El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. SIXTEENTH YEAR, No. 40, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 15, 1896 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
liltrtd it th* Porto fBoe it K) PMot Tex**. m
Second-Class Mall Matter.__
TIMES PUBLISHING OOMPANT,
Jv/lm S. Hast. Maaa*«r.
Delivered la tha oily, par weak——IB aanta
Payable every Saturday to carrier.
Invariably In Advance.
l^n™apert di<^ntluuad at Mia aspiration
of tha time paid for.
tha following town* at the hour named on
the day of publication:
Ujrdiburg...........B P £ ^“^3Ta6 p“
War each'also oe tha day of pubUoatlon
law. Thera is mors reason for an ex-
tra force of rangers to study that man’s
Intentions In Texarkana than there Is
for their preeenoe in B1 Paso, bsoanse
tha aame managers of the prise fight
ones abandoned the fight at Dallas on
aooonnt of tho law and thara oan be
with them no Intention now to broak
the Texas law.
Oar laws are all sqnal. It Is a mis-
take to think tkat one reqalres more
▼IgUsnoe than anothar. Ba consistent
ebove ell thtnge.
NO VIOLATION INTENDED.
the following places:
Id New Mexico.
Tueson ........- Carlisle...
PThe%nns has been a otl-raiM organ since
^nlfornnrates fre necessary for tha satis-
faotion of tha advertiser and the suooess of
*hNo’dlscounU, except those published on this
is 100 per cent. We sell at the same figure to
3 Mo*|6 Mos;B Mosfl Ye'r
Net. I Net. Net. | Net.
31 00 !_____13.,
83 00 1......14...
85 00 1......15..
87 00 I— 16..
13 50 24 OCi! 33 751 42 00
24 30 43 20
32 40 57 60
40 50 72 00
47 25 84 00 118 10
48 60 88 40
54 00 | 96 00
58 051103 20
80 75 108 00
80 75. 75 60
81 00 100 80
78 30 139 20
, 83 70
._ 89 10
, 99 9'»
68 15 117 80 185 36 205 80
78 25 128 40
fra on ’ 190
180 55 224 70
195 75 243 00
209 252280 40
222 75 277 20
168 00 238 25 294 00
177 80 249 751810 80
186 on 261 55 325 50
40 M.li......iK-UloC-109 35 194 40't73 35)840 20
Key to our Table of Rates.
The one month rate for space from the
Inch to one oolurau of 18 Inches Is fixed to
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 Indies are told at $3.25 per lnob, $40 50.
The one Inch rate is the basis of the whole
table; at the short time rates fixed ara a par
**The**Ume rate It 33K per cent of the month
The 2 times rate Is 40 par cent of tha month
r*The 3 times rat* it 50 par oant of tha month
fin i weak rat* is 60 par oant of the month
The 2 weeks rated* 75 per cent of the month
r*Thc 3 woekt rate Is 90 per cent of the month
The 3 montbirate Is Stlmes the m^nth rate,
lest 10per cent discount.
The 8 months rate Is 6 times the month rate,
ess 20 per cent dtsoount.
The 9 months rate ls9 times the month rate,
leas 25 per oent discount.
The year rate It 12 times the month rate,
1 ess 30 per oent dlsoount,
Special position—Fifty per oent extra.
“B. O. D" advertisement* ehargad at two-
thtrds of dally rates.
Professional cards $5.00 per month*
Metal^base cuts only aooepted.
Twanty-fiveoeDts per line first Insertion; 16
sent* for each subsequent Insertion. Con-
tracts for 1000 lines to be taken In 3 months,
made at 6 oents per line eaoh Insertion. Un-
changed locals, by the month, $1.60 per Uno.
TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY,
El Paso. Texas.
Official Paper ot the City and County
Secretary Morton,the agrloulturlsio
Is a big financial joke.
Free sliver will sweep the state
Texas among the Democracy.
Mexico has an Idea that the United
States hav# requested that ooantry to
stop tbs prize tight. It Is a mistaken
The Kepublloan honee of repreeent-
atlvee In Washington has pronounced
agalnet silver. The party will not
To prize fighters New Mexloo says
“keep off the sand” Arlzyna ortss
“keep off the oaotns patoh” and Alaska
will soon ask them to “keep off the
All talk of shooting into the orowd
of spectators at the prize fight ts ab-
surd. The “angel makers" will not
be “ornel” In stopping “cruelty."
They have only requested the officers
“to stop the fight," not to kill tho
cartons looker on.
WHAT THE LAW MEANS.
The Times may have a wrong notion
aboat what tbs Texas legislature meant
by passing a law against prize-fighting,
bnt wa think oar view is the oorreot
one when we say that the law Is amply
clear and the penalty saffioiently
severe to save any expensa to the state
of having its rangers and other offioers
trying to gneas at the Intentions of
pereone In the state.
Other laws do not require this ex-
pense to make them effective. Why
then ehonld the new law be singled out
M an exoeptlonf If the penalty Is not
severs enough let os increase that
panalty, bnt let ns not have a law on
oar atatatas that requires the money of
the taxpayers In sesroblng for “inten-
Suppose the prize-flight is postponed
for a month or for two months,maet an
axtra force of rangers be maintained
at 111 Paaof Whan and where Is this
expense to end?
Alleged intended offenses agalnet the
law seem to absorb tha attention of the
authorities as well as some of the
preachers mnoh more than aotna1
violations going on bsfore their eyes
Oan thera be aay sincerity among
officers or ministers who psrmitand
tolerate aotnal violations of law and
then dlreot their whole energy and
efforts against a supposed Intention to
oommtt a crime?
To these men the Times oan say that
tbsre Is no Intention among the prize-
fighters and thslr supporters to break
any law. If each intention existed the
Times would not bs a party to the aot,
by standing aside and falling to enter a
solemn protest against snob a violation
of the law.
Bat It does seem strange that otfioers
of the law should olose their eyes to
open violations of the statutes and
waste all their time and efforts In
The reason for this is not that ons
law Is any better than another but the
eyes of the world are watching these
“dress parade" soldiers of the law In
one case while only a few preachers
care anything aboat the other.
Until the Roentgen photographic
process Is perfected eo that the Inten-
tions of men oan be disclosed In the
negative It is better for these high-
handed officials to desist from their
"dress parade" performances.
not been properly presented and ex-
plained to them. Mr. Max Weber, by
an axoaptional degraa of persistency
and by well directed and etfiotant
work In both Washington and Maxioo
City, has finally aooompllehed an ar-
rangement by whlob the two govern-
ments agree on the entire details; and,
as all the preliminaries are now agreed
upon, the final oonatraotion>nd oom
pletlon of the dem le only a question
of a short time. Big bodies, like gov-
ernment!, move slowly, bnt they move
The olty of Oladed Juarez and ear-
rounding towns down the river have
lost from their former popnlation of
18,000 to 20,000 people folly one half
while the loss In their pnbllo wealth
for the past ten years will amount to
ten millions of dollars In round num-
El Paso may now be congratulated;
and Instead of empty stores along her
business streets, we will have e demand
for bnelnesa blocks and stores to ao
oommodate the oapltal that will pour
Into this aeotion. Investors will boy
oar real estate and bring an abundance
of money into this section, by whlob
oar present high rate of interest will
bs decreased and business oan be oon-
daoted with more facility.
THE LAST TIP 18 FOR NEXT MONDAY
Govtrnor Coibtrton sad the Adjutant
General Criticised—N# Blame Attached
to tb* Baugart— Will Weigh la Today.
Bat the Big right Comes Krst,
ft JWH l. It
NOW FOR THE MILLS DAM.
Advices from Washington reached
this city yesterday that the congress
now In session has ordered printed
Colonel Anson Mills’ report which he
made In the year 1889, on the pro
posed International dam. The print-
ing of this report, which has not been
brought about until the present time,
Is a step towards the appropriation of
the money, and very few people have
realized what this dam means to El
Paso and Juarez, by Its construction
and ander the oontrol of the United
States and Mexican governments.
The site of the proposed dam Is a
little above old Fort Bliss and the
back water will extend 20 miles np the
river, the area to be oovered being
aboat 45 square miles. By this it will
be possible to irrigate about 300,000
acres of land, and It will give to El
Paso andJnarez a water power of ap-
proximately 5000 horse power eaoh.
By this enormons power, whloh will
cost practically nothing, we shall have
the finest and cheapest eleotrlo light
on both sides of the river and shall
also have good, dear and cheap water,
as the pumping from the leke oen be
aooompllehed at a very little oost.
Surely the dreams of the old settlers In
this valley will be realized when this
dam is oonstrnoted.
Daring the summer and winter
months, aided by onr charming cli-
mate, the lake will have both steam
and sailing yachts, and the oonatrno
tton of the dam will bring to thle
ooantry over a million of dollars of
government money, all of whloh will
be used right here for the bnlldlng of
the dam and changing the looation ot
the railroad tracks. This moDey will
ba dlstrtbntad among tha reetaurant
keepers, merohante and property
owners In this olty, as the work means
the employment of perhaps a thousand
persons for one or two years.
Another million of dollars will prob
ably be invested In the oonstrnotlon of
Irrigation canals, roads and for the
ereotlon of faotorles. Street oars will
be run by eleotriolty, and Instead of
sending onr money for floor, packing
house produots, forage, grain, fishes,
batter, eggs, chickens, and In faot
every other article whloh la now
being bronghts In dally by express and
freight, we shall ba abla to gat all
these things right here at home and
send oar surplus oat to other districts
and get tha money Into onr midst,
whloh will create a wonderful change.
We have the climate of California,
the railroad facilities of Denver, and
the great feature is that wa oan send
onr prodnots In all directions, even to
Europe, by competing railroads either
through the Ualted States by way of
Galveston and New Orleans, or by way
of Tampico. El Paso has reaohsd a
point where It will oommtnoe a new
era of prosperity. The railroads west
through Mexloo to oonneot with the
Paolflo Ooean and to White Oaks ere
now only a question of time. In the
fntnre railroads will not ask ns for a
bonne, bnt will be pleased perhaps to
pay a bonus to our olty for their fran-
chises. As soon as work Is oommanoed
on the dam, fine hotels, pleasure re-
sorts near the lake and excellent resi-
dences will epriDg np like mnshrooms,
laborers will be In demand and immi-
grants will poor Inte onr valley.
The International dam projeot was
started In 1889, bat tbs Mexioan gov-
The Times knows of a man in Texar-
kana who Intends to violate a Texas jernment opposed It, as the matter bad
Klngsbery tables supplied with best
the market affords. American cooks;
meals at all hours.
Ysstsrdsy was St. Valentine’s Day
and the mall was flooded with sus-
picious looking parosls.
The friends of Theo. Eggers were
disappointed yesterday when he failed
to show ap with his epeolal oar load of
excursionists from Mexloo Olty.
Contractor Richard Ritter of the
artesian well has his piping down to
bed rook and mast take another rest
until the tools for rook boring arrive.
Mr. Eddy has returned from the
north and as his time for oimmenolrg
work on the White Oaks road ts about
ap hs says he must have right of way
dteds at once from parties who have
promised them. It will cot take much
time to attend to this so do It today.
They have a little corn famine In
some portions of Mexico and yesterday
J. F. Donoboe, looal sgsnt for the
Mexio&n Central, received from his
people in the Olty ot Mexloo,a telegram
reading as follows: “Duties will be
waived for a limit-d time on American
corn shipped to the state of San Luis
Potoal. The freight rates agreed upon
with tha Mexioan government will be
$10 per 1000 kilos from Rio Grande
If It is true that a man’s ears burn
whan he le being disoussed by others
then the hearing organs of Governor
Onlbereon and Adjutant General
Mabry must have been today like unto
the fnrnaoe wherein Shadraob, Me
sbaoh and Abednejo gave tbelr
persecutors the “marble heart." At
every street oorner, In ail tha atom
business offices the absorbing topto of
conversation was Governor Culberson,
General Mabry and the rangers The
general Impression seamed to be that
El Paso had been plaoed undsr martial
law without warning to har oilizens or
looal officials. A Times reporter found
Alderman Rjberts. Sheriff Simmons
and several other gentlemen standing
on a oorner dhonssing the sitaatlon
Alderman Roberts said that “General
M»bry and his rangers have taken
oharge of the olty; are holding np
trains, plaoing guards at the room
doors of private olttzens and the police
are powerless to protaot property In
teresta and the petsonal liberty of our
citizens. The olty is practically under
martial lew." Alderman Roberts was
very faot ander the collar. The re
porter asked Sheriff Simmons for hi
explanation of the situation and the
“I cannot nndeistand why General
Mabry was ordsrsd bsre with the ran-
gers. I osrtainly did not call for thsrn,
bsoanse I did not need them. I have
always been able to enfotoe the laws in
this county and to arrest any persons
violating them. And I knew positive-
ly a6 did every other reasonable ottlzec
ot El Paso that the prlzs fighters
would make no effort to fight c n Texas
sill. General Mabry ts not aotiog with
me. Indeed he has not oalltd on me
atLoe bis arrival here. The rargers arc
not to blame for whet they are doing
They aie so’log under orders and feel
as foolish over the situation as I do
Yes, It looks very much like El Paso
was uuder ma tial law. If I bad bad
oroislon to call for help Captain
Hughes and his msn wars here on the
ground and won'd have been cqaal to
Sheriff Stmmocs spoke as If he keen-
ly felt the embarrassment of hts poet
of Sheridan’s Commanders Saved by
Paine’s Celery Compound
Col. Joseph L Follett of New York
has a national reputation.
At the age of 21, Ool. Follett enlisted
Honors Ignacio and Frank Maomanns
are np from Mexloo Olty.
T. 8. Foster, representing the Sweet
water Review, ts in the city.
Prof. Dnffe oame In yesterday with
a pleasant party from New Orleans.
“Arizona Charlie” oame In yesterday
from tha west to attend the oarnival.
John O. Lewis, traveling passenger
agent of the Iron Mountain ronte, Is in
Burt Sneed, of the Ntw Orleans
Tlmss-Demoorat. drifted In with the
orowd yesterday to report the carnival
for hie paper.
T. H, Kingsley, traveling passenger
agent of the Louisville & Nashville,
with headquarters at Dallas, ts In the
olty to see the big fight.
Edward L. Hall, United States mar-
shal of Phoenix, Ariz„ and O. M.
Shannon, Internal revenue oolleotor
for Arlzma, are In the olty to see the
Editor W, H. Bailey, of the Houston
ID raid, Justin O. White, olty assessor
and oolleotor of Hoa»too, and Ben
Wolf, of the same olty, arrived yeBter
day to "do” tha flstlo oarnival.
Cape Town, Feb. 14-Slr Gordon
Sprlgg, premier of Caps Colony, J
doffmeyer, leader of the Afrikander
party, chief ministers and other In
flnentlal persons here, signed a de
olaratlon to tha effect that the alleged
Boer outrages on British subjeots are
No Amnesty forth# Irish.
London, Feb. 14—In the honse of
oommona Sir Matthew White Ridley,
secretary ot atata for the home depart-
ment, replying to Timothy HarrU gton
sod Michael Davltt, said he had care-
fully considered the oases of the Irish
prisoners and daoidad he oonld not
grant them amnesty.
At Sportsman Park
The cowboys bad «n off dsy yester-
day and did not make their nsaal fast
time roping oows at Sportsman Park
yesterday afternoon. Tom Vest led
the list with a record of 47 ssoonds.
Hs made a pretty ran, roped his oow
In good style and ssonred a qutok fall.
Pomp James cams seoond with a sosre
of 57 asoonds. Jim Andrawa turned
hla trtok In 71 seoonda, while It took E.
D Harrington one minute and twenty-
six seconds to seonre a score.
The riding of wild bronoos was
good and a new featare was added by
having a Mexioan rid# a oow. The boys
are putting np a good wild western
•how and merit a liberal patronage.
Ball Tight* Sunday
A oarload of seleoted balls from
Samelayaoa will arrive In Jnarsz to-
morrow morning for the fights Sunday
afternoon at tha Plsz* de Toros
Several bulls will be killed and an ex-
cellent troop of fighters will enter the
arena. The fight will be one of the
beet ever held In Jnartz. The new
management will not recognize any
passes leaned by the former manage
ment and no courtesies will be ex
tended to any sxoept members of the
TV/TONITION—Notloe Is hereby given
-DU. that there ware seized in this dis-
trict for violation of the customs laws,
two horsss, two saddles and bridles,
ona oow and oalf, whloh will ba ro’d at
pnbllo anotlon In front of tha ous'oms
house, Saturday, February 15, 189G,
at 10 a m. Anyone olalmlog la re-
quired to appear snd make olalm
within time provided by law. Charles
tlon. He fi els that the governor hasHn®ft^ery First Mtssonrl L’ght
without cause tried to humiliate him Artillery, and soon rose to its oom
In the eyes ot the publlo. mand. At Lookout Mountain, his was
Bnt It seems that General Mabry has the only Battery that reached the sum
been mlsnndets ood. He does not de- mlt
sire to make any arrests or to Interfere I Sinoe the war he has devoted h>mself
with the oomlDg and golDg of any per-1 to meohanloal engineering, and has
son 60 long es no attempt Is made to I Invented several Important Improve-
vlolate the law. His Instructions are ments on the sewing msohlne, and a
to preveot any prize fight from taking I bloyoie that promises to be one of the
place on Texas soil and he ts here to I surprises of next season,
carry ont those instructions. Hesaysl The tension on the nervous system
the prize fighters oau go where they I of an inventor, kept np for months
please so long as they make no effort and months, seriously weakened the
to fight their battles in Texas. health of a busy brain worker like Ool.
There were no new developments Follett, and his constitution, whloh
yesterday as to the prizefights. Drs. I even the hBrdshlps of war did not
Gallagher and Gould who examined weaken threatened to snconmbj to
Maher’s eyes the other night are of the I nervous exbanstton.
opinion that Peter will not be In oon- I What Col. Follett has to ssy in re-
dttion to fight for at least a week. On I gard to his restoration to health, can-
the advloe of his physicians Maher re- not fall to oarry great weight. In a
turned to Las Ornoes yesterday morn I latter to Wells & Richardson Co. of
lng and the Up went out from head-1 Burlington, Vt, he writes:
quarters that he would fight Monday, I “When snffertrg from mental ex-
Fitzsimmons aooom;anted by MoOoy I hanstlon and a generally disorganized
was on this side yesterday. Fltz was I system, and overwork, I used Paine’s
in the best of humor, bnt he is just I oelery compound,
nat’rally saro’t of those rangers. I “The compound acted like a charm
As no word was reoeived from the on my bowels and kept them In fine
war governor of Arizona yesterday the I oondltloD, and I experienced great
impression prevails that he is ad-
vancing on El Paso with his seotlon
bosses and other utensils of war.
Oatron at the other end of the line was
also silent yesterday and the Mexioan
troops are awaiting orders from him.
Bright Eyes and Waloott are sched-
uled to fight today, but Dan Stuart
relief from my brain tronbles.
“I have not used Paine’s oelery oom
pound for six months, but I shall
when in need of a tonic and general
regulator of the system. I have re-
ommeeded it to a great many and
every one who tried It got relief.
“It Is the best general remedy I ever
used or knew anything aboat."
When the nefvoas system has be-
come weakened from any oanse, Paine’s
oelery compound builds it np as noth
ing else can. It makes people well.
People in every walk of life have
reason to bs grateful to Prof. Phelps of
Dartmouth, the eminent scientist who
discovered Paine’s celery oompound.
He understood the peculiar needs of
the nervous system; be knew that the
backaohe, headaobe, sleeplessness, loss
of appetite, and disordered blood all
mean that the nerves are weakened
and Inadequate to the demands upon
them. The experience of thousands
has proven all over this broad ooantry
that only Paine’s celery compound
will give health to the nerves, acd
through them to the entire body.
Colleges conferred upon Dr. Phelps
tbelr highest honors for his tovatnable
Investigations in medicine, bat b11 this
seems insignificant In comparison with
the ohorns of gratitude that has gone
up all over the world from men, wem-
en, and children, who have ontgrown
weakness and the laok of health by the
use of Paine’s oelery oomponnd, the
most wonderful nerve and blood re-
Chicago, Feb. 14—The flokleness dis-
played by wheat would make even St.
Valentine envious. Opening lower,
whloh was the first surprise. It rapidly
says he will brlDg off the big event I advanced and held strong till near the
first, so Waloott and Bright Eyes will I olose when down it weDt, closing at
simply weigh Id this morning to oon I loss of %ots. since yesterday, after
form with the programme as far as | having been nearly a oent above that
they oan. I price. Corn Bndoatsweremoreoon-
A telephone message from Las Ornoss I alstent and dosed practically un
last night was to the effect that Maher’s I changed, as did provisions. May
gyss were much better. I olos’ng: wheat GG^t corn 30%, oats
The fight between Billy Smith acd 121^.
Peter Barns has been declared eff.1
Burns’ eyes are reported to be
worse oondltton then Maher’s.
warrants for soldiers.
Omaha, Feb. 14—Sarpy oonnty offl
dais arrived In Omaha tonight with
warrants to arrest all United States
soldiers ecgaged In a prize fight In
thar. oonnty Sunday. Over 100 privates
at Fort Omaha are eald to have wit-
nessed the fight between two soldiers,
who It la alleged, fonght for a parse
pat ap by offioers present. The fort
commander denies any offioers were
Fall list is In the sheriffs hands. No
arrests have been made as yet.
Bill* Record Broken.
Coronada Beach,Cal.,Feb. 14—M. H.
MoOree broke the mile world’s reoord
this morning, standlog start, paoed by
two quads. Time 1:49 2 5.
Tl>« Worst of It.
Press AKont—Is this true about our two
prfnia donnas, who used to be such friends,
having quarreled fiercely? Why, they used
to use the samo dressing room I
Stage Manager—Yes, but this row ends
all that. They’ll never make up together
again.—New York World.
lbs Wabash Railroad,
Will pass free, between all points on
Its system, inolnsive of Kansas Olty,
St. Louis, Chloago, Toledo, New York,
Boston and Clrolnnatt, from and after
December 1st, 1895, npon presentation
of properly stamped ttokst purchased
at aDy tlokat offloa in Colorado, Wy-
oming, Utah or New Mexloo.
O. M. Hampson,
1035,17th street, Denver, Colorado,
Extortion Kates so New Orleaeson Aooonnt
of the Hardl Gras, February 18. ’06.
Account of the Mardl Gras, New
Orleans, February 18, 1896, tha Texas
and Paoiflo, "El Paso Roate," will sell
you round trip tickets on Fsbraery
15tb, 16th and 17tb, final limit for re-
turn Maroh 2ud, at one first olass fare
for the rouid-trip, $33 30, El Paso to
New Orleans without change. Sleep-
ing oar reserva'ione oan be mads In ad
vanoe by calling on or addreaslng,
E D. Phillips, B. F. Darbvshire,
Depot Agent. General Agent.
Saxton Dried to Accept.
London, Feb. 14—Tfnothy Healy
has written Thomas Sexton, urging
him on thegroaod of party needs to
reoonsldsr bis refasal of the ohalrman
ship ot the party and offering to with-
draw from the party If that will par
ohase Saxton’s acceptance.
From a letter written by Rev. J
Gnnderman, of Dlmondale, Mich , we
are permitted to make this extrao’:
’I have no hesitation In recommend
lng Dr. King’s New Dlsoovery, as the
results were almost marvelous In the
case of my wife. While I was pae
tor of the Baptist ohnroh at
Rives Jnnotlon she was brought
down with pneumonia succeed-
ing la grippe. Terrible paroxysms of
ooogblng would last hours with little
Interruption and it seemed bs If she
oonld not survive them. A friend
recommended Dr. King’s New Dls-
oovery ; It was quick in Its work and
highly satisfactory In resalts " Trial
bottles free at W. A. Irvin & Oo.’e
wholesale and retail drag store, El
Paso. Regular size, 50c and 81 ,C0.
Eleotrlo Bitters la a medlolne suited
for any season, bat perhaps more gen-
erally needed whe.. the languid, ex
haueted feeling prevails, when the
liver is torpid and sluggish and the
need of a tonlo and alterative Is felt.
A prompt nse of this medlolne has
often averted long and perhaps fatal
bilious fevers. No medlolne will aot
more eurely In oonnteraottng and free-
ing the system from the malarial poi-
son. Headaohe, Indigestion, oonstipa
tloD, dizziness)ield to Eleotrlo Bitters.
Fifty oents and 81 00 per bottle at W.
A. Irvin & Co.’s wholesale and retail
drag store, El Paso, Texes.
Backtab's Arnica Salvo.
The best salve in the world for outs,
bruises, sores, ulcere, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, ohappsd bends, obi]
blalos. corns and all ekln eruptions,
and post|lvely cares piles or no pay
required. It Is guaranteed to give per-
fect satisfaction or money refunded.
Prtoe 25o per box. For sale by W. A
Irvin & Co, wholesale and retail
drnggiats, El Paso, Texas.
myar opera house.
A. B. MoKie, - - - Manager
SATURDAY,FEB. I 5.
Wilkie Collins great play,
The New Mada!en!
MYAK OPERA ROUSE.
ONE NIGHT ONLY.
Tuesday, February 18.
Grand production of the Comlo Opera,
Chimes of Normandy
By looal talent, nnmberlng 60
people, for the benefit of Plazi
oonoert fund. A great mnsloal
treat, gorgeously o stumed and
I The rrand chorus of 4) voices
I orcherra of 10placet.
066 f '*'he prptty effects snd
bril iant costumes.
Prloes— L wer floor reserved, 75o
bale nr 5 0, ohlldren nndsr 12
years 15a. Seats now on ca • at
Free list entt ely suspended.
El Faso Coffin & Casket
415 ML PASO 81RKKT.
Undertaken and embalmere. Hearses
and carriages furnished. Telephone71
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. SIXTEENTH YEAR, No. 40, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 15, 1896, newspaper, February 15, 1896; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth540950/m1/2/: accessed August 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.