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EL PASO DAILY HtRALD. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 24, 190.
-J--cs-e:---M:-:---:-::.r. I News of Soceity. The great Midwinter Carnival closed last Saturday night with a grand mas querade ball at the court house. The queen and her court arrived at half past ten but owing to a delay of the orchestra the grand march did not commence until eleven o'clock. The queen viewed the march from the judge's bench. There were between thirty and forty couples in mask, be sides a great many people in street cos tume looking on. For the first two or three dances no one was allowed on the floor except those in mask. This ball was a very pretty affair and a great success. Most of the costumes were very unique and attractive and there were many various styles to be Reen, the peasant, cook, negro, fairy, Chinaman. Indian, colonial dame, country girl, street fakir, and gypsy, but the most numerous of all cos tumes were the black and pink domi noes. Seven dances were danced before any masks were removed and it was a ;olIy crowd trying to identify their numer ous partners. The program was more vanea THE DUKE HAS GONE (Continued from First Page.) Consul and Mrs. Kindrick of Juarez entertained friends at a dinner in hon- nr t o T -! cd nf St T-fcllia A ft or dinner followed music and cards. Those present were the Mexican young ! ladies, maids of honor to the Cai nival , queen. Miss Provencio and Miss Alvar- I ez: Mr. and Mrs. Provencio, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McKinnell, Mrs. Morriss. John O'Connor, and Mr. and Mrs. Juan American idea of a man making his Alvarez. own fortune is a beautiful one to me," ,,,., . . . , , said Lord Lambert. "I have wa-.ched Miss Kelly and her court have been ... invited by the governor to come to Chi- the Progress of America and when I huahua to the opening of their grand see a man climbing to the top of the new opera house, and be the guest of ladder here I know that it is his own the state And the governor has given intr,n!ic worth tnat bri hlm u Miss Kelly the privilege of inviting , any El Paso people she wants to the ,a uuueluu"us lu uul woun De opening but no one can receive an in- more proud of position could I win it vitation except through her. t myself than to have it handed mo by , , ,T i, . . .v mv ancestors. The nobility of England Miss Isabel Kelly will entertain the ' eleventh grade Saturday evening at 13 "vcl ",uuu "l ,ls "neri.ea po- Mrs. Gallagher's on North Stanton sition and while I should not speak for street. It will be a colonial party and others I will venture that none of .them all the guests are expected to come'.. .-.lwi tIr .oltl ' . . a . All - 1 - w-vl v u u v SsaiAWU no getting their costumes ready and there if thev had been allowed to win it i will be some pretty ones displayed that strife. The English people are ambi night. jtious and industrious and no task is too hard when there is an opportunity for honor and distinction." Lord Lambert was out with newly ... i Mrs. W. Hixson and Mrs. H. Steven son will entertain the iaaies riign Five club and other guest3 Friday af ternoon at the residence or Mrs. Hixson made friends last nieht and enioved A. C. club did not meet last lue uus anu was lree in iue praise man usual as more snnaro dances were put in for the benefit of on North Oregon street luuoi eujoyaoie lime was spent and the Tk a ball did not break up till the wee hours Saturday on account of the carnival of America as of England. The two o x.", ! f ' ; "e ua" cmmitiee. but will hold a regular meeting Sat F. E. Hunter. II. W RM-lart 'n i.- I SheJton. should he nnOT-ti,t ' y allernoon- ... and he is as clear from criticism as its grand success. are inseparable with him. uraav arternoon. congratulated on 1 I ti. TronOTmntu ronin -i..i uriii any man in the country. Th. s - . I - ..u,uS is . nsi oi many or not give a dance Saturday night, on the costumes represented Miss M. Martin, Martha Washing . ton; Miss James. Indian; Miss Trum- duii. wnite domino; Miss Ainsa. Red Kiaingnood; Miss Brady. Dink doml no; Miss Beall, peasant girl; Mrs. Reck an, daughter of the regiment; Mrs ouBora Campbell, country girl; S. Campbell, country lad in dress suit of .canco; Mrs. w. R. Brown, "Topsy"; J account of the eleventh grade meeting on that night. Sent a Cablegram. Last night while Manager Brooks of The Saturday Even:ng club will be tho Western Union was bending down entertained next Saturday night by over the counter conversing with Mrs. Eddy at her residence on Magor- customer the outer door suddenly nn avenue. opened and a young man wearing Mn 7. t whif'n slaters who visit- gray hat, accompanied by a girl of ed her during the Carnival, left Mon- many personal attractions, entered. lopsy, ana in nis day for their home in eastern Texas. The eirl had a iwvrftiva imnerinua hand he C3irriw1 a larva ,1 1 1 . if J. W. Magoffin, peasant lady; J. W. Ma: Jack Hubbard leaves tonight for Waf aJ,0"t he a"d V16 young man'8 goffin. bull fighter: Will Brown, a ladv a nottn Tor,. win ntr tho looks Indicated that he was ready to from the backwoods; Mrs. Russell, co- State University. . follow wherever she led and do her loniai dame; Mr. Russell. Driest: Mr. and Mrs. Howe. Chinamen; Mrs. Fiato, pink domino: Mr. Woods, monk; Mr. Williams, black domino; Edgar Camp bell, peasant; Mr. Berke, black domi no; Miss A. Newman. Deasant eirl! I bidding. Her silken skirts rustled as Miss Ruth Coleman, from Mesilla crio , ,hl --,,- Park, visited the family of A. G. Fos-i ter last week. I x wanl lo sena a caDiegram to tng I land." she said to the manager. Then The El Paso Social club will give she turned round and looked search- mtJiJ?1 I"' Friday eyen!DS Rt.y nto the eyes of those about her . , " aj naiu, nUlCl OUCIUUII. 1820" girl; Mrs A. Solomon ese; A. Solomon, farmer; Frank Quiroz clown; Jliss Cam i lie Gemoetz. the Times; E. H. Rogers. Red Ridinghood; Mrs. Grace Moore, college girl; Miss Spivey. duchess. Mr. Ullman. peasant; Mrs. H. Elsbach. colonial dame; Miss Elsbach. servant girl: Miss E. Elsbach. gypey; Miss L. Solomon. Spanish girl; Beu Levy, laborer; Mrs. L. S. Welch. Lrerman peasant girl; S. B. Orndorff. the devil: Miss Paul. Venus; D. W. lucKer. Mephisto; Frank Anderson i I with her penetrating and bright steely THE NEW MEXICO NATIONAL J gray or perhaps blue eyes. It was GUARD ARE WELL PLEASED hard to determine their exact color at night. She stared into the eyes of a With the Reception they Got Here dur- Herald reporter so fixedly that he ing tho Carnival and they Send a: thought she must be trying to recall T.ttr nt Thnnba I where she had seen him before. It was the duchess and the duke of That the New Mexico contingent of Manchester and they were wiring to the carnival visitors were thoroughly , London in reference to the queen's pleased with their visit to El Paso is . death or the prince's promotion. The duchess was well dressed but there was nothing gaudy about her lUJL,? Riw8t,I: J" Pau1' CriPP,e Creek clearly shown In the following letter bandit: E. Gemoetz. "A Onrwl Hit"- I . Geo. Gravson. cook: Arthur Iv'lino' Mexican ranchero; Mrs. William Fat-Iaer or tne ias volunteer guard: clothes. She wore a hat with a plume man, peasant girl: Mrs. Marshall and Santa Fe, N. M.. Jan. 22. 1901. ,n it and her Parisian street gown nt- .-.. dusuL-tr. r-syijiian princesses; Miss -iier. . ai. upeDneimer, i raso, ,j .,. , j-j --it-w -Wattles, lady bull fighter: A. H. Carr Texas: I ted e" her el1 r0-011 girlish fig Mexican cavalier; Miss F. Gemoetz! Sir: Major Eugene Van Patton. 1 ure- Sho ,s sood to look at and there fairy; D. Sullivan, the devil; Mrs! commanding the third battalion, 1st is something attractive about her face Franklin, domino; Miss B. Redmond! infantry, national guard of New Mex- that causes strangers to look twice in uu. misa . neamona, red Daoes: Misal'"' rec-euuy vihiieu jour city . . ,. v w---.r. i -':,. -' rinrir.tr thtt r-arr,ii s-r. .. r-,i. ,,n cffort to discover what it is that at nurse girl; Miss Carmelita Ainsa red a report to this office of their kind and , tracts them domino; John Conners. Japanese; courteous reception and treatment by The duke and duchess were afoot last George Stead, clown; Mrs. D. Callag- fu ana "e PPlef,urln night and as soon as they had finished nam. lixii v mui carrier w m Hov I iu .7 v v-n , auu au mr ir , . . Irish nolfceman: RRMoL i, quest. on the part of the national fendln5 thir message they went Bill; Mrs. Moffett. Pocohontas- r guard of this territory, I have to thank around the corner toward Zelger's Keays. colonial; Mrs. Smith, domino- you for your courtesy, and express the The news that they were at the tel- Mr. White, black domino: Mr. Avis, lsl "fy Productive -grapn ofrjce 300- spreaa and num. domino: Miss Johnston Red Rifnn- of ood. and the establhvhmen of closer . ' , hood Jonnston. Ked Riding- relatIons Detween our and the ber of people on the streets at that There was to have heen rir. t olunteer guard of the state of Texas, hour. 9:30 o clock hastened in that the Natatorium also but so few people Wth ass"rance8 f the highest esteem, direction to see them. Joe Grant and were present that about twelve o'clock 1 ftave tne no"?e . . Will Ten Eyck were among the num- tl I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I t i-verything Known t in Music. T THE NEW TEART tt inds us striving as we al ways have in the past to T maintain a strictly up-to-date I Music Department in our big I store. That we have succeeded ; ; is evidenced by the phe . , nominal increase in our piano sales for 1900. Our trade in small instruments, sheet mu . , sic and musical merchandise for the same period, nearly ; ; quadrupled that ot any other , . year in our business history. We ask ourselves with par ; ; donable pride, what are the , . causes? The people, not only those of our own city, but in ; ; all that territory of which . . El Paso is the trade center, know that they can get here , , everything known in music. . . That they can buy as cheap here as in the eastern mar I I ket. That we never misrep- . . resent any goods. That our Customers interest is our in I ; terest. That we will always . . be found striving to please you goes without saying. 1 ! W. G. WALZ CO.. El Paso. Tex. 4-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ? SUNSET I SOUTHERN PACIFIC k4Sunset RouteM he Best SERVICE IN THE SOUTH .Nothing Superior to the "Sunset-Central Special" or Pull- man ..canaara and Hxcursion Sleeping Car Ser vice, operated via Sunset Route and its Con nections between all Points North, East, outheast and West ASK TICKET AGENTS FOR PARTICULARS S. F. B. MORSE, Pass. Traf. Mgr., Houston, Texas. L. J. PARKS. G. P. & T. ., Houston, Te: 'Xanhoneair w and save Myar's Opera House SATURDAY JAN. 22. Gorton's Famons (WHITE PEOPLE) Present SEWKsT -- d OSTLIEST. l-PlTIirPQ UP TO DATE vuui VU( A Shew of Unusual Excellence., TOP-LINERS: 3 BROTHERS REXFORD 3 European Acrobatic Marvels. JACK SYMONDS Of Symonds-Hughes-Rastus. ED FOX He With the Eccentric Legs. FRED iCHMITT, Sweet Tenor. HANK GOODMAN. Pleasing Comedian. CHARLES VAN. Balladist. J. HARVE BRIGGS Premier Basso. GORTON AND iEE. The Prince of High Class Musical Comedy. and GREAT CREScENT CITY QUARTETTE! orlon's Solo Band Gives Dailv Conferls. WATCH! WAIT! ! SEE!!! MATCHLESS STREET PARADE. Prices 25c. 50c. 75c. and $1.00 Seats now on sale at Susen's Jewelry Jtxas PAcinOj Leave El Paso Daily 6:50 A. M., fit? Time. Solid Vestiboled Train Throughout. Latest Pattern Pullman Buffet Sleepers. Handsome New Chair Cars Sat Fr. Direct Conn.cr.on, M.d for All Point. In the Northeast end Southe.rt. r da RBT8HI Bit """ or mny briber Inform.Mon call on, or mddre.. ' W. W P. A., wti Pmo. w- ?PTf . P. TDKMIH, . p. a.. Dallas No Trouble To Answer Questions.' THE -A GLANCE AT- Th Old Story. they adjourned to the court bouse and took part in that dance. Yours respectfully. W. H. Whiteman. Adjutant General. deSgMfSZrtyonday K at K THE SAN JAC1 r0 BALE FIAGS. The Texas department of agriculture, insurance, statistics and history has been played it was found that Miss received for custody from Capt. L. P. Anne Martin had won the ladies' prize. Sieker. quartermaster of the frontier Holm's in honor of her guest Miss Johmson. High five was the game play ed and after a number of games had ber. Neither had ever seen a duke before, and were anxious to merely gratify their curiosity. Although Lord Lambert met a friend and went out to paint the town last night, the duke and duchess were not entertained by the society folk of this city. They sptnt the evening auietlv ftl A D 2F MEXICO will show you the the MJtX lUA Jr JOAN CENTRAL RY. 'reaches .11 oMh. important points of Mexico. The t.bl. land of Mexico traversed 'D it. entirety Mexican Central' Rv oSer most desirable renorte for the summer (as well as w!ntr nmhi. Guadalajra Lake Chapala, Auascaliantes, which fare hi Zh l"lJ where every day in the year la pieasant and everr nlrht co ,n" 'V Sunshine and Strawberries Every bay in the Yearv for rkke nd other Information. pm 0 B. J. KDHN, Commercial Aro F.l pUOl Te v t Heard In Hotel Lobbies... Young Wife Oh. Jack. Isn't babr Just the brightest child In the world 1 Hubby I guess so. But he's not so bright as the one mother used to have. New York Journal. Fall Time la Blllvtlle. The warm weather has moderated. ""'"1 h",pante H7' ,The battalion, two of the large Mexican I? hpi,r "r a.d ho8e wno move ln the we ineed now 19 wood, groceries and eentlemen a nrizn. n Imrolir c)mnv clothes brush mounted in silver, was national flags captured at San Jacinto. captnred by Frank Coles. About eleven These flags correspond with the Mexi- o clock the guests were shown into the can national flag as described by Ban first circles of the city lost a rare op portunity of entertaining an English nooloman, who is next thine to a ,n tnDJJ which consists of three vertical nd M mn,lonalre'8 refreshments wprp atrvoA A ft a un ner Miss Martin and Mian Tnimhnll I bais. respectively, green, white and daughter. In New Orleans. Natchez, and other delighted the audience with their red; the first color being next to the -.i---- ,. ,' Car- fl-.,tafr -rh ,., 1 w"1" "le uue ana El Paso so- Deantliui sinerine. Air. and Mrs. far- I floto- i.n i w I .u,7v.ai.. IUCOC !! a OL1 DJIUUUIUal .i ... penter proved themselves charmine as L. ... . ! duchess with open arms. host and hostess and made all enjoy lue laree suaranices oi tne fian oi themselves to the utmost. Inguala. White denotes the purity of , Those present were, Misses Brady, the Roman Catholic religion; the green Manle. M. Martin, A. Martin, Beall. independence, and the red. the union of Edwards. Beattie. Bewley, Trurubull. f, o.0i0u -i .,. v . Jones. Shelton. Newman. Ainsa. Lo- SPMtah element with the Mexican gan. Allen, Payne, and - Johnson; naon. The bars were originally hori Messrs. R. Krakauer, J. Krakauer; zontal, but were changed to vertical by Kemp. Martin, Stark, Cooley. Dean, the "first congress." The Mexican coat j- iui xzj , pft, neuw, wus, ill- l . , lama. Moore, Webb. Devoe. W. Devoe, f arms on tne wnite- or ratter cream tea and Monterey. The improvements White. Avis and Tucker. colored, represents an eagle perched on made in the El Paso plant during the - 6.-.u6 a. iu nam num past year are significant. The plant Last night a "tacky party" was giv- the waters of the lake; in his right has been doubled in capacity and the en by the members of the American claw he holds a. snake and in In the -... v --"- auu me t i t i i m -r. ue noma a. snaxe, ana is in ine grounds have been nmnui t- .tin i'uiudj iu uar 111 iiuiiur ui iue ibiiso- i . . ... b.a.i es Sullivan. The rules, required that al"luae OI taring u to pieces with further improv peace In the family. We take cows, cotton and corn on subscription and general principles. w ltn the tirst cool wave seven of our relations came In to spend Christmas witn us. We believe the world is growing bet ter. We collected $2.25 vesterdnv ery utue politics this week. Only ciety took no note of their presence in one office ran a man down and collared the citv. him. The poor we have always with ua." txnere are 13 of 'em In our family.) ve nave withdrawn from politics and gone to work to make a living. Auanta constitution. SMELTER OUTLOOK (Continued from First Page.) all should be as poorly dressed as pos-1 bis beak. rements not yet begun. It is confidently believed by employes I ote- Her S-tplclona AroiHd. "I wish you would read this article." he sa id. What's it about?" she asked. It's about the danger of getting an gry, and It was written bv a nh-sl- cian." be replied. She looked at him sharply for a mln- sibie and a prize was awarded to the I 'Ihese captured flags are not men- of th enmnn-,.-. k- .-. worst. H rpRRl eniinle. Those nronont i i tt . " i-;-'iiry were: Mr. and Mrs. Potter. Mr. and "u"Zt " t ,T , Wl" a,8 be PUt ln In conn with Mrs. Place. Mr. and Mrs. Challenor. of tne battIe of San Jacinto, nor In the the big plant here and this city will be Indianapolis; Mr. and Mrs. McCor- current histories. : come the operating headquarters of the mm;., mr. buu mm. . Rjixy. .uu wr. wiie ui iae nags nas inscrioea on It comnanv I T ""-I T-v -! .--.ll, I.. . . ' 7" . t, V' "- """ . tne name of the battalion (permanent) Kansas. Georgia Sullivan. Mamie Sul-I 'What have you been doinar now7" she asked. "What kind of a confession are you about to miiki?"-rh.. Post livan. Tibia Sullivan. Ethel Simpson. Mamie Simpson. Grace Simpson. Day. Mrs. Charles Knoblauch, Messrs. Kemp. Mead. Knight. Arguelles, Feria. Saturday night after the queen had opened the ball at the court house, she Teft to go to the Natatorium to open the dance there. Being informed that there was no dance there she went to the Orndorff hotel and held a sma.l re ception in the parlors. Among those present were, Mesdames Hartman. Ridgeway. Stockwell, De Groff, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt and Dr. and Mrs. Schuster; Misses Catlin, Schutz, and Thacker; Messrs. Davis. Fish. Anderson and De off. of Matanioras, and the other the name of the battalion Toluca. In his official report, Santa Anna notices both of these famous military organizations; the battalion of Ma ta moras occupying his center line of battle, and that of Toluca constituting a part of the Mex ican reinforcements arriving on the morning of the battle. These historic flags, as trophies of i . . , - i-ircuiar issuea Dy tne company contains the following facts about the big deal: Allowing 100 for preferred stock of the American Smelting and Refining company, and 60 for common. $23,- t.00,000 preferred and $22,000,000 com mon which the Guggenheims are to re ceive would be worth in round fig ures $33,000,000. rH Spell It Wllk k We. -The British admiralty made a blir mistake in naming that fast new boat the Viper." How so?" Every blessed cockney is sure to call It the 'Wiper, doncherknow." Cleve land Plain Dealer. Jack Thomas, the veteran miner, has returned from an extended tour of the state or Sonora, Mexico. Mr. Thomas is interested In mines in different parts or Mexico ana is one of the acknowl edged authorities on mining. "Sonora is the richest mining country in the woria. said Mr. Thomas to a Herald man. "The Chism railroad is build ing down the cost now and when it Is completed will be the best mineral railroad I know of anywhere. The road leads out from the Sonora road and extends down the coast. It touch es the rch mines all alone the Pacific coast and will be a well paying prop osition from the day the first train is run. Leaving the coast a short dis tance the road goes down the moun tain range through Moctezuma, Calia can. and Guadalajara. It is owned by Philadelphia people who know what coal and all kinds of mineral is worth to a railroad and they are sure to make a profitable thing of it. The coal mines along this road will be rufficient to supply all Mexico when the road is able to get the coal to the interior and that will be in less than a vear. The -aqm Indians have deterred this work to some extent." continued Mr. Them as. "but no further trouble is expected irom inar. source and the work Is mov ing on very nicely. The Yaauis are great friends to the Americans but are yet at war with the Mexican soldiers There is any amount of stealing going on now and most of it is attributed to tne Indians. This is untrue, however. for tho Mexicans are taking advantage of the presence of the Indians and are doing most of the mischief themselves. The Indians are much better citizens than the Mexicans and if the soldiers would only withdraw evervthine would oe wen. v v ?xliar face of that Popular W Y drummer- Jfcn Robo, Is fSff Jn hecorrldors of the Sheldon this week. Mr; Robb is not confined tit a certain territory and visits the cities he likes best. This accounts for hia presence in El Paso so often. Otto Shackelford, one of the most prominent mining men in Mexico has been spending a few rii.o T dorflf. Mr. Shackelford "came here to send his familv to Caiifr.i-r.i- they will spend the remainder of the winter. I A rr a i r erf .-Kin -.. - - I 1-,--, . ,, . . ! ""- uugsenneims are auu muva io me at- to pay $6,0 imiuuns oi me state Horary. I.06C.66C cash and Railroad schedule, page Briefs printed Herald office. just right at . i v"."uu.-u insu ami rousrniy .about $9,000,000 more cash or working ! capital. This would allow about $20,000,000 Phe for the Guggenheim plants, good will. etc. Worse Than She Had Supposed. The fond mother of the football con tain was congratulating him upon his victory. "The captain of the opposing team lost his head early in the game," remarked the hero. 'Mercy on us!" cried the hero's moth er. "It wasn't as bad as that, wan it? I knew they met with some terrible ac cidents, but I didn't think they knock ed each other's hend off!" Phiimioi. phla Record. "Social drinks keep manv eood men irunk much of their time." said R. w HocKaday of Denver at the Sheldon, "It is a great evil and a hard one. tn i nave a plan, however, that wui ks very wen in most cases. most always reply that I have 'just nitu uiie ano win WKe vour name lr lor. say. 4 o clock this afternoon. It will often work when other schemes -an. wnen you tell a friend that of fers you a drink that you do not use it or do not care for it he will Insist and you have to do something rash to avoid him. Men will often excuse a fellow if he states that he has just had one. and while it might be untrue it is a less evil than taking one drink after another." F. J. Wallace of New Haven. Conn., has been spending several davs here at the Sheldon. Mr. Wallace i's inter ested in mining in New Mevion has great hopes for the mining busi ' ness in this section. BALLS WITHIN BALLS. "A Chinaman in San Francisco.- says a gossiper in the Philadelphia Record, "showed me once an ivory ball as big as your two fists, with six smaller balls inside it. It was the most wonderful thine T Vr caw m Chinaman said that the balls had been begun by his grandfather, and that he was the third generation to work on them. He told me how the vnrv . done. It begins with a solid block of Ivory, which is turned Into a ball, and then carved in a latticed oattem witK tiny, saw-toothed knives. Through the lattice, with other knives that are bent in various shapes, the second ball is carved, but is kept fast to the first one by a thin strip of ivory left at the top and by another left at the bottom. Then the third ball, with sill finer knives, is tackled through the first and second ones, and so the work goes on till all the balls are finished, when the strips that hold them firm are cut away, and they all revolve freely, one inside the other. This Chinaman said it was a common thing for families to have such balls for hundreds of veara grandfather, father, son and grand son working on them when they had nothing else to do. Thev are nriolerat of course. Some cheap balls are made of vegetable ivory, being carved while the material is soft, like a potato. These, though, are not worth more than a few dollars at the most." ITEMS OF INTEREST. More living flsb are sold In Berlin than in any other market in the world. The profit on England's Dostal serv ice amounts to about $20,000,000 a year. The nameless graves of the rank and file in South Africa lie more scattered than on any other battlefield. If expectations are realized, the out put of copper for 1KH) will reach 32.V 000.000 pounds, valued at $42.i50.000. the largest on word. The climate of Guaa Is trying In the extreme. The temperature is cooler than in the Philippines except when there occurs an Interruption of the northeast trade wind during August and September. Then the mousoona sweep omer the land, and the heat la al most unendurable. i