El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1907 Page: 3 of 8
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EL PASO MORNING TIMES, FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1907
TWO HUNDRED J)0
honor to creel
s'* **•,> . •*. V v-1
(Continued from First Page)
"While the 1'nhed States had the
Immortal Lincoln, who threatened the
oppressors of Mexico until Mexico
was given freedom, Mexico has the
Immortal DU/, srd while I may nos
represent the setyf^ienis of all. 1
speak of my own sentiments when 4
say that 1 believe that General Dias
is the greatest statesman the world
has ever known.
"1 canto to El Paso twenty years
ago and the first thing 1 heard when
I arrived here was the ability of out
distinguished guest. And in later
years I came to know that ability to
be as spoken of. It is to him that we
owe Use international dam, which will
make this valley blossom as a rose.
And as En riff tie C, Creel stands be-
fore us today we should show him
out- profound gratitude and respect.
(Cries of bravo, and prolonged ap-
plause greeted this sentiment.)
“May the ties which be has helped
to knit strengthen until we come to
be almost one people:"
Hon. Felix Marline?, then introduced
the guest of the evening. Ambassador
Enrique C, Creel. In Introduction Mr.
Marline/ rotd of the great work that
Mr. Creel had done for El Paso and
for his own state of Chihuahua. Mr,
Creel spoke to the toast of “The Am-
bassador:" He said:
"I wish to thank you lor this mag
nificent banquet in the city of the
Golden Gateway, as it were. Know-
ing what a great inspiration your
country lias been to mine, her sister
republic on this continent, I feel
greatly honored to represent my coun-
try at tlm capital of yours, because 1
know 1 come to a country greatly in-
terested in nty own. I know that 1
will meet friends. And I pledge nty
self to do all in my power at all times
to promote the friendly relations that
exist between the United States and
Mexico. ! feel that it is a great hono-
that 1 have and 1 know that the pros-
perity of the United States will ever
• be the prosperity of Mexico.
"The evolution of the United Slates
in the matter of power and the accu-
mulation of great capital has been
the wonder of the world, and may
it continue forever. , The United
States has attained her power and In-
fluence through justice to all. an
shown by the disposition or the peo-
ple of the country, which is the gov-
ernment. We of Mexico know that
the accumulation of power and influ-
ence of the United States is the great
eat guarantee of the safety of Mexico
and the advancement and develop
ment of our own beloved country. And
iis guarantee comes not of the Mon
roe doctrine, lmt of the justice of the
American and I he American govern
“With your power and justice wo
Mexicans need fear nothing from the
outside and have no fear from the
Inside, for all ar.’o as intensely pa-
triotic as are you in the protection
of our liberty and the rights of all.
The United States is a great power,
and we feel that that power will ever
bo used for the good and betterment
of humanity. Beside the American
Hag in the cause of right will be the
Mexican flag, of which we are all so
“The United States can never he
destroyed, because she is huilded
upon the firm rock of righteousness
and justice, and that fact is Mexico’s
Iiest heritage. A recent exemplified
tion of the national American jus
ft ice w as the peaceful interference of
I the United Stales in the Jap-Russian
fwar, which brought peace to those
“This banquet now on the frontier
soil of El Paso makes us who know
what El Paso has been built of won-
der how this city has grown. This is
only explained by the work of the
""people of this city. Forty-two years
ago I came to El Paso for the first
time. There were no newspapers and
nothing to indicate that a great city
would spring up here. But the spirit
of El Paso, which is still here in ever
lasting ratio, has huilded this city,
and 1 believe that she will be the first
city in the whole Southwest to attain
the 100,000 mark of population.
“I ani deeply interested in the
growth and prosperity and it is not
altogether unselfish interest, for 1
know that as El Paso grows and ex
pands her influence for good for my
Burglars! fire! Sickness!
are the terrors of Uie ijjijht J
Unr>f*b tHem by instnlHitg aii K.v
iemior Telupb^n* in t lieThmI room
fchor<* it is ftvHilablo in any OMior-
fPWfhf tb*» timid helpless
mem!.err of the family.
The rjitu jy trivial, the protection
The Soztthwestern Telegraph & Telephone Co
native state of Chihuahua will grow
in the same ratio. You have always
been a good friend of Chihuahua: U
a man came here seeking to invest
m Chihuahua and help develop the
country, you gave him high praises
of mv state and encouraged him to
add his industry to the upbuilding of
fthibuahua end Mexico.
"Yon would teti hint that he wa*
going to a country where peaee war
established forever and where -the
government was solid, sound and sub-
stantial. and for this we feel deeply
grateful, and for this reason I have
always striven to agslst in everything
that would assist El Paso. And i
now pledge you my I test ability (to still
further promote these feelings of
brotherhood that exist between Chi-
ivuahua and El Paso and between the
United States ahd Mexico. In going
to represent my country In the capital
of the United States l am making a
great sacrifice, financially, but I feel
that It is a patriotic duty to go and
if possible make the two nations
He then proposed a toast to Roose-
velt and Diaz, which was drunk
standing while the band played the
national anthem of Mexico for the
second time during the evening.
Impromptu toasts were then called
for from B. M. Hall of the reclama-
tion service and Judge A. B. Fall, the
'alter ending his toast with a proposal
for a toast to “Enrique C. Creel, the
greatest financier of the age and fu-
ture president of Mexico,” amid the
shouts of the guests. Max Weber and
others also were toasted.
The following were represented at
the banquet :
Anderson, W. E.
Austin R Marr.
A-mbrey & Semple.
Alvarey, .Joaquin (Times).
Belli- & Watts.
Badger. .1. B.
Beall. T. .1.
Bassett, O. T„ Co.
Brady, J. B.
Brunswig, .1. It.
Bray, E. M.
Bryan, C. E.
Burton Lingo Co.
Clements, G. H.
Case & Co.
Cannon <tv Co.
Carpenter, K. It.
Consumers Ice Co.
Collier, T. B.
Cobb, Z. L.
Choase, W. G.
Dick, .1. A.
ltorbandt. R. I..
De Goncier, E.
Dalby, E. R.
Dean, ,1. M.
Davis. M. Ik
(dyer, ,T. L.
Eseajeda. d. A.
El Paso Lumber Co., (It. A. Whit-
El Paso Brick Co.
Edwards, B. F.
Earle, F. G.
Emerson & Berrien.
Eubank, d. AV.
El Paso Fouti try & Machine Co.
Foster, A. G.
Fink, W. W.
Falvey, T. A.
Feldman, F, ,T.
Freeman, C. D.
Fisk, .1. R.
Fall, A. B.
Guarantee Shoe Co.
Gregg, D. L.
Hawley, A. L.
Houck & Deiter Co.
Harris, W. .1.
Humphries Photo Co:
Happer, J. A.
Hammett, B. F.
Hitt, G. L.
Hawkens, N. A.
International Book ■& -Stationery
Jones Realty Co.
Johnson, F. A.
•Tones, C. H.
Jones, T. M.
Jackson, H. P.
Kohl berg, E.
Kohtberg, JV. E.
Kline, A. A.
King, A. ,T. (Leigh Clark).
Longwell, J. .1.
Lesinsky. The II. Co.
Larkin, S. J.
Le Baron, C.
Lackland, .1. C.
Mitohim. J. F.
Myles, H. C.
McGee, P. AV.
McNary, J. G. (IT. S. Stewart).
Martin, W. R.
Mundy. ,L .1.
Catarrh of the Stomach
r •.» ac- •, s ■ --- ■ ■ t
t-'-’t j - -
A Pleasant, Simple, But Safe and Ef-
fectual Cure for It.
COSTS NOTHING TO TRY.
Catarrh ot the stomach has long
been considered the next think'to in-
curable. The usual symptoms are a
full or bloating sensation after eat-
ing, accompanied sometimes with sour
or watery risings, a formation of
gases, causing pressure on the heart
and lungs and difficult breathing,
headache, fickle appetite, nervousness
and a general played out, languid
There is Often a foul taste In the
mouth, coated tongue and if the in-
terior of the stomach could he seen
it would show a slimy, inflamed con-
The cure for this common and ob-
stinate trouble is found in a treat-
ment which causes the food to be
readily, thoroughly digested lielore it
has time to ferment and irritate tae
delicate mucous surfaces of the stom-
ach. To secure a prompt and healthy
digestion Is the one necessary thinp
to do and when normal digestion is
secured the catarrhal condition will
According to Dr. Harlanson, the
safest and best treatment is to use
after each meal a tablet, composed
of Diastase, Aseptic Pepsin, a little
Mux, Golden Seal and fruit acids.
These tablets can now he found at all
drug stores under the name of
Stuart's Dysjiepsia Talbetg and not
being a patent medicine can be used
with perfect safety and assurance
: hat healthy appetite and thorough
digestion will follow their regular use
Mr. R. S. Workman, Chicago, Ills.,
writes: "Catarrh is a local condition
resulting from a neglected cold in the
head, whereby the lining membratip
of the nose becomes in flamed and the
piosonous discharge therefrom pass-
ing backward into the throat reaches
the stomach, thus producing catarrh
of the stomach. Medical authorities
prescribed for me for three years for
catarrh of stomach without cure, but
today 1 am the happiest of men after
tisitlg only one box of Stuart s Dys-
pepsia Tablets, r cannot find appro-
nrlate words to express my good feel-
ing. I have found flesh, appetite and
sound rpst from their use.'’
Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets is the
safest preparation as well as the sim
plest and most convenient remedy for
any form of indigestion, Catarrh of
stomach, biliousness, sour, stomach,
'"'rthurn and bloating after meals.
Send your name and address today
"•fit! package and see for
yourself. Address F. A. Stuart Co..
■AS Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
McBean. Simmon & Carr.
Mundy. H. M.
Martin, G. AV. O.
Nations, .1. H. Meat & Supply Co.
Nations, .1. H.
. Newman, C. M.
Neff. E. E.
Noalon, J. M.
Nare, C. V.
Peabody, W. I,.
Pickrell, C. S.
Popular Dry Goods Co.
Page, J. B.
Page, D. M.
Patterson, Buckler & Woodson.
Porter, H. S.
Payne, AV. F.
Race, W. E.
Richards, A. H.
Union Brass Co.
Union Clothing Co. (Ron Levy).
Stevens, H. B.
Slater, H. D.
Smith, .1. A.
Sweeney, .1. U.
Sharpe, A. I,.
Smith, J. H.
Shelton Payne Arms Co.
Springer, T. H.
Snyder, A. H.
State National Bank.
• Turney, W. W.
Tooiey, W. L.
Tuttle, W. II.
Trust & Trust.
White, AV. A.
White, Z. T.
Welch, 1C. B.
Wood, H R.
Weckerle, F. .1.
Walz, W. G.
AVilliams, .1. F.
AVhite, Owen T.
Wood, A. H.
Wingo, T. M.
Senor Gobernador Don Jose Maria
Senor Don Juan Creel.
Senor Don Buenaventura Becerra.
Senor Don Buenaventura Becerra
Senor Lie. Don Carlos Munoz.
Senor Don Maximo Krakauer.
Senor Ing. Don Manuel Game:os.
Senor Lie. Don Juan de Dios de
Senor Lie. Don Joaquin Cortazar.
Senor Dr, Don W. T. Shaw.
Senor Lie. Don Francisco Terrazas
Senor Don Cruz E. Gonzalez.
Senor Don Andres Garcia.
Senor Don Enrique de la Garza.
Senor Don C. L Graves.
Senor Don E. W. Mead.
Senor Lie. Don Eduardo Barren as
Senor Don Benito Martinez.
Senor Don. J. Lujan.
Senor Don Victor Hector.
Senor Lie. Don Joaquin Baranda
Senor Don. Jose Stiinaga.
Senor Don Guillermo Mtoye.
Senor Lie. Don Rafael J, Alvarez.
Senor Don Lauro Alvarez.
Senor Don Isaac Aceves.
Senor Don Jesus J. Falomir.
Senor Ing. Don Jose Maria Falomir
Senor Don Jesus Garcia Acosta.
Senor Ing, Don Victor A. Cabrera.
Senor Don Eduardo Albafull.
Senor Don Otto Qtiieek
Senor Don Juan F. Trevino.
Senor Don Carlos Guilty.
Senor Don J Guilty.
Senor Don Jose Asunmtlo,
Senor Ing. Don Crespo.
Senor Don Manuel Rocha Chavre.
Senor Ing. Jose R. Argnelles.
Senor Don Federico Allande.
Senor Lie. Don Victorlano Salado
Senor Don E. Cruet#.
Senor Mayor Don Fortiuo Davila.
... Senor Alelehor Calderon.
Senor Alberto Terrazas.
Senor Francisco A. Prieto.
Lie. Manuel Prieto.
Senor Vicente Visconti.
T. D. Edwards, United States con-
sul at Juarez.
Francisco Malien, Mexican consul,
8, Montemayor, mayor of Juarez.
W. A, Fleming Jones, Las Cruces,
Mayor Charles Davis.
W. AV. Follett.
B. M. Hall.
R. B. Ho!llngsw< V It.
H. D. Bowman.
O. C. Snow.
R. L. A'oung.
M. T. Brown.
Juarez—Jan B. Barbaras, Romulo
Escobar, Creel Ricardo Rojas, Jesus
O. Najera, Rafael de! Castillo. E. Pro
vencio, A’nocente Ochoa, Felipe Setjas.
B. Frias Comaoho, Angel Calderon
Urrulia, Eduardo Fernandez Alonzo,
Augustin Resse, Augustin Seekantp
Jose A, Satnaneigo, Guillermo Robert
Camillo Arguelles, H. Seggermann
Juan M. Amador, Enrique E. Bowman
A'esterday's day dawned a busy one
for Ambassador Enrioue C. Creel,
and.he had scarcely risen before the
first of the day's entertainments be-
gan. The first tiling on the day's pro-
gram was a reception at the Mexican
consulate on Missouri street in honor
of the city’s guest, given by Hon.
Francisco Malien, Mexican consul.
A number of Mr. Mullen's personal
friends In Juarez and E! Paso were
invited to this function, and all mem-
bers of the Chamber of Commerce
were invited guests. The affair was
entirely informal and toasts were
drunk over the wine and light re-
freshments provided by the Mexican
representative in El Paso.
Almost the entire Creel party, to-
gether with notables, gathered at the
consulate. Toe doth regimental band
from Fort Bliss discoursed music on
the lawn of the consulate while the
reception was in progress. Major Par-
tel to, battalion commandant, and
Colonel Hoyt, regimental commander
of the 25th, were invited guests and
Mayor Charles Davis, Alderman B.
F. Hammett, Customs Collector A. L.
Sharpe, Felix Martinez, of the recep-
tion committee, and Mayor Monte-
mayor of Juarez Were among the no-
tables present from Juarez and El
Over glasses of champagne the
toast to Ambassador Creel, the city's
guest, was drunk and Mr. Creel re-
sponded as follows:
“This is, indeed, the happiest mo
ment of tny life, What greater hap-
piness could I conceive than to see
the -officials and prominent citizens
of both El Paso and Juarez gathered
together, sipping together, and pos-
sessed of mutual admiration and re-
spect. I deeply appreciate the great
courtesy that has been paid me. bv
Captain Davis and Captain Beall. 1
love El Paso, and ! hope to see the
two cities here side by side on the
frontier grow and prosper and thrive
together with common interests amt
common desires and admiration, rep-
resenting, as they do, two cities of
two of the greatest republics the
earth has ever known, where freedom
is guaranteed to all and speech and
religion is untrarnmeled.
"I deem it the greatest, privilege
that 1 could have to be permitted to
represent Mexico at the capital of the
United States. We are two nations
having much in common, the same
laws and the same liberty and inde-
At the conclusion of his toast Mr.
Creel toasted first President Roose-
velt of the United States and Pres!
dent Diaz of Mexico, declaring them
to be the "two greatest men in the
Consul Malien then offered a toast
to 151 Paso and Juarez, as the repre-
sentative cities, one for northern
Mexico and the other for southwestern
Customs Collector Sharpe respond-
ed for the United States, offering a
toast to President Diaz first and
President Roosevelt, which was
heartily applauded, and as the ap-
plause proceeded Ambassador Creel
stepped across the room and touched
glasses with Mr. Sharpe, which
drought forth afresh the applause.
The reception lasted until nearly
noon, when the Creel party returned
:o their hotel and then proceeded to
Inarez, Where a banquet bad been
prepared for the distinguished guest.
Bscuela No. 29, where the banquet
was held, was pijdtily decorated with
American and Mexican flags. A num-
ber of El Pasoans were invited to
this, which lasted until almost 5
o'clock. The following El Pasoans
were invited to the Juarez- function:
A. Krakner, T .1. Beall, A. L. Sharpe,
A. P. Coles, A A. Kline, E. Kohlberg,
A, Courehesne, W. E. Anderson, F
C. Earle, .1. L. Dyer. B. F. Hammett,
('. R. More head, E. Moye, Felix Mar-
tinez, S. J. Fremlenthal and their
wives, anti Peyton F. Edwards ami
Bulge Joseph Magoffin.
Following the Juarez banquet, Max
-Weber, German’consul, gave an in-
formal reception to the party, and
they were then driven lock to El Paso
to rest until the banquet, which start-
d a* 9 o'clock.
12 year old re-imported whiskey a*
'he.Toltec, 25 cents per drink.
BATTLE IN SONORA.
Yaqui Indians Defeatey by Mexican
Troops—Twenty Mexicans Killed.
News was received here yesterday
of a battle in the district, southwest
of Guay mas, Sonora, Mexico, between
Mexican troops and A'aqni Indians, in
which twenty Mexicans were killed
ami the Indians defeated. The Vaquis
carried off their dead and wounded
when they retreated. Further par-
ticulars could not l>e obtained last
night, owing to the isolated section
in which the light occurred.
MOUNT ETNA ACTIVE.
Emits Thick Column of Smoke and a
Rain of Ashes.
Rome. Jan. 21,—The activity of
Mount Etna in Sicily is increasing
That there is tin eruption Inside the
crater is proved by the thick column
of smoke and the dark rain of ashes
which are being thrown out, especially
on the northeastern side This ac-
tivity is accompanied try slight earth
Acquitted on Second Trial.
Jacksonville, Fla., Jan. 24.—The
second trial of I, J. Ohara in the U-
S. court here upon the charge of peon-
age. resulted today in a verdict of not
IIE HAD LEARNT.
_ , "Huh! I thought you »aijyou'd learned
"T one* had a comfortable home . Revi Dryasdust-Young man, do you how to skater
mi'nn?" comrortaote nomc, mink' “Welt. I did take six lee»on*-ln i
"Poor man, how did you lose Itr* Freshly-No^ In bustness hours, old respondeuce school."'
“Me wife lost her job, ma'am!"
i a cor-
chap, but 1 11 take a cigar with you.
"Can't you walk yet?"
"Let's keep him for a lururUe for
, 11»' a i-1 11,1 , ' *
The Fisherman Gee! hut it'» cold It “Bet your life I can. but I'm not livin’ Pop’ll birthday.*'
I don’t git a bite In ueveu more hours, 1 It away! This baby carriage stum ts a “When H his borlhdavV'
believe I'll quit! cinch!’* "On de fifteenth of July!"
"On de fifteenth of July!"
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
The .swellest. hnr 1n town. Finest
goods at the Getn.
El Paso was full of visitors from
J. I,. Boll's race horse, "Capltan,"
will arrive- today and Mr. Bell wants
Free lecture and healing tonight.
Parlors of "The Healer." Edward
Work on the fine driveway between
El Paso and Las Cruces will begin
Grading is now- being pushed at
two points, at the intersection of Ore-
gon a.id Si Louis an t on Campbell
The old an t new liivetors of the
Chamber of Commerce will hold a
joint meeting (Ids afternoon at 1
A special service of song will bn
held at Temple ,V!t. Sinai this (Fri-
day) evening at K o’clock. Among the
special musical number? will lie a
solo bv Mrs. Leila Moore and a duet
and trio by the ohofyr Tile jiublio la
Mrs. Georgia O'rawlord yesterday
til" I suit in t lie dll i list riel court
lor divorce from Joint Crawford,
whose home i.s in Taylor count) She
alleges • ant they were married .May
Inf, 1902 and that after only three
weeks her husband deserted her for
another woman and has not lived
with her since that lime.
.Mrs. Janies G. McNary and three
chit Iff a of La* Vegas passed through
Albuquerque last night on their wa>
to El Paso where they will join Mr.
McNary to make llieir home. Mr
McNary has leased the Las Vegas
Optic an I has accept** I a position
with l lie First National hank of El
Paso His retirement from the
newspaper field of New Mexico has
caused general regret. Mrs. McNary
was accompanle I by her mother, Mrs.
Raynoids .and sister Miss Raynolds,
and Miss Janette La Kite of Lax Vegas
Mrs. HaVnolds. Miss Raynol.lH and
Miss La Rue ate on their way to
New York, whence the* will sail Feb-
ruary 9 for Florence They will
spend the winter months alirotj 1 -
A CROCKERY BARGAIN
We are offering our entire line of Weller's Wedge wood dr Art Pot-
tery Jardinieres at about half price-• because we have entirely too
many. Look In the show wind ow for an Idea of the values and
The prices are as follows:
5flc jardinieres for.........25o $1.50 Jardinieres for,
75c Jardinieres for.........40c *2.00 Jardinieres for.
$1,00 Jardinieres for........50c $2.50 Jardinieres for.
And ao on up to the $4.00 ones for only $2.25
. . 75c.
T. H. Springer,
SHUNTS AT KANSAS CITY
Delivered An Illustrated Address en
the Isthmian Canal Before the
Knife and Fork Club.
John Morrell's "Iowa's Pride" hams,
closely 11!mined and combined with
■lie famous “Yorkshire flavor," makes
the most economical and finest tin
voted ham on the* market. Sold at
Nations' Market. Phones 128, 158
NEW BILLIARD RECORD.
Noland Defeat* Lean in Three-Cushion
St. Louis. Jan. 21 A new worlds
record in threeeuHhion hilllar Is was
•at aid i.-Died -hurt today as the result
ot a cotiti's; jn which ('has Noland
'.Jested .terse Lean in a professional
liati heap match by a score of 25 to
14 an t averaging I in for the 25 punts.
Noland': average was for twenty
noinl.s, as he was allowed, a five point
handicap, which was three points on
Lean who, was allowed two points
handicap. Noland ma lt- a high run
m six white Lean's wa« ft.
TWO-CENT FARE BILL.
Missouri Legislature W !l Probably
Fix Railroad Rate.
Jeff *riOn fitv. Mo,. Jan. 24 —The
railroad commit fee of the house to-
da voted to report the two-cant pas-
se.tge. rate hill favorably Represen-
tatives of ail railroads operating in
Missouri appeare I helot • the com
mi life in opposition to the bill. A
similar bill is in tin* hands of the
Gm Folk says a two rent fare hill
will he- passed and he will sign it.
Morton, "his personal triemi am!
Mr Shouts left for New York late
tonight in his private car.
Do not fall to attend the special
sale of ladies' tailor made suits and
coats at. the Popular Saturday.
Kansas City, Mo„ Jan 24.-Theo-
dore P, Shouts, who yesterday resign-
ed-Hie chairmanship of the Isthmian
canal commission, was the guest of
honor here this evening at the in until
ly dinner of the Knife and Fork dub
or Kansas City. In an illustrated ad-
dress lie gave a report ot' the work
done to date on the Panama canal.
"The creative period," declared Mr.
Shouts, "has come to an end and the
period of active eonstnietlon lias ue
gun. As to Hu* manner In which the
creative task lias been performed, we
are content to let: the facia speak for
In closing. Mr. Shunts quoted as tot
lows from President Roosevelt's mew
sage, written after the chief exacu-
ttve's return front the Isthmus:
"The wisdom of canal management
haw been shown itt nothing more
clearly than in the way in which tilt*
foundations have been laid "
Mr. Shouts, who arrived in Kansas
city this morning, had earlier In the
day denied that hi/ resignation of the
chaltmansion had resulted from any
disagreement with the president or
any member of tin- commission, and
declare ffihat the best of relations ex-
isted' between himself and all his ca-
nal associates lie left for New York
Mr Shouts, in discussing ttie Pana-
ma canal Haiti:
“The work i.~ mapped out; the de-
partment head- are all Relucted, ap-
pointed and working In harmony;
fifty-two stelun shovels are at work:
the material is assembled and !10 OftO
ring in eight years. ling the railways In the Philippines.
"The theory that only one man can 1 ---
run a railroad, conduct a business, | a tax is now levied on ail railway
rule the gmernient, or dig a canal, Is: tickets sold in Japan, varying from .
all the veriest fool rot. I have com-(cent to 50 cents, according to dis*
l ifted the creative period In the work , lance,
upon the canal. \D obligation is dis-
charged Any good eonsttiiction en-
Washington, Jan, 24.-—The weather
bureau tonight Issued a bulletin show
Ing that the Ohio river at Evansvllla
reached over It feet above timid stage
today, and that the crest of the flood
should paws Into the lower Mississippi
Sp; n's Cabinet Resigns.
Ma.lri i. Jan 24 The cabinet has
resigned as a result of dissension lie-
tw''vn the liberals ant the radicals,
over the law associations. King Al-
fonso is consulting with the political
leaders with regard to the formation
of a new ministry
Marnhall Field Estate.
Chicago, Jan. 24 The executors or
the Marshall Field estate today filed
with the probate court an inventory
of the late merchant's possessions.
The approximate value of the estate Is
placed at $75,090,000
Cleanliness Is the primary condition
of any brewery—no credit coming on
that account. Yon arc Invited to in-
spect the El Paso Brewery,
New York City spends $521,000 a
year for library purposes.
An English windmill at Relgato
Heath has been turned Into a church.
Every effort possible is being mads
The canal ought to be to use native woods for ties In lmtld-
gineer can finish the work. The presi-
dent Is satisfied concerning that. He
Women in China have the privilege
of lighting in the wars. In the rebel-
lion of 1850 women did as much fight-
and I arc at a perfect understanding. I ins as men At Nankin, In 1853,
The completion of the canal will not | 500,000 women from various parts at
be disturbed a particle, by- this change.! the country were formed into brt-
Stevens, I s a first-elass titan and nr ! gades of 12,000 each, under female of-
will go right ahead with the work j fleers. Of these soldiers 10,000 were
Then* will he absolutely no trouble— | picked women, drilled and garrisoned
not a particle- if things are just left in the eity.
"There are two parts to any big un-
dertaking. too creative and the con-
structive The creative work 1 have
finished The construction work will
foil ,w as the night does the lay.
There are bigger problems now than
the completion of the Panama canal.
I go to one of them, it is to solve
the problem of rapid transit on the
narrow neck of an island,”
Mr. Shonts would not discuss the
question as to whether or not he fear-
Many pictures by Valasquez may
still he resting unrecognized in South
America, according to an art cr tic.
The rough people, says he. who fur-
nish the silver ingots, would yearn
for presentments of the old country
fife and so early essays at its portray-
al by Velasquez may still be slumber-
ing in remote haciendas under the
shadow of ihe Andes
From my pile of autographs i take
Ai the same criiicisni that was meted one of a statesman, well known, and
out to Chief Engineer Wallace when lav it side by side with the antog aph
the latter resigned. Mr. Shouts said of a great author and a great eocle-
t'ce president's tetter should he a suf- atactic.” writes a British publicist,
Orient answer to that question. He did "All three are very small, exquisitely
not mention Wallace's name or make neat, very little slanted, absolutely
an comparison between the two legible Well, as 1 knew the ihree
...... Neither would he discuss bln writers, I doubt If i could tell which
plans in regard to his new duties. He wrote which. They were Cardinal
stiff the New York Position had been Manning, Mr. Fronde and Lord Rose-
offered to him a year ago by Paul bery.
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El Paso Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 26, Ed. 1 Friday, January 25, 1907, newspaper, January 25, 1907; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth582326/m1/3/?q=yaqui: accessed March 30, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.