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El Paso daily herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1881-1901, February 03, 1898, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86064199/1898-02-03/ed-1/seq-4/

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THUR'i ".-AY. FEBRUARY 3. 1893.
Why don't you buy
a pair today?
the way
to give
To your children's shoes i
to buy them good shoes.
Shoes that are full of wear
and comfort and are sure
not to hurt or cramp their
feet out of their natural
form. Our shoes for chil
dren, made of a Basket
grain calf, with good heavy
solos coin toe spring
her-1 button are a child's
comfort and our friend
Women's 2i to 5, price $2.00
Missr s' Hi to 2, " $1.75
Children's8ito11 " $1.50
Schutz Bros.,
109 El Paso St,
Consult free Dr. Re
gister about the New
Cure for Consumption,
Bronchitis & Catarrh.
Freudenthal Block.
Oh REN I 1 wo nice rooma furnished or
unluruislied DllMyrUe Arc.
l?OH SALfc Mli-lug bonds for sale at the
i. uiuiAia cnice.
XlK SA1.E Mining deeds for sale at the
.OK SaLE AKS00 organ fir W0.UO. Mrs
Manmug vuMt, euu ui overland btreet.
BlOMWia D Mrs. A. M onuib, Vtb LtjQ
y Ik r A. &j m --v v vu "W UbUlJ JI.J lUUU . d wj
J- li. . htmutin, aMiit;ajuipuen twenl J-
I (A3 coniyauj
VUU BA1E $127.60 lor 63 75 Bonds 564. 726
J- 704, lkbUtO bj Vll '1 Olltlue AAJttU hUU 6)
U. box city .
If iH b ALE The Herald's Sou ver lr Edition
X Is lull of reliable metier concerning b,
k ttu. benu it u out friends, it will auswex
ku quiwUitiiK. x nee ceiiu.
l. OK SaLH. beven room house on Montana
i.u campue-ll ots., and six ruom liouseoii
lorence street, on eus j u rics. ill ue coin-
uieleu November 1. ball ou H. t. iiainmett.
geui uuuputui Heitl i.mnui to.
Hot cakes at Smith's Creamery.
1 ypewruer paper at the Hkkald cf
nil Paso Steam Laundry, Telephone
no. i.
a O'Brien Coal Co., sell pitch, paper
lime, cement, plaster, etc.
Pitch, paper', plaster and lime. 1
Pa'o Fuel Co. Phone 110.
the bestS cent CIGAR on the market.
The best Mexican and Havana cigars
J a! T.l Tl sOl III.
tftoves of all kind for hard and
oft coal.
Payne-Badger Coal company, Mc-
Aleter, Orrillos and anthracite coal,
i . . J 3 -J J
tiuru ana biovd wwu, vtru ocwlu huu
Chihuahua streets. Telephone No. 11
Don't Pu" Any Risks about health
Avoid o.oncha. cold 8. fevers, Doeu
monia. and all other similar ailments
by keeping your blood rich and pure
with Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Hoodv' Pills are purely vegetable and
do not purge, pain or gripe. All drug
gists. Change in Freight Bates. '
Effective tbe loth inst., via Southern
Pa' itic Co. rates from eastern seaboa'd
territory acid New York will be tbe
same as from S. Louis this on classes
and comodities.
The class rates will be as follows:
1 2 3 4 5 A. B. C. D. E.
1.42 1 26 1.15 1.10 .81
59 .48 .41
Route all freight
Id care
Line New York.
E. Hawley, A. G. T. M
349 Broad-
way, New York City.
T. E Hunt, commercial agent, El Paso,
Hold, a' Positive Pile Cars.
Sufferers use it. Relief will be speedy
and cure positive and permanent if di
rections are strictly fm lowed. For sale
Kelly bj & Polia'd. druegists.
Teu ter Cent Set
is the income on a business property I
have f( r -al E quire of A. M.
Loomis, No. 105 Mea avenue.
' Fran.lsco Con ado has made a strike
down on the lit e of ih-3 Corralitos road,
the ore as&ayimr, it is said, 26,000
cure s of silver to the ton. The pro
spector's (food fortune is sending oth
ers don tbe line to see what th-y
caa do
Everjbody can now afford to est
plenty of eg, only 25 onts for two
dozen at tbe Et Paso Grocery Co , cor
ner of Overland and Oregon Sts.
A. C. Lind auer, of the New Orleans
Pica.vune, wit 6 Chris W.Liodauer ard
MlssTiraH. L'ndauer le't this after
noon for New Or leaps.
Merriden Creamery Putter, 20 ct-.
per pound. Star Grocery, 219 San
Antonio St.
2 Doz. eggs 25c. Stir Goocery, 219
Antonio St
7 O'Clock, P. M.
(Except Saturday.)
...And all day Sunday...
"Grocery House"
In El Paso satisfied
with legitimate bus
iness hours, and
DON'T want the EARTH.
Chas F.SIacksCo
rj use "u uo ouse" erana
A Canned Goods.
:::::::::: ::::::::::
The Value
g rOf a Diamond
JctC Depends on its color, purity and brilliancy. A Diamond of fine quality
J8 ' is worth many times us much as one of t-e same size and weight
' that is of poor quality. Where so much depends on the
. . QUALITY, it is certain it will pay you to be
(g) sure of what you are Duying.
We tell the exact truth about diamonds that we sell and
offer to buyers perfect protection in their selections.
We have a beautiful line of Rings, Studs, Brooches, Ear Rings,
and other kinds of Diamond Jewelry.
"Tlio Jewelers."
(o) Bronson Block, III San Antonio Street, El Paso, Texas
Spec al Exercises Arranged in Enter
tainment T-might in his Honor.
Bishop Charles C. McCabe, more
familiarly known as Chaplain McCab,
arrived from For Woi th this morning,
aad arrangements are being made for a
big reception this evening t the f irxt
Methodist church on Myrtle avenue.
The bishop is accompanied by bis wife
and Miss M. R. Bronse, of Fort Worth.
They were met at the depot by -Messrs.
Kachler and blacker ol the a irst Me-
bodist ct urch, and escorted to tbe
Pierson hotel were the visitors wiil re
main until tomorrow when they resume
their journey west.
In view of tbe bishop's marked pro
minence as a MetnoiUt divine, 'and bis
presence in this city, the following
biographical notice wi-1 be read here
with interest by many readers of the
Bishop Charles C. McCabe was born
April 11, 1836, at Athens. Ohio, where
a'so two other distinguished Metho-
list bishops, Bishop Crenston and Rev.
Dr. David H. Moore editor of the
Western Christian Advocate were
born. When a ld he entered the
Ohio Wesleyan university as a student.
but a physical breakdown binde-vd
him from completing his college
course, in jsou, at the age or zi, he
entered the Ohio conference, but the
times were too exqiting, and the cur
rents of patriotism too strong to allow
bim to retrain long in a peaceful pas
tor a e He heard the fife and the
drum and the bugle which were filling
the air with ma-tial music, and h?
yielded to the tug at bis heart strings
which led him to tbe iront where
the great civil war was going
on. tie was commissioned in iBba as
chaplain of an Ohio regiment serv ng
in the Shenandoah V ley. In Judp,
1863, et the opening of the Gettysburg
ampaign, this regiment was at Win
ches er, in the track of the advancing
hosts of l-.ee, then be.d"d for Pennsyl
vania. The command to which it be
longed, under General Milroy, after a
hero c attempt to stem the tide of in
vasion, was surrounded snd in Dart
captured. Chaplain McCabe was bupy
on the field caring Tor the wou-ae.d
and ministering to tbe dying, and made
no attemot to escape, thiokinor that he
and tbe surgeons, when tbe facts were
known to the c-"nff aerate commander,
would be released. In this he was mis
taken, however, for with tb. ot-er
prisoners be was sent to Richmond, '
where he and Llhby p-ison were joined
in bonds which time will find it difficult
o break in pieces. He was a prisoner
of war four months, and for a part of
that time was at death's ooor with
Yon can purchase any kind of Horn
Comfort Kange, Family, Kestau
rant or Hotel size, with a full line
j of Ware, Steam Tables, Broilers,
! and everything to fit up a kitchen
I El Paso, Texas.
Wrought Iron Raofe Co.
typhoid f aver, but while he was "up
and aroutd" he was the mainstay of
hope and courage lor tbe entire body
of officers wbo shared his captivity.
His genuine religious devotion, his
song-power, his sympathy and brother
ly kindness bound him to bl fellow
prisoners in ties tha. can not be sund
ered.at least, in this world. Many i
despondent soul, emaciated, sick, hun
gry, almost dying, was coaxed and
comforted back to life by the heroic
and tender ministries of Chaplain Mo
Cabe in prison.
When the chaplain was exchanged
he attemp'ed to resume service with
bis rtgiment, but the surgeon on ex-
aminHt'.oa found bim so weak and
broken as to make active service for
tbe time an impossibility, and there
fore sent bim to a bos pit si in Washing
ton, wherja'ter weeks of rest be began
to recuperaw.
tiis puDiic me realty oegan with an
address made in the ball of the house
of representatives at wasnington, at
tbe anniversary of tb. Cbr stian con
mission late in 1863 o early in 1864.
He was invited by George H. Stuart to
speak ana to sing. A vast assembly
gathered on tbe oecas'on. President
Lincoln and cabinet and many noted
men from various parts of the land
were in the audience. The writer of
these linrs, then still in Ms teens, al
though he bad been for a year and a
half in service, was at the time in
Washington on duty, aDd was attracted
to tbe meeting. Here for the first time
ne saw and heard Chaplain McCabe,
wno fua loe.aenis oi his exprien.:e on
the field. Mctnred tbe heroism of the
soldiers in prison, aad, at the request
of tbe pr -siden', tuog one or two of
bis now familiar songs. Far away that
occasion 1 now, measured by the lapse
of years, jet tha emotions, the enthus
iasm, tbe cheering, tbe overflow of pa
t-iotio feeling all tbis is fresh and
vivid as are the events of today. This
addres" made such an impression that
tbe secretary of war was induced to
pp.rm t the chaplain to give his time for
a while to the n erests of the Chri -tian
corn mission He spoie and sung
in various eHies and towns,' and was
the instrument whereby a hundred
thousand dollars were turned into the
treasury of that noble beneficence.
Whai ths w a- was over be gave two
ynrs of money ra'strg service to Ohio
Wesl yan university. Then the churnh
called him to tbe work of the board of
cnurcn exieos on. in wnose hebalf he
labored for sixteen years The collec
tions and tbe loan furd of that organi
zation greatly fefjed by his laborious
ar d ekil'ful services.
In 1884 he became one of tbe mission,
any recrt taries. At ODce be set up tbe
cry, "A Million for- Missions." The
word took th heart of the church by
storm. The spirit of the chaplain be
came contaf iius.. The total income of
th" so'iety for the year in which he en
tered on ' this work was $831,028.
From tbis time the receipts steadily'
grw, until they reached m'the 'year
1891-92 the magnificent aggregate of
$1,297,981. And in spite of - Jte hard
times tbe income of the society - in
1895-96, the closing year of the chap
lain's 8- rvices as secretary, reached
the figure of $1,264,668. Of course he
did not raise all of this money Two
other scretariep, devout and gifted
men. were associated with him; an
the whole church was profoundly In
terested in the work. But, neverthe
less. Chaplain McCabe's enterprls
his stirring and eloauent pi tform ad
dresses, his appeals to the conferences.
and his Indomitable courage were vitalizing-:-elements
in tbe campaigns
which from sear to vear brougnt gen
erous offerings to the treasury of tbe
missionary society. -
In 1896, at Cleveland, tha general
conferer.cr. recoeniz'ng the heroic, ele'
ments in Chaplain McCabe's long and
fnithfu' services to the church, an
convinced that he deserved promotio
to the episoopicy, elected him a bishop,
since then wherever be nas gone n
has kindled new revival fires, roused
the ministry to' fresh coneecra
tion, and , proved himself a' vigilant
Final Lecture' in the Coarse at Trinity
Chureh Largely Attended-
Rev. A. M. Lumpk n gave his third
and last )e ture last eight in. Trinity
church hefore a larger audience tnao
ever, and he was attentively listened to
until the close.'
Ere taking his hearers across the In
dlan ocean to Arabia, tbe lecturer re
ferred to th4 wonderful templn of Ele
fanta near Bombay. Among the noted
oarvinga a d inturiptior s on tha vast
stones of tbis temple are a represent a
tion of the Triune God in tbe shape of
a God with one body aud three heads
a figure representing the unity 61 ' the
sexes in the divine, through a God with
a - body that Is male on one side ana
woman on the- other: ' also a- striking
representation of Adam and Eve in
conversation with the eerpenfc -.No one
knows of the origin of these figures, or
why they were carved tbere right in
that heathen temple. And the matter
opens a field for unlimited speculation
It is Interesting to note these figures in
view ol the iohdel-denials so oiten re-
iterated of the truth of thefgarden of
Eden narrative, claiming that it is but
fable. And yet here in tbis temple
evidence from a most ancient suurce of
the autbenoity of the scriptures. Mr
Lumpkin then carried his hearers with
him across tbe sea to Aden, tbe south
ernmost ;point on the Arabian peuin
sular. Tbe sea water here was tbe
clearest he had seen anywhere, so that
the bottom could be seen at a great
dapth. As th4 steamer approached
the shore, the water was dotted with
boys on floats who cheerfully invited
the travelers to throw money into the
water for them to dive after. This
was done, and-- the colas were ucfail
ingly recovered before tbey had reach
ed the bottom. This port of Aden is
where the - Mahummt-dan 'pilgrims
land in route from India to Mecca, and
is a place of considerable commercial
importance, it is not an over elegant
ly built town: and the -local methods and
style of living are dec-dedly primitive,
if not decidedly refreshing. The
amel was noticed to be ombiprearnt
150 of these useful beasts were been
herded in one place. They are a sine
quanon to the Egyptians. The vessel
proceeded up. the lied sea, p9t the
spot hore tradition, says Moses led
the children of Israel across, and the
speaker was mucn overcome as he re
freshed bts mind- with the scriptural
account of that treat exodus. Tbe
boat entered the canal at; Suez. ' Tbis
CHnal Is a wonderful boon to the world's
commerce It cort $500,000,000, but it
saves veese's traveling 5000 and 6000
miles around tbe cape of Good
Hoje to reach Indian and
Australian points from Atlantic
o ean points. The canal is about 100
rr.ilea long, 27 feet deep, and 150 feet
wide, so that it must be an unusually
large vessel that can not pass through
tne suez canai.-
The traveler disembarked at Ismallia
wbere he took tbe cars for Cairo. Tbe
Egyptian modes of street carriage Is
sui generis. It is the omnipresent
donkey. These d nkeys are about the
size of tbe American burro, but they
re infinitely more lively, and withal
very sure foot d. Great strings of
camels were noticed going along with
mtrcbandue packed on their back
and the method of camel driving' was
The leading driver rode on a donkey
ahad with a rop-t held by bim fastened
to. the first camel's nose. Every suc
ceeding camel was fastened to tbe one
ahead of him by a. rope tied to tbe tail
of tbe latter; snd so they went plodding
along. The first thing that tbe trav
eler heard on leaving the vessel for
the station was "Backsheesh!"
"Backsheesh!" from countless of beg
gar throats, and he listened to that
siren like song from tbe time he en
tered Egypt until he left it. The con
dition of the Fellaheen, or laboring
clashes, in Egypt was noticed to be
wretched in the: extreme. They , are
ground down and oppressed. Their
nouKfs, if bouses, tbey can be called,
are made of mud jnst thrown together,
with a little cubby hole for a window
and an open poet like space for a
doorway with an old cloth or blacket
hung up in front of it. JNo floorings.
no furnishings; and as for streets, or
anything sugge tive of streets thej
are beyond tbe grasp of the- native
imagination. Beside begging, pretty
much all tbe natives seem to busy
themselves about is brushing away the
countless swarms of flies which fasten
on their chocolate colored faces. Mr.
Lumpkin raid he appreciated for tbe
first .time- what the plague of the flies
mut. have been in the time of the
Pharaoh of the exodus. But he noticed
that tbe flies did ' bot b tther tbe for-
ei-rner as much as .the Fellaheen, prob
V Awarded
Highest Honors World's Pair.
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
A Pars Qrspe Cream of Tartar Pewter.
ably because the pasture was not as
Cairo is a city of 400,000 people, ex
tending for three miles along the west
ern bank of the Nile, and weswnrd for
fromitoi of a mile. It is divi'ed
into the foreign and native towns The
ormeris handsomely built up with
European- residences, electric lights,
street cara and 11 pf the modern eo -veniences,
and .is -a very attractive
place of residence. But the native
part is ioJstrilciDg contrast, and built
after the order Mr. Lumpkin had
noticed down t e road. The English
rule in Egypt, with cannon from tbe
citadel at Cairo, and it is jut as well
for the safety of foreigners, for the na
tive antipathy to them in many places
is very great. The traveler visited
tbe great pyramid of Cheops out from
Cairo. a He went by the usual donkey
lightning express, and made tha neces
sary business arrangements with the
sheik of the district for natives to help
him up the pyramid. The vast pile is
800 fe-t square and 450 feet high, with
; courses of stone averaging about 3 feet
in height. Two native. pulled the
travelerer up in front, and one brought
up the rear. The latter reversed his
action on going down, and held back in
stead or pushing. Tbe view from the
topmost stone is glorious. Away to tbe
soucn oy west winds tbe Hue, fringed
wiin its green banks, while away to
the southeast and east lie the trackless
sands of the Saharas.
. Mr. Lumpkin went into the pyramid.
There is an entrance of about 3 feet
high: and a narrow corridor of polished
granite for some 300 feet leads into the
e- nter of the great pile. It is danger
ous for foreigners to go in tbere
alone with the Arab, as the latter
would not hesitate to murder him if
th'y thought thy could make-any thing
by it and not be punished. There are
many pits in the pyramid where a man
could be thrown and noone would know
what became of him. Id the center of
the pyramid is a large vaulted cram
ber with ceiling 17 feet high and 26x46
ieei area, mis was once a royal tomb.
Then further up the corridor are sid
passage ways leading to other royal
mortuaries, ail averaging the same
height, although of varying areas.
rne traveler tneu went ouu miles up
ins in lie, going oUU of this distance by
train. At tbe point of boat embark
ation, he made a digression of 12 miles
into the dessrt to view tbe . wonderful
ruins of an ancient city there. He was
warned such a trip was dangerous, but
leaving his valuables behind, and tak
ing two revolvers and-a donkey boy,
Mr. juumpkin made me trip success
fully. He was well repaid for his trip.
xor sucn oas-reuers ne bad never seen
before in all his life, even in the most
notable temples visited. The carvings
were in a one state of vr-. servation.
From the terminal point of the trip, the
lecturer went over "ltw gatel Th-.-bes,'
the great city of which to much has
been said. He also took in the 'not
able wonders of Luxor and .Carcac
The road between these two latter
places was paved with an apparently
imperishable roaa of the oniit stone
and bordered with an innumerabl
array of sphynxs a l in a fine state of
preservation. The great temple
of Osiris at Carnao exceeded
anything in the line of wonders the
traveler had yet seen. The vast aggres
sion of sculptured wonders was one
mile in Circumference, and filled with
columns statues and sculptures that
would richly repay one to travel the
world around to see. Tbere were
large number of columns 65 feet in cir
cumference, and in the Inner temple
were monolights 97 feet high, 9 feet
square at tbe base and 6 feet square at
the top. mere a vast number of
sphynxs and statues of Osiris enormous
proportions and in excellent state of
preservation. Tbe multitudinous maze
of marvels and tbe immensity of their
sizs fairly dazed the lecturer as he
looked thrm over, and carried away im
pressions that are sunk deep into bis
mlndXnever to be erased. The wonders
of Luxor were not much inferior, and
when the speaker finished bis descrip
tie there were not a man, woman or
child in that audience but who inward
ly determined he or she would make a
trip to Egypt some day if it took in tbe
last cent.
The speaker spent much time in tbe
museum of Ueaeh at Cairo, and told
tbe audience that if they ever wanted
to size up in a short time the resources
and productions of any country, the
thing to do was to visit the museums
of that country. At the Gezeh mu
seum the traveler gaz-d rn tbe counte
nance of Rameses II, Ceti I and a long
inn or ancient monarons wno bad been
dead for centuries when ttbe Savior
was born. And as to Ram-stes. Mr.
Lumpkin had seen a statue of bim at
Tbebes that weighed 200 000 tons not
pounds, buttons! How tha'- vast mon
olith was cut out of the mountains 100
miles further up the Nile snd then
removal to i present position, is
sometning Gd only knows. Mr.
Lumpkin did not s'a'e as tow bet her
be had asked tbe guide if Rsmeses was
really dead, or whether his parents
living; or whether, anticipating . Mr
Lumpkin's visit be bad left any word
or mom en to for bim. Mark Twain
would not have overlooked tbis.
ine entrance oi tne noiy land was
effected from Joppa wbere Simon tbe
tanner lived. Thence Jerusalem was
reached by rail. The lecturer advis d
all who might visit Jerusalem not to
content themselves with that section
alone, but to visit Gallillee and Sam
aria as well. The sights teen in those
states or districts were very impres
sive. The slley of Sharon was a lovely
country. The speaker show- d a frag
ment of the walls of the temple at
Jerusalem ne naa brought back, res
criDea tne mot-que ot unur built on
tbe site of Solomon's temple, the
sanctuary of the holy sepu'ehur. and
ascent up tne mount oi Olives, a very
chilly bath in the Jordan, and his trip
tnrougn irreece ana Hiurope back to
Boston. Tbe latter pa-t of the lecture
was necessarily abbreviated, at tbe
close severer gentlemen from the au
dience were dressel up to represent
various Asiatio types of clvllizat'oo.
and the large collection of curios ex-
nioited. The lecturer said be expec-
ed to speak later at Fort Bliss, and
rsev. iviiincan stated that tbe expenses
oi tne lectures naa been met.
music aurinor the intermission was
furnished bv an instrumental trio
from M'ss Helen Stout at the organ.
Mr. Crump with bis violin and Mr.
McClinton with his flute: a'so a trio be
tween Miss 13'out, Miss Joeie Pbelp
sopraoo, and Mr. McClint-n with flute
Eggs! Eggs!! Earg-!!! Eggs!!!!
Good eggs, fresh eggs, and nice peep.
two dozen for 25 cents at the El Paso
Grocery Co.
Undertaker Nagelev has recovered
from his sickness enough to att?nd to
his busionss.
Just think, fresh rtran. two iior.cn far
25 cents at t he El Paso Grocery Co.
To Cnre a Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab.
lets. All druggists refund the money
If it falls to cure. 1
v Department Store,
We keep a large and
4 Our
motto is not to be undersold
the profit mav be very limited.
dd our own work, and therefore can sell cheaper than our com
petitors, who are at sn enrrmous expense for clerk hire, etc.
All we ask of the public is to ex -mine our stock before purchasing else
where, and save money.
Slaughter Sale I
From this date, H. P. PETERSEN, 213
El Paso street, will dispose of his stock of
legem er wun store fixtures,
Reason for the big sacrifice going jogt of business.
S2 000 $500 rash nd 30 montn
I " will buy an 8-room bouse
good location for roomers. Parties
living in house now have 5 rooms rent
ed for $55. Good chance for yon. ' '
New 5-room brick, bath and reception")
nan, on Magomn avenue, $Z,bw
$1,000 cash, balance to suit.
6-room house, lot 39x120 on N. Stanton
st. $1,700 wi 1 buy it. Part cash,
balance to suit. This is a nice place
and gool location.
Elegant homes n Mesa avenue from
$1,900 to $4,000. Terms to suit.
Lots on N. Stanton et., $200 each.
Lots on Mesa ave., $275 each.
lodging hous, centrally
vertised free of ioost to
owner, and the best of at
tention GIVEN IT,
Wa bave houses and lots in all parts of the
city, ii you want to ony, come r.na
see as. We can please you.
Anderson & Shepherd,
....Real Estate....
V lth your Prescriptions and be
sure of having tnsm carefully
and accurately compounded at
any hour of the
Our line of Drugs Is NEW and
r'KkStl, aud comprise everything
kept in a modern "Druggery.
Nolhin but the VERY b,vr of
Goods find space in our store,
and we take bpecll core to sea
that the prices are just right.
A complete line of Ledgers, Journals,
Cash Books, Day nooks, Memo
randums, Dlar.es, ana Writing
Consult free Dr. Re
gister about the New
Cure for Consumption,
Bronchitis &, Catarrh.
Freudenthal Block.
A. H, WHITMER, D , D. 8.
Dentistry In aUitsbranohes.
Office Over Santa FeTPieket Office,
M Old Pimnoa takrn n exchange. M
Mandolins, Violins. Gultnra
and Latrst 8hret Munlc. H
8 On terms to suit all jc
g Purchasers. &
V Piano Tatilna;, Polishing- snd
M Repairing. kj
X 330 San Antonio 8t. K
carefully selected stock of
and not to lose a ale, although
Our expenses are small, as we
riUR GOODS.,..
Are tbe Latest, Freshest
and most Up-to-DaU...
Our Assortment
the largest; likewise the
best kept stock in the city
Arrangements for display
and inspection
best, while .
thv very
Are always rigHtJ ; JVe ex
tend an invitation to all
to Inspect our bargain-
... stocked Furniture Store.
816 EL PASO ST. .
Shady Grove Butter.
Is desired by everybody, because
It ranks among the bst foods in
the world Our SHADY GROVE
BRAND Is In the lead because of
Its pure.sweet. wholesome qualities
El Paso Grocery Co.,
Oregon & E. Overland.
1898., ::: 1898.
ARIAL 2:23.
(Property pf W W. D ivia )
Will stand at 1 ..'-'
f "J?,?? Y11.4?? 2'a 'Bn (hy "le-tmont
1.1TV) Arlal Is uav.MV tni. i.i.k
enduranc at. I peJ, one of Tha Grand
est horses f his day Art 1 wll, ba .rniillZl
to serve a limited number of mares this aea
fSS'ded."" Pr,TlleK" or money r-
TERMS: -J25 cash before removal rf mare.
Maddle and buggy horses for at la. Runner,
and irotter. trained. Brmm A i-.Si rZ?
81? -M
11 Myrt
. O, Bo
rtle "t.
F-l Paso. Texas.
x S57
Balsay Hno, Brevasg Victorias de Colon
Jnst received at the Cariosity .
Store f
Opp. Custom Hons
V. J Dares, Met,
Dr. J.- C. BLINN,
JC physician
and Surgeon
CCfTMMT . ' tun
(Z One of the latest structures of B. &
V . Krause rchlrct, The best buUd- 9
fit Ings In the city, both public and orl- &
V I?., are o' my designs. Set com- W
(a petition and save money. Coma and &
V see me If you tain 0f building, W
Room 66 Sheldon Blook. 3?
g EL PASO, - - - . TEXAS, g
209 Texas St., El Pajo,

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