El Paso International Daily Times. (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. ELEVENTH YEAR, No. 62, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 14, 1891 Page: 4 of 8
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•':,:.■" ■ ■ '11 rSH»aL.*•:r.-/i•.<••■ *55>*S!*: *:t — *■
El Paso Times Saturday, March 14; 1891.
She flails fim**
1 At m raiurnoi m hwo,*iih
48 iBffff11 nTiBSS lilliJUmRi
ttvbh PUBLISHING COMPANY,
4vam 8. Ham, Manager.
8 U B8CRIPTION BATHS.
OeUuered Id the dtp, per week............» cents
FATABLD STMT 8AYOBDAY *0 OABBIBB.
IMYAUIAUT IK AST ARCS.
Dm jeer....................................M9 !$
One month.................................. / *
All papers discontinued et the expiration of the
time paid for. _ __
r fallowing towns at the hour named ox tn day of
“ Paso del Norte....i Am. De^n*.. • • --A p. m.
Lords burg........6 p. m. BUtw City..2.30 p. m.
J^jtonr........flp. m. Les Cruces...IS A«a
We reach also on day of Jrtmuoan#* the fol
..rt-. Bona Ana..........Fort Selden
And we circulate throughout Mexico.
VOOHABOB FOB FOSTAOB.
'^XtMM^KATmTare necessary for the satisfac
tion of the advertiser end the success of the news
P*^or‘DisooTOrs, except those published on this
nte sheot, are allowed to anybody.
MSSPSfcSSS °K &5V»
inch at MS a year his profit is 100 per cent. We sell
t the same figure to everybody.
The B1 Paso Times is an enterprising
journal and without doubt the leading
newspaper of the Southwest"
—Socorro [N. M.] Chieftain.
; ;; 9-#ooi..
Key tn Our Table of Hates:
obb kobyb batb for space from one inch to
MAS. That is one inch for one month is sold at
*5.00^ but for the tune length of time 9 inches are
sold at B.60 per Inch or 922.50, and 18 inches are
table, as the abort time ratea are a fixed percentage
The l time rate is S8X per cant of the mo. rate
•• | Hmi. •• *• «o “ “ “ « •• ••
M I •« «• to •• 44 •• •• “ “
M 1 ypck 11 M 60 M M »l M M M
“ I weeks “ “ 78 - *......* «
- I weeks 44 •• 90 ........JU ^
The (month's rate is S times the mon*'- ’
M per cent discount the month rate, lees
Tbs year rate is 19
Of fafeeelonal Cards ti-00 per month.
Metal Base Cuts onT accepted.
Keadtig Matter Rates.
CONSTITUTIONAL! IY OF THE MCKINLEY
Next month tho Supremo court of the
United St&tei will pass upon the consti-
tutionality of the McKinley tariff bill.
Judge Blodgett, United States Dlitrict
Judge in Chicago, m passing upon the
case of Marshall Field, an importer, ex-
presed a doubt as to the validity of the
bill, and as hie decision waa adverse to
Field, the case has been carried to the
United States supreme court, and Attor-
ney-General Miller raised no objection to
the case being advanced on the calendar.
The points made by the importers are:
First, the bill signed by the president
was not the bill that passed both houses
of congress!* section having been omitted
in its engrossment; second, it contains
provisions for bounties to sugar producers
in this country which, under the Consti-
tution, congress had no power to enact;
and, third, that eection 3 of the act as-
sumes to delegate to the president the
power to impose taxes upon imports,
which power is vested exclusively in con-
gress. and can not de delegated.
“With regard to the last two points,"
says the Grand Rapids Democrat, “those
who read the speech of Senator Carlisle
in the closing bebate on the bill will think
them well taken. His argument on
each was singularly, clear, and seemingly,
conclusive. There can be but little doubt
of the disposition of the court to sustain
the bill if it can find grounds for so doing;
not because it approves it a provisions, but
for the reason that to decide adversely to
it would lead to complications so multi-
plied and grave as to embarass all of the
transactions of the treasury. 1 be Bug*
gestion is ventured that the importers
might have raised another objection to
the bill; that it is not an adt the primary
purpose of which is to raise revenue for
government, but is for the “protection” ol
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat ac«
knowledges doubts as to the validity of
the bill, but says that no matter what
may be the dicision of the court the Re-
publican party stands committed to the
McKinley tariff and that that tariff will
be the great issue in the next campaign.
It now seems to be a settled fact that
there will no nomination for the coming
municipal election. It will be an open
field and a tree fight, and, in the phra»c*
ology of the street, the Timn would re-
mark to the aspiriDg : “Get in the push."
Vox Populi and Probono Publico have
A London cable says: “The appeal
which the Home of Lords have decided
bills which h*ve been duly accepted by
with regrtd to the liabilty
of banks to pay forged
the principal will cost the Greek firm of
Vagliano about £100,000, inclnding the
£71,600 which Giypha, their clerk obtain*,
ei~~from the Bink of England on the
forged bills ”
tty-five cen» per line first insertion; IS cents
^snbeeqaent -nsertton. For those having ad
fitting contracts locals will be inserted at 10
esnts per line, <acb Insertion. Contracts for 1000
lines to be taken in 3 months made at 5 cents per
line each iniertion Unchanged locals, by the
month, at Si *> oer line.
TIM US PUBLISHING COMPANY,
Kl Paso, Texas.
The Times has put in a steam power
cutter to meet the demands of an increas-
ing business aud therefore offers for sale
a30ineh “Climax” hand lever paper cut
ter in perfect order Cheap for cash
Ei, Pasop'.ys 113 pr?r month for a
twelve hundred candle power light, while
Wac- ’s stn ets are illuminated by mag-
nificent Iw i thousand candle power
arch lights, which cost only 90 cents per
The City of Waco, T xas, has just
made a contract for the iigbningof her
streets hy two thousand candle power
arch <lectric lights, at a cost of 90 cents
per months for each light. Ei Pis , is
paying $13 per monti^for twelve hundred
candle power light*.
A Bill has been introduced in the
Msraacbuae U legislators to punish by
fine and im risonmeDt any person who
for profit or gain personates the sp rit of a
deceaaed per* >n, or presents by means of
trick, device or contrivance anything to
wpw—t such (pint Prof. W. I
Thom pan*, a apfritsalist, and thorough
hailswsr la tha aatarmHaattoa of spirits.
Thh repoWicana are pleased with the
prospect »hat about tine or ten months
benc^ Speaker Crisp win be advertiuing
f-*' waled proposals for a muzzle for R
Q Mills—Bt. Louis Globs*Dtmociat.
It does not take much to please the re-
publican! at present. They are inclined
to be hysterical and will no doub-. he
tickled to dea'h over the election of a
Kentucky Masons have the honor of
of having established the first
home foi the care of their widows
and orphans. The home is located at
Louisville, and is large enough for ov r
200 inmates. The plan includes several
shops, in which supplies for the inmates
are made. The MhBonic Home Journal
is printed in the building, and also other
matters relating to (he order. The boys
and men who hre the beneficiaries of the
institution do most of the work, arul the
youger ones are given instruction in va*
rious trades. The cost of the home is
about 1100 a year for each inmate.
The new j >urnal, Mexico Moderno.
published at New York, says: Mexico
h-»s today a population of about 12.100,-
000, with au area of 742,000 square mdee,
or a little over 18 inhabitants to the square
mile. T his is a territory almost uj lat to
that of all that part of the United States
east of the Missbsipoi, and capable of
sustaining a population tin times that
which she has at the present time. It
poss. s-es a climate wtiich is aa miid and
equable aa that of Italy and much m >re
fruitful Nature has lavished her choic-
est gifts, and the outside worid has only
now began to discover the fact,
8«pantt«t Many Year*.
Thirty or forty years ago two boys
were born of a slave mother in the city
of New Orleans. They grew and pros-
pered as other boys of their kind did un-
til the breaking out of the war, when
both gained their liberty and entered the
service of the Union, one as a sailor and
the other in the infantry. The hoys
were thus separated, and neither knew
whether the other were living or dead.
One, Joseph Micliell, came to Newport
some years since, and has supported him-
self aud family by doing odd jobs. Re-
cently the brother, Eugene Louis, also
came to Newport, and, strange to say,
hired a tenement in the house of hia long
lost and unknown brother. The two
went in and out of the same door daily
for months, until one day a neighbor
suggested to Louis that Michell was also
bom in New Orleans, and the two ought
to become better acquainted.
Louis saw no reason in that fact why
he should trouble himself, as New Or-
leans was a big place, and many chil-
dren beside himself were bora there.
However, one day he did speak to
Michell, and mentioned the coincidence
of the same place of nativity. Each
asked the other if he knew certain peo-
ple there, and when the name of the
master and mother was mentioned their
kinship was discovered. Louis told his
brother of the death of their mother,
Louiza Herrin, soon after the close of
the war, and the two are now trying to
find a third brother, whom they have
reason to suspect is living in Providence.
Tho two are now close companions, and
the case forms another i.of tho
war. -Newport News.
Not a Classic.
Daughter—What a winter is this?
Cultured Mother—My dear, this would
hardly have been regarded as winter
when I was a girl. Many a time the
snow drifts were so high that we had to
tunnel through them.
Daughter—Mercy! Why, I supposed
this was a regular old fashioned winter.
Cultured Mother—Ah, no, my dear.
This is only a renaissance.—Good News.
Illinois Central R.R.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS.
On and after Sunday, Jan. 11, 1891, passenger
trains will arrive and depa-t from Calliope 8treet
Depot, New Orleans as follows:
Chicago A New Orleans LIm......12:10pm 8:30p™
Chicago ard St. Louis fast mail—6:0(pm 8:eBam
Local Mail and Exprete... ...7:0 pm 7:40pm
Memphi- * Kan. City Past Ex 6.00pm 8:2'am
Above trains all run daily. Chicago and New
Orleans Vestibule Limited runs th ough solid to
Chicago. Time: Twenty c ght hours No extra
charge on the “lim-ted.” Chicago and St. Lonis
fast mail has through sleepers t> r-t. Louis and
Chic go. Local m 41 and express stop at all way
stations. Memphis and Kansas City 'asteipresr
has through sleepers to Memphis aud Kansas City.
This Is the only line running cars through to Kan-
sas City. Close connect ons with the fast vesti
baled trains to the east, north at d west. Read
this carefully. Passenwers leaving New Orleans
on the ‘‘limited,” at 12 01 noon, will arrave at
Chicago ....................4:45 pm Next Day
Indianop lis...............2|o5 pm “
St, Lonis.................... 1:45 pm
Evansville................... 1:43 pm “
Louisville ..................5:5"pm “
Cin innatl .................. 5:45 pm “
Milwaukee.................. 7:30 pm “
Madison..................10:15 pm “
Burlington..................1:40 p m “
Fort Wayne...................9:00pm “
Toledo ......................1150 pm ••
8 . Paul......................7 25 am second dky
Detroit..................... 7 30 a m “
Minneapolis.................. 8 03am “
< onucil Bluff............... 9 05 a m “
Omaha ................... 9 45 am “
Cleveland ................... 12"am 44
Buffalo ..................... 6 56 a m “
Nlgara Falls................. 7 05 a m “
Albany...................... 2 20 p m “
NeW York................. 4 00 p m 44
Boston .....................8 So pm 44
Pittsburgh................... 6 00 am 41
Baltimore................... 1 15pm 44
Washington................ 2 05 p m 41
Philadelphia.................1 25 m 11
Toronto.................... 5 30pm 44
Montreal.................... 7 45 am third day
And corresponding qnick time to all other
Ticket Office Pickwick Club building, comer
Canal and Carondelet streets.
A. II. 3ANPON, G. P A.
J. W. COLEMAN, A. G P. A.
w In Our
NEW QUARTERS '
113 San Antonio Street.
And See Us
Shelton Bros. A Co.
THE SHOE MEN.
Men Me Co.
CONNECTING LINES IN TEXAS,
The Peope’s Favorite Line
from El Paso
JNorth, East and West.
El Paso Marine Woiks,
M, ROTUNNO, Prop.,
Booth XI Paso St, Kl Paso Tax
All kinds of
MONUMENT A CEMETXBY
WORK OUT TO ORDER.
Also Mantles, Btone Cooping
AT REASONABLE RATES
Country orders will redeTe prompt at-
(The Pure Jnice of the Grape.)
Best, passenger service in Texas
Pullman Palace Buffet Sleeping Cars of the
latest design are attached to all trains of this line
Los Angeles, San Francisso.
Portland, Ore., Seattle and
The seaside resorts of the Pa-
cific coast, including Mon»
terey, where the pal-
atial hotel Del
Monte is lo-
Also:for San Antmio, Hous-
ton, Galveston and New
Passengers for all points north tnd east make
direct ana close connection at New Orleans with
only <jpe change of^cartMln day llght)^saving from
Close connection is made in El Paso from all
points on the Mexican Central railway and pas-
senger* <i.i • transferred from that line to our
>g El Paso at 8:10 a.m. (city time),
_ from six (o ten hours in time,
Arrangements have been made with the
States customs officials for the prompt examina-
tion of oaggags of passengers from Mexico.
Secure your tickets t nd travel by this popular
City Ticket Office, Grand Centrat Hotel building
Or Depot Ticket office, Southern Pacific Depoi
east of the “Plaza.”
W. C. WATSON,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent,
' New Orleans, Louisiana.
T. H. G"ODM AN,
Gan oral Passenger and Ticket Agent,
San Francisco. Cali.
H. D. PLATT,
Ticket Agent, El Paso, Texas.
C W. HOLE,
Commercial Agent, El Paso, Texas
Address P. O. Box 89, El Paso, Texas.
QTSold in quantities not less than Fits
All Grades and Colors
Send Orders to
TIMES PUB. CO:
El Paso. Texas.
SAMUEL SGHUTZCARPET STORE
Garget Cleaning MutwDi Eitraord nary.
MORE CLUBBING OF CARPETS, Ttaring, Rubbing or
HEM EM BUB
We have the agency for the Old
Staten Island Dyeing and Bleaching
Establishment. Send for catalogue
and price list.
Ttfnea Are Hard.
I am told that tnere has not been a
time in years when so many persons have
been out of work as now. I know one |
big company that, in consequence of the 1
recent money stringency, has reduced its j
clerical staff $25,000 worth yearly, and
this is but one of many instances. Ia
spite of this stats of affairs there are
fewer street beggars about than usual,
which shows, I think, that people (who
have worked sod waa
In connection with my carpet business I have iquipoed myself with a fteam
carpet cleaning machine, and am now ready to receive orders for cleaning carneta
from the finest to the coarsest fabric.
(Jarp< ta called for and delivered free.
Carpets Cut, fitted, sewed end laid. First-cla's work at reasonable r ri es,
FOME REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD GIVE U8 A TRIAL.
We give satisfaction to all our cuttomcrs.
We do first-class work.
We clean all the year, rain or shine.
W.e are prompt and obliging.
Our prices are moderate.
Our help is experienced.
Our machinery is of the finest and latest improvement
If you come once you will come again
We will not do poor work at any price. Your carpets wear twioe as long as
those cleaned by band.
Don’t forget the place and send your orders to
Samuel Schutz Carpet Store,’
Ifll *128,100, aaan:
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/m1/4/: accessed October 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.