Brownsville Daily Herald (Brownsville, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 310, Ed. 1, Saturday, July 1, 1905 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Our Aim in Business
yE DESIRE to make the First
National the Bank of the
People 'fhe small depositor re-
ceives the same courteous treat-
ment and consideration that is ex-
tended to the largest within the
limits of safe and conservative
banking. Officers give personal
attention to all details. Directors
meet regularly and frequently and
keep closely in touch with the
current business. Every safe-
guard known to safe and successful
banking is availed of and our past
success is the best criterion by
which to jwdge the security of the
Capital $100000. Surplus b Undivided Profits $20000.
THE FIRST NATIONAL is pre-eminently the Bank the Frontier. Its
stockholders belong here. Its interests are those gf our best and most pro-
gressive citizens. We offer to our customers present and prospective the ad-
vantages of the largest capital and surplus of any" bank in this section and of the
safe and conservative banking methods which have resulted in the successful build-
ing up of this bank in the past twelve years.
Its financial position is established and the energy experience and business
ability gf the management vill continue to be wholly" directed to the maintenance and
increase of these advantages.
William Kelly Pres. S. L Divorroon 1st Vice Pres.
W. M. lUtdiffe 2d Vice Pres. A. AshheimCasbier
James B. Wells Attorney
Jiuiie A. Broun e
M. H. Cross
S. L. D'.vonnan
James B. Wells
G. H. Maris
W. M. Ratcliffe
W. P. Sprague
E. C. Forto
We Solicit the Patronage of AH
UR FUNDSlare protected in a
fife-proof vault and bv tbe
best safes to be obtained; and are
further covered by insurance
against burglary or daylight rob-
bery. Our officers are under bond
in the best surety companies.
People who intrust their money
to a bank have a right to -know its
financial strength. We recognize
this right and will cheerfully fur-
nish any depositor a statement of
our condition any day in the year.
Absolute safety is the best thing
we have to offer and upon this ba-
sis your account is solicited.
V S . A J!. Ji. Jl A !.
tSAe Qrczell Salt
and BILLIARD PARLOR
finest Jozies Xiauors (Stqars
SOLE c5ENT SAN cANTONIO XXX BEERj
NOW OPEN FOR SUMMER SEASON
Seabrook is located on1 the Southern Pacific
(G. H. & N. Ry.) between Houston and
Galveston and is an ideal place
TO SPEND A SUMMER VACATION
FINE BOATING BATHING SAILING FISHING
For schedules rates nml all information write
T. J. ANDERSON Gen. Pass. Agt. JOS. HELEN Asst. (Jen. Pass. Agt.
or HOTEL RUQERS Seabrook ?
! Hy. B. Verhette
Saddle and Harness Manufacturer
Ami Denier In
lfhic Saddles nml Harness La probes Blankets and Buggy Whips.
I make lmrncse from $6.00 up; Saddles from $3.50 up.
j Everything sold under a jr"irantcc.
! KB1AIKIXG A SPECIALTY.
Wk havk a VIRST-CrAS5
Rubber Tire Carriage
Which can be had at reasonable rates
by the hour for use in attending balls
weddings parties Htc. RING PHONE 123
and we'll do the rest O O O
Brownsville Undertaking Company
RE YOU SATISFIED
OR ARE YOU LOOKING FOR
li SOMETHING BETTER"
THE TERRITORY TRAVERSED BY
The St. Louis Brownsville & Mexico Ry
(The Gulf Coast Line)
Is "SOMETHING BETTER" than
anything else in the Great Southwest
"AN EL DORADO OF OPPORTUNITY FOR THE MAN W
T-jr WITH THE HOE." -
The railroad company is opening up new towns
and placing acreage property on the market for
the home-builder. For prices of land and town
lots and information for any character address
WM. D0HERTY. Via Prtildcnl. Lend Dcpurtmen CORPUS CHRISTI. TEXA
A Valuable Late Corn.
Mr. George T. Williams special
agent of the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture located at
Athens Texas sends the following
The United States Department
of Agriculture desires to call atten-
tion to a valuable late corn known
"It was grown by a Mr. Wilson
of Hetty Texas last year and gave
a yield of 50 bushels of good coin
per acre planted as late as July 15.
"As much of our best corn land
was flooded so that it could not be
planted up to the present time we
suggest that some of nir progres-
sive farmers plant eight or ten
acres of this corn and give a fair
trial and report results to us.
"There will be plenty of time to
get the seed and plant by June 15th
to July 1st. We would especially
like for those who have agreed to
co-operate with the department to
give this corn a test trial." Pro-
A5k Your Minister
absmt Fewer gallons; wears long
A STRANGER IN CAMP.
j. s. et M. H. CROSS
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Real Estate Agent
Have for sale some choice
pieces of agricultural land
in large and small tracts.
Also have a number of
tracts of grnzing lands.
OFFICE:Store of Juan H. Fernandez
Dry Goods Books -& Shoes
LUMBER SHINGLES DOORS SASH BLINDS
Winchester Arras Sk Ammurutkxi
BROWNSVILLE TEX. MATAMOROS MEX.
Jesas BcnarWc & Co. Props.
Only first-class hotel in- the
city. Table furnished at all
times with best to be had. :
SPECIAL RATES TO FAMILIES
STREET CAR PASSES THE DOOR
TVo Died Froei HlsP:u Mftxm. .'ImSc
t I t 1 ) 1 J Jl J-JL-l JL t-utJ. Atf
The public will find an extensive
assortment of Dry Coofe Shoes
Hts Jewelry n4 SaMks at
prices without competition at
Las Dos Nad ones
Frojjt of Market.
TT7T TVTT T7f T 'IT? TTT7V V V T"T t
New Rio Grande Hotel.
D. F. FIELDER Prop.
Special attention to travel-
ing public. Reduced rates
to rtgukr boarders. Near
court house square. CX3
He Got Some Belafted Information That
It is best to be sure of the ground
before one goes too far. A mining
expert tells in the New York Press
' something that happened to him
when in the self confidmce of his
1 youth he was prospecting near what
is now Leadville. He had been after
a load of supplies and rode into
camp alone at noon one day. It
was no uncommon thing for a stran-
ger to come to a camp and wait for
the owners return so the pros-
pector was not surprised to see a
man sitting at the door of the rough
hut or shelter.
Paying no particular attention to
the guest I cast the lash rope from
the pack and called liim to help re-
move the load. He responded cheer-
fully and that done I told him to
rustle a little wood and we'd Vave
dinner. He quickly brought a load
of dead limbs and f sent him for a
second lot. Then he asked what
further sarvitc he could perform.
Wishing to humor his desire for
work I told him he could fill the
camp kettles at the creek. After
this I graciously gave him permis-
sion to sit down while I got dinner.
Among my various weaknesses at
that time was that of imparting un-
restricted information to apparently
uninstructei strangers. The habit
came from a desire to escape from
the tantalizing distinction of a ten-
derfoot which I then enjoyed.
No sooner were we at the tablo
which was a board wedged betwean
two treai than I bags is. I poured
forth a Niagara of information con-
cerning minoc &nl mining. Hi
prored to cxedteat listener and hie
appreciation encouraged and grati-
Finally my information becoming
exhausted 1 had to rosort to other
things. I happened to turn to the
chril war and sailed along manufac-
turing hatory riht and left and
making a freo gift of it to thfistran-
ger. Pausing a moment for breath
I was startled by my hearer modest-
ly venturing a correction as to a
portion of the mass of detail I had
so generously given him.
I began to reconnoiter. Had he
been in the army? Well yes he
"Were you a private or an offi-
"Well an officer."
"How did you rank?"
"Well I suppose I ranked as a
general at the close of the war."
I realized trouble was ahead and
"What may I call your name?"
"My name is Logan" he replied.
For the first time I scrutinized
his face. There could bo no mis-
takes in the dark swarthy features
of the man the long hair the high
cheek bones. Smiling a sickly smile
I slowly rose stretched my hand
across the table grasped 'his and
"General Logan I can only ex-
press my regret at noi having beem
able to furnish you with this infor-
mation at an earlier date. It might
have changed your course of action
during the war."
The general laughed heartily; but
best of all although he remained in
the camp several days he did not
mention the affair in the presence
Sir William Hamilton who was
appointed astronomer royal for Ire-
land at the age of twenty-two and
who discovered quaternions kept a
headstrong horse and on cne occa-
sion mounted him in Dublin just as
a mathematical problem had sug-
gested itself to him. The horse took
a mean advantage of the rider's abr
straction and ran away. "When I
found it impossible to stop him"
the philosopher said "I gave him
his head and returned to the pob-
lem. He ran. for four mil nd
stood still at my gate just as t'ae
problem was solved."
An Art Connoisseur.
iladam goes with her maU to
purchase a still life picture for l.iv
dinint room. She selects at tl a pic-
ture dealer's a painting repre.-e.r.'ng
a bouquet of flowers with a ? t it
into and a halfpenny roll. S! -lid
500 francs for the lot
"Madam" whispered the h- .ie
"you have made a bad bargfli let
me tell you. I saw a picture li.. t!iat
sold for 400 francs."
"And was it a3 good as this t
"Of course it was. There wu4 a
lot more pie!" Moniteur Oriertal.
Smoke and Ssauty.
Here is a theory London smoked
is a tonic is the sulphur that finds
its way via smoky chimneys into the
air of London the secret of the. Lon-
don complexion? Over and over
again it is remarked how much
finer is the town than the country
complexion. Put a London girl be-
side a country girl and ten chances
to one thi London girl'i complex-
ion is the better. 'London Black
and White. x
"It's no use Tommy" said Bob
after trying to open the pantry door.
"Not oneof the keys will fit aod
so w don't get any of those pre-
serves." "Oh yes we will" said wise Tom
my. "We will wait until mamma
comes home and ask her for. &one
for being such good boys "
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Wheeler, Jesse O. Brownsville Daily Herald (Brownsville, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 310, Ed. 1, Saturday, July 1, 1905, newspaper, July 1, 1905; Brownsville, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth146899/m1/3/: accessed December 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .