Not only were dances, songs and parades. Diaz was the need to show to the world’s countries and their investors that Mexico was a major nation, progressive and reliable. The international prestige of Mexico is grounded in a willingness to foreign investment and guarantees and privileges that the Mexican government gave them. In 1910 the Diaz regime wanted to secure a worthy place in the world community. Institutions emerge from this event as the International School of Archaeology and Anthropology. As part of a model of nation building and historical consciousness driven by the regime. Using media as propaganda: the exaltation of patriotic heroes, civilian buildings and memorials. Of the heroes valued by the regime chose Azteca Cuauhtemoc last king as a model of patriotic devotion. And Benito Juarez as a model of liberal conscience.Modernity was also an imperative element in the service of the regime, and extended contracts for the lighting of the Metropolitan Cathedral in Mexico City, government buildings and oil concessions. The model was in the festivities of the Paris Universal Exhibition of 1889. The Primary National Congress, the construction of new amphitheater of the National Preparatory School, and reconstruction of the National University of Mexico by Justo Sierra, were compendiums of that thinking. It is therefore invited the parties to the greatest possible number of foreign representatives, in addition to the diplomatic corps (of 51 countries that then had come 32). Representatives from Spain, France, Germany, United States, among others (England did not attend, but accepted the invitation, mourning the death of Edward VII). To receive the special guests for banquets, receptions and dances.There were parades of military and foreign sailors who accompanied their performances and who arrived in Veracruz on board warships. The main figures of the elite Diaz housed the foreign guests of honor (for example, the representative of Spain, Camilo Garc a de Polavieja was received at the residence of Don Guillermo Landa y Escandon. Nicaragua would send the poet Rub n Dar o who moves from Europe to Mexico, passing through Cuba. At the port of Veracruz, in the car that takes him to the hotel, Amado Nervo you that the Mexican government will receive as a “guest of honor”, but not as a representative of Nicaragua. Later General Maas visited him where he is staying, greets from Justo Sierra and asks for favor (also from Sierra) not to travel to the capital because the president did not receive Diaz (See The Dramatic Life of Ruben Dario of Edelberto Torres, 1966: 401 and Autobiography of Ruben Dario).This was because the government had appointed representative of Nicaragua Darius had been overthrown by U.S. intervention, and assuming that the U.S. pressured for not receiving D az Dar o. The attitude of Sierra Diaz and generated massive student protests, both in the Federal District and in Veracruz. In marches organized by students and intellectuals participants shouting Viva Mexico, Viva Nicaragua!, Ruben Dario Viva!, And also shouted slogans against the U.S. government.Top row: Left to right: President Porfirio Diaz with Mr. Guillermo de Landa y Escandon, in an act of protocol and international delegates flags of all nations were hoisted on the buildings and lay along the balconies, shield junt banse Spanish, American stars, the Argentine sun, chrysanthemum Japan, the Russian eagles and other emblems (…) They appeared portraits of the main leaders of the independence, the dates of 1810 and 1910 and the words Independence Peace, Progress, and above all freedom. The buildings of the main streets of the city were illuminated for the first time mercury tubes and light bulbs. The energy spent during that month was 168 million watts. This began the tradition of lighting the streets and avenues of the capital allegorical motifs. On April 7, 1907 formed the commission in charge of centennial celebrations.Under the guidance of General Diaz, “The first century must denote the greatest advance in the country with the positive performance of works of public utility and that there are people who did not usher in the solemn day, an important public improvement.” The ideological work is in large part to Justo Sierra and Vicente Riva Palacio in the field of intellectual: the first national history and civics lessons on the second.