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THE DAILY HERALD
MONDAY, AP1UL. li), 1897. PUBLISHED EVERY EVENING Kicept Sunday Kntered at the postofflce at El Paso, Texas, 3 mall matter of the second class. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Bally, one year - Jally, six iD-nths Dally, threi Months - Daily one month ... Weekly one year . Weekly six months Weekly three months - - ...t7 00 , 3 50 ... 175 .. 00 ... 2 00 ... 1 00 .. 50 JY CARRIER. Tho Oailt Herald Is delivered by carrier In Kl t'iiao, Texas, and Juarez, Mexico, at lo Cents per work, or 80 cents per month. Subscribers fallinK to ct The Herald reg ularly or promptly should notify The Hek ALD business oilice (not the carrier) In order to receive Immediate attention. Telepheno No. 115. ADVERTISING RATES. Rates of advertising in the Daily or Weekly edition made known on application at the publication olHce. Orrlnguptelephone num oer 115, and a representative of the business department will call and quote prices and Son.rac for space. Locals 10 cents per line In every Instance for first insertion, and 5 cents per line for each additional insertion. Legal notices of every description fl per 1 nch each Insertion. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. "This Herald Is fully prepared to do all kinds of plain and fancy Job printing in all the latest styles. Work perfectly and promptly done. THE WEEKLY HERALD. A large 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 ix months SI.OO. Referring to sectional boycotting and fool legislation in the south, a northern journal says: "The leaven of fools in the south, is about the same proportion aa in the north, only up here the loaf is thicker." In York. England, a court lias resur ected an old law of l(i77 in the trial of a man for celling' newspapers on the streets on Sunday, and the man was declared to be a nuisance and fined ac cordingly. The same old seventeenth century law has been revived in Washington city, and several of our state legislators have attempted to re enact it. Seventy-five per cent of boui llon whisky interests in Kentucky have agreed to make a combination to man ufacture and sell bourbon whisky under one executive head; distilleries be valued and paid 'to per cent, in cash, 25 per cent in bonds, and 50 per cent In 0 per cent preferred stock, on which dividends shall be cumulative, with bonus of 100 per cent in common stock, to be held by trustees until the stock reaches par, when it shall be distribut ed among members. The W. C. T. U. has split wide open In Georgia. Like the head of the na tional organization, Miss Frances Wil larJ, the Georgia temperance woman, or at least a largo number of them, could not resist the temptation to reach out for the control of other mat ters than temperance: eo they took up woman suffrage. The leader of the state organization, Mrs. Sibley, of Augusta, however, did not take to the new fad, and when the people of San dersville extended the hospitality of that city to the state convention of the W. C. T. U., on condition that woman suffrage was not to be mentioned, pub licly or privately, Mrs. Sibley named that place for this year's meeting. Hut the suffragans refuse to attend and there you are. The American mind is particularly fruitful of inventive activity. The rec ords show that in the single year of 1890 no less than G.2'.)2 inventions were registered ia the patent office at Washington, while for the same year there were but iii24 inventions regis tered in Francs. And yet the census of the United States show that the pro portion of laborers to the total number of inhabitants has increased in the same period that machinery has taken most complete possession of manufact ures. From 1S0O to 1S!)0, while the population of the United States doublad the number of persons employed in in dustry increased nearly threefold (in crease of 172 per cent,) and at the same time the mechanical power, measured by horsepower, increased fourfold. The American consul at Zurich re ports to the state department that a plan introduced in the public schools in several European cities to inculcate lessons of economy and charity, has been found to work admirably. In Brussels the children attending public schools were requested by their teachers to gather up, on their way to and from the school, all such appar ently valueless objects as old metalic boitle, capsules, tinfoil, tin cans, paint rubes, refuse metal, etc., and deliver their collection d-uly to their respective teachers. In the period from January 1 to October 2, lSiVi, or within eight months, about four tons of such mater ial was gathered. This apparent rub bish was disposed of and the preceeds applied so as to completely clothe 500 poor children and send !K) sick ones to reeuieration colonies and there still remained quite a balance, which was distributed among the poor and sick of the city. AS TO SILVEli The ''Westminster Gazette" (Lon don) referring to silver, says the mark et is very much depressed, adding that "the main reason for the downward movement is the fear that Japan, as a result of her adoption of the gold 6tandard, will be a free-selLer, and that the price will be still further reduced. As regards the immediate future, much defends apon the action of American holders, who have lately been offering- the white metal freely. The feeling at the moment is that the fall is rather overdone and the low prico will undoubtedly iuduce Con tinental buying-. THE OMAHA EXHIBITION. Some of the Wonderful Tiling's to be Seen. Omaha, April 1(, 1897. Managers of tho Trans-Mississippi and International Exposition are not unmindful of Ihe at tractive powers of high class amuse ments and novel features, if ma3e aux iliary to the exposition proper, and they are making ample provision there for. Sherman avenue divides the main exposition grounds from a strip of land lying east of the avenue. This mece of ground embraces aoout sixty acres. It is about three quarters of a mile in length aDd is from 00 to bOO feet wide for nearly two-thirds of its length, running off to a uoint at the north end. The ground is nearly as level as a floor, with a few trees of ma ture growth scattered here and there. It ends abruptly on the east side in a steep bluff, the descent being about sixty feet. From every portion of this ground a beautiful view of the river valley may be bad, and the wisdom of the exposition management in select ing this particular portion of the expo sition grounds for a pleasure ground becomes more apparent as the plan de velops. Tnis plateau, with its beautiful view of the towering bluff's on the east side of the river, from the summit of which the copper-hued nomads of former days surveyed the surrounding country, with the muddy water of the treacher ous Missouri winding its sinuous way in full view for fully ten miles, with Cut-off lake directly to the east, Flor ence lake a short distance to the north and the crystal sheen of Lake Manawa plainly visible to the south over the beautiful city of Council Bluffs this ground is to be. transformed into a beautiful park, with a bread plaza along the edge of the bluff and embel lishments in the highest line of the landscape architect's art. In this pari will be grouped the multitudinous "features designed to amuse the public in every conceivable way. Here will bo the foreign vil lages showing the general character and style of the architecture of foreign countries, the daily life and occupa tions of the residents of those coun tries, and the articles of various kinds manufactured by them. Prominent among the amusements will be the theatres of foreign nations, whose customs and pastimes are of such a radically different nature from those to which the inhabitants of this country are acustomei. Among these will be Chinese and Japanese theatres, and exhibitions of the nation al and characteristic dancas of other nations. There will also be exhibitions of mechanical novelties on a more ex tensive scale than has been seen at former expositions. A large number of applications for space for-exhibiting devices of this nature have been received. A "Palace of Illusions" will be one of the attractions provided for the amusement of the curious. In this all kinds of curious effects will be produced by means of mirrors and an endless source of amusement will bs provided. The applicant for this concession pro poses to erect an attractive building in the. Grecian style of architacture, with many rooms in which different il lusions will be produced and where the visitors may select his particular form of nightmare and enjoy his horror to his heart's content. A novel feature suggested is a sub marine theatre. It is proposed to construct a lake representing the palm bordered domain of a wealthy Turk, with an historically correct repressn tation of a Turkish harem on a float ing island in the center of the lake. Visitors to the harem are ushered into a diving car which plunges beneath the surface of the water, descending to a depth of thirty feet. During the de scent the occupants of the car are giv en a beatiful submarine view of lish and pla,nt lile through. tbe glass sides of the car. When the bottom of the lake is reached the visitors find them selves transported to the most exclu sive part of the harem. The bottom of the lake is a glittering grotto in which are seen the moat beautiful of the sultan's favorite wives grouped in artistic pictures, the whole being bril liantly lighted by a submarine system of electric lights. Among the applications for conces sions is one from a well known China man who proposes to construct a most realistic representation of the famous walled cities of his native land. He submits a series of sketches showing the general character of the "village," a city enclosed by a stone wall built after the manner of the wallssurround ing many of the inland cities of the Mongolian empire. Inis wall is to be sixteen feet in height and eight feet wide on the top. Chinesa soldiers in the fantastic garb made familiar by pictures in the public prints of recent years patrol this wall and guard against the approach of an imaginary enemy. W ithin the walls of the city are the buildings to be seen in every Chinese city. The architecture of the entire "village" is distinctively Chi nese m character. A large number of applications have been made lor space tor the exhibition of mechanical novelties. The indica tioos are that the amusement feature of the exposition will be an extensive one. It's wonderful how much health has to do with married happiness. Sick ness atlects tne temper, l ou can t be nor make others happy if you are ail ing. When you find yourself irritable, easilv worried, beginning to "run dwn" it's because your blood is getting poor. You need richer blood and more of it. Your blood-making organs need to be vitalalized by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It imparts new power to produce an abundance of nealthy, red corpuscles, and gives you a fresh supply or pure, rich blood. Its a blood-creator; it is for everyone whose blood is impure or in a poor, "run-down" condition. It prevents the germs of disease from getting a hold ou your system. Even after disease is settled on you, it is dri ven out by the blood-creating proper ties of the "Discovery." it is a perfect cure for general and nervous debility, catarrh, malaria, eczema erysi pelas, scrofula, and every form of blood-disease. It isn't called a consumption-cure, but even consumption, wnieh has its roots in tha blood is driven out by the "Golden Medical Discovery" if taken in time. The Discovery" is the prescription of one of the moot eminet physicians and me dical writers in this country. Mrs. A. lveen, residing at 720 Henry St., Alton, 111., suffered with sciatic rheumatism for over eight months. Sbe doctored for it nearly the whole of this 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 she wants others similarly afflicted to know what cured her. The 25 and 50 cents sues for eale by all druggists, MOVEMENT OF NEGROES. Migration I Southward, Say Tbla A othorlty. An attempt is being made to prove that the nt-gro is emigrating to the north, but t he facts do not support it, and show quit- the contrary. Mr. llonry Gannett, of the geological survey, published some time ago a pamphlet on the "Statistics of the Ne groes of the United States," in which he pointed out "that the causes indicate, in the most unmistakable terms, a gen eral southward migration of the race." This seemed .to puzzle a great many northern papers, who could not un derstand why the negroes should pre fer the south, where according to these same papers they are not con ceded all their rights, and when the north was willing to receive them on terms of iH-rfect equality. It is scarce ly necessary to say that the negro re ceives much better treatment here. Thre may not be much "hubbub" about him in the papers, and such talk of equality, etc., but he is at least af forded an opportunity of making a liv ing at almost any trade he may desire to practice; whereas, on the other side "of the line" he is crowded out of nearly all the industries, being pettted Mlitically and granted every right ex cept that of making a living. It is this more than the climate that is responsible for the southward drift ot the negro, which seems to so surprise Mr. Gannett, the New York Tribune and others. The census of 1S91 called attention to "the perceptible tendency southward of the colored race," drawing a "notable proportion of thatelpmentfrom the bor der states;" and this same southward movement is recognized in the opening essay of the 11 census. Mr. Bryce de clares in the third edition of his Amer ican Commonwealth that "the negro center of population is more and more shifting southward," and that the Afri can is leaving the colder, higher and drv lands" and drawing more and more into "the lower and hotter regions along the coasts- of the Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico." In a magazine arti cle on "The Colored Race in the United States," Gen. Francis A. Walker stated as his "conviction" that "this element will be more and more drained off from the higher and colder lands into the low. hot regions bordering on the Gulf of Mexico." N. O. Times-Democrat. Wisps From Washington- W. G. Sterret in Dallas News, April 17, Mr. E. II. K. Green, chairman of the republican state executive committee of Texas, arrived today. There is very little going on in Texas republican cir cles here, though Dr. Grant is hard at work in the line of preparing the cases of his friends for appointment. He says the appointment of Mr. Breen as post master at Mineola was another of his A great many of the republican of fice seekers from Texas have gone home. Some of them are still here Dr. Clifford of San Antonio, who came on after tie consul generalship to the City of Mexico is still here. He says that he is still in pursuit of the place, all reports of the newspapers that he has given up his ambition in this direc tion to the contrary, tie says he is getting more endorsements-every day, and professes to feel most confident of success. Capt. Moses Dillon is pushing bis candidacy for El Paso collectorship most vigorously. He expresses the greatest confidence, and has at bis back endorsements from not only his own state, but from Califorpia, Penn sylvania, and from a great many old soldiers with whom he served in the last war. Now that Mr. Green is on hand, the fight ought to become more heated. "The early frosts did not do any material damage to our fruit crop," said a fruit ra-ser to a Dona Ana Co. Republican representative, "and one of the largest yields in years may be looked for. Espacially is this so as to grapes, and the manufacture of wine will be quite extensive this season. As our grapes are on the market before the California product we may expect large returns irom this crop this sea son." Oar New Tariff. The American Protective tariff lea gue issued an official print of the new Dingle tariff within a few hours of the time it was pa?ssd by the house of rep resentatives at Washington, on March .1st. I his broad, comprehensive inter pretation of the republican platform should ba studied by every voter. Any oi our readers can ootain a copy with out charge, by sending a postal card re quest as follows: "Send me a copy of No. 379." Address W. F. Wakeman, Gen'lSec, Mexican Central Railway. Is the only standard gauge line be tween the United States border and Mexico City. Mexico is known as an all the 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 full particulars address R. E. Comfort, Onm'l. A cent. El Paso. Texas. It essential to b ', th. Every nook ana corner of tho system is reacned jy the blood, and on us quality tne condition of every organ de pends. Good blood means strong nerves, good digestion, robust health. Impure blood means scrofula, dyspepsia, rheuma tism, catarrh or other diseases. The surest way to have good blood is to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. This medicine purifies, vi talizes, and enriches the blood, and sends the elements of health and strength to every nerve, organ and tissue. It creates a good appetite, gives refreshing sleep and cures that tired feeling. Remember, Mood! Sarsaparilla Is the best in fact the Ono True Blood Purifier. Dlllo caro Llver HI: easy to flOOd S PUIS take, jy to oyete. 859. Blood Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are small, sugar-coated granules; agree able to take. Children like them. If the drusrsrist wants to sell vou some other pills that pay him better, just think of what pays you. You win receive a samDle uackaze free if vou will send your name and address to the World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buf falo, N. Y. Texas and Pacific Excursion List. K. of P. Uniform Rank Hot Springs Ark., May 18th. Tickets ou sale May 14th and 15th; final limit for return May 26th. One fare for the round trip $29.00. INTERNATIONAL CONVENTION Y. M. C. A. Mobile, Ala, April 21st to 25th, rate of one fare for the round trip 933.65 to duly accredited delegates, certified by local secretaries. Tickets on sale April ISth and 19th final limit for return April 60th. Account ot the various tS3ptist con ventions to De neia at Wilmineton, N. C, namely, Baptist Young People's Societ y of the south, May 5; American Baptist Educational Society, May 6th: Southern Baptist Educational Confer ence, May 6th and 7th; Woman's Bap tist Missionary Union, May 4 th to l.itn: Southern Baptist Convention, May 7th to 14th: The Texas & Pacific railway, "El Paso route," will sell you round trip tickets May 2nd and 3rd, El Paso to Wilmington, N. C, and return at one fare for the round trip, $53.90 with a final limit of twenty days from date of sale. Your choice of routes via New Orleans, Shreveport or Memphis. Account of the Grand Lodge meeting of the Knight of Pythias at Ft. Worth April 20th, 21st and 22nd, tickets on sale April 18th, 19th, and 20th at rate of $15.40 for the round trip, limited for return to April 23rd. Parties desiring to take advantage of the side trip to Denver, Colo., may by depositing their tickets with agents of the Ft W. & D. C. or the Rock Island at Ft. Worth, Texas. Account meeting Grand Lodge Sons of Herman to be held at Galves ton May 3rd to 6tb, round trip tickets will be on sale May 3rd and 4th limited to return to May 8th at rate of $19.30 for the round trip. Account meeting of the Trave'ers Protective association and Christian Endeavor convention to be held in Houston, Texas April, 16th and 17th and May 4th and 6th, respectively round trip tickets wili be on. sale April loth and 16th limited for return to the 20th, for the- T. P. A. meet'ng and May 3rd and 4th lor the C. E. conven tion limited for return to May 7th, at the rate of $18.30 for the round trip. Account Daughter of the Republic, April 19th to 22nd; G. A. R. State Encampment, April 21st to 23rd; Knights Templar, April 21st to 23rd; Anniversary Battle of San Jacinto, April zlst to Zdrd; Opening games base ball, Texas League April 20th, 21st 23rd. Account the above meetings to be held at Houston, Texas, tickets will be on sale April 18th and 20th final limit of all tickets April 25th at rate of $18.30 for the round trip. In addition to the above there will be reduced rates via "El Paso route" Texas and Pacific to meetings to be held in Buffalo, JN. Y.. G. A. t. .Na tional Encampment in August, Annual convention National Educational as sociation, Milwaukee, July 6th to 9th. Southern Baptist convention, Wilming ton S. C. May 5th to 14th. United Confederate Veteran reunion, Nash ville, Tenn., May 5th to 7th. For further information call on or address. E. S. Stephens, B. F. Darbyshire, Depot agent, S. W. F. & P. A. Southern Facific Excursions. For account of meeting of the Daughters of the Republic of Texas, April 19th to 22d: Meeting Grand Army of the republic, April 21st to 23d; Annual Conclave Knights Templar, April 21st to 23d, Military Celebration of Anniver sary battle of ban Jacinto, April -1st to 23d, and Opening Game Texas Lea gue Base Ball Club, at Houston, the Southern Pacific Co. will make for the round trip a rate of $18.30. Selling dates April 17th and 19th. Final limit for return April 24th. Train leaving El Paso l:o0 p. m. local time will reach Houston without change following evening at :30 p. m. On May 3d the Southern Pacific will sell tickets El Paso to Austin, Texas, and return at rate of $29.90, acconnt of Convention of Knights of Maccabees final limit May 7th. The Young Men's Christian associa tion hold tneir international conven tion at Mobile, Ala., April 21 to 25 For this occasion the Southern Pacific will sell round trip tickets April 18 and 19 at rate of $33.65; final limit April 30. On account of the meeting of the Mexican Veterans' Assn. at Galveston April 21 and 22d the Southern Pacific will sell tickets April 19th at rate of $25 90 for the round trip, good return ing until April 24th. The Grand Lodge Sons of Herman meet in Galveston, Texas, May 3 to 6th. For this occasion the Southern Pacific will sell round trip tickets May 1st at rate of $20.10: final limit May 7th. On account of meeting of the Texas btate Christian Endeavor Convention held at Houston, Texas May 4 to th the Southern Pacific will sell tickets May 3 and 4th to Houston and return at rate of $18.30, final limit May th. On account of the Baptist conven tion held at Wilmington, N. C , May 6 to 14th inclusive, tne Southern Paci fic will sell round trip tickets May 2 and 3d at rate of $53.90 with final limit of 20 days from date of sale. On account of the annual convention Grand Lodge Knights Pythias held at f x. worth, lex., Apl. zo to zza inciu sive the Southern Pacific will sell tickets Apl. 18, 19 and 20th at rate of $13.95; final limit Apl. 23d. Should you desire to take a side trip to Den ver, Col., arrangements have been made whereby on depositing your ticket with the Ft. Worth agent, ticket win be extended J. days. roe rate from Ft. Worth to Denver and return will be $20 good for 15 days. For the meeting of the Texas State i : , . . - r i . m iucuicui association at jrans, j.exa.9, April 27 to 30th this vear, the South ern Pacific will sell tickets on the cer tificate plan which gives a rate of H fare for the round trip provided not less than 50 representatives irom all parts oi Texas are in attendance Date of sale April 25th. Final limit for return May 2nd. Our new line via San Antonio and Flatonia is the only one running through sleepers San Antonio to Pa ris and Passengers via this line reach San Antoiiio 11:30 a. m., and take through sleeper from that point at 7:40 p. m., reacning Paris following morn ing. Harry Turner, T. E. Hunt, Ticket Agent. Com'l. Agent. Holdt-ii'a I OHitlve Pile Cure. Sufferers use it. Belief will be speedy and cure positive and perma nent if directions are strictly fol lowed. For sale by Kelly & Pollard, druggists. Tickets for the McGinty entertain ment are now on, gale at Richards' Jewelry stora. MISS0UKI DAIRY. Fine Milk, Cream, But termilk, Clabber a nd Cottage Cheese. TELEPHONE 156 P. 0. BOX 205 Order of the Driver of the Deliv ery Wagon, Smith's Creamery, Telephone 156 or by mail, P. 0. Box 205. J. A. SMITE, Prop. Christian Morelein Cincinnati PHIL YOUNG'S. Dr. Oscar Wilkinson, Late resident surgeon Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Hospital, New Orleans, La. SPBlOIAl-iIST. Practice confined to Ear, Eye, Nose & Throat, Office hours, 9:30 a. m. to 12 m.; 1 to 4 p. m. Consultation free to poor from 8 to 9:30 a. m. KUOM 6, MOKE HOUSE BLOCK. Glasses accurately fitted. El Paso Marble Works. J. MORETTI, Prop. All kinds of monument and cemetery work cut to order. Mantles, coping and iron fences at reasonable rates. Country orders will re ceive prompt attention. 410 El Paso street. m. J. G. BOYD, Phone Phone 211 Physician and. Surgeon- Office: RdTo.8 Residence: Rooms 4 and 6 Sheldon Block Dr. A. J. Mosin. DENTIST, Room 2, Bronson Block. Office hours, 8:30 to 12 a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m. Mrs. L. C. Edwards, Skillful and Artistic Dressmaker, Direct from San Franclscc. Caters for the best trade and guarantees satisfaction. Over Mathias' dry goods store, 21!) El Faso St. VAPOR BATHS. With Massage and edical -vRubbings.v" NO. 416 N. OREGON ST Y. M. C. i Management, 13 under tbc care of J. S. Reynolds. J. H. Harper, Dr. A. E. Brown, Prof. Putnam. A. (J. Foster. F. E. Morris. Millard Patterson. J. J. C. Armstrong'. Allen Blacker, E. S. "W. Neff, Chas. Rokahr, J. A. Smith. Gymnasium, Baths, Reading- Room, Library And Sociil Games. Open from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. Wm. Sloan, Gen. Sec'y. Two years aero R. J. Warren, a drug gist at Pleasant Brooka, N. Y., bought a small supply of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Me sums up tne result as lol lows: "At that time the gods were unknown in this section; today Cham berlain's Cough Remedy is a household word." It is the same in hundreds of communities. Where ever the good qualities of Chamberlain's Cough Re medy become known th3 peop.e will have nothing else, u or sale oy all drug' gists. Final Account. The Statb of Texas. To the Sheriff or any Constable of Jl I'aso County, Greeting: L. A. Speucer, Administrator do bonis non of the estate of M. M. Spencer, having tiled in our county court his nuttl account of the condition of the estate of said Al. al . dencer together with an application to bedischai ged irumsaiu aaminisL.rai.ioii. You are hereby commanded, that by publi cation of this writ for at letst twenty days lu a newspaper printed In tbe county of Hi Paso, you itive due notice to all persons ia terested in the account for tinal settlement of said estate, to tne tneir objections thereto, lr any tney nave, ou or oeiore uiu alay term, 1S9T. of said county court, coniruoncing and to be noiuen at the court house or said coun ty, in the city of fc.1 I'aso on the 2rd day of Mav A. . ltr'i. when said account and anull cation will be considerej by said court. Witness, 1'ark W. I'ltinan Cler of the County Uourt or Kl raso County, ijiven unuermy nana anu seal or Li said court, at my otii: in Hit ity of -v ) El i'aso this ilth day of Aprl. A. U. 1SU7. 1 AKK VV. flTX. IN. Clerk v.. v,. lil I'asi. Co. A true copy, I certuy: V. H. Simmons, Sheriff of h.1 I'aso to, Strong Again ! New Life, New Strang th. New Vigor. THt AIWHKUUISMU! From PROF. 11 K. KIOOKIJ of Paris Is the only remedy tor restoring strength under guaran tee, and will bring back your lost powers aud stop for ever the dangerous uralus on your system. They act qiueKiy, create a heaitny digestion, pure, rich blood, nrni muscles, rug ged strength, steady nerves aud clear brain. Imported direct Irom Paris. Price per box directions inclosed, fl.tM. For sale by all re spectable druggists. Mall orders from any person shall receive prompt attention. Or V. Oundory, Agt. and Manager for U. 8 . 460 Quincv Blbg., Ohicago, III. For sale only by Fred chef ar, SI Pgo. Texan. BEER r 2r7Tf 'J? HERALD SANTA FE. Tlx VEost ZDizreot Xjiixo TO Kansas City, Boston, St. Louis, New York, Chicago, Philadelphia Denver, Omaha, St. Paul, And all Northern and Eastern Points Through Trains, Fast Tirae, Smooth Track, Elegant Pullman Palace Sleepers on ali through trains. Daily Tourist Sleeping cars to Denver, Kansas City and Chicago. Tourist sleeping cars semi-weekly to St. Paul, Minn eapolis and once each week to St. Louis and Boston. All trains not having dining cars stop for meals at the famous Santa Route, Harvey Houses. Pull information cheerfully furnished upon application to A. W. REEVES, E. COPLAND, City Ticket Agent. General Agent. Office,.Fargo Building, Corner El Paso aud San Antonio Streets. W. B. TRULL, Agent at Depot. LOOK AT THE CLOUDS FROM THE TOP and so see the silver lining. You can do it from our trains. We go above them in places. THE MEXICAN CENTRAL RAILWAY 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 Agent. El Paso, COLUMBIAN PRIZEWINNERS., CONOVEB PIANOS CHICAGO ORGANS WERE GIVEN Highest Awards At the World's Exposition for excellent manufacture, quality, uniformity and volume of tone, elasticity of touch, artistic cases, materials and workman hip of highest grade. OATALOQUSa ON APPLICATION PRC ft. CHICAGO COTTAGE ORGAN GO, OHICAGO. ILL. I.IBSEST RjANiiFACTURERS DF PIANOS AND 086A8S IK THE WORLD. ank leases for houses orstorerooma test form. For sale at Herald iob Office. ASSERTION 13 INDISPUTABLE that nearly everv notable success ia business isclii fly attribu table 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 is choice medium of carrying your Iniorniition to the purchasing public. We succeed as yoa succeed. We are here to aid you. Designs and cuts made at the HERALD. "EL PASO ROUTE." Texas and Pacific' The Great Popular Route Between The EAST and WEST Short Line to New Or leans, Kansas Oitv, St Louis, New York and. "Washington. Favorite Line to the North, East and Southeast. Pullman Buffot Sleeping Cars and Solid Trains from El Paso to Dal las, Fort Worth, New Orleans, Memphis and St. Louis. Fast CCimiQ AND Sure Connections Sae that your tickets read vis. he Texas and Pacific liaiiway. For maps, time-tables, tickets, rate and all required information, call on or address any of the ticket agents or B. F. DARBYSHIRE, S. W. F. & 1. A., El Paso, j ASTON MESLIEP., General Passen per and Ticket Apent. S.THOJFvNE, Thlid Vice-President ud Genet al I-Itpagtr.