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El Paso daily herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1881-1901, October 07, 1897, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064199/1897-10-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Washington Dining Hall.
209 KL PASO STREET, EL PASO, TrXAS.
RESTAURANT IN CITY.
ALL THE DELICACIES OF THE SEASON.
BEST
OPEN D&.Y
V wrr ft- QO.PH,OP3
THE STAR UYERY.
Corner West Overland and Santa Fe Streets.
Phon9 92. J.
THE ONLY MORGUE IN THE CITY.
W4-
Thos. Ehrenberg.
Caxxiao;e and. "
Waa'on Paixitei.
320 El Paso
2 EL PASO,
HOUCK & DEiTER,
IMPORTERS and JOBBERS
WINES AND WHISKIES
"tVrnCt P I WILLIAM J. LEMP SREWLNQOO., St. Louis. Moj
FINE
21.1
J-O 1U1 1 pABST
220 El Paso St.
Phones: Office, 211. Res.
Fine Merchant Tailoring,
Ami Gents' Furmslrng Goods.
104 W.T. SP a'jT''TCT.
SHELTON
Gives the Highest Price &
FOR HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND
SELLS AT THE LOWEST.
Try Him - - - 116 Oregon Street.
J. R MeGIBBON,
- 809 El Paso Street, Opera Mouse Block.
New and Second-hand FWrcniture
STOVES, ST. CLAIR STEEL RANGES. CROCKERY, LAMPS.
GLASSWARE, ETC.
Refrigerators Cheap in Order to Close Out.
EttEBSON & BERRIEN,
Undertakers,
tU and SM S Paso St.
Phone Tl
Link Restaurant,
;215 El Paso Street.
A First-Class Short Order House
Ol3en Day and "TSTisrht.
(hi SUNSET 0
DOUBLE DAILY
. . . TRAIN SERVICE;
with Buffet Sleepers
Only Standard Guage
Sleepers to the City of Mexico.
Night and Morning Connections it
Xew Orleans with line to
YORK, PHIIADELPBll, WASHINGTON, ATLANTA, CINCINNATI, ST. LOUIS,
MEMPHIS
S I. XI.
AND N'GHT
"WOO MOO'3IMO,
CALDWELL, Prop
Caldwell Undertaking Co.
306 S. El Paso Street,
The
Leading Undertakers,
Phones 197 and 92.
CALLS ANSWERED DAY OR NIGHT
J. E. NAG LEY. Manager.
-
-.!'
Street,
TEXAS.
... ... -k. --Al- .. a.
BBEWING CO.. Milwaukee. Wis.
El PasO'18
FEED AND SALE STABLES
J. C. ROSS & CO.,
THE ONLY LEGITIMATE
CXCHITSKEUS AD OSAIMEBS.
AT 401 S. El Paso St
THE FINEST HEARSE !N TOWN.
133. Calls answered any hour.
EL PASO TTEXAr:
THE REMINGTON
Standard Typewriter
MERCHANT & MANNING,
State Agents, Dallas, Texas
M. I McKELLIGON, LOCAL AGENT.
Ho"id 12, Sheldon Block, El Pago, Texas.
somiiPAw
"SUNSET KOUTE."
NEW ORLEANS AND GALVESTON
SAN ANTONIO AND GALVESTON
Line Running Through
AND CHICAGO.
Sirce.T. J. Mundy bought Concordia
cetneury last Ju y, ther.i hiis been a
wonderful change "there for the better,
and one who kad not been up there in
six months would hardly know the
nlace. Mr. Mur.dy has put out some
$500 in local improvement;', including:
133 feet of new and attractive iron
fene'ne with arched entrance which
cost him $182. The punn pils that in
timoa past had been le ft on the pre
mises acd th dilapidation that for
merly prevailed and which induced
several lot owners-to have their dead
moved elsewhere, all these have dis
appeared end there is an a:r and gene
ral appearance of pains takirg care that
is encouraging.
Mr. Muody found that by removing
the old picket fe-ices that had been so
much in use there was no further trou
ble from sand storms that obtain in
the spring-; and it is his aim to have
!jt owners substitute from picket
ft-nces the eras p!p fencing which does
r.ot retard the moton of sa-"i w'nn it
blows, and not oaly secure tuis improve
ment all through his purchase but
have it adopted" in the other ceme
teries as well. U otii a yetr j j mero
had boen much diflioulty in getting
water in fact ther; was praciically no
ater there at ell. But after Mr.
'omsto k sank his to leet wen water
was carried to different part of the
intire cemetery tract, ani now this
snnnlv is to ba re-m forced by Mr.
Mundywith water from a fine well
1,700 feet to the southeast of the cem
etery on his farm in the river bo'-torn
o which tfce water will be suitably
oired at sn early day The water will
be pumped by a gasoline engine. This
will furnish such a supply of water that
the entire section can be fairly drench
ed if occasion calls for it. However,
II
III
" y ! I ill! III! H !pi!iiH''Ji
EXTUAXCE TO CONCORDIA CEMETERY.
Lunar Superstitions.
"If you see tha new moon over jour
right shoulder it's good luck all the
mouth" over tt e left shoulder teipg
bad luck, of course ' If you matt the
new moon f;;ce -to face with money in
your pocket, you will have that kind t f
money in your pocket for a month"
and so on, tnis last being taken from
an old b'ack letter treatise on "things
worth knowing." Everywhere in the
world the idea prevails among those
who lack scientific training that any
thing falling to the lot of man when
the moon is waxing will likewise in
crease, similarly decreasing while the
moon wants. The Hindoo troubled
with warts looks at the new moon,
picks up a pinch of dust from beneath
h's left foot, rubs the wart with it
and wh n the moon goes so does the
wart. If you fall ill you can be cured
by herbs gathered iu the full of the
moon.
The Moslems in the kingdom of Oudh
cure insomnia, palpitation ol the heart,
nervous prootrat.ion and similar evils
bv stationing the tufferer with a basin
of water in the bands in the light of
the full moon in such a way that lis re
fulgent image t-hices directly from the
liquid nto his eyes. Then, without
moving his gaze, he is required to
swallow the waier in a draught. In
Northern India the people lay out food
in the full moon that, romes in the
months corresponding to our Septem
ber and October, balf of each, and give
it to their friends as a means of insur
ing lonvevity. That same night the
gir. s pour water in the moonlight, say-
ng they are getting rid of the cold
weather.
It was long ago noted that the York
shire maids "do worship the new
moon on their bare knees, kneeling
upon an earthfast stone," and Lady
Wilde says tnat tne Irish damsels drop
on their kcees when they first ca'ch
sight of the new moon and say, "Oh,
moon, leave us as well as you
found us. ' In India the natives tase
seven threads from the end of their
turbans atd give them to the new
moon with a prayer. The spo's on
the moon are caused by many persona
or tnings. sum itimes it is a man
with a fagot on his back, sent thitler
for picking up sticks on the Sab'oath.
Chaucer ca Is him a thief and puts a
thornbush on his sboalders. Dinte
pays it is no less a criminal than Calm.
Shakspeare prov'des a dog to keep him
company. Hindoos keep, not a man,
but a bare, in tne moon, and the well-
known cmnectio t in the minis of the
man in the moon and iasauity may ac
count for the statement regarding ihe
March hare, acd poss-ibly the tl orc-
bush may be the distinctive covering
of the hatter. At any rate, this is as
good guei-sing as a lot of the sun myth
people have done, woile liarlcg-joulu
identifies the moon children, Bill and
Huiki of the northern mythology, with
Jaek and Gill of the nur.-ery rhyme.
The Greenland Esquimau believes that
the sun and moon were originally
brother and sister. She, br-Ing teased
by him past ordinary endurance seized
seme lampblack and rubbed it on his
face Then the ran, her brother after.
Finally she went so fast she rose up in-,
to the air ar.d became the-.bun, while
her sooty-faced brother turred into the
moon. In Samoa when a great famine
oppressed the peop e the moon rose
one night, big and round, like a bread
fruit. A patient mother, unable to
quiet the pang of her little one looked
up and said: ''Why don't you come
down and let my biby have a bite of
you? This made the moon so angry
that she simply picked up both mother
it has been noticed that the saDd itself
is capable of holding- fo much moisture
thai l roes and gras Will flourish to h
certain extent without irrigation if
watered for a time at the outset so
that they can get started.
In evidence of this, Mr. Mucdy
showed a Herald reporter
Chinese umbrella trees in V. B Hull's
piot that had not been watered in 18
months. Moreover, there were several
graves covered with green grass that
bad not received aDy attention for a
NORTH.
SOUTH.
year and a half. At the same time
there were a number of plots where
good sod had befn set out, and here
the grass was like a lawn. The trees,
consisting of the cottonwood, Chinese
umbrella and lo-ust varie'ies, are
flourishing, especially in the Jewish
'r
X:
r 1
mil i s lMl
i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
rVr, hi; HtiHJilfV'ii'irt?
j and child, and they have bean there
' ever since.
j A'l sailors are certain that sleepingiD
tropical moon rys will either make
them cross-eyed or blind. On the Amer.
i-.'n vessel El Capitan a year or two ago
a number of the crew, disregarding the
j advice of their fellows during a spell of
ho', weather, slept on the deck in the
moool ght. atid soon after went com
pletely blind at night, though they
could see as well in the daytime as
ever. The skipper of the ship report
ed the occurrence acd with it made a
s'attment to the effect th:it up to that
time he had been a disbeliever in the
so called moon blink. Paul Eve Ste
venson reports that he, to", was hurri
edly awakeced on his way to New
York from the Bahamas with the as
surance from the captain that all orts
of things would happen to him if he
s'ept in moonlight. This is a di-ease
unknown to the medical profession.
Chicago Times-Herald.
K. K. COMMISSION SPEAKS.
The "Sunset"
Bluet T rct Its Texas liusl-
dwb In Texas.
The railroad commission has demand
ed of the Southern Pacific railroad that
the bui-mess emanating from any ship
ment of freight hauled on that road in
the State of Texas, whether it be state
or interstate shipment, must be trans
acted in the State of Texas.
Other requirements in l.ne with this
may be expected soon. Tuis will affect
both the freight and pasenger traffic
of the Southern Pac;tlo railroad within
the State of Texas. In fact, every dol
lar's worih of business transacted by
that road within the borders of the
state must have the records of tuch
transactions kept witmn the state.
The effect of this ruling by the
commission to all outward appear
ances, will be that the general offices
of the Southern Pacific railroad will
soon bd located in the state. The com
nilssiou makes no such deiiiind as that
because it dees not assume such au
thority, but it does demind whtis due
Texis under the law. When enougn
of tee itli'..'e force from the general offi
ces in New Orleans is moved to Texas
in order to transact the business of
that road's mileige in Texas, therj will
be only enough left to transact the
business of the eastern end of the
Atlantic division of that g-eat system,
which is from the Texas 8 ate line to
JNew Orleans, and in const qu nee not
ullicient for ce to justify the expense of
tne maintenance oi me general onlces
in New Orleans. Toere'ore, it i9 a
fafe prediction that Mahomet will go
to the mountain and the general offices
of the "Sucset" will soon have there
babital in Texas.
Whenever a man fes-ls himself fail
ing in health, when he feels that he is
getting old 'oo fast, that his vitality is
low, and that he is losing flesh, he
should waste no time in getting Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. I',
will build up quicaer than anj thing
else in the world. It will give him
rich blood and solid flsh. It will make
him f-el haif as old and twiceas strong.
D-. Pierce's 1008 paaebook, "The Peo
ple's Coxmoi Ser.se Medical Adviser,"
in plain-la nguage, tells all about tbe
"Golden Medical Discovery," ar.d is a
complete family doctor hook, pr.ifu,-e'y
illustrated. It will be sent FKEE on
receipt of - twenty-one (21) one-ce' t
stamps to cover cost of mailing only.
Addref s, World's Dispensary Medlca1
apsoc'Htion, No. 603 Main street, Buf
falo, N. Y.
r
cemetery where over h'fy Chinese um
brella trees are blooming and growing'
nicely. Then in the Masonic cemetery
there are an iacrei'ig number of the
umbrella tret-s. Mr. Mundy has
sown a small plotontach side of the
road way leading up from the entrance
to wheat which is making a fine green
carpet already. Drive ways have been
laid out through C ncordia cemetery,
which he is grading and open
ing as fust us possible, and
the road up the hill is leveled, to that
the approach is easier than ever. Mr.
Mundy bought with the cemetery
eleven acres immediately south of the
entrenca which he has cleared away
and leveled off. Tine iron eutranca is
an attract ve fetture, with graceful
spans of iron on whica appear, ''Con
cordia cemetery." Mr. Mundy justly
takes pride in this improvement, and
lotowrers will agree with him. I
There a-e properly eight cemeteries
in the Coucordia t-act. On the west
side ther-5 is the Misou'c cemetery of
two a :res. th j Odd Fallows cernatery
of over o-je acre, acid the city cemetery
of two acres. Immediately to the east
is the Coocordia cemetery of six acres
E-ist of th it are the Catholic cemetery
of fi.'ur acres, and the Chinese of naif an
acre. At t ii northeast and the south
east corners are respectively the
county grave yard of two aores and the
.Jewish cemetery of one acre. Between
these last two and the Catholic and
Concordi cemet-sries ''s four acres of
unoccupied ground which Mr. Mundy
has bought and will improve as occa
sion calls for i'. Tne Catholic ceme
etry is not a9 for advanced with their
improvements, b.tt Mr. Mundy is
urging the Catholic people and it is ex
pected they will take action soon. The
Jewish people are developing their
cemetery into a lovely spot, and the
monument and head s ones lend mush
attraction to the general surroundings.
The Masons, too, appear to ba taking
much pains in beautifying the resting
place of their dead, and the substitu
tion of the cy looe wire fencing for the
picket fences is giving satisfaction.
The Odd Fellows have leveled oft' their
cemetery, and when the plaie is mown
over, it will look batter than ever. The
beautifying of the city and county
grave ya'ds can hardly he looked for
immediately. But snmething will un
doubtedly be done ere long in the way
of kf eping th-3 places at least trim and
neat looking.
The lo af ion of Coicordia cemetery
cor Id hatdly he improvrd upon. The
soil is dry and noi subject o inunda
tion?, and the former charge of being
a sand heap no longer holds good un
der the new management, wi'h water
running to all parts of the premises,
and the entire tract growing greener
and greener every month. Mr. Mundy
expects by another season to have a
lodge built at the entrance-for the con
venience of mournsrs, and where rec
ords of the various cemeteries can be
kept. He thinks eventually there will
be a cemetery association controlling
all of the various cemeteries. Con
cordia is now an attractive place to
visit, the view from there is extend' d
and beautiful, and when the troll y
line is built to Fort Bliss, people w.ll
be stopping there every day.
M R
Conductor Wood of the Southern
Pacific is recovering from his illness.
The latest railroad rumor is that
the Vanderbilt system has arranged
to extend its line from Salt Lake C ty
to Los Angeles, connecting there with
the terminal, thus completing for th3
first time uader one management a
road from ocean to ocean.
The legal history of the Santa Fe
system is a remarkable one. Ninety
five corporations which have, at one
timi or another, played an important
part in the history of the road, are dead
and inactive, by abandonment and ab
sorption. There are now seventy-nine
aciive companies.
Representatives of a ftroDg company
are caid to be at the City of Mexico
seeking a coacession for a submarine
telegraph cable to connect Souora with
Lower California. The cable will be
laid from Guaymas aud will connect
Triunfo, La Paz and otner points on
the peninsula.
Manager Thorne, of the Texas &
Pacific, wants the Marshall, Tex ,
boaid of health to help him gefl back
into Texas the many T. S: P. cars be
tween Mar&hall and New Orleans The
board is endeavoring to have traffic re
sumed between Marshall and Boyce,
ia.
The net earnings of the Santa Fe
system for the month of August were
$921,281, au increase of $l(ilJ,325 over
the same month of last year. For the
two months of the lis ;al year, to AuT-
ust ,51st, the Det earnings have been
$1 380.038, an increase of $30,183. The
total income from operation for the two
mouths shows an increase of $152,679.
In the Santa Fe system, there are 9 -2!Wu.ilr!of
track nearly all single
track a mileagH more than equal to
one-third the disance around the
earth. The first iwentv-eight mile of
i this tVACk WjlS constructed iu ISliD. The
entire system, tueieiore, nas come into
extstet.ee within twenty-eight years.
It rea!ly came into existence in twenty
four years.
Facts and Figures About Mexico"
is a new aud valuable publication is
sued by tLe bureau of i information
of the Mexicau Central It i8 a well
gotten up pamphlit, with bran new
illustrations (s me hing needed by the
way) and the lae-t "fajts and figures"
at out tae general resources and at
tractions of the country are given in
readable shap--'. Commercial Agent
Mueller of tins city has copies ofthe
pub.icat.on.
There has been much cost'y'and tin
usual engineering work in the Santa Fe
system. ne great ejeva . ions in l o o-
rado and Psew Mexico were' reached by
remarkably difficult work. The long-e-1
uiinui, that on Uu'on mountain at
the Colorado-New Mexico state line, is
! 2,011 feet loug. There are five DOtable
briJges. One cro-ses the Illinois river,
aod is nearly two milei lona O hers
crooa the MUsissipi river at Fort Mdl-
son, la., the Missouri river at Sibley,
Mo., and the Colorado river at Need'
les. The latter is a cantilever biidge
i)!K) feet long. Thse bridges cost
nearly one m llion dollars e icb.
SILVKIC IN OHIO.
A Bis Split In tbe Democratic
Fartv J m
miueut.
S'nce the arrival in Washington of
ex-Represent a' ive Towne some very
interesting t-tories are current in po
litical circles respecting the democra
tic political situation in Oaio. There
is a foreshadowing of coming events
whicb, it is said, will have important
bearing upon the fall elections in that
state.
As stated in last Saturdav's Star-
Mr. Towne denies that it has been in
timated to him by the democratic
managers in Ohio that his services as
a fret-silver talKer win not -oe needed
in the Ohio campaign. If such e
course was in contemplation on tne
part of Allen O. Myers and state Chair
man McCon ville it had not been out
lined to him.
FREE SILVER A LOSING INVESTMENT
It is learned, however, from other
sources, that a campaign of education
and oratory on the litea of free silver
by Mr. Towne or anyone else will be
diouraged by tha Ohio managers
This statement is putting the case
mildly. The real fact is that the dem
ocrais in Olio are on the point of
abandoning frse silver as an issue alto
gether in the campa'ga and exerting
their energies in othur directions. It
is said that Mr. John 11. McLean, who
in this case is the controlling spirit in
i he democratic campaign, has come to
the conclusion that under existing
circum-itances tree silver as campaign
capital wouid be a losing investment
This would ba but a passing incident
in the campaign, subject to comment,
out not worthy of deep consideration,
were it not for the fact, it is slid, that
there are some other democrats Id
Ohio besides Mr. McLean, and whose
political creed comprises more than
the mere election of a United States
senator. And here is where Mr. Towne
nd bis friends enter the equation as
factors.
A BIG SPLIT IN THE PARTY.
The statement is made that the
abandonment of the cuse of free sil
ver by the democratic managers in
Ohio will bring about a very big split
in the party in the buckeye state.
Those v,-ho put forward this assertion
explain it by saying that a large pro
portion of the democracy in Ohio at
this time cocsists of men who honestly
and earnestly believe in the unlimited
free coinage of silver by the United
Sta'es government as a financial policy
which win bring great good to tbe
people of the country. Some of these
men are former republicans, who left
their old political association, and who
stand by the democratic platform on
account of this free-silver plank.
Ihis being tbe case, it Is claimed
that thet-e people will not submit to
the abandonment of free silver just
because Mr. McLean may happen to
believe that it will advance his inter-
ts or the welfare of the democratic
machine in Ohio. It is pointed out
that M-. Tone is tbe head of the ele
ment organized under the term of
bimetallism, with whom the advance
ment of the cause of free silver is the
first consideration. In this aggrega
tion are gathered many men who were
formerly prominent in the republican
party; Senator Teller and his asso
ciates, who walked out of the repub
lican national convention at St. Louis,
for instance. They undoubtedly have
a large following throughout the Unit
ed states, and it is claimed a fair pro
portion of them are in Ohio.
LOSS TO THE DEMOCRACY.
The assertion is made that if Senator
Teller, Mr. Towne, and the rank and
file of voters whom they represent left
tbe republican party for free silver's
sake, they will cot espouse the cause of
democracy if free silver is given up as
political issue by that party. If this
be true, it is claimed, it will mean that
the democracy will lose a very heavy
vote in Ohio this fall. It la known
that the bimetallic leaders are exceed
ingly indignant at the proposed inten
tion of the democratic managers in
Ohio with respect to the free silver
plank. Efforts will be made to induce
Mr. McLean to reconsider the program
in this respect, but if he persists in his
course, it ia said to be a certainty that
an Immediate split will occur in tbe
ranks of the democracy, and the men
who have been allies of the democrats
will become their bitter enemies.
Washington Star.
Jurist Who is a Good Ilarvegt Hand
Judge Guy C. H. Corliss, chief
justice of the supreme court of North
Dakota, does not esteem it above his
dignity to labor as a harvest hand. On
his vacation from the bench he followed
a i eaper in his field from sun-up tj
dark ard kept up with thf b's rmirg
hired men. He ho'ds to tne theory
that every man should know how to
earn his bread by the labor of his
hands. With him this is no fad. It is
a deep-seated coaviction. He is now
incalculating the doctrine in the case
of his oldest ton, a lad of 10. Harold
wants a bicycle. "Earn it first," is the
father's decision. So he taught the
boy how t milk cows, and "made ar
rangements to buy and pay for the
family's milk during the winter. At
the price agreed on tbe youngster will
have earned his wheel by next spring.
Judge Corlss baa a charming house
hold consisting of a wife and four chil
dren, owns a fine home at Grand
Forks, cultivates his own vegetab'es
and flowers, plays the violin, aod does
as much work on the supreme banch of
the state as any associate.
Major Benj. H. Rogers, of the 8th in
fantry, lately promoted from a captain
t c-y in the 13th lr fantry, baa been re
, tired, and Captain Car per H. Conrad of
' tre 15th infantry, is promoted to be
major. Major Conrad was in El Paso
not Jong ago visitrng with brother
officers at Fort Bliss. Both majors are
veterans of the civil war.
There is business in a Chinaman in
Nogalts He buys a Mexican coin
draft for $1,000, paying $470 for it. He
sends his Mexican dollars home, where
they are worth c ar, anl makes $530 on
the deal.
You can carry the little vial of
Dr
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets right in
the
vest-pocket and it will not make even
a lilt e lump. They our constipation
One "Pellet" is a laxative; two a mild
cathartic. One taken after dinner will
stimulate digestive action and palliate
the effects of over-eating. They a
with gentle . fiiciency on stomach, liver
and bowels, ibeydon tdo the work
themselves. Thev simply stimulate
tbe -Datura' action of the organs thern-
selves. That j'b where they differ from
all other pTIs. That is what makes
them better than all other pills. You
don t become a slave to their use aa
with other pills, because their help
lasts. ' Once used, they are always in
iavor,
Typewriter paper at the HERALD of
&3e,
FOR SALE
FINE BUSINESS CORNER, 115 x
60 feet, Mesa avenue and Texas streets.
Right in the line of improvements.
$4,500 buvs 15 room lodging bouse
in central part of the city. Lot, 102 x
75 feet. Room to enlarge.
LARGE WAREHOUSE, on side
track, cheap, terms easy.
MYRTLE & ST. VRAIN STREETS,
two lots for 8650.
NORTH OREGON STREET, lot and
one half, 39 feet, for $350.
HOUSE NO. 614, NORTH OREGON
street, $2,500. Easy terms.
HOUSE NO. 311. TEXAS STREET.
6 rooms, $2,000. Installments.
TWO LOTS, for $650. Corner of
Idaho and Florence streets.
NORTH STANTON STREET, 3 lots
just north of Montana street.
For Rent
STORE No. 109, El
Paso street,
in tbe city.
One of the best locations
NEW MILLS BUILDING, opposite
pliza, store and two large light base
ment
NO. 1110 SAN ANTONIO STREET.
basement of three rooms.
IN "SHELDON BUILDING." best
omce building in Texas, store room
with bank fixtures and large
vault,
offices
eleva-
s'ore room foot of Oregon stree,
and rooms with steam heat and
tor, 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th floors.
I represent 10 leading fire Insurance
companies, and write life and accident
insurance in the TRAVELER'S OP
HARTFORD CONN.
LIBERAL POLICIES LOWEST
RATES.
Property placed in my hands exclus
ively, will be advertised free of cost to
owner.
kacii.B. Stevens,
Real Estate and Insur
ance Agent.
LOOK AT THE MAP!
We can Ticket You to
ANY PART OF THE
UNITED STATES.
Low Rates.
Eleqint Equipment,
fast Time.
t-P. TURNER, Ben'l Pitt'r anj Tkt Agent, DALLAS, TO.
EXCURSION RITES TO CALIFORNIA.
The Southern Pacific have not
ceased running their ever popular
bi-weekly seaside excursions to
Los inereles, Santa Monica, Loner
Beach, . Sn Buena Ventura and
Santa Barbara, Those for the re
mainder of the summer are sche
duled for Sept. 23, Oct. 7 and 21.
Tickets for these excursions are
sold for $45 each and are limited
for return up to 90 days from date
of sale. They are good for stop
overs in California west of Colton,
going and returning.
Santa Barbara is a beautiful city
on the coast north of Los Angeles
and when buyi ng to that point
purchasers by taking stop-over at
Los Angeles on either going or
coming trip or both can make side
trips to other seaside resorts by
paying th9 nominal local rates to
and from those points.
Should purchasers not desire to go
to Santa Barbara, tickets can be pur
chased direct to the other seaside re
sorts for the same price.
Regular rouod trip tickets to Loa
Angeles and San Francisco with six
months final limit on sale daily at $50
and $60 respectively, good for 30 days
going, aod 30 days returning, with
stop-over privileges in both directions
Elegant Pullman buffet cars daily, and
superior Pullman 'ourist cars pass EI
Paso west bouod S-tturdnys and Mon
days, and leave Los Angeles, east
bound, on Thursdays and Saturdays of
each week.
No change of rars, combined with
best schedule of time.
T. E. HUNT,
i Commercial Agent,

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