El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 177, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 27, 1899 Page: 2 of 8
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EL PASO DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, JULY 2/, 18SML
Serious Charges Preferred
MINERS WROUGHT UP
It la Said a Clique Han Been Formed to
Bobble Ip the Hood Properties In the
' Cwwntry—Signing » Protest tube Forward-
ed to Washington Aathorltles-Conduct-
Ing the Affair. <>f the Government to
Tbelr Own Selli.l* Ends.
United Stares authorities paid no atten-
tion to the blockade and closing of
the port of Blneflelds, Nicaragua, by
the government of Nicaragua, in Feb-
The true cause, probably of the active
efforts of the officials and semi-official
newspapers of Nicaragua to create a
prejudice on the pert of the people
against the government and citizens of
the United -States is Nicaragua recently
endeavored and in a few instances suc-
cessfully, by threats, to force the citi-
zens of the United States engaged in
merchandising at Bluefields during the
. revolution there February last, to pay
j duties twice on the same invoice at the
ports. This was checked by the prompt
interference of the United States gov-
* ernment, whioh demanded a return of
the money collected the second time.
Quotation!! from Homo of ttie Loading Ex-
change* of the United State*.
Seattle, Wash.. Jnly 26—Advices
received today on the steamer Elihn
Thompson, from St. Michael, indicate
that the miners of Cameron and Anvil
City are wrought up to a high pitch
on account of the action of United
States Commissioner Shepard, backed
by United States soldiers. A miners’
meeting of nearly one thousand men
was dispersed on the night of the 10th
by a • squad of soldiers, on the ground
that they are not property owners. The
meeting had been called regularly,after
five day’s notice, to protest against the
policy that has been followed in locat-
ing claims. The miners declared that
a clique or ring has been formed to
gobble up all the'good properties in the
It is charged by the miners who came
in on the Thompson today that the
machinery of the federal government
on the Yukon has been turned to these
illegal practices. They say some of
the Laplanders who were sent up there
under a five years contract by the gov-
ernment have, since arriving, been
naturalized and claims staked in their
own names. Even reindeers, which
these Laplanders were hired to take
care of, have been used for hauling
stakes into the country to mark the
claim of boundaries for the members of
the ring. The miners are signing a
protest which is to be forwarded to
Washington City. The protest alleges
the officials at St. Michaels are conduct-
ing the affairs of the government to
their own selfish ends
While the relations between the
miners and officials are at a high ten-
sion. there has been no desire shown to
resort to force, and no serious trouble
is anticipated. Conditions are in such
a confused shape that nothing is being
done. Hundreds of contests have been
filed, but that is as far as the men can
go. Rich claims on Anvil Creek and
.Snow Gulch have been filed on three or
four times over. Men are afraid to
prospect, because they say that if one
should strike anything he is not able to
hold the claim.
Ouaha, Neb., Jnly 26—Cattle re-
ceipts, 3100; market active, steady.
Native beef steers $4.75@$5.65; western
steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Texas steers $3.50@
$4.20; cows and heifers $3.40(3$4 25;
canners $2.00(38.25; Stockers and feed-
ers $3.75 @$4.75; calves $email@example.com;
bulls, stags, etc., $2.80@$4.20.
Sheep—Receipts 2,900. Market un-
changed. Yearlings $4.25@$4 70; Wes-
ern muttons$4.00(34.30; stockors$3 50@
$4 15; lambs $4.50@$6.00.
Chicago, July 26. — Cattle — Slow.
Fancy steers brought $5.25(35 90; com-
moner grade, $4.20@$5.20; stockers and
feeders $1 00@$4.75; bulls, cows and
heifers, $2 5005.10; Texas steers $1 60@
5.20. Western fed steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
o lives $4 50@$8 50.
Sheep $2 25@$5.25 for culls up to
$5.00@$5.25 for prime wethers; western
grade sheep $1 60@$4.60; yearlings $4 75
@ $5.50; spring lambs $4.00 @ $7.00.
Receipts—Cattle 25,000; sheep 10,000.
THE WOOL MARKET.
There Ik Still a Good Volume of Business In
Boston, July 26 — The American
Wool and Cotton Reporter will say to-
morrow of the wool trade;
•‘The wool market continues strong
and there is still a good volume of busi-
ness in progress. Manufacturers, how-
ever, have not purchased during the
past week quite as freely as previously,
although the transactions of the week
aggregate more than the average week's
business, amounting to over seven mil-
‘•One feature in the situation is the
fact buying is now almost wholly for
consumption, speculation being a less
factor in the trade than for several
weeks. A larger portion of the busi-
ness was done during the past week
than has been in territory wools, as
usual, although there was a good de-
mand for fine Australian wool, but as
has been previously observed, the mar-
ket is pretty well cleaned up of this
class of wool.”
DID NOT HANG HIM.
TeNtlinony Given by I inspector* »♦. the
■ large Office.
New York, Jnly 26—At today’s ses-
sion of the committee of the United
States Industrial Commission, Roman
Dobbler, chief of boarding inspectors
of.immigratiou at the barge office, test
ified that his experience was that clerks
coming to the United States in the sec-
ond cabin of steamers, with $40 or $50
only, were the first to become public
charges. The witness prepared a table
showing a comparison between passen-
gers in the second cabin and the steer-
age. On such lines as the North Ger
man Lloyd, Gnnard, American, An-
chor, and White Star lines, the number
of saloon passengers almost equalled
the arrivals in the steerage. In vessels
from Mediterranean ports, however,
steerage passengers greatly exceeded
other classes. Mormons, he said, al-
ways came on vessels of the Anchor
line from Glasgow in the second oabin.
Dr. Lorenzo Uilo, legal adviser of the
immigration bureau, said the great dif-
ficulty of enforcing the laws was owing
to many contradictions found in the
statute relative to immigration. A case
in point was the law regarding crimi-
nals coming to this country whom the
law requires to be returned to the
nation to which they belong and the
port from which they came. Sometimes
the criminal was an Oriental and came
from Bremen. He thought the law
should say such persons should simply
not be permitted to land and steamshsp
W ■ w w . *!»«***1
Staunton, Va. says : |“I was afflicted
with Contagious Blood Poison, and
the best doctors did me no good.
In fact, I seemed to get worse all
the while. I took almost every so-
called blood remedy, but they did
not reach the disease. At the sd vice
of a friend, I then took S. 8. 8.*
and began to improve. I continued
the medicine and it cured me com-
pletely. and for ten years I have
never had a sign of the disease to
because I came up here from Silver
City with MoGinnis is no evidence that
I belonged to his gang ’
“It is not known why Wheeler was
released, for he was in continual com-
pany with McGinnis and Franks while
they were at Springer and Cimarro ,
after Wheeler was released from the
pest house where he was taken by the
authorities to await his recovery from
“All passenger trains on the South-
ern Pacific and the Texas & Pacific rail-
ways are now carrying armed guards
on the El Paso division ”
The Star Livery, Feed and Sale Stables ^4
HAOKAND BAQQAQE LINE.
Finest Turnouts in the city. Blacksmithing, Carriage Building, Pant-
ing and Trimming. Horses and Mules bought and sold on commlsalaa
Telephone 92. J. CALDWELL, Prop.
EL PASO WON THE GAME.
The Pecos City Team Was No Hatch1 for
(Swift’s Specific) is the only remedy
which can eradicate Contagious Blood
Poison. It isguaranteed purely vegetable.
Book on self-treatment mailed free by
Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Ga.
Cor. St. Louis and Kansas Ste.
J. W. Fisher, Prop.
Rates $2.50 and $3 per day.
Arrivals—Jno B. Gibson, St. Louis;
W. S. Shepherd, Kansas City, Mo.; S.
J. Kuqna. Richmond, Ind.; H, G. Scnd-
der, New York; S. M. Carley, city; Mrs.
8. J. Miner, Olive B. Lee, Dallas; L.
Stringfellow and wife, Kentucky.
ST. CHARLES HOTEL.
Cor. El Paso and W. Overland.
MRS. J. H. LOMAX, PROPT’S.
Arrivals—D. B. Smith, San Pedro;
Mrs. E. T. Starke, Abilene; J F. Cook,
The El Paso rooters will be supremely
happy this morning when they read the
“PEQOS, Texas, Jnlv 26 —In the ball
game today between El Paso and Pecos
the El Paso team won in a canter.
[ Score; El Paso 82, Pecos 7.
I Batteries—Siena and Widman; Nye,
McGinnis and Goldstick.
“The visitors won by hitting and
El Paso and Pacos will cross bats
Pittsburg, Jnly 2 6— Pittsburg 8,
Washington 1. Batteries: Tannehill
and Boweman; Mercer and Kittridge.
At Louisville—Louisville 2, Brooklyn
13. Batteries: Woods and Zimmer;
Hughes and Mcguire.
At St. Louis—St. Louis 4, New York
3. Batteries:Young and O’Connor ; Sey-
mour and Warner.
At Chicago—Chicago 5, Philadelphia
7. Batteries; Taylor and Donahue;
Donahue and McFarland.
At Cincinnati—Cincinnati 5, Boston
9. Batteries: Hawley and Peitz; Wil-
lis and Clark.
Second game: Cincinnati 2, Boston
1. Batteries: Phillips and Wood. Bai
ley and Clark.
El Paso Street and Plaza.
G. W. Newell, Prop.
Arrivals—E. R. DeMeir, E De-
Meir, Las Crnoes; S. W. Howard, Kan-
sas City; J. Gonzalez, L. J. Lon bens, C.
Anderfred, A. Monhandon, Mexico; B.
W. Walker, R. H. 1 nroe, Alamo.
Forests of the North.
The forest area of all the British pos-
sessions ia America is estimated at
about 800,000,000 acres. The settler has
j cut his way into the fringe of the vast
woodland, but his depredations are
nothing as compared with the terrific
scourge of fire which has rampaged
it r.t ritfTerent times.
GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL.
Mrs. A. M. Dougher, Propt's.
El Paso Street.
75 eta. $1.00 and $1.50 per day.
Arrivals—C. D. Jordan, St. Louis
G. D. Statesman, J. F. Smith, Chicago;
E W. Grant, Las Vegas; J. S. Lemplin,
Mexico; L. A. Dunham, city; C. E.
Sweet and wife, San Marcial; V. H.
Blacker, San Antonio.
Negro Kitplnt Taken to TIioniftHrllle for
Banbriuge, Ga , July 26—On ac
count of the excited state of the people
here, Sheriff Patterson tonight took
John Williams, tne negro rapist in jail
here, whose life has ceen clamored for
by a mob for two days, to Thomasville
for safe keeping. Under guard of two
companies of militia, which arrived
here this morning and between the
lines of the jeering people, the negro
was taken to the depot and put on
board a Plant line train. It- is thought
the trouble is over.
NEW COMMERCIAL HOTEL.
e. b. welch, Prop.
Rates $1.00 to $1 25 per day.
Arrivals—Alac Thomsen, Deming;
R W. Hutchins, Chicago; Ira Watts,
BeDson, Ariz.; J. M. McGurey. New
Mexico; Jas. Culberson, Ed White,
City; J. M. Kaufman, Jno. Erickson,
F. Lenard, M J. Dardy, M. Fitzgerald,
G. Hagman, G. W. Emerson, Dallas.
A Midget Who Was Never a Freak.
Jerry Morrow, “the little man of
Turkeyfoot.” across the river from
Steubenville, O., died the other day.
He was 29 years of age, was only
about 40 inches high and weighed
about 38 pounds. His brain develop-
ment, considering his small physique,
was wonderful, and he possessed schol-
arly tastes and was a natural mu-
sician. says the Columbus Dispatch.
He was never exhibited in freak
shows, his taste rebelling against such
■ ................... *- "
CALDWELL UNDERTAKING CO
305 5. EL PASO ST.
Branch establishment at- Juarez.
The only scientific Funeral Directors and Embalmers In tne city. All work truarat teed
satisfactory. Prices reasonable Only White Hearse In the olty. Carriages furnished, The
only morgue in the olty. Calls answered day or night.
Telephone m. -1 K- NAGLKY, Manager
AETNA BICYCLES „
With Chase Puncture Proof Tires, are
the best to be found at any prioe. De-
t/1 pot for Morgan & Wright Tires, We
* do repairing at reasonable prices.
g El Paso Bicycle Company,
^ Mesa Avenue, next to Hotel Orndorff,
Received Weekly from
BALSA HNOS., VERA CRUZ.
Mexican Leather Carver
to be seen working at W. G. Walt Company
curio dealers, Cuidad Juarez, Mexico, oppo-
site custom house
For quality am) price, no need to look furthe r
W. O. WALZ COMPANY, Sole Agents.
DOMESTIC and STANDARD, the best In the
World. (40 and *50. W. G. Wal* Go.. Sole Agt
Dr. E. Alexander’s
THE PURE JUICE
OP THE GRAPE.
AddressR. F. Johnson & Co., sole
agents, El Paso, Texas, for prlcai
<n hulk or rasa.
The Van Blarcom
The Cafe Francis,
WOO MOO SING,
Formerly Manager of .Washington
CHAS. DE GROFF, Prop.
| The Best Meals, in the city. All the Dell-
cacies of the Season.
New York, July 26—There was not
much change id the character of trading
securities today. There was a period
when the market made some show of
strength in sympathy with the upward
movement in group individual stocks,
but a violent slump in American Malt-
ing was sufficient to put an end to the
rise and wipe out pretty much all the
Quotations: Atchison 19j, preferred
«li; American Steel & Wire 55J. prefer-
red 76; St. Louis & San Francisco 10|,
preferred 67J 2nd preferred 361; Ches-
apeake & Ohio 27|; Colorado & South-
ern 41, preferred 434 2nd preferred 164;
Western Union 901, Sugar 1561.
Arrivals — Arthur Lakes, Denver;
H. D Anderson, C. P. Davidson, Scran
ton. Pa.; I. W. Oakford, H Miller. W.
C. Miller, Albnqerque, C. D Jordan,
St. Louis; Oliver B. Lee, Dallas; P. J.
McGerney. Kansas City; Leigh Clark,
City; H. Labarin and wife, Dr. Chas.
W. Zaremba, Mexico City.
Corner St. Louis and Kansas Streets.
Newly Furnished Rooms.
(EL PASO & NORTHEASTERN
jMAMQGOftDO & SACRAMENTO MOUNTAIN RY5. ^
AliYlfc lAtSLti NiU. 2
Train No. 1 leaves El Paso.. .10:80 a. m.
Train No. 2 arrives El Paso.. 7:15 p. m.
(Daily Except Sunday.)
Train No. 1 ar. Alamogordo. .2:45 p. m.
Train No. 2 lv. Alamogordo. .3:20 p. m.
(Daily Except Sunday.)
Connects at Alamogordo with Stage
Line to La Luz, Tularosa, Nogal,
Mescalero and White Oaks.
No one shonld leave Alamogordo with-
ont making a trip on the
iQinoQonio x Sflcmnft
First, class accommodations for thr
Special rates by the month.
MRS. L. S. HAGANS, Proprietress.
cornerTexas street and Mesa avenue
J "<• WW WW vv V1
Chas. Zeiger, Prod.
COR. OREGON AND OVERLAND.
Arrivals—Frank Kilmer, Kingston,
C. W. Wall, El Paso: H A. A. Jonson,
A. E. Peterson and son, Mexico; J. D.
Pnllen Loh Angeles; J. D. Fisher Jur-
ez; A B, Robinson, city; C. H, Patter-
son, Tampico; W. M. Clnte, Nogal, N.
M ; J. Naughton, Winslow, A T.; Tom
Dunham, Alamogordo, L. S McMahan,
Chicago; Mrs L Turner, C. W Walt,
M. Harper and wife, El Paso; A. F. Mc-
Donald, Salt Lake City.
Railroad Time Tables.
LOCAL OK EL PASO TIME.
Railroads whioh contribute nothing to
the Times in our work of building up
this city and her surroundings, are not
mentioned in this column. Those whioh
work against El Paso’s interests are like-
Uraln and Provisions.
companies left to do with them as they
believed best. The witness said in none
of the immigration laws was there an
express provision for deportation of
contract laborers The laws of 1891 did
so by ituplii ation and it was under this
act the department was working.
The witness said he favored the law
regarding contract laborers so as to in-
clude any agreement to come here to
work, even though not rigidly a con-
tract. He woiild also give persons
brought here by steamship companies
contrary to the immigration law a cause
for action against owners of the vessel
that brought them. Mrs. Virginia
Stuckler, chief matron at the barge of-
fice, testified regarding the treatment
of enciente women arriving here. Of
1,441 women arriving during the month
in that condition, fifty-two were mar-
ried at the barge office, twenty-eight
were admitted on appeal and others
were found to be married women. Mrs.
Stuckler thought the iaws should in
clnde an act prohibiting the lauding of
girls brought here for immoral pur-
poses. There is no such prohibition in
(he present laws.
Chicago, July 25 —Aprehension of
damage by hot. dry weather prevailing
throughout the country strengthened
wheat today. September closed at the
gainofi@S Provisions suffered from
liquidation. Pork lost 12|@15o, lard
5@74o and ribs 74o-
September wheat started at 71). grad-
ually rose to 72J, sagged back to 714
and o losed at 71 J.
September corn opened at 32(3324,
sold sparingly at 32, advaneed to 33| at
September oats opened at 194. ad
vanoed to 19|@|, and closed at 194@5
SAM KETCHUM DIES.
A Brother of the Outlaw Passed Through j
El Paso yesterday.
Ndgrorn Eoronte to Weir City.
Independence, Kans., July 26.
The Missouri Pacific passenger train
passed through here today with two
coaches filled with negroes from Ala-
bama for Weir City to take the places
of the strikers there. An effort was
made to keep the negroes from entering
Kansas, which caused considerable de
lay and put the train behind time. The
negroes were locked in the cars and
guarded by armed men, as trouble is
expected at Weir City. The feeling
there is very strong against imported
negroes, who have already caused trou-
Pillsbury’sBest is the best flour in the
| world. Ask your grocer for it.
Pillebury’s Best Flour is tne best in
l he world, at El Paso Grocery Co.
Sam Ketchum, the outlaw, died in the
penitentiary at Santa Fe Monday and
yesterday Sheriff G. W. Shields of Tom
Green county, and G. B. Ketchum of
San Angelo, a brother of the deceased,
passed through El Paso going to Santa
Fe to identify the dead man
The Santa Fe New Mexican of Tues-
day publishes the following about Ket-
’Sam Ketchum, one of the alleged
train robbers caught near Cimarron
last week and lodged in the peniten-
tiarv, di“d yesterday of blood poisoning
resulting from the wound received in
his left arm while fighting the official
posse near Cimarron. Ketchum refused
to makon ante mortem, statement, say-
ing that the other fellows would tell
all about it. Deceased bad a wealthy
brother at San Angelo, Tex., who tel-
egraphed to have the body sent to San
Angelo. Sheriff Shields of San Angelo,
will come to Santa Fe to take charge of
the remains, which have been em-
balmed by Undertaker Charles Wagner.
“A number of persons this morning
viewed the body of the dead outlaw at
Wagner’s morgue. The man was rather
handsome in appearance with no vi-
oiousness apparent upon his features.
He was powerfully built, his cheat ex-
pansion being magnificent. There are
UIO UKANDE, sierra
MADRE A PACIFIC.
(Sierra Madre Line.) :
Leaves dally except Sunday
at 8:25 a. m for Casas Gran
Arrives daily exoept Sunday
at 3:55 p. m.
TEXAS A PACIFIC.
(El Paso Route.)
Leaves at 2:10 p. m. daily for
the East via Fort Worth. Dal-
las, Little Rook or Kansas
City, and direct to New Or-
leans. . „
Arrives at 0:15 a. m daily
with full malls from the East
and from Central, East and
North Texas points.
EL PASO A NORTHEASTERN.
no traoes of suffering upon his faoe.
- ... 9(jhi|s * —
AFFAIRS IIS NICARAGUA.
Newspapers Trying to Create a Prejudice
Against the United States.
Correspondence of the Associated Press.
Managua, Nicaragua, July 6—The
official and semi-official newspapers of
Nicaragua contain columns daily writ-
ten to excite the people against the gov-
ernment and people of the United
States, declaring that the United States
desires to subjugate them to its anthor-
ty to “annex Nicaragua,” and that the
Particular attention given to keeping
beer in proper condition at The Par
Mrs. J. B. Wilcox’s Dining Room.
Best private boarding in the city. Ill
Use Pillsbnry’s Vitos, the ideal wheat
food. For sale at the El Paso Grocery
Ask for the EL PASO TRANSFER
the best five oent OIGAR in the mar
The wound which caused his death is
but a small one.
“Officers who were trailing the Ci-
marron robbers have abont given up
the chase . The men appear to have
gone northward and finally escaped,
rains obliterating the trail
“The Ketchum who died in the pen-
itentiary insisted to the laet that his
brother was killed long ago.
“A man named Wheeler, a suspect
wbo was released by United States
Marshal Foraker, bought a ticket for
Santa Fe but shipped his saddle to Sil-
ver City. He said: “Just such arrests
as this make train robbers. I have been
arrested before for train robbing. Just
Commencing Thursday, Mar’h
ill, trains will leave El Paso
tu, unimi win v •»* *
daily, exeept Sunday, at 10:30
m.; arrive at Alamogordo
2:45 p. m. Leave Alamo-
gordo at 3:20 p. m., a
In El Paso at 7:15 p.
PECOS VALLEY RAILWAY.
Leaves Peeos dally-at 3:30 a.
m. Arrives,at Carlsbad at 7 ;30
a. m. and at Roswell at 11:45
leaves Roswell daily at 3:05
D. m,, arrives at Carfsbad at
P• illf | <• 1 xiv vies Is v
6:15 p.m.,and at Peoosat 10:40
Carpet Cleaning, Etc.,
305 E. Overland St.
AND COOL OFF AT
The Breathing Spot of the Southwest
for information of any kind regarding
the railroads or the country adjacent thereto,
gall on or write to
lor 8. Ale/ander.
Asst G.F& P. Ajt.
Gen, snrr a ocn. r.» s »gt.
T he Arlington Rooms,
The Belgian Bakery
The best Bread made
in the city. Rush or
ders a specialty.
MRS. M. SULLIVAN.
The Largest and Coolest Rooms in the ^
HOT AND COLD BATHS.
Cor. San Antonio and Stanton Streets.
108 S.Oregon St., El Paso, Te>
THE BUSINESS CENTER
OF THE CITY IS
113 UTAH STRFET
And the place is occupied by Hughes as
a Saddle and Harness Shop. It is two
blocks west of the courthouse, one block
east of Lindell Hotel and one-half block
south of Acme saloon Hughes manu-
factures ail kinds of Harness and Sad-
dles. Repairing done promptly and
S. L. HUGHES
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF HAILS
T. & P........................9:15 a.m............ 1:40 p,m
G„ U. AS. A............ 2:45 p.m............ 1:50 p.m
8. P., west.................1:30 p.m............8:35 p.m
A., T. & S F..............9:50 a.m............9:20 a.m
Mexican Central......7:35 p.m............ 1:15 p.m
R. G., S. M. A P......... Leaves Juarez 8:10 a.m
R. G„ S. M A P...,.....Arrives Juarez 4:10 p.m
All malls will be distributed thirty minutes
after the arrival of trains, and all malls will
be closed thirty minutes before the departure
HOURS WINDOWS; OPEN AND OLOSS— UCHt
General delivery Is open from 7:30 a. m. to#
p. m„ exoept while eastern mall Is being dis-
tributed. Money order and register windows
open at 8 a. in., close at 5 p. m. Stamp win-
dow opens at 7:30 a. m.. closes 6 p. m.
General delivery and carriers’windows will
be open from 11:30 a. m to 12:30 p m.
Stamp window open at the same time.
R F Campbell. P V
eonneots with Texas A Pa-
cific at St. Louis. Through
line to Buffalo, Canadian
points and New York.
All tickets, limited or unlim-
ited, entitle bolder to 10 days
stop over at Niagara Falls.
connects with Texas A Pacific
at N jw Orleans and St. Ixnila.
The New Orleans and Chica-
go limited train Is only one
night on the road.
IRON MOUNTAIN LINK
connects at Texarkana with
all Texas A Pacific trains,
wblch are taken direct to St.
Louis, making close connec-
tions for Memphis and all
points east of the Mississippi.
CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN,
This line rung to the^rreat
summer resorts of the-------
to clear water lakes and
streams where fish abound.
For particulars and descrip-
tive pamphlets, write to the
General Passenger Agent at
JUST RECEIVED *
A CAR LOAD OF
Mason Fruit Jars and '
Whioh I am selling at Low Prices. *
A. STOLAROFF, Proprietor.
211 San Antonio Street.
OPEN YOUR MOUTH AND SHUT YOUR
and taste our delicious Ice cream, and you
cun guess right away from Its fruity and lus-
cious flavor, and the rich consistency of the
cream, that it is our high grade ice cream,
flavored with pure fruit juices. Our cream is
made from the best and purest ingredients,
aiyl the flavors are of the choicest.
Ph one 347 Morehouse block, next toPO
123 El Paso Street.
The Best™First-Class Restaurant In the
City. Open 5:30 o’clock a, m. Short Orders.
Regular Dinner from 12 m, to 8 p, m. Price
Link -Restaurant, *
115 EL PASO STREET, 4
Open Day and Night Oysters, Fish
and Game in every style.
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El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 177, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 27, 1899, newspaper, July 27, 1899; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth580415/m1/2/: accessed July 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.