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El Paso daily herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1881-1901, January 25, 1901, Last Edition 4:30 p.m., Image 2

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tl.PASl) DAILY HERALD. FRIDAY. JANUARY 25, .901
THE DAILY HERALD
Published Every Evening Except Sun
day by the
Herald News Company,
-EL PASO. TEXAS.
LITTLE PLAZA- TELEPHONE 115
An Independent Repub'ican
NEWSPAPER.
Rigid Enforcement of Existing Laws
is the First Step Toward Mu
nicipal Reform
H. D. SLATER. Editor and
General Manager.
MENRY L. CAPELL.
Business Manager.
Entered at the Postoffice in El Paso
Texas' for transmission through the
mails at second class rates.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Daily, o.ne year $7.00
Daily, six months 3.50
Dally, three months 1.75
Daily, one month 60
"Weekly, six months 1.00
"Weekly, three months 50
TO ADVERTISERS:
In ord?r to insure prompt changes in
advertising, copy for same should
be at the business office not later
than 10 a. m.
ADVERTISING RATES:
Rates of advertising in The Daily or
' Weekly HERALD will be made
known upon application at the busi-
. ness office. Those who prefer can
- have a represntative of the busi
ness department call upon them, who
will quote prices and make contracts
for space. Call telephone No. 115.
Clasified advertisements for locals, ten
(10c cents per line for first insertion
and five (5c) cents for each addition
al insertion. Special rates upon five
(50 hundred or one (1000 thousand
lines of local, to be used in one
month, will be furnished upon ap
plication. The Daily HERALD Is delivered by
carrier in El Paso, Texas, Juarez,
Mexico, and at the El Paso smelting
works, at fifteen (15c) cents per
week, or sixty (60c) cents per month.
Subscribers failing to get the HERALD
regularly or promptly should call at
the office or telephone no 115. All
complains will receive prompt at
tention.
The Philadelphia Record prints a
spirited description of Texas and her
oil geysers: The state of Texas, which
came bounding into the union across
frontier lines, with the reserved right
to split itself up into four more states
of the size of Pennsylvania or New
York, has ever since been a portentious
and imposing member of the sister
hood. Measurably escaping the rav
age of the civil war, since that dis
astrous time the people of Texas seem
to have become newly impressed with
the imperial extent of their area and
opporunities. They are pushing to
the front especially in the development
of their agricultural possibilities. The
recent astonishing upheaval of subter
ranean wealth in the state wonderfully
rounds out and amplifies its natural
resources. The new petroleum wells
in Texas are rightly called "geysers."
They exceed in output the great wells
which were found in Pennsylvania for
ty years ago. If the oil shall turn out
to be of as fine quality for illuminat
ing purposes as is the Pennsylvania
product it will command top prices in
the market. In any event the Texans
now have their own fuel supply, which
will enable them to cheaply convert
their abounding raw material into fin
ished products and to carry and fetch
on land and water at a low cost. If
there be anything more the Texans
need in the way of natural resources
to make them prosperous and happy it
will probably be added to them. Milk
and honey and corn and cotton and
wine and oil they do not lack. Which
is all very true and El Paso's earth
-wealth is still undeveloped. When the
Great Southwest really begins to btaow
the world what is has and can do. Tex
as will be the hub of the universe.
o
Stanford University is in an un
fortunate broil, Mrs. Stanford and
President Jordan are at swords' points
with a. large part of the faculty, stu
dents are divided, discipline and scho
lastic quiet have been rudely interrupt
ed. According to reports, certain pro
fessors criticised corporations in which
Mrs. Stanford is interested, and were
eventually asked to resign. Other
professors feeling that freedom of
speech and thought was being grossly
Interfered with by the personal whims
of the wealthy woman who supports
the institution, found the tituation in
tolerable and resigned also and the
spirit in the college was big. Mrs.
Stanford has given magnificently to
the university with a generosity that I
would p.rgue no littleinindedness but I
she seems to have succeeded in offend-and
ing to the core certain learned men
who could not submit to her prejudi
ces. and so hurt her gifts immeasurab
ly, more's the pity.
The one city in the United States
that neither has a vice crusade nor
stands in immediate need of one is
Washington, the national capital; and
it is the only city in the land that does
not govern itself, whose inhabitants
have not one word to say in how It
shall be taxed, improved, or regulated
That it is the most beautiful, the
cleanest, the happiest city in the land
is not deniable. It is governed by
three commissioners, appointed by the
president, two from civil life, one
from the army. It is the only city
where there is absolutely no local suff
rage, and it prospers greatly under its
arbitrary and un-American govern
merit. But then it is a pet child of
consrress and congress watches the
parks, the streets, the spelling books
in the schools, the aqueducts, the rail
way crossings, the bridges and every
thing else that is to the city's benefit
with the father! iest kind of protection
and care.
o
There are over sixty different types
of typewriter regularly on the" mar
ket. The prices' range from one dol
lar to one hundred and fifty. There
are twenty-one whose price is a hun
dred dollars or over, twenty whose
price is fifty dollars or under. There
are typewriters to write musical char
acters, and typewriters for the blind.
made with raised letter! on the key
board. It is not generally understood
what a boon the machine is to the
blind. It takes but a very little prac
tice for these afflicted people to be
come acquainted with the keyboard,
and the facility with which writing
can be carried on is the means of add
ing greatly to the opportunities for
pleasure and profit open to the blind.
Hop-skip-and-jump-Jdnson Smith"
as Thomas Bailey Aldrich called him
some years ago has somersaulted into
hornet's nest by declaring Uncle
Tom's Cabin the most vicious book
ever published and appalingly crimin
al literature. North and south both
have been jumping on him since for
his flippant and uncalled for attack on
Mrs. Stowe's book." The Herald could
have predicted some such business
from the artist and writer from the
first because of the way the man
wears hi3 name F. Hopkinscn Smith.
A man who parts his name in the mid
dle and make a pin cushion of the un
derneath of his coat lapel will always
bear watching. Hop's Colonel Cyar
ter is a good story and one to be grate
ful for, but if Smith were all right
he'd reform his name.
Now some temperance reformers In
Russia have set about the right way.
They believe that inasmuch as the
temptations to drink are so strong,
the only thing to do Is to set up equal
ly strong temptations not to drink.
They plan to open places of amuse
ment where guests may see a play and
have food and refreshments but not
intoxicants. If churches or other
agencies would open up a few amuse
ment balls where men could go of
nights, and get a good hot drink for a
fair price and have a biograph show
thrown in, the saloons would get a
vital thrust.
o
The thousands of prosperous, com
fortable Jews in America are hearing
with much distress of the unhappy
condition of men, women and children
or their faith in the Holy Land. The
suffering in Jerusalem is reported to
be horrible. Fevers, smallpox, diph
theria, and sickness of all sorts pre
vail ; the winter has been unusually se
vere, the rains, sleet, frost, and snow
easily penetrate the abodes of the poor,
and drinking water is scarce and on
ly issued every third day. Appeals
have been made to London, Chicago
and New York for aid.
o
Bishop Potter's suggestion that the
chief of police ought to be a military
man, and a man of high social standing
is good but not new. In New York
and in Washington at least, and prob
ably in other cities, military men have
served as chiefs of police. General
Fitzjohn Porter and General Andrews
have headed New York's police depart
ment in the years gone by. Police duty
is really a branch of military duty and
the police should be educated, equipped.
trained, drilled, disciplined, promoted,
and officered as well and as strictly as
so many soldiers.
o
The Buffalo Pan American exhibi
tion buildings will be a great credit to
American architecture. The World's
Fair taught the country a tremendous
lesson in architecture, the benefits of
which are to be seen every day in the
increased dignity and beauty of public
and corporation buildings. Private
houses, except for the very rich, do
not show so much progress towards
better things, but the American is
emerging from the days when his ideas
of architecture were the standing joke
of nations.
o
Many New England settlements have
had to face the discouraging problems
of abandoned farms. The rocky hill
sides, so stubborn to yield their crops
unprofitable with the opening up
of the wide fertile farm regions of the
prairies, have been literally abandoned,
but there Is some hope that a use may
be found for them in the cultivation of
the Angora goat.
Minister Wu is said to have suggest
ed that the only complete cure for
racial differences in our country is
free intermarriage, black and white.
Whereupon he ran up against a preju
dice as big as the whole United States.
The Chinese do not have such repul
sion for marriages between different
races as ours and Wu had no idea of
how little possible his cure is.
o
Germany is changing the uniform of
her soldiers in accordance with the
modern theories that a soldier should
"be as little of a target to the enemy
as possible. The new blouse will be
of a grayish brown and will have no
shining buttons, but will fasten with
cloth buttons underneath a flap,
o
The St. Paul weather man In a re
view of the year 1900 comments on the
fact that during the whole year there
were no manifestations of the Aurora
Boreal is lights, visible to Minnesotans.
There is a popular idea that Minneso
ta is being moved into warmer cli
mates. o
A new way of making money has
been invented. It is to send hoax let
ters to a man whose child has been
kidnaped, offering to return the child
for a sack of gold delivered secretly.
Anxious parents deliver gold to falseJ
kidnapers.
o
The Americans have adopted beer
as a favorite poison and now the ex
port statistics show a rapidly increas
ing sale of American whiskey n,jGer-
many and if that isn't recipiJ
The Duke of York, King Edward
VII's oldest son, becomes the Prince
of Wales, and heir apparent to the
British throne.
o
The Reina Mercedes, one of the ca-
tured Spanish boats, will be fitted up
as a training and station ship.
o
Reports reach here of rich ice har
vests in the north. El Paso is cutting
some herself.
o
The Clayton Bulwer treaty as an Is
sue is slowly dying.
. ENGLAND IN CHINA.
The Large Hold That the British Have
Gained at Important Points in the
Celestial Empire.
Great Britian is father in China al
ready than any other power. The facts
are sensational when taken together.
Tbe British have most of the trade in
strong ports where they have put up
handsome buildings, and they have
most of the concessions. It is the ex
pectation that British capital will play
the largest part in the modernisation
of China. Frank G. Carpenter, who
has been in that part of the world for
some time, contributes to this week's
issue of the Saturday Evening Post
an article giving the most recent facts
of the situation. He says:
"The English are doing the most of
the foreign banking for China. They
get a percentage on the greater part of
the quarter of a billion dollars used
in its foreign trade. They have made
the Chinese government loans up to
the last four or five years; the first
two loans at the close of the Chinese
Japanese war, each amounting to -$80.-000,000,
having been placed with the
English and Germans. There is one
English bank in China which has de
posits of $80,000,000. It pays six per
cent on deposits, and. notwithstanding
this, declares big dividends. In a re
cent transaction it made a clear profit
of $2,000,000, and its stock is now two
hundred per cent above par.
There are, in round numbers, about
13.421 foreigners in China. I do not
include the soldiers called in by the
present war. Of these foreigners more
than 5000 are English, 2000 Americans,
1000 Germans, 900 French, 160 Danes,
400 Spanish. 150 Italians, 1000 Portu
guese and 1700 Japanese. More than
two-thirds of the Americans are mis
sionaries. A look at what the English are do
ing at he different ports will show
whether they are profitable or unprof
itable servants. They surely have not
wrapped their talent in a napkin and
buried it in the sand. They have made
the open ports modern European cities.
They are everywhere tne leaders in so
ciety, education and business."
ANOTHER THROUGH TELE
GRAPH LINE COMPLETED
It is Another Indication of the Growing
Importance of El Paso as a Gate
way. Linemen are today stringing a wire
into the Western Union Telegraph of
fice which fills a gap and completes a
2.500 mile copper circuit from Los An
geles to Chicago via El Paso, Dallas,
and St. Lou's, or the "all south" route,
and makes eleven overland circuits the
Western Union has between Chicago
and the Pacific coast.
The completion of this circuit gives
the local office additional facilities in
the shape of a quadruplex to Dallas,
two duplexes to Los Aangeles. a quad
rujlex to Denver, besides direct wire
service to San Antonio.
The improvement is but another in
dication of the importance of El Paso
as a gateway, north, east, south and
west.
Moki Tea positively cures sick head
ache, indigestion and constipation. A
delightful herb drink. Removes all
eruption of the skin, producing a per
fect complexion or money refunded.
25 cents and 60 cents. M. A, Webb,
druggist
TfrtJl WHIM i ;
BETTER LATTIE
THAN Rl EVERY
APPLIES TO
usEOFLizirierGe's
en radical
scove
n early it frill
E TOE COUGH
n when the
s are affected
VI LL CU
i LUNGS
AND RESTC3E
SOUND BODILY
HEALTH.
IT ALWAYS HELPS
ITALMOST ALWAV5 HEALS.
fine
ART EXHIBIT TO
BE GIVEN IN THE SPRING.
The Copley Prints and a Collection of
Rook wood Specimens Will be Shown
The keramic department of the Wo
man s club held their regular meeting
yesterday afternoon at the club rooms.
It was decided by the department to
give a large art exhibition in the early
spring, at which time the Copley
prints will be brought here for exhibit
also an exhibit of Rookwood pottery
direct from the factory. This alone
will make the exhibition the first art
exhibit ever seen in EI Paso.
CRIPPLED MENDICANT
MADE DIRE THREATS.
Pat Dwyer arrested another one-legged
man today, this time without any
bloodshed.
The last one-legged man arrested by
Pat fought furiously and almost over
powered the officer.
The cripple arrested this morning
went into Lightbody's store and asked
the proprietor for assistance. When
refused he became enraged and threat
ening in his manner. He told Light
body that unless assisted he would
burglarize his store tonight and went
out breathing vengeance.
Pat Dwyer was notified and soon lo
cated the offender, whom he arrested.
NOTIFIED OF HIS
BROTHER'S DEATH.
A. N. Elliott, chief clerk at the Ho
tel Pierson. received a telegram this
morning from Boston stating that his
younger brother. Andrew, died this
morning at ten o'clock.
This is the second brother of Mr. El
liott that has died since he has been
in El Paso.
DOES IT PAT TO BUT CHEAP?
A cheap remedy for coughs and colds
Is all right, but you want something
that will relieve and cure the more se
vere and dangerous results of threat
and lung troubles. What shall yon
do? Go to' a warmer and more regular
climate? Tes, If possible: if not pos
sible for you, then In either case take
the ONLY remedy that has been in
troduced in all civilized countries with
success In severe throat and lung
troubles. "Boschee's G rman Syrup."
It not only heala and stimulates the
tissues to destroy tbe germ disease,
bat allays Inflammation, causes easy
expectoration, gives a good night's
rest, and cures the patient Try ONE
bottle. Recommended many years by
all druggists in the world. Get Green's
Prize Alamanac,
Sold by dealers In all civilized coun
tries. A WOMAN'S AWFUL. PERIL.
"There Is only one chance to save
your life and that is through an opera
tion." were the startling words heard
by Mrs. L B. Hunt of Lime Ridge, Wis.
from her doctor after he had vainly
tried to cure her of a frightful case of
stomach trouble and yellow Jaundice.
Gall stones had formed and she con
stantly grew worse. Then she began
to use Electric Bitters which wholly
cured her. It's a wonderful Stomach,
Liver and Kidney remedy. Cures dys
pepsia. Loss of Appetite. Try it Only
50 cents. Guaranteed. For sale by
W. A. Irvin A Co.
Pepsin preparations often fall to re
lieve indigestion because they can di
gtst only albuminuos foods. There
is one preparation that digests all
classes of food, and that is Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure. It cures the worst
cases of indigestion and gives instant
relief, for it digests what you eat
Brother Paul's Quakc-r medicines
seem to have great healing powers
Brother Harris of El Paso and several
other prominent citizens were cured of
deafness in five minutes. Paul, the
Quaker healer, cures free of oliarKO
in his wagon every night at 7:30 on
Little Plaza.
FOR SALE.
General crockery, glassware and no
tion business on San Antonio street,
good location, at a sacrifice. Must be
sold.
John A. Harper, Trustee.
Room 5, Bronson block.
Try a hot chocolate
White's.
at Potter &
Joshua S. Raynolds, President.
Ulysses S. Stewart, Cashier.
THE
First National
EL PASO, TEXAS.
CAPITAL AND
C. R- Morehead, President.
J. C. Lackland, Cashier.
State National Bank
ESTABLISHED APRIL. 1881.
A legitimate banking business transacted in all its branches. Exchange on
all the cities of the United States bought at par. Highest price paid for
Mexican dollars.
1. M. Openheimer, President
H. L. Newman, Vice-President
J. G. Lowdon,
The Lowdon
Capital Paid
Safety Deposit Boxes for rent Mexican Money and Exchange bought and
sold. Telegraphic transfers to all poi
H. Lesinsky, President
B. P. Michelson, Secretary.
THE H. IESINSKY CO.,
Wholesale
AND JOBBERS
We carry a complete line of Staple and
our goods to be first-class. We solicit
especial attention to mail orders.
1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
j NAGLEY, LYONS MEAN, J
Expert Funeral Directors and Embalmers I
Parlors 305
Office Open Day and Night
1 in 1 1 mil
New and Second-Band Furniture
The New Store mt the old stand la where prices talk.
A True Confession
I promised the public to pay them more for their good
and give them more goods for their money than any
buyer in El Paso. I make this talk and stand by it.
C. C. SHELTON
ACTOM from Zelffer Hotel ' 110 SOUTH 0RE60N STREET
Em
erson
UNDERTAKERS.
324-326 El Paso Street
Hurses and Carriages Furnished.
i ii ii ii ii ii iii ii i
I Let us take your Aleasure
We guarantee a perfect fit and will show
you the largest stock of samples to select
from. We also carry a complete line of
Gents Furnishing Goods. .
JCXEQST BRTJTSnSTER,,
The
i-m i m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M I I 1 1 1 1 1
PAINLESS DENTAL CO,
208 Mesa Avenue.
- - Graduated Dentists. - -
AH Work Guaranteed.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
j Fine Stationery
The Latest Shapes
The "Swellest" Colors
Orders taken for Monogram Paper, Engraving, Cards, etc
M. H. WEBS, The Druggist.
Agent for Jaccards.
I
W. M. Flournoy, Vice-President.
Jos. F. Williams, Ass't Cashier.
Bank
SURPLUS. $150,000
Joseph Magoffin, Vice-President.
J. H. Russell, Ass't. Cashier.
T. M. Wingo. Cashier.
Wm. H. Webb, Assistant Cashier
Second Vice-President
National Bank
in $100.
KM
nts in Mexico.
A. Solomon, Vice-President
S. J. Freudenthal, General Manager.
Grocers
OF DRY GOODS.
Fancy Groceries, and guarantee all
the trade of dealers only, and give
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I .
EI Paso St.
- Telephone 197 '
111 in in 111 1 1 in 11 11 111 hi 1
is Food for the Soul h
4
& Berrien.
Phones 71, 68, 196.
ii ii iii i iii i mi
For your winter suit
Tailor. ,104 El Paso St I
n 111111111111111111111111
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
!!es- " I
-A.
rilling 1 rum :u cenis up
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11

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