El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 65, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 17, 1895 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
El Pjusu Imuv Ttrnww, Sunday, March 17* 1896
Entered at the Fostoffiee at El Paao. Texas, as
Second-Class Mail Matter,
TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY,
Juan S. Hakt, Manager.
Delivered In the city, pe^ week...........25 cents
Payable every Saturday to carrier.
Invariably in Advance.
One year....................................-...........MO 00
Six months................................................. 5 00
One month............*...................................• 1 00
All papers discontinued at the expiration
of the time paid for.
Besides covering thoroughly the local field,
the Timss is delivered daily by carriers in
the following towns at the hour named on
the day of publication: .
Lordsburg............5 p m Demin*..............12 m
Kingston.............6p m Silver Clty...2:30 d m
White Oaks..........4 p m> Las Cruces...8:05 a m
We reach also on the day of publication
the following places:
In New Mexico.
Anthony............Dona Ana............Fort Seldon
Rincon..............Lake Valley.........San Marclal
San Elizario........ Fort Hancock...Van Horn
Fort Davis............Marfa............Sierra Blanoa
No charge for Postage.
The custom among newspapers of printing
one rate aud accepting another is fast disap*
P The^iMXS has been a onb-pbick organ since
1886. We find it pays.
Uniform rates are necessary for the satis-
faction of the advertiser and the success of
thN(fd?scounts', except those published on this
rate sheet are allowed to anybody.
The advertising agent can pay our rate and
retail the spaoe to buyers at our figures with
profit to himself. For instance: he buys a
half column, 9 Inches, for one year, for *189:
if he retails each inch at $42 a year his profit
is 100 per cent. We sell at the same figure to
3 Mos 6 Mos 9 Mob 1 Ve’r
Net. Net. Net. Net.
.... 9-14 Col.
24 00 33 75
43 20 60 75
57 60 81 00
38 75 j |......17.............
40 50i ......18-1 Col...J
109 35 194 40 273 35 340 20
58 051103 20
60 75 108 00
66 15 117 60 165 35
72 25 128 41180 55
78 30 139 20,195 75
83 70 148 00 209 2b
89 10 158 40 222 75 2
94 50,168 00 236 25 2'
99 90 177 60 249 75
104 60,186 00 261 55
Key to our Table of Rate?.
The one month rate for space from the
Inch to one column of 18 inches is flxsd so
that the per inch rate decreases for increas-
ed space from $5.00 to $2.25, but for the same
length of time 9 inches are sold at $22 50, and
18 inches are sold at$3.25 per inch, $40.50.
The one inch rate Is the basis of the whole
table; as the short time rates fixed are a per
CsMitage of It. . ,
The 1 time rate is 33M per cent of the month
The 2 times rate Is 40 per centof the month
The 3 times rate is 50 per cent of the month
ihe i week rate is 60 per cent of the month
The 2 weeks rate is 75 per cent of the month
The 3 weeks rate Is 90 per cent of the me nth
The 3 months rate Is 3 times the m ..nth rate,
less 10 p er cent discount.
The 6 mouths rate is 6 times tbe month rate,
less 20 per cent discount.
The 9 months rate is9 times the month rate,
less 25 per cent discount.
The year rate Is 12 times the month rate,
ess 30 per centdisoount.
Ipecml position—Fifty per cent extra.
‘E. O. D" advertisements charged at two-
Lhlrdsof dally rates.
Professional cards $5.00 per month.
Metallbaie cuts only acoepted.
Twenty-five cents per line first insertion; 15
cents for each subsequent Insertion. Con-
tracts for 1000 lines to be taken in 3 months,
made at Scents per line each insertion. Un-
changed locals, by the month, $1.50 per line.
TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY,
El Paso, Texas.
BAR SILVER (Smelter Quotation)..61 5-8
COPPER .....................................9 37 1-2
LEAD (Smelter Quotation)........ . 3 00
LEAD, New York ..............................3 10
IRON, American....................9 50 to 19 50
MEXIUAN PESOS (Juartz)...................50
MEXICAN PESOS (El Paso).....................60
Senator Elkins, of West Virginia,
has pledged himself to oreate interest
In the resources of Mexico for Amer-
The three mile limit on ooaBt waters
will again beoame a subject of discus-
sion among the diplomats of this end
A TARIFF LESSON.
The less tbe Bepablloan press says
about wool the better. Free wool has
taaghl Americans a tariff lesson. The
Houston Post on this snbjeot says:
'The tariff reformer has persisted In
the attempt to plaoe wool on the free
list and has succeeded, bat the direful
predictions, of the Ohio wool growers
particularly, are not oomlngto pass.
We hare free wool, bat the reports
from Boston and other eastern canters
agree that the demand for flrst-olass
Amerloan wool is better than for some
time past. In a free and fair
competition first olass goods will
always be first In demand, no matter
wbat tbe price, and the home mar-
ket will first get tbe benefit of the
demand. This lethe natural coarse
of trade and reoent events are prao-
tloally Illustrating it. The Philadel-
phia Times, published of oourse In one
of the leading wool markets, says that
the statements for the past week show
that the supply of desirable domestic
wools is steadily growing soaroer nnder
the Increased deman 1, and the imports
hare been disappearing in proportion
as the home supply has been purohas
ed. Assuming this authority to bs
oorreot, it pnnotnres another high
tariff fallacy and Indicates that no In-
dustry Is ever hort by removing tbe
artificial prop3 and the selfish handi-
caps with whloh It has been first ear-
rounded, then rendered dependent
upon the necessities and conditions of
some other branch of the industry
that had to base all its calculations
upon some unnatural development of
trade. So long as tbe mills were
denied free oompetition in baying their
operation was hindered to an extent
that the raw home prodnot failed of a
steady and healthy and natural market
and was lnjared jast so far and so
AN IRRIGATION AMENDMENT-
An Austin dispatch eays that Gover-
nor Culberson has serious doubts as to
tbe constitutionality of the irrigation
bill whloh has passed both’ houses.
Representative Tarney called ou him
and triad to oonvinoe him that the
measure is constitutional. The gover-
nor has the matter under considera-
tion, but may bring the veto power in-
No doubt on aooonnt of the gover-
nor’s opinion, Senator Presler has in-
troduced in the state senate and passed
his joint resolution as follows:
Section 1. Be it resolved, by the leg-
islature of the Btate of Texas, that arti-
cle 8, of the constitution of the state of
Texas, be amended by the addition of
another section thereto, to be known
as section 20, and to read as follows:
Sec. 20. Tbe legislators shall have
power to provide for the formation of
Irrigation districts within all or any of
tbe oouDties of this state, by general or
speolal law, without tbe local notloe re-
quired In other oases of speolal legisla-
tion, and ulay authorize an additional
annual ad valorem tax to be levied and
oolleoted within snoh Irrigation dis-
tricts for the construction, purchase
and maintenance of a system of public
irrigation works therein; provided that
a majority of the qualified taxpaying
voters of such district who own and
pay taxes on land situated therein,
votiDg at an election to be held for that
purpose, shall vote snoh tax, not to
exoeed In any one year 75 oents on the
$100 valuation of the real property snb-
jeot to taxation in snoh district.
Suoh Irrigation districts may, in the
manner to be hereafter provided by
law, lnonr debts for the construction
and purchase of snoh ‘irrigation works
and system, with the neoassary.appnr-
tenanoes, provided, that no snoh debts
shall be oreated unless provision is
made at the time of its creation for the
levy and collection of an annual tax
sufficient, within the limit above pre-
scribed, to pay the interest thereon
and provide at least 2 per cent as a
Tbe foregoing oonstltational amend-
ment 6hall be submitted to the quali-
fied eleotors for members of tbe legis-
lature of tbe state ot Texas at the next
general eleotion, at whloh election all
tbe jvotere favoring said proposed
amendment shall write or have print-
ed on tbelr ballots the words, “For
the amendment to article 8 of the con-
stitution.” And all voters opposed to
said amendment shall write or have
printed on their ballotB the words,
"Against the amendment to article 8 of
The governor of the state la hereby
direoted to issue the neoaseary procla-
mation for said eleotion, and have the
same published as required by the con-
stitution and tbe laws of the state.
“Thought you were down at Atlantio
City,” somebody ventured.
“So I was, ” thundered thoclub kick-
er. ..“Been laid up with the grip and
thought tho change would do me good.
Doctor went down with me. Got a seat
at a small table where there were only
two other men. One of ’em was an un-
dertaker and the other a clergyman.
Nice cheerful company for an invalid,
wasn’t it? Doctor kept asking me about
my health, all the time telling me what
to eat and what ndfc to eat. Clergyman
struck up conversation and began talk-
ing about the beauties of the burial serv-
ice. Undertaker occasionally chipped in
with some comment about the large
death rate and tho particular ravages of
the grip. Bnt for tho most part he jnst
sat sort of purring at me and gloating
over the prospect of more business. I
stood it for three meals. Packed np to-
day and camo back to the city. Nice,
lively crowd, that was! Here, waiter,
bring me another whisky and quinine. ”
For the Export Trade.
“Miss Solidcash is to marry Sir Geof-
froy Foxe-Hnnt. They will reside in
“Ah I More gold engaged for export ”
Taking His Artistic Measure.
“Will you have a three-quarters
view?” asked the photographer.
“That’s it exactly, ” replied Farmer
Corntossci delightedly. “ ’Bout 75
cents’ worth.’’—Washington Star.
GEORGE IV NO GENTLEMAN.
He Said So Once, and at Another Time He
Wheu Lord Liverpool was forming
his ministry in 1822, he thought it ab-
solutely necessary to have Canning at.
the foreign office, although awaro that
the appointment would be obnoxious to
George IV. The Duko of Wellington
undertook tho unpleasant task of com-
municating Lord Liverpool’s determi-
As soon as tho king know what was
wanted of him he broke out: “Arthur,
it is impossible. I said, on my honor as
a gentleman, he should nover be one of
my ministers again. I am sure yon will
agree with me that I cannot do what I
said on my honor as a gentleman
would not do. ’ ’
Another man would have been si-
lenced, but the groat soldier, always
equal to an emergency, replied:
“Pardon me, sir, but I don’t agree
with yon at all. Your majesty is not a
The bold assertion startled the king,
but tho dnlre went on, “Your majostyis
not a gentleman, but tho sovereign of
England, with duties to your people far
above any to yourself, and these duties
render it imperative that you should
employ the abilities of Mr. Canning. ”
“Well, Arthur,” said tho king, draw-
ing a long breath, “if I must, I must. ”
Although ho did not like being told
ho was not a gentleman, Goorgo IV had
once, at least, while regent forgotten he
was one. This was when ho flung a
glass of wino in Colonel Hamlyn’s face,
with “Hamlyn, you are a blackguard!”
Tho insulted officer could not return
tho compliment without committing
something liko treason—it was out of
the question to challenge tho prince,
while to let tho insult pass unnoticed
was equally impossible.
Tho colonel filled his glass and threw
the contents in tho face of his neighbor,
saying, “His majesty’s toast, pass it
“Hamlyn,” cried tho regent, “vou’ro
a capital fellow! Hero’s your health.”
And they were fast friends from that
evening.—New York Advertiser.
A ROMANCE Of PRONOUNS.
It was evening, it was moonlight, it was late,
anil it was fair.
I was courting, I was happy, I was brave, for
she was there.
She was pretty, alio was blushing, she was will
ing to bo wed—
He arrived, and ho objected. He was papa, &o
I returned. He was repentant. She was coax-
ing her mamma.
Ho relented, aud I thanked him and forgave
him—dear papal *
Then ho blessed us. I was happy, while she
blushed a rosy red.
Ho was willing. Hho was willing. I was-Will
ing. We were wed.
HALTED BY A MOUNTAIN LION.
SWALLOWED THE JUMPING BEANS.
Thought They Were Capsules and Took the
Dose In tho Dark.
A good citizen in tho northwestern
section of tho city has been through an
exciting experience. Doing a dyspeptic,
tho gentleman visited his physician. A
prescription was written for him which
the druggist filled. Tho rosult was a
small box of capsules, which ho took
homo and placed upon the sideboard,
with tho remembrance of the instruc-
tions to take two every hour in the even-
ing after eating until bedtime. Theso
were obeyed implioity.
It was dark in tho dining room, and
the gentleman went for his medicine
the first evening without a precaution
of a lamp and administered to himself
three doses of two capsules each before
retiring. He was awakened some hours
afterward by a strange sensation. For
aught the man could toll he seemed
within to be a mammoth penuchlo board
on whioh a million littlo objects were
Ho could distinguish kicks and jumps
so vividly that it was in vain for his
wife to try to convince him that ho was
dreaming. She suggested the doctor,
and tho servant was dispatched in hot
haste. Before he arrived the sick man
asked for more of the capsules, whirh
were brought to his bedside. When t.io
cover was removed, there were Mexican
beans instead of capsules, tho kernels
bounciug as merrily as spring lambs.
Tho box of capsules had been misplaoed
accidentally by the yonng sou and heir
and the boans put in its place. The doc-
tor does not say what kind of modicino
ho finds useful in such cases.—Wash-
An Idyl of the Road.
Suddenly the cars continued to speed
“Will you please open the window?”
It was a pretty gisl who spoke, and
tho yonng man in the next seat stepped
on himself in threo places in his haste
to intercept tho drummer in the blaok
Then the conductor had a try at it,
and the porter fetched ont some iron in-
struments and pried in vain.
“Will you permit me?”
A dark man with a shiny valise step-
ped across tho aisle. Out of the shiny
valise he took some mysterious imple-
ments, highly polished and delicately
bnt strongly wrought. Adjusting these
with great nicety and operating them
with infinite skill, at the end of two
hours the window slowly responded to
the man’s endeavors.
“Oh, thank you!” murmured the
pretty girl as the ears at that moment
stopped at her station.
Hawkshaw the detective, who sat on
the coal box, smote bis hand upon his
“There is but one man could do that
job,” he muttered. Then, putting his
hand on tbe dark man’s shoulder, “You
are my prisoner,” ho said.
It was Reddy tho blaoksmitb, tho fa-
The cars continued to speed onwafd.
That is because they aro goiug in that
Judge—Your age, miss?
Judge (to secretary)—Put down born
A Night Ailventnre of Threo Girls on a
Wo were driving from Oakland over
the ridgo that divides Alameda and
Contra Costa counties, three girls bound
for a country dauco at Moraga valley, a
little settlement on tho Contra Costa
side. It was late in January, and the
night was pitch dark, but as the young
rancher who drove know every inch of
the way wo wero not afraid.
Wo had undo tho ascent of tho moun-
tain aud wore driving down at a good
pace wheu suddenly the horses stopped,
rearod and then swerved to one side,
overturning the rockaway and landing
us all In the mud on the side of the
road. No one was. hurt, and as we pick-
ed ourselves up, woudoring in a dazed
way what tho trouble was about, some-
thing leaped ont of tho bushes, over the
backs of the prostsnto horses aud lit in
the brush on the .lower side of tho road.
There was a fearful roar, and then wo
saw two great, green eyes glaring out
of tho dprkuess.
Tho driver bad succeeded in pulling
tho frightened horses to their foot and
righting the wagon. Ho ordered ns to
get into onr seats, and handing the
lin6s to the girl on the front seat he
told her to hang on for dear life.
“It is a lion, and he’ll jump jn an-
other minute, ” said the man.
Then, as wo sat spoechless from
fright, tho rancher drew his revolver.
There was a scream unlike aud more
dreadful than anything I had ever heard.
Then tho great beast rolled a fow feet
in tho brush and was still.
After tho horsos wero quieted and wo
had regained our composure sufficiently,
we jumped out of the rockaway, and,
with tho aid of matches, examined onr
game. It was a splendid young Califor-
nia mountain lion, measuring about
four feet in length. We threo girls
wero all very bravo when we found the
beast was really dead, so wo helped the
driver lift the carcass into the back of
the wagon and then continued our trip,
creating a great sensation among the
young rustics at the dance when wo
told of our adventure. To be sure, we
gave tho driver credit for tho actual kill-
ing, but weren’t we thero when it hap-
pened, and didn’t we keep quiet, in-
stead of screaming as lots of girls
would have done?—Now York Sun.
Gold Mines In Cemeteries.
A Frenchman who has been traveling,
in this country says in Lo Temps that
what struck him most in tho United
States was the American habit of filling
the teeth with gold. About $500,000
worth of gold is thns used every year,
'he says, all of which, of course, is
buried. So he figures that at the end of
three centuries the cemeteries of Amer-
ica will contain gold to the value of
Lynn, Mass., was named from Lynn,
England. The name means a pooh
11YAR OPERA HOUSE.
TWO NIGHTS ONT.T.
ItSS, March 20&2I!
Musical Event of the Y?ar<
Calhoun Opera Co.
Alice Beauvet, A dele Far-
rington. Gertrude Lodge. Lo-
leta Levet, Beatrice McKen-
zie, George Lyding, Freder-
ick Huntly, Douglas Flint,
Edward Webb, T. J. Rowan.
Frank Mah in and 34 oth r
Artists, in an elaborate pro-
duction of Czibulka’s beauti-
Notable array of Principal.
A new thing, a good thing,
Don’t do a thing, but see it.
Company owns scenic, ralci
mn and eleotrical effects.
Prices $1, 75 and 50 cents
Seats now on Bale at Pal-
ace Drag Store.
inding of mnsio, mpgazines
law books, medical journals
etc., a specialty at the Timbs
office. Telephone 26.
(Opposite S, P, Depot.
F irst Class Table,
First class bar in connection.
Terms $1 anil $1,50 Per Day.
H. G. BOSSONG, Prop.
Formerly of Talley Hotel, Ysleta(
I shall try to lead all competitors in
this line, and have engaged Mr. J. O.
Roes of Los Angeles, Oal., to superin-
tend this branch of the
Mr. Ross is a thorough undertaker,
and at toe head of his profession.
A bhare of the Undertaking business
end Livery of El Paso and surround-
iau country is sollolted.
The details of the LIVERY AND
SALE Department will be nnder my
personal supervision, while Mr. E. O.
Sootfc has oharge of the business de-
A. L. ROY.
Dr. S. Alexander’s
FHR PURE JUICE CF THE GRAPE.
Andress K, F. JOHNSON &OD-. Bole
4 gents, El Paso, Texas, for price->in
talk or oass.
R*I*P*A*N*S. i i
One Gives Relief.
M Paso Route.
Tem ail Facie.
The great popular route
! between the
East and West.
BBORT LINES TO
flew Orleans, Kansas City, St.
Louis, Hew York and
Fa7orlte line to the North, East
Pullman buffet sleeping oars
znd solid trains from El Paso to
Dallas, Ft. Worth, Hew Orleans,
Memphis and St. Lonis.
See that you* tiekets read
via Texas and Pacific railway.
For maps, time tables, tickets,
rates and all required informa-
tion, call on or address any oi
the ticket agents, or
8. F. DARBYSHIRE, *
Gen. Afent, HI Pmo, Tes
3A870N ME8LIER, L* 3.THORNE,
Gen. P. A T. Art. Srd ▼. P. * G. Snot.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 65, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 17, 1895, newspaper, March 17, 1895; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth539780/m1/4/: accessed August 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.