El Paso International Daily Times. (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. ELEVENTH YEAR, No. 62, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 14, 1891 Page: 1 of 8
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Eleventh Year No; 62
EL PASO SADDLERY COMPANY
El Paso, Tens, Saturday Morning, March ia.\ggi.
—........ •flttWliBMr' il'
• ■#:■ ‘■'■rtf f>?* $■ *f
,.?.■■■ ■ fr,r~, ty.
We invite your special attention to our large and varied as-
sortment of Saddles, Harness, Firearms and ammunitions.
Shoe Findings, etc. Call and see our stock before buying,
We still have some bargains in Wagons.
r - ^ •■
IT'S MANUFACTURE WY THE SOUTH CEtE-
BRA1ED AT CHATTANOOGA.
(::■: - <:■■ . ■' -
Ingalls not Going to Now York-Big Sugar
Shipment—Declines Another Term—
Cheap Street Ughts-Will
Marry a Count—Wil-
! : ' ■ : :•
No. 400, Si Paso Street, Monarch Block,
fiL PASO SADDLERY CO.
OPERA HOUSE BUILDING; 315 EL PASO; ST
Mexican Beans and All Kinds of White
Beans a Specialty.
RDGAR B. BRONSON, Free.
CHAS. B. RDDY, Vice Free.
WXL H. AUSTIN Cashier
El Paso National Bank,
XT. S. Derjositorv-
Capital, $15o,ooo. Surplus $60,000.
Collections promptly mad? and remitted. Foreign and Domestic Exchanges bought and sold.
We hare in the City of Jnarez (formerly Paso del Norte), Mexico, a
Where we are prepared to transact all varieties of
R. F, JOHNSON
Wholesale Liquor Dealer
Kentucky Bourbon and pure Pennsylvania Rye Whiskeys, CALIFORNIA Wines and Grape
BRANDIES. D_IReioT_IMPORTE«8 ofSCOTCH AND_ IRISH WHISKEYS, French CLARETS,
ASSOCIATION, tacUito^both the ^bottled and^raught jMer^ali
^^The rep^atlon^med Rby f°JtILI AN ’ AJOHN SON I shall maintain by HONEST DEALING
wad FAIR PRICES.
a R. MORKHEAD, Pres. J. MAGOFFIN, Vioe-Pren. 3, 0. LACKLAND, Cashier
State National Bank,
EL PASO. TEXAS
XT. S. Depository
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Ullmann Furniture Company
507 Lower El Paso street
Our Stock is Notable for Four First-clsss Features:
QUALITY! VARIETY! STYLE! CHEAPNESS!
THE VARIETY In every line enables ns to place at the disposal of buyers the widest range of
eholce In every grade.
OUR STYLES are all leaders, and however the purchasers may select, It Is impossible that taste
go estray in buying from our well chosen assortments.
IN QUALITY our goods rank as the best in each and every grade. Our special endeavor has been
to bring our entire line to snch a standard of excellence In the matter of quality as 10 make It hopelessly
feeyoruf reach or rivulry of competition^
A8 TO PRICES they Will say more for ns than we can say for them- to those who Investigate the
bargains we offer. You may bo assured that every dollar spent with us gets the best a dollar can buy.
L. B. Freadenthal & Co,
Jobbers in Groceries and Dry Goods
Large stock of Carpets, Oil Cloths, Rugs,
Shades. Etc. at
Wliolesale db Retail
ort of Liverpool
a JUAREZ MEXICO
KTINQ: ?4 : _
I am abaolntaly compelled to make ROOM FOR the vast SHIPMENTS of new goods
1 wffl he soon coming FROM EUROPE, bonded through to at In Jnares. We pay no U.8.
E8 (TOO GET THE BENEFIT OF TEAT) and we are SELLING everything AT a gnat
JCTTON. Ia the DRY GOODS Ear we WILL NOT BE BEAT M Mtfcar GOODS or PRICES.
Chattknooga, Tenn., March IS.—
The splendid time which the people of
Chattanooga have given their guests
from the National capital was crowned
to day with a continuous round of
pleasure. Secretary Proctor and his
gneat including Attorney General Miller
and General Geo. B Williams went to
Atlanta last night, but. the congressmen
and the othera Jviiited the famous bat-
tle grounds around Chattanooga, Con-
gressman Clements, of' Ge irgia, whose
district embraces Ghicamauga. - has
been selected by Secretary Proctor to
negotiate with the owners of the lands
needed for a National Park.
To night the party attended the ban-
quet given at the Read Bouse to cele-
brate the J inauguration of the Basic
ateel process in the south. The din-
ner was in honor of Mat Baxter and A.
M. Shock who have established the
practibility of the process after long a
test acid have opened steel works in
Chattanooga. There were elaborate
decorations of flowers, potted plants and
national colors, but the distinguishing
feature of tho occasion was the table
ware, much of which included plates and
covers of menue cards constructed of
tin plate recently made ih this country
from Chattanooga steel The covers
were laid for about 190 guests. Among
them were Senators Manderson, Frye,
Hawley, Butler, Sanderrion and Carey;
Representatives, McKinley, Cogswell,
Cannon, Wheeler, Hooker, McMillan,
Allen, (Michigan) Post, Henderson (Illi-
nois), Osborne, Clements and Baker;
General Boynton, John and Hugh T
Inman and J. C. Maber directors in the
Richmond terminal system; S M, Felton
president of the Tennessee, Virginia, *
Georgia road, J. D. Williamson, presi-
dent Chattanooga, Rjmii*<* Columbus
railway, General Th-uston, Nashville
and Carter Harrison, Murphysboro,
Adolph 8. Ochs of the Chattanooga
Times presided as chairman and welcomed
the guests ToatB were responded as fol-
ows: ‘ The occasion we celebrate”by Tom
inson Fort, president of Chattanooga
Chamber of Commerce
Our guests” J. F. Shipp, president of
Chattanooga Board of Trade.
The manufacture cf iron and ateel in
the south.” A. M Shook.
The Chickamauga and Chattanooga
National Park,” General Boynton
“Chattanooga’s reasons for making it
home,” congressman Evans of Tennessee;
who earnestly set for the the advantages
of residences here.
“Chattanooga as a railroad centre” by
EL 8. Cumberlain, aud “Our country" by
Frederick Taylor of New York city. Im
promptu addresses were made by Senator
Sanders, Representatives McKinley,
Cannon and others. Letters of regret
wers read from a number of distinguish-
Ex-President Cleveland wrote:
fully appreciate the importance and
value of the event the Chamber of
Commerce of your city propose to cele
brate. Few things it seems to me are
better worthy of your people I should
greatly enjoy being with you to join in
the celebration and have attempted to see
my way clear to that achomplishment
but am obliged, however, on account of
duties and engagements to forego the
pleasure it would afford me to accept
your exceptional courteous invitation.”
Police Hoard la a Muddle.
Denver, March 13 —The new policy
board is in a muddle. The law which
created it repealed articles 7 and 8 of the
city charter which defined the duty of
police officers, and now the police of the
city have no more right to arrest a person
than has any other citizen. To add to the
board's trouble, it has been learned it
cannot uee any city money without the
sanction of the city council.
This, unless remedied, will briBg
the bugbear politics into
this department which the commissioners
are so anxious to keep pure and clean,
for if the council so desire it can tie up
the police board, as it were, by refusing
to allow it the necressary money to oper-
According to an attorney the city char-
ter directs that all the money required
for the operation of the city government
■hall be audited by the city auditor and
must be acted on favorably by the city
council before it can be appropriated.
The charter was drawn up with the
Idea evidently that there never waa such
things as independent city departments,
and unleas the present legislature amends
the charter in this regard, the police
board will have very hard riding for the
next two years.
The legislature now in session will
probably remedy this evil before ad-
-----.---- w- Ex-Sena-
tor Ingalls makes the following state-
Bsent: “I shall enter lots no employ
mailt however Attractive orlucrative that
will cause me to lose my; citizenship. I
am a Kansan and a Kansan f shall re-
main I have received a great many
offers of various kinds since Ay successor
waa elected end declined them all. But
after a short respite ] shall return to my
otin etate and engage in some employ-
ment. As for journalism, I have always
been a quasi newspaper man and news-
paper men have always been my friends,
But it is untrue that I have attached
myself to any newspaper in New Yorx.”
Mr. Ingalls smiled to he tr he had been
nominated by the newspapers to the
Japanese mission. He had not before
heard of Minister Swift's death and de
dined to eay whether he would succeed
Price Five Cents
PORT CORONA BOMBARDED 'AND MEN,
WOMEN AND CHILDREN KILLED,
German and English Merchants Ordered to
Le^ve—Threaten to I Desert the
Government—The Prince Deli-
riou*—A PamelUte Dead-
No Verdict Yet.
Big Sager Shipment.
New York, March 13.—An immense
shipment of sug»r will be made to the
west before April first, when the section
of the McKinley bill abolishing the duty
goea into effect. The southwestern roads
and the steamship association has agreed
to divide the sugar by per centages as it
is feared that the unusually large con-
signments will induce some other road to
make very low rates to the sugar trust on
condition that it is given all the business
The Southwestern roads seem not to
have much confidence in each other.
There was no evidence that any of them
was after all the sugar but they
imagined that; their forebearance could
not last and that* simultaneous dive was
going to be made tor it by tbe whole lot.
This would have the effect of demoral-
Dccllnea; another Xrm. gagm
Jackson, Mis», March It —Senator
Waltham’s letter positively deq njng to
allow the use of his name for ^nomj_
nation caused suprise. His term does
not expire until 1895, but the legislature
which meets next January, will have to
elect bis successor. Speaking of available
names for the place the Clarion Ledger
refers in complimentary terms to ex-
Governor Barksdale^ Judge Campbell
and Governor 8tone. What effect the
withdrawal will have upon the threat
ened alliance war against Senators
George and Waltham on account of their
opposition to the sub-treasury bill cannot
be foretold. It may open a way for a
compromise by giving the advocates of
the snb-treasury scheme one of the lena-
tors and allotting the others to those op-
posed to tho mearsure
Denver, March 13.—A Trinidad special
says: The train robbers, McCarthy,
Gould and Carroll, who attempted to
hold up a Santa Fo pasEenger train near
here several months ago, in the district
court today entered a plea of guilty as
charged. The charge is attempted train
robbery and assault with intent to kill.
Higging, the fourth and last one is out
on 3 000 dollars bond, which the court
Cheap Street Lights.
Waco. Tex., March 18 —City council
opened bids last night for additional
street lights and the Waco Gas Company
was awarded the contract for fifty addi-
tional, two thousand candle power, arc
lights at ninety cents each per month
This is the cheapest price made by any
ighting company in the world.
Birmingham Ala., March 13 —Fire
destroyed the grocery store of Porder &
Weir here. Loss five thousand; and the
residence of Eugene Stollenwerck of
Lakeview; loss two thousand. James
Couch, watchman at the Georgia Pacific
yards was run over and killed by a switch
Mr. Miller's Opinion.
Washington, March U.—Attorney-
General Miller has rendered an opinion
that the president has the power to ap-
point the nine circuit judges created by
the last congress daring the recess of con-
gress. The president has not indicated
whether ha will follow the opinion of hi*
Will Marry A Count.
Wilmington, Del., March 13—The
wedding of Mies Mary Bayard, youngest
daughter of ex-Secretary Bayard, to
Count Seurvhapi of Sweden is announced
to take place here April 19.h.
Another Small Boy.
Chattanooga, Tenn , March 13,—
David Manken aged ten, son of Rev. J
J MaDken was killed hero this morning
in an aciident on the Union railway,
his head was mashed to a jelly. The
coroners jury rendered a verdict that the
accident was unavoidable.
Memphis, Tenn., March 13 —The ver-
dict of the coroner’s jury on Dayid H.
Poster, was that he came to his death by
a pistol shot Inflicted by H. Ciey King,
wilfully, deliberately, premeditatedly and
apparently without justification.
Little Rock, Ark , March 13 —The
first wintry weather here this season came
today. A heavy rain set in at noon
which developed into a enow and tonight
the ground is covered to a depth of six
Bloody Beene of War.
Santiago, Chili, Marca 18.—A bloody
battle has been fought at Pisaquay. The
rebels were defeated having forty killed
and thirty-four wounded. Their com-
mander Col. Salvitor Vergara was serf*
ously wounded but was carried away by
hia aoldiers The government continues
to exile all persons who are in any way
inclined towards the rebels. Both na-
tives and foreigners are suffering. Sev-
eral Q. man and English merchants have
A most terrible disaster took place at
Port Corona. The cruiser Esmeraldo de-
manded the surrender of the town. This
was refused and a perfect shower of
grape and canister was followed by solid
shot. The people flew to the heights for
protection, while others took refuge in
the railway station. The bombardment
continued amid the screams of women
and children and the imprecations of men
suddenly a shot Btruck the 'railway sta-
tion. This was followed by several
others and before anybody could escape,
the roof and one wall fell in burying over
200 men, women and chi’dren in the ruins.
Firing continued and this added to the
cries of the dying caused the commander
to surrender to the Cruiser, boon as
word was sent to the Cruiser, surgeons o*
the ship, with a-detachment of mar,aeB
were sent to help clear up the wr«^* and
give assistance to tbe wound***-
•JJjvty seven bodies ««■>! taken out and
aoom ora, hundiea persons more or less
taken prisoner at the*^JJJJ$ 0 u
shot by them. TheXernmenri0rceI
thereupon ma'shalled in ar. ° ®
tionary prisoners and pat them L
Montreal, March 13 —The mo<» jm_
portant political rumor of the dSj j8
that Hon. A J. Chaplean, secretary
state is about to break with 8Ir Joho
McDonald and form a coalition governs
ment with lion. M Saurier and Hon Mr.
Mercier. premier of Quebec Should
Chaplean deEert with nis followirtgs it
would surely bring the downfall of thn
government and most streneous efforts
will be made by conservatives to prevent
him doing bo
Reporteu to b» In El Pasti.
Ft Worth, Tex , March 13 —It de-
velops that J N (Jollier, deputy district
clerk who mysttri usly disappeared two
weeks ago is short two hundred dollars in
his accounts With the Ancient Order of
United Workmen, of which be was treas-
urer. Numerous friends suffer upon note
endorsements for small amounts. Hia
wife and four children are destitute.
Collier having sold the homestead before
leaving. He has been heard from at El
Paso It is rumored that a woman is in
The Prince Delirious.
Rome, March 13.—Prince Napoleon
passed a bad night. He is delirious and
his death s believed to be imminent.
King Humbert visited the prince to-day.
A Paruellite Dead.
Dublin, March 13 -Peter McDonald,
pameliite member ot parliament from
North Sligo is dead._
Stock Importation Prohibited.
Tallulah, La.. March 13 —1 he Parish
jury met in special seesion and ordinances
were passed prohibiting the importation
of S’ock from Texas r other infected
points into this parish and prohibiting
common carriers from so importing them.
No Arms for Indiana. □
Denver March 13.—A spec'al from
Cheyenne, Wyoming says: Acting Gov-
ernor Barber has issued a proclamation
enjoining citizens to refrain from eelling
arms to Indians, This was done on the
request of General Miles, who says the
reds can he handled easily if unarmed.
Captain Baldwin came here with the gen
New Orleans, La., March 18'—The
jury in the Hennesy murder case has been
out rnee 7 o’clock list ni*ht and have
not up to 2:30 today agreed upon a
Balloting B>r Senator.
Sacramento, Cal., March 18.—The
balloting in the legislature this morning
for n United States Senator resulted:
Be tee 34; DeYoung 84; Felton 15; Bias-
A cream of tartar baking nowder
Here’s what’s next.
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El Paso International Daily Times. (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. ELEVENTH YEAR, No. 62, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 14, 1891, newspaper, March 14, 1891; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth540607/m1/1/: accessed February 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.