THE DAILY HERALD
SATURDAY, J AKUARY IK, 1807.
PUBLISHED EYKRY EVENING KxceptSunday
Entered at the postofflce at El Paso, Texas,
a mall matter of the second class.
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The Daily Herald Is delivered by carrier
In 1 Paso, Texas, and Juarez, Mexico, at lo
Cents per week, or 60 cents per month.
Subscribers falling to get The Herald - reg
ularly or promptly should notify The 11 ek
1LD business office (not the carrier) In order
to receive Immediate attention. Telephone
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edition made known on application at the
publication office. Or ring up telephone num
ber 116, and a representative of the business
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Contract for space.
Locals 10 cents per line In every Instance
for first insertion, and Scents per line for each
Legal notices of every description II per
nch each Insertion.
" BOOK AND JOB PRINTING.
Th HiralD Is fully prepared to do all
lnas 01 plain ara iancy jou pnuuui '""'J
the latest styles.
worn penecbiy auu
THE WEEKLY HERALD.
A Urge eight page paper giving the
local events of the week, published
every Saturday. Just the paper to
send friends for information regard
ing El Paso. Price S2.00 per year
six months SI.OO.
Now that Messrs. Kohlberg, Falvey
and Bias have been put forward
for school trustees let them be elect
ed. The names of Messrs. Falvey, Bias
and Kohlberg1 have been presented to
the voters for school trustees. They are
all men well qualified to fill the posi
tions. THE (jentlemen named in this morn
ing's "Telegraph" for school trustees
cannot be expected to work with any
faction if elected. They are independ
ent of each other and of any political
Without detriment to other gentle
men whose names may be presented
for school trustees Messrs. Bias, Falvey
and Kohlberg reprssent no factions or
interests that should call for opposi
tion. Let them be elected.
The man who wou'd openly advocate
going out of town to buy goods would
be deservedly unpopular. He docs not
differ however, except in degree, from
the man who advocates going outof the
country to buy them. Kennebec,
Palmer and Buckner carried only
one precinct in the United States
and that was Dudley township, Kansas.
They received two votes, while McKin
ley Bryan and Bentley received one
each. These two patriots received
from Gen. Buckner a jug of Kentucky
whiskey and a check for $50 with
which to buy toys for the children.
Now the rest of the voting precincts
of the country can see what they lost
by not voting for Palmer and Buckner.
An Austin special says that our
fellow townsmen Representative J-
G. Welch has a bill which he will ln-
troducd, the purpose of which is to
prevent the importation of Mexicans
across the Rio Grande into the border
towns of Texas prior to election times.
This custom is a flagrant one at San
Antonio and other border towns. We
beg to commend the action of Mr.
Welch to his constituents, and trust
that the passage of this and similar
laws will rid El Paso of his disgraceful
scenes at the polls. It is a step in this
The local editor of the Herald for
got himself when he wrote the disser
tation upon Senator Piatt, which ap
peared upon the first page of yester
day's paper. In the first place the edi
tor of the Herald claims the right to
express opinions and copy such opin
ions of public men as are in harmony
with his views, and does not delegate
that right to the local editor. In the
second place if we believed the uncom
plimentary statenents made in yester
day's paper against Mr. Piatt true,
which we do not, we would consider
their publication at this time ill-timed
and out of place in a republican paper.
Mr. Piatt has been chosen by almost e
unanimous vote of the republican mem
oers 01 tne iew iortc general assem
bly, as senator of that great common
wealth which is proof to us that he is
not near as bad a man as he is repre
sented to be by his enemies.
The local editor of the Herald is
employed to gather facts concerning
local affairs and glean general news
from our exchanges without giving
them political coloring. His views up
on political matters are not always in
harmony with the policy of the paper,
since the late change of management.
and we are confident he will not under
take to deal with politics or politicians
farther without submitting his copy to
those whose business it is to dictate the
tone of the paper.
LXT KRXATIOXAL HIM ETA LLISM.
Senator Wolcott, of Colorado, called
upon the president-elect and learned
that he favored the project of an inter
national conference looking to bime
tallism, and was "determined that the
promises made to the people to that
effect in the republican platform shall
be carried out" says the New "York
Journal. The information that we are
likely to have an international con
ference, if not surprising, is highly
gratifying to all those who hve the
interests of the people at heart. If we
cannot secure independent bimetallism,
which would be a good thing, for four
years to come, that is no reason why
. . ,Btuc, Di0 ,UI
international bimetallism, which would
"Who will be for the next five years
the United States
be a better thing, when there is a
prospect of securing that We may
have our doubts about the possibility
of success, but we should not cease
working for it uutil every resource has
been exhausted and we know absolute
ly that success is iuiuossible.
It is the duty of all bimetallists,
without distinction of political party,
to hold up Major McKinley's hands in
the battle that is about to begin, and
not only not to pi ice obstacles in his
way. but to aid him with every means
in their power. To the joyful perform
ance of this duty the Journal pledges
these bimetallisms who supported Mr.
Bryan in the late election.
Sketch of the Development in Military
Military band concerts have come to
be a permanent and fixed feature in
American musical life. In fact the
older the country grows, the greater
becomes the popularity of this style of
musical performance, and the more
persistent the endeavor to perfect it.
One noticeable feature in tile improve
ment has beemthe steady aim to retine
the instrumentation, to produce string
ed effects and to eliminate features that
become uccoutb as the public ear una
the taste aud appreciation of band con
cert music become more cultivated.
When Gilmore, Cappa and Reeves,
but especially the late lamented Gil
more, began "their great work in mili
tary concerts and development, the
street instruiueotatiou was of course
used on ths concert stage; and with
amateur bauds this still largely obtains
for obvious reasons. But street instru
mentation in concert work was not tol
erated long with the great bandmasters,
as the educated ears of these leaders
and their musicians, and the improv
ing musical ear of the public as well,
brought about changes for the better
First, the E Hat cornets-wild screech
ing instruments of torture, had to go,
"and there was jiy in heaven thereat."
The trombone section was thinned out
arid cooled down, there was a shifting
around of the reeds, and a
readjustment and classification in the
various sections involving a more in
telligent harmonizing of the different
classes of instruments, the correction
of overbalancing, and the perhaps slow,
but sure addition of new and improved
instruments. This last has often a
marked influence, necessitating at times
where instruments of great power or
pronounced individuality are added, a
more or less redrafting of the entire
Concert room acoustics have proven
at. ettective aia in aetermining enects;
and in general it mav be said that our
bandmasters have neglected no oppor
tunity to avail themselves of all possi
ble aids in their constant aim to im
prove the quality of tone, of execution
and general performance. Sousa, in
redrafting his instrumentation, reduc
ed the number of his slide trombones
to three in a band of fifty-two men : and
not only has he squelched the E Hit
cornets, but he has reduced the num
ber of his B flat cornets to four, sub
stituting Hungarian trumpets for the
fifth and sixth cornets. Ho has also
cut out the alto horn in concert work,
substituting, therefor, a quartet of
French horns, t was his intention to
add bass flutes, a pedal ba- clarinet,
and a cornuphone, and an English horn
hitherto a purely orchestral instrument
and alto of the oboe.
The discoveries and inventions of
iate years have added instruments
hitherto undreamed of, and by the aid
of which, concert band performance
has been made to closely approximate
the finish and execution of strings to
surprising extent. The. wood wind
instruments have been augmented by
the alto, bass and pedal bass clarinet,
thesurasuphene and the coctra bassoon
There was an attempt at a tenor clari
net, but it seems to have fallen by the
ways.de, aod the oetavin clarinet ha-
proven a failure. Bass llutes, referred
to above, do not seem to have made
much of an impr-es&iou. To the brass
wind instruments have been added, the
trumpets, the eornunhone noticer
above, and that quirk of P. S. Gil
more s the antouiaphone which has
not cut any ice to spak of in band
instrumentation, though Gilinord did
have a quintet of them. The saxaphone
however, has come to stay. Cappa
fought its introduction as long as he
couiu, inougn tne reasons ne gave tne
writer never seemed char. Cappa
claimed it was no use to orin v in
saxaphones as the same effects could
be produced by a combination of the
ordinary wood wind instruments. Is
sue was taken with him. but to no
purpose. Cappa was Italian, the
saxaphone a French production, and
there you have it. The naxaphoue is
being rapidly adc.pted bv American
bands as its combination of brass and
wood wind tone furnishes such a solid
filling in, that when once a band taker
up the saxaphone, there is never snv
disposition afterwards to drop it. The
saxapnone is onen spoKen ot as 111
nigh and mezzo sopranos, alto, tenor
baritone, l ass and contrabass. The
final arbiter in all matters between
and Great Britain.
bass instruments particularly have the
rich stringed quality of the double
bass or "bull tlddle"as western music
ians delight to call it, and they seem
to have also diapason effects that add
greatly to the general ensemble. Sax
aphones are much easier to play than
clarinets, and most any one with a fair
musical ear, and powers of application
can learn to play the instrument in a
comparatively short time. The alto
closely approximates the cello, and
in some orchestras where there is a
shortage on cellos, the alto saxaphone
is used to advantage.
The last decade, too, has witnessed
the increased use of the French horn,
used to best advantage in quartets.
But bandmasters tell the writer that
the regular, imported article used in
orchestras is unreliable in band concert
work, and have given so much trouble
as to greatly hinder their more general
use. But the difficulty has stirred uo
American manufacturers to turning out
an American French horn, made by
Conn, which is right handed, instead of
left handed, has an alto born mouth
piece, aDd gives the genuine French
born tone; the only drawback, if it can
be called a drawback, being that the
range is not that of the imported article.
The French horn is a nuisance. Con
stant daily practice is necessary to kern
up the required lip, and even with
cxperiencced player's, a man's am
bouchere will at times wobble with
him. A very good imitation of the tone
can be produced by playing the part on
a cornet with a Derby hat hung over
the bell. This scheme is frequently
resorted to. The new American French
horn is forcing the old time alto horn
out of use for concert work, though on
the street the old alto can not and will
not be replaced by the other horn whose
softer and more mellow tones are likely
to be lost in the more or less confusion
and noise attendant upon marching in
the open streets. R. J. J.
To be concluded Monday.
Campaign of Revivalists.
A big movement for the evano-eliz-
j ation of Greater e w i ork was started
; recently in Xew York. The movement
I will include da'ly meetings in Cooper
Un ion during January, meetings in
j Carnegie ball and the Academy of Mu-
sic on Sundays, the districting of the
city for religious work and the hnldino-
of un'on services in various churches
and theaters throughout thi
isrooKiyn. ine most
ing feature of the movement
will be the preaching' of the gospel
every day in factories and shops. This
will be an innovation in New York. It
has been tried in England and in other
parts of this country with great suc
cess. The evangelists will visit the
factories and hold services during the
1 m . - -
uuuu uuur. ine coming crusade is
arousing much interest, and many per-
jjcuiuu a repetition oi the oic
revival of lOi, as it is part of a big
religious upheaval that is affecting
I . . T1L:I. 1 I V, . . tt
ouniuu, jrnuaueipnia ana other cities.
Ihe leaders in it are Dwight L.
Moody and Rev. A. C. Dixon, of Brook
In four years the street railwav mile
age in Connecticut has increased from
147 miles, of which 18 miles were oper-
au oy norse-power, to J4. miles, all
Just full of improvements Dr. Pier
ce's Pleasant Pellets. To begin .with.
they're the smallest, and the easiest to
take. I hey re tiny, sugar coated,
ann-uii.ous granules, scarcely larger
tuan mustard seeds. Every child is
rady for them. Then after they're
taken, instead of disturbing and shock
ing the system, they act iu a mild, easy
and natural way. There's no chance
for any reaction afterward. Their
help lasts. Constipation, indigestion,
bilious attacks, sick or bilious head
aches, and all derangements of the
liver, stomach, and bowels are
promptly relieved and permanently
"There are fads in
medicine as vell as in
other t hinfT ' Rairi a hiiQv
druggist, " but the most
remarkable thing about Hood's Sarsa
parilla is that customers who try other
remedies all come back to Hood's, and
this is why the enormous sales of thia
great medicine keep up and
continue the M whole year
round, steady H hU' as a clock.
"Why is it?" " O, simply because
Hood's Sarsaparilla has more real cura
tive merit than any medicine I ever sold."
This is of daily occurrence in almo.sk
every drug store. Hood's Sarsaparilla
has cured more Bickness, and made more
happiness through restoration to health
than any other medicine.
Is the standard the One True Blood Purifier.'
JTIOOU S rlllS with Uood's Sarsaparilla.
"Every season, from the time I
was two years old, I suffered dread
fully fumo erysipelas, which kept
growing worse until my hands wero
almost useless. The bones softened
so that they would bend, and severnl
of my fingers are now crooked from
this cause. On my
hand 1 carry largo
scars, which, but for
be sores, provided I
va? alive and able
to carrv anything.
Eight bottles of
Ayer's Sarsaparilla cured me, so
that I have had no return of the
disease for more than twenty years.
The first bottle seemed to reach the
snot and a persistent use of it has
perfected the cure." O. C. Davis,
THE ONLY WORLD'S FAIR.
AYES' S FILLS Promote Good Digestion.
Astor Severing the Ties.
That William Waidorf Astor's vast
hold ings of real estate in New York
are to be sold as fast as possible with
out sacrifice is now claimed. Those in
a positiion to know the business doings
of the Astor family could not be induc
ed to affirm or denv it.
Such a move on the part of the ex
patriated member of the great Astor
family has been expected for a long
time. It is a we 1 established fact that
he sold the Waldorf hotel to Johu
Jacob Astor. his cousin, who is build
ing a new hotel adjoining. George C.
Boldt has the management of the new
hotel. That highly successful hotel
manager admits that the two hotels
are to be managed as one. Thero will
be a common kitchen and common
storerooms. No name has been given
to the new hotel. When it is liuished
there is reason to believe that a new
name will be chosen for the combined
hotels and the name of Waldorf drop
ped. It is significant in connection with
the story ot the unload ing of his real
estate that William Waldorf Astor's
name does not appear this year on the
list of patriarchs. This is an honored
list. Xo one whose name is on it
relinquishes it without good reason.
One by one the ties are bQing severed.
Astor said when he left New York in
lb'.U. after haviccr laid the hw.lv of his
wife in Trinity church yurd, that
America was not the place for a gentle
man to live in. Every move he has
made since indicates that he does cot
intend to live here again.
Destroy the Tests.
President M. San.-o:n of the Te.cas
Live Stock association has published a
circular in which he says: We wish to
call the attention of the people of Tex
as to the fact that the destruction of
livestock by wild animals is increasing
at a rapid rate throughout a large por
tion of the state, and that the interests
of the people, irrespective of occupa
tion, demand that they be exterminat
ed. It is a well known fact
that they annually destroy
live stock and poultry which in the
aggregate is of large value, and that
they greatly increase the cost of caring
for all kinds of stock, and that the
presence of such wild animals deter
thousands of people from growing such
kinds of the stock as the wild animals
are most destructive of. The benefits
to accrue to the people of the s'ate from
the destruction of this long endured
detriment cannot be approximated, but
will be enormous.
There is no practical mode of ac
complishing th s desired condition ex
cept by concert of action, and the only
mode by which eueh concert of action
can the procured is by offering an in
ducement to the people to dest.-oy
them. Such inducement, we believe,
can best be offeieJ by means of a
moneyed consideration offered in the
nature of payment of a bounty for their
destruction. Authority for the pay-
ixiu-j in n ouunty oy counties can D3
had only by
permission of our state
Phoenix is afflicted with foot ball fe
ver. It seems to be contagious and
ootn wnites ana Indians are suscept-
i i rr t. .... '
ioie. mere are eight white teams,
anu among them are representatives of
young America yet in Knickerbockers.
Tucson has material for several good
elevens, the citv, university, and In
dian school could certainly produce
several strong Kicirers, ar.d there would
be a whole lot of good exercise and fun
in it. If there is a carnival in Phoenix
this year, foot ball will bo a leading
feature, and Tucson could carry awav
a prize, if the effort is made.
The Phoenix citv council has dee'd-
ed to drain the city. The Hood has
done what prayers failed to accomplish.
ine work of reclaiming the citv from
the mud wili begin at once.
Five thousand men are at work unon
the railroad connecting Acapulco with
the City of Mexico.
There are forty artesian wells in the
vicinity cf Roswell. and there are more
Cure for IhaiUcIie.
As a remedy for all forms of head
ache, Electric Hitters has proved to be
we urge all who are ailhctcd to pro
cure a bottle and .eive this remedy a
fair trial.' in case of habitnal consti
pation Electric J Sitters cures by giving
the needed tone to the bowcN.'aud few
cases lonsr resist the ue of this medi
cine. Try it once. Fif-y cents and $1
at W. A. Jrvin. & Co's., "wholcstle and
retail drug store, HI I'aso.
Not a few who read what Mr. Uobert
Kow Is, of Hollar, d-s Yu., has to ty
below, will remember their own exper
ience under liicecircimtanco: "Last
winter I had !a jjrippu which left me iu
a lo slate of heaith. 1 tried numerous
remedies, none of w'nieh did e.ie any
food, until I was induced to try a bottle
of Chamberlain'sCoiifjh i I- medy. The
tirst bottle of it so far relieved me that
I was enabled to attend to my work,
and the second boUle effected a cure."
For sale at S aud ,")0 cents per bottle
by all druggists.
Mining- location notices for sale at
-tie UtltALU JOD olllce.
Fine lnen typewriter paper for
at the Herald office.
Money In the Mouth.
"Did you notice that':"' arked Dr. J.
J. Cl-irke. of this city, to me as we were
riding on a Sutter strtet car.
What he drew attention lo was a Chi
nese passenger, who, when tsked for
his fare, took a ricked from the interior
i'f his left car and gave it to the con
ductor. "A queer place for carrying moroy,"
I faiti. "I know if many odd p::ices
that people carrv money iu, but that is
"It was with a view of drawing your
attention to a dutigerous practice that
I asked you to look at that Chinamar,"
said the doctor, and then ha nudged
me to look, in the direction of a w 11
dressed lady who had a moment before
taken her seat, and was fumbling in her
purse for her fare. She found the com
she was in search of and placed it be
tween her lips wh:h she closed her
purse, and then taking the coin from
her mouth, he'd it in her hand until it
was called for.
"I suppose jou saw that lady place
that coin between her lipT?" said
'Yes: what of that? I have seen that
doroa hundred times."
"Did it ever occur to you that the
practice is a dangerous one and the
source of more disease than many peo
ple imagine? Does that lady know
where the coin was before she placed
it in her mouth? May it cot have been
in the ear of her Chinese laundrymen
or cook, or may it not have been in the
pocket of some individual alll.cted with
a contagious disease? If it was in the
ear of an individual who had an affec
tion of that organ the microbes of the
disease would cling to the coin, and
when placed between the lips, if there
should happen to be a cold sore there,
or, as it often happens, a rupture of the
tissue, the germs of disease would find
lodgment there and the person guilty
of the practice would wonder how it
happened that there was anything the
matter with her. The microbes of
contagious diseases will at'ach them
selves to coin, and now you can see
how easily it is to transmit disease cot
only by a co'd sore,or a lip that is what
is commonly called 'cracked,' but in
"The practice," added the doctor
with some vehemence, "is not only
dangerous, but it is positively disgust
ing, and I can not understand why so
many ladies are given to it." San
The Cardinal ami the Tivatv.
Cardinal Gibbons says of the treaty
between England and the United States:
' The fact that the two great English
speaking nations of the earth have
taken so decisive a step in the direction
of permanent cjurts of arbitration,"
he said, "gratifies me beyond measure
and should afford ll lovers of peace
the keenest satisfaction. Its importance
and significance cannot be over
estimated. My own position with re
ference to arbitration between nations
is fullv sH forth in an appeal in which
1 Jmco. Cardinals i.ogup, of Ireland,
land Vaughan, of England, and which
issued Eiiter Sunday of last
A Mexican contemporary says:
The Catholics of Mexico are organizing
a eecond pilgrimage to Iiome, the
leading spirit of the movement being
Ii:y;ht Rev. Dr. Ibara, bishop of Chila
pa. Monsinor Averardi, thi apostolic
delegate, has taken the movement under
hi-;speeial prct ction andtjwill rerder
every assistant towards its realization.
It is announced that the pilgrims will
go by way of Xew York and that a
advantageous arrangement has been
made with a German line for thei
passage from New York to Italy.
Gymnasium Class Hours
5 p. m. every day, Dumb Bell Drill, for
Business and Professional Mer
4 p. m. Wednesdays t Juniors 11 to 16
10 a. m. Saturdays ( years old.
i p, m. Tuesdays and Fridavs. Ladies
Class. Work suited to all.
T:.'10 p. m. Mondays, Thursdays and Sa
turdays, Y'oung Men's Class.
Yearly Membership, Regular $7; Jun
ior $.3; Ladies tuition made known on
Long vroll's Transfer.
I m now prepared to do all kinds of
Transferring of Freight, Liht
ind Heavy Hauling.
ns?qjrters at K! Paso Slsblsj.
All orders promptly atterdeii to.
P?30B NO. t.
Kiuisbery Dining Room
H. L. HAYES Prop.
For Sale at UERALD
Mining Location Notices,
Vendor's Lein Notices,
House Rent Books.
Oil. A. K- WniTMF.EI,
Over Sanca Fe CHy
Made Bight Here.
and Engraved for
FRANK M. HICXERSON.
EL PASO PLANING
Contractor and Builder,
Sash, Blinds, Doors, Tarzung and Scroll Work to Order.
F'rst ard Virginia Streets. ODPOsita T .P. drot.
El Pato Lodze, No. 130, A. F. & A. M.
Meets every first aad third Wednesday at
Masonic hall, San Antonio street. Visiting
brothers cordially Invited.
V. F. Slack. W. M.
A. KAPLAN, Secretary
El Paso Chapter, No. 157, R. A. M.
Meets the second Wednesday of each month
at Masonic hall. Visiting toupunions cor
dially Invited. GEO. F. XILXUN U. P.
A. KAPLAN, Secretary.
til Paso Commandery, No. 18, K. T.
Meets fourth Wednesday, of each month at
Masonic hall. Visiting sir Knights cordially
Invited. iEO F. XMjIOK, K. V.
V. K. KACE, Recorder.
Alpha Chapter No. 178,
OHDEll EASTERN STAR.
'Regular meeting second Saturday of each
moutli. Sojourning members of the order
Mrs. Jclia Mast,
J. C. Baugh, Worthy Matron.
I. O- O. F.
El Paso Lodge, No. 284, I. O. O. F.
Meeting Every Monday Night.
O. l. Freeman, N. G.
. M. Millspacgh, secretary.
Border Lodge 374, I. O. O. F
Meets every Iuesdiy night.
Flournoy Carter, Horace B. Stevens, Ji.
Canton del Paso, No. 4
Nlirht of meeting socond and fourth Thurs
days in Odd Fellows' hall.
W. E. SU4EP, Clerk.
Franklin Encampment, I. O. O. F.
Night of meeting first and third Thursdays
.J. Miauuuu, o. i',
HijiKT L. Caplll, ScrlUti.
Meets fourth Thursday in each month at
Odd Fellows' Hall. J. W. Brown, Prest.
J. W. Wilkinson, Secretary.
Knights of Hcnor.
Meots second and fourth Thursdays f each
month at Odd Felio ffs' hall. Visiting brothers
jj. iijvr.D i , .Dictator.
E. A. SHKLTON, Reporter.
United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Join-
era or ci Paso.
Meets every Sunday at 10 a. m. at I.&bor
hail. VlsitlnB members welcome.
FRED YV IilDEHKUK, Rec. and Sec
Woodmen of tiis World,
Tornlllo Camp, No.
Meets every second aud fourth Tuesdav
each month at their forost, U. A. 11. hall, 7 p.
iu. tjnaxi). sovereigns and strangers eoraiany
nvlted. C K. HlilLil, Commander.
1'KKKY PEARCE, Ulern.
Kniffhts of L&isor.
Gate City Assembly iL. A. 3041.
Siesta every Friday tvorinir at jho hali
corner San Antonio ami V. Stanton street, at
y'J o'clock. JUiiiN bCRtiiiNoOZi, Su. W.
H. J. B KliU. it. t.
B P. C. E.
El Paao Lodge, No. 187.
Meets first and thin! Tuesdays !a Odd
ows liaa. il. K. WOOD, jv.
'. Donohcs, Secretary.
A. O. U. W.
Meets la O. A. R. hnll on the first ar.!
third Tuesday In each month. Visitlnj
brothers cordially invited.
FllID Widman. M. W.
G. O. KurtB, Recorder.
Foresters of America.
CO IT KT HOaiN HOOU NO. 1
Meets first and third Wednesday 1
each mouth in odd l-Vlli.w's hall.
H. Colilander, Secretary.
Board of Fire Directors meets every secon
Wednnsdav. Generhl deuari.rr.ent rr.oBiintr
second Wednesday in Tvlarch, June, Septem-
rrna nscemnw. J J i ri.iAN. president,
j u rayne,
J J Coniors. Clilt'f '
P M MlUspaufih, Aes't Chief. ,
- SIMILE FOR OOc.
tislts as well os Wit A sim
ple illustration will say what a
column of words often fall to
express. Kvery merchant knows the
value of an original illustration made
expressly for his own business a
design of his own suggestion. But
there has always been one uninviting
hurdle to jump In obtaining It: the
cost. If you desire an illustration of
any kind, call and see us and jou will
find that the greater part of the hurdle
of cost has been torn away. Suggest
your own idea, and it will he designed
and submitted to you for approval
before being engraved.
IDEAS FURNISHED GRATIS.
Mill Work a SpwiiKj
El Paso Lodge, No. 82.
Reaulsr meeting every Friday night at
Castle hall, nvnr Bei ike's hardware store
Soioumicg Knights will receive a cord la
welcome. tio. R.Habvjsy, O. O.
K. COLL1ANDER, K. R, S.
Bliss Lodge No. 221. K. Of P.
Reftuliir meeting every Monday evening at
O. R. C. ball. Visiting knights welcome.
J, J. O. Armstrong, B. F. Corns,
K. of R. & S. o. 0
Colored Knights of Pythias
' Myrtle Lodge, No. 10
Regular meeting every Wednesday evening
in Union Labor Hall over Badger's grocey
store. Sojourning Knights respectfully In
vited to attend.
A. O. MTJRPHY, K. of R. and P
W. H. SCOXT. O. O.
Emmett Crawford Post, No. 19, Q. A. R.
Meets 1st Sunday of each month at 2:30 p m
Hall on San Antonio street. All comrades 1 a
good standing Invited to vlnit. the Dost
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS.
Eastern G., U. & S. A
Southern Mexican Certral.-T.""
Eastern Texas & Ppolflc...
Western Southern Pacific .V
9nta Fp (through trmu
Rlncon Accommodation "."111"
S-inta Fe (tiiroafe-n train)
V eateru fcouthvrn Pacific... .
Ei'wru-11. & S. A.
Eistern Texas 4 PaclUc...
9 mthftrji Mexican Ountral...:.
... 2:45 p.m.
... 8:S0 a.m.
... 2:30 p.m.
... 6;3u a.m
... 3: 0 p.m;
... 2:60 y.ia
... 4:15 pro.
Southern Pacilic Time Card
El Paso Local Time.
3:3" P. M.
2:45 P. ML.
No. ltf Eastbound
No. 20 Westbound
2:60 H. M
3:35 P. M.
Every effort Is made for the -omf ort of dm.
eongers. t or further Information regarcia
tickets, rates, connections, etc., cai; on or ad
T. K. Hp
Mails arrive and close as follows:
n TJ s A AKKIVE. OLOSB
u., H. & S. A 2:45 p.m. 9.0,. "
Mexican Central 8:.W a.m a-lo n m
Texas & Pacific 10:05 a m vis S'S
Southern Paclflc 8:3? :0f
snVer ciiyocai::::::::1; : g:gg $
i-TS?"? delivery window Is open from
f:loa.ni. to 6:30 p.m., except whllBeMtaV
mail is being distributed. eastern
Money order and registry windows are open
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. v "
Sundays the general delivery and carriers'
windows will he open from 11:00 a. m to 12-no
m., except when mails are heavy or hltiT
In either case the window will open on com
l) iotlon of attribution. mio-
JOEN JULIAN. P. M.
1 1' J?aiv
Fins Milk, Cream, But
termilk, Clabber and
TELEPHONE 155 - - 1'. 0. BOX 2C5
Order of the Driver of the Deliv
ery Wagon, Smilh's Creamery,
Tflephone 156 or by mail, P. 0. Box
I A VJ IVi I I I I , Urv.
w XX- vJiill 1 Li-y XTlUp.
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