
he spoke, things were as .tame a-s a
tatting party. He poured a broadside
into the rtiamber of commerce and the
former secretary, a A. Kinne, by say
Ins that he had -lowered himself" to
request of him that he be given a
chance to show what he could do. 1
was told some things that I do not care
to repeat," Silberberg said, "but the
sum and substance was that I had no
Chance." Silberberg then continued to
give the chamber of commerce a good
lacing because it approved the interur
ban road movement, which, he said, had
.esulted in the real estate men P?ng
fictitious values on valley lands,
romped on the chamber of commerce di
rectors for -spending money without
taking the public into its confidence
oftener than once each year, and said
that he had been rmuested to vote
dotvn James G. McNary at the last
election by McNary's competitors.
Sllberbers'B Opportunity Arrive
A mention of the fact that Bl Paso
was not included in the railroad ad--vertlsing
in a Chicago paper, .gave Mr.
Silberberg his chance which he bad
been waiting for during the evening.
He had started to talk out In meeting
a few minutes previous- to the mention
of this point, when a telephone call
took him away after he had taken the
"The railroads are not allowed to
advertise Bl Paso, or any. other city.
without the consent of the other rall
rrads who are members of the South
western association," he said. "I have
been fighting this thing and I know.
M one membeV of the Association dares
to make a rate he Is fined heavily and
is fired out of the association, al
though this is contrary to the Sher-
onti.tmst law and the state laws.
I foaeht to get El Paso on this list as
I Texas common point. The railroads
said that If the eity would put us out
of business they would give El Paso
stopover privileges. When we went
out of business we were not driven
ot either they did not keep their
nromise. What did they do? They
save you a lousy 10 day stopover on
firstclass tickets only.
Think Conventions Uo Little Good.
"But to get back. I hope we employ
Mr Rieaby, but I disagree on the ob
leet of this fund. I oppose conventions,
for the delegates who attend usually
come for pleasure and are the class of
nMnle who do not locate here. I be
lieve In raising, not $50,000 but $150.
000 and employing experts to go east
and study manufacturing conditions.
We manufacture almost everything
used here Let the experts come here.
Study the' field and get little manu
facturing enterprises here. The big
ones will then come when they, find
that they cannot compete with the
little fellow who is not paying freight
on his raw material. We can even
manufacture the bullets which the fed
erals and rebels use In Mexico, for we
have copper for the jackets, saltpeter
for the powder and all of the other
Praises McXary's Work.
"Mrv McNary did good work in the
charoer of commerce and I am proud
of Kim. He complained that he did
not have the cooperation of the peo
ule." Here Mr. McNary corrected him by
saying that he had said that the spirit
of cooperation had not been sufficiently
strong during the past few months.
"The people have refused to cooper
ate with the chamber of commerce be
cause it is a close corporation," said
Mr. Silberberg. "A few directors are
elected and the other people do not
have a chance. A certain clique has
taken advantage of these conditions
year in and year out to elect directors
and hold meetings, and the business
men are not asked to come and talk.
We read in the press wh,at happens
and sometimes it is not all there even.
Once each year we meet and have a
little lunch and are told' how much
money has been spent and what has
been done. If I was "engaged in a
business where my manager did not
make a clearer report than that I
would fire him. ,
"I am opposed to the -Interurban rail
road which the directors endorsed as
a good thing."
J G. MeNary "I wish to state that
the committee got stuck $300 each on
the interurban deal."
"Yes, and I will show you how you
were stuck more than that," Mr. Sil
berberg replied. "They told me how
It would increase the value of my
lands and that it would double them
ia value. I sold 50 acres to Mr. To
btn. There is a sign on the county
road which reads, 'Eight Acres for
$3100. And those were the eight acres
titious values of $3100 for eight acres, j
notwithstanding inai me rouamauim
service says that $4 an acre gross is
the result, we are injuring the valley.
We are paying out money to a cor
poration I am speaking of the Stone
A FABLE -j
(With a little local color. )
Once upon a Time a growing City was attacked with 'Shortitis. '
The-few local Boosters who were carrying most of the Load were becoming
tired of doing all the Work alone and decided to throw up the Sponge. They
were loathe to note that most of the Buzz Wagons-with the Brass Work burn- .
ished-belonged to the large Property Owners who had their Conscxences .
thoroughly satisfied with their fairly liberal Support of a few pet
Charities, but who side-stepped forty Feet when asked to come across With
a few 'Sucks1 to boost their City. ,
The half Baker's Dozen of Boosters who had been holding the Bag had
reached the Conclusion that they had best go back to Work for themselves
rather than be forced to hunt a Job later on Account of continued Neglect
of their own Affairs. Before returning to the old Pleasures of a few
Evenings at Home with their Families, they decided to make a great final
Effort to wake up the Community to the real Condition of Affairs.
A real Booster was called into Consultation from a great City many
Miles away. One of the kind who really could come nearer making a Tight '
Wad loosen up and spend an ' 'Eagle ' ' than nearly anyone extant. A Mass
Meeting was called and' a fairly large Number of Representative Citizens
showed up, most of them wearing the usual bored tired Look of one expect
ing to be ' 'touched. '
After the usual Preliminaries, the 'Booster' was given the Floor
and he took it , Part and Parcel. Did he go after that representative
Audience? Go after them ! He had them gripping the Arms of thear Chairs
to keep their Hands away from their Check-books and Fountain Pens.
Before he was half through the Treasurer looked like the Box Office Man
at a Vaudeville House in a big City when the Stunt was reported to be a .
little out of Line with a fairly liberal moral Code.
Anyway that Town had more Money for advertising to be spent during
the coming Year than they had ever spent within the Memory of the oldest
In the Course of the Booster's Remarks it might not be amiss to state
that he cautioned them to buy and boost Home Products, adding that one of
the best Ways to get new Industries was to buy and boost the Products of
those responsible Factories already established in their Midst.
Moral: -Use Globe Mills Flour and help the Southwest grow.
In what other Section are you interested?
Do it Now-Now-Now.
& Webster that we have made rich.
We have paid for every mile of street
railroad In the suburbs and have given
this company a blanket franchise to
all of the unoccupied streets, so that
if another company wanted to build to
lower valley points it could not do so
because the company holds this fran
McXary Replies to Statements. ;
A th.Q nnint -T
vx. u.o.j..vK..r- ,
to Mr. Silberberg regarding a numoer
or points ne nan raiseu. x . '""j- j
1 oeneve in wwi- i
Inn- onvthlnn- that will hOOSt El PaSO.'
iiii rrii n ihi i iir::a uziv j llas w u i .--.
ne saia. i. was nut ir u si7 nw. .
but I am for it, even if each member or
the committee did get stung $900 each.
This meeting invited the business men
to attend. Three times while I was
president of the chamber of commerce
meetings were called to have the mem
bers take the responsibility of decid
ing important things off the shoulders
of the directors. Whenever an import
ant matter came up the directors
wished an expression of opinion from
the members." '
Sllberberg"How often have they
Invited the public in when they spent
money or when 'they entertained sena
tors or delegations?"
McNary .'There never was a ban
quet while I was president that a no
tice was not published that anyone
could come who wished. If every man
would point out the good of the or
ganization as quickly as he is ready to
point out where it makes mistakes,
things would be better." , ,
Silberberg "I express the opinion
of manv people when I say what I do
about he chamber of commerce. At
the last election a number of men,
among them some of your competitors,
requested me to come here in an auto
and down you and that sort of thing is
what I am kicking about."
McNary "I want to start a. stam
pede right here for Mr. Silberberg for
a director, and to work for his election.
- V . . a. i tfliia fo
1 1 don't always agree with him, but I am
Weckerle Takes a Few Shots.
Fred Weckerle also took several
shots at the chamber of commerce dur
ing the evening. ' He took exception to
the statement that what the chamber
of commerce needed was a revival. "We
don't need a revival, we need a refor
mation," he said. "X have canvassed the
manufacturing Interests and they have
no use for this organization and they
say that they never got anything hut
a lemon from it Last year 1 went into
W. R. Brown's office for a rate over
the Santa Fe from El Paso to Albu
querque. He, acting for the Santa Fe.
advised me that he could not give me
as good a rate to Albuquerque from
El Paso as he could from Albuquerque
to El Paso. That man ought not to be
a director of the chamber of commerce
and of the traffic department. He
ought to withdraw."
Postmaster Smith Irges Enthusiasm.
J. A. Smith cut loose late in the game
with one of his characteristic pitch
fork appeals for. the people to get out
and vote at the chamber of commerce
primaries. "The trouble is the people
don't elect the directors. If a man
wants to down someone he gets an
auto and gets out the vote. When it
comes to a primary here or at the
' polls, he don t get out ana vote, out
j does nothing but kick, kick, kick- They
kick about tlje president and tne di
rectors and they don't vote. The small
merchants don't vote, but they kick.
They ought to be waked up in the
primaries here, in the Democratic and
Republican primaries. Who runs the
Democratic primaries? Officials and
their friends. Who runs the Re
publican primaries? Mr. Stevens
myself and a few others (laughter). If
we had a few men to raise a rumpus
like Mr. Silberberg, we would have to
hire a hall In which to hold our meet
ings." Martinez Brings Order In Meeting.
Felix Martinez made one of his char
acteristic speeches which brought or
der out of chaos and brought the only
definite result, when he advised that
action be taken toward securing Mr.
Rieaby as a commercial revivalist for
El Paso. He reviewed conditions In
El Paso during the past four years,
told what had caused the dissensions
and advised, the business men to get
Tne mercnants ougnt iow
here. Why are they not herer r.
Martinez asked. "Because they are
willing to let us suckers put up the
money, and they will get the results.
"Vfe are all split to pieces here ano the
cause is envy. This town has been 1
froing to pieces since four years ago.
Ve kick and kick and kick, but we
do not get out and vote. We can raise I
this $50,000 in 60 days. Let's get to
gether once more. We have the great- 1
est year coming XX us in our history. I
don't care what you assess me, you
will get it if we get together. Put me
x t Ktlo..b Merchants.
Z. T. White asked whai percent of
the people in other towns were mer-
ehants and what bankers, real estate
men. lawyers ana otner proressionai
men. He said that there were nut six
i or eignt merchants there and he
wantea to know the reason. It may
be that they are too tired or don't like
the chamber of commerce or some
thing," Mr. White said. "But they
ought to be here. The board is com
posed of two merchants and the bal
ance bankers and others. I would like
to be taxed ten times as much if the
merchant will come here and let us do
something for him."
W. G. Roe stated that the merchants
contributed more to the chamber of
commerce activities than all the other
interests put together. He said that
the business men were tired of coming
through and were going to see what
happens and that they were figuring
on a business men's club. He said that
he was glad to see Mr. Rieaby start
something and was glad that Mr. Sil
berberg had got started.
Iticabj Makes a Talk.
Sanford B. Rieaby was introduced by
R. B. Oradorff after R. P. March, sec- I
retary of the chamber of commerce, had I
read his recommendations. His talk
was very similar to that of Monday 1
night, but he bfought out some new
points, saying: "Los Angeles gets $50.- j
OOO.OW every year from Its tourists. ;
Why don't they stop here? You have j
to go after them. Nobody ever got any j
business without soliciting it. There
are 42 faotones in Los Angeles.
"Last year you had only one conven-
tion here. Xou ought tc have had
"In San Antonio up to fast year the j
chamber OI commerce nau oniy o-o
members paying over $25 a year to
ward its support. After our campaign
there were 1400 paying more than that.
Instead of $30,000 a year they got
$80,000. But. jou do not progress un
less you business men are united. When
you light for your city you light for
Money and EntiiuRln.sra.
"The commercial secretaries today
are not 'hoorah' men. they are trained
business men. 'Los Angeles pays her
commercial club secretary $10,000 a
year and last year gave him a bonus
of $500 and a six months' vacation and
trip to Europe because he worked so
hard. Portland pays her secretary
xteaa Soot tin i!ns the same. You
have to work hard and have enthusl- i
asm. but no matter now eninusiasnq
you are, you cannot do anything -firith -out
"Sooner or later you have to do
these things and if you start this
thing In this city It will be like a snow-
oaii roiung uowu mu. ,
OrndorlT CItea Instances. i
It. x. virnuuri. aiu. uo. ..v w ..
how necessary it is to have a perma
nent convention fund, several delegates
went ,to the national convention In
Phoenix to get the cattle men to come
here next year. They needed some
more delegates, speakers. We induced
three to go. but we had no fund to
pay their expenses. They had to pay
"Last Sunday a delegation of produce
men and their wives were here from
California. The produce men of EI
Paso wanted a subscription of $la to
help entertain them. We had no
money for the purpose. Consequently
they were not entertained as they
should have been."
James G. McNary said: "I have seen
religious revivals. When revivalists in
that line have been brought to town it
has been because It was- felt they were
needed. A business revival is just as
much needed. From his recommenda
tions. Mr. Rieaby seems to be the man.
T believe tnis organization ougnt u
have the loyal and enthusiastic sup-
1 nPlieVB LI11 UiKAl.auUM uub.
port of all business men. Looking
after the business of this ofganizatlon
-noon., lnnl-ln. oftT- VOIlr OWtl bUSi
ness. The institution I represent will
give Its share to a movement of this
kind. J hope it may be started and
instil more enthusiasm."
J. A. Smith said: "I think Mr.
Rieaby made one slip. I would like to
The prices or rather these values require no argument, explanation or dra
matic tale they speak for themselves, telling the most forcibly the strongest
money-saving ever told. ( y
ENTIRE STOCK OF SUITS AND OVERCOATS GO AT ABSO
LUTELY ONE-HALF OF THEIR WHOLESALE COST.
ONE-THIRD OFF ON ALL STETSON HATS.
ONE-THIRD AND .ONE-HALF OFF ON FURNISHING GOODS.
Men, here is an opportunity you probably will never see again as long as you live!
The Bazaar positively closes its doors within time limit of two weeks.
That's why no other store can even attempt to give such values as the Bazaar.
COME TODAY. COME TONIGHT. COME EVERY DAY AND
PARTICIPATE IN THIS GREAT SALE. ,
r;m'Ala&2&ia&&Bi!t'''ir "imt i r?i
know hdw we could get the National
Hardware association convention. We
are out of the way here.
EI Paso Quick To Contribute.
"I never saw a city that could raise
money quicker when it was needed than
Wltn only iwo or uue uKja
.nmifh Ttinnw was raised to send a del
egatlon to Ogden. Utah, In 1903 to get
th Ti-rinmtlon concrress for El Paso. A
-. ....c -- V j.aaa
band was sent ana sauuw or """
j ralred while eaeh of the delegates
'spent $200 or $300 irfore to get it.- ir
.am hail Tint &nt that
would not have the Elephant Butte dam
got max cunvcutiuu .c
today. A. , ,
"We must keep up enthusiasm and
we must bav. a man paid to do it. We
all have our business Interests that
command our time and we cannot any
ber of commerce. I will be out of office
v.. t win otnv thorn until I
of us srive 24 hours a aay to ine cuac
am put out. When I do get out I will
give one month
of my time to this
Denver Waa Converted.
Mr. Rieaby said: "Denver had the
same cry as you. People there said It
was no use to build a $1:5,00 audi
torium because they were so far away
they could not get people to come
"At least SO percent of the Shrlners
live east of Chicago. Eastern cities
were after the convention. Five' years
ago Los Angeles got it. A year ago
Los Angeles got It. They went after
it. Those men would rather go west,
they go to California. You are on the
route to California, why don't they
stop here?" , ... . .
"I would like to ask," said J. A.
Smith, "if you think that with our
hotel facilities we could take care of
30 percent of the Shrlners that Loa
"No, I don't think so. replied Mr.
Rieaby, "but I don't think Los Angelea
took care of all of them. They were
not all at the leading hotels. But. the
roan that reaches for big things is tha
one that lands. It Is tha little fellow
that is hard to get El Paso has the
best hotel facilities of any city of Its
size. There are only 67 cities over 100,
000 in the United States and there are
an awful lot of conventions to go
around. If you don't get them this
year you do next: El Paso Is growing
towaru tne mo.uvu ciase.
OrndorlT said: "Two years ago
Dallas entertained the Elks, when It
was not anv larger than El Paso.
Dallas got the shrine for this year.
A the close of the meting ohalrman
Orndorff announced the primaries for
Friday and the election of the directors
for January 22. He said that none of
the nresen directors were candidate
for reelection and that after serving
two years as a director, he felt that
he had done his duty toward the
chamber of commerce and wished to be
COLQUITT SAYS WILL
FIGHT ALAMO SCHEME
Tell" Executive Board of Daughter of
Republic He Will Oppone Every
Effort to Change Alnmo.
Austin. Texas, Jan. 16. "I shall ex
eralse every conceivable prerogative
vested in m as governor of this state
to prevent your faction or any other
faction of the Daughters of the Repub
lic qf Texas from destroying any part
of this monument for the purpose of
making a garden out of the ground
where any part of the original building
now ownad by the state stands." This
Is the clewing paragraph of governor
Colquitt's letter to the executive board
of the Daughters of the Republic.
"I am not in favor of making a park
tfr pleasure resort out of this sacred
spot." continues the governor. "The old
fort or barracks building which con
stituted the main building of ttie Ala
mo speaks as much of the deeds and
heroism of the men who lost their lives
for the republic of Texas as does Mount
Vernon speak of the home life of Geo.
Washington. As the people of the
United States preserve Mount Vernon
In its original likeness, so I shall in
sist upon the restoration of the Alamo
as it was at the time of the massacre
of its defenders."
The governor also declines to accept
the offer of Mrs. Clara Drlscoll Sevier
to suddIv the means or euaranteo
them, approximately S 15.000. He de-'
clares that the state is not a pauper,
and is fully able to take care of and
improve its own property.
The Daughters of the Republic, it Is
understood, will now carry out Its
plans to endeavor to have enacted a
law depriving the governor of the
control of the Alamo property.
At the Auditorium Friday night
skate till 9. dance till 11.
600 N. Stanton. Phones 16 and SOT
T e Domestic C'okr.
Southwestern Fuel Co.
of History's Greatest sale
a Whirl of Wonderful Values
Election of II. " McKellar Br Three
Commissioners Is Declared alld
By Atorney General.
Pecos, Texas. Jan. 16. Advices have
been received by county attorney J. A.
Drane from attorney general Looney
that the action of the three commis
sioners in selecting a oounxy court
judge was valid, since the decision waa
unanimous. The opinion was based up
on the dlctlm of R. V. Davidson, of the
court of criminal apepals, in which
Judge Davidson held that three mem
tutra nf the court constituted a quo-
T rum. The commissioners adjourned uri-
til the inouiry had been heard from
and. satisfied that they were witnm
their right, they convened again Wed
nesday at nine oclock. Judge H. N.
McKellar, who had been chosen, pre
sided, and a. B. Sullivan was formally
inducted into office to succeed the late
T F Tucker as commissioner of pre
cinct four. One of the largest tasks
that awaited them was the splitting of
some 300 pairs of ears not ears of bad
little boys, but of coyotes and wild
cats. Owing to the fact that no jury
wasc held for the week, and no wit
nesses were called, no Jury cases will
be heard this week in the county court,
the probate docket having been set for
Don't fall to attend the big masquer
ade at the Auditorium.
Can Be Remedied, in Many
Instances, According to
Statement of Mrs.
Laurel. Miss.: In a letter from this
place, Mrs. Lucile McElroy says: "I
was sick for three years, with back
ache, headache, pains in my stomach
and back, low down. At times, I
could not do a thing, I was so weak.
After I was married, I thought I
would try Cardui, the woman's tonic,
and after using two or three bottles. I
couldn't tell one day from another
felt good all the time.
I not only still use Cardui, but ad
vise every lady I think needs it, to give
it a trial, and several whom I have per
suaded, say they have obtained great
Another good thing I have noticed
about Cardui, is that it fills out hollows
under the eyes, which are sunken as if
from a bad spell of sickness. It fleshens
up a woman's eyes, and makes them
look bright and plump. Many a
woman would be pretty if it were not
for her sunken-in eyes.
I believe that Cardui, the woman's
tonic, is the only treatment for women,"
Do you suffer from womanly
trouble? If so, give Cardui, the
woman's tonic, a trial.
Judging from the experience of a
million other women who have been
benefited by this remedy, it should
surely do you good.
N b Write toi Chattanooga Medi
cine Co . Ladies' Advisory Dept, Chat
tanooga. Tenn . for Special Inntrnrtlons
on i ur case anil 64-paE'- book. Home
Tn tP'-rt foi Won't n " sent in plain
w.a; v-r Advuusinuiit.
AS LONG AS
(7k fit i
Says the Little Doctor
Let. "The Little Doctor" have room
in your medicine closet. Von will often
need his service In curing colds, sore
throat, " neuralgia, congested lungs,
lumbago, etc "THE LITTLE DOCTOR,"
MAC LAKES'S MUSTARD CERATE,
applied night and morning, rubbed in
well will absolutely cure. It Is recom
mended by many physicians and pro
nounced one of the surest cures for
bad colds. It will do everything for you
that the mustard plaster will, without
Irritating or harming the skin. It is
not greasy nor unpleasant in any way.
For sale at all good druggists in jars
25c and 50c. Free Sample by writing
Mac Laren Drug Co Cleveland, Ohio,
or Los Angeles. Cal. BUY IT TODAY
A'D BE CONVINCED OF ITS WORTH.
The Best Cough Syrup is
Easily Made at Home
Costs Little and Acta Quickly'.
Money Refunded If It Falls.
This recipo makes a pint of cough
syrup, and saves you about 2.00 a3 cam
parea wjjh ordinary cough remedies. It
stops obstinate coughs even whooping
cough in a hurry, and ia splendid for
sore lungs, asthma, croup, hoarseaesa
and other throat troubles.
Mix one pint of granulated sugar with
pint of warm water, and stir for 2
minutes. Put 2 ounces of Pinex (fifty
cents' worth) in a pint bottle, and add
the Sugar Syrup. Take a teaspoonful
CTsry one, two or three hours. Tastea
This takes right hold of a cough ana
gives almost instant relief. It stimu
lates the appetite, and is slightly laxa
tive both excellent features.
Piner, as perhaps yoa knotr, ia tha
most valuable concentrated compound of
Norway white pine extract, rich in
Ruaiacol and the other natural healing
No other preparation will do the work
of Pinex in this recipe, although strained
honey caa be used instead of the sugar
syrup, if desired.
Thousands of housewives in the United
States and Canada now use this Pinex
and Sugar Syrup recipe. This plan has
often been imitated, but the old success,
iul formula has never been equaled. Its
low cost and quick results have made it
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, or
money promptly refunded, s with this
recipe. Your drugpst has Piner, or will
get tt for vou. If not, send to The
Pinex Co, Ft. Wayae, lad.
Corpus Christi, Texas.
Open all the year. American plan.
Rates $3.50 per day and up. Special
rates by the week or month. Steam
heat in every room. Modern, elegant
arid fire proof. Bathing the year
Tound. Finest beach on Gulf Coast.
Hunting and fishing, also golfing. Ideal
Geo. E. Korst, Manager.