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EL PASO HERALD.
Truth, Liberty, Loveof Country. WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1898. fUBLDJHKD rVTKY ITEMING Except 8od J. A. SMITH, General. Manager. H. D. SLATER, Managing Editor. H. L. C A PELL, Business Manager. Cntered at the poatofflce at El Paso, Texas, suill mattar of ths second class. TV1 OF SUMORIPTION. sJly, oaa y - .. Oallv. alz m"ha -AT 09 C BO Qmlly, thro months 171 IHuly en mt ma. M ,IM , 1 00 Week I ilyoae ye vr.. Veek.1 six a-orths Teekly fcn oaths.. to JY OAHRlaM. The Dailt Hbbaxj la delivered by carrier Bl i'ho. Texas, and Jasres, Mexico, at U eats par week, or 00 cents per monvn. aii. .iti faiiiB t at T Hiuu) re. Urlyer promptly shrald notify Th H an ew fsslaese office (not the carrier) la order u MealM iiweillata attmtloa. Telephene mo. iu. I a repreeentaUJTe of the baal i MpAll Mall .4 amAU nHflaSI sAdlsloaeJ Insertion. . kTLl boUom ot avary description II pet BOOK AND IOa PMINTINQ 3Xa Hniub fully prepared to do ail uaUNBiaiaMaiuer pnntu id fue lob arlntlnc la all etva i.es nj style. Work perfectly and puy aoae. THE WKATHM Oar u i Ex. PASO, Texas. May 11. 1808. - J ocai iimiiia a. m. 30 09 rheneo meter 48 trtrseaton of wlad B. E relooltv of wind ne onr , ,., Clear natatshnnrarlaraass hundredths! 0 ntaheei temperature laat M hoars 78 bO vest temperature lasts honrs.... . ...48 Arrival and Departure of Train s. Mountain (El Paao) Standard time. Arrives. Leaves T. P. O.H.tB. A.-. 10:06 a. m. 8:10 p. m. 1:15 p. m........ i-.w p. m. . 1:30 D. m 3:36 D. m. P P weat. A. T. . F 9:60 a. m 9:S0 a. m. Mnlru Central- 1:36 d. m -.1 :15 n. m. R. Q. . M. A P Leaves Juares at 8:10 a. m. K.G. B.H. A P Arrives J aare at 3:80 p. m. AS OTHERS SEE US. It Is Interesting at this time to con alder what effect our late achievements have had on the opinion of the world, and to what degree they have modified the por itlon which the United States haa up to this time held among the great powers. First, as regards England, it may be aid at onoe that the sentiment of the country, popularly and officially, is overwhelmingly in favor of backing up the United States In anything she undertake, within reason. Com ment in the English press, friend ly from the very beginning, haa become truly entl usiaBtic, and Britain stands behind Uncle Sam with all the moral power at her command rcustered to help him. The Spectator perhaps takes an extreme view when it urges ' the. .' United States .. to raise . i an ' army b 20,000 negroes, "and with this 'effective' army hold the Philippines, Hawaii, and Porto Rioo, paying army occupation out of local revenues." The Spectator adds: 44 With such garrison i those" islands would-be 'as safe as a - drawing-room, and at fall of business - as Broadway or the Strand. We hope the-d Americana will keep the Philip pines,' and that they can keep them ' there is no doubt whatever. Europe, to put -the truth In its most brutal form, can not attack them without our permission." . The laat statement is a little start ling but It is none the leu true in 'ef fect. England doea now, by reason : of her control of the seas, hold the bal anoe of power In any such question ! as that now arising from the capture of the Philippines. .Whatever may come, we can confidently count upon her not opposing us. And that is a long step forward in the advance of our foreign polioy toward a more vigorous and more extensive dealing in affairs not actually coming within our three mile limit. The Spectator goes further and ays It Is probable that the United States will see In this present crisis a warrant for such an extension of the Monroe doctrine as wilt permit the abandonment of the non-intervention theory and require an actual, an ag gressive, prv tectorate over all the Americas. There is no doubt in our mind that such a development will come some day, in effect if not in words. But at present it would be wholly unwise and unproQtableto push the matter at all. We will do without the protectorate for a time, and it is very evident that the countries to the south of us will not now, or in the near future, look kindly upon any extension of the power and influence of the Unit ed States on this continent. This question is illuminated some what by the recent happenings in our sister republlo of Mexico. Many peo ple have been surprised that Mexico has not evinced as a nation a strong desire for the success of the American arms In the present struggle. . It 1b not so hard to understand this. Mexioo's population is In round numbers 12,000, 000; of these about 2,000,000 are pure whites, mostly pure Spanish; the re mainder are nearly equally divided 'between people of mixed blood and BRIG. GEN. pure Indians. It is not to be supposed that all those of mixed blood have so completely forgotten their Spanish sentiments as to be pleased to see their mother country groveling in the dust. In a word, while the actual government of Mexico is without doubt in complete sympathy with the United States, it would be a near sighted policy that would permit the government to be placed in a position of antagonism to a large part of the population of the re public. But there is another thing. In Mexico, among the Mexicans, there Is a most in'ense commercial jealousy of Americans which amounts, at times, to a hostile sentiment. It is but na tural that this sentiment should exist. Americans are silently conducting a commercial conquest of Mexico that will some day play a conspicuous part In the game of the world's politics. Just now this sentiment in Mexico is very similar In essence to the fesling with which the New England laboring man regards the influx of French Ca nadian laborers from Canada. In the former, as in the latter case, the fact is- there, and it is destined to work great economic and political changes in course of time, but what is to be done about it? The vigorous policy of the United States in this Spanish business, ac centuated by the great victory of Mani la, with its significant exhibition of yankee pluck and snap and dash, has set Europe to thinking about what place the United States is destined to occupy in the future. It is now gen erally understood that we, as a nation, as a great power, will bave to be counted In when any of the world's great problems are nearing settlement. This is true abstractly, but in actuality we are inclined to think that the real les son of this new development of our power and resources is sitaply that this country must be reckoned with as having a definite policy for its own ad vaocement and its own moral and ma terial good that must be respected not that we bave any desire to engage la the game of the European powers, or meddlewlth their., affairs. It may be that the reassertion of tbis principle, coupled with the exhibition of our tre mendous power, may make it apparent to the European powers that their in terests demand a non-interference po licy as regards American affairs, and compel them to recognize the exis tence of a principle which must in Its effect be only beneficial to all parties concerned. We do not assign our action in tbis Cuban affair to any conception or ap plication of the Monroe doctrine. This action is above and beyond that great principle of national policy; and fur thermore, in a similar case tomorrow, we will act on our own precedent and interfere again, whether it be Spain, or England, or France. But it is not to be considered that this action just ifies us in interfering with other for eign colonial possessions in America, as long as they remain at peace and do not endanger our interests to such a degree as to become unbearable. The emperor of Germany remarked, when he read of the Manila victory, "There is evidently something besides smartness and commercialism . in the Yankee blood. These fellows at Ca- ipcoimg Is made aneces- n m sity by the ira- IVleCilCine pure condition of the blood after win ter's hearty foods, and breathing viti ated air in home, office, schoolroom or shop. When weak, thin or impure, the blood cannot nourish the body as it should. The demand for cleansing and invigorating is grandly met by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which gives the blood just the quality and vitality need ed to maintain health, properly digest food, build up and steady the nerves and overcome that tired feeling. It is the ideal Spring Medicine. Get only Sarsaparilla SZ Prepared by C I. Hood ft Co., Lowell, Mass. Hood's Pills act easily, promptly and 30 asnt. J. F. WADE. vite have fought like veterans." tie Willie may pick up a thing or yet if he lives long enough. Lit- two The much-feared torpedo boat and torpedo boat destroyer have not bad much to do so far. It seems we don't need anything so formidable In order to win fights against Spain. We might, however, if we were at war with some nation that could shoot straight and early and often. It was Edmund Burke who raid of the Spanish conquest of America that it was "a conquest effected by the mur der of, at a low estimation, 10,000,000 of the human species." The last march is about to beia, this time to lay down arms and surrender. Rear Admiral Sampson must be regretting the loss of all the coal he has used up in hunting the Spaniards. Bombarding earthworks and catching fishing sloops seems like very little business after Dewey's victory. J-HE gold imports into tbis country during the past two and a half months have amounted to over 970,000,000, Uncle Sam won't go to the dogs this year. "You have no bread to give us," Said the Dagos to the king. 'Then we'll proceed to revolute, And you can't do a thing." The Newspaper Strategists. From tbe Dallas News. The impatience of a number of news papers at tbe seeming procrastination on tbe part of tne adminibtration In tbe matter of rushing hostilities is ill umed, to say tbe least. It is no less absurd than tbe vast amount of advice which is daily offered the irovernment oy tne same editor a ana the "reliable' statements ol the plans of the war and navy departments with which we are regaled every day. Verily, yellow journalism is a terror no less In war than in peace. The war is ten days old. A moment's reflection ought to convince a reasonable mind that a de cisive engagement could not reason ably be expected within that time. In the meantime, preparations have been ruaueu nay ana oignt in oraer to pre pare iw euBtuvB oueusive operations. It requires time to concentrate the regular army, as small as it is, and it requires a much longer time to mobll tze an auxiliary army of 126,000 volun teers coming as tbey do from every state and territory of the union. An invasion of Cuba is out of the question until tbe army is completely prepared for the task. It is very often the case that tbe best way - to proceed rapidly is to make baste slowly, and it is to the credit of the government that it in tends to minimize tne cbances of disas ter by thorougn preparation. The na tion must assume that those who are charged witb the duty of cocducting the war, and who must bear tbe res ponsibility lor results, understand the nature of the undertaking. Tbey are acquainted with the obstacles in front of ibem and will move only when the army and navy are ready for active operations. Therefore, newspaper and political criticism is extremely foolish and incapable of accomplishing any substantial good. Again, while tne journals ana politicians who are giving t advice may be great stra tegists ana tacticians, we must remain. ber that the government educates men for tbe sole purpose of directing its military and naval forces in time of war. It is in no derogation of the military ana naval genius of the edi uirs biiai. tne government relies upon iucu cuucttbeu ior war purposes to di' rect its army and navy. So the belli potent sanctum Grants and Lees and r.i . i i- . rarriguii aou aemmes ougnt to res train tbeir indignation when the! snouts oi -un to Havana!" are not immediately needed. But we must all admire the journalistic entemriaa wnich exploits the purposes of the gov ernment oeiore tne purposes are form' ed. The faculty for divining ssaled or ders aid strategic purpees in embryo uas ubbu nugeiy aeveiopea. Xhe pub licity given these plns would doubt- lees prove of incalculable advantage to the enemy were it not for the fact that that same faculty seems to bave wen the conBdetces oftbeaueen regent's ministers and put us in posses sion of Spanish intentions. But se riously, in some instances, it seems mat tuo Eo-cai'ea mtHpolitan paper can not oecome so great mat it is tm muce from a fatal alacrity to make fool of itself. The Sight of Search The warships of belligerent nations possess the right to capture merchant vessels of the enemy, to seize contra band of war on neutral vessels, and to seizf and confiscate neutral vessels that, after warning, attempt violation of blockade. When a vessel has been stopped by the commander of a warship an officer is sent aboard, and if, upon examination, suspicion of the strict neutrality of the ship or of the nature ! of the cargo is aroused, he may order bio boat's crew to make a search. If these suspicions are confirmed the merchantman is taken into the nearest prize court. If the court decides the seizure was made on sumciens grounas, condemnation follows. But if investi gation proves that the vessel and it cargo wee strictly within the law, but there was reasonable ground for sus picion, the veeeel will be released , but her owner are not entitled to indemn ity. If, however, it appears that there was no just cause for suspicion aod the capture was made on a frivolous charge, the owner has claim for redress. Exchange. SHALL WE EETAIN THE PLNTEJ ? PHILIP- F. R. Coudert Says We Can Get a Valid Title Only by Cession by Spain. Frederick R Coudert, the eminent lawyer and jurist, w bo-represented the United States in tne Jeering sea com mission. In a recent interview gave his views of tbe disposition of the Philip pines as follows: The United States has tbe right to either hold the Philippines for indem nitv or to keep them altogether as part of ber territory, just as Uermsny took Alsace-Lorraine in tne ranco-irussian war. vv e may Keep possession oi tnem until hostilities are ended, and then their disposition will be one of the fac tors in tbe making ox peace. We would, of course, bave to re spect the vested rights of other nations in tbe islands, 11 tney nave any. xnese rights would include coaling stations, liens or mortgages on custom houses and claims of that nature Spain can not give any more than she owns. "If we can find sufficient indemnity nearer home, for instance, in uube, we would possibly content ourselves with holding tbe Philippines during hostUl ties for use as a military or naval base. but if adequate indemnity could not be procured in this hemisphere, then we Some arrangement would be made wuuiu uum oieuiiB uuwi oihuu uayo Ull wherebv we would keep possession of a certain number of years while Spain was paying the installments of the in demnity. Tbis is ail a matter of con tract and agreement between nations. "In regard to tne selling or transter of the islands to another power by the United States, that could not be done until we had a valid title to the is lands, which can be obtained only by a treaty of peace with apam, in which she oedes the islands to us. Otherwise we would be selling a disputed title and the country that purchased it would have to reckon witb Spaio. "The law is the same among nations in tbis respect as among private per sons, ibis law was ooservea between France and Austria in 1850, when Piedmont was turned over by Austria to France, and by JJ ranee banded over to King Victor Emanuel. "The theory of modern times is that a principality or province sbou:d not be turned over to another nation with out the consent of its people and plebiscite is usually held, as in the case oi Mice and savoy. ''Once hsvicg secured title from Spain, however, by a treaty of peace there could be no legal international objecting to our disposing of tbe islands either by ceding or selling tnem to any nation we chose or by offering them to tbe nignect Didder, but such proceeding would cause jealousy and hard feeling among the nations. "But this is not a war of conquest aod I do not think the United States would resort to any sucb practice But we have a legitimate claim again.-t spain for the expenses oi the war, and Spain must pay the costs. When that is done, tbe United state?, I be lieve, will relinquish all claims to the Philippine islands and return them to Spaio." Inheritance Tax Decision. The inheritance tax law of Illinois has juBt bean pronounced valid by the United States Supreme court, The law was passed in 1895, and provides for a graduated tax ranging irom 1 to 6 per cent, on all estates in excess of $20,000; or, in case there are no lineal descendants on all in excess of 92,000. Its const! tutionality was contested by the heirs of the very first estate on which the tax was attempted to be collected, that of the late John B. Drake. Heirs of other estates took the same course, and many cases accumulated. The Cook County court held tbe law to be unconstitutional; the Illinois supreme (jourt reversed tna decision, and is now sustained by the supreme federal court. The decision is of course one of great importance to the state: for estates involving at least 1000,000,000 are already subject to tbe tax, and the state will Immediately proceed to collect more than SI, 000,000 from them while the annual income from this souroe will not be small. An inheri tance tax, even bo small as this one provides some slight check on that ex cessive concentration of capital which is acknowledged to be a chief of our present industrial system. It is free from tbe many difficulties that sur round the equitable assessment and the collection ot income taxes and taxes on personal property during the life time of the capitalist, for in the pro cess of probating estates all the details of their nature and value are required to be made public. The personal prop erty taxes should be continued, and collected to tbe greatest ex tent possible; and we heartily favor the suggestion recently male by Ex-president Harrison that correct re turns of income and personal property to the assessors be Insured by laws providing that a testator shall not be allowed to bequeath property on which he has evaded payment of such taxes. Wbetber such laws would be upheld by the courts is of course un crtain. But tbe inheritance tax will for the present supply some of the de fects of the other forms of taxation. Chicago Standard. Tbe inheritance tax is graduated. Where there are lineal descendants an estate of $20,000 in exempt, while on all property in excess of that amount the tax is 1 percent Collateral heirs have but 92,000 exempt with a tax of 2 per cent for all over that amount. Where strangers are the heirs tbe ex emption is 9500 and the tax 3 per cent on all in excess of 9500 up to $10,000; 4 per cent on all above $10,000 and up to $20,000, and 5 per cent on all over $20, 000 and up to $50,000, while for a 1 in excess of $50,000 the tax is at the rate of 6 per cent. Western English. Crookston (Minn.) Times. Boys, the new school ma'am is all right. She is really hot stuff, the pride of the town, the star of invention and a jewel of brilliancy. Tbe other day she drew a p'cture of an iceberg on the blackboard and it was so natural that the thermometer froze up solid. Half the children caught severe colds before she, with rare presence of mind, drew a fireplace on the opposite black- j board, and thawed things out Texas & Pacific EXCURSIONS. "No Trouble to Answer Questions." El Paso to New Orleans and return. 333.30. Tickets on sale May 18-17-18, Kood until June 4. Account General Assembly Presbyterian Church. El Paso to Dallas acd return. Say 13. S10.40. Good until May 18. Aitoui t Texas State C'oursi g Club au-1 liabbi Knot's. El Paso to Cisco and retur i. Mnv 22 and 23. J20. Good until May 31. Account District Conference M. i.. Church. Tourist Cars from El Paso to St. Louis, via Texarka.-a to St. Louis, every Wednesday, and via Ft. Worth at.d Kansas City to Chi cago, every Thursday. Thest cars are Clean, Well Furnished and Cool; especially adapted to Summer Travel. Look out for rates in this paner. account American Medical Association. Denver. Col.: Confederate Ke-uniou, Atlanta, Ga., in July; national nxiucaiionai Association, wasimiK ton, D. C, in July ; Christian Endeavor, Nash ville, Tenn., In July; Knights Templars, Dal las, In June. Tickets are now on sale from El Paso to Mineral We'ls the Great Texas Health Re sortat S24.60, good for sixty days from date of sale. For other Informarion Inquire of A. W. MONTAGUE, Depot Ticket Agt., or B. F. IJAKBl SlllKE. Southwestern Freight and Passenger Agent, no. in tA r-aso street, raso. Texas. Napoleon J. Roy, The Fashionable Tailor. Sheldon Block - - Opposite Po.toffice. An Important Decision- A judicial decision of fur reaching importance was mat banded down re' cently by Judge Groescup, of the United States circuit court for this district, in tbe cae of R. R. Bexrd, receiver for the First National Bank of Pella, Iowa, against Milmine, Bod- man & Co., and C. B Conpdon & Co stock brokers in Chicago. The suit was brought by the receiver to recover funds wbicb tbe president of tbe bank hsd paid to the brokers before the fail ure of the bank in order to speculate on the Chicago Board of Trade. It was claimed by tbe planus tbat tbe defen dant brokers knew that tbe money was beiner loet. and that it was tbeir dutv to find out whether it belonged to the president personally or to tbe back. Tbe contention was sustained by the court, which held that when brokers sink the money of their clients in the bottomless hole" known as tbe Board of Trade without attempting to ascer tain wbetber tne funds are trust funds. notwithstanding a reasonable suspicion of that nature might be supposed to exist, tbey can be required to make good any loss. Unless this decision is reversed in the appellate court, it will effect a decided chng in tbe methods of certain operators in stocks and otber speculative com modi i-is. The S'and ard, Chicago. Alumiuum For Army Equipment. In 1892 a committee was appointed by the French war office to decide on the military titenrils wbich could be made of aluminum After experimenting for two years ina cotuu.ii tee reported ibat tne metal mignt well be employed in staa of tin in h3 manufacture of camp utensils. In 1894-96 such u'er,sils were practicilly ustd by the troops in France, A!geriu, and Madagascar, ard were leported on as being t-uperlor to loose maae ot tin, ruin? lighter, c.ear. er, at. a to k rtn. n many, tne war mi niatry has i;oued a large tnpplyof these utensi3, cocsist.ng oi rarin, cookicc aprara.ua, etc., to tbe troops of aH arms in each army eo-p?, eo tbat an excau-tive trial may be made. Tbe lust reports are to be sent in not later than June 30th. tng. and Min. Jour nal. 'Hurger stones" have been seen in tbe Rbine tms winter. They appear only when the river is very low, and the date of their appearance is tben cut into them. They are believed to forebode a year of bad crops. Ex. Many old soldiers now feel the ef fects of the hard eervice tbey endured during tne war. Mr. lieo. b. Ander son, of Rossville, York, county, Penn who saw the hardest kind of service at tbe front, is now frequently troubled witn rneumatism. "i nad a severe attack lately," he says, "and procured a nottie oi unamDeriain'8 fain Halm It did bo much good that I would like to know what would - you charge me for one dozen bottles." Mr. Anderson wanted it both for his own use and to snpply it to his friends and neighbors, as every family should have a bottle of it in their home, not only for rheu matism, but lame back, sprains, swel lings, cuts, bruises and burns, for which it is unequalled. For sale by all arup gists. Whooping Cough. I hsd a little boy who was nearly dead irom an attack oi wbooping cough. My neighbors recommended Chamber Iain's Cough remedy. I did not think that any medicine would he lp him but after giving him a few does of that remedy I noticed an improvement, and one bottla cured him entirely. It is tbe best cough medicine I ever bad in the house. J. L. Moore, South Bur- gettstown, Pa. For sale by all drug gists. Sierra Madre Line to the Taqni Oold Fields Take the R. G., S. M. & P Ry for Casas Grandea, San Buena- bentura, and the Yaqui gold fields. Trains leave Ciudad Juarez Mondays, Wednesdays and friuaya at o:ju a. m. Arrive Ciudad Juarez Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at i:M p. m. Mexico City time. Depot opposite Mexican Uentral passenger depot. J. T. Logan, Gen'l Traffic Agent Backlvn's Arnica Halve, The best salve ia tbe world for cuts bruisos, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, teter, cnappea nan as, chll blains, corns, and all fckin eruptions and positively cures piles, or no pay re quired, it is guaranteed to give pej fuel satisfaction, or money refunded Price 25 ennta per box. For Bale by W. A. Irvin A; Co., wholesale and re- tall agents. I have ben a sufferer from chronic diarrhoea ever since the war and have used all kinds of medicines for it. At last I found one remedy that has been a sucesd as a cure, ami that is Cham berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea remedy. P. E. Orisham, Oaars Mills, La. For i-ale by all drutrgists. So. Pac Co. to Klondike. Through tickets via San Francisco Seattle or Portland. Rates of fare and freight and general information furnished on application or by mail. T. E. Hunt, Commercial Agt, El Paso to Sinta Rosalia, Mexico First class fare $21, Mexican money, Tickets good lor uo days, btop over allowed. H LES1N8KY. A. SOLOMON, B. P. President Vice President. Secretary. General Manager. the h. LESINSKY CO., Wholesale and JOBBERS niit line of StaDle and Fancy class. We solicit the trade of dealers only, and iiimmtHniniminmtnimiwmnimmmnimmmmmtras gfatnpbell Real - Tbis company has business and residence lots for sale on easy : terms. Will exchange lots for labor and building materials. : Will sell lota on monthly payments. Will exchange lots for 2 : ioiproved property. Houses built to suit purchasers oa easy 2 - terms Call at our office in the Sheldon block. B. F, liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiaiiiiiiuiiuiiuiuiuiuiuiuiuimuuiiu El Paso SADDLERY CO. Manufacturers and Dealers in Saddles Harness, Wagons, WHOLESALE Winchester and Marlin Rifles We handle tbe old reliable Cooper Wagon. Our stock of Saddles and Harness is up-to-date in style, quality and CALL AND BE CONVINCED.... THY 2VI.Vr op Mexican Central Ry. By this route you travel COMMODIOUSLY, QUICKLY, CHEAPLY AND SAFELY. Pullman Palace Sleepers are run betwee n LI Pao, Mexico, Guadalajara and Tampico. For rates and other information, apply to G. A. MULLER, Commercial Agent, El Paso, Texas. JV r-f SUNSET KUUit I mm. if Grand Lodge of Elks Annual Meeting. NEW ORLEANS, La., MAY 10 to 13, 1893. One fare for the round trip. Tickets on sale May 8 and 9. Good for return until May 20 United Presbyterian General Assembly, NEW ORLEANS. La.. MAY 19 to 31. One fare for the round trip. Tickets on sale May 1 18 and 19. Good 7or return until June 4. For full information call on or address C. W. BEIN, Traffic Manager, Houston Tex. The Most Kansas City, St. Louis. Chicago. Denver, St. Paul, Omaha, Boston, New York and Philadelphia, And all Northern and Eastern Points THROUGH TRAINS. PAST TIME. SMOOTH TRACK. Elegant Pullman Palace Sleepers on ' all through trains. Daily Tourist Sleeping cars to Denver, Kansas City and Chicago. Tourist Sleeping ear semi weekly to St. Paul and Minneapolis and onoe each week to St. Louis ft B as ton. All trains not having dining cars atop for meals at the famous Santa Fa Route, Harvey Houses. Full information cheerfully furnished upon application to J. S. MORRISSON, p. b. HOUGHTON. City Ticket Agent. General Agent. Office, Fargo Building, Corner El Paso and San Antonio Street. EI Paso Lime Works. A. COTTRCHESNE, Prop. A CAPACITY OP 500 BUSBFLS PEB D1T. MANUFACTURERS OF Hydraulic White Lime Correspondnnoe Solicited. LOOK AT THE MAP! We can Ticket You to ANY PART OF THE UNITED STATES. Low Rates, ELEQdNT EQUIFJ1ENT, Fast Tihe. t-P. TURNER, Gen'l Pui'i md Tkt Agent, DALLAS, TEX . F. DARitfSHiKii, S. W. F. h P. A. MICHELSON, 8. J. FKKUUKHTHAU Grocers OF DRY GOODS. Groceries, and guarantee all our goods first- give especial attention to mail orders. Estate Co HAMMETT, Manager. 2 Firearms and -AmnmnitioD, AND RETAIL. Colt Pistols. Remington Shot Guns, price. ro trouble to show goods. .400 AND 4Q2 EL PAS3 SI MEXICO wiu 4611 you thst " impor Excursion Rate VTA iyiiiPA, fSTTNSET ROTTTIT I L. J. PARKS, A. G. P.4T.A, Houston, Tex. Direct Line to D W.AECKH 4.RT, E.'M , Prop. Agent for Ore Shippers. Assays and Cham ical analvsl Mines examined and reported npon. Bullion work a specUltp. P.O. box M. Office and Labor!: Cor. Han Francisco and Chihuahua Bta. " KI. MW. TEXAS CINCINNATI CHRISTIAN MOERLEIN PHIL YOUNffS. POMEROY'S El Paso Transfer Company. HACKS. BUB AND BA GGAOK. Phone 18, KM to WO Bout, Oregon 8treet, Independent Assay Office. Established i. 33 LED E3 3R,