El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 225, Ed. 1 Friday, September 15, 1899 Page: 2 of 8
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EL PASO DAILY TIMES. FBI DAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 159 ».
Ail Interesting mid Enthu-
siastic Session Held
OVATION TO PINGREE.
Was Obliged to Klee Severe! Time. After
Taking HU Meat-Says It Would be Better
to be Forever I’oor Than I.ey the Found-
ation of Industrial Slavery—Kx-Govertior
Foster Says the Oovernment Should He-
Employes' anion, Lee M. Hart.
United Garment Workers.
National Association of Manufactur-
er, Theodore C. Search, of Kansas City
National Grain Growers Association,
S. H. Greeley.
National Farmers Alliance and
dustrial Union, John Hill, Jr.
Travellers Protective Associates of
America, M. W. Phalen.
New Mexico, C. J. Gavin.
Knights of Labor, J. C. Sohonfarber.
National Single Tax league, Louis F.
Brick Layers International union, M.
Association of Western Manufactur-
ers, Walter Fieldhouse.
Wyoming, J. Dana Adama.
United States Agricultural Depart-
— --Prof H. E
Chicago, Sept. 14—Enthusiastic in-
terest and a crowded hall put tonight’s
session of the conference on trusts
sharply in contrast with the forenoon
gatherings. Central Music hell was
packed with an audience that repre
sented nearly every class of people.
Governor Pingree, of Michigan, was
the star attraction. The governor was
received with applause so fervent it was
some minutes before he conld proceed
with Lis address. He was'»obliged to
rise several times after taking his seat
and bow acknowledgements before the
audience would allow the-chairman to
introduce the uext speaker.
The honse divided itself during the
address of the speaker, ex-Secretary of
the Treasury Chas. Foster. The au-
dience finally became so demonstrative
interrupting the spesker with questions
and remarks that a delegate asked the
chair to clear the galleries, unless the
The day sessions were uninteresting,
tbongh several papers were read.
Vice-President Corless, of New York,
presided at the evening session. He in-
troduced Governor Pingree. of Michi-
gan. His snbjeot was “Effect of Trusts
on onr National Life and Citizenship.”
He began mildly criticising the Civic
Federation of Chicago, declaring that
in all of the sixty-niue questions dis-
tributed by the federation broadcast
over the country, as a means of gath-
ering matorial for the use of the con-
ference,only one question related in any
way to the effect of truBts upon society.
He deplored the fact that in all the dis-
cussions of bnsiuess considerations, the
almighty dollar seemed uppermost.
While it is a popular fallacy to deny the
existence of Hocial classes in this conn
try, he said, it is nevertheless indisput
able that well defined classes divide onr
society The strength of the republic,
he said, rests in the great middle class,
the manufacturers, jobbers, middle-
men, commercial travelers and business
men generally, and it would be little
short of a calamity that would encour-
age any industrial development that
would affect unfavorably this import-
ant class. Close to them aud another
strong element, are the skilled mechan-
ics and artisans. It was the effsot of
trusts on classes, Governor Pingree
The next speaker after Ex Secretary
Foster was Attorney General Davis, of
“If the withering blight of trusts is
to overshadow onr free American insti-
tutions,” said Davis, “then in my judg-
ment away with American liberty,
American patriotism and the good of
the American people. The trust is but
the ripened fruit of misused tariff legis-
lation and robbery of the people upon
the silver question. It is not of the
legislative department of this govern-
ment that I would complain, but of the
judicial department. We have got to
reconstruct our judiciary. If we ever
have another civil war it will be brought
about in my judgment by the jndge-
Drink Dr. Pepper—Campbell * Gray-
There wars no oases In the jnstioes
A marriage license wae issued yester-
day to Teofilo Estrada and Miss Anto-
nia Gnerra Tetles.
Owing to the celebration in Jnarez to-
night there will be no MoGinty band
concert in the plaza.
Last night Albert J. Downs and Mrs.
Lizzie Duusing were nnited in matri-
mony by'Judge Harper.
Fourteen Chinamen went through
yesterday in bond, one for Cuba and
thirteen for Mexico via Eagle Pass.
A saloonkeeper named Glass wae ar-
rested yesterday on a warrant charging
him with keeping a disorderly honse.
Qaite a number of sailors passed
through the city yesterday, returning
from the Philippines to Norfolk navy
The “gaters” in the park pool are be-
ginning to wonder when Commissioner
Wales intends to put up their winter
The pavillion at Clodcroft will be
closed on the 25th. It’s getting a little
too cold np in the clouds for people
wearing ttaia linen.
At 6 o’clock yesterday evening the
day of atonement was declared off and
this morning the business houses of
Jewish citizens will be open.
A number of sailors from the U. 8. 8.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
OF EL PASO, TEXAS.
In the State of T«m, at the Close of Bo»l-
ness Seotemb r 7th, 1S»».
Loans and discounts..........
Overdrafts,secured and un-
U. H. Bonds to secure circu-
Stock, securities, etc...........
Other real estate and mort-
St. Joseph’s Academy Fo^0N,,^Bfr^e^?nrlc^l,.^Lre,,•
Boarding and Day Hohool conducted by THE SISTERS OF LORETTO.
For terms address, SISTER SUPERIOR.
TIib Star Livery, Food and Sale Stables
HAOK AND BAQQAQE LINE.
Finest Turnouts in the city. Blacksmithing, Carriage Building, Palat -
ng and Trimming. Horses and Mules bought and sold on commisale*
Telephone 92. J. CALDWELL, Prop.
Hue from National Banks
CALDWELL UNDERTAKING JO
(not reserve agents)-........I 53,865.97
Due from State Banks and
SOB I. EL PASO ST.
made law. 1 tell yon one of the greatest Newark pa88e<i through yesterday en
evils of the country i» judge made law. ronte for Norfolk where they will be
The judiciary department is invading discharged from the service.
aen inr ihv» couo.u. eu tuc auu. number of non-resident proper
was in a state of agitation which | ‘ „nming ti
made it thorongWy e^oy a slip of the oomin,l’
chairman, who announced that “the E1 Pft8°8 Midwinter o«n»v»i.
next toast” and was overwhelmed by A large numbT of El Pasoans went
the laughter which ensued. He finally over to Juarez last night to hear the
found au opportunity to introduce Prof. muBic in the plaza. Tonight there will
Geo. Gnnton, of New York, who de- be music, speaking and fire works,
fended trusts as a step in the wav of No confirmation can be had of the
industrial progress. During the latter rumor that one of the alleged robbers
portion of his speech, Mr. Gnnton was of the Southern Pacific train at Cochise
frequently interrupted by questions pas been arrested at Wilcox, Arizona,
from the spectators from the gallery. q«he 3or(jer Rifle8 of El Paso had an
Attorney General Gaither, of Mary- excellent drill last night. The company
land, was the next speaker. He propos will have a business meeting Saturday
ed a constitutional amendment to give evening at 8 o’clock at the court house
Due from approved reserve
agents ...... 244.474.06
Chocks and other cash
Notes of other National
Fractional Paper currency,
nickels and cents............. 148.38
Lawful Money Reserve In
Legal-tender notes......... 14,000.00 428.367.76
Redemption fund with U. S.
Treasurer (5 per cent of
Branch establishment at- Juares.
The only solentlflo Funeral Directors and Bmbalmers In tne city. All work guaran teed
satisfactory. Prices reasonable Only White Hearse In the city. Carriages furnished. 7 he
only morgue In the olty. Galls answered day or night.
Teleohone 197. J g, NAGLEY, Manager
Capital stock paid In.
Undivided profits, less ex-
penses and taxes paid
National Bank notes out-
Due to other National
Due to Slate Banks and
Individual deposits subject
to check.. .................... 496,245.22
Demand certificates of de-
Time certificates of deposit 164,611.09
Certified checks................. 270.00
Oa-bier’s checks outstand-
ing............. 1,091.62 824,257.33
State of Texas, County of El Paso, ss:
l. U. S, Stewart, cashier of the above-named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above state-
ment is true to the best of my knowledge and
belief. D. 8. Stewart, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before mo tills 14th
day of Septemb jr, 1898.
James L. Marr,
Notary Public, El Paso Co., Texas.
Joshua S. Raynoi.ds, i
M. W. Flournoy, > Directors.
power to deal with
Al the conclusion of Gaither’s speech
the convention adjourned after the an-
nouncement was made that tomorrow
night the conveutiou will be addressed
by W Bonrk Cochran, of New York,
and W. J. Bryan.
Quotations from Some of the Leadlug Kx-
chanKM of the United Htatea.
Chicago, Sept. 14—Good to choice
cattle $5 70(a56.70; commoner grades
$4 80(35 60; stookers and feeders $4 20
@4 95; bulls, oows and heifers $1.75(3
5 40: Texas steers $3 50(34.25 and calves
$4 20(34 75; rangers. $3.50@$5 30.
Sheep—$2 00(33.25 for low grades,
fair to fancy natives bringing $3 75(3
$4 40 aud most of the westerns at |4.00
<<*$4 15. Lambs $6.()0(3$6 40 for best
grades, the bulk bringing $5.15«)$5 35,
Receipts—Cattle, 8,000; sheep, 15,
000; hogs 25,000.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 14—Cattle re
The suit of Mrs R A. Wilson against
the olty will again come up for hearing
before Justice Ellis Saturday morning.
The last time this case wae tried the
The city of El Paso yesterday filed
suit in the district o >nrt against Mrs.
Emma R Dinan et al., for $27.19, and
against Mrs Susan A. Good et al.. for
$111.84 delinquent taxes.
Last night the colored children had a
cake walk at Union Labor hall. It was
the real thing and the cake was oaptnr
ed by a little fellow in full evening
dress and wearing a two etory hat.
Marian, the infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Critchett, of Clint, Tex
as, died yesterday evening at the Hotel
Dieu The body will be ehipped to
Clint this afternoon for interment.
One American charged with b“ing
drunk and down and three Mexicans
charged with drunk and disorderly in
the plaza were all that appeared before
the recorder yesterday The first was
fined $1 and the others $3 each.
An inebriate who was holding np a
maintained, that should be first consid-
As he viewed the situation, the ten-
dency of trusts was to drive these men
into the service of great combinations
where their identity will be lost aud
where they would become mere cogs
and little wheels in the great conipli
cated machine. Ambition aud perhaps
inventive genius would be deadened
and killed, independence lust and a sort
of industrial slavery follow. Commer-
cial feudalism, he said, is the logical
ontoouie of trusts, the trust manager
becoming a feudal baron. Commercial
advantages and disadvantages might be
argued, he said, but it would not be
honest to the people, either in confer-
ence or legislative assemblies, if the
effect of trusts upon our national life
and citizenship be not considered
Governor Pingree believed it wonld
be better to be forever poor, but inde
pendent and happy aud individuals,
than lay the foundations for industrial
slavery and tyranny. Au equal oppor-
tunity to all men would be better than
the control of the world’s trade.
“I favor the complete and prompt an-
nihilation of the trust” declared Pin-
gree, “with due regard for property
rights, of course."
Ex Governoi Foster, of Ohio, was the
next speaker. He said:
Denounce trusts as w« may, they
have come to stay. Why'; Because the
gigantic business operations of the pre-
sent and future cannot be carried ou
without the trust, as the enormous
waste that is entailed upon business
operations by competition is saved The
product and service performed is cheap
ened. Labor will have better opportu
nity to enhance wages aud shorten
honrs of toil, as was so Bigually illns
ceipts, 4,500; market active, stronger.
Native beef steers $4 75@$6 10, T^stern I telephone pole on San Antonio street
steers, $4 40(35^00, Texas steers | (.)(3 Ls(. uisrht wa8 doing lots of talking to
$4.40, cows and heifers $3)(vy ' V himself He complained bitterly to
Cd.UUZH,t^?ttn' I himself that it bad got "so in this town
that the police won t let a fellow
au O ;.*.. rr inn u„,,w act i oooveree with himself The police had
ive and7h5de higher Yearlings$3 90 "idently the talker to move on.
@4 20; western mnttons $8 90@4 00; One deed was tiled yesterday, aa fol
stock sheep $3 50(38.90; lambs $4.50 Iowa: CampbeReal EsUte company
WILL PARDON DREYFUS.
to Mary P. Hammett, for $90 000, the
west 90 feet of lot 66, block 12, Camp
bell's addition, fronting on Mesa ave
nne between San Antonio and Texas
streets, being the site of the Van Blar
A telegram was received in this city
With Ch»ss Puncture Proof Tires, are
the bast to bs fouud at any price. De-
pot for Morgan & Wright Tires, We
do repairing at reasonable prices.
El Paso Bicycle Company,
Mesa Avenue, next to Hotel Orndorff.
MOON CHOP HOUSE
218 El Paso Street.
REGULAR MEALS 15 CTS
Lunch Counter in connection.
ELOCUTION AND ORATORY
Inez Irene Ice, B. S.
Of the Boston School of Oratory,
J. F. Williams.
A Decree Will He Signed September 1#
fur HIn Kelrttse
Paris, Sept. 15—The Matin, this _ „
moruiug, asserts the cabinet has agreed yesterday announcing that the coiumis-
to pardon Dreyfus and the decree will ® £ Sce°ofsherfff of thar«»uii-
be signed Sept 19. ty, owing to the action of Captain Curry
Many provincial papers publish art- in joining the army, and appointed
icles insisting ou granting the pardon. Riley Baker, a prominent cattleman of
The Figaro says many of the officers | the Sacramento mountains, to the of-
November and December, when such
birds and animals may be shot. This
law applies to all the counties in south-
ern New Mexioo, including Lincoln
The three Japanese employed at the
Grand Central restaurant prior to the
outbreak of hostilities between them
selves and the Chinese went east
on the G. H train. The one who
fought the battle with glasses with Mar
Jose, the Chinaman, had his head well
bandaged up and looked rather dilapi
dated. When asked about it he pointed
to his head aud said smilingly, “yes,
China boy do this.”
On the other side of the river they are
discussing a big irrigation scheme. It
is to bring to the valley below Juarez
water from Lake Guzman. They say
there is a natural ditch from the lake
to a point just below Jnarez, and that
all the work necessary will be to make
a three mile cut through the hill at
Guzman. Unfortnaately, however, Lake
Guzman is dry at the season of the year
when it-* waters are needed in the
The Italian-Amerioans of this city
are casting about for a day to celebrate
The native Americans have the 4th of
July; the Irish St. Patrick’s Day; the
French the fall of the Bastille; the Mex-
icans, September 16th and May 5th; the
colored people have Emancipation day
and the Chinese have their new year.
So the Italians are going to get in
the push with a celebration of some
kind The Germans have plenty of
days they could celebrate, but are satis-
fied with the 4th of July.
ig being sung now, but the warm weather isn’t
over by any means, and while you still inhale
the fragrance of “the last rose of summer.’
we will tickle vour palate and refresh you
from our soda fountain wl h flavors just as
delicious from our pure fruit juices and lee
cream soda. Try a glass of our pure spark-
I ng soda. You will wish summer would
Gives instructions in Elocution, Voice Cul-
ture. Dramatic lii citation, Physical Culture
and the Delsorte systems f expression.
Individual instructl--n. $4 per month,
Children individual instruction, S3 per month.
Class instructions,fi ve In section,*! per month.
Class Instructions,two in section,*2 per month.
Tuition payable monthly.
Pupils may enter any time.
Monihly recitals by the pupils.
Phone 347 Morehouse block, next to P. O.
Mrs. R.B. Anderson, Propts.
Elegantly furnished rooms, sin-
gle or ensnite. All conveniences.
N. Oregon & Franklin Sts.
of the army are asking that Drey fas be |
London, 8«pt. 15—The Paris corres-
pondent of the Daily Telegraph says;
The suit of J. M. Smith vs. J. J. Long
well and Stafford Campbell for damages
for alleged injuries to furniture placed
“It, is certain Captain Dreyfus will be jn their care occupied the attentiou of
liberated. The only question to be set
tied isoue of ways and means."
Prairie Firm Tinging.
Austin, Sept. 14—For
past large prarie fires have been
the county coart throughout the entire
day. The evidence is all taken down
I by a stenographer with a view to au ap-
peal if the case is not decided to the
satisfaction of all
Dal Riel and Fortunate Guz
iXWhTudle^ctiou S Texas. Rec I mJn'two^l'le^^^rcWle^mu^rs.Vad
ports from there tonight are to the ef
San Francisco. Sept. 14—Police
Judge Conlan today exonerated Frank
McConnell, a pugilist who some time
ago killed Jim Franey in a boxing con-
test before the National Athletic club.
Judge Conlan held the contest was held
nnder the provisions of the law. The
case against the club, managers, sec-
onds. etc , was also ordered dismissed.
Hart Given the DcoIhIoii.
Sioux City, Iowa, Sept. 14—The fea-
ture of the second night of Tommy
White's fistic carnival was the fifteen
round battle between Sig. Hart and
Anstralian Billy Murphy. Both men
were aggressive and the battle was hot
from the opening round until the close.
Hart was awarded the decision.
Napa, Calif., Sept. 14—The Calistoga
a hearing before U. S Commissioner
feet the Fort Worth & Denver railway I 2£nBJ“of^m'lfftwaTuhe^Action™?
on'1 sidings'* in the'fire stricken district f^rn^boud'and were committed1 back and Uk”Port s,a«« waa held nP today
and consumed. Other roads traversiug -J. Refugio Gnzman and Jose ! ^ a s0^tary highwayman, who made
isasssr*- “ -,3S££3
The last legislature of New Mexioo $75
amended the new game law to pro ----
hibit the trapping or wounding of '< Ask for the EL PASO TRANSFER
quail, wild turkey, antelope, deer and the best five cent CIGAR in the mar
mountain sheep, except during October, ket
fr ight Crti. ol be Averted.
Nogales, Ariz, Sept. 14—Herron,
an American rescued by the cowboys
from Mexican officers near Naco arrived
here. He says seventy five oowboys are
camped there determined to res-
cue two men in the Mexican jail.
in the railway service of the Col. Ko-terlizky with a troop of forty
.........J- Where trusts shall have been men is therM on guard. Herron says a
properly safeguarded by law, their se jjKht oauuot be averted.
*inritit*a fnrniah mnnnn of mu fa invaut. -—---
No C»une for Complaint.
enrities furnish means of safe invest
ment at a somewhat higher rate of in-
terest paid by the government, state or
municipal bonds, thus affording an op-
portunity for investment by people of
“A bureau government, or board si-
milar to the interstate commerce com-
mittee, should be established to whom
all trusts shall apply for a license after
being incorporated; and to whom re-
ports, as required of national banks,
should be made. The terms of the li-
cense should provide against over capi-
“All profits beyond six per cent
should be taxed for the benefit of the
government. It seems to me it is the
duty of this conference to request that
coupress Bubmit amendments to the
constitution giving it necessary power
to control trusts and tax their profits."
When Governor Foster concluded the
committee on resolutions was announc-
ed. The members include:
Arizona, W. C. Campbell.
National Grange, Patrons of Hus-
bandry, 8 P. Ellis, of Ohio.
Illinois Commercial News association,
Samuel B. Donnelly,
American Federation of Labor, Sam-
National Alliance of Theatrical Stage
Washington, Sept. 14-The follow-
ing dispatch on the subject of the re-
lease of the Tartar has been received:
Hong Kong, Sept. 14—Clearance al
lowed; sail today. No more crowded
than other trausports; has been no
cause for complaint about food; 00m-
plaints made by discharged regulars.
Htrirkeu With Vertigo.
Hanford, Calif., Sept 14—Robert
J. Burdette, who is engaged to open the
Hanford lecture course, appeared before
a large audience tonight. He had pro-
ceeded but a few moments when he
was stricken with vertigo and the audi
enoe was dismissed. Mr. Burdette is in
care of local physicians at the hotel.
Fought A Draw.
Waterbuky. Conn., Sept. 14—Dan
Murphy, of Waterbary, and Anstralian
Jimmy Ryan, fought a twenty round
draw before the Waterbary Athletic
TO WOMEN I
After you have tried Doctors and all
preparations, and they have failed to re-
lieve you, then use
H. Comstock, florist; out
Pillsbnry’s Best Flour is the best in
the world, at the El Paso Grocery Co
(WHICH MEANS GERSTLE'S FEMALE PANACtAJ
IT WILL CURE YOU.
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS IN MEDICINES.
L. GERSTLE & CO., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Sola Manufacturers and Proprietors.
DRY CLEANING A SPECIALTY.
Dyer and cleaner of Ladies’ Silk or
Woolen Dresses, Curtains, Blank-
ets and Parasols. Gents' Clothing,
cleaned, dyed, pressed, sponged and
repaired. Felt Hats Cleaned.
Uu Mesa Ave. Tel. 382.
DR. F. T. SAM ,
CHINESE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
OF LOS ANGELES,
is located at 311 St,
Louis St . Commerci-
al Hotel block. Oon
sultatlnn free, Ollioe
hours 9 to 1 a. m., *
to 4 and 7 to 8 p m.
The Doctor Is a grad
nate of the famous
Canton City, China,
aud has successfully
of patients with
his herbal remedies
aud his skillful diog-
nosis of the pulse
The Doctor’s fam’lv
for six generations
have been famous
For further Information address Box 565, HI
Paso, Texas, or call at 217Myrtlest. Miss lea
» UpOUi XLAon, ot.11 rat an aij i viu ou. iuioo »vw
will be glad to talk to any one interested la
Everything new, clean and cool. First
Class Meals 25 Cts. Meals at all hours.
Cor. Santa Fe aud Fifth streets.
MRS. FRANK RUSSELL, Prop’te.
El Paso Transfer Co
HACKS, ’BUS AND BAGGAGE
200 to 210 Sonth Oregon St.
For quality and price, no need to look furthe
W. G. WALZ COMPANY, Sole Agent*.
DOMESTIC and STANDARD-, the best lnthe
World, *40 and *50. W. G. Wall Oo.. Sole Ag
Mrs. J. B. Wilcox’s
Best private boarding in the city;
III UTAH STREET.
throughout the world
for their successful
treatment of all dis-
eases of the human
NEW and OLD at Lowest Prices.
DELLQUEST & ANDREWS-
Eclectic Book Store, 303 San Antonio St.
CENTER BLOCK HOTEL
a W. Newell,, Proprietor
El Paso. Texas.
Momsen & Thorne suggests buying
an Ohio steel range for yonr wife.
Pillsbnry’s Best Floor is the best in
the world, at the El Paso Grocery Co.
PURE HYGIEAN ICE.
Made from distilled water. Telephone
14. ElPASOICE & rtEFRIGFRATOR Co.
Try Penniok & Ford’s Old Fashion
Open Kettle Plantation Molasses. None
excels. For sale at El Paso Grocery
Phone 26 and the
Times will send after
EL PASO & NORTHEASTERN
iDAMQtfROO & SACRAMENTO MOUNTAIN RTS.
IMF TABLE NO. 2
Train No. 1 leaves El Paso.. .10:30 a. in.
Train No. 2 arrives El Paso.. 7:15 p. tn.
(Dally Except Sunday.)
Train No. 1 ar. Alamogordo. .2:45 p. m.
Train No. 2 lv. Alamogordo. .3:20 p. m
(Dally Except Sunday.)
These trains run via Jarilia l’he Great Gold
and 4’opp.r Camp, 1 uesdays and Fridays,
Trains leave Alam gordo on the Oloud
Climbing Route twice a day for Toboggan,
and connect there with stages for
The Breathing Spot of the Southwest
This ride from Alamogordo to Clouderoft is
the n.ost unique imuginaule, and not equaled
anywhere on the continent.
Don’'forget that you can make the round
trip from El Paso to Toboggan lor $5 00, leav-
ing El Pas > Saturdays at loslOa.m. arriving
at Clouderoft In time for dinner, and return
ing any Monday.
White Oaks. Nogal and Fort Stanton.
Trains leave Alamogordo on arrival of train
No. 1, for toe end of the iue, wliiet by Oeto-
bor 1st, will be atSalado, the new coal mining
camp, where the largest town in Southern
New Mexico will be lound.
Track is but twelve miles from White Oaks,
and comfortable stages makes trip In one hour
and thirty minutes.
Staaesio Nounl. Salado and Fort Htanton
connect with all trains.
The day of the long tedious, dusty stag*
rideto White G<ks country is past. The bray
of the mule is supplanted by the snort of tiw
for information of any kind regarding
The railroads or rhe country adjacent thereto,
call on or write to
'6EK.WPT. » OE«. * I
Ar H. Alexander.
.Asit.G.FA P Ajt.:
V. E. MOHaisJAgent, ElPaso, Textt*.
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El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 225, Ed. 1 Friday, September 15, 1899, newspaper, September 15, 1899; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth581719/m1/2/: accessed May 27, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.