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1 El Paso Piano Co I
119 San Francisco St. 3. 1 J Sell on Easy Termsc. Prices Right, Best Stock in the ' S NEWS !: S uoutDwest uorrespon- EL PASO, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1898. VOL. XVIII. NO.-100. FK1CE FIVE CE&TS. O DAILY IEEALD EI PAS 008HUA 8. RAYNOLDS. President; ULYSSES 8. STEWART, Cashier; -THE- FIEST NATIONAL BANE El Paso, Texas, Capital, Surplus and Profits H. L. NEWMAN, Banker, W. H. AUSTIN. Cashier; 1-C1 I?aso, A General Banking 3T Mexican Money and Exchange Bullion Bought. SAFETY DEPOSIT 0. R. MOREHEAO, President; J O. LACKLAND. Cashier; STATE NATIONAL BANK Established April, 1881. A legitimate banking- business transacted in all ita branches. Exchange on all the elites of the United States bought at par. Highest prices paid for Mex ican Dollars. JUARFZ -OF Banco Comercial of Chihuahua, CAPITAL, $600,000. 3ay and sell Mexican Money and Exchange on all the principal cities of the Republic of Mexico, the United States and Europe. A General Bankinar Business Transacted. Oirbctoks: LOTS EXKIQUE O. CIRREL; JO- MAXIMJ KRAKAUEK; LOU TEKKAZAS, Tr. CludaU Jnarn, AUULPH KKAKAUER, Manager. THE. NEW SHOE 4 m t t 9 i 4 4 OS. E 11 ENBERG, V FOR WOV1EN. ... v Carriage PAINTER and. Waoron -ard dealer in- aints, Oils Brushes, Yarnishes, Etc. 4 Agent for -O'Brien's Celebrated mond & Co.'a Enamel for Furniture, tsric-a-urac (au coiorsj. Let me give you an estimate on the next painting you need. 4 Satisfaction Guaranteed. 4 CASA DEL CONSUELO. On Sant Fe line, between Denting and Silver Clt, An up-to-date hotel, 900 feet, broad ver-d, altitude 5000 feet No mosquitos in snnw.tr Hudson Hot Springs Mineral Water nnexcel'ed for cure of Bheumtism, Kidney Pl eases. Indigestion, and a'l forms of Stomach disorders. Also, Skin rjseases Kemarkab e cures of Rheumatism and Stomach troubles where other mlnernl waters and medical treat ment have failed. A delightful nd beneficial place to spend vour rummer v!ca'lon, Kates- 1210 to 83 per diem including plain baths. Other baths, 50c each. Monthly rat made on application to A. R. GRAHAM Mgr., Hudson, N. M. 2 S &' , ,'( s't. M. o- a -t- r.i - ';i!: W UNAPPROACHABLE VALUES IN 2&g Stylish fiWIf The entire etore i-i enlivened by the FOIl MAN FOR BOY beauty and gri dur of America's finest production in Ready-to put-on Ckilbing- of the latest type cf man's genius. The best, mo?t representative displays for the Spring of '98 are here. We are working a miizhiy stroke for te advance ment of good clothing, and conducting a business on tone but honest principle?, with only horerty made clnthing, selling at prices lower than "Trash" is offered jou at other places. We present tbe-e few items from our icnm- nse stock and they are only a email idea of the magnitude o.' this store's offerings. 75 Mens' Suits Of the most popular cloth for Spring and Summer In brown checks and mixture, gray checks and plaids, all coats elegantly lined, with deep facings, very strongly made up throughout, for the small amouut of $10.00. Mens' Suits vJ'Jtt ...... . .. .. .. ,,t inu L-iiuM-vsi oi ine cnoice .or !usiness, traveling as wen as lor dress purpo4es. Materials of the finest production i f foreign and dom estic manufacture. Cut In every fashionable shape of lb. at $12.50 $18.00. ml Boys' Suits. Tlie largest line to select from in the Southwest. The Golden Eagle Clothing House. EL PASO'S GREATEST STORE, ivi kW llrllUM. i rtJuci. ------ r.i 4ff k SiiBis iv "iiv "Sr5 Viv- 'i? Vlv- ! 'itf -?;C nv iS cyi M. W. FLOURNOY, Vice-President JOS. F. WILLIAMS, Asst. Cashier. 6150,000 H. L. NEWMAN, Jr., Asst. Cashier. Texas Business Transacted. Bought and -Sold. Gold and Silver BOXES rUtt J.. JOSEPH MAGOFFIN. Vice-President J. H. R.SSELL, Asst Cashier. BRANCH THK - JO M. FALOMIR; ofVh"ecy 3neo Miuflro of rbihaahna. Sorosis. J I Cork between Inner and Outer Soles. PEW 6 SON AGENTS, CI D Tw Carriage Varnishes and Ray ) Have no compptitors on the prices of Paints, Oils, Etc. git. HUDSON HOT SPRINGS. New Mexico, G'othing I'ASO, TEXAS. 320. .. Making an I IMPRESSION J js one t hinjt; nuikinff irriKht is another. Thev DOsav that the first Im pression goes a long way, and often the l'st impression on a store, or t he goods it gives, de cides the matter of hether or not that store shall have a buyer's steady patronage. , Re that as it may, we're per fect ly willing to have our rep utation rest upon our cheese. New York State CHEESE has 4 4 4 4 a big hold upon everylxxly, or nearly everybody who tries it. It's rich and appetizing. If you don't say It's as good as any you ever tasted, aftr having tried it, then don't buy here any more, 4 t 4 t We know you'll like it, though. 4 ! J. B. Watson's 4 4 4 4 4 rwwtn. STORE. Tone 151 Cor. San Antonio and Stanton Street A". 1, ,1, Jpf, 4ft, ,y 1g. V, t. ff. tv- Viv It? $20 Shampooing, 25c. is? The latest and lest. Cleans the hair and leaves it soft as silk. A Perfect Dressing. TT!ei7paso vi- Grocery Co., ' , Cor. Ov?rland and Oregon Sts. Served in all flavors. Del!ci:"us Cakes of all kinds and unex celled COFFEE, TEA, and . ...CHOCOLATE 41 Hintze's. You Can't Judge A Sausage by aa It's Ulster, neitber can you fix the value of a bic.ick- bv its enamel. Sensible' people want safe bicycles, ind safe bicycles must have the bt st material, the most careful construc tion, an-1 mutt be made by people who know how mak ers who have learnee by ex perience. Wo can interest careful people in the construction of CRESCENT BICYCLES if ihty will give us the op portunity. We'll t-hnw whatg -es intothem, and explain why Miey are better than others We sell them on eagy pay meets If desired. f t i 4 4 4 4 4 iw. G. Walz Co., i 9 Music Sciirf, B'cycle V 4 4 and Sewing Machine Depot. EL PASO, TEXAS. A M Alt. -HA. MA. -MZ 'A U. SAMUEL SCHUTZ a&su AND SON, Furniture, Carpets, L.IMU1C mis AND GENERAL Housefurnishing GOODS. I? San Francisco Street, EL PASO, TEXAS. Jf ! WirWWWWWWV$ Ice Xireaffli 1st EDITION, 3:00 p. m. BES Is Overwhelming the Spanish Nation, Whose People are Defying All the Constituted Powers, and Are Plunging the Country Into Anarchy. WHAT MOVE NEXT? AWFDICR1SIS. Confronts Spam, Owing to the Utter Helplessnessof the Government in This Hour of Su preme Trial. The Nation Is Famine Strick en and Broken Down Financially. ABSOLUTE ANARCHY Is Only a Question oF Time. Cuba Will Probably Be Aban doned By the Mother Country, Almost Without a Struggle. TOTTERING. Spain's Throne on tbe Edg of an Abj-ss The People Ar Furious at tun Retu n of Their Fleet, w bich They Ha'l Expee etl to Retrieve the National Honor" Cuba Has Been Virtually Abandoned '"No Gov? riime.t,No Ministers, Nothing, Nothing" London, May 11. A dispatch from Madrid this morning eays that the peo ple are furious at the return of the Cape Verde fleet, which they had hoped would give battle to the Amer ican fleet-, and by a great victory coun teract the effect of the defeit at Ma nila. Rioting hasb:en renewed in -the streets of Madrid. The p jpulace are uncontrollable, and awful bloodshed is sure to come befor e the supremacy of the government can be assured. It is a question of but a short time before the crisis must come to a head. Madrid, May 11. The Heraldo to day says: "Our warships have been dcstroyi d; our brethren in Manila are besieged; Cuba is blockaded, and our glorious t too pa have- beea abandoned to providence. Porto iiico is threatened and must receive the enemy's lire unaided. Oar squadron id supposed to be sailing in search of the supreme en gagement, and here there is no gov ernment. All Spain is convulsed with a most terrible social crisis and our land is famine stricken. It is wavering batwetn a state of siege and absolute anarchy; aud where a brilliant light saould appear, there is only utter uarkness, -indecision, flight, suave qui peut. Thero is no govern ment, there are no ministers, there is nothing, nothing." London, May 11. A Madrid dis patch says that no further (supplies will ba sent to Cuba in response to General Blanco's earnest appeal. The authorities declare that Biauco should be able tj tae care cf himself and support his army off the is and. London, May 11. WnattbeChroni cle called the "Yankee-Spanko" war, and the St. James's Gazette said "Was no war at all. is oeueveu in tome quarters to be rapiclty neating its 1 close. Americans, it is ta;d, do not 1 KnnrAr.iTA thft thorough cnrrnnt.irn hopeless intffici-ncy, and utter help lessness of the Spanish otticia.s. Washington, May 11. There are i no peace propositions on font in Wast,- 'ingtonor Madrid tnai ard authorized by the powers. All nations are unfeigb ! edly anxi -u for peac, however, in order to avoid witnessing the further .puliation, punishment, or annihilation PAIR of Spain. The situation at Madrid where a fierce competition is going on between the Carlists and the present dynasty, in the expression of war sen timents, does not promise a speedy ac knowledgment of Spain's defeat. Keen observers belkve that Sagasta will be forced to announce the abandonment of Cuba within a month, and that Don Carlos will gain the throne. WHAT NOW? Report That Combiiieil Span sit Fleet is to Sail From Cadiz at Once. jnew i orb. May ii. A dispatch .o the Evening Jourcal says that the com biced Spanish fleet will sail from Ca- d.z within twenty four hours. PEACE PARLEY May Have Been Already Begun. Washington, May 11. General Miles may not-start south before Sun day. His previous plan to go today was suddenly changed after he had a long interview with the presidect. It is hinted that peace negotiations may have star.ed already. - ITALY CONVULSED. Reports From All Over the Kingdom Show That the Disorderd are Spivadii g. Berlin, May 11. R ports from Italy this morning show a great in crease of riotiDg and mob violence all over the kingdom. That the revolu tion is directed against the monarchy aud the constitution is felt in this capital and Vienca, as well as at Borne. TO OBEY DEWEY. Orders Issued by Philippine Insurgent Chief to Stop Massacres and Ac knowledge Dewey's Authority. London, May 11. A dispatch from Hong Kong this morning says that the Philippine rebel chief Aguicaldo hat issued a proclamation to the insurgents to stop all massacres at once and to obey the orders of Rear Admiral Dew ey. FLYING SQUADRON Reported to Have Been Ordered South to Assist in the Taking of Cuba. Washington, May 11. It is report ed today that Commodore Schley's fiy- ing squadron has been ordered south to assist in taking Cuba. HEAVY GALE. Cuba Supposed to Have Suffered Severely. Key West, May 11. A heavy gaU is reported on the coast of Cuba. Thf dispatch boats could' not weather the gale aud put back here. Much damag is supposed to have been done on the island. The blockading squadron it thought to be all right. No tiding have been received of the KaDapaha, but it is believed that the boat is safe. HURRY FORWARD. Volunteer Troops to Be Sent to Coast Without Equipment. Washington, May 11. The department has issued orders to the war the various offi.ers in charge of encamp ments at the state rendezvous to hurr forward to the coast all regiments o volunteers as fast as mustered in. without waiting for quipaiet. Al. necessary equipments will be sent di rect to coast points. Relief is Coining. Key W est, May 11. Miss Claia Barton is anxious to deliver in Cuba all the relief supplies designed to aid the suffering reconct-ntrados, but she ba--been informed that this cannot be done until the United States troops nave prepared thujRy. The food ia now fsr beyotd thyreioh of the Havana poor. ROOSEVELT'S DUDES." New York Club Men Show That The; Art- No Spring Chickens. San Antonio, Texas, May II. The ranks of Roosevelt's rough riders re ceived a novel accession today in tbe person of seventeen New York men, all formerly society leaders, who gladly abandoned the .super refinements of their luxurious life for the. hardships and dangers that lie before Roosevelt's regiment of Arizona and New Mexico cowboys. The "Dudes" caused-Jisappointment amoDg the cowboys as soon as they svung off the train. The cowboys ex pected to -See Saratoga trunk, but in stead every man carried his entire paraphernalia in one hand. As soon as the men arrived at the regimental camp, one of them selected a bucking claybank horce for a ride into towr. The cowboys expected to see him go flying into the air, but after a few jumps and plunges the bucker had all he could manaze, for his rider was Craig S. Wadswortb, one of the befct polo players in' America. Among tbe "Dudes," a? the cowboy s insist upon calling tbe new recruit?, are B ail Ricketts, son of the late Gen eral Ricketts, who served a two years appreot-'cethip on a Colorado cattle ranch; Hamilton Fish, Jr., another noted polo player; Horace Deveraux of Colorado Springs, one of Princeton's foot ball team; William Tiffany of New York, a social favorite atd a leuder ol cotillions in exclusive circlet; Kennetl Robinson, of tbe Knickerbocker club: Reginald Ronalds, half back of Yale's f,Kt ball teim; and Hollister, tb Harvard sprinter. Thera are about Sfiy of these co'lege bred clubmen, but their wealth and influence will secure them no special consideratioa in the regimect They are all chummy with the fa" westerners this moaning. THE SOLACE READY. The Hospital Ship Arrives at Key West. . Key West, May 11. The hospital ship Solace has arrived here suft-ly after weathering very heavv seae. All is ready for th3 invasion of Cuba. Elks' Convention. New Orleans, La., May 11. The steadfast refusal of Grand Exalted Ruler Meade M. Detwiler to stand foi a third te-m has led to a lively coDteet for the rffice in tbe convention of Elks in session here. A half dozen Candi da' es are in the field, those leading the race being Jerome B. Fsber of New York, John Galvin of Cincinnat', Zacb Phelps, of Louisville, B. M. Allen of Birmingham, Ala., acd Hon. . Cnarlet L. Jewett, ei-speaker of tbe Indiana legislature. The contest for tbe honoi of entertaining the herds next jear, though overchsdowed for the time be ing by tte more exciting race, for tbe houd of the order, is none the lees spirited. Among the cities seeking tbe convention are San Francisco, Omaha, S. Louis and Niagara Falls. Rules Binding a Neutral. The three rules of the treaty of Washington of May 8, 1871, article 6, vvill be obssrved by England tow arc1 both the United States and Spain These three rules are of exceptional moment now. "A neutral government is bound: "First, to use due diligence to pre vent the 11 .ting out, arming cr equip ping within its jurisdiction of any ver se 1 which it has rcas, ntble grounds to believe is inter.ded to cruise or carr 01 wur lin a power witn -which it is at peace; and also to use like dili gence to preveDt tre departure from its jurisdiction of any vessel iatended to cruise or carry on war as above, such v ssel having been especially adapted, in whole or in pirt, within such jurisdiction tj warlike use. 'Secondly, not to permit or to suffer either belligerent to make use of its ports and waters as the base of navil operatto s against tbe other, or tor the purpose ol renewal or augmen'a- lon of military supplies c r arms on the recruitment of men. "Thirdly, t exercise due diligence in its own ports ana waters, and, as to ill persons within us jurisdiction, ti prevent any violation of the foregoing obligations acd duties." Failure of Alfred Dolge. The fai ure. on Apiil ll," of Alfred Dolge, of Dolg?ville, in central New York, is greatly regretted, because it cripples a manufacturer who was wide ly known for his t fforti to bring cap ital and labor into satisfactory rela tions. Mr. Dolge's scheme of sharing profits with hi employees has been much writ'en about and s udied. It worked well, apparently, so long as -.here were profits to share. How far bis failure affects the practicability of the methods of dealing with labor with which his came was ae-ociated, does not appear, tie is quoted as s-nyipg, ;I see now tha, in view of present Toridi'.ion8, l have been more libe-al i aiding others ".ban was wise or pru lent:" but he at:ributs his present emba ras5n e'Jts not. t his proflt-sbar-ing exp-riroent, b;t t'- denial of ere ! it due tn the d'sturbfd sae of the mo aey marke . Harp r's Weekly. America's Space at the Paris Fair. A Paris iliopa ek syn tr.at in conse quence of the repeated urgmgs of Col- nel Louis M. Hamburger, the Unitt d States ccmissioner, the exposition hu- norir.ies hve har.de d him a compe te plan showing tbe spaces allotted to merican exhibitors. This is a spe cial favor cot extended to other nations. American Tobacco Company Absorbed. Newark, N. J., May 11. The .an nual meeting of the American Tobacco company, popularly known as the to bacco trust, which is being held' here today, marks the passing of the gigan tic combine as at present constituted, for hereafter the company. is- tajbe. un der the absolute control of that' "other colossal combination of capital, tbe Standard Oil company. For a year or more the Rockefellers have bad an eye on tbe rich profits of tbe tobacco -.trust and their brokers have been .quietly buying " the . slock -. .until - eppr trolling interest was obtained. last week-. The oil company had to "con test the ground inch by inch with '"the Duke iutereste, but the millions behind the first named proved top much fur tbe big cigarette manufacturer to suc cessfully antagonize, and if J. B. Duke' is re-elected to the presidency of the company at today's meeting if will be ooly by reason of the consent of the - Standard Oil company. The change of matters is not expected to alter the. policy of the tobacco trust to. any', ex-. nt. It controls absolutely the ciga rette business of the country. " 1 is probable, however, that tbe efforts - to bring about a truce with the plug to bacco manufactures will be brought to a successful termination so as to end the disastrous warfare which has been going on between 'the two during the lat few years. Proposed Federation of Railway Em -' ' 'ployees. -St. Louis, Mo., May 11. For the next three weeks cr more tbe delegates of the Brotherhood of Locomotive En gineers, one of the strongest and most c jneervative labor organizations in the world, will be in session In this city. The opening session was held today behind closed doors, ' Grand Chief P. M. Arthur presiding. . One of the flret f lings to be considered is the proposi tion to federate , with other railway employees' organizations. All. of the o.her railway brotherhoods have ex pressed themselves in favor of federa tion, and tbe final success of the plan a aits only the locomotive engineers. Grand Chief Arthur leads the opposi tion to the plan, "and if the movement U carried tbe result may be .that he will be deposed from the office which he bas had so long, and a man favorable t. the movement put in bi place. .. . Harvard-Princeton Debate. Boston, Mas"., May 11. Alumni and f-ii- ndsof Harvard and Princeton are rounding up in large numbers at Cam bridge today for the great annual., lebale between representatives of the two institutions to be held this even ing. The Princeton debaters are Robert - D. Dripps of Philadelphia, Matthew Lowrie of Warrior's Mark, Pa., and N. S. Reeves of New York. City, with Ivy Lee of St. Louis as al ternate. Harvard will be represented by S. Brooks Ro-iathal of New York, F. O. White of this city, and R. C. Park of Lynn, with P. G, Carleton of Lawrence as alternate. The question ' for debate will be: "Resolved, that- -' the present restrictions of immigration into the United States are insufficient." Harvard will have the affirmative side of the question and Princeton tbe -negative. Tennessee Industrial Convention Nashville, Tenn., May 11. Re presentative busicess Mid professional men frcm all parts of Tennessee are gathered here today in response to the call issued last month for a state in dustrial convention. The convention was called to order shortly afternoon by Hon. Herman Justi of this city, who acted as chief of the bureau of public ity and promotion of the Tennessee Cen tennial Exposition. In his opening ad dress Mr. Justi stated that .the efforts if the convention would be directed to ward the formation of a state industrial leaguo which would have for its object t ie promotion of tb.3 growth of - the state and the development of its ma- rial resources, and that - this end could be accomplished most readily by inviting and not antagonizing the in vestment of outside capital. Transport for Manila. Seattle, Wash., . May 11. Tbe government bas secured the Pacifio coast steamship company's new steam er Serator to carry 4-30 Washington state troops to Manila from San Fran cisco. 1 no senator leaves tonight. itoyml maJkem the food pare, wholooome mad OmUolotim, POWDER Absolutely Pure ovt iPKa pemttn CO., mm.