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Newspaper Page Text
THE- WASHINGTON HERALD, SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1913.
,S, WESTWEGO LA. (Port of New Orleans.
Westwego Wharves and Elevators
The Splendidly Equipped Modern Export Terminals of the
Texas and Pacific Railway Company
ON THE BANKS OF THE MISSISSIPPI RIVER, OPPOSITE NEW ORLEANS
TOTAL CAPACITY OF ELEVATORS, 1,350,000 BUSHELS
Unloading Capacity, 300,000 Bushels per 24 Hours. Delivering Capacity, 56,000 Bushels per Hour.
NINE LARGE OCEAN-GOING STEAMERS CAN RECEIVE
OR DISCHARGE CARGO AT THE SAME TIME.
WORK IS NOW COMMENCING ON OUR
MAGNIFICENT NEW FREIGHT AND PASSENGER TERMINALS
IN THE CITY OF NEW ORLEANS
TO COST APPROXIMATELY TEN MILLION DOLLARS
When Finished These Terminals Will Be the Most Complete in the South, Occupying More Than
Thirty City Blocks, in the Heart of the Business District
With a River Frontage of 2,360 Feet, and with a Handsome Modern Passenger Station, Conveniently Located.
This Company Operates Three Passenger Trains Daily
Each Way Between
FORT WORTH, DALLAS and NEW ORLEANS
Affording the Only Through Service Between
NORTH TEXAS AND THE GATEWAY TO THE GREAT CANAL
With Its Connections This Line Affords
THE SHORTEST AND QUICKEST POSSIBLE ROUTE
New Mexico, Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma, and New Orleans
Our Fast "Louisiana Limited Carrying Observation Sleeper, Modern Pullmans, Dining Car, &c, '
Leaves Fort Worth 10:35 A. M., Dallas, .11:45 A. M Arriving New Orleans 8:55 Next Morning.
Passing as It Does Through the Richest and Most Fertile Parts of Texas and Louisiana (Including the Great "Black '
Waxy" Belt of North Texas and the Famous Red River and Mississippi River Valleys in Louisiana), This Route En
ables Its Patrons to See the Most Attractive Portions of These Two Great Industrial Empires from the Car Window.
N. M. LEACH, Traffic Manager
GEO. D. HUNTER, General Passenger Agent
T. J. FREEMAN, First Vice President