Mexican banknotes 5 Pesos bank note 1914 Banco de Guerrero

Mexican banknotes 5 pesos paper money from Mexico
Mexican banknotes and paper money from Mexico
Mexican banknotes 5 Pesos
Mexican banknotes 5 Pesos banknote 1914 El Banco de Guerrero, Pick # S298c
Mexican banknotes, Mexican paper money, Mexican bank notes, Mexico banknotes, Mexico paper money, Mexico bank notes, Billetes de México.

Obverse: Mexican girl holding a basket of pineapples at center. Perforated "AMORTIZADO".
Reverse: View of the port of Acapulco.
Printed by American Bank Note Company, New York.

Mexican banknotes - Mexican paper money
El Banco de Guerrero
1906-1914 Issue

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Acapulco (officially known as Acapulco de Juárez) is a city, municipality and major sea port in the state of Guerrero on the Pacific coast of Mexico, 300 kilometres (190 mi) southwest from Mexico City. Acapulco is located on a deep, semi-circular bay and has been a port since the early colonial period of Mexico's history. It is a port of call for shipping and cruising lines running between Panama and San Francisco, California, United States. The city of Acapulco is the largest in the state, far larger than the state capital Chilpancingo. Acapulco is also Mexico's largest beach and balneario resorted city.
The city is best known as one of Mexico's oldest and most well-known beach resorts, which came into prominence in the 1950s as a getaway for Hollywood stars and millionaires. Acapulco is still famous for its nightlife and still attracts many tourists, although most are now from Mexico itself. The resort area is divided into two: The north end of the bay is the "traditional" area, where the famous in the mid-20th century vacationed; and the south end is dominated by newer luxury high-rise hotels.
The name "Acapulco" comes from Nahuatl language Aca-pōl-co, and means "where were destroyed or washed away the reeds". The "de Juárez" was added to the official name in 1885 to honor Benito Juárez, the former president of Mexico. The seal for the city shows broken reeds or cane.