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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 12, 1921, HOME EDITION, Page 11, Image 11',
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Image provided by: University of North Texas; Denton, TX
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EL PASO HERALD
Wednesday. January 12. 192 1.
LEADER DIES IN
V an c o -j ver. B. C. . Jan. 12 . J. M.
eves, K. C scion of one of the
jest and proudest f united empire
inal st families and former leader of
Ontario bar. has quit his post as
orator of the freight elevator In
i Tower building, of this city, for
t have laid him to rest. The agd.
i Tly-stricken bearer of English
.vfr of title was buried In Mo'in
i View cemetery. A sharp, snappy
; -tr roan runs the elevator now.
nid Reeves." as he was known.
i---' his fortune In a New Zealand
. -ture. becoming penniless at an
e when it was impossible for him
i . recover h,s former monetary
- is or to reestablish himself in
t e profession of which he bad been
' -i.-iru, -hed ornament.
T p leator job provided for his
l rle wante. aad none dared offer
1 r.Acuniary assistance. Hia staunch
f i ' v pride followed him through
a "wc levels of existence and stuck
t 1 m closer than e er on his last
a 1 lowest plane.
Great jurists often visited the ele-o-
o'-crator and former light of
t Or tar. o bar. Judges of the su-r'-rp
-ourt of the province of Unt
ie i Columbia, and barristers who oc
Cts. onally traeled to London to plead
riore the privy council, used to find
tl eir way to the Tower building ele
i :nr. Some say they even sought
l:eves"s advice at times.
Old Reeves's" life-long friends
-d been the late chief justice Fal
ronbrldge and sir 'William Moloch, of
t '- Ontario bench. In his elevator
r . --7ters Reeves would chat with dis
t "puished visitors and consider hlm
? If their equal, but he disdained to
rrejve help from any man and he
t"'''j eh t himself too old to retrieve
Tmer place by dint of personal
SHOWS GAIN OF
Washington, D- C. Jan. 12. A net
gatn in the country's stock of gold
of $106,600,000 during 1920 as against
a net loss for 191 of 29!,700,000 was
announced by the federal reserve
board. Gold imports for 1920 totalled
M" 700.000 against S76.SOO.000 for
19' . while gold exports aggregated
$."..'.lf n fl(0 as against $36S.2"u.0ini ex-
bo-t.d in 1012.
I . imports totalled $88,100,000
as aprainst S9,400,000 in ?!. while
1 exports amounted to J113.600.000 as
I compared with 1239.000,000 in 1919.
making the net silver loss through ex
1 ports for 1920, $25,C00.00O. against
S J149.6O0.000 for 1919.
i Of the total gold imports. $274,000,-
flOO, or over 64 percent, came from
Great Britain, which the board said
i Included $109,500,000 of gold former
ly held by the BanK or ingiana ror
the account of the fedeial reserve
banks and returned late in the year.
Nearly 60 percent of the total gold
exports for the year, the board said,
were consigned to Asiatic countries
and over So percent, or $101,300,000,
to Japan, while other important Asi
atic destinations were China and the
Dutch East Indies.
Argentina took $90,000,000, or about
27 percent of the total gold shipped
out of the country during the year.
Other large shipments were $18,200.
000 to Mexico; $12,900,000 to Uruguay,
and J5.COO.000 to Canada.
Over 60 percent of the total amount
of silver brought to the United States
came from Mexico. Pern, with $12.
'00.000. sent the next largest ship-
l ment. Of the total silver exports.
over 84 percent was consigned to the
Picturesque Mexico: Monterey
Kodak Finishing. See Gandara. Adv.
TEe.GeneseeTuxe Food Company;
CATHEDRAL at Monterey, capital of
the state of Nuevo Leon, Mexico.
This massive structure was begun
in 1630, bnt was noc completed until
1800 and was not dedicated until
July 4. 1833. It stands on the east
side of Plaxa de Zanuro ra
in 1848 it was taken by the Ameri
can troops invading Mexico and was
used by them as a powder magazine
during that and the next year. As It
was subject to bombardment by the
American forces oeiore its capture
and by the Mexicans afterwards, it
suffered greatly from the fire and It
was several years after the American
occupation be'ore It was restored.
It is one of the few massive church
structures In Mexico with bat one
tower and the absence of tiles on the
roof of the tower or anrwhere In the
construction of the church is notable.
This is accounted for by historians
bv tha fact that Monterer is a areat
distance from the tile centers of the
country. Puebla, the center of tile
production of the crown colony, is
near Mexico city ana it was too great
distance to transport ine uies
which make many of the Mexican
cathedrals so attractive
The ansterirr of the catnedraL us
lack of art treasures is accounted for
by the fact that Monterey, in its early
d&v had no rich mines to suDDort it
as many or most other Mexican cities
had, hence the church at Monterey
was never as rich as in other places In
Mexico and had not the funds to pur
chase art treasures or silver and gold
Th- ruaeiy earvea xacaae repre-
Terry tells as. a local work
man's Idea of Baroque. The Catalo
nian belfry is a typical reminder I
the early Mission days and is the most
attractive thing about the cathedral
G. A. M.
Tomorrow! Statue of Louis IV" in
INSECTS RENDER HAWAIIAN
WOODEN HOUSES WORHflESS
Honolulu, T. H., Jan. 12. Construc
tion of frame buildings in Hawaii
is impracticable owing to ravages of
Insects, according to D. T. Fnllaway,
entomologist of the Vard of com
missioners of agriculture and forest
ry for the territory.
Quoting Japanese experts is For
mosa, where similar conditions pre
vail. Fullaway said that Iron and
stone were the only positively safe
materials to use.
HAWAII-S AIRPLANE BASE TO
BE STRONGEST IN WORLD
Honolulu. T. Jan. II- Ptaas for
a million dollar naral air station at
Pearl Harbor, tke narys big ba in
Hawaiian waters, havo been paeiJ
on here i-nd forwarded to Washington
for nnal approval. I
The outstandlne feature of the '.
plans Is a proposal to maintain an air
Base with machines powerful aaonsn
to link Hawaii by air with continental
United States ajid the far east.
There Is record of an Iron nassea-
gr boat launched in Yorkshire In I
JUST A MOMENT
We are mighty glad to see you in El Paso. We welcome the Gattlemen to our
wonderful city. It is our wish that every minute you spend here shall be one
of delight and satisfaction.
Pause just a moment to drop in and see us-We are located on the corner of
Mills and Mesa-right in the heart of town. If we can do anything to add
to your stay here ye shall be delighted to do it. Anyhow, we want to shake
you by the hand
Security Bank & Trust Co.
MESA & MILLS
I We Want Your Business, Too, Mr. Cattleman
4 On, Savings A Real Service
IB .VsBBir III
To El Paso Thrice Welcome
Ybu are in a great city-the metropolis of the Southwest. El Paso has made wonderful
strides in the past twenty years. Its pqpulation - almost doubled in, the past ten years,
and we believe it will double in the next ten years. It's a good city to do business with.
And while in El Paso- pay a visit to the largest arid best feed and fuel establishment in this section of
the country. We handle HAY. GRAIN, COTTON and COTTON SEED PRODUCTS, BOTH
STEAM and DOMESTIC COAL, and WOOD and KINDLING. IF YOU NEED ANY
THING IN OUR LINE, WE WILL SURELY TREAT YOU RIGHT. If we can be of any
service to you while you are in El Paso, let us know. We will be delighted to accommodate you.
FEED and FUEL
1701 TEXAS ST.