John F. Worley & Co.'s El Paso Directory for 1906 Page: 21
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PIONEER ABSTRACT CO
■| Rooms 7 and 9 Mundy Block
DIRECTORY OF EL PASO.
single, two cents each; with paid reply, four
cents each. Newspapers and other printed
matter, two ounces, one cent; commercial pa-
pers in packets, not in excess of ten ounces,
five cents; in excess of ten ounces, one cent
for each two ounces or fraction thereof. Sam-
ples of merchandise, two cents for each four
ounces or fraction thereof.
Registered Matter—The fee on registered
matter, domestic and foreign, is eight cents
for each letter or parcel, to be affixed in
stamps, in addition to the postage. Full pre-
payment of fee and postage is required.
RATES OF COMMISSION CHARGED FOR
Domestic Rates—For orders for sums not
exceeding $2.50, 3 cents ;over $2.50 and not ex-
ceeding $5, 5 cents; over $5 and not exceeding
$10, 8 cents; over $10 and not exceeding $20,
10 cents; over $20 and not exceeding $30, 12
cents; over $30 and not exceeding $40, 15
cents; over $40 andnot exceeding $50,18 cents;
over $50 and not exceeding $60, 20 cents; over
$G0 and not exceeding $75, 25 cents; over $75
and not exceeding $100, 30 cents.
International Money Order Rates except
Mexico, Puerto Rico and Cuba. The fee for
an International Money Order to Mexico only
is one-half the fee named in table below, to
Cuba and Puerto Rico same as domestic table—
For sums not exceeding $10,10 cents; over $10
and not exceeding $20, 20 cent; over $20 and
and not exceeding $30/30 cents; over $30 and
not exceeding $40, 40 cents; over $40 and not
exceeding $50, 50 cents; over $50 and not ex-
ceeding $60, 60. cents; over $60 andnot exceed-
ing $70, 70 cents; over $70 and not ex-
ceeding $80, 80 cents; over $80 and not ex-
ceeding $90, 90,cents; over $90 and not exceed-
ing $100, 1 dollar.
No single order issued for more than $100.
Parties desiring to remit larger sums must ob-
tain additional money orders.
No applicant, however, can obtain in one
day more than three orders on any postoffice
of the fourth class payable at the same office
and to the same payee.
Postoffices in Texas,
From TJ. S. Official Postal Guide.
The postoffices in Texas are divided into
four classes, the first three being called pres-
idential postoffices for the reason that when
the salary of a postmaster reaches the sum
of one thousand dollars, the appointment by
law vests in the president. In the fourth-
class is found nearly all the offices; the
salary being less than one thousand dollars,'
the postmaster is appointed by the post-
master-general. The first class contains, all
offices where the salary is at least three thous-
and dollars; the second class runs from two
thousand to three thousand dollars; and the
third class from one thousand to two thousand
dollars. The population of the United States
as per censuB of 1900, was 70,295,220; of Texas,
3,048,710 (males, 1,578,900; females, 1,469,810.
Total number of foreign born, 179,357; total
number of whites, 2,426,669,) an increase in
Texas of 813,187, 36.4 per cent since 1890.
The total number of postoffices in Texas
Jan. 1, 1905, was 3,154, of which 9 are first
class; 34 second class; 184 third class; 2,927
fourth class; 227 presidential offices. The
total number of money order offices was
1,437 and 33 money order stations.. There are
29 cities in the state "which have free delivery
service—Abilene, Amarillo, Austin, Beaumont,
Bonham, Cleburne, Corsicana, Dallas, Den-
ison, El Paso, Fort Worth, Gainesville, Gal-
veston, Greenville, Hillsboro, Houston, La-
redo, .McKinney, Marshall, Palestine, Pariei
San Antonio, Sherman, Temple, Terrell, Tyler,
Waco, Waxahacliie and Weatherford.
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John F. Worley & Co. John F. Worley & Co.'s El Paso Directory for 1906, book, 1906; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth213977/m1/31/: accessed May 26, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting University of Texas at El Paso.