Newspaper Page Text
W. S. Burke, Editor
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 18S2.
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1-ooa' Notices 15 cents per lire.
A special dispatch from Los Lunas
ays Manzanares received sixty-six
votes in Valencia county. This return
bears fraud on the face of it. Nobody
believes that Manzanares ever received
any such number of votes in Valencia.
But Thornton has been down there for
several days, helping them to count.
A PLAIN CAHE.
In Kansas the entire Republican
ticket Congressional, Legislative and
State, expect St. John, is elected by
over.SU.OOO majority, and SU- John is
defeated by at least 20.000. John will
never have any trouble in determining
what it was that struck hiui. Fifty
thousand behind the ticket doesn't
leave room fr manv doubts.
This is Mora vs. Valencia. The
Democrats hope to offset the Valencia
vote with the. Manzanares ninjority
from Mora. They have already an
nounced the Mra in ijorily, and it is
known to be nothinir hke a larjre as
they now report it. New Mexican.
We dotvt think the Democrats have
announced their majority in Mora.
That would be a mistake that they
would hardly be guilty of. It would be
exposing their hand.
We give elsewhere in this issue,
letter from a gentleman who has just
visited the Lake Valley country, for
the purpose of examining the mines
His views do not agree with our judg
ment of that country, but he is a prac
tical mining engineer, and ought to
know what he is talkinz about. We
have no doubt thai he is honest.
what he says, but we are confident he
is mistaken. We h tve good reason for
believing that the Percha region is
destined to become a rich ant perma
nent c.tmn. and as for the snvaS mine
at Lake Valley, we know there is
vast deposit of marvelously ri;h ore
there, for we have seen it with our
own eyes. It is possible th it the wri
ter of the letter given elsewhere, is
right in his conclusions, but the testi
nionv of a larsre number of reliable
gentlemen is ag tinst him.
LAS Vt5QA FO INST.4.SCK.
The Territorial papers for the past
week have been rather disgusting
rea linz than otherwise. The editors
have been calling each other pet names
and have be-n charging all the candi
dates who differ with them in politi
cal faith with being bribers, thieves
and about as hard characters gener
ally as they were able to delineate.
Lnke Valley Herald.
Brother Greene should not be so
sweeping in his assertions. We admit
there may have bean a few uncompli
mentary allusions to other papers in
the journals of neighboring towns, like
Las Vegas, for instance, where
the tomahawks ami scalping knives
of the two rival establishments
have been reeking with gore, and
even the truth has been perverted
sometimes, but nothing oí the kind
his been observable at Albuquerque.
The journals of this city never lose
their temper, and always refer to each
other in the most fi'gnified manner.
A I-LA IX CASE
Coolidge, N. M., Nov. 12, 1882.
tDiTOit Jocrxal : An engineer
running on the 2nd 'division, claiming
this as his residence, and running
botli w:iys out of this place for two
years, and registered here, had his vot""
challenged. He wished to swear his
vote in, nd the judges refused to let
him 8 wear it in. Had he a right to
swear in his vote.' Please answer
through your columns, -and oblige
many voters of this precinct. - ' J. -
If the circumstances of the casé are
as stated by our correspondent, the
man's right to vote does not admit of
a doubt. It was not a Case for any
question. The.-e must have been some
Other cround than that stated above;
It is not probable that any election
bjard, with the United S.ates law be
fore them, would deliberately disfran
chise a plainly qualified voter; and it is
hardly possible that any one precinct
i u the Territory could produce three
men, or two men, with so little sense
as to think that such a man was not
entitled to vote. Hence, we incline to
the opinion that there is something in
the case not stated by our correspond
All the great Republican dailies of
the east have ringing editorials on the
result of the late election, but there
is a monotonous sameness about the
sentiments expressed. Even those in
Xew York and Pennsylvania, which
gave the regular ticket as earnest
a support as they could under the cir
cumstances, now come frankly to the
point and admit mac the deluge was
due to a deliberate determination on
the part of the Republicans all over the
country to rid the party of boss rule.
The following taken from the Phila
delphia Press, one . of the staunchest
Republican papers in the United States,
will serve as a sample of the expres
sions of the leading journals of the en
It is one story everywhere a story
of Republican States revolting against
an accidental administration, against
its contemptuous dismissal of the Gar
field legacy and against the attempt
to re-establish machine power and
stalwartize the Republican party.
- - This is no Democratic victory. It
is the outbreak of Republicans resolv
ed to sound their protest against the
wrecking policy which has been driv
ing the party straight upon the break
ers. The country is as strongly
Republican us ever. There are just
as many Republicans to-day as there
were in loal), and they will staud to
gether it; 1884.
What a crushing reDuke to tne ad
ministration I Only two years ago
the party swept the country. But lit
tle more than a year ago the heart of
the nation responded with oae accoru
to the high and patriotic aspirations of
Uarfieki. The present administration
came into power with an unparalleled
opportunity, and in a few short months
it has succeeded in utterly squandering
its splendid heritage.
But its disaster will be the party s
salvation. The defeat of 1874 brought
the victory of 1876, and the defeat of
1882 will open the way to the triumph
The Republicans of Pennsylvania
have been beaten beaten not unex
pectedly, but none the less needlessly,
wantonly and madly, tor the tirst
time in twenty-tiveyears we shall have
a Democratic governor. This grand
commou wealth, with its splendid and
almost unbroken Republican majority,
has been sacrificed to the stubborn
perverseiiess and despotic will of a
ellisu boss domination, lhe result
is the work of Reoubh aus. and it is
tiie rebuke of this arbitrary machine
tHiwer rather than the defeat of the
Hiesatue inaiien lnuumce wnicn
has wrought Reuubiican disaster all
uver the country has blighted the par
ly in this Slate. Here has been one of
its chief ceutres. and here the unen-
sive d.spl.iys Ot its tyrannical spirit
have produced a reroluuon or popuiar
feeling which has spread throughout
lhe land. The present catastrophe is
the culmination of a long period of
popular discontent. The arbitrary
usurpation iu the February Conven
tion ot 1880; the open deliance of pub
lic sentiment iu the attempt to force
in a machine senator; the h.igr.int dis
rtgird of Republican preferences
iuaiie convention of last year; the
audacity with which the accidental
power of an accidental administration
was seized iu this State for mere per
sonal and factional use all this has
kiudled a flame of popular ardor which
has burned to free the party from its
In New York it is a sweeping, crush
ingdeluge. Stalwartism has been
buried uuder a majority which rises
above a hundred thousand. It is the
most overwhelming defeat which has
ever been experienced in the history of
And the significant feature of it is
that it is administered plainly and de
liueiately by the Republicans them
selves. Cleveland comes careering
through the Republican sections
of the State down to the Har
lem river with the great Republican
majority of the interior wiped out by
more than twenty thousand. Some of
the stauuehest and strongest Repúbli
cas counties slump completely over to
the Democratic side.
This is the answer of the Republi
can masses to the reversal of the Gar
field policy at Washington, to the
offensive interference and dictation of
the administration, to the wanton con
tempt of the machine managers for
honest Republican sentiment, to the
frauds and outrages of the Saratoga
convention and to the undisguised and
audacious attempt to drag the Repub
lican party at 1 he heels of the men who
were defeated at Chicago, but who
through the bullet of an assassin have
since uaiued accidental power. There
is not a Republican less in New York
thau when the State went for Garfield,
but they mean to keep the faith of true
It is a pity so pure and worthy a can
didate as Judge Folger should be the
victim of this storm. Hut the judg
ment is ail the more unmistakabh
when it falls, not upon the man, but
upon the wrongs which his nomina
U. 8. ARSEMAL AT ALBUQUERQUE.
A correspondent writing to the The
Journal from Kansas City, and whose
letter is given elsewhere this morning
states that an oflieer of the United
States army, detailed for the purpose
of selecting a site for a government
arsenal. in the southwest, has com
pleted his investigations and will re
port in favor of Albuquerque. This
virtualiy. insures the location of the
arseual at this point, and is the tirst,
and a very importanttep in the direc
tion or. the establishment here or a
general depot for all the goods requirtd
by the army in this district
supplies as well as munitions, and
to the establishment here of a garrison
and the headquarters of a dis
General Sherman will recom
mend in his annual report, the
establishment or permanent garn-
Bons, at several important positions,
where troops may he held m large
numbers, to be sent to points where
their services are needed. He will
urge the adoption of such a system as
this, to take the place of the present
plan of having troops scattered around
at small posts over the country. It
requires only a glance at the map to
show that Albuquerque is the natural
point for one such general rendezvous,
From this place troops could be dis
patched, by rail, on an hour's notice,
to any portion of the country where
they are liable to be needed for serv
ice against the Indians, and it does
not require very deep penetration to
discover that the location of the gov
eminent arsenal here is the first step
toward the establishing at this point
one of the permanent posts recom
mended by General Sherman, and as
natural consequence, the headquarters
of the district.
A gentleman who came up from
Albuquerque yesterday reports that
New Albuquerque cast 1,700 votes, or
rather such is the announcement. This
is the merest nonsense, and bears fraud
on the face of it A big estimate of
the vote iu New Albuquerque is 600,
and any votes beyond that number
may be put down as illegal.. It is
further said that during the last thiee
hours of voting 300 votes were receiv
ed and accepted, which is voting them
much faster than it is possible to do
legally. Complaints of fiaud in New
Albuquerque are frequent, and open.
fraudulent voting is said to have oc
curred in many instances. If there is
any tight upon illegal voting Albuquer
que is likely to lose about l.UlMJ
votes, and they will be that much lost
to Manzanares. New Mexican.
The foregoing is all boah, aud the
New Mexican knows it. If there was
any serious fraud committed in Albu
querque it was not in the number of
votes cast. The three precincts of Al
buquerque cast a total of about 2,200
votes, or some ÍJ03 less than was gen
erally expected. We were on the side
that "got left," and might naturally
be expected to sympathise with the cry
of fraud, but it must come in a differ-
ent shape from that above. There
were no greater number of votes than
Albuquerque is legally able to' cast.
As near as we can tell from the figures
given by the New Mexican Santa Fe
cast 1.4U0 votes, which would be nearly
two thirds as many as were cast by Al
buquerque, and we presume there is no
well informed man who will question
the fact that there is at least that much
difference in the size of the two places.
Tweuty-two hundred in Albuquerque
is not as large a vote, in proportion to
population, as 1.400 in Santa Fe.
About Lk Valley,
Dejiing, N. M Nov. 10. 18
Editor Journal ; About two
weeks ago I left your progressive city
for an examinaron of the mineral re
gion in and about Lake Valley and
Kingston; and as some of the readers
of your interesting journal are more or
less interested in the result of my trip,
I shall, itli vour permission, furnish
them with the conclusions which I
uve arrived at after a very careful ex
amination of those sections of what is
known as the Black Range, believing
that it may prevent many worthy peo
pie from going off on a "wild goose
Arriving at Nutt station about 6 a,
in, I had breakfast, and then took the
stage for Lake Valley distant twelve
miles to the northwest where we ar
ived about 9 a. m and where I re
mained one day taking in the situa
tion. Here I found one mine in opera
tion. This mine, with several of the
adjoiuing locations, belongs to an
eastern company. They have a 20-
stamp mill in operation, but the ore is
rather too heavy for milling; being
heavily charged with iron, lead and
orher bases. The company are about
erecting a ou-ton smelter, when no
doubt the mill will shut down. The
mine, with the adjoining locations.may
ie regarded as a "blow-out, be.ng in
íme, and heavily capped with iron, re
sembling vitrified cinders. There will
never be but one producing mine in
this eamn, and that will go out as it
Taking stage about 10 a. m. for
Kingston, distant twenty-eight miles
to the northwest of Lake Val
ley, we stopped for din
ner at Hillsborough, an adobe
stage station, and arrived at Kingston'
about 5 o clock p. m. This new town
is located at the head, on and along the
west side ot Middle Perdue a dry
After breakfast next morning
mounted a nag, and made a trip to the
Soith Perchie another dry wash
taking in the following mines: Bullion
Superior, Solitary, or Solitaire and St
Clair. The Bullion owners followed
the ore down an incline shaft until it
gave out, and then run down a perpen
dicular shaft, a few feet to the west of
the incline, about seventy feet, without
striking ore. They were drifting east
from the bottom or this shaft when
left Kingston four days later, without
having struck ore. All the ore taken
from the incline, about four tons, was
shipped to fueuio, leaving the mine
minus ore. At the Superior, which
may be regarded as an extension of the
million, tney were taking out some
good ore, but it was "not in place," and
they were gouging it out. from little
horizontal pockets, or seams. They
had a few tons sacked, but, if I am not
greatly mistaken, will sack very little
more. The Solitary comes next, and is
located near the North "erchie, about
two miles north of the Superior. The
mine was shut down, as I was told,
because a sale was pending, but after
going over the ground, 1 concluded
that it was the result of being worked
out. It is not worth twenty-five cents.
Next is the St. Clair, which is called an
extension of the Solitary. While giong
over this location, I found two men
working in the tunnel, which was in
about 100 feet, and whicn was entirely
without ore. After this examination
I returned to Kingston.
As before, after breakfast, the next
morning, I mounted another "hoss,"
and took in the following mines: Illi
nois, London, Iron King, and Polar
At the Illinois, which is situated
about 1J miles west of the Bullion,
I found some miners at work. They
had fo'lOived the ore in several places
on the Jocation, down and along incline
shafts, as ore Í3 always found when
not in place. All of these inclines
were worked out except the one in
which they were then working, which
had been put down l' feet, and then
run off on a very slight incline to
about 18 feet, in the face of which they
were gouging out some ore. They had
about 40 tons of ore sacked, which will
leave no profit. I should not mention
the London, as it shows nothing ex
cept being next the Illinois. Now
comes the Iron King, which, so far as
its croppings, is much the same as the
Lake Valley blow out. After expend
ing about $18,000 in its development
the mine was shut down. All the cuts,
shafts and drifts show plenty of good
ore. So far, it is smelting ore, but will
not pay; still, there 3 enough in sight
to justify the erection of a smelter,
which might lead to the development
of a rich body of silver. We now
reach the Polar Star, at which a few
menwere gouging out some ore, which
they" were sacking, but which will not
pay freight, I have now taken in all
the leading mines in the Kingston sec
tion of the Black Range, but remain
there two days more, looking over
"rich prospects," which are not worth
The mineral around Kingston is
found in iime; in fact, it is the same
formation as Lake Valley, only as it is
4,000 feet higher.
While at Kingston there were thirty
men employed at all the mines, and
these are not bullion-producing mines,
and will never develop into such.
After remaining five days at King
ston, I returned to Lake Valley, where
I remained three days, and then came
on to this place, via Nutt.
Before leaving Kingston I counted
fifty frame buildings along Main stre.-t,
several log houses, about the same
number of adobe houses and from fifty
to one hundred tents. Nearly everv-
body told ie that they were rushing
up their buildings and stocking them.
because the mountains are full of ore.
Yet," I remarked, "there are not to
exceed forty-live men working in those
mountains, and they could not keep
one little store alive." "Well," some
would say, "we aro here, nnd we must
get out somehow; but, after all, when
capital comes into the district next
spring, we will be sure to make our
clean-up." It is after this manner that
the poor victims are consoling them
In conclusion I have only to add,
while my business is to assist in the
development of the mineral resources
of the country, which business I have
followed for somo years, there is noth
ing in connection with the mineral de
posit of Lake Valley and the Kingston
region to justify any kind of an emi
Eating a fteqnat.
At a hotel in this city Saturday, a
couple from the country, of Milesian
extraction, took seats at the dinner
table. Directly after a young couple
seated themselves oppesite and the
young man took a stalk of celery from
the dish and commenced eating it. The
old lady opposite looked at him a mo
ment with an air of disgust, and then
nudged her husbad and said in a stage
whisper: "Dye moind the blackguard
atein the bokav?
A Literary Woman.
New Yurk Tribune.
Mrs. Margaret J.- Preston, a well
known southern writer, is a woman of
rather less than average size.with light
hair and a fresh, ruddy complexion
that makes her look much vounger
than her years. Too close application
to literary work has nearly destroyed
her eyesight. She lives in a cosy, com
fortable house on the outskirts of Lex
Eforaford'a Acid Phophate as a Brain Tonic.
Dr. L. W. Robertson, Cieveland, O.,
says. "Frm my experience can cor
dially recommend it as a brain and
nerve tonic, especially in nervous de
bility, nervous dyspepsia, etc., etc."
remedies are rap
idly giving ground
befire ih ad
vance of this con
and old fnshioned
ideas in regard to
msans of cure,
have been quile
exploded by the
success of the
wlneh tones the
izes t he nerves.
ria, depurates and
enriches the blood
rouses the liver
regular habit of body.
Fur sale by all Drugs
'scsand Dealers general
Territory of Xew Mkxico, I
tOUNTV OF BEKJÍALILLO. f
Rv virtue of an execution issued out of thrf
District Court of Bernalillo, and Territory of
New Mnm. flat ml the 3d an of October. A
n 1K in a certain action, wherein F. W
Potters ei al.. as plaintiff, secured a judgment
airainsi J. (1. Galawav aud Thomas B. Brown
,l..fanri-.itit rn t lií fi r'jit 1 11 rlAV uf M:LV A. I.
18S2 I have levied upon the following dscribed
Lois nmnher three Í31 and four ( In block
number seven, (7) as designated upon the map of
the liaca addition to the town of Aiuuqueroue,
m:ide hv f!. W. Sanders, and II led in the otlice
of thel'robate OlerK, and Ex-oftteto Recorder of
the County of Bemollio, on the 20th day ol le
eemher A 1). 1R2.
Notice is herebv L'iven that on Saturday, the
nth dav of November. A. I). 1882, at 2 o'clock F
M. of that dav. n front of the Court Mouse
the Countv of Bernaliilo. at Albuoueroue. irt
the count v aforesaid, I will sell the right title
anil interest of said J. li. Ualawav and l-,omas
B. Brown, herein In and to said real estate and
properly at public aucnon to the highest bidder
lor cash, to satisiv sain execimon ana rosis.
PERFECTO ARMIJO, Sheriff.
BAKNES& Nassau, Pl'ffs. Att'ys
The above sale Is adjourned to ITliorsday
i. 1K82, at 2 p. m. riti'tLiu aumiju.
Bahnfs & Nassau, Pl'ffs Att'ys.
Dated November 11, 1RS2.
BERKS & FUtFIÜLÜ'S COLUMX
DEEDS DRAWN WITH ACCURACY, also
mortgages, leases, agreements, charters, etc.
I aRGE CITY L- TS. 40X180. watered by acequi
" as. oil terms to suit buyers. Berks & Fair
nUIVESS LOTS AT FAIR RATES and on ac
coiuuiodaling erms See Berkks & Fairfield
OTES OF HAND NEGOTIATED, also bonds
" mortgages and connty script. Berks & Fair-
IENTS COLLECTED ON FIVH PER. CENT.
" commission ; or will take buildings ourselves
on long leases, pay rents, iiim inns relieve own
ers ot collecting, uerksrc tairticui.
'OTAKY I'UHLIU. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
TAKEN by .lohu W. Berks. at Berks &Fair
neio s omce.
PIRE INSURANCE AT FAIR RATES. The
Oid Aetna. Queen, Niagara etc, are wit
Berks & r airfield.
CTRANGEKS WILL BE ADVISED
a sisied iu their investments by Berks &
OJST REAL -ESTATE SALES
On all Real Estate Transactions
Buildings of an kinds at lair prices
uuy lots an over town on Bale
At reasonable rates, aud
TEK1IS TO SUIT BUYERS
Persons desirous of changin
their investments in city lots can
close out, at our office, at any
BERKS & FAIRFIELD,
Albuquerque. New Mexico.
. Broadway, nighland Addition,
Fashionable Dress and Cloak
CUTTING AND FlTTrNTJ A SPECIALTY.
VI AN7 FART 0?
Now at Our Command,
To loan on improved real
estate, citv or countv.
Will assist to build stores
Berks & Fairfield.
Ready to attend to anv business
transaction belonging to this market
from the interior of the country or
from abroad. Any information will
be furnished on application.
Banco Mexicano, Sr. Antonio A suns alo
Sres. Kembezy Bezanry. Sr. Felix Bezaury
Sres, J. G mza'ez Xrevino Hnos.
CITY DRUG STORE,
Cor. Railroad Ave. anu Third Street.
C. S. PHIsbury&Co.
(Successors to F. II. Kent & Co.)
EVERYTHING PERTAINING TO A
FIRST CLASS DRUG STORE.
Our Prescription Department is In charge of
E. V. Spencer, a graduate of the Philadelphia
College oí Pharmacy, and a practical apothe
cary of fifteen years experience. No pains will
be spared to make this branch of our business
satisfactory to our customers.
All Drags Warranted to
b of the Best
Out of Town Orders Solicited and
Prompt Atreucttm Giren Tima.
R. C. VOSE,
STOVES AND TINWARE.
Fire Arms, Ammunition, Cutlery, Pumps,
Nails. Ciirpenter, Blacksmith and
Plumbing and Gasfitting
Orders Vty Mail TelojjrrupU or Tclc-phoun promptly
FRONT ST1ÍEET, Bet. Gold and Silver Ayos
NETT ALBUQUETtQUE, .
E. J. POST & CO.,
ALBUQUERQUE, N. IV!.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Iron, Steel, Nails, Wagon. Wood Work,
MECHANICS' TOOLS OF ALLKISDS.
Bridge,' Beach & Company's Superior Cook Stoves
Miller's wrought iron ranges for hotels and restaurants. The largest and most complete line ol
ZE - IZEJTIZTsTG
In the Territory.
CALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK
Price list furnished on application.
FIRST STREET, NEW ALBÜQUEKQUE
CORRAL AND STABLES, MAIN STREET, OLD TOWN
Gh Gk LBHMA1T, PROP'S.
WEST SIDE SECOND STREET. BETWEEN" GOLD A $D SILVER AVE
NUES. NEW ALBUQUERQUE. N. M.
Newly furnished rooms to let at tlie Oriental .Restaurant. Board and lodging at ST pr
week at the Oriental Restaurant.
Day board $5.50 per week. Tickets, good for21 meaS. $6 Single meal, 40c. At the Cri-
Staple, Fancy and Family Groceries,
Front Street, between Gold and Silver avenues.
JAKE MULLEB, Prop.
This first-class Saloon and Lunch Koom
who wili make it the most popular fíe treat in the city.
LOIDCS-IISTO- HOUSE -.TOT-A-OSIEID
Railroad Ayerme, New Albuqnerqn
Albuquerque, San Pedro & Golden
Stage leaves the Armijo House in Albuquerque on Holidays, Wednesdays and
Fridays at 7 o'clock in the morning, and arrives on íuesaays,
Thursdays and Saturdays at 5 o'clock in the evening.
Passencers received at tne Armilo House, and
Socorro, 2ST HE.
Mill runs ti.id assays
work guaranteed correct,
made promptly and
Send for terms. Kef
"E. B." BRAND
Made and Preserved by
THE ELGIN BUTTER COMPANY,
Proprietors of tne Famous
Is Preserved and Packed by a New Process,
and Retains the Original Sweetness of
3-Xnne sremiine except label signed by W.
H. HIXTZE, Treasurer.
For Sale by all First-Class Dealers
BAKERY AND FANOY GBQ ERIES,
Fruut Street between Gold and Silver aveuues,
C. WILSON, W. TRUMBULL.
- . . - - Sew Mexico
Agents for the :
Reaper and f.lovor
BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE.
Mail orders promptly attended to.
CHAS. H. WALTHER
GUN and LOCKSMITH
UuDsand Pistol Bought and Sold
Corner Second street and Gold Avenue. Albuquerque. N.
Stables and Transfei
TTRiavIIBIjIE 35 CO.
on any class of work.
has aarain passed into Jake Muller's hands
packages at Sammis & Colllngs. Gold ave. St 1st St
GK S. :D0T"X", .PEOP'E.
Adoife House Protector.
This composition roofing is by far
the cheapest and most durable, entire
ly fire-proof, less liable to blow off,
coolest in summer and warmest in
winter, easiest to repair, and least lia
ble to get out of repair; requires no
painting or attention, and is especial
ly adapted for adobe roofs, at an ex
pense less than one-half the cost of
tin, iron, or shingles. All work war
ranted for five years.
Office with Emmert & "WilliamsThird
street, bet. Railroad St. and Gold Av.
D. R. Miller, Prop'r
ALBUQUERQUE. N. M.
CHAS. W. ROSS,
LIQUORS & SEG-ABS,
Restaurant, Day and Week Board
NUTT CITY, N. M.
J". HUE. A.IjI3F.IOE3:.
M Eíjlosiíe & Btetii Po
Offlw: Comor First St. and Silver Av ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
EAGLE GROCERY STORE,
CON ERDECK, Proprietor.
Staple and Fancy Groceries. Cigars,' Tobacco, Etc, Etc,
First National Bank building. Heron a street,
to any pun
AlíIllTQUEItQlIE, N. M.
l A rents for the Hoval St. John and
if - 4 '; - '
ni 'der. by mail will rece ve prompt attention.
MOORE, BENNETT & CO.,
Wholesale Groceries, I
AGENTS FOR TIIE STTJDEBAKER WAGOS AJTD BUGGIES AS I) THE LAF
UN & BA2Í1 P0W1ÍEB COMPANY.
Sole Agent for Conrad & Co.'s Celebrated Budweiser
Geo. B. Pinkham, Prop'r.
Xjicaxxox'is clb Oierare
Loading Hotel of Socorro.
BEST T-A-SXjE ü: OSr THE O ITT,
Telephone for guests. Office, White Oaks and Fort Stanton Stage Com
pany. Free bus from depot to house. Elcg-.mt sample rooms on first floor.
CEO. RAYFIELD, - - - - - - Proor.
PEG-RAM &c ZEOLiinSTE,
Plumbing, Steam and Gas Fitting
A full line of Gas Fixtures constantly on band. All order promptly attended
to. and all work guaranteed.
Pumps and Pump Repairs a Specialty
Sacond Street, between Gold and Sliver
John R. Price. Pres.
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
Iron and Brass Castings,
ENGINES, STEAM PUMPS, CAR WHEELS,
SHAFTISTG, PULLETS AND HANGERS,
ORE, COAL AND LUMBER CARS,
GRATE BARS, BABBETT METAL.
General Foundry Supplies.
STOVEE, Cie-JEe"2" 2z CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all kind of
SUi E R C M A W D I S E !
Groceries, Grain aud Flour a Specialty
Just recumng a full assortment ol
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, WOOLEN GOODS,
J6"Everybody should call and witness the inducements offeror f thu
bouse before purchasing elsewhere. All goods now.
Corner First Street
Fall and Winter Goods,
Fall and Winter Clothing,
Fall and Winter Dress Goods,
OF EVEEY DESCRIPTION. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
'ANCY FLANNELS oiJ-
betwe.n Gold and Silver Avenues. Goods delivered
oí me cuy.
ill f H
II B It)
Singer KewJup Machines, needles, oils and attaofc
WHOLESALE DEALEB .IN;
Wines, Liquors, Cigars
Largest Stock and ' Low
Prices West of the
R. R. Ave. ALBUQUEBQTJK
Kear corner of Second St.
H. B. Wilson. Sec'y and Treat.
and Silver Avenue is