Newspaper Page Text
1HE DAILY HEKALD
MONDAY, NOV EM B Ell 1,".18!7. PUBLISHED EVERY EVENINU Except Sunday Entered at the postofflce at El Paso, Texas, M mall matter of the second class. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Dally, one year . ........................ t7 00 Dally, six months. ...... 8 60 Dally, threi months ..... .. 1 75 Dully one month.--...... SO Weekly one year 8 00 Weekly six months 1 00 Weekly three months.....-. ............ M AT CARRIER. r The TJaii.t Herald Is delivered by carrier n El taso. Texas and Juarex, Mexico, at 15 tents per week, or AO cents por month. HnhHcrlbers falling to net Tme Hekaij reff fclarlyor promptly should notify The H kb it, D business office (not the carrier) In order to receive Immediate attention. Telephone Ho. 116. ADVERTISING RATE8. Kates of advertising In the Dally or Weekly edition made known on application at the publication office. Or ring up telephone num oer llfi, and a representative of the business lamrlmllnt will full und nuote DflCtiS and Locals 10 cents per line In every Instance lor drat insertion, ana scents iieruuo additional Insertion. Legal notices of every description 1 per Bin eacn insertion. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING, Herald Is fully prepared to do all kinds of plain ana rancj he latest styles, Job printing In all periectiy and promptly aone. THE WEEKLY HERALD. A large eight page paper giving the local events or tne ween, puunanou very Saturday. Just the paper to send friends for information regard- ine El Paso. Price Sz.OO per year- six months SI.OO. "If you've anything of merit true, Let others realize it. To sell it one thins you must do, And that is advertise it." Ex. Give the traveling fakir the marble heart, and the home merchant the triad hand. The former is a fraud and the latter is your friend. San Angelo Standard. "Labor has been again called to remunerative employment, and in the homes -where want and penury were felt there is strain the happiness that comes from industrious labor. and the promise of plenty that follows upon the employment." Senator Foraker at Burton, Ohio. The returns on the effects of Mc- Klnley's administration acd the pas satre of the protective tariff law are not vet all in. The latest is that "reports of New York trades unions show sn increase since a year ago of thlrtv-four per cent in the number of men at work." The United States treasury has hid s larger gold balance since the incom ing of the present administration than for many years. The gold balance, which was lli,000,000 in October last, began to grow as scon as Bryan was defeated in November and steadily continued until it reached $153,000,000 in April, and is now but a triile below that point. Is it the cold power or the foreign famine that has raised the price of bides over thirty per cent, in the past few months? Hides in the Chicago markets were thirty-one per cent, higher in the first week of September than In the first week of April. But, then, there is the Dlngley law. Fos siblv. that might have something to do with it. During the first half of the present year Franc3 imported 8S,iJa,l more francs, more silver than she exported, while England sent to India alone, up to August -lith of the present year the enormous sum of $18,001,200, or $3,647, 210 more than for -a corresponding period last year. It is doubtless this enormous absorption of silver that sends up the price of that metal. Contrary to the general idea of the financial condition of Spain, ac cording to a statement published re cently showing the specie holdings of the leading' banks of the world, the bank ot Spain now holds $2,955,000 more gold and $915,000 more silver than it did at the same date last year, the vaults of that bank now containing $95,135,000 in gold and $54,450,000 in silver. FROM every section of New Mexico comes the story of gocd prices for New Mexico products, big -crops and good times. The proof of the pudding is in tbe eating. Under a democratic ad ministration, New Mexico industries languished and hard timed prevailed; under a republican administration New Mexico inouotries flourish and good times prevail. Enough said. New Mexican. "While newspaper storits have been somewhat exaggerated, it Is an absolute fact tht the western farmer's financial condition is wonderfully improved During the past three years he prac ticed such economy that with a slight Improvement of wheat prices last fall and fair values of cattle, sheep and hogs, the thrifty farmer gradually re aucea ms aeDts. vvitn good pr.ces this fall, he is indeed paying oil the mortgage. The fall in the intsrett rate is as remarkable as the other fea tures of the rising tide." American ."Agriculturist. SINCE Senator Luxonr of New York, has reached the conclusion that under decisions of courts "no new law can be passed to curtail the powers of combi nations of capital" in the form of trusts for tbe curtailment of production and the raising of prices it would be proper to form our tariff laws on the Mexican or "sliding scale" plan, so that when ever a trust may be formed to curtail production. or increase the price of any article of prime necessity the president may remove the tariff from such arti cle. Congress need have no fear as to tbe discernment and firmness of Presi dent McKinley should such a case lri6 (CopyrtRhted by Charles Austin Bates,) No. 40. Thence .Advertising. In a long experience I have heard of but three cases in which fence advertis ing has actually paid. I know of one other esse in which it was thought to be profitable. If there are other cases, I would be glad to know of them. My rule in advertising is a very simple one. Wherever it is possible, I would use the newspaper or some other established perioJical If there is a certain territory that is not covered by newspapers, I would certainly uee signs or dodgers or circulars or match boxes or yellow dosrs or anything else that would reafh that territory. The newspaper comes first because you can get more for your money in the newspaper than you cn get any other way. You can reach more people for every dollar that you spend in the newspapers than you can in any other me thod of advertising. There is no doubt about that. You can take a pencil and figure it out. I know from experience as an advertising solicitor that business men can fre quently be talked into spending money for signs or for advertisements in direc tories, programmes and various othe'- schemes when they were not using half the newspaper space that they ought to use. Frequently the advertising appro priation is spread out so thin over newspapers and ail the outside schemes that adequate representation is secured in none of them. A hundred signs can be painted around on fences for a very few dollars, and it certainly looks as if they ought to bring in enough business to pay for them selves. It would look as if it were a pretty safe gamble to invest the money in the signs, but the best that eiu be said for it is that it is a gamble. There is no certainty abjut it, as there is in newspaper advertising. THE FALL ELECTIONS. The Whole Country Interested iu the Outcome Washington, D. C, Oct. 28, 1S!)7. All interest in political circles here hon centres in the one-half dozen states in which elections are to take place next week. New York, Mary land, Ohio, Kentucky, Iowa and Ne braska are the states in which the greatest interest is felt. The complications in New York City are so great and conditions so unusual ihat nobady here is willing to make p ediciions as to the resulo. That great interest is felt in the election ioes without saving, for the effect of the result, whatever it may ba, must bj widely felt throughout the state of New York, and may determine the party control of that state for a long time. Great interest is felt in the result in Maryland, both because of the pro minence of the central figute in the light, Senator Goimao, and also the bearing which the ekct .on of a senator in that state will have upon the make up of the United States seuate. That tne loss of Mr. Got man as a member of the senate would be a very serious one to the democracy is well recog nized by those familiar with his work in tnat boay. Jegiumng cis career as a page in the senate, ne has been a good share of his life upon the floor of the senate chamber, acd his experience and geaeralship make him one of the strongest men od the democratic side of the seuate, and one whose Iocs could be severely felt by that party. The legislature which is to be elected in Maryland next week will select his successor. If that legislature should be republican, the b.ow would be a very serious one to the demceratic party with reference to its control of national affairs. Even more important than the Mary land election is tne one which is to take place in Ohio. It is more impor tant because upon its result will prob ably depend the control of the senate during the first half of President Mc Kinley's term. As everybody knows, Senator Hanna was appointed to the senate to succeed Senator Sherman, and the legislature which is about to ne elected will select his successor for the remainder of the term for which Senator Sherman was elected, and for the six years which are to follow the expiration of that term. Should the democrats carry the Onio legislature they would elect a senator for the re mainder of the term for which Senator Sherman was elected, and also one for the full six years term which begins March 4, 1899. Should a democrat be placed in the seat which Senator Han na now occupies, republicans would lose control of the senate during tbe remainder of the present congress; hence, great interest is being felt in the Ohio election, both in its general bearing upon national politics, especi ally as to wnether the republican par ty will or will not continue in control of the senate. The Kentucky, Nebraska t and Iowa elections, while less important in their bearmg upon national politics, ate matched with great interest because of the prominence whicn tbe silver cause bad in the early part of the campaign in eacii or those slates, Wbue none of the officers to be elected in Kentucky and Nebraska in the lorthcoming elec tion are to participate in national &f fairs, or selection of a senator, the is sues of last year are so closely related to tne contests in both those sta'.es that interest in them is very great. This i even more especially true of Iowa, wnere a part oi tne legislature which is to elect a United States senator wi,l be chosen at the coming election. While few national representatives are to oe ctiosen in tne elections cow at bard; while national affairs do not hinge directly upon the results of these elections, the greatest interest is felt as to what those results may be b cause or their bearing upon the issues so prominent la tbe last campaign. That tne silver cause nas very rapidly gone to the background since the election last year cant.ot ba doubted. If the republicans arc successful, in the close states and the democratic effort to re vive toe suver issue in tne last mo ments of the campaign is unsuccessful, the feeling is that tbe silver cause will not be revived, and will probably cut very little figure in the campaign for members of congress a year hence. JNo otnclal expression is to be bad here with reference to the result reached bySenator Wolcott and his co-labors in behalf of international bimetallism. It cannot be said, how ever, that the .assumption of many newspapers and writers of the: country that their trip has proven unsuccessful and ended tbe prospects of internation al bimetallism is well founded. Their mission abroad was to consult - with other nations, and learn whether they would be willing to co operate in stern looking to true bimetallism. Tne fact that En tr land has not seen fit to pledge herself in aivance of any such interna tional conference to any given line of policr does not prove at all dis couraging to tbe friends of internation al bimetallism, nor does it con vinpo tbem that the British eovernment in tend? to stand alocf from or frown upon the proposition 'or international sc ion. On the contrary, it is bliev ed that Great Britain wi 1 willingly seno delegates to tne proposed inter national conference, and be disposed to co-operate in lavor of an increased us or -liver oy ine roc2nei action on the part of all nations. The fact that she has not pledge! .herself in advacce to any given line of policy is not at all surprising, nor doe3 it prove that sh will decline co-operation with othe nations when a full conference with tbese nations can be had. Fate 'I hat of Alaeco. A special to the New York Herald from Havana, via Key West, any: The omgoing autuoriuies iiave struck heavy blow at autonomy by psrmittin (to use an unprejudiced word) th killing of General Castillo General Castillo was not killed in tipn tight; he was betrayed by Cuban guide and was captured by tb Spaniards on b riday the 22 ulto. an snot iuonany morning, it was more satisfactory to rhoot him than to trea him as a prisoner of war. Castillo was beloved by every Cuban under arms. His killing will arouse a desire for re venge that at the present juncture wi teno me prevent acceptance o; auton omy by the rebels. VViih an escort of seven inen.C tstillo was lying ill with fever in a seclude spot when the guide betrayed him 1 ne coed tton of his boay has aroused indignation, even among Genera vveyler's ollicer?. bide by side with him in the morgue was the body of man who had starved to death. The two presented a plain illustration vveyler's methods of conducting th war. The Irou Chancellor Grow ls. The Neuste Nachrichten, of Leipsic, puoiisnes a report of a conversation which Prince Bismarck is said to have had with a recent visitor duritg th course of which the ex-cl ancellor quoted as saying that the Monroe doj trine is "uniommon insolence tojvai-d the rest of the world and does violence to other American and European states wim American interests.' "It would be analogous," the prince is saio 10 nave added, "if Kussia and France combined to disallow frontier changes in Lurope or if the preponder ating powers in Asia, Kussia and Great Britain, arrogat-d the right net to change the political status without their consent." vuiibinuiuir, r-nnce liismarck is re ported to have remarked: "Their great wealth, due to the soil of Amer ica, has led the American legislator to overestimate their own riehts and underestimate the rights of the other American and European states." Stands at the Head. Aug. J. Boeel. the leudi oi oureveport, ia., says: "ilr. King t , I " . T . rew uiscovery is the o ly thing that cures my cough, and it is the best feller 1 have." J. P. Campbell, mer chant or tafford, Ariz , writes: "Dr ly; 1 . v T-,. . xi.iu" a nc discovery is all that is claimed tor it; it never fails, and is sure cure for Consumption, Coughs and oius. x caonoi sav enoueh for its merits." Dr. King's New Discovery iui- vuusuuipuoD, vougns and Golds is cot an experiment. It has been tried lor a quarter of a century, and today stands at the head. It never disap points, rree trial Dottles at w. A. Irvin & Co 's Wholesale & Retail drug DH1C. Pure Hygeia Ice. Made from distilled water. Ask four family physic!., n or druggist as to uunty ana neaiiniuiness oi our ice; tel phone 14. El Paso Ice & Refrigerator Co Mining location notices for Bale at lie MKRALD job office. BABY'S SMOOTH, FAIR SKIN A Grateful Mother Writes this Letter Tells all about Her Troubles when Baby Broke out with Scrofula Sores. "At the age of two months, my baby began to have sores break out on his right cheek. We used all the external ap plications that we could think or bear of, to no avail. The sore3 spread all over one side of his face. We consulted a physi cian and tried his medicine, and in a week the sore was gone. But to my surprise in two weeks more another scrofulous look ing sore appeared on baby's arm. It grew worse and worse, and when he was three months old, I .began giving him Hood's Sarsaparllla. I also took Hood's Sarsftparilla, and before the first bottle Was finished, the aores were well and have never returned. He is now four years old, but . he has never had any sign of those scrofulous sores since he was cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, for which I feel very grateful. My. boy owes his good health. And smooth, fair skin to this great med icine." Mrs. S. B. Whotek, Farming ton, Delaware. Get only Hood's. Hood's Pills are prompt, eillctont and easy iu effect, '.'3 cents, j TUE OLD RELIABLE "EL. PASO KOBTK" - ANU 1HE SUNSET LIMITED. As previously announced by circular tbe Texas & Pacific in connection with tbe Chicago & Alton, St. Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern, and the South ern Pacific railways, will operau- the famous "Sunset Limited," between Chicago and Sau Francisco semi-wet-it ly on schedule shown herein. The first we-tbound train will have Chicago Tuesday, October 19th, at 1:30 p. m., and each Satuiday and Tuesday there after until further advised. The first train ea-rtbound will leave San Fran cisco (Oakland), Monday, October 18th, at 5:30 p. m., and each Thursday and Monday thereafter until further ad vised. Tbe schedule will be as follows: WEST-BOUJSD SCHEDULE EAST-BOUND Tues. & Sat, l:i p in Lv Cfcicjigo. Ar v-biciKo 4-MO p in Fri. & Mod. Tues & Sat 10:(ip m L,v S l.o iU, Ar iSt Louis 7:3(1 a m Frl & Man Wed & Sun l.yu p m Ar'le.arkna, Lv 1 exarknua 4 ;n) p in Tnur & Sun Wed & Sun S;U0 p in Lv iPsai-kam, Ar Texiu-kuntt 4:15 p in Tliur & Sun Wed & Sun 8:3.r p m Lv Eiist 1 llis, Lv East Da la-. a m Ttiur & Sun Wed & Sun il-.oS p in Lv Ft Worth, Lv I' t Wortli 8;ld x. m Thur& Sun Thur & Men 4:d0 p ra rlty time Ar El Paso, Lv El raso 12 noon cly time Wei & Sat Fri & Tues 3::J0 pm Ar Los Ai gel' s Lv Los Auge'ea 10:-10 a in Tues & Fri Sat & Wed 1j:15 a in Ar San Fran J-sco. Lv San Francisco 5.-50 p m Mon & Thur The "Sunset Limited" will be scheduled to stop only at following stations: TEXAS & PACIFIC. Texarkana, Tex., Ft. Worth, Tex., Toynh, Tex., Longview, Jet., Tex., Baird, Tex., Sierra Biaoca, Tex., ICast Dallas. 'lex., Big Springs, Tex., El Paso, Tex. CHICAGO & ALTON. Chicago, III., Pontiac, ill., Lincoln, III., Chicago, 23rd St , III , Chenoa, 111., Springfield, 111., Joliet, 111., Bloomington, IU. ST. LOUIS, IRON MOUNTAIN & SOUTH ERN. Malvern, Ark., Little Rock, Ark., BaldKnub, Ark, While tickets may ba sold, and through baggage checked for the "Sunset L:mHt:u" to points other than those named above at which train is schtdulcd to stop passengers holding tickets to such destinations should be advised that they will be carried on "Sunset Limited" to first schedule stop short of destination, and from that point to destination on ilrst regular train following, and that bag gage will be handled in like manner. MAKE-UP OF TRAINS. Each train will be composed of the following cars arranged in order nam ed: One composite car, containing bath rcom, barber shop, cafe, library, and tmoaing room. One compartment parlor car, with lavatory in each compartment, and parlor for the special use of ladies with a ladies' maid in attendance. una or more double drawing room sleepers, with ten sejtions, and a draw ing room at each end of the car with touet annex. One dinii'g car, meals served a la carte. Train is vestibuled throughout, il luminated with pintsch gas, and heated Dy steam. TICKETS. UQiy nrst class one way limited, or unlimited, or round trip excursion Lickets, local or through, or regular mileage tickets, other tnan advertis ing, win De acceptel lor passage on "sunset Limited. " iNo passes or ad vertising tickets of any description will oe honored. BAGGAGE. The barber in composite car will act as tram baggage master, and as space is limited only through baggage in be carried on Sunset Limited ut&gg&ge cheekel on local tickets will be handled on other regular trains. SLEEPING CAR ACCOMMODATIONS as "sunset Liimited" will not carry oay coan, every passenger will have to be providtd with berth, or seat ac commodation. Por further information apply to B. fe Darbyshiue,, S. W. P. & P. A E. P. Turner, G. p. & T. Dallas, Texas. Southern Pacific Excursions. The Southern Pacific will have n sale Septemer 14, 21 and 28 everv Tuesday October 5-12-19 with final limit of ten days from date of sale, pas sage to be continuous in both direc tions, M Paso to St. Louis and return. one and third Jare $o2.7o. Chicago sams cunuitions ana limits icou.oa. Also to San Antonio for account of the Grand Chapter O. E. S., $18.70 for the round trip; date of sale Nov. 8th. limit for return, Nov. 12th. In connec tion with this meeting, we will nlace on saie round trip tickets to Monterey, Alex., from San Antonio at a rate of $5.50; tickets to be limited to 10 days irom aate oi sale, xickets sold to San Antonio, will be extended 10 days by depositing with our agent at that point, at the time the Monterey ticket is purchased. J. he Southern Pacihc management takes pleasute in announcing the re sumption of tourist car service between El Paso and Oakland pier, twice a week, leaving- El Paso Mo idavs and Saturdays at 3:35 p. m , arriving Oak land pier, evening of third day; and leaving Oakland pier Wednesdavs and Fridays at 0:28 a. m., arriving El Paso at 1:30 p. m. , on Fridays and Sundays. A new throuerh sleepm? car line from Houston to St. Louis, has been estabished via Houston & Texas Cen tral; Houston to Ends, Texas; Texas Midland, Ennis to Paris. Texas: and St. Louis and San Francisco; Paris to St. Louis, leaving Houston at 9:00 a. m., reaching- St. Louis at 7:40 d. m. the following evening. T. Hi. HUNT. Com'l. Acect. El Paso. Sarry Turner, City Ticket Ac-ent. El Paso. W. Bein. Traf. Mar.. Houston. Tex. L. J. Parks. Ass't. Gen. Psirr. & Tkt. Agt., Houston, Tex. Rio Grande, Sierra iladre & Pacific Railway. Take the "Sierra Madre Route" for Sabinal, San Pedro, Corralitos, Casaa Grandes, El Valle de San Buenaventu ra and all points to the south and west. in Sierra Madre gold districts. Trains eave (Juidad Juarez Mondavi, Wed- erdajs and Fridays at 8:30 a. m. and rrive at4:H0 p. m. on Tues3avs, Thurs days and Saturdays from depot, oppo site Mexican Central pass?nger depot J. T. LOGAN, G-. T. A. Notice! To all who intend to visit Mexico: Commencing' October 31st, the time table of the Mexican Central railway will undergo a chance. On arid a'ter that date, the eouth bound throueh passenger.train will leave El Pao at o'clock p. m., and the north bound ill arrive at 7:03 o. m.. Mexican Cen tral time. G. A. JICLLER, Com'l Agent, 121 Paso, Texas. Gco3 advice: Never leave home on journey without a bottle of Chamber ain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Xfemedy, t or sale by all druggists, jflco. St. Charles Hotel. t 303 1-2 t El Paso St. i The Travelers' Home. NEW MANAGEMENT. HANDSOMELY REFURNISHED. UP-TO-DATE APPOINTMENTS. MRS. N. STCPI'I, Proprietress. Fall And Winter rpTTIjl T A fVirSlT1 w York, Paris and London fioveltieg. We sollr-it your dressmaking patronage, bin(? prepared to render prompt and satls fac ory service. SPECIALTY OF WEDDIKU TROUSSEAU MR. W S. STANDISH, M'lls Building. Opposite Plaza. EL PASO DAIRY CO Fine Milk, Cream, But termilk, Clabber and Cottage Cheese. TELEPHONE 156 - P.O. BOX 205 Order of the Drirers of the Delir ery Wagons, Smith's Creamery, Telephone 156 or by mail, P. 0. Boi 205 J. A SMITH. Mgr. Stop Paying Eent ! Own Your Own fcLomoJ For a smaller monthly pay ment than you are now pay ing rent. For further infor mation call on D. Y. Hadley, or anv of the following offl- cers and directors of the El raso brancn ot me manorial Guarantee Loan & Trust Co., of Dallas, Texas. (Subscrib ed capital $1,500,000.00.; S. H. Newman, frea. ; 1. f. JNoalte, Vice-Prea.: I). Y. Hadley, Sec'y. and Treas.: M. W. Stanton. Att'y.: J. Kneele, D. Y. Hadley and W m. Rein heimer, appraising commiuee. ueo R. Harvev. J. A. Escaieda, Edmund K Neff, Thos. O-Keeffe, f. M. Aliilspaugb and R. i. irioDerta uirectors. Clippers, model '97-. ..$35 Etnas, model'97 35 Boy's Etnas mod. '97- 25 EL PASO CYCLE CO. Bicycle and Gunsmith. H. E. HILLEBRAND, . Local Agent for The State Na tional Loan and Trust Com pany. Home Office, at Fort Worth Texas. Real Estate, Employment and Intelligence Agt Office Commercial Hotel Buildiner, No. di fct. Liouis at , El I'aso, Texas. i ne ooutnern .racinc taKes this or portunity to inform its patrols that tbe Morgan Line Sunset Route man agement will continue to desDatcb its steamers direct from New York to Gal veston, during the continuance of the quarantine restric'ions at New Orleans and vicinity; and the rumor that these steamers have been withdrawn is en tirely wiinouc lounaaiion. Tne ar rangement for disembarking at Gal veston, and direct transfer from6hip to car, ana immediate aespatcn to destina tion is Sim in enect. ana will be con tinued. The quarantine restrictions at JNew Orleans not affecting the Gal veston route. T. E. Hunt. Commercial agent. Cheap Kates. For tbe next 30 cays tbe Santa Fe Route will have on sale low rate tickets to all points in tbe east and north. If you contemplate taking a trip, either pleasure or business, it will pay you to call on us. Information at city ticket of-flc-s or depot. F. B. Houghton, J. s. Morrison, General Agent. City Pass. Agent Spirit-Trance Medium. Mrs. L. James, the noted medium, nas just arrivea nere ana may be con sulted on all affairs of life at 200 Chi huahua street. Locates minerals and hidden treasutes. Diagnoses diseases while under control. Holden'a F osltive rile Cure. ' Sufferers use it. Belief will bp speedy and cure positive and perma nent if directions are strictly fol lowed. For Bale by Kelly Pollard, I'Uypinw Typewriter paper at the HERAID of- Great Sacrifice of Vera Cruz Cigars s Havana Cigarettes. Thern will be sold at the custom house at C'udad Juarez, fil.510 Vera Cruz cigars of th well known brand "Hoja de Orn," and 24,000 packages of Havana clgsr6tteg Price of Cigars 3 cents U. S. Currency. Price of Cigar ttes S cents U. 8. Currency For further Information aj ply to Felipe Sejas at Ciudad Juarez. SANTA FE." Tlx Most ZDireot XjirLe TO Kansas City, Boston, St. Louis, New York, Chicago, Philadelphia, Denver, Omaha, St. Paul, And all Northern and Eastern Points Through- Trains, Fast Time, mooth Track, Elegant Pullman Palace Sleepers on all 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 having1 dining oars stop for meals at the famous Santa Vm Route, Harvey Houses. Full information cheerfully furnished upon application to J. S. MORRISSON, F. B. HOUGHTON, uiiy xica-ei Agent. Office. Fareo nuui lding. Comer El I have used Piso's Cure for Consumption, and can recommend it above all others for Coughs and It is sel Bllins1 like S IVikrr7 dmimCiSwPTKSSS LOOK AT THE CLOUDS FROM THE TOP :i os OCC hllC oil v do it from our them in places. THE MEXICAN with its two thousand miles of track, reaches all the principal places of in terest. Address tbe undersigned for fall and reliable information: G. A. Muller, Com'l Agent, El Paso. O000000 00000000 000000 0000 TO MEECHANTS: g Money-making Is an art Inform people of your wa 3 V With your low prices Q And they will buy. g ADVERTISING I DESIGNS THE HETCALD O000 O000 00OO0O O0O000O0 oooo IIM Christian Longwell's Transfer. I am now prepared to do all kinds of lVTv-pl p-J y Transferring of Freght, Light JLT-LUl and Heavy Hauling. . Safe Moring a I llll PI 11 Tl nil Specialty. vmtmiitx li Headquarter8 at E1 Faso Stable8 TT3 TI3 TS "13 All orders promptly attended to " ' " 1 -- Phone No. 1. PHIL TOONG'S. Texas State Fair and Dallas Exposition, on account of the Texas fair and With Massage and Medical Dallas exposition to be held at Dalla?, Texas, the Texas and Pacific Ry., will " Riihhinrrc tell you round trip tickets Oct. 15th iiuuunigot- to 31st., inclusive good for return to NO. 418 - - N. OREGON ST. Nov. 1st at rate of $24.95 El Paso to Dallas and return. Sleeping car re- ir?jiZa, bo madeby calllng on Napoleon J. Roy, B.F.DAHBVSHIRK,S.W.F.&P.A. Fashionab,e Taiop ThTa&ic"t,on B,,nk,f0P rt SKLDONBWCi: OFPOSITI mum. ueneral Agent Paso and San Antonio Streets. Colds. hot cakes. GUSTAV FALK, Druggist, wmton fiace, Utiio. August 31, 1897. You can So above ci lining. trains. We CENTRAL RAILWAY Is the method needed. DO YOU advertise, And advertfae JUDICIOUSLY? Read SHORT TALKS, By Chas. Austin Bates, And get NEW IDEAS. And cuts are attractive. Money-makers use them. We can furnish you New and beautiful designs. Is a choice medium of Carryirg your information To the purchasing public.