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El Paso daily herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1881-1901, April 17, 1897, Image 2

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SATURDAY, APK1L, 17, 181)7.
Entered at the postofilce at El Paso, Tjixas.
s mall matter of the second class.
Oally, one year
lally, six months - .-
Dally, threi moDths -.-
Daily one month.
Weekly one year
Weekly six months
Weekly three months -.
S7 00
3 50
1 75
2 oo
1 00
rT DaiitHikaldIs delivered by carrier
In. J'jr'aso, Texas, and Juarez, Mexico, at IS
cents per woek. or 60 cents r'r month.
Subscribers falling to (ret The Herald reg
ularly or promptly should notify The ukh
ALD business office (not the carrier) in order
to receive immediate attention. Telephone
No. 11S.
' Rates of advertising in the Dally or Weekly
dltlon made knowli on application at tne
uubllcatlon office. Orrlng up telephone num
oer 115. and a representative of the business
department will call and quote prices and
Contract for space.
Locals 10 cents per line In every Instance
for first Insertion, and 5 cents per Hue for each
additional Insertion.
Legal notices of every description l per
i nch each insertion.
Thk Herald Is fully prepared to do all
kinds of plain and fancy job printing In all
the latest styles. Work perfectly and
promptly done.
A large eight page paper giving the
local events of the week, published
tivery Saturday. Just the paper to
send friends for information regard
ing El Paso. Price S2.00 per yeai
ix months SI.OO.
The Cuban insurgents, having ap
plied the torch to hundreds of planta
tions to "starve out the Spaniards,"
are now setting' up the cry of dire
famine themselves.
The cartoonist of the El. Paso IIkk
ALD deserves some credit for keeping
down the democratic majority at the
city election. -Those cartoons did
good work. Dona Ana Republican.
The mayor's committee of New
York has recommended the adoption
for the public schools, of the bathing
system which has been found to work
to great advantage in Ciottengen, nan
over, Germany.
The president, according to a Wash
ington dispatch has decided to recom
mend to congress an appropriation as
indemnity for the killing, by a mob of
lynchers, of three- Italians at Hahn
ville, La., on the Sth of August lust.
The Philadelphia Times cansiders it
one of tho hopeful signs of the times
that the circulation of money in the
United States has largely increistd, as
shown by the official statement from
the treasury department issued on t he
1st instant.
The marked effect on the London
stock market especially upon South
African stocks of the persistent ef
forts of the English government to
force a quarrel with the -Jjoer govern
ment, is significant. The gold fields of
the Transvaal would alone be tuilicient
to excite British cupidity to the point
of conquering the Transvaal; but now
that ereoloirists have discovered vast
stretches of carboniferous formation
and much good coal in South Africa,
the Boers might as well make
up their minds to become British sub
General, Aluer is evidently the
"right man in the rigbt place" as sec
retary of war, for he acts instantly
whenever an emergency arises. On
being informed by telegraph, just be-
fore the close of office hours on the
15tb, that the people of the Sunllower
district near Memphis were cutoff from
dry land and in great need of food and
forage, he immediately held a consul
tation with the officers of hi3 depart
ment and at once ordered a steamboat
to take oq supDlies and proceed to the
relief of the sufferers.
The jump of $1,000,000 in the upward
movement of the treasury gold reserve
came this time quickly. Less than a
week ago the $152,000,000 mark was
passed, and now the $153,000,000 line is
crossed. The gold fund is up to the
mark around which it stood most of
the time during Arthur's and Cleve
land's first administration, and tbe first
third of Harrison's. Not sinca 1S!M, a
short time before the During failure.
was the treasury to strong as it is at
this time. These gold figures are a
very important factor in the financial
situation. St. Louis Globs-Democrat
The Standard Oil company may ba
reckoning without its nost in torming
a combine with the llussiau producers
to control thS oil trade of the world.
Peru now bids fair to soon surpass all
other countries combined in the pro
dustion of petroleum. , The Pennsyl
vania oil field is reckoned at 350 square
miles, and has given forth some 51(i,
000,000 barrels of oil, while the oil
area of Peru is estimated at 7,200
square miles, with many wells yielding
as high as 30,000 gallons of oil per day
each. London capital has taken hold
of some of the Peruvian oil territory,
and so far with very satisfactory re
sults. Senator Chandler, of New Hamp
shire does not propose to let the steel
trusts or combines work the rabbit foot
on the government. H proposes to
Introduce two bills on the subject, one
directing the government authorities
to take possession of the great armor
plate factories at Carnegie; Phipps it
Co., Limited, at Plomestead, Pa., and
of the Bethlehem Steel company, at
Bethlehem, Pa., and operate them with
government forces until all the armor
plate neeiied to equip the new three
battleships had baen completed. The
other bill will provide that when the
work is completed suit shall be begun
in the usual way btfore the court of
claims, for compensating that two com
panies for the use of their factories,
and that on a report from the court of
claims to congress an appropriation
hall be made to reimburse them,
A Cnhiin Sharpshooter Whom the Spanish
Soldiers Dread.
Since tho present war has gained its
somewhat remarkable proportions and
has culled the attention of the civilized
world to Cuba, the earlier incidents of
tbe insurrection are becoming of more
and more interest. Few of the primary
exploits of the rebels were er record
ed by the press or the United State,
owing to tbe suppression of the news
by tho Spanish government, and be
cause the first outbreaks were consid
ered comparatively insignificant.
If Cuba wins her freedom, and it
seems here to be the honest- opinion
that she eventually will, she will owe
the change in government to the hand
ful of men who declared war on
th 2-Uh of February. 18!)5. The lead
ers of this band of insurrectionists
were Periquito Perez and Capt. Henry
Brooks, the latter one ot tne most ex
pert shots in the island.
A. little before sunuown on tue uww
famous 24th Henry Brooks partook of
the eveninir meal with a few friends at
an estate a short distance from Guanta-
nauuo in the province of Santiago, in
the southern part of the island, and
there discussed the final preparations
for carrying out the plans of the re
bellion as laid out by the rebel leaders.
Tho prime feature of the first part of
tlm .amnaitrn seems to have been the
forcing of Cubans of all classes into the
insurgent ranks and the filling of the
platforms of tbe clubs with speakers
well drilled in revolutionary eloquence.
The final orders from headquarters
called for the uprising at . o clock m
the afternoon. The movement was to
be general and as complete a surprise
to the mass of Cubans a-j to the govern
in on t.
Shortly before ths time appointed
for this courageous stroke for freedom
Henrv Brooks, with three negro tol
lowers, left in the direetion of the
Santa Cecilia estate. Two hours later
Brooks p'anted the rebel Hag at Santa
Cecilia, and the small company ot oar
ino-men fired the few scattering shot
which electrified the Spaniards and
told the Cubans that a blow bad been
struck for freedom. A half hour later
a telephone message received at one of
tbe adjoining estates brought the start
ling information that the banta C ecilia
had been raided and that Brooks had
taken 250 men away with him. Before
he could join Perez the next day every
man had deserted.
The news, meager as it was, spread
like" wild 8 if, and in an incredibly
short time the whole section ot the
island was aooraised of the situation.
Vet. despite the many prophecies of
the leaders, neither the people nor the
oovernmeut considered the situation
at all serious. This feeling grew dur
ing- tbe nirht as. from tho lack ot
firing, it became evident to the govern
nicnt that tbe Cubans had not respond
ed to any great extent to the order "to
arms," and had failed to act in con
cert. The few government soldiers
who had gone to the scene of the
trouble reported all quiet at Guantana
mo. and thus the night passed with
out event.
Earlv the next morning faring was
heard on the outskirts of the town, and
the inhabitants began to be alarmed
A fewdavs later, inspired by the action
of the insurgents in the vicinity of
Guantanamo, a slight uprising occurred
uear Manzamlla.
For tuaiv weeks, however, all the
fiffhtinj th it constituted the insurrec
"ion was confined to a belt of woods in
i,Ue Guantanamo district, where
the rebels were anxiously awaiting r
inforcsments. These reinforcements
were looked for daily, but it turned
out later that the would-be -insurgents
seeing that revolt had not been general
throughout the island, lacked the cour
age actually to join their broihers in
i,Be Guantanamo woods. In the mean
lime the rebels were severely pestered
by the Spanish soldiers. 2o0 of whom
were stationed near by. Ihese sol
diers, though naturally indolent, spent
most ot their time chasing the Cubans,
whose ammunition had given out. ow
ing to the delay caused by the non
arrival of reinforcements. More than
this, they were discouraged by the
failure of the Junta to fulfill promises
made by the officers she had previously
sent to Cuba to land both men and
ammunition on the island before the
During these first few weeks of the
insurrection, in which the members of
this small band were the only insur
gents on the island, the leaders, Perez
and Brooks, witnessned many exciting
events. Brooks was admitted to be
the most expert ritle shot in Cuba, and
was often alluded to by the supersti
tious Spaniards as the "'Man in White. '
The name attached itself to Brooks in
consequence of his usual dress, which
was a complete suit of white linen
duck. Brooks was rarely known to
miss his man, and when he appeared
at the head of his band, with his
slender steel tube seeking its victim
among the Spanish soldiers, there was
sure to ba cjnsternatiou in the govern
ment ranks. Though ammunition wm
becoming scarce, Brooks was supplied
with aquantity which fitted the callibre
of his favorite sporting rifle. At times
when be anticipated an attack from the
Spanish he would post himsalf at some
point ou the picket line, and as the
soldiers advanced he would cause such
commotion in the ranks by his uner
ring marksmanhip that ihe Spanish
leaders, none too brave, were glad
enough to return.
In the matter of murkmaiiship it is
uudeniable that in every engagement
since the opening ot the war the ln-
wgenu have outshot the Spaniards.
These men seem to have a peculiar
aptitude for tbe use of the rille, and
though the weapons are often of an
obselete pattern, they are able to do
fearful execution with them. A good
illustration of this difference in marks
manship was seen on the battlefield of
Jobito, where the first decided engage
ment of the war occurred, May 13, 18D5.
The writer visted the field a few days
after the battle, and was surprised to
see that the sides of the trees in the
part of the field occu pied by the Spanish
forces were bereft of bark, while not a
bullet hole could be found in the cen
tre of the trunks. On the side of the
field occupied by the Cuban line the
bullets had frayed tbe foilage and
ploughed the ground. On inquiry the
writer was told that the Spanish had
hidden behind the trees, and that the
Cubans had picked them off as fast as
thev showed a part of the body.
Another incident illustrating Spanish
marksmanship was seen at the battle
of Arroyo Hondo (Deep Biver), which
occurred a few days before the battle
of Jobito. During the engagement.
which lasted just four hours, the 000
Spanish soldiers fired JfiO.000 rounds of
ammunition and actually killed but
one man. Duvergier. a noted chief.!
Six insurgents were, however, badly
wnuesurae ot tne Soaniards are
brave men, it is also true that some of ;
them, even theoili :ers, are little more
than salaried cowards, who had rather i
run than fight. In a strange laivi they J
ofoen give themselves up to supersti- !
tious beliefs that thoroughly unnerve
them for duty in the field. An instance
of extreme lack of nerve ia reported to
have occurred while the insurgents
were confined in the woods near Guan
One day during the first week of the
insurrection the insurgents, numbering
about seventy-live men, having been on
the move for twenty-four hours with
out sleep, laid down to rest on their
arms. A young mulatto was potto i
to do guard duty for the party. He
had not been stationed long when be
heard a troop of S250 Spanish cavalry
approaching. Without hesitating be
rushed to the very iront ot tne fine
and, waving both arms, cried. "Run
for your lives. A hundred insurgents
to the left; a hundred to the right."
The Spaniards were terror stricken in
a moment, and, without waitDg to as
certain tbe truth of the boy's asser
tion, dashed into the woods and out of
Thecontinued delay of the reinforce
ments in arrivmg was looked upon by
the rebel sympathizers as disastrous,
and an effort was made to induce the
resident Cubans 1 1 join the insurgents
in the Guantanano woods. But as a
share of tbe fighting men were of the
stamp who wish most of all to be on
winning side, little could be accom
plished. With reference to this class
of men. a good story is told in the
town of Holguin Puerto Principe. It
seems that some of the rebel women of
this place, who had become thoroughly
tired of the uncalled-for delay, em
broidered most beautifully a chemise,
and sent it with their compliments to
a party of abled-bodiod men who had
failed to go into the held. Along
with the compliments the ladies sent
word that if the men would change
their dress for that of women, and send
in their trousers, spurs and guns, the
senders of the chemise would know
what use to make of them.
As time wore on and relief fa'led to
come, the band of insurgents grew
more and more discouraged until they
lost faith in the promises of help from
outside, and became demoralized. The
fact that they had expected Maceo and
Gouiez long before did not give them
assurance of any near appearance on
their part and one by one they left the
country, broken in health.
Two weeks later Maceo landed in
Cuba and the tide of events was com
pletely turned.
At present all eyes are turned in
horror on the barbarous war met bod
of (Jen. Weyler. His policy, so differ
ent from that adopted by the insur
gents, is gradually having its effect on
the rebels, and it would not seem
strange if they reciprocated in time.
As yet their method of warfare has
been most humane. The consideration
shown by the Cubans throughout the
last two years was never more strongly
demonstrated than by an incident
which occurred just before Martinez
Campos left for Spain. A Spanish
lieutenant surrendered with 50 men.
Campos ordered him to be shot as a
coward. The Cubans helped him to
escape to America. He has since of
fered his services to the insurgents and
is probably now in Cuba.
Dr. Jameson furirsb.es some personal
reminiscences of the way he and Cec'l
Rhodes managed matters in Is!'.'!. He
says: "Rhodes was down at the bouse
at Cape Town. I wired to bim from
Victoria the exact situation, and said
it was an absolute necessity to a-sume
the ottensive, and strike straight at
Bii'uwajo at once. Rhodes, who does
not waste words, wired back briefly.
'Read Luke fourteen, thirty-one.' 1
had not a notion of what he meant.
I asked for a Bible, and looked
up the passage and read: 'Or what
king, going to make war agaiust an
other king, s'tteth not down first and
consulteth whether he be able, with
10.000 to meet him with 20.000, Of
course I understood at once what Mr.
RlLode? meant. The M&tabeles had an
army of many thousands, I had H00
settlers available for action. Could I.
after careful consideration, venture to
face such unequal odds? I decided at
once in the affirmative, and immediate
Iv telegraphed back to Mr. Rhodes at
Cape Town: 'Al right; have read Luke
fourteen, thirty-one.' Five words
from Mr. Rhodes and eight from my
self decided the question of our action
in the first Matabele war. '
Irate Parent "What d J you suppose
he can have meant in coming to me.
and asking tor your hand, in an intoxi
cated condition?"
Anxious Daughtet "W-h-y, I sup
pose ne was trying to screw up his cour
age, and screwed it up to high."
Rev. H. M. Powers, of Dallas, aged
00, presiding elder of the Methodist
church, died suddenly the other day, of
heart lailure. Lie leaves a wife and
seven children.
George H. Marshall, a well known
and highly respected citizen of Las
v egas, and prominent Maon, is dead.
When the stomach and bowels are
wrong, what seems a mere trifle, blocks
the whole system. Every part of the
body feels the effects of a little consti
pation. The head aches, the mouth
tastes bad; the stomach is distressed,
the liver is congested and torpid: you
feel fcluggish and miserable and down
hearted; the energies are completely
paralyzed alitor want of a little help
to regulate the stomach and bowels.
What you want is D.-. Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets. They wi'l make you regular
and you keep so: they act in a comfort
able, natural way, not violently but
surely. 'I hey give the intestines
power to move nntii rally; and also tone
the stomach and liver. You don't be
come a slave to their use, they cure
you so you stay cured. If a druggist
makes money on soma violent, purging
pill he may try to sell it to you. Don't
let him.
This is tbe complaint of
thousands at thi3 season. Jgsas '
They have no appetite; food LSSSl
does not relish. Theyneed thetoning upof
the stomach and digestive organs, which
a course of Hood's Sarsaparilla will give
them. It also purifies and enriches the
blood, cures that distress after eating and
internal misery only a dyspeptic can
know, creates an appetite, overcomes that
tired feeling and builds up and sustains
the whole physical system. It so prompt
ly and efficiently relieves dyspeptic symp
toms and cures nervous headaches, that it
Beenia to have almost "a magic touch."
Is the best in fact the One True Blood Purifier.
I-t,i r-n are th.e best after-dinner
nOOU S rMHS pills, aid digestion. 25c,
Tbe Santa Fe is to build new coal
chutes at Rincon.
The railroad yards at Socorro are to
have new coal chutes owing to increase
of business.
Business in the El Paso yards of tbe
Santa Fe has so increased that
three switch engines are at times nec
essary. Since Friday, April 2, the Santi Fe
railroad has carried in a northerly di
rection 204 cars of ca'tle over this div
ision, making about 320 cirs this month
up to date. San Marcial Bee.
Not a mile of railroad track was laid
last year in Nebraska. South Dakota,
Wyoming, Idaho, Nevada. Arizona.
New Mexico, Massachusetts, New
Hampshire, Rhode Islav d, Connoticut,
and only one mile in Kausas.
J. P. Morgan & Co., have authorized
the denial of the report that Col. D. S.
Lamont will be president of tbe north
ern Pacific road. They say tha' the
administration of the road by Presi
dent Winters has bsen entirely satis
factory. The number of freight trains passing
over this divisiou hoMi ways since
April 1 up to and including April 8:
April 1, thirteen trains: 2nd, ten: 3rd,
five; 4th, eleven: 5th, nine; O'.h, eight:
7th, nine: and on the 8th, eight. San
Marcial Bee.
Some idea of the magnitude of the
great Siberian railway, now in course
of construction by the Russian govern
ment, may be gathered from the fact
that by changing the route a thousand
miles were saved. It is expected that
through trains wi'l be run over the
road within two years.
The Southern Pacific is credited with
the intention of buying theGila Valley
road, and extending it to Globe, and
tho Santa Fe is also credited with the
intention of building from Phoenix to
Globe. This will be a gre3t thing for
the already prosperous mining camp
and start a new boom there.
The engineering department of the
Santa F Railroad company has let a
contract to the Americaa Bridge works
of Ch'cago, whic'a calls for the con
struction of sixty-eight bridges, the
work on which is to be commenced
early in the spring. The majority of
the bridges are to be built oa tbe
Chicago division of the road at points
between Ivansas City and Chicago.
Albuquerque Citizen.
A e- rtified cony of articles of incor
poration of tliaXew M?xico & Western
Railroad company has been filed in
th 3 office of the county dark of San
M gnel county with a capital stoik of
82.5oO.O0o. The incorporators are: K.
H. Smith. Tnrs. W. Hiywood, Robt.
M. Ross. c. m. Latimer and J. Biehl.
The principal office wi'l ha in East
Las Vegas. This ro id is to c over the
route surveyed in 1 s'.).'! for New York
people, from Maxwell City to Taos
with branches to Baldy and Elizabeth
President Frank Murphy aBd other
oflicials of the Santa Fe, Preseott .S:
Phoenix railway, accompauied by rep
resentatives of the banking house of
fl. Fisk ?c Sons, of New York, have
just returned east from a trip to Globe,
the richest mining district in Arizona.
ft is semi-ollieially stated that the trip,
which was made, over the proposed line
of the Phoenix Globe railway, bad
behind it the intention of the Santa
b'e to absorb tho enterprise, and that
Fisk Co., are to bs relied on to float
the necessary bonds. A portion of the
route has already been surveyed
through tho towns of Tempaand Mesa.
Its total length will be about 1 10 miles,
one-half of which will leal over the
mountains, though in no case will the
grades exceed 150 feet to the mile.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical D
co very purifies the blood, stimulates
Jiges'ive action, searches out disease-
germs wherever they exist and puts
the whoie body into a vigorous, strong
and healthy c ondition. It builds up
solid, usetut flesh, rubs out wrinkles,
brightens the eyes and makes life real
ly worth living.
Bank leases for houses orstorerooms
nest form. For sale at Herald job
With Massage and Medical
NO. 410
Highest Awards
At the World's Exposition
for excellent manufacture,
quality, uniformity and
volume of tons, elasticity
cf touc!i, artistic cases,
malesia!3 and workman
ship of highest grade.
ft tv' ' 'i 4m
Vm f
Fine Milk. Cream, But
termilk, Clabber a nd
Cottage Cheese.
TELEPHONE 15G - - P. 0. BOX 20a
Order of the Driver of the Deliv
ery wagon, smnn s creamery,
Telephone 156 or by mail, P. 0. Box
J. A. SMLTR, Prop.
Dr. Oscar Wilkinson,
Late resident surgeon Ey, Ear, Nose and
Throat Hospital, Nfv Orleans, La.
Practice confined to Ear, Eye, Nose & Throat.
Ollice hours, 'J:30 a. m. to 12 m. ; 1 to 4 p. m.
Consultation f rfio to toor from 8 to B:30 a. m.
Glasses accurately fitted.
El Paso Marble Works,
All kind3 of monument and cemetery work
cut to order. Mantles, copinjf and iron fences
at reasonable rates. Country orders will re
ceive prompt attention. 410 El Paso street.
nR. J. G. BOYD,
Phone 214
iPliysician and Surgeon-
If,.. Booms 8 Ea;!,!nnA' Kooms4and6
WiX. and 10. HwSlUtUtC. Sheldon Bio
Dr. A. J. MoriGLsiri
fftoom 2, Bronson Block. Office hours
8:30 to 12 a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m.
Gymnasium Class Hours
5 p. in. every day, Dumb Bell Drill, for
Business and Professional Men
4 p. m. Wednesdays Juniors 11 to 16
10 a. m. riaturdays ( years old.
4 p, m. Tuesdays and Fridavs. Ladies
Class. Work suited to all.
7:30 p. m. Mondays, Thursdays and Sa
turdays, Young1 Men's Class.
Yearly Membership, Regular $7; Jun
ior $5; Ladies tuition made known on
Mexican Central Railway.
Is the only standard gauge line be
tween the United States border and
Mexico City.
Mexico is Known as an an tne year
round tourist resort lor pleasure travel,
Health resorts and mineral springs ad'
apted to all the various ills to which
human flesh is heir are found in the
great country. Climate unsurpassed
For lull particulars address
U. E. Comfort.
Com'l. Agent. El Pa60, Texa3
Holden's I oaitive Pile Cure.
Sufferers me it. Belief will be
speedy and cure positive and perma
nent if directions are strictly fol
lowed. For sale by Kelly & Pollard
Mrs. A. Ivecn, residing at 720 Henry
bt., Alton, HI., suirerea with scuitic
rheumatism for over eight months,
Sbe doctored for it nearly ibe whola of
tins time, using various remedies re
commended by friends, and was treated
by the physicians, but received no re
lief. She then used one and a half bot
tles of Chamberlain s Pain Balm,
which effected a complete cure. This
is published at her request, as the
wants others similarly atUicted to know
what cured her. The 25 and 50 cents
sizes for sale by all druggists.
Final Aecouut.
TnK State of Texas.
To the Sherilr or :iny Coost;ible of El Paso
Uouuty, (J recti ntf:
1.. A. SncnctT, Administrator do bonis non
of the estutt- of M. M. sspenoer. h;ivin;i Hied
in our count v court ins lmil account of tlm
condition ot Hie estate of said M. M t-dencor
toiretln'r wil li nil auiilication to be discharged
ir..m suiu ad in in is '.ration.
You are hereby couimauded. that bv oubli-
catioii of this writ for at le st twenty davs
iu a newspaper punted In the county of El
I'aso. you f?i e due notice to all persons In
terested iu tllft account for linal settlement.
ot said estate, to me ttieir ooje -tions thereto.
If any they have, on or before t lie May term,
1NH7, of said county court, commencing and
to be hoklen at t lie court house of said coun
ty, in tlie cily of El I'aso on tiie :rd day of
May A. . lS.'T, when said account and annll-
canon will be considere 1 by said court.
ltness. l'ark . l'itman t'h-rit nf tin.
County court of El I'aso County,
i- i (jiven under my hand, and seal of
L S said court, at my otlicd in t ht ity of
-N- i Ell'aso this 'Jib day of Apri. A.. L).
Is!'?, i'AHIi V. I'lT.V
Clerk i. El I'asc Co.
A true copy, 1 certify:
1 II. Simmons,
S-herlll' of El I'aso Co.
Strong Again I NewthL.ivT66tr:en
From PROF. DK. KICPKI) of Paris is the only
remedy for restoring strength under guaran
tee, and will bring back your lost powers and
stop for ever tne dangerous drains on your
system, xney act quicKiy, create a Healthy
digestion, pure, rich blood, firm muscles, rug
ged strength, steady nerves and clear brain,
imported direct (rom Paris. Price per box
dtn-ettons Inclosed, t2.50. For sale by all re
spectable druggists. Mail orders from any
person Bball receive prompt attention Dr
V. Qondory, Agt. and Manager for U. 8 a
480 Quincy Slbg., Ohicago, III. For sale Only
by Fred Scaaefer, El Paso. Texua.
til fefezrf- 4
n'Jy2iMmM Mk assertion is
fttraS 3'',M inlornntion to the p
hS "C We succeed as
. . . TRAIN
with Buffet Sleepers
Only Standard Guags Line Running Through
Sleepers to the City of Mexico.
Xisht and Mo-nifisr Connections at
New Orleans with lines to
T. . HDNT, Com'l Arrent,
El Paso. Talis.
and so see the silver lining. You can
do it from our trains. We go above
them in places.
with its two thousand miles of track,
reaches all the principal places of in
terest. Address the undersigned for full and reliable information:
R. E, Comfort. Com'l Acrant. EI Paso.
2 and 323 E Paso St.
Phone 7T
For Good Board at
$4.50 ZeZSIR, WEEK.
Mrs. M. Hardin, Proprietress.
215 mi Paso Street.
A First-Olass Short Order House.
Open Day
J. "W.
Wall Paper, Paints and Glass.
ilail Orders promptly attended to.
Fine Merchant Tailorim
And Gents' Fimiisirinor Goods.
i ! r . i i j ft
that nearly every notable success in
business is clii lly attributable to Adver
tising. The smallest business, as well as
the largest, gets from it an impetus and
profit that can be attained by no other
means. The
choice medium of carrying your
archasinR public,
yoa succeed,
aid you.
le at tho HEKALD.
e. p. & T. a.
Houston. Texas.
C. W. BEIN, T. M.
Hon s to n. T
and. ISTieht.
PAG - E,
423 San Antonio Street.
Rostsiu rstRt,

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