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FKIDA Y, DKCKMIi K 11 4. 1 8'. m i
". HI.IMlKIt EVKRY KVKN1NH Except, Sunday
J. M H .WKIN3,Editor andPublisher.
HENRY L. CAPELL, Business Mgr.
. Entered at the postollice at F.l I'aso. Texas,
a mall matter of the second class.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
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.)ally, six id -iiths -
Dally, three Months
Dally one month -
Weekly one year
A'eeltly six months
A'eekly three mouths
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The Daily Herald 1 delivered by carrier
in HI Paso, Texas and Juarez, Mexico, at lo
cents per week, or 60 cents per mont h.
Subscribers failiiiK to et Thk 1 1 eh M.n reg
ularly or promptly should notify I lie 11 eh
ALD business otlice mot the earrien In order
to receive Immediate attention. Telephone
Rates of advert isinR in the Daily or Pkly
dltlon made known on application at tne
i.nh fur nn nini'H. urr Kuiiicpii""- .......
Kw Itr. unri it renrewentatYve of th'
rti..,tw... will mill and ouote prices and
Qontrac.t for space. ,
i rii.Mii. in ctniH ner line In every instance
lineal u,nv,tn . . . j w - ;
nch each insertion.
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING.
Tub Herald Is fully prepared to do all
Inrls of piKln and fancy Job printing in all
the latest stylei. Work perfectly and
THE WEEKLY HERALD.
A large eight page paper giving the
local events of the week, published
every Saturday. Just the paper to
end friends for information regard
ing El Paso. Price S2.00 per year
ix months SI. CO.
JurxiR Waymire, of San Francisco,
is a cabinet possibility.
Fred Grant Is frank; instead o'
denying like others, he says, "Yes,
I would like to be in the cabinet. But
will I get a call? Nit."
The prize fighters go into a brace
i;ame whenever they accept the offers
of a San Francisco club whose man
agers have large eums bet on the re
sults. AN ordinance has been passed by the
New York board of aldermen prohibit
ing bicyclists from carrying children
under 5 years old on their wheels, and
fixing a penalty of $10 for each offense.
The Salem Gazette of Massachusetts,
is now comiut? to thi- oftice. We have
locked over several tl the papers and
find no reports of witch burn ng. Th.
people up there have evidently re
formed. VERY many El Paso women do their
shopping i" eastern cities, through the
mdils, even us to many intle s aple ar
ticles and goods to be found here in
suffi u nt variety and as cheap as m
larger cities It is a bab.t, or a fad
with many of them lo send away. It
drains the city of much money earned
here by their busbauus Irom the peo
ple of Ei faso and snould be stopped.
The husbaude ought to organize a
protection club and put combination
locks on their pockets to stop
The san Antonio Daily Light, the
best, and only republican daily paper in
Texas except the El Faso Herald,
says: "The growth of i-epublicanim
in Texas is an uncertainty, depending
entirely upon the manner in which thai
growth is estimated. That the princi
ples of republicanism are taking root
in the kindly soil of this great state is
as certain as that progress is the order
of the human mind, but that republican
candidates are going to receive more
votes on that, account is not so certain,
for the republican sentiment has no
wisdom of organization to aid it to
expression. What the state needs is
home organization, less pie hunting
on the part of thoso who style them
selves republicans and a putting of
party needs before personal prefer
ment." WHY SOT AT EL PASO?
The pertinent suggestion has been
made in this city, why not have the
irrigation congress of next year in El
Paso? Phoenix has it this year, Al
buquerque had it the year before, and
now it should be El Paso's turn to have
the irrigation congress in 1897.
One great reason also why the next
irrigation congress should hold its W
sessions in El Paso is the fact that this
is shortly to become oae of the greatest
irrigation centers in the entire west.
El Paso is to have the great interna
tional dam with a storage lake 15 miles
long by from 3 to 7 miles broad, and a
depth averaging from 25 to 35 feet.
except in the immediate vicinity of the
dam where the water will be quite
deep. There will not be another ir
rigation reservoir in the country with
such a storage capacity, and the land
to be irrigated extends from this city
on both sides of the river clear to
Fort Quitman. Moreover, tho Seldcn
dam being built by the English compa
ny will irrigate territory southward to
the upper floodage of the international
reservoir, and is therefore properly
within the territory tributary to El
Paso. This gives additional importance
tj El Paso as an irrigation center, and
altogether the town is becoming noted
among those interested in irrigation
By another year, the White Oaks,
road, or an extension of some trunk
line throueh the White Onks country,
will be started from this city, the
Corralitos road will have been built,
the Rock Island will be running into
El Paso, and the town on a steady
march forward. Then thereought to ; ago. while leaping from his horse, the
be quite a good attendance of Mexican ' r'lo prince injured him-elf so badly
land owners from the south side of the hat he.i11, ,b'i 1,a'"? rlng his lif -,
. , , . itnne. 1 hat the lad s career should be
river, which will make the sessions tilUS blight-d is par' ieularly sad, since
more interesting than ever. Uy per- ! he is t he most popular and perhaps the
sisteut work on the part of the Texas ' cleverest of th - emperui-'s six boys, and
.anthrn Kew Mevicn ri,ltfi he may be called up .n some day to be-
the irrigation congress for next year
can be brought to Ci Faso. ;
John V. l-'osTF.rc, cx-socretfu-y of
state, hits return' (1 from Hawaiia
where ho went to fi'cure a concession
for a cable He s'ates tliat the people
are unxiou- fur the island lo be annexed
to the United Status, even thu natives
approving of ir.. Ihi nay.-s that the con
dition of bu-incss in II iwaiia is Mourish-
! ;ng. The Ulandr. are prosperous, and
! their future is britrhf.. The Pacific
Mail has recently doubled its service,
sending a steamer twice a month in
stead of once, as formerly, and a new
lino is soon expected to be established
by the Japanese, which will touch at
the islands on the way to San Francis
co. The present government has the
approval of a majority of the native
Hawaiian.-, and there is no likelihood
that there ever will be a restoration of
the monarchy. The Ktiglish and
(Jerman element, however, are oppos
ed to annexation to the United States,
because tnev believe it will iuterfere
. . , ,.,. !ur rwl r ntTcct.
i -"-" v...
tL eir interests commercially. The
! present eoverninent, in its administra-
is giv-inu satisfaction, yet this
government is only temporary. The
members of the government are
pledged to annexation, and the present
constitution of the republic expresses
this expectation. So it is the general
belief that the matter should be decided
at an early date, if possible.
The talk of a currency commission
at Washington, which was heard a
good deal last year is being renewed.
It may be remembered that at the
last session of congress Representa
tive Ileatwole, of Minnesota, intro
duced a resolution providing for a non
partisan currency commission. By its
terms the president was t) appoint
nine citizens, eminent in trade, political
economy and banking to act with the
c oir ptroller of the currency as a
commission of experts to offer recom
mendations for needed changes in the
present inadequate banking and
currency system of th- United States
and to report its recommendations to
congress. This resolution, it is now
said, mry be pressed during the com
ing sessioa of congress, and especially,
in view of the fact that considerable
discussion has been engendered as to
currency legislation in the next con
gress, t is known that the banking
ad currency c nimittee of the house,
to whom the Iliratwole ? col ution was
referred, was cot favorably impressed
with it, because the committee believed
ifc-elf competent to evolve a satisfactory
currency scheme As nothing was
iceoinplished in the 1-tst session, it is
now possible that a currency commis
sion may be looked upon with favor.
Hon Burke Ccx krax of New York
vlo did yeoman service for sound
money in the recent campaign, takes
broad views of the situation today.
"We are bound,'' he tays to the demo
cratic Uouest Mouey League, "to
recogulza that the republican party
uas been the party of victory, and we
are bound to support the republican
policy because w hen they have had a
trial of their policy, we will know
where we stand. We have c- osen a
protectionist with our eyes wide open.
The republican party owes us
nothing. We as patriots, had nothing
else lo do but sustain the platform that
party made for us." Mr. Cockran
turther declared that he was "tired of
masquerading as a tariff reformer, and
would never again be found before the
public in that role. Many other
democrats will agree with Mr. Cockran,
especially in hie tariff resolve. The
reform" or free trade idea is fast
losing caste among thoughtful men of
The New York Sun's investigation of
the late electoral result in Tennessee
makes it clear that McKinley and the
republican nominee for governor were
beaten by intimidation and fraud. In
the jugglery of the count 14,000 repub
lican votes were reduced to 4000. In
every large place hundreds of McKin
ley men were kept waiting until the
polls closed, and violence was used
toward watchers and clerks. Had the
result of the election hinged on Ten
nessee tho turmoil of the present time
might have paralj-zed all business and
brought back the dangers and vicissi
tudes of 1S70, when Tilden tried to
capture the presidency by buying up
returning boards. That the country
escaped such a calamity is no fault of
the Tenoesse fusionists, who gave a
more extreme illustration than tho
white leagues of Mississippi ever did
of the mockery of fair play and honest
balloting which has made politics no
torious in the south ever since the
close of reconstruction. San Francisco
We have the word of Mr. Cleveland's
commissioner of nav igation that the
imposition of a 10 per cent discriminat
ing duty on cargoes brought into the
country in foreign bottoms would
increase the revenue by nearly $t0,000
000, and we know, by the former
experience of the United States, that
such a measure .would be benelicial in
other ways. From the emergency
tariff, as laid down in the IMngley bill,
$40,000,000 could be hud. That makes '
just the amount of tho annual deficit as i
shown by the treasury report for the !
first three months of tho present
Grief has boon caused throughout'
Kuropo by a sail accident to Prince
Kitel Frederiek. the second son of Km- ,
peror William Some three months
come emperor, nis elder brother not
beiDir a very rooust lad
is 13 years old.
FOR THE TABLE.
Some, LihH That Arc Truly Palatable.
Yet Kasily Prepared.
Ycnl Kosist With Tomatoes. Wasii a
fresh, lender roast of veal, lard it well.
Milt and K'pper it and dredge with flour
on both sides. Lay it in a linking pnn
w ith hot water iMioiigb to nearly ). w
it. anil rosist for an hour, bast i njr vi I h
the gravy eery ten or 1" minutes. Then
turn on the oilier side, and to the roast
add a quart of peeled and mashed toma
toes, two or three onions chopped fine,
two sprigs of parscly chopped fine and
black pepper, l'our this mixture over
the. top and baste for smother hour
every t-n miimles, adding boiling
water as needed. Serve hot with its
own gravy, which is to be eaten with
rice cooked dry.
Deviled lxibster. Chop t he meat fine
ly of lMiiled lobster, after removing 1 he
obnoxious portions, keeping the coral
by itself. Seasoni the mince meat with
cayenne, mustard, and some favorite
saueii pungent in quality, salt, and stir
well together. Mix the corn I smooth
with strong vinegar till of a, creamy
consistency. I'ut the meat into a
frmnite stew pan. with sutlieieiit water
to prevent burning, llring to a boil,
add a tablespoonf ul of butter and the
prepared coral. When it all boils up re
move from 1 he fire.
Swilled Eggs. Itoil one dozen eggs
hard, cut same lengthwise in halves,
slieingabitoff the lottom to make them
stand. Kxtract 1 he yolks, rub to a
smooth paste, with a little butler
melted, cayenne pepper, a little muslard
and a. dash of vinegar. Fill the hol
lowed whites with this paste. Chop
cresses, season with pepper, salt, vine
gar and Migar. Spread same about two
inches thick on a platter and lay the
eggs thereon in rotation. Can use let
tuce or cabbage instead of cresses.
Scalloped Sweet Potatoes. A dish of
scalloped sweet potatoes is delicious.
Veel, wash and slice them in thin slices,
put a layer of them in a large pudding
dish, sprinkle salt over them, with a.
very little powdered cracker crumbs,
und put a bit of butter; then another
layer of the sliced potatoes, cracker
crumbs, salt and butter, until the dish
is full. Don't ho sparing of the butter,
as this requires more than the scallop
of white potatoes. IViur in milk enough
to nearly cover and bake until nicely
Sweet Potatoes Creamed. T'oil the
potatoes. When cool enough peel and
cut in half lenghtwise. then cut each
half in three long pieces. Place on a
tin in a hot oven, sprinkle with salt and
put two spoonfuls of butter ih tin
pan; when they have boon, in a few
minutes pour over them a cupful of
sweet cream. When it is hot pour the
creamed otatoes into a vegetable dish
Cocoanut Pudding. Cream one cup
ful of sugar with the yolks of six eggs,
ami stir in one-half pound of grated
cocoanut fresh grated is betler than
tho desiccated). on pint of rich mill;,
and one-lial f cupful of stale spongecake
crumbs, two teaspoon fuls of vanilla,
and the whites of t.hree eggs wll
fiothed. Put in the oven mid bake for
4' minutes. Add to tho top of the pud
ding a meringue made of the whites of
the other three eggs, beaten stiiT into
which has been stirred one-half cupful
of powdered sugar. Lot this brown
slightly, then serve. St. Louis Republic.'
Whrat Dread in Knglaml.
It is only within recent years that
wheat bread has become a staple ar
i iele of food among t he laboring classes
of England in fact, some parls of 1 lie
country still maintain the. use of oats
and barley in various forms in prefer
ence to wheat. In 1.117 there was a
great wheat harvest in Kngland ar.d the
price suddenly dropped from Ml shil
lings to Ci shillings S pence a quarter.
In proof, the following from Kden's
"History of the Poor." published 100
years ago, may be quoted: "So small
was the quantity of wheat used in the
county of Cumberland (Kng.'an:!) that
it was only a rich family that used a
peck of wheat in the course of the year,
and t hat was used at Christmas."
Tho Cheerful Idiot.
"I wonder why fat oeople are so uni
versally good natured?" queried the
speculat i ve boarder.
"For the reason." answered the cheer
fill idiot, "that it would take a fat man
so much longer to get mad ck'ar
through." Indianapolis Journal.
Constipation can be curedo asily and
certainly by the use of Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets. They are perfectly
simple perfectly safe. They are not
at all violent in their action, and yet
thev are more certain than many ruedi
cines which are so strong that they put
the system all out of order. The great
advantage of the "Pleasant Pellets" is
that they fcure permanently. You
don't have to keep on taking them.
You don't acquire a ''pellet habit," as
in using other pills. Take them reg
ularly for a while, and you are cured
permanently. After that, take them
only when you find yourself suffering
from indigestion. There are many
medicines offered for the same purpose
on which druggists make a bigger
profit For this reason, some druggists
would rather sell the other things. If
your own health is of more importance
to you than the druggist's prosperity,
you will insist on having what you ask
Old people who require medicine to
regulate the bowels and kidneys will
find the true remedy in Electric Hit
ters. This medicine does not stimulate
and contains no whiskey or other in
toxicant, but acts as a tonic and
alterative. It acts mildly on the
stomach and bowels, adding strength
and giving tone to the organs, thereby
aiding Nature in the performance of
the functions. Electric Bitters is an
excellent appetizer and aids digestion.
Old People find it just exactly what
they need. Price fifty cents and $1.00
per bottle at W. A. Irvin .V Co's whole
sale & d tail drug store, El Paso.
Is caused by torpid liver, which prevents diges
tion and permits food to ferment and patrify in
the stomach. Then follow dizziness, headache,
insomnia, nervoii jiipss, and,
II not relieved, Mlions fever
or blood poisoiinit. Hood's
Pills stimulate the stomach.
rouse the liver, cure headache, dizziness, con
stipation, etc. 25 cents. Sold by all drupcrists.
Xbecoly Fills to take witb Uwd's BardnUu.
A VETERAN'S STORY.
"Several years ago, virile in Fort
Snelling, 2.1 inn., I caught a severe
cold, at'.ended with a terrible cough,
that allowed me no rest u.;y or
night. The doctors after exhaust-
Jug their remedies, pronounced my
case hopeless, say
ing thev could do no
lyi .-.A more for mo. At
Wn&K this time a bottle of
,:Hv.;e -3. Cherrv Poet oral was
sent to me by a
; friend who urged
, 7 -'-' mo to take it, which
I did, and soon after I was greatly
relieved, and in a short time was
completely cured. I ha ve never had
much of a cough since that time,
and I firmly believe Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral saved my life." W. II.
Waild, 8 Qtiiniby A v., Lowell, lass.
Highest Awards at World's Fair.
AYER'S PILLS cure Indigestion and Headache
El Paso lodge. No. 130, A. F. & A. M.
Meets every first and third Wednesday a:
masonic nail, I'aso street, visiting ltom
era cordially invited.
C. F. Slack. W. M.
A. KAPLAN, Secretary
El Paso Chapter, No. 167, R. A. M
Meets the second Wednesday of each montb
at Masonic hall. Visiting companions cor
dially invited. GEO. b XlL.XO U. k.
A. KAPLAN, Secretary.
ll Paso Commandery, No. 18, K. T.
Meets fourth Wednesday of each month at
Masonic hall. Visiting Sir Knights coruiallj
Invited. (iEO if. XilTON, E. O.
W. . RACE, Recorder.
AlphChapter No. 178,
OUDER EAsIEKN STAU.
Regular meetings second aud fourth Satur
days of each momu. (Sojourning members
of the order cordially invited.
Muu. CATiiiiKiNE C. Chase,
J. A. Smith, Worthy ilatrou.
I. O. O. IT.
El Paso Lodge, No. 284, I. O. O. F.
Meeting Every Monday Night,
1. liia;M, N. G.
P. M. MiLLfPACUH, Secretary.
Border Lodge 374, I. O. O. F
Meets every Tuesday night.
W.l. Waison, A. 31. Bakek, N. G.
Canton del Paso, No.
-'l;;iit of meeting socond and fourth Thurs
days in Odd Fellows" ball.
J. K. MoN'TrOKT. Captain.
W. E. SHARP, Clerk.
Mt. Franklin Encampment, 1. C. O. F,
light of meeting first and third Thur3uays
1'. M. llitLSi-Atua, C. h
Uknhy L. capell,, ocrioe.
Meets fourth Thursday in each month a'
dd Fellows' Hall. J. W. Bkowm, Prest
J. W. WiLKiKdCN, secretary.
Knifihis of lienor.
Meets second and fourth Thursdays of ec
Jicnth at Odd Feifo xu' ball. Visiting broths:
Z. B CLAUD V, Oictatio
E. A. Sli ELTON, Reporter.
united Brotherhood of Crpenlara an'J Oom
ers of El Faso.
Meets every Buaday at 10 a. m. nt Lebo
nail. Visiting members weJcome.
FKKD vv EII'EMIEUK. Rec. iind See
Woodmon of the World,
Tornillo Camp, No. 12.
Meets every socond and fourth Tueecay
dach month at their forest, li. A. R. hat', 7 t
'ii. sharp. Sovereigns and strangers cordlali
Invited. c R. ilLLil, L'umcuEUer
TKKRY PEARUE, Clerk.
Knights of Labor,
Gate City Aeeembly (L. A. 301.)
Meets every Friday evening at the ba!
:orner San Antonio and N. St-uton street, i
1:00 o'clock. JJHN SORP.KNSUN. K. V
Ii. J. B A K EH. ii c
B. P. O E.
El Paso Lcdgs, No. 167.
Meets first and third Tuesdays in Odd Fe
lows hall. ii. K. WOOD, K. it.
J. F. Donohue, Secratary.
A. O. U. W.
Meets in G. A. R. bail oa the first ant
third Tuesdays In each month. Visitl, ,i
brothers cordially invited.
FKD Wiuman. M. W.
U. C. Keiths, Recorder.
Foresters of America.
COUKT KOFiN HOOD SO. 1
Meets first aud third Wednesday niitht ot
each mouth in odd fellow's hall.
Win. Rheiuheimer, C. H.
11. C'oliiaiider, Secretary.
Board of Fire Directors moots every secon
Wednesday. Ueneral department niceties
second Wednesday In March, June, Scucm-
uer anu ueueiaoor. J . J . J uliaj;, f recount.
O. u. hisrsR, F. Powxus. 'Jt-r.
Secretary. T. J. Holland, Asm'i Chief
El Paso Lodgo, No. 82
Regular meeting every Friday
CA8ti6hH.ll. over Keuvke's hardware
Sojourning Knik-i. tu -wl!l receive a coria
welcome. tiKO. R.11AKVEY, (J. (J
II. Colli an Dot, K. Ii. 8.
Bliss Lodge No. 221. K. Of P.
Keeular meet.ina tverv Monday evenlnir at
O. it.. J. nail. Visiting knights welcome.
J, J. O. Ahmhxkomg, B. F. cot fin.
is., or it. it s. v. u
Oolored Knights of Pythias.
Myrtle I-odgo, No. 10
KpkuIht moctlnc every Weiliies'-J". v cvDnlaa
In Uulon Lii.l:or ilfill over Biidtfer'a grocery
store, fc-ojournlns Knights resyect fully tn-
ir.ea to att.er.a.
A. 0. MHliPUY, K. of K. and S.
W. H. SCOTT. C. O.
O. A.. JR.
tmmett Crawford Post, No. 19, Q. A. K.
Mi'"':s lt Miisdiiy of rub UK'iit h :it u in
Hall on Sau Antonio Htruet. All rouiradps'n
ffooJ fltamilnK lnvttBl t.o visit pist
F. K. TITSTEN. Ad iiitsmt.
Mails arrive ;iu(l close a.s folUiwa:
O.. H. & S. A 2:4f, p.m. :.'::.-o a. m
. . H:: :i.m. :i : 10 ii.m
Texas At l':n-lf!.i-
Southern I ;i 1 iiii .
K.. T. & S. K
Silver Vty Lcal...
..10:115 a.m. :i:4f. p.m
. . .." p.m. .( in. a. m
- VMf! n,n- a" m
.. I... HI p.m. :00p.in
The Keneral delivery wludow Is open from
:!n a ni to h:;ii' p.m., exi-t pt while eitstwn
mall Is beintr uIh! rll.'Uti'd.
Money order and reKlfy windows are open
from H a.m. to n p.m.
Sundays the mineral delivery nnd curriers'
vlnilnws will ! open f rou) II :t;0 a. r:t. to rj:o0
ra., except when malls are heavy or late,
rn either case the window will open on com-
uletlon of distribution.
JOHN JULIAN, P. M, .
Mexican Central Railway
Is the only standard sanpre line be
tween the JniT-ed States border and
Mexico is known as an .all tno year
round tourist resort for pleasure travel.
Health reports and p.iir.eral srinjrs ad
apted to all tho various 11, d to wriicb
riuman Ue-n is ue:r ,ire lour-u in ms
ejreiit country. Ciitaatc tiussiri aov.
K'or f'Hj particular aadross.
J. P. DONOHOK.
Com'l Arr.-Mt. Kl p--o. 'I eye
Texas t Pacific.
You have veur choice of route!?, via
he '"El P:i.-o J loute," via u vv Orleans,
ihreveporf, Memphis, St. Louis or Chi
;atro. Train leaves El I'aso at 5 o'clock
:). m. t or iurtner lniormaiiou can on
E. S Stevens, B. V. Daeuyshiee,
Depot Ajfent. General Ajrent.
Via Santa Fe Route.
Round trio rates to Las Vesras Hot
springs at all times, as well as to the
e:iside resorts on the Facilie coast.
Full information cheerfully furnished
upon application to.
General A trout
Notice to all Travelers.
Travelers Insurance Tickets have
ipiiin placed on e&lc at the Southern
Pacific eitv and depot tu ket ofico.
T. F,. TTttict. Com 'I Agent.
Clirap Kates to the Stmt invest.
)n Dee. 2Ist and ud the Southern
Pacilie will seli tickets readings to a
larfre number of points in the south
west at one fare for the round trip.
Final limit for return thirty days from
date of sale.
II ll Ti'iiNKit T. E. Hunt
Ticket Clerk Comiu'l Agt.
Otlice Cor. San Antonio and Oregon
Sts., El Paso.
Holidny Excursion Kates.
On Dec. 2:Jrd, 24ih. lV.th.:!0th, and 31,
1S9, and Jan. 1st. IS'JT, the Southern
Pacific will sell round trip tickets to
local 1 exas points at one and one tnira
rate. .Limited for return January 4th
H. tl. Turxkk T. E. HUNT
Ticket Clerk Comm'l A''t
OHice Cor. . San Antonio and Oregon
s., El Pa-o.
Choice Alfalfa Hay,
EDDY, N M.
im not? prepared to do all kinds o
Transferring of Freight, I-'igbt
f,ra Heavy K&ulinir.
Safe Moving a
-1 adqnarters at El Paso Stables.
A.ii orders promptly attended t .
Fbop" So. 1.
fn.. -T. T..on swU
The Kiiffiky Mm Room
MISS DAISY ADAMS Prrprieiras
FEED, KINDLING WOOD, COAL.
tees Ikirdi aT 12 Per ibih.
Corner Campbell ar.d Missouri Streets
:01 ii iritou!oSt.
T-iUtS. CHOW, iiii:agor
B .. ,e-
New (iontls on luniil W lien out walk
insjcull in and t'xainiiic our stock of
.lapaiirsc iiini t'liiin'sc (.'ousts.
Napoleon J. Roy,
The Fashionable Tailor.
SHFLDOX RIOHK - (UTOSITK lUSTOFFiri:
8ouiliern Faciiic Time Card'ci zC
El I':iso Lucr.l Time.
A mi ives. IUii.vTkais.i.
V. M. No. l'.i Kjitbouml
2:4r. 1". M. ho. ISO 'A'eBt bound
3::a P. M
Evory effort 1a rirv.io feir tho "onifort of pht
nnsers. Kor furtiitjr laforttiution ror-.Uo
tlckftB. rn.'?, con:rotl.ii!. etc., cuV nnor&Q
ARFflVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS.
Jasrn-O.. H. A P. A
j,i,rv,i,. I'Bntml . .
:i- 0 p.m.
'B;-rri Texws . I'hc'.Hc?.
TVp-trn Southern I'aclllc
ut.itH. Fe t!irnn'';- truiri)
Uim-on Aeooinmoilat ion
Kli-on .i'iiHiiini!;il ion
n f ti Fe (t h rt-Htrh tr-tl!'
wtnrn Pout hern rielflc
Kmoterii O.. II S. A.. .. .
HuTrii-Tcins A Pacific
t-uathtro ixl;:aa c'ootral..,
JL ci J
HOUSE AND SIGN FAINTING. PAPER HANGING.
M.tll Orders pru.'.ipily attended !r.
French Cooks and White Waiters.
Bob Chin Wo,
10:j SAN ANTONIO STKEET. -
EMERSON & BE11KIEN, .
243 aod 326 El Paso St.
FRANK M. niCKERSON.
EL PASO PLANING MILL,
Contractor and Builder,
Si?h, Blinds, Doors, TaraiDg and Scroll Work to Order. Mill- Work a Sp ejiiltjf
Pirst ard Virrrin'a Streets. oposise T.P. d"TKt.
215 131 Paso Street
A First-Glass Short Order House.
O pen Day and. ISTilit.
Used once as an Advertising
Medium is soon regarded as an
every-day necessity. WHY? S
f Because it Pays the Advertiser !f
:tf '.v . .. . .. -.. -. ,.. Tj. T.. -?ji?TjF TT T? TT
I FALL AND WINTER GOODS
3P o TD -u. .1 slit Prices.!
205 El Paso St. I
I GEM BUILDING-J
4 -l--.--l"5"5--l - - I"I - - i - v - i" - - t"l"1.4"f
rOE STAR LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES
Corner West Orrrlauil
TRY Tils WELLINGTON DINING BOOM
:OT NORTH STAXTON" Street.
Fine Merchant Tailoring,
And Gents' Furnishing Goods.
iCi ZIu PASO STREET,
! San Antonio Street.
Open Day arid Niht.
KJL, PASO STItEET.
BEST IN THE CITY.
EL PASO. TEXAS.
71 Paso XJeraldi
- i - .4.4 - "i. - 4..4 1-4.-;. ...;.. ! ! If.
ami Santa Fe Streets.
J. CALDWELL. Prop.
Caldwell Undertaking Co.
305 S. El Paso Street,
The Leading Undertakers,
Phones 197 and 183,
JALLS ANSWERED DAY OR NIGHT.
J. C. ROSS. Manteer.
ill I ill
For Good Board at
M. Hardin, Proprietress.
EL PASO TEXAS.