Newspaper Page Text
resistance which onr officer: have bwn
Bt'.djlrg for twenty yar. would have ex
cused the Of lit a (1 line offl-ers. for order-
lug a retreat at tliitt hour. But the; went , Cyclonic Tactic
forward. They had received no order
during all the morning from Gn. Shat
ter and they received none during the
afternoon. They were Rlmpl; ordered
forward at 8 o'clock In the morning Into
the Jungle within I.Oikj yard, of the
Hparlth artillery to take their chance.
The position hail not been rcconnoltered.
When they reached the grounds where It
wae necery to place the brlgadee In
battle formation they remained under Ore
for three hour wl'hout being ahle to eee
ROUGH RIDERS' VICTORY.
IT11IIH8 COOLRIM Of TBI MIR.
THE DAILY CITIZEN
HUHHK8 A McCHKlHHT. FTBLISHIIH8
Tho. Hi'hhrs Kdltor
W. T. McCrrimrt. Btm. Mgr. and City Rd
riHUIHtll DAILt 1D WIRILf)
V1 1 ' - Jt
AMoclated Preee Afternoon Telegram.
Otficlal Paper of Bernalillo County.
1 Argrat City and County Circulation
The Largest New Mexico Clrcnlatlon
Largeet North Arlaona Circulation
ALBUQl'KKQUK. JULY M. IWK
What haa become of Mike MandeU't
Thi amaU pox la killing mora people
In New Iteiloo than the yellow fever Id
Thi war appear to bare wiped out tha
popallau along with tha other enemleeof
the United Bute.
Thi United Blau will soon be In po
sition to earry on a tuooeeeful war In
any part of the world.
TBI sale of poeial stamps tor the flecal
year Jost ended amounted to Is3.0u0.000,
gain of nearly 4 per eent over the pre
Wbin Oeueral allies unieliea the job
at Porto Hlco he will have done some
thing worthy l page la btidory, for Porto
Bloo ban nerer been taken. It has had
tha storm fur ally, fever, too. Twice
Kuglaud attacked it. The Bpanlarda
beat her iff. One they beat the botch
IT U expected that a proposition will
soon be made by the postmaster general
of Great Britain for a convention, at
which the United Bute and Great
BrlUin will be represented, whose pur
pose It will be to etabllah a posUl rate
between tb Cuted SUte and Europe
of two eenU of our money.
! . . - - - -. -
Thi Unit bale of cotton of the new crop
baa been sold at auction In New York tor
600, with tha understanding that the
money la to go to the United BUte hos
pital fund. Wrapped In a Urge flag and
accompanied by check for $500 the
bale will be sent to President McKlnley
to be disposed of as he see fit.
L! ...... i
TBI nary department has not been
obliged in any Instance to change any
order or reflect in any manner on any
action performed by Admiral George
Dewey, sailor and diplomat, since be
went into tha Pacific. Tb great thing
about Admiral George Dewey la that be
does his work and write about It after'
single enemy. The fought blindly and
eeperately till they reached open ground
below the Bpauinh trenches and block
house; then they had to go forward or
he slaughtered, and they went. The flint
five hours of July 1 was a hopeleee, dreary
During the entire progress of the
peace negotiations he (Gen. Bhafter) has
every day offered some new Indications
of weakness, while Toral haa every day
shown bla contempt for Bhafter by try
ing some new plan to outwit him. The
credit for the final surrender belongs te
President Mr Kin ley, who twice Ignored
Shatter's recommendation and Insisted
on unconditional terms. How differently
this 'hero of Bantlago ' conduct! his
affairs from what tb ' hero of Appomat
tox ' did at Vlcksburg. Had Grant been
at Santiago be would never have tent
the silly Information to Washington that
he bad juet come from an hour and a
half's dlecuaeion with th Bpsnlsh gen'
era! and ' believed he bad made an Ira
preeelon.' Grant wonld have given Mr
Toral twelve hours, then he would have
closed the true and reopened the artil
lery, bhafter was two weeks In com
pleting the surrender, and every step of
the tedious affair bad to be directed from
Waehlngion, where the president awaited
every unintelligible telegram from Bhaf
ter with great anxiety.
PAT HlOt 10 M ATI VBS.
The Democrat In a reoeut issue said:
"It 1 idle to suppress the truth. The
muster rolls speak too plainly. The na
tive population of New Mexico In this
war with Hpaln hat not manifested i
proper spirit of patrlotUm."
W hile tha native people of this terrl
tory bav not enlisted with tb alacrity
of the KnglUb speaking population, it Is
a fact that native voluuloera are In every
company from this territory except one
from this city, In which company they
had little chauce to enlist. The first
blood thed on the soli of Cuba, at the
battle of La Quaeiua, was from the veins
of a volunteer BpauUh-Amerloan from
thlt olty. All the rumor of disloyalty
on the part of the native people, when
hunted down, proved to be utterly false.
Leading native cltltttneof tha territory
offer to rauie a regiment of native Span
leu-Americana for war with Spain when
ever their services may be needed. Thi
Citi.in at first believed the rumors
about th disloyalty of certain of the
native people, and was prompt In denun
ciation of the supposed treason, but it la
pleased to give evidence that no more
patriotic people live in New Mexico than
the Bpanish-Amerlcan eltlxena. The cen
sus shows that only twenty-three native
of Spain reside In New Mexico. They
bav no Influence. The deecendanU of
the oonquerers of Mexico who were born
and raised In New Mexico are lovers of
American Institutions, and will give
their live In defense of th stars and
stripe, as Is abundantly proven by the
many volunteer from this territory In
the war with Spain.
Tbi newHpaper aglutlon of -the ques
tion of th loyalty of th Spanish-American
resident of New Mexico U going to
be a serious handicap to a sUtehood bill
next session of congress, but It may b
counteracted by th glorious record being
made by th New Mexico troop in the
field, predict th Silver City Inde
mux iH iui wasx ihdiks.
The eastern trad revlewa aay that
merchants and ablp owners are making
active preparation tor th revival of
trad wltb th West Indie that must fol
low th conquest of Cuba and Porto Bloo.
These two Islands have botrght as much
as ta.Ouo.OoO worth of good In a tingle
year from the United States, and they
have tent to this country $80,000,000
worth of merchandise In a tingle year.
TbU trad will be much larger than ever
before as soon as th Uulted BUtet con
trols th Inlands and esubllshe peao
TATE KLKUTIOMS THI TEAR.
The following sUtes bar elected tut
officers this year: Kentucky and Texas
in January, Hhode Island In April,
Oregon In June.
The next tUte election thlt year will
be that of Alabama, August 8, tor gov
ernor and other state otueera.
The second will b that of Arkansas,
Beptemtier 4, for governor and otner
Vermont will vote on September 0, and
Maine on September 12.
Elections for governor and other state
officers will be held In November in the
following stat: Georgia, California.
Colorado, Connecticut, Idaho, Kansas,
Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada,
New llampslilra. New Jersey, New York,
Pennsylvania, North Dakota, South
Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Wyoming and
BUtoa that will bold no state elections
until presidential year, WOO. are Illinois,
Montana, North Carolina, L'Uh, Wash
ington and West Virginia.
The next state election of Virginia
will be In 1U0U
BLl'MUKK 0 aUASTBB.
Military experU are of the opinion
that Gen. Shatter deserve censure
Instead of credit for the Bantlago cam
pa'gn. He Is accused of making blund
ers from the beglunlug to the end of the
campaign, and only the bravery of the
troops saved them from humiliating
situation. One of those who witnessed
the battle on July 1 says:
"If we d.d strict Justice to the army,
Instead of printing picture of the large
tat general and calling him a 'hero,' we
would first iuventlgate bit methods of
July 1, with a hope to prevent the placing
within such Incompetent hands of an
other expediton of such importance. Wt
were beateu at 10 o'clock, July 1. Every
rule of modern warfare, every theory
printed in th textbook of attack and
THI AMERICAN IOLVUX
The military expert traveling with
the United States army, that they may
have opportuultle to observe American
methods and American characteristic,
with on accord, give the highest praise
to th American common soldier, to-
called. A Kreuoh officer expresses the
rem text admiration for what be 1
pleased to call the "character or initia
tive." which term is only another name
for aelt reliance. "It la. he says, "al
most unknown In European armies
where every movement, and the move to
meet each action of th enemy, await
th lultUtlv of an officer." This French
soldier la surprised to find that our men
tight to the front, meeting each enier
geucy as It arises, overcoming obstacles
by their own Initiative.
OKIUIM OF TSI KAOLB.
The national emblem Is everything In
war time. Congress adopted th Stars
aud Stripe by solemn enactment. But
where did we get that glorious totem, the
eagle? We did like other natlout, appro
priated the noble bird. The eagle 1 a
totem of which neither philosopher nor
peasant need be ashamed. "Ills wing la
thought; bis eye, a flash of light; his
glance, an arrow shot Into darkness; bis
breast, defiance of wlud aud battlerack;
bis spirit, supremacy over chaotic ele
ments, and his scream is the cry of lib
erty and the shout of progress."
COAL A FACTOR IN WAR.
Coal Is the great factor of modern
wars. It Is supreme wnen it comes to
conflicts whose theater Is lbs ocean. A
British board of trade publication on the
world's coal supply shows that the
United SUtes is second ouly to England
In the amount of production, aud that In
the cost of production the United Slates
(Jniu-lmae Is the name given to the
battlefield where, on June 24, the Flret
United BUte Volnnteer cavalry, better
known as the Bough Riders, received Its
baptism of Ore and behaved with the
coolness and Intrepidity of veteran troops.
But all the glory of a decisive defeat of
the Hpaniars did not belong to the Kongh
Rider. The Tenth cavalry dletlngnlHhed
lUelf and some troops of ths First United
SUte cavalry were also engaged. A
New Yorker In th Rough Riders, who
witnessed the charge of the Tenth np a
ridge on the right of the valley where
Colonel Wood' regiment teemed to be
caught In a trap, waa very enthusiastic
after tb battle, over the dashing style
In which the black troopers went for the
position of the Spanish and captured It.
I don't know what kind of cavalry they
make," he aald, "but they are a glorious
success as infantrymen. There can be
no better soldiers In th world, and yet I
need to doubt whether tha negro could
Oght with as much dash as the white man."
The First United BUtes cavalry claims
the credit of having opened the engage.
ment with the discharge of a Hotchkiss
gun in tne direction or a force of
8pa.ilar.ls which waa plainly In view on
the crest of a hill. It It said that the
Spaniards did not open Ore on the Rough
Eiders until a few minute later. There
are two things that should be said with
emphasis before the battle I described In
deUlL On I that the Bough Riders
were not ambushed, as that word Is gen
erally understood, and the other la that
none of them waa shot by his comrade
In an overlapping Una In th rear.
There have been bluU that this hap
pened, but they do serious lojustlc to
Colonel Wood and Lieutenant Colonel
Roosevelt, and also to General Young,
who was In command of the brigade en
gaged. The brigade was a part, It should
be understood, of General Wheeler's
The night before Quaelma General
Young sent for Colonel Wood of the
Bough Bldert and . In substance aald to
him: "Colonel, I have reliable Informa
tion that the Spaniards have taken a
very strong position beyond Bevllla, near
the junction of the trail over the moun
tain at Slboney and the valley road, and
expect to Inflict a defeat on us there If
we advance. I think the brigade cull
fight the first battle of this war to-morrow
morning and drive the enemy back
Gen. Young got bit Information about
the position of the Bpanlarda from Gen.
Demetrlo't scouts, and it proved to be
correct. Col. Wood's regiment climbed
the bill at Slboney toon after sunrise,
aud the Tenth took the valley road, start
ing later. Behind the Rough Riders at
some distance marched the First. The
country In which the troop were to
operate can best be described a a chaos
of high hill and mounUln peaks. So
prodigally are they massed about that It
should not be difficult for a resourceful
and determined enemy to annihilate an
Invading army. Colonel Wood's men
marched with heavy packs at the regula
tion step aud suffered terribly from the
heat Many of them threw away their
blankeU or eoaU on the way, and 10 per
eent fell out, so that at one time a con
siderable halt waa necessary.
Tha Tenth cavalry. Inured to hot
weather marching, went along cheerily
enough, but when the battle began they
were torn dlsUnoe behind the Bough
Bldert. Tb Tenth bad, however, a bet
ter road to march over. That which Col
Wood's regiment took was a mere trail
through the woods, where It was not al
ways possible for four men to march
abreast. Let It be understood that the
Rough Bldert were proceeding along one
of the ridges of whloh there are so many
In the valley that ends at Santiago. The
course of the Tenth waa In the bottom ot
the valley. Overlooking th ridge on
both side was torn high ground, and In
front was a considerable hlU.
The Bpanlsh position was In the shape
of a horseshoe so that volley tiring could
be directed from three tide on a regi
ment advancing along th ridge. On
both tide of tb trail were dense thick
ets, In whloh the giant cactus known as
the Spanish bayonet, predominated; but
the trend ot these thickets was slightly
upward on the right aud sharply down
ward on the left
CapUln Capron ot the volunteers was
riding at point, or ahead ot the main
body, when be became aware ot the
presence ot the Spaniards In force on a
bill to the right lie baited bla little
body of men and sent back word to Colo
nel Wood. Tha Utter at once gave or
dert to deploy on both side ot the trail
aud enjoined silence, especially on the
left, where there were tome shouting
and laughter, for the men fagged out as
they were from heat aud marching, were
Inclined to be hilarious over the prosper
of a brush with the enemy. Lleutenaut
Colonel Roosevelt at once repressed their
Suddenly from cover on the left front
and before the regimeut was well de-
order on the right of Company I., fonld
have driven the Hpsntarils off the hill
withont support Ths Tenth, on getting
the wird, swarmed np the hill, firing
with great deliberation volley afier vol
ley. Their alignment and coolness were
remarkable. Whenever a Tnan was hit
the cry of "Hoepita!" went up calmly,
and the troopers pressed on as If engaged
In practice maneuvers. Although many
of them had never been under Are, there
was not the leait fallerlrsg or confusion.
tin the left of the B-iugh Riders Troops
D and F did the heaviest work, K and B
being farther bark and In the rear of I..
Captain Capron was shot early In the
fight, and the fighting had not gone on
long before Hamilton Kieli fell mortally
wounded. He had been In the front
rank pressing on and firing as fast as he
could load. Kvery one who wltneeeed
his behavior under a galling fire speaks
of It with enthusiasm. Kinh died the
death of a brave soldier.
It ran be said ot the Rough Riders that
almost to a man they faced with the cool
ness of veterans the ordeal of fire, which
was the more trying because the foe, at
tacking from cover, could not be seen.
Five limes during engagement the order
was given to stop firing and It was
obeyed Instantly. There could be no
better evidence that the men kept their
heads and army officers speak of the clr
cnmitance a an nntiHiial one. One man,
however, seems to have lost his head. He
rode back to Slboney when the fighting
was fiercest with a story that the Hough
Riders were being cut to pieces and were
falling bark. Nothli.g could have been
further from the truth. Ten men killed
and perhaps three time that number
wounded was not a heavy loss In a com
mand ot 600 men, and. far from being
driven back, the Bough Riders finished
their part in the battle with a charge up
the hill on the left with a ruxh that filled
the Spaniards with panic
Troops I), F aud K were concerned In
this final movement, and Lleiit.-Colonel
Roosevelt led them in person, Major Uro
die having been wounded and taken to
the rear. On the top of the slope was a
blockhouse, from which ths Spaniards
were firing with apparently little rink to
themselves. The boys yelled like Coiuiin
dies as they pressed up the hill on the
nil, and Col. Roosevelt, forgetting In his
ardor that he was In command, snatched
up a Krag Jorgensen and pumped shot
after shot Into the blockhouse.
Ths SpanMi lire was steady enough,
but In its sweep the rhurge of the three
troopi was cyclonic, and the yptmUrtl
burst from the blockhouse and took to
their heels lu the brunt! Seventeen
bodies were counted in and around the
house. Meanwhile the other troop, the
Tenth cavalry and the First, the lant of
which was not heavily engaged, fiuitdied
the rout ot the Spaniards on the right
aud lu front The battle seems to have
been dlllrately plauned, for they tonk
ttulr wounded away in wagons, and
there was a long line of them. The
Spanish loss In killed was then known to
be at least fifty. Some fruit pickers who
came out from Baulisgo ths following
day reported that the Spauiards returned
with the story that they had been fight
ing the whole American army, aud they
complained that the more they fired on
the Americans the faster they came on.
The Spaniards were plainly heart
broken and dismayed by the result of the
battle. Bo sure were they ot victory that
they brought some of their women with
them to witness the defeat of the Amer
icans. The fact Is, the unfaltering ad
vance ot our men after volleys had been
poured into them from the front aud
llauks was au unpleasant surprise for
the Spauiards, who had always seen the
Cubans retreat after one raking volley.
By Spanish rules of war the Americans
were whipped early In the fight, and so
badly whipped that their Invincible vol
leylng and running were like the resur
rection of a dead man.
About 1,500 Americans were engaged
The Spanish force was uot less than K.OiiO,
and aome estimates have made it 4,(J.
Its position should have been Impregna
ble even It It had beeu outnumbered. If
Quaaluias hod beeu fought betweeii Span
lards and Cubans It would have figured
In the history ot the civil war as a great
battle the greatest battle, in fact, ot
three years of fighting. New York Sun.
ranks under England aud Germany. ! ployed there came a rip, rip. rip of
Trade sUllstlcs have just been published
which for thlt country aud England
cover WS, a year later tliau the British
official figures which cover the world. In
1W7 the British production was W.VM,-
345 Urns; that of the Uulted State was
11)8,250,000 net tons.
I r Is lu order for the democrat to call
their territorial convention aud nomi
nate their candidate for delegate. They
won In the lost campaign, and It Is a
matter of courtesy that they should bold
their convention first this year.
In ninety days the l ulled SUtes has
armed, equipped and placed lu the field
,liO0 voluuteer soldiers. Thlt Is a fact
tor the powers to consider seriously be
fore from "humauurlan motives" they do
Is Kndowd hr
and BUSINESS MEN.
N. W. ALGER,
Agent for Nrw Mexico.
Also Agent for the best BUILDING and LOW ASHOCMTION,
vi;-a; t A
HT(( K KH S U.K.
MONKY TO LOAN.
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
Of the United States.
Outstanding Assurance December 31, 1897. , .$J5 1 ,1 fij,8.'t7.00
New Assurance written in 1897 1 .,!. n,i5..M
Proposals for Assurance Examined and Detlined 2 l,1!l,!i7.'l.OO
Assets, December 31, 1897 2:M,87,:$O.S.M
Reserve on all existing I'oliries ( per cent
standard) and all other liabilities I80,.'i:i,l
Surplus, 4 per ct nt standard 0,H 7 i.M 4
laid Policy Holders in 1897 4 I ,HM,. 1-1.14
T J A ROT) J57"MoHt Insurance lu Force.
STRONGEST V2nrgmt suniu.
"RVRT1 I")" Ipath Claim Prompter.
LJAJfcJA 1'u.vh Lnrirer 1)1 vIuVimI. ($1,000,000
more tluring last live year).) issue iteuer i"oin'ien.
WALTER N. PARKHURST, General Manager,
MLW MEXICO AND ARIZONA DLPARTMI-NT,
Albuquerque, w Mexico,
S Notice to
MolOlsr Hln "Clixl Hats th iihd,"
In Tampa, Kla.. ths other day Aruert
can soldiers did a thing that would have
raised a protest a year ago. They joined
In singing "Ood have the Ijiieeu" In
honor of ictorla't birthday. It Is real I v
aHtoulHhlng how seulimsut has rhaiiKed
sines Kuglaud has openly sympathized
with the United Hlale lu our war with
Hpaln. Had leal chaniiwtln the relations of
nations art no more wonderful, however,
thau the marked changes In Individuals
who ars restored to health hy that great
medicine, llustettor s Htoiuai'h Hitlers.
It Is do unusual thing fur people who are
thin, weakly aud all run down to show a
marked Improvement lu a few weeks
afutr taklnir this medicine, which over
comes nearly every known dlnease arising
from a disordered slomacn.
Famous Stages Leave
EVERY TUESDAY MORNING
J $'7 For the Resort.
Livery Keed and Sales Rtahle.
H ACKS to any part of tha city for only tie.
Old Telephone No 6. New Telephone No. 114
COPPER ATEHUE, Bet. Second and Third Sts
Academy of "Our Lady of Light."
IIDAHDINU AM) DAY SCHOOL FOR
SANTA IH, (ilKI.S AM) VOUNU LAIHKS
cosnri TKD Y TBS
SISTERS OJi1 LORETTO.
The 40th Academic Term Will Ojm Monday, t ftth, 1 1108.
Tin Aradi-mv ! ituati'1 In 1 mrwt rictirahlt lcntl.n in (he rttv n f:,motn ffnr it healthful
nt airrrejihU' t Imiate I hr huilOm m furntht'J throtitf hout with mmlcrn convenience. In
clu'tuiu uttMin h at. tut ntnl mid m-t, hath. &-.
Hit conrwiif mutrm trm rmnprnr every lirnnrh contributing to thorough nd frflned
efluintnin. Minir and Art rwuve upecial attention.
For I'Mowi'lu Ti n, aiMrrM, 8I8TER SUPERIOR.
Whitcomh Springs and Health Resort,
Eighteen miles east of Albuquerque, N. M.
Open A.11 the Year.
Good accomodations at reasonable rales. The following it the
analysis of one of the various springs at the Resort:
Sodium chloride, grains per gallon .197
Calcium sulphate, grains per gallon 1.4360
Calcium carbonate, grains per gallon 8.1896
Magnesium carbonate, grains per gallon 1.5188
Total 1 1.3371
Water delivered in the city. Conveyance leaves Albuquerque
for the springs every Wednesday and Saturday morning.
Order slate at O. W. Strong's, corner SecontKstreet and Copper
avenue, Albuquerque, New Mexico.
H. G. WHITCOMB, Proprietor.
For the NEXT 30 DAYS
every bod who cares to
wri'e us regarding; their
Diseases or atllictionj will
be treated TILL CURED
FREE OF CHARGE.
Thii offer Is made in order to
introduce our new method of treat-
and curing both Acute and
ironic dueaiea. alio all private
If you are tick wri'e us at once.
YOU HAVE NOTHING TO
LOSE OR RISK.
Letter strictly confidential.
WaSTKD, rOR 84l.lt, RKUt ANI LOST
Kor Sals One saitille pony, cheap. B
Native wine, pure anil healthful, at
only 611 cents a gallon at C. A. Urande't
J6 north B-oariaT.
Kor Bale or Kxchanse Kor ont-
slil" prnirtv. my rwiilenr at M- south
rroailwy. a. V. Johnson.
A liiix atwirtniHiit of new furniture
only, st south Kirnt strwt. cheap for
OKMh or In-Hiillmi'iit. W. V. Kutrelle.
To Htint-4-rooui hotiNs and alfulfa. W.
To Kent Furniture anil household
giKxIs. W. V. Kutrelle.
Kor Kent New three-room cottage on
North Fifth strcn. Apply 608 orth
K If ill street.
Kor Kent Two-story frame house near
the Hnnta Ke 1'aclllc shops, suitable for
iixtirlnv or hoarding, luijuire ot K. L.
V uHlitiurn iV Co.
Kor Kent One or two furnished or
unfurnished rooms, centrally located,
sultalile for fretitleman or married couple.
Address A, tiri.K.N otlli-e.
Lost. A Mack silk nmhrella. Leave
It at this ullice and receive reward.
For Sick or Well.
Pleasant, Toning, Cleansing, Rebuilding Invigorating, Strength
ening. With it you can have in your own room, a Sanitarium,
Hot Springs. Turkish, Ruasun, Medicated, Dry Steam. Vapor,
rYjeoaou xygcn. rcriuuicu, nuncnu,
Baths, At a Cost of about jet-us per bath.
Perfumed, Mineral, Quinine or Sulphur
Kansas City, Ho.
Post Olllt. Has No. JUS.
July jjJ. -1
TBI Cuban Insurgents may withdraw
from the neighborhood of our army In
disgust, but they will not go tar enough
to eudanger their eommuuloallont with
the American stores of hardtack and
Till Culled Htatoe attorney's attention
U called to the fact that the eiprees com
pany In this city It evading the provis
ions of the reveuue law.
musketry. The firing was directed
against Troop L, which was In advance,
It Is said that ths Rough Kiders on the
extreme left anticipated the Hpatiish ;
flrlug by a tew seconds, hut on this
point there seems to be some doubt.
Keference has already beeu made to the
assertion that a Hotchkiss gun handled
by the Klrst regiment of cavalry Bred the
first shot. Troop L of the Kongo Kiders
replied to the Bpanlsh Ore wltb great
spirit aud precision. The trail aud woods
on both tldee ot It art still Uttered with
empty cartridges fired by them. On the
left tide ot the trail the bushea were
thick, aud the men could not see the
Bpanlarda who were firing on them from
the slope. On the right the enemy could
be aeeu In a little clearing mile away,
and Troops K, 0 and A, after plunging
through the bushee, blated away at them
with good will.
There was at first tome danger that the
Tenth cavalry, which came up quickly at
soon as the firing began, would mistake
the deploying Hough Kiders on the right
for Spauiards, and one of the otlloers of
the Tenth afterward aald that he was
greatly relieved when the guidon ot K
appeared on a alight elevation In the
valley ahead. It la doubtful whether
Troops 0, K and A, which were In that
TIIR COST Or TIIK WAlt.
An estimate has been made showing
that the expenditures for carrying on
the war thus far agirregste i 125,1 KKi.mH),
This is at the ruts of about $,l,:ioi),uio a
day, an amount not likely to be greatly
exceeded during the remainder of the
contest which we may reasonably con
clude will not litHt much more thau
three months. 1'erhnps t'u.UMi.iHio In
round figures will suillce for our slmre
of the expenses of forcing Spain to
rellniutHh her hold on Cuba.
Thus far congress has made protUitn
for the expenditure of f3,iwo.om. This
amount has been appropriated lu specillc
and lump sums. The money to meet
the appropriations has been lu the
treasury from the beginning. On the
first duy of the month following the
outbreak ot hoetilitles the uet Coh bal
ance was fl j.Hlu.ii'i'J. On the 1st ilsy
of July the amount was 2u.i;u7,i7ii.7il,
aud since that date, in spue of the
heavy dally dlsburHemeuU ilie lialunee
oil hand has steadily turreuNed. 1111 the
21st Inst. It was reported to be t-"'1'.-',-'sy.t,
and as the receipts fmiu Internal
reveuue and other soorees are swelling,
this condition of allalrs is likely to
remain unchanged to the end of the war.
Lee Wing Bros.
For ntarly twlv year Ir. L Wing liu
brrn an hohtirftl rrMulcht if iH-nver nd has
b"f n permitted by tbe ukillful tiitc of ttir world
To brink! br-tltb and happiness tu the tbnua
and of the all. itted w ho had almott given up
b pr uf ever being cured. Ilia grateful pa
tienu are found In nearly evt-ry at ate In the
I num. bia medicines Ix-ing sent everywhe e
by mail or express. There is scarcely a known
dives, e which these marvelous remedies will
not cure, but they are especially valuable in
chronic- disease of all kinds, female com
plaints, nerviiim debility, heart disease, sto
ach trouble, t.tpc worm, rheumatism, blood
poison, at'ininal weakness, yphiha and all
sexual and prt ate diseases.
Thee famous medicines can be bad from
the only American agent,
LEE WING BROS.
The renowned Ctiinene (et Isli.ts, Itsne l.sn
nier street, Deliver, C'onitiiltiitliin free. If you
cannot i-.tll, write, inrlotiinu Mtump fur tlri uUr,
anil iiueition tilsnk. A cure KUirunteetl or
KisMins Why ChsiutMirlaln'sCollo.CholAra
maii Dlftrrhii'S KviniHly Is th llMt.
1. Kecauxe It affords almost instant re
lief lu rase of palu lu the stomach, colic
and cholera morbus.
'J. because It Is the only remedy that
uever fulls in the most severe cases ot
dysentery aud dlurrhoa.
'A. HecaiiHe It Is the only remedy that
will cure chronic diarrhoea.
4. because It Is the only remedy that
will preveut bilious colic.
f. lieeaiiHe It is the only remedy that
will cure euiiicmlcal dysentery.
B. because it is the only remedy that
can always be depended upon in cases ot
7. becatiHe it Is the most prompt and
uioet reliable medicine in Use for bowel
H. because it produces no bad results,
U. because It is plcasaut and safe to
10. HecaiiHe It has saved the Uvea of
more people thiin any other medicine In
The X' and uO-cent sizes for sale by all
Kor next thirty days I will pay highest
oanh price for household goods of every
description. Ikm't sell until yon get my
bid. T. A. ft tiiTTKN, 114 Hold avenue,
Mrs. Michael Curtain. I'lalnlleld, III.,
makes the statement, that she caught
cold, which settled on her lung; she
was treated for a mouth by her family
physician, but grew worse. He told her
she was a hopeless victim of couriuiuptioii
and that no medicine could cure her.
Her druirirlst sturvested l'r. Kin it's New
Discovery for couriuiuiiliou; she bought a !
bottle and to her delight rouuil herrielf
tieuellted from first dime. Mie continued
Its use and after taking six hollies, found
herself sound and well; now does her
owu housework and Is as well as shs ever
was. Free trial bottles of this great dis
covery at J. II. O'Keilly iV t'o.'s drug
store. Large buttles 00 cents aud fl.uu.
can tx overcome In almost all cases
by the use of Scott's Emulsion of
Cod-Liver Oil and the Hypophos-
phites ot Lime and bod a. Vi hile
it is ft scientific fct that cod-liver
oil is the most digestible oil in ex
it Is not only palatable, but It is
already digested and made ready
for immediate absorption by the
system. It is also combined with
supply a food not only for
the tissues of the body, but
for the bones and nerves,
and will build up the child
when its ordinary food
does not supply proper
tit iurt Tfu grt Si ot TS hmuUioo. $M that Iht
roa sr., liti ar, on th, wnprwr.
Alt drtifKlttat V. ind Si.oot
tCOTT a BuWNK, a,.,m.t., New York.
C. L. llashrouck, a druggist at Mention,
Mich., says all of the good testimonials
that have been rmhliMheil tiv the manu
facturers of Chamberlain's Colin, Cholera
and Hlarrhtia Remedy could bo dupli
cated In that town. Kor sale by all drug
Hli-heat Cash Prices fold
Kor furniture, stoves, carpets, clothing,
trunks, harness, saddles, shoes, eto.
Hart's, 117 bold avenue, next to ells
Kargo K sprees olllce. Bee me before you
buy or sell.
Kiliirale Voiir llowel. Vtuti C'4rrrts.
I unity t 'iittiarilt-, run- entiNtttiuiion forever.
llki. 12&0. It C- C- C fail. lirugiciiiU refund mouur
Snap Nhota With a Oraphuihons).
The Oraiihophone Is to ths ear what
the photographic camera Is to the eye,
and more, for the (iruphophone catches
Instantly and preserves every tint aud
shade ot sound. A most Interesting use
of a (iruphophone Is to make records of
your frieuils voices to be preserved for
future ue. You cuii catch the story of
your jolly friend ItiHt as he told it, or the
favorite song of some loved one lust as
she sang It, anil have It reproduced per
fectly at any time and as often as you
pleats, besides the (iruphophone affords
wonderful entertainment In the way of
reproducing the uiuxlc of bands, orches
tras, or vix-al or Instrumental soloists
No investment will return so much In
pleasure as the purchase of a (irapho
phone. It Is the periect talking ma
chine. Write for Catalogue No. Hi), to
the Columbia l'honograph Company, No.
TH) olive street, Ht. Louis, Mo.
MANUFAC iUREn BY
HYGIENIC BATH CABINET COMPANY,
R. M. IRWIN President and Manager.
607 Church Street, Nashville, Tennessee.
Wholesale Grocer I
Car Lata at Sooalttlty
Oftrviec tha Lara aad
Most astanslvs) Mtook of
'.staple : groceries:-
To IM fforjnd Annthwswtaj
Farm and Freight Wagons 1
RAILROAD AVCNUE. : i
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
always lu cttAck
t am i HirinVf isssssi If n is 11 11 iistssWsnl
First St. and Lead Ave., Albuquerque
I mi, Ciminl
WM. CJ IAPLIN,
complete Stock of the
Douglas Shoes and Slippers.
Ladies' Button and
Lace Shoes of All
Good Goods at Low Prices.
113 Railroad Avenue, Albuqueroue. N. M.
P. .in..,. l XTsi
lauij iniia i
LilefTTT tu i m ii 1 1 ill t
I'oiTI TultsfroSill suit Ntttube titsr Mrs Issi,
To quit tobacco cusily uml forever, lie niaff
ni'ttc. lull if lift). ntrve uml vitfor, tuke No 'lo
Hnt lUe wotntiT w..rl(i-r, tttnt must' weak Dif
strung All tlrt.itlhts, sue or 91. Curetfusruu
ti't-d Uixiklft suit suitipio fre. AJOrfita
bwrllnt Keuicay ta, Chicago or New Votsk
Have jtiHt rwelvwl another lot of crtuth
Itato. Ttit are vry iifttt ami only ooxt
70 rtmU. Hiiuou btoru. the lUllrotnl
Call at "The Urexa Front" sho etore
for chlltlrKu'a ami nitxtW aaiiilalu and
oxforilH, black anil tan, latmt Mt"liw, r) to
8. KSontHjo1 to 11, W) 1'Hiitn; ilt to 3,
$1 ; 1ml Inn' oxfonK W. Chaullu, pro
prlutor. TnrkiHh towtU, lliinn townln, tahle
llui'ii. nliwtH, ftr., at iirlft wliU'li ouitht
to iniike you lay lu a Hiiily. liowMi
KkhiI every line of the new ailvertine
ment on the fourth ihkh, of the (iolileu
Utile liry (iooile eoiiiiiaiiy. It will Inter
White puranolH, all ellk, only Ho renttt,
on enltt at the Uolileu Utile liry Mootle
Kreeh erafkeil wheat, t wo xiiiin1 pat'k
aijeit three for -5 wnte, at A. Lomliunlo'e.
Ht'hlllliiK'M beet bukinir eoila, three
pound for -5 centa, at A. Louibartlo'a.
Gall at Headquarters for
Leather. Ilariietw, BaiMlee, HmMlery,
Haihilery llanlware, Cut Holee, Hhoe
Naile, Haniee. t'liaina. W IiIim, ('i)llurn.
Sweat Fade, Cantor Oil, Axle (ireaee,
Uoeton Coach Oil, I'lilo Negro, Kuddy
liarveeter Oil.NeatefoxtOil, Urd Oil,
llaruetM Honp, CarriaRe Hponfree
Chamole Skill, Home Metllcluee.
Prloa tlso Xjowesit,
IllKheet Market rrlcee Paid for Hide
Thos. F. Kolohor,
404 Railroad Avt Albuquerque
BAXLINd bROH., Paoraiaroai.
Wedding Cakes a Specialty I
Wa Daalra Patronaa-a, aad via
QoaranW Fint-Claat Baking.
Tslstntphordsrssollcltsil and Promptly flllso
JACOB KORBER & CO
Msoofsctorer of tai Dssisr
The Bait Kaatarn-Made Vahlolat.
Pine Borse-Shoelnf a Specialty.
Batisfaetlon aoaranUsx) In All Work
Repairing. Palntlns; and Trinunlnf
Iona on Short Not lea. I l I I I I I
Shop, Corner Copper ir. tud First St.,
AiiDqiaagiia. N. M
Buy or Sell.
BOO OOIjD A.VB.
ileet ooiioeiitratetl lye, four oaua for 'lb
ceutt), at A. Louitiardo'e,