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Washington Dining Hall.
9,11 n PKrt STREET FT. P1W TkTAS BEST RBOULAR OPEN D4Y "V HitTO Sa OO.PROP3 IBS STAR LIVERY. Corner West O ,-erland Hw a i. " 1,1 .ggr h HOUCK & DEITER, IM PORTERS and JOBBERS FINE WINES AGENTS for 220 EI Paso St. Calls answered any hour. Terms Reasonable Pine Merchant Tailoring, And Gents' Furnishing Goods. 1 Gives the FOR SB HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND SELLS AT THE LOWEST. Him - - - 116 Oregon Street. Try J. R McGIBBON, 809 El Paso Street, Opera House Block. New and. Second-hand. JFnrnitxire STOVES, ST. CLAIR STEEL RANGES, CROCKERY, LAMPS. GLASSWARE, ETC. Refrigerators Cheap in Order to Close Out. EMERSON & BERRIEN, Undertakers, SU and 3M K Paso St. Phone 71 Link Restaurant, BHPaso Street A First-Class Short Order House Open Dav and 3Slont. j. w. PAGE, DEALER IM Wall Paper, Paints and Glass, HOUSE AND SIGN Mall Orders promptly attended to. DOUBLE DAILY . . . TRAIN SERVICE with Buffet Sleepers Ihf SUNSET lO' ROUTE! I 111 Only Standard Guage Line Running Through Sleepers to the City of Mexico. Night and Moaning Connections at New Orleans with lines to NEW YORK, PHU ADELPHIA, WASHINGTON, ATLANTA, CINCINNATI, ST. LOUIS MEMPHIS AND CHICAGO. V. BUNT. Gom'l A. gent, U J. PA.BKH. Purest Drugs. Latest News A. K. ALBERS & CO.. BRONSON BLOCK. HXADACH3 ELIXIB Cures 4 to he. Try It. RESTAURANT IN CITY. ALL THE DELICACIES OF THE SEASON. IS TO S I3- JUL. AND N'GH " WOO MOO SIWQ-. Man FEED AND SALE STABLES ana 8nta Fe Streets. Phone 92. J. CALDWELL, Prop . 1 1 1.1 , ' ..A 1 I 1 I. III. . 305 S. El Paso Street, Leading Undertakers, Phones 197 and 92. ANSWERED DAY OR NIGHT, E. NAG LEY. Manager. AND WfflSKIES 'WILLIAM J. LEMP BREWING CO.. St. Louis. Mo PABST BREWING,CO.. Milwaukee. Wis. El Paso, Texas J. C. EOSS & CO.. THE FIRST-CLASS UNDERTAKERS. 401 - - S. EI Paso St. (Below the Opera H-use.) Phones: Office, 211. Res. 183. FT. TEXAS Highest Price LTON PAINTING. PAPER HANGING. 422 San Antonio Street THEIPACIFIC, SMSETKOUTE." lKEW ORLEANS AND GALVESTON SAN ANTONIO AND GALVESTON A. (i. P. k T. A. W. BSJS, T. M Mrs. L. C. Edmonds, Skillful and Artistic Dressmaker. Direct from San Francisco. Caters for the beat trade and guarantees Batlif action. Over Mathlai' dry goods store, 219 El Paso Bt, IE1 Paso's y ' - Btf- grrr t II u m W tS3BS C , wv -mm The HERALD will run from day to day, views of build inrrj arirl iaaiilan(aa in tliic uuu. iwm;uii o mm tractive new residence built ItASK liiLLWITH CAKUS. A New tiiiiue That Promises to Jte Very Popular. A new game is to be played in Wash ington this year. It is nothing more nor lees than ba-e ball played witb card?, ana la inesev'ai cities in wnicn it has been tried it h;is been pronounced one of the most fa-cinatiog games to be played with the seductive paste boards. At the close ot the base ball season the "fans" are, as a rule, rather dis consolate at the loss of their favorite pa-time. In Washington this is the case as much as in any other ci'y in the big league This ses-j a nunb.-r of young men, who are in the habit of fol lowing the national game, decided to turn their uttention to devising a game of base ball to be played with cards that they might have an opportunity to enjo.? their sor t during the long wiuter months. Heretofore base ball ha beeo pliyed with dice and boards, but the element of luck was always the pt ime factor in a game played in this matner. l lie pioj -ectors oi tne fame with cards wanted to hit upon a way of pluyin it tht would allow a knowledge of th-j game to come into play, so that a man's exp rience in the base ball world could easily defeat one who knew noth.ng of the national pastime, so tht-y selected a way in which luck, of course, for that is so very evident in all base ball- contests, wou'd enter but in a way subordinate to skill and sc.ence. The game as devised. is played with a euchre deck, or, if ocly two play, the aces, kings, queens aud jacks. It requires the careful watchirg of base runners, a souud judgment when two order up on a b-til hand, when a base hit micht be saved by the play and other moves of the same character. In the game it is possible to play for time, to effect a sacrifice play, io make two baggers, triple-? and singles, give bises on bills and Iriag about ?trke outs in order to prevent a hit and tbe bring ing 1Q oi a run, ana, in I act, all thu re gular as well in "foxy" plajs usually seen at a base.-b.iU ooth-.-t As soon as the game is perfected se veral youngs men in this city will make up a league at:d play on a regu lar schedule. Percentages will be kept, of course, to determine the stand ing of the several clubs or players, ar:d the winrer of the pennant at the end of the season will receive the prizes to he selected by the governors of the lecgue. It is expected thtt a great deal of interest will be taken in the Dew game, and that other leagues will bd formed in the course of time. Tnis world, of course, necessitate the play ing of championship games by rep resentatives of the various leagues. In other cities, where the game has been played, substantially as it will ba play ed here, it has excited general in terest, and theenthuiasm manifested over the contests Las approached that shown at an outdoor game. Tne base ball devotees in Washington, who are members of the league, will not pine away, at any rate, for the loss of their game this winter. The rules of the game are given be low for the benefit of the "Star" read ers who may wish to occupy their time and inclination for base ball in study ing it. RULES OF THE GAME. Rule 1. he table Thetable must be square, not exceeding 3(5 inches on each dimension; it shall contain no drawers or shelves. Kule 2. Diamond The diamond shall be painted on a smooth surface, its outer dimensions not to exceed 8 feet circumference: the foul Hues, bases and fielders' positions to be suitably mark ed. Kule 3. Score card Section 1. Blank score cards f hall be furnished by the secretary. Section 2. Each team eball have itj batting list prepared before start of game; any deviation therefrom will lead to forfeiture. Kule 5 relates to the game, telling when the contests are to ba started and of what a game consist; rule 6, to drawn games; rule 7, to called games, and rule 8, to forfeited games. If a space of thirty-five minutes elapses after tbe start of play and there is no score, the game will be declared a drawn contest, except when nine in nings have not been played or during the last game of a series scheduled on date of occurrence. In either one of these cases play shall continue until a result is reached. A called game is one that lasts thirty live minutes, when the score reverts to preceding inning. In case a club does not show up on schedule time, tbe game shall be for feited to its opponent. - It shall also be declared forfeited if a club refuses to beigQ the. game on time, if a club in dulges in dilatory practices, and, in facf , all rea ous that are -current in an out door contest : Kules 9 and 10 relate -to substitutes and choice of innings. ' ' - Rule 11. The cards Tbe cards to be used comprise the aces. ki. gj, queens and jacks, and must be free from mark or any meaos of -identification-. Whpn four play, tens aad ni es are add ed. Rule 12. Hits Section 1. The cards must be dealt one at a time; and all five tricks must be taken before any kind of a hit can be made. Sec. 2. The taking of five or all tricks with the assistance of both bowers of trumps turned constitutes a single Progress, oitv sinrl tmlu VT TVPACOTira flio af .vj .vovuio "v Hi- by W. K. Brown. and advances any runner one base ex cept (A) When a runner is on second and the hit is made with tbe assistance of rot more than two trumps said occu pant of second base may be entitled to score. (B) Where a runner is on first base and like conditions occur he may be placed on third base. (C) Uoder any other single base hit conditions a runcer is only allowed to advance one base. Kule 13. Two bass hits A two base hit constitutes five tricks taken by the dealer without the assistance of the left bower and w:ti not over one trump; it advances a runner from first base to home. Rule 14. Three bass hits. A three base hi', is made by taking all tricks when the highest trump card is left bower, which necessitates the right bower being in the deck. Rule 15. Home run A home run is maie by taking all tricks without the a-si stance of either bower, which is difficult owing to tbe chances an opponent has to hold one or tbe oth er. Rule 16. The batter The dealer is the batter and continues to deal until ihree "outs" are regi-tered against him, when he then assumes the fielder's position. Rulo 17 Double play (A) The fail ure of the batter to get three or more tricks upon attempting to make a hit constitutes a double play aDd removes the batter and nearest base runner to home, should there be any; otherwise it only charges ooe out. (B) For the fie'der to order up the trump turned and then succeed ia tak ing three or more triitks is also a double play, with same result as in (A). Rule 18. Errors (A) For tbe field er to order up or make a trump and fail to take the required three tricks charges an error and advances the ba'sman and any runner who might be on a base one base each. (B) For the fielder to hold no trumps constitutes an error, as he can make no attempt to capture a ball. But in this case it dor?s not aivaoce any base runner except the number he is en titled to by the bit. Rule 19. Turning down te trump Should the dealer, after the fielder has "passed," be unab e to ta'e up the trump and is forced to turn it down, the fielder can name the trump, and if be succeeds ia taking tbre-j or more tricks he registers an "out" against the batter; if he fails himself he is charged with aa error. If he should also pass the batter has the privilege of either making the trump or passing, the latter operation counting as an out against him. Rule 20. Outs The taking of one or two tricks by the fielder constitutes an out, while any more than two a doub'e play. Ru;e 21. Triple play An "order up" with three men on bases and no one out constitutes a triple play, if unsuccessful is an error for the fielder, and advances each runner a base. Rule 22. Sacrifice hit For a batter in lead both bowers in succession is a sacrifice hit, exeppt j (A) When they constitute the total number of trumps his band contain-. Rule 23. Base on balls For the fielder to lead the only trump card he po-aseses, provided it be the queen or king, and thereby a draw bower from the hand of his opponent, is a base on balls, which advances only the batter and those he may thereby force up a base. Rule 24. Earned run An earned run shall be se'ored every time a player reaches home base unaided by errors before chances have been offered to retire the id. Rule 25. Str'.ke-outs. Should the fielder, upon the attempt of the batter to ecore by either taking up or making the trump, take the first two tricks, it is dcc'aiv-d a strike-out. Rule 20. Stolen bases The fielder, upon holding a solid band of trumps, shall not be eu titled to a hit, but may record a stolen base, which shall ad vance any runner oa base one base each, and in case runner advances from ''third" to home on the play an error is to b3 charged. The batter in either case reta'ns his position until advanced or declared out. Washing ton Star. ur. fierce s avoriwj rrescription is j designed and recommended for only tne one tnmg. xt acis oirecuy upon DOtin, d Spain that we could n-.t view j one set of organs. J.o matter what is wjth indifference the indifioite pro j the matter with them, it will cure it. j Jongation of whal is really a war of ex j It will not cure anything else. It is a termination. The time woull come whoksome tonic, an invigorating ner- wnen we ghould be force! to interfere. vino, or nerve-iooa as wen as a neanng I Does not the death of Canovas affo-d medicine, and thousands, of perfectly j us an opportunity of making rep-esenta-well women have found that by taking tion at Madrid to wbich Canovas del it reguiariy curing- tne period ot i pregnancy, the danger and pain of parturition were much lessened, and in many cases, almost entirely obviated. In every American household, there j should be a copy of Dr. . Pierce's great I work, "Common Sense Medical Advis er," 1008 pages, illustrated. One copy free to any addres or receipt of 21 one cent sta-nps to pay the i mailng only. World '8 Dispensary Medical Assocla tion, Buffalo, N. Y. Pure Hygeia lee. Made from distilled water. Ask your family physloi." r or druggist as to ourlty and healthfulness of our ice; tel ephone 14. El Paso los & Rkfriqkrator Co MEXICO'S GOLD. Yellow Metal Fand May lie Made the Hauls for a Change of Standard. The action of tbe Mexican govern ment at the cabinet meetiDg held on EYiday lust has rot yet been madeof ficially public. II wever, as already telegraphed to the "Globe-Democrat," the policy of the government will be to encourage gold mining in every particular and to prevent the exporta tion of that metal from tbe country. In outline the government's policy will be this: Exemption to be granted from every form of federal, state and municipal taxation on all gold miners and the imposition of a heavy and practically prohibitory tax on the ex portation of gold. The annual production in Mexico to day of the yellow metal is about $8, 000,000. Under such a law as outlir.ed above it would quickly go up to $10,- 000,000 and over. It is understood the next step would be the depositing oi the gold in the federal treasury, the government to pay therefor in silver dollars at the current rate of exchange on the day the deposit is- made. It ia argued that, on tbe basis oi tne gold so accumulated, the payment of the interest-bearing certificates issued against the gold in the custody of the treasury could be met. Thus slowly a gold fund would be secured here, to be made, incase of necessity, tne oasis of a change of standard at least so say rumor, and so imperceptibly made as to not shock trade or establish habits. The great monetary revolution would come arout, and should gold come to be mined here under government en couragement in large quantities the task of supplying tbe country witn I 0-old currency would be made easy However, so far, it is stated, the cabi net has in no way indicated a tendency to adopt a gold standard, but the ac cumulation of gold here would enable the treasury to meet the foreign inter est in gold. In view of the increased Interest in gold mining here the adoption by the government of a policy to encourage tbe mining of the yellow metal can not but result in a great impetus to tbe extraction of gold. The present sec retary of the treasury, J. I. Lirr antour, is a man of extraordinary resources. and the people generally feel that he is able to get them out of the difficulty they are in owing to the fall in silver It is unders'ood that the foregoing project is Mr. Limantour s. Globe Democrat. GOLD WILL. COME BACK. Bankers KHtlmate That 100,000,000 Will Soon Recross tike Ocean. The gold which has been sent to Europe during the past four years to offset tbe balance of trade against the United States is coming back with in terest The turning of the tide is expected within thirtv days. When it begins to come only the facilities for transporting it across the seas will limit its flow. Conservative Chicago bankers and brokers look for gold importations within the next 60 to 90 days aggregat ing over $50,000,000. Within 6ix months they would not be surprised to see the importations reach $100,000,000 or more. And this is to be only the beiinniDg. The flow of gold from Europe to America is expectad to con tinue during tbe next year and the year following and perhaps the year still following. Reasonable crops only not prodigious crops, but just reason able ones are all that is considered necessary the two years following 1897 to maintain the balance of trade in favor of this country and start a long era of the nation's greatest prosperity. '1SW MEXICO'S QUEER WHEAT. Sndden Demand Develops for the Seven- Headed Variety. Manager J. J. Leson, of the New Mexico exhibit at the Tennessee Cen tennial Exposit on, writer from NashlJ vine to the .Territorial iiureau of Im migration that be has been overwhelm ed with calls for seed of the seven- beaded variety of wheat, of which New Mexico has a large display at the ex position, along with 117 other varieties of grain. According to Mr. Ljesoq, this proli fic grain has created a furor among farmers of the southeastern Quarter of the union. It is the product of a Socor ro county farm, owned by a Mr. Jonker, formerly a California wheat- grower, and is tne result oi a sprout developed a few years ago in the East Indies. A single stalk yields seven perfect heads of wheat, and the product averages seventy bushels to tbe acre, which is nearly double the yield of ordinary New Mexico, as against an average of less than fourteen bushels per acre, taking the United States as a whole. Canovas and Cnba. That Cuba must be subjugated the late premier took for one of the public commandments that he must obey. Probably it was so at the beginning of the insurrection, but it my well be questioned whether it is so now. If it be no longer so, then the crime by which he has been removed may work for good to humanity and civilization. For so long as Canovas del Castillo re mained at the head of aff airs he could not have made the acknowledgment that the subjugation of Cuba was a hopeless enterprise, even though he might personally have been convinced that the Spanish natiou will permit it. And why should the Spanish nation longer resist it? The war wbich has devastated Cuba has brought Spain to ruin. A remorseless conscription has taWen a victim from every hamlet, from almost every hous hold in the country, and oof these conscripts the majority will either noi return or will return as wrecks. Yet the drain of i blood and treasure goes on, and is brought tothe nonce of every Spaniard. How long will a barren and bankrupt 1 pride sustain the Spaniards to de mand the continuance of this destruc tion V We ourselves are the nearest wit nesses to whit is gin on in horrified bv the aimle-s and hopeless slaughter and devastation. We have riastillo was ford hv wht. -f.mPrl to him the "neces-iities of his position to turn a deaf ear, but which bis suc cessor mav be able and disposed to listen? Harper's Weekly. Pauperism In America. Archbishop Ireland, in a recent pub lication, wrestles with the question ' of poverty in America. Pauperism, be claims, ought not o. exsist here. No other country is so rich in resources. Nowhere else are-toil and talents so liberally rewarded. The prime source of this want and misery that exists in all our cities be ascribes to the liquor traffic. TUa saloon, be charges, is the real source of this pauperism and its. attendant social evils. SOCIETY DIRECTORY Masonic. El Paao I odge. No. 130. A. F. & A. M. Meets every first and third Wednesday at Masonic hall, San Antonio street. Visiting brothers cordially Invited. O. 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 companions cor dially invited. W C. HOLMES, H. P. A. KAPLAN, Secretary. 1 Paso Oommandary, No. 18, K. T. Meets fourth Wednesday of each month at Masonic hall. Visiting Sir Knights cordially In rtted. II. u. Ml lcs, m. u. W. J. UAh., Kecoraer. Alpha Ohapter No. 178, ORDER EASTIRW STAR. Begular meeting second Saturday of each month. Hotournlnn members of the order rmi.HtM.llv invited. MLMAB. J ULIA UHI. J. O. Baugh, Worthy Matron. Worthy Patron. I. O. O. F. El Paso Lodge, No. 284, I. O. O. F. Meeting Every Monday Night. S. U. Newman, N. Q. P. M. MiLisraaa, Secretary. Border Lodge 874, I. O. O. F Meets every Tuesday night. Claude Minor, Will I. Watson, N. G- Secretary. Oanton del Paso, No, 4 Patriarchs' Militant. "light of meeting socond Wednesdays in Odd enow.- nau. w pRl(jE W. E. SHARP. Clerk. Mt. Franklin Encampment, I. O. O. F. Atghtof meeting first and third Thursdays J. A. duuuuuu, v. xr Hinbt L. Capkx.1 Scribe. Miscellaneous National Union. Meets fourth Thursday In each month a1 Odd FellowB" Hall. J. W. Bows, Prest. J. W. WiutiMSOJf, Secretary. Knights of Honor. Manta Hflivmd and fourth Thursdays ef each month at Odd Fellows' ball. Visiting brothen cordially in vl tea. . r, K. A. SHBLTON. Beporter. United Brotherhood of Oarpontera and Join ers of El Paao. Meets every Sunday at 10 a. m. at Labo hall. Visiting members welcome. BRED WKiUfc.NUU.U14.. liec. ana HOC Woodman of the World, Tomlllo Camp, No. 48. Meets every second and fourth Tuesday each month at their forest, Q. A. R. hall. T P m. sharp. Sovereigns and strangers cordlallj invited. . v. widbd jny. uommanaer. J T Sullivan. Oierk. B. P. O. E. El Paso Lodge, No. 187. Meets first and third Tuesdays in Odd Fe: lows hall. S. J. UATL1N. Hi. it. T. E. SB ELTON, Secretary. A. O. U. W. Meets In 0. A. R. hall on the first an( third Tuesdays in each mouth. Vlsltlni brothers cordially invited. h'H!D WIDMAM. M. W. 0. C. Hairs'. Reoorder. Foresters of America. OOUBT ROBIN HOOD KO.l Meets first and third Wednesday night of each month in Odd ft ellow s hall. Jos Frist, U. K. H. Oolllander, Secretary. Ancient Order of Hibernians, Division No. 1. HI Paso County, meets sec ond and fourths Sundays at Union Labor hall at 3 p. m. J as. i.irrOBU, j.j. u a sill, rresiuent. Seretary. K. of P. El Paso Lodge, No 82. Regular meeting every Friday night at Castle hall, over Beneke s hardware store Sojourning Knights will receive a coral welcome. trao. a-auTir, u. u. H. OOL1XANDXB, K. R. S. Knights of Labor. Gate City Assembly (L. A. 3041.) Meets every Friday evening at the hai Corner San Antonio and N. Stanton street, a 8:00 o'clock. JOHN SORHENSON. M. W U. J. B A KU.U It. 8 Oolored Knights of Pytniaa. Myrtle Lodge. No. 10 Resular meeting every Wednesday eyenlnu in Union Labor Hall over Badger's grocer store. Bojourning nmgats respectfully in vlted to attend. A. 0. MURPHY, K. of R. and 8. W. H. SOOTT. O. O. Bliss Lodge No. 221. K. Of P. Regular meetlnx every Monday evenlna: at n. j. nan. v laiung uigan welcome. W.r. Hiaru., J. J. O. Abmsxboho, K. of H. AS. a c G.A.R. Cmmstt Orawford Post, No. 19, Q. A. R. Meets 1st Sunday of each month at 8:30 n. m Hall on San Antonio street. All comrade aa in good stanalng invited to visit the post. uku. ai. incuu(Auutijj.if , uommuaei B. TUbTaN. Adjutant. Fir Department. Board of Fire Directors meets every seoon Wednesday. General department meeting second Wednesday in March, June, Septem ber and December. P. F, Edwards. President B Pavne. J J Connors. Chief Secretary. P M MlUspaugh, Ass't Chief, Southern Pacific Time Card El Paao Local Time. Arhivbs, Daily Trains. Dbparts, 1:30 P.M. No. 18 Eastbound 1:60 P. M 8:45 P. M. No. 80 Westbound 3:.V P. as Every effort Is made for the "omfort of pas sengers. For further information regarding tlcketa, rates, connections, etc., call on or ad dress. H. R. Turner, T. E, Hunt, " Ticket C.erk. Com. Agt. Southern Pacific Excursions. Commercial Agent Hunt, of the Southern Pacific, has received tele graphic notice of a reduction in excur sion rates to California points, 1. e., Santa Monica, Long Beach, Sao Pedro, J San Buena Ventura and Santa Barba- ra. The first excursion to be run j Thursday June 2nd, and each succeed ing alternate Thursday during the summer. Limit for return ninety days from date of sale with privilege of stop overs west of Col ton. Rate from El Paso $45. . The Southern Pacific announce the following excursions, round trip rates: The Southern Pacific train leaves El ! Paso at 1:50 p. m. daily, reaching New Orleans (1195 miles) at 8:20 a. m. sec ond morning and by taking the close connecting fast trains east and north ward at that point passengers reach Chicago, Cincinnati and Nashville the following morning and New York early the second morning. i All year round trip six months limit tickets on sale to Los Angeles and San Francisco for $50 and $60 respectively. The Sout) tern Pacific is the direct line to California, no change of cars being necessary. Train leaves El Paso at 3:35 p. m. daily, reaches Los Angeles at 9:20 the following evening and San Francisco at 6:15 p. m. the following day. j . The tickets will allow stop overs in . California both going and coming. I For further particulars, folders, etc., call on: . , T. E. HUNT, Com'l. Agent. I Harry Turner. Ticket A cent Offices corner San Antonio and Oregon streets and passenger depot, El Pa " so, Texas. C. W. Bein, Traf . Mgr., Houston, Tex. L. J. Parks, Ass't. Gen. Psgr. & Tkt. Agt., Houston, Tex. Mining Location Thl Offlco Blank for Salt at For Rent STORE on El Paso street, one of the best locations in the city. TWO stores witb large light base ments in new Mills building, opposite plaza. THREE houses on South CampbeU street, four rooms each, $15. TWO basements, 1108 and 1110, San Antonio street, $8 each. HOUSE No. 313, Texas street, nine rooms, 935. HOUSE 618, Myrtle street, S25. ON September 1, house 317, Magoffin avenue, $20. OFFICES and rooms In Sheldon block. FRAME house, corner of East Over land and Florence street, $17. FORALE FIVE lots on Mesa avenue, for 8700. THREE and one-third lots on North Kansas street, $600. 130 feet on Cambpell street, corner of Texas. 94 feet on Saint Louis street, near Pierson hotel. HOUSE No. 214, South Campbell street, $1,500; part cash. HOUSE No. Ill, South Florence street, small cash payment, balance monthly instalments. HOUSE No. 311, Texas street, six rooms, for $2,100: $o00 cash, balance in quarterly payments. RANCH 350 acres, near Ysleta. good house and stable, 60 acres in alfalfa, $10 per acre. FIRE, LIFE & ACCIDENT INSUR ANCE in leading companies, at lowest rates. Property placed in mv hands exclus ively, will be advertised free of cost to owner. Horace B. Stevens, Real Estate and Insur ance Agent. LOOK AT THE MAPI We can Ticket You to ANY PART OF THE UNITED STATES. Low Rates. Eleqint Equipment. fast Time. tP. TURNER, Gefl'l Pus'r mi Tki Agent, DALLAS, TEL Foster and Mitchell. Attorneyi ud Comuelon. Will practice in all courts of Texas and New Mexico. Room as Hheldon Balldluc. Ml Paao.Taza BB. C. C. BROWN, -loom a 2 and 4, - Mundy Bloek Strong Again ! ""tkXMjZr- THE AIMArnRODIT u I From PROF. DR. RtOORD of Paris ia the onlw remedy for restoring strength nnder guaran- . tee. and will brlns back your lost Dowera and stop lor ever tne dangerous drains on your system. They act quickly, create a healt thy digestion, pure, rich blood, n firm muscle, rug . fed strength, steady nerves and clear brain. imported direct from Pans, rrlco per box directions inclosed, S2.60. For sale by all re spectable druggists. Mall orders from any person snau receive promp attention, or V. Oondorv. Aa-t. and Manasar for U. A 460 Qulnoy Blbg., Ohicago, III. For sale oal oy rrea acnaarer. ki kso. xaxaa. Notice for Sealed Bids. The Territorial Fair association offers for sale the following privileges: One bar privilege. One soda water, lemonade and ice cream privilege. One candy, nut and cake privilege. One popcorn privilege. one cigar, cigarette and tobacco privilege. One restaurant privilege. One pool (not including book-making) privilege. One check stand for bicycles priv ilege. All bicycles taken onto the ground, except those used in the races, will have to be checked. One shooting gallery privilege. One merry-go-round privilege. ine association win receive sealed bids for any or all the above privileges to sell on the grounds during tbe week of tbe Territorial fair to be held at Albuquerque, N. M., beginning Sep tember 13 and ending September 18, 1897. The above privileges are exclusive, except the bar, which will be allowed to sell cigars and cigarettes and all kinds of drinks usually sold over a bar. Bids win be opened August 28. 1897, at 2 o'clock p. m. The association reserves the right to reject any or all bids. As an evidence of good faith a check for 25 per cent of the price offered must accompany the bid, which will be returned if the bid is not accepted. Address all bids to J. E. Saint, Sec retary, Albuqufrque, N- M., plainly marked on envelope. "Sealed bid." C. F. myers, President. J. E. Saint, Secretary. I Mining location notloea for Bale at yTEXASX tUO H.KKAU) 0D omoa.