El Paso Daily Times. (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 24, Ed. 1 Friday, August 19, 1904 Page: 3 of 8
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Irrigation Death With the Right
ol the Government to Inter-
fere With Natnrai and
THE NEW MEXICO QUESTION
Discusses Exhaustively the Basis of
Complaint oo the Establishment
ot a ReservolrW the Territory.
Importance of Storage.
Irrigation says: The first hitch In
the carrying out of the plans of the
reclamation service of the interior de-
partment has occurred in New Mcx
ico. The Pecos irrigation company,
with headquarters at Carlsbad, has
forwarded to the secretary of the in-
terior formal objection against the
purchase of the Hondo reservoir site
and the commencement of actual work
on this, the first project taken up hy
<she national government.
'The irrigation system of the plain-
tiff is located seventy-five miles south
of the mouth of the Hondo river, but
in (he protest, which is quite lengthy.
It Is set forth that the company has
a prior claim upon the excess flood
waters and the normal winter ttow
of this important tributary of the Pe-
cos, from which the Carlsbad system
gets Its supply.
The action of the complaint is
based upon the order of Acting Chief
Engineer A. P. Davis of the reclama-
tion service, ordering Engineer W. M.
Reed at Roswell to proceed with the
purchase of the site, and Informing
him that the area irrigated by the
project had been reduced from 30,000
to 10,000 acres, it being alleged that
this was the first official information
that the government really intended
to take up and proceed with the work.
The complainant company owns
and conducts ope of the most com-
plete and best, equipped' Irrigation sys-
tems in the United States, one feature
of which is the largest stone and con-
crete aqueduct In the western hemis-
phere, and In Its recital reviews
briefly the history of the concern, as
hearing upon Its contention that the
■Hondo reservotr can not he built with
out infringement ot.its rights. Inas
much as it claims absolutely the un
appropriated flood waters and the en
tire winter flow of the Hondo basin.
At the time of the reorganization
of' the company in 1892, the actual
amount of stock paid into the Pecos
Irrigation company was *1.750,0(10, and
all of this was invested bv the com-
pany. together With more than *250.-
000 subsequently appropriatad for the
building of the grpat aqueduct and
other manner of Improvements. This
investment had caused the building
of the town of Carlsbad, in one of the
most forbidding sections of the Amer-
ican desert, with a present valuation
of more than *2.000,000 and a com-
plete system of farms, now in private
ownership, with a valuation of *1.780.-
000 more, or a total of nearly if not
quite 1(1,000,000 in values now centered
around the property of the company,
not to speak of a population of 10,000
noop Ip which occupies the region al-
leged to he affected hv the diversion
and retention of the waters of the
Hondo All of this vast array of prop-
erty interests, it is claimed, would suf-
fer In case the Hondo reservoir would
be built in direct ratio as the storage
possibilities of the complainant was
curtailed, and its subsequent inability
to furnish the wffter to wfttth It ts
ligbtftjily entitled, and which It would
lose in part at least by the building
of the reservoir at Roswell.
Continuing, the company says: "Oft
account at the fact that this company
has two large storage reservoirs. It Is
able to conserve and utilize almost all
of the flood waters afforded by the
tributaries of the Pecos river above
Its said reservoirs, and it Is largely
dependent upon the flood waters af-
forded by the Hondo river for the sup-
ply of Its best irrigating water, and
today this company is peculiarly inter-
ested In and entitled to the use of the
flood waters afforded bv the Hondo
river. If the government carries out
Ur proposed plan of building a reser-
voir on the Hondo for the storage of
the flood waters of that stream this
will necessarily cut off all that supply
of water and of necessity restrict the
area of land for which this company
Is able to supply water, and result
thereby in a verv serious loss to the
company and its patrons.
Importance of Storage.
“The rainy stjpson in New Mexico Is
duriug the months of July and August:
some years there are heavy rains In
the fall. All rivers, springs and
streams aro low during the spring
months, and it is at that time that
atortgo water is important. Except
In unusual seasons, this company de-
pends for the filling of Its reservoirs
upon the winter flow of the Hondo and
its tributaries during the non-lrrlga-
tiag season. Very little water comes
from the Tipper PeAs at that time,
For the past two years we have had
absolutely to depend upon this Hondo
water for our spring supply, and with-
out it we could not have afforded suffi-
cient water for the use of the farmers
during the planting season in the early
"According to the official order of
Acting Chjef Engineer Davis It is the
Intention of the government to Irri-
gate from the Hondo reservoir 10,000
acres of this land. If water sufficient
to irrigate that area shall be taken by
the government out of the waters of
the Hondo the supply belonging to this
company will be greatly lessened to
Us irreparable Injury.”
Concluding Its memorial, the com-
jinny aaks that the government care-
fully Investigate Its complaint, and
finding the same to be in measure ami
effect true, that work be stopped upon
the Hondo reservoir for good.
The territory lying under the
ditches of the complainant embraces
the celebrated peach centers of the
Pecos valley, which is rapidly coming
into competition with the greatest
centers in the Union, and many thou-
sands of fine Irrigated farms that have
formed the model for agitators of ir-
rigation for the past ten years.
If the government proceeds with the
in the face of protests it will he
imount., to confiscation of 10,000
of valuable farming land.
> Hondo reservoir which is un-
iilspute is proposed to be located
aboTit twelve miles southwest of Ros-
well, and some fifteen miles from the
Peeos river. It was among the first
projects taken up by the reclamation
service, and absolutely the first upon
which finite action was to have been
taken owing to the pressure which
those to he henefited hy it were able
to exert. The people of the lower val-
ley did not believe until the publica-
tion of the order referred to that the
structure would ever be built, and It
was not thought to he necessary to
enter formal protest, believing that
the department would recognize, with-
out Its attention being drawn to it,
that the prior rights of the Pecos Irri-
gation company were such that it
would be impossible to build and
maintain the said Hondo reservoir
without conflict therewith and consid-
erable financial loss to all persons
connected directly or indirectly with
the great. Irrigation system at Carls-
ONE TO BE ORGANIZED FOh
HOUSE NO. Z.
A New Plan Will Be Tried at the New
Station In Having Volunteers Sleep
at House—Meeting -Tonight.
Fresh fish. Nations. Phone 138.
;/ on our delicious
15c per pound
THE ELITE CONFECTIONERY
JO* N. Oregon PheneJ4 7
ALLEGED TO BE UNDER PROOF
BY U. S. INSPECTORS.
Seizure Was Made By Internal Reve-
nue Agents Mose C. Harris of San
Antonio and Harry B. Burgh of New
2 pkgs Arbuckle OCp
Coffee.........“ v v
40 pounds Best
Spuds (ex fine)£»J''
1 lb Best, Cream- 9Hr
1 dozen Best
17 lbs pure gran - I A A
10 lbs pure OCr*
5 lbs pure
Verily, verily more and more, It
pays to trade a. the Pioneer Store
Fresh fish. Nations. Phone 138.
In a large Chicago saloon the or-
chestra plays “The Star Spangled Ban-
ner” at the closing hour, and the cus-
tomers reel out seeing all sorts of star
Col. E. W. S, Neff, president of the
newly created fire department, and
Captain W. A. Mitchell of the police
department, who is acting fire ehiet
during the absence of Chief Powers
In St. Lonis, have called a meeting to
be held tonight at 8 o’clock at the
new flro station corner of Octavla and
The object of~«he meeting will be
to enroll volunteer firemen to serve
at this station. About tirteen or six-
teen men are desired. Thus? under
the age of 18 will have to secure the
consent of their purentB before they
can he accepted for service.
Four volunteers and two members
of the regular fire department, which
latter will probably he detailed from
among those already in service, will
be expected to sleep at the tire house,
bunks have been prepared and every
possible convenience has been prv-
vided for the accommodation of the
A full attendance at the meeting is
urged, as this is a matter of consider-
able importance to every one in El
Paso, it is to be hoped that the proper
interest will not he lacking.
TESTS BEING MADE.
Two barrels of liquor found in the
possession of Emil Fender of the Lou-
vre saloon on Et Paso street, were
seized yesterday by Deputy Internal
Revenue Collector Major Mose C. Har-
ris of San Antonio and Revenue Agent
Harry B. Burgh of the New Orleans
It is alleged that the contents of the
two barrels had been put through
some kind of a process since manu-
facture which changed their quality
and that the proper revenue stamim
bad not been affixed, as is required
when whiskey is rectified, adulterated
or its chemical properties in any way
Mr. Fender, It is alleged, purchased
the liquor from the wholesale whiskey
house of Houck & IX-Iter and that he
is not the party responsible for the
alleged violation of the revenue laws.
The revenue officers have boon In
town for over three weeks, presum-
ably engaged in investigations ,of
which the seizure above mentioned Is
Mr. Burgh, when seen by a Times
reporter at the Orndorff last night, de-
clined to state how long they expected
to remain here or whether any more
seizures were In contemplation, as he
says it is a strict violation of the rules
of the department to give out Informa-
tion in advance of actual develop-
SODA FIELDS WEST OF ALAMO-
GORDO IN NEW MEXICO.
If it it Found that- the Product Hat
Any Value Commercially, it Will Be
Developed and a Branch Line May
Be Run to Fields from El Paso &
Fish, fish, fish. Nations. Tel. 138.
From September to December the
Philadelphia mint will run exclusive-
ly on cent* and nickels. Tfle voracious
slot machines and the church contri-
bution baskets must be fed.
BRIEF BITS OF CITY NEWS.
The Gem's specialty is draught
beer, freshest and coolest Hot lunch.
The county road between El Paso
and Ysleta is being repaired and put
in good condition.
G. J. Hartman, assistant general su-
perintendent of the El Paso & South-
western, is out of the city.
Chas. IV Eddy, president of the El
Paso-Northeastern, has returned to the
city from a trip up the lino.
Gentry Waldo, general agent of the
Sunset Route, has gone tg Portland
as a delegate to the mining congress*
Eugene Fbx, traveling freight and
passenger agent, of the El Paso-Rock
Island route, loft yesterday morning
for a trip to Arizona.
M. P. Twomoy, who has boon In the
employ of the G„ H. & 3. A. Rv. on
the east end for many years, was here
shaking hands with old friends yester-
Mrs. J. F. Gavin, wife of Chief Clerk
Gavin of the general freight depart-
ment of the El Paso-Northeastern, haH
returned from a visit to friends and
relatives in Kansas.
The roads which recently put into
effect the low rate of *12.80 from El
Paso to St. Louis and return, good for
ninety davs, have extended the ex-
treme limit of the tickets from De-
cember 15 to December 31.
Robert Anderson has accepted a po-
sition In the claim department of the
El Paso-Northeastern system, suc-
ceeding E. E. Partridge, who left this
morning to accept a position with the
Shannon Copper company at Clifton,
The driver of a vehicle from Juarez
yesterday ran into Mrs. Howell Cobb,
while she was riding along Mesa ave
nue on her wheel, Mrs. Cobb dis-
mounted in time to save herself from
injuries, but her bicycle was partially
wrecked. The driver, Cruz Mill.ms. was
arrested hut was later released.
The case of Pedro Rodriguez, who
is charged with assaulting Petra Diaz
and dangerously wounding her with a
knife a few nights ago, has been trans-
ferred from the police court to Judge
Marshall's court, hut the principal Is
still in jail in Juarez. The state au-
thorities hope, however, to very soon
succeed in getting him extradited.
Frol Holland, who was arrested hy
Detective Joe Rogers, charged with
burglarizing a room at the Beaumont
hotel, was transferred to the state au-
thorities and given an examining trial
hefore Judge Marshall yesterday aft-
ernoon. He was bound over to await
the action of the grand jury In the
sum of $1,000.
The Rock Island's first train over
its own tracks entered St. l-ouls on
August 15. The completion of the
branch Into the World’s Fair city
marked an epoch In the history of the
nock Island, as Jt is now aide to com-
pete with the Wabash and will enjoy
a large revenue which hitherto had to
be sacrificed to other lines.
The Rock Island trains are still run-
ning a little bit late. The damage
done by the washout has not been en-
tirely repaired, but at the general
offices of the road it was stated yes-
terday evening that It was thought the
finishing touches would be given the
wrecked steel bridge hv Saturday at
least, when through traffic call be car-
ried on without further delay.
E. E. Partridge, formerly private
secretary to Mr. A. N. Brown, G. F. &
P. A. of the El Pasn-Norfhcastern sys-
tem. and more recently connected with
the claim department of that road, has
resigned to accept a poaition with the
Shannon Copper company at Clifton,
Ariz. His many friends regret to lose
him and all join in wishing him much
success in his new field.
The July number of the Texas &
Pacific Quarterly has Just been re-
oeived hy the local officials of the
road. It is No. 1 of Vol, 7. Typograph-
ically It is a handsome production.
The Introductory article is by Low
Gilbert, and entitled, “Toltee History
in the Tenth Century," The facts
upon which the article Is founded are
based, upon Information contained In
an old Spanish history said io have
been recently discovered by lion.
Francisco Mallen, Mexican consul In
this city. Among the many illustra-
tions Is a splendid half-tone reproduc-
tion of the painting presented to the
Toltee club by Mexican Consul Mallon
representing Conqueror Tohueyo’s re-
turn to the Toltee king.
Tho famous ' fields of sulphate of
soda, .located about forty miles west
ot the White Sands, in New Mexico,
are about to be developed.
J. A. Eddy of this city and H. S.
Anderson, formerly of the Shannon
Copper company, have undertaken to
develop these vast deposits, and they
hope to carry the enterprise through
to a final spoeete-
Mr. Eddy slated yesterday to a
Time* reporter that in the territory
above mentioned there is an Inex-
haustible supply of this soda. The
samples ho has seem to he of a very
line quality, and in appearance re-
semble crystals of ice more than any-
thing else, The deposit Is said to he
27 feet deep and to cover hundreds of
Tests are now being made to ascer-
tain the true cdmmoreial value of tho
product, and If It is round that it ran
lie marketed at. a profit, no time will
lie lost in Installing a plant ami .de-
veloping the field
The deposit is located upon govern-
ment land and has been staked out a
number of times. (he first time being
about four years ago hy Governor
Thornton and associates, hut for some
reason or other the claim has never
been worked to any extent, possibly
on account of its distance from the
railroad, which Is about thirty miles.
Mr, Edily, however, is a brother of
Charles It. Eddy, president of the El
Paso A Northeastern, and It is not
unlikely that If lie- soda should prove
to Ite of the quality which It Is thought
ii possesses, the railroad company
could lie Induced to build a branch
line out to tho field. Urns solving the
transportation problem, which Is al-
ways a question of first Importance.
Fish, fish, fish. Nations. Tel. 138.
W. F. Payne left yesterday for
Dr. J. R. How s of Las Cruces, tn
registered at the Angohis.
L. Lein of Tucson, Arizona, arrived
in El Paso yesterday morning.
B. 8. Walker of Roswell, N. M., tr-
ill the city and stopping at the Orx-
T. .1. Lattner of the Mexican Ccn
tral is in the Oily meeting his num-
W. W. Follett, consulting engineer
of the f. 8. boundary survey, left yes
tcrdn.v for Mexico over the Sierra Mk-
lire line on mining business.
Harry Alexander was at (lie Zelger
last night from paradise Ariz., where
lib Is interested'In' mining properties.
Me leaves this morning for Scranton.
Pa, to confer with his associates.
Mrs. Josefa da la Rosa and Miss
It. Santoya, icichera in the normal
school of the City of Mexico, are In
the city on their way to St. Louis i
view tho educational exhibit at thv
Froah fish Nations. Phone 138.
Fresh fish. Nations. Phone 188.
Beautiful mantels at Emerson A
Berrien'*, 324 8. El Paso St.
THE GILDED ITEMS.
(New York Press.)
The wearing of bracelets is more
general this year than for at least two
decades before, although fashionable
women seldom use them when In even-
ing gowns. Artists have Issued tho
dictum that the arm is more beauti-
ful unadorned and most women have
bowed, to the mandate. But with the
elaborate afternoon dresses, ’ some
smart matrons wear magnificent
jewels at their wrists fr may he that
thetr necks ami bodies do not afford
enough space for displaying these
gems. Hrs. Frank Jay Gould has a
pearl bracelet that is exceedingly fine.
The pearls are strung as In a neck-
lace and aro bucked liy a platinum
frame. There is o diamond clasp.
One/of the handsomest bracelets In
existence is worn all tho tlmo by Mrs.
Goelot. This is of cabocnon rubles, ami
there are about ten of these gems sot
on a golden chain.
• • •
Much is being said about tho pink
and blue frock worn by the duchess of
Marlborough at a recent garden party.
Its daring color scheme was a reve-
lation in chromatics. The foundation
was pale blue taffeta silk and the
entire drees Was veiled with a rose
pink gauze. The sleeves were puffed
and the skirt was trimmed ornately
with ruffles and flounces. The duchess
wore a fichu of pinkish gauze that
imparted a quaint effect and the skirt
Cleared the ground on all sides. Her
hat was a poke lmnnet In black straw
with two long black plumes with
this pink and blue gown she wore bine
gloves, and her slippers and stockings
also were blue.
• • »
No longer can the cleanly hygienic
porcelain hath tub he reckoned the
loader in hath tubs, for this essential
household requisite has now a rival-
an Importation from Germany. Tills
latest development In bath tubs is of
glass, thick plate glass and moulded
in one piece. Of course. In the homes
of the very wealthy there are hath
tuhs ot much more costly materials
than plate glass, tint this newest com-
er Is designed for ordinary use, tho
same as the proeelain type. There
aro not very many glass tuhs obtain-
able as yet, lint those that have ar-
rived are attracting attention, partlrn-
larly from feminine observers, for tho
glass looks so bright and clean and
First In Sales
First in Quality
The Largest Sales of any Brand ^
of Bottled Beer \
When •ttlndtnc the World1! Greoteet Fair do not foil to visit \
The Anheuser-Busch Brewery ^
The Home ol Budweleer
Order* Promptly Filled by
HY. PFAFF. Distributor, El Paso, Tex.
^ Be Prepared
1% N.I I
WAS A VERY SICK BOY
But Cured by Chamberlain’s Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
“When my hoy was 3 years old he
had a very severe attack of bowel
complaint, but, by the nan of Cham-
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy, we brought him out, all
right," says Maggie Hlekox of Mid-
land, Mich. This remedy can bo de-
pended upon in the most severe cases.
Even cholera infantum Is cured hy it.
hollow the plain printed directions
ami a cure is certain. For sale hy all
To Notify Populiats,
New York, Aug. 18.—The local com-
mittee lias completed all arrangements
for the notification of tho populist
candidates for president and vice pres-
ident at Cooper Union tonight. 'Al-
though Thomas E. Watson of Georgia,
the nominee for president, and Thus,
H. Tibbies of Nebraska, tiie nominee
tor vice president, will deliver the
principal addresses of tho occasion,
there will also lie on hand other ora-
tors of note, among them ex-Seimtor
William V. Alien of Nebraska and
Judge Samuel W. Williams of Vin-
cennes, Ind. Preceding the notifies
tjon there will he a reception to
Messrs. Watson and Tibbies at the
Union Square hotel.
Fresh sea trout, red fish anil eat iisli
just in from the gulf. On sale this
morning at Nations'. Phone 138.
A MASTER OF LANGUAGES.
Tto- wonderful stories about Trom-
hctt.l floated through European Jour-
nals for some time without attracting
much notice, because, perhaps, they
wore tall stories and received with In
credulity, Trombettl Is the modern
Mezzofanti, but he leaves Mezzofanti,
who mastered fifty-eight languages,
very far behind. TromVltl lias mas-
tered. rq the story goes. 500 languages
and dialect*. That Is what the boys
enll a largo order, and it la distinctly
a strain on the credulity of the ordi-
nary person, hut a learned academy in
Rome has Just given one of its great
philological prizes to Trombettl, wtio
la undoubtedly a wonder. He could
speak French and German at. the ago
of seven, having learned them from
some old books which he stumbled
on; he was then until his seventeenth
year n l-isenger, burlier and goldsmith
and learning languages rapidly all the
time. He appeared at. the ago of eigh-
teen before a Celebrated professor and
savant, and passed a brilliant, exami-
nation in Hebrew, Greek, Latin, Ara-
ble, Spanish. Pcirtnsuoso, English and
many more. The municipality of Bo-
logna generously stepped forward and
granted him an annual stipend suffi-
cient to support him while he should
prosecute his studies. He graduated
from the university In 1891; accepted
a position as teacher, and is now pro-
fessor in the gymnasium at Cuneo,
Italy, having rescued ilia parents from
the poor house. Trombettl continues
to gobble up languages and dialects
so rapidly that some of Ids admirers
predict that as he is only thirty-eight
years old he will know 500 more be-
fore he dies. i t
OUR BRIDC.C WORK IS ONE OF
And In this branch wc have no equals.
Our prices for such work is low.
considering tho high-class work—-In
fact, much lower than you pay else-
where. Don't fall to call and get our
prices. , „
Warnocks Dental Parlors
208 Mesa Avenue,
Phone 448. Sunday Hour* 9-11 a. m.
Fresh sea trout., red fish and eal (Ish
just In from tin- gulf. On sale tills
morning at Nitron*', Phone 138.
Orndorff: I! C. Ferhos, France;
R, K. Tabor. Chicago; H. Goldsmith,
New York; Vm. Bales and family.
Omaha; R. It Whetman, Dallas; E.
Craig and wile Sllao, Mexico; B
Walker, Rogwell N, E. Stevens, Albu-
querque; J. V Lewis, San Francisco;
L. Levin. Tin u; F. A. Flores and
family. Max V:. nolle, Nogales; (’ N.
Davis. VV. Join Cananca; Edwin Ba-
ker, Nogales; F Fierro. C. Fierro, Je-
sus Fierro, joscphlne Fierro. Nogales;
W. F. Osborni iqd wife, Nogales; (I.
Berryman, Ban Francisco; C. Solis,
Mexico City; Madge Bolin, Torres, So-
nora. Mexico; I) F. Namaman, Dr. .1.
C. Burton, F. .1. 1-attuer, Mexico; .1 C.
nothin, F ijslni a, Mrs. W. V. Miller.
Jr., Sau Fram i co; H. W. Darken-
dorff and wife F. W. Mater, Guada,
Mexico; F. It itills, G. M Mueller,
Sheldon: F W. Reed, Providence,
R. 1; C. E. Jlobati, Denver; W. W Al
Uson, Indianan" «: W. E. Woodren.
Needle*, qajif B. Allaln. Han An
tonio, N. M : .1 ones G. Filch, Socor-
ro, N. M.; Fred .1. Blackburn. Agnaa-
calletiteR; (j A Blackstone. Nebras-
ka; A, B. Petri Man, Calumet, Mich.;
M. N. Terk' l mi. Madlaon, Win.; F.
E. Butcher. C" mhus, O.; 8. I’ wry.
Poliak, Mexico Mrs. E. W. Blsel.wrli,
Zelger: A <i Burton, Ft. Worth;
3. A. Robertson and wife, Midland; F
K. Pearce, St I. uis; F. A Paxton.
Cleburne; Mian- N- and I. Lang, Chi-
cago; T E. Uni y, Waco; 1. N. Rto»-
ons, Clifton, Ariz.; Mrs. J. H. Cory,
Mrs. H. M. Sharp, Jlmulco; (1. K
Chambers, Clifton; E. 8. Leedy, Pres
Save Five Dollars
On each of a special lot of Room Size Rugs we make
the liberal reduction of $5. There is really more
saving than this when you compare our quality to
others. Come see them anyway, we are always
pleased to have you visit our Carpet Department.
The best refrigerator on earth
a.id can now bo bought at a sav-
ing of twenty per cent. Lot is
limited. Be sure and see them
this week, at Springer’s.
c^ocar; T. H. SPRINGER
Season advancing*and we are
lowering tho price accordingly.
If you appreciate this handsome
Hickory Porch Ftmiituro buy
now—buy at Springer’s.
* You Wear Clothes I
that is—real clothes, you want your money’s worth for A
every dollar you spend. That’s why it, is best to come A
to us for your spring wearing apparel. A
MaaaachuscB girla arc no cheap
skates. One of 'hem had a man sent
to Jail for tlir<- month* for Mopping
her on the *tr. ■ ami offering her a
quarter for a k; s, the regular price
being 48 cent*.
Jean* Bare!, n "'d four month*, the
laughter of Marine! Bare! and Maggie
Bare), died at tier residence, 809 Vir-
ginia street, at o'clock.
B. K. Ham.
B. K. Hara, uged 3* year*, died
yesterday at hi* home on North Camp-
bell street. Hia r-matna wii) be ship-
ped to W'axaharhte for burial. He
leave* a family <on*l*tlng of a wife
We also cany a full lino of
Traveling Bags, Etc.
Trunks, Grips, Suit Cases,
104 El. PASO ST.
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El Paso Daily Times. (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 24, Ed. 1 Friday, August 19, 1904, newspaper, August 19, 1904; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth581569/m1/3/: accessed August 22, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.