El Paso Daily Times. (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 22, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 5, 1902 Page: 4 of 8
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EL PASO DAILY TIMES. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 5, 1902
t . -f
EL PASO TIMES
TIMES PUBLISHING CO.,
223 80UTH OREGON STREET.
By Mail in Advance.
Dally and Sunday, one year....*7 90
Dally and Sunday, six months.. 3 f.0
Dally and Sunday, one month.. IIS
The Sunday Tlmea, one year.;. 2 00
on Bfeady labor at the age of 16 and
who finds time to develop hi* mind
while his body is being stunted. He
succeeds in the world and amasses
a fortune, Hut that boy la a rnr- ex-
ception to the rule. He inherit* ex-
traordinary talents and an unusually
Child labor is wrong unn II ghoul 1
! be stopped In Pennsylvania as veil
! us In South Carolina. Hut before the
| former state attempts to lecture the
! latter, let the philanthropists of Mill.
j udelphta set their own household
i straight and point South Carolina an
| example worthy of emulation.-
80I.0S8 CAX BRINK
Liquor Law in Olatrlct Doesn't Apply
I Washington. Nov. 4.—The prosecu-
tion of Theodore 1,. Page und Warren
30,«00 Persons in
I IntlAfl t-.t Iah> am..*. JX. .1 1.... < l___
Dally and Sunday, one month.
Labor’s Great Leader.
The Philadelphia Ledger pays a de-
served tribute to John Mitchell, the
great labor loader who held his own
so admirably In his conferences with
the mine operators and railroad mag-
nates and the president. Not once
did he stumble, hut proved hlmseif
In moral courage, diplomacy and dig-
nlty the equal of any of the men op-
posed to him. The Ledger says:
Branch Offices. 1 "Seldom has a more Imposing or
Eastern Business Office, 43-44 49 47-1 Impressive tribute of respect and
48 49 "The Tribune Building," New i gratitude been paid to any private eft-
Square Driven Into Pan-
ic While Waiting for
, Election Returns
latlon of law. was dismissed today by
the court of appeals for the District of
Columbia. The court held that the
act regulating the sale of liquor In
the District was not intended to apply
to the capitol.
CEREMONY IN INDIAN REALM
NO INTERE8T IN EUROPE.
How the Imperial Snzereinty of Edward of Britain Will Be Pro-
claimed in His Empire Along the Ganges, Jmnna and Ir-
rawaddy Rivers Pageantry Will Surpass the Lon-
don Oreinony in Magnificence
Give postofllce address In full,
eluding county and state.
liemlt by money order, draft,
THE CROWD TERRIFIED: LHn<lon- Nov. 4.-The American
inn, mmn l r,nKiriH,lJ;fl,,(tl(in> or<f np!thf.r lindemowl nor
i discussed in Berlin or London. Gro-
ver Cleveland's plea for a revision of
„ . „ , . • ,, I the tariff Is summarised by the laan-
Prcmature Explosion of tire-[don press, without comment
Address All Communications to
THE TIMES, El Paso, Texas.
works to Celebrate Results
of Election Causes Awful
TITLE OF IMPERIAL DURBAR CONFERRED AT DELHI
—•** <iiiwivw - 4 *
LOCAL TIME TABL’E.
Arrival and Departure of Tralne.
El Paso Time.
El Paso-Rock Island:
Arrive.. 7:30a.m. Leave,.
Arrive.. 7:55a.m. Leave.. 9:15 p.m.
Depot corner of Santa Fe and Fifth
j lishmen have ceased to honor the TF-^T January, .on the plains of
i author of the Venezuelan message, Delhi, will take place the gor-
! nnd buspect him as a Greek, even If X m scons ceremony of the fnipe-
he bears the gift of a reduced tariff ; rial durbar, the ceremony by
ff’LtBrlii?h. m,’r<'l'an,l,s" 1 which Edward VII. of England will be
The BriUah press is careful to keep j j,roclnlmed emperor of India. It is not
York City. I Ixen than that which yesterday was
Western Business Office. 510-11 12. i K*1*1 to John Mitchell, president of
"Tribune Building." Chicago. !»»* united Mine Workers of America.
The 8 C. Beckwith Special Agency, ! I'h" of that body In the an
Sole Agents Foreign Advertising. 'hradte fields of Pennsylvania, who
____had been on strike for five months.
--------i w),!(.(, m,.ant that for so long a time
Entered at the Postofflce at El Paso, j they had gone wageless, and thereby
Texas, as second class mall matter, j suffered all the physical hardships
=rc.——................................I which that great loss Implied, and
jgvho had been back to the mines with
work and wages for five days only,
-2 rings |
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1902.
(I 'voted the day to a demonstration
of thetr regard and admiration for and
their gratitude to the leader who had
led them so sagaciously and Intrep-
idly along the rough, hard road and
j the dark ways of the long strike.
; This voluntary sacrifice of waged
| alone Involved. It Is stated, the large
j sum of $200,000; Tho demonstration
j wes participated In by men of a dozen
j different nationalities, speaking In is
i many different tongues; yet in all
j this multitudinous and cosmopolitan
; mass there were no dissidents; they
no i wer« All unit>d as one man in a com-
opposition to the democratic ticket, j .rao? ‘*Pr.*»«lon of loyalty to their
out of American politics, yet it can
I not refrain from admiration of Roosc-
- veil, who-«e article in the Morning
SB.il, AND IWWtEDjJ-,-tg-J-ff*
_____ j the Spectator and other Journals.
Republican disaster In the congres-
sional election* will lie regarded with-
out question In England and Germany
as a personal defeat for the president,
n ' > '* u talrfin tl>o
New York, Nov. 4.—By a prematnre
explosion of fireworks in Madison
Square Garden tonight ten persons are j v,ho has taken up the Issue of the
likely that the king nnd queen of Eng-
land will be present, but they will be
represented by laird Curium of Kedle-
ston. viceroy of India, and Ills Ameri-
can wife, formerly Miss Sliiry Loiter of
Chicago, and by the Duke and Duchess
The Election Yesterday.
Our telegraphic reports on the elec-
tion yesterday Indicate that the demo-
crats made gains all over the coun-
try, but that the republicans have
elected a sab- majority to congress
In El Paso county there was
nnd consequently the only persons to
take an active Interest In the election
here were ward heelers, who make
money by herding and voting pur-
chasable voters on election days,
They were naturally opposed to the
poll lux amendment and to the dis-
credit of our city, It must be said,
they succeeded In defeating It. Ac-
cording to the returns only 133 tax-
payers voted in the Second ward yes-
terday for the amendment, while 730
votes were east In that ward to per-
petuate the ward heelers In power,
The Third ward maintained its pres-
tige for respectability by giving 235
"A rnan who can win and hold the
confidence, admiration and gratitude
of vast armies of men, such as the
400.000 mine workers of our bitumi-
nous and anthracite coal fields, l» not
of ordinary mould. President Mitch
ell ha* proved himself to be a man
of extraordinary force of character,
will and newer, and as such he muvf
be carefully considered end respected
In all movements In which h
either lead or play a part.”
Laredo Times) The simple act of
reverence and courtesy displayed the
other day toward a funeral cortege
by Colonel Zack MulhaH’s cowboy
band was one of the finest, most
majority for the amendment, while j ‘JitvalrouA things on record. Th -y
the Fourth ward flopped over Into I w<*ro "burning »P U>*' atmosphere"
the purchasable vote column. Pn Alamo 8troot Playing "A Hot
Unless the Intelligent and thrifty I Tlnifl'' wh«n they came suddenly face
colored people of the eastern and jlo ,ar(' wl,h 8 Procession of the Ob-
southern portions of Texas east thdr i Fathers of St. Marys bearing the
votes with the white farmers and ! v of on s of their priests to the
business men of the stale, the amend- 1‘otnetery. With uncovered heads
ment fms been defeated. !,hr>’ Immediately stood to one . side
So much for our slate and |e<al J aad *»**>’<«* ’‘Nearer My God to Thee.”
election. Alt ago of chivalry could not surpass,
New York reelected Odell gov*'Probably not equal thla almple act
ernor, but by a very email majority, »reverence from those untamed
The democrats made gains Iti
precinct Ohio is In doubt, Johnson
claims it for the democrats, hut the
republicans do not conccd • his claim
every j horsemen of the plains.
The most eloquent argument that
| enuld have been offered for the adop-
' tlnn of the poll tax amendment was
and It is possible the republicans may ,ir„,rntl,d to th„ tMpaj.erg of E, Pa,„
win by a very small margin. It !.s'
safe to say the republicans have car-
ried llllmil*, with the returns showing
democratic gains all over the state.
Michigan also goes republican. But
North Carolina shows a big demo-
cratic majority and the di*pa;<'he#
say that Mississippi is still safe in
the democratic column.
at the Second ward poll yesterday.
The persons who refuse to par any-
thing toward the support of our state
and county government are the per-
rons who try to control It.
Child Labor In Pennsylvania.
The Christian philanthropists of
Philadelphia, who have been weeping
and making loud lamentations over
the barbaric practice of child labor
in the south, might dry their weeping
eyes and hush their sobs long enough
to hear State Factory Inspector
Campbell of Pennsylvania announce
that 35,000 children are at work in
the factories' of that state. We ad-
mit that It Is a crime against hu-
manity and a disgrace to the man-
hood of those southern states to fat to
children to labor eight hours a day
while their schooling and health are
neglected. But the reformer who
wants to reform his neighbor while
The municipal ownership commis-
sion appointed by the Mayor of Chi-
cago last spring hag made a report
strongly recommending that the < ity
should operate all public utilities. It
Is believed that the report will he ap-
proved by the present municipal ad
ministration of Chicago.
Another Kansas freak Is out call
ing the twelve disciples together. He
suvs tbelr spirits are now all on earth
occupying the bodies of men ranging
from 30 to 40 years. Of course, this
n-w religious light comes from Kan-
Rev. Geo, H. Slinmonds, a Baptist
divine qf Peorlu, 111.. Is building up
grief for himself. He Is planning to
dramatize Biblical stories and scenes
for production on the stages of all
Ills own household Is going wrong Is! the cliff's of this country.
believed to have been killed and a
number seriously Injured. Owing to
the panic and confusion among the
crowd watching the election returns,
It was impossible to make a correct
estimate of the fatalities.
The explosion took place among the
fireworks that were to set off to
celebrate the announcement of the
eieetlon returns. Tho report was so
heavy that windows were broken In
the houses around the square. When
the panic had subsided, s.xteen persons
were found unconscious on me ground.
Some of these, however, quickly recov-
ered Others had been horribly muti-
lated. It is reported tuai four boys
who were wntehlng the fireworks on
Madison avenue were killed.
Five hundred extra policemen were
ordered on duty and the work of car-
ing for the dying and taking the more
seriously Injured to the hospitals was
carried on with all possible speed. It
ts stated that fully 1,500 people were
more or less seriously injured. Some
of these, however, were removed by
their friends, while others were taken
ta the hospitals.
Great Throngs in Square.
It ts estimated that at least 30,000
persons thronged the square at the
time of the explosions, which were
succeeded by a frightful panic In
which hundreds were thrown down
and trampled under foot. Five hun-
dred policemen and all the ambu-
lances were immediately summoned
and the dying and those mose se-
riously Injured were removed to the
hospitals, hi addition to thes - many
of th-- wounded were taken away by
Nino men In < barge of the firework.)
display were placed under arrest Im-
mediately after the expfoslon.
The list of the dead is:
I’ollceman Dennis Shea.
Wm. B. Fiunerty.
Eight unknown dead men.
The densest portion of the throng
that parked the square was ranged
along Msdlson square close to the
place reserved for the discharge of
regulation of the trusts, and Inter-
vened with political courage in the
disastrous coal strike.
OFF FOR MANEUVERS.
Nice, France. Nov. 4.—The United
States European squadron left Vllle-
franche on Its way to the scene of the
winter maneuvers in the West Indies
today. The cruiser Chicago will sail
on November 6 and call at Gibraltar.
The flagship Illinois will proceed di-
rect to Porto Grande, Cape Writ I
islands. Thence, after coaling, the ves-
sell will proeqed to the winter rendez-
vous. The gunboat Nashville, geing
incapable of the speed of the other
ships, left on October 26 for Culebra.
All the offleerH and men arc enthu-
siastic over the work planned for the
At the completion of the coming
maneuvers It is expected that a good
cruiser squadron of at least six ves-
sel Is will he established in the Med-
iterranean. with Rear Admiral Crown-
inshield in command, and it is said
that the Chicago and Albany are both
likely to be Included therein after un-
dergoing slight repairs.
. j ' —- .---
LOUD CtfltZON, VICEROT OP INDIA.
. of Connaught, who will go to India as
| the special representatives of King Ed-
; ward and Queen Alexandra.
Already many of tho nobility of Eng-
land are preparing to attend the Delhi
durbar, which will furnish a spectacle
beside which the London coronation
will appear Insignificant. Some Amerl-
BELGIAN EXPORTERS HAPPY.
Brussels, Nov.‘ V—Exports of Bel-
gian merchandise to tho United
States are experiencing an unprece-
dented Increase. The iron trade re-
ports Immense sales of steel rails and
blUets to the shipbuilding yards of . ... ,
Philadelphia. New port News and San can*' lu<V 1 - conspicuous
.. ,i-i. v* U tll/illo whom will in Mien iLilun T <-.1
Frandsoo; wHtle Th? cement manu-
facturers arc reaping the benefit of
the American cement trust's arbitra-
ry Increase of price*, there being a
steady market fn~\he United s
for the Uelgian product.
Plate glass continues to he shipped
In considerable quantities. The man-
ufacturers of preserved vegetables
are rejoicing for the first time In their
experience over n strong American
demand for their goods.
Berlin, ftov. 4.—Sarah Bernhardt
will finish her Berlin engagement Sun-
__________ _ ,dav evening. Though tne tickets sold
Along the border of ’■ at high premtumB. and she hud aluind-
not honest or eutltled to public con-
Things are going wrong with the
True, Pennsylvania claims that her j I,nPll° 18 Fiance, In Pnrls yesterday
children must be 13 years old before ‘,,ne of th,‘ participants In a duel re-
they can be made factory hands--
beasts of burden, but the records
show that there are many children
under thirteen working in the facto-
ries of that state. However, 13 Is
too young for a child to be confined
to dally labor and deprived of all rec-
reation und pleasures of the play so
necessary to healthy, robust youth.
Girls and boys are doing their b ct
growing at 13 years of age; they are
then just beginning to develop th-’It
physical and mental powers nod it Is
at that age that those powers can be
dwarfed and weakened for all time.
A little work, home work, Is bene-
ficial to boys and girls between the
ages of 12 and 16 years, Just as the
proper amount of work Is nece*suty
to develop the thoroughbred colt.
No successful raiser of thorougnoreu
stock would think of putting his tods
down to steady, haavy dally work for
the reason that It would stunt n.eir
growth and make them weak, scrub
horses without spirit or ambition,
aad certainly every child is entitled
to an equal showing with a colt Oc-
«nUy a boy 1.
coived a real painful wound In his
right ann. The French duel ts not
Intended to hurt any one.
It Is said that J, P. Morgan's west-
ern trip Is for the promotton of a great
soft coal Combine. The people of the
west do not want any of Morgan's
brand of prosperity. He Is a plague
to be quarantined against.
The vote in Ohio would indicate a
republican protest against the tariff.
But af course other cxousoa will be
found for any losses made by the re-
the square facing the avenue were
arranged three groups of cast Iron
mortars, twenty in each group, and
loaded wilh heavy bombs. A few
minutes after 10 o'clock the first
hunch of mortars waa touched off.
but before the discharge took place
one of them fell over on its side and
the next instant the bomb was shot
’to the thickest of Hie crowd. It
exploded and hurled the people Into
The fall of martar and the shock of
the explosion knocked down the reat
of the row of martar. and a perfect
volley of huge projectiles plowed
through the crowd Almost Instantly
the second group of twenty mortars,
about 100 feet further up the avenue,
discharged their contents Into the
crowd and a moment Iplcr the third
group, evidently Igniting by the show-
ers of falling sparks, exploded In the
in the panic that ensued thousands
ran blindly across the square tripping
over the s^ats and benches and failing
nnd were trampled on. The police on
duty were carried along by the rush
nnd for half an hour the wildest con-
After the smoke of the explosion
had cleared away sixteen persons were
found Ih Madison square between
Twenty-third and Twenty-fifth streets.
Scores of Injured were scattered about
the avenue ami square. Among the
dead was a policeman, who was stand-
ing close to the fim mortar and whose
body was frightfully mangled.
"RTxican had stove.
Officer Greet nnd Santa Fe Watch-
man l-ewle arrested a Mexican by the
name of Transito Alvere* near the
smelter last evening who had in his
possession an Erie No. 4 coaloll stove,
which had evidently been stolen from
some hardware store in this city. The
stove whs carefully wrapped up In a
blanket and Is brand new. Alverex,
with his plunder, was brought In ami
If J. Piorp comes to HI Paso he
will doubtless want to get an option
on our climate and our winter sun-
Tho guessing Is att over with. The
man who got there will know ail
about it this morning.
Art exhibit and reception at P.
Feldman's Studio today from 2 till
10 p. m.
German dill pickle* muff saner kraut
lust received at the Uou Grocery.
Ran a Ten-Penny Nall Through Hi*
While opening a box J. C. Mount
of Three Mile Bay. N. Y., ran a ten-
penny nail through the fleshy part
of his hand. "I thought at once of
all the pain and soreness this wonld
cause me," he says, “and Immediately
applied Chamberlain’s Palm Balm and
occasionally afterwards. To my sur-
prise it removed all pain and sore-
ness and the Injured parts were soon
healed." For sale by all druggists.
Art exhibit nnd reception at P
Feldman's Studio today from 2 till
10 p. m.
Choice Kansas City beef, mutton,
spare ribs, brains and beef tenderloin
at Berry's Market
Art exhibit and reception at P.
Feldmans Studio today from 2 till
1# p. m. <■
ant nnplause, her engagement has not
been the success expected.
The critics were hostile, especially
In the ease of "Hamlet.” The negoti-
ations for the ncjre^s' appearance at
Dresden and Leipslc have now he.-n
dropped owing to a disagreement about
the terms. After playing tft Hamburg,
Mine. Bernhnrdt will return here for
a performance for the benefit of the
German and* French consumption
cure establishments. The proceeds
will be divided squally between them.
laimlon, Nov. 4.—Through passen-
ger traffic from Parts to Pekin will
begin early In the year 1904. and it
la estimated that after that time 28,-
000 first class passengers will travel
over the route every year. Tha Inter-
national Sleeping Car company esti-
mate) that the Journey from London
to Pekin will take at first twenty
days, and afterward a little over four-
Washington. Nov. 4.—New Mexico
and Arizona: Fair Wednesday and
A Long Gms One.
“Bribem’s interested In that blit you
voted for.” said tbe first councilman.
“Sure," replied the other. "Don't
you suppose l know that V
"Did he ask you personally to vote
"Well—er—he Just banded
“Where did that child get her man-
"Not from my aide of tbe house.”
"Because she hasn't any." — Cleve-
land Plain Dealer.
Mokl Tea poattlvely Cures Sick
Headache, Indigestion and Constipa-
tion. A delightful herb drink. Re-
move* all eruptions of the skin, pro-
ducing a perfect complexion or
money refunded. 25c and 60c, Write
to us for free sample. W. H. Hooker
& Co.. Buffalo. N. Y. For sale by all
druggists of United States and Mex-
ico. W. H, Webb, wholesale and re-
Art exhibit and reception at P.
Feldman's Studio today from 2 till
10 p. m.
among whom will he Miss Daisy Let-
ter, sister of the viceroy's wife, and her
mother, Mrs. Levi Z, Lclter, who will
be the guests of Lady Curaon.
It-may be .doubted, whether, «veu in
India, the Immemorial homo of pomp
and pageantry, any ceremony has ever
been witnessed which could vie with
the forthcoming celebration at Delhi of
the coronation of the king-emperor.
Should the historian be aide to produce
from chronicles inspired by oriental en-
thusiasm and Imagination a record of
some triumphal progress of apparently
unapproachable magnificence lie must
yet fall to present us with anything so
Impressive to the Instructed Imagina-
Tho celebration of the coronation will
take the form of a great durbar, a dur-
bar sucb ns has never been seen before,
not even when Lord Lytton proclaimed
Queen Victoria empress of India. That
was a marvelous occasion, splendid and
solemn nnd Inspiring, but It Is the In-
tention of the viceroy. Lord Curzon of
Kedleston, to make the approaching
durbar even more magnificent. The
viceroy knows the Hindoo character
thoroughly. He knows that the native
loves nothing better than pomp and
glitter; that he is impressed by these
things In a manner which an occidental
Hilda it hard to bnderstanil. And this
time he means to give the Hindoo such
a display as will be talked of for gener-
I- or months preparations for tlie Del-
hi durbar have been going forward,
nltbougli tbe affair does not take place
until January. For un event of so
much Importance the making ready re-
quires many months. It is no mere
one day ceremony that Is being ar-
ranged. The imperial durbar for the
announcement to the princes of India
and Ireland, emperor of India, and to
his American wife.
Through their own lords 400,000,000
of subjects will pay homage to their
sovereign, nnd laud ami I only Curzon
will lie treated as royalty itself. They
will be accorded the same honors, the
same reverence, that would lie offered
the emperor and empress. It will be
India's formal greeting to Its new rul-
Delhi has been chosen as the site of
the durbar because of Its Imperial as-
sociations—it was there that Victoria
was proclaimed empress of India—Its
suitability Tor the assemblage of a
large number of troops and a great dis-
play aud Its central situation. But the
city of Delhi could not begin to accom-
modate the thousands of visitors to the
durbar, so they will live in camps,
which will, so says the official state-
ment regarding the durbar, extend for
“a distance of several miles on every
side of the city.” Tbe viceroy's camp
will Ik? pitched on the historic ridge
where the decisive struggle of the In-
dian mutiny took place.
The great reception will he held In a
specially constructed amphitheater of
horseshoe stiape. The amphitheater
will be a quarter of a mile In circum-
ference. with accommodations for 12.-
000 persons. The voice of a speaker
will have to carry only 300 feet in or-
der to l>e heard by the entire assem-
blage, so Ingeniously will the amphi-
theater be constructed. The viceroy
will stnnd In the center on a dais 0 feet
high and 20 feet in circumference, and
white Ills own flag Is unfurled the Im-
perial standard will he raised in front
of the assembly.
Directly before the viceroy will he
four rows of seats, which will lie occu-
pied by the 1,008 ruling chiefs, nobles
and high officials, while other notables
to the number of 8.000 will be seated
Every one has heard of the fabulous
riches of the Indian princes, of their
Jewels, of their gold and Ivory, of their
falryllkc palaces. But It is not so gciK
erally known that the greatest of the
treasures that these maharajahs and
lajalis possess are hardly ever shown;
Oysters! Oyster*! Oyetert!
Ranch Saloon. Ill El Paao street,
received dally. Bob Halstead, prop.
Woodlawn creamery butter at Ber-
Don’t forget Berry's Market for all
»cc«*ss or coxnacoht.
that tbelr emperor has been crowned
will be held on Jan. 1. but the other
function* In connection with tbe cele-
bration will last a full fortulghL
The Delhi durbar Is the reception of
the great chiefs of ludia. the proudest,
most brilliant aud glittering rulers of
the mighty empire, tb tbe viceroy of
Edward VII, king of Great Britain
DtTKB OF COKNAVOHT.
that the riches lying In the treasure
houses that have existed under the pal-
ace for centuries aro,not even exhibited
to the most favored of European
guests. The Indian princes who went
to London for the coronation dazzled
the crowds by tbe Jewels they wore,
but they left their chief treasure* at
These treasures will be visible at the
durbar. Each prlnee-tliere are no less
than forty-two Important states be-
sides many smaller ones—will endeavor
to outshine the others. There will be
elephants with trappings smothered In
gems, turbans with great diamonds
nnd rubles and emeralds, of which the
historian of predons stones has never
even beard, palanquins of gold unit
Ivory, servants ns gorgeously n ft I red us
emperors—all the glamour of the Ara-
The viceroy will arrive at Delhi on
the morning of Dec. 29. and the Ilrst of
the series of splendid pageants will en-
sue. This will be the state entry Into
the city. A procession will be formed
at the station, with the viceroy nnd the
ruling chiefs on elephants and with
the leading officials on horseback or In
carriages, and will i«iss through the
streets of the city for a distance of six
miles to tbe camp.
The following day the viceroy will
open the great Indian arts exhibition,
which by a happy inspiration he ar-
ranged to combine with the dnrbar.
The exhibition will lie tbe most elabo-
rate of its character ever held, aud It Is
hoped that it will liave a permanent ef-
fect In causing a renaissance of some
of ludla's wonderful old time haudi-
crafta. Government emissaries have
already Iwen traveling through India
for months collecting from public and
private so«rcc» the roost precious ob-
jects In each and ordering from select
*d artisans the choicest products of
their skllL All the articles except those
In the loan exhibition will be for sale.
On Jan. 1 will be held the coronation
dnrbar. Tin* ceremony will consist in
the reading of the coronation procla-
mation, tbe firing of a royal salute,
ptaying by massed bands, tbe viceroy's
address to the assembled multitude
aud the presentation of the ruling
princes. . .
Texas & Pacific:
Arrive.. 7:20p.m. Leave.. 6:50a.m.
Sierra Mad re:
Arrive.. 3:50p.m. Leave.. 8:00a.m.
G., H. & S. A.:
Arrive.. 7:00p.m. Leave.. 8:20a.m.
Arrive.. 6:40p.m. Leave..10:10a.m.
El Paso, Texas.
CHA8. A A. C. DeGROFF,
Owners and Proprietora.
600 Feet of Broad South and
Verandas, Facing City
Park. One block south of S. P.
100 Rooms. Hot and
Water, Electric Bells.
Rooms Single and En Suite.
Private Baths. Passenger El-
OFFICIAL 8. P. EATING STA-
TAKE THE WHITE BUS.
Meet! All Trains.
•:* *:■ *:• v *:• c. .;.
THE GRAND CENTRAL *
George P. Harlow, Prop. J
Cor. San Francisco and El Paso
streets. El Paso-Juarez electric
cars pass the doors, reaching
all depots. A limited number
of rooms at 50 centB per day.
Rooms GOcts to $1.00 per day.
and$3.00 to $5.00 per week.
ROY C. RAMSEY, Prop.
Tel. 403. 220 East Overland St.
One block from Masonic Temple.
Close to 8. P. and Rock Island de-
pots. Newly furnished. Ail outside
room*. European plan.
Rooms From 7^c Up.
Cor. Stanton and 8au AntioloSta
New Appointed and Remodelled
Rooms SOo to LOO Per Day. 4
JOHN HITCHENS, Prop, t
St. Charles Hotel
Cor. Oiirlud and El Pit* St.
Rooms 50, 75 ud $1.00 Per Day.
tlml«r W«w Management. h MASON, Prop
All Meals Served in Dining Car*
To All Points East
For detail Information apply to
GEO. H. SMITH.
G. P. A, New Orleans, La.
T. M. HUNT,
T. P. A., Dallas. Tex.
Can reach the
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El Paso Daily Times. (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 22, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 5, 1902, newspaper, November 5, 1902; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth539952/m1/4/: accessed April 24, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.