Newspaper Page Text
Aio Aliut, Now Manco. rv
n I ( 1
'JOB WORK sr.
n in . . . . ri !
' i M v " V f T
i .ill -
QAi.i b. CiLLfclL
Coüfctlons a Specially.
I ri.l.lcrA , SILVKKC ITV. N M.
SILVER CITY. NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY, JULY 5, 18i)L
ATTOItXEYS AT LAW.
Ml VKIl (1TV . - . KKW MKXICO.
J All. Hi AN( llhTA,
Attorneys and Counselors
Office lu Knlcrprlse I'uililinK,
BII.VI.U ( I I V NEW MKXICO
Will nr.icttce in nil the couits of tlie territory.
1 H'll.MUM) T. HAI'.MH,
Attorney at Law,
Oit. corner UroinUny nnd Main street,
SUA' Eft CITY,. MÍW MKXICO
J J I.. rtCKETT,
Attorney at Law,
8U.VKI CITY NRWSUiXtni
J AM KS S. Kl 1. 1. 1H. It,
Attorney at Law,
Offlee over Sliver City National Itniik,
Vnoius ü nial i-
tp K. CONWAY,
Attorney at Law,
SILVER CITY - - EW MKXICO
- II. IIAKI.LKE,
Attorney at Law,
Office Rooms 3 and 4, over Iiofonbora'a
Store, Sheridan Block. Entrance
SILVER CITY NEW MEXICO
JOHN M. WKKiilT,
Attorney at Law,
Offlee In Meredith & Ailman i Mock,
BILVEltCITY NEW MEXICO
IDF.ON I). BANTZ,
Attorney at Law,
Opposite White House Saloon.
KI1.VKU CITY NEW MEXICO
Idus I.. Klelder. Thos. . Ilefliil.
JIELOKlt & IIEFUN,
Attorneys at Law,
Cp-stalia In Exchange builtUiig,
SI I.VEK CITY' - . - NEW MEXICO
I'll Y SIC I A ns, s una EONS.
jyt. C. HEMES. "
Physician, Surgeon and Obste
trician. Ofllee and residence at Southern Hotel.
KIIAT.lt CITY, - - NEW MEXICO.
J W. WILLIAMS, M. 1)
Physician and Surgeon,
SILVER CITY - - - N. M.
1,1 L. STEPHENS, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Oft'.eo orei Itosenberg'i Store, Entrance
MILVEIi CITY, NEW MEXICO
teAH calls day or uluht nuswered.
N. WOODS, M. R.,
Offlee over (llhert's store.
Call answered day or night.
PIIA'EK CITY, - NEW MEXICO.
A. HfUHES, 1). D. 9.,
Room 1, Blieridan TlolldliiK. Entrai.ee from
SILVEIt CITY N. M.
y O. O. F.
. .lamen L. Ithlely rnonnipment No. 1,
inerts tin- '.'(I aim -411 Wednesdays of each
lunula. Visiting nati mrehs eordiallv muted.
Amuikw 8i Ai;i)r, C. 1.
J. J. Kkixv, Pcrlhe.
T O. O. K.
1 . Isaac M. Tlffanv I.odi;c, No. 1.1, meets at
Odd Fellows'llall on Main street. Snturday even-fa-is.
Memhers of the order cordially tnvitd to
Bttrllll. ( II.Mll.KH llltAKKUli.l N. ti.
II. L. Oakks, See.
t O. O. F.
1 San Vicente Iodj;e, o. 6, nnvls evnrv
Monday nmht at odd Fellows Hall. Visiting
lirnllii rs In v lit d. Wll.l.lAM Owens, N. (i.
.M. II. MAUkS, Sec
1 A. M.
J, Silver City Chapter, No. Í, Rt Masonic
Hall, lienulnr eonviNatnois on ltd Wednesdav
eveniniF id eai h month. All cotnt.tn!"fm Invlietl
toalli nd. M. V. Cox, H. V.
II. W. l.l'CAS, Hec.
A K. A A. M.
J . Hlver City IhIk, No S. nieetsat Masonic
Hall? onposile Tiiiinirr 1- Mse, the Thursday
'M'itiu on or I fore the fidl inonn each luuulh.
All vi-ailiii)! Iirolhera Invited alu-nd.
A. 11. it AHI. Left, W. M.
Haiiiiv W, Lucas, See.
-jr of p.
J V. Meets 2d and 4'h Tuesday nights In eiu h
llionlll, Ht Odd Feliovts Hull. VImIiui; kniKlils
liivite'l. A. It. Komi, C. C.
Thomas Klkftham, K. It. A S.
AO. Ü. W.
, Meets oil the 1st and 3d Tucsdny nluhts
In eaeh moi'iii. hi Maxoi.lc li ll. t rilow Mmk
iiieii eonlialiy limtt d. J. M. FniTrnu, M. W.
II. W. Li i as, l!ec.
c nunc ii no tic i js
i r v ( Ml HI 11
JM Services at the c,nrch, lirn.-rdway. near
(lie (nui I house, every niimiay ul 11 a. in. and
7 u. ni. Sunday School at .4a n m,
y Kkv. It. E. riiui i, 1'a.stor.
Ballari Street, Opposite First National Bank,
J. A. KEOS,
Va:cl35, CIccKs am IcwElrj.
Careful attention (.-Iven to Re
aii In)! of all kinds.
Work and Ooorls as
SiWsr City, Ret L's:!co
Wm, l'"" rnsworlli.
ALEXANDER 4 FARN3W0RTH, Projs..
lÁvery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Single .mil ilonhle hiicílc, huckhoariH, sprliii; wagons, and c irfu, ladies
nnd men's riding horses, turned out In Rood form ou the shortest notice.
Horses boarded. Special rates kivcii by the neck or luuutli.
Horses Bought, Sold and Traded'
Ai. etrtt, Ell-r-r City. Tt-wr J:acloo.
JOHN BROCKMAN, President, THOS. F. CONWAT, Vice-Prendent. J. W. CARTER. Cashier.
SILVER CITY HATIOMl BMK,
of SILVER CITY, N. M
CJ.IPIT.Ij paid IX-T, $30,000.00.
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKI1TG BUSINESS
MAX SCHUTZ. T F. CON WAT.
J. W. CARTER.
Gold dust purchased and advances made on shipments of cattle, gold Bnd
silver bullion, ores, etc. Superior facilities for making collections on accessible
points at par for customers. Exchange on the principal cities for sale. 5
.ell1' -r.B V.
s iUVKCU f)F THE OOOI SIIFPHFHl).
j Hi Id In the Ki.lM.iii.il Mimmoii riKiin. Ser
vices every Sunday ul 11 tt. in. and K p. in. bull
day i houl ul 10 a. in. Lome and Join us.
' A. K. I.I.WYD.
Real Estáis, Mifcg, toan mi Cüüícücd A2r.t
O. Dee on Mam Street,
HILVElt ( 1TY NKW MEXICO
Notar I'u'.il.. for flranl county. N. M. Com-
lldsslouei i.l I'eeiU lor All'.na Terrllorv. All
IHII'Inl'l real rrllllM Oil li.'ll.U Mild OoUe.lit and
,,Ul oa C"'1 ,uM"ii.
II. S. GIL LETT & SON,
WHOLESALE AND ÍÍETAIL
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
C. G. KIDD & GO'S OLD STAND
SILVER CITY, - - - NEW MEXICO
FLEMING & ROSECRANS,
The Leading Wholesal
OF THE SOUTHWEST.
FINEST BRANDS OF IMPORTED LIQUORS L CIGARS
Old. "dTalslriea and. "EETixieB,
BTJLLAIiD ST., SILVEIt CITY, NEW MEXICO.
n i i i li n
The Hot I'larr la TUf VMy T Url
a nice easy shave or a cood bath
Ihoadway, lielow UullarJ St.
anuí wews Empo
llorlleultiirlst nnd Ijtndscape
Best lteferenees Furnished.
SILVEIt CITY and DEMINO, N. M.
j) ARLOR ALOON,
Corner Uroadway and Main
WINES. LIQUORS AKO CICARS.
CAEoON 4 FEITT23, Pro
All tlio soutlioru fcdonil ofTici
holilt'is votcil for their own rcnoin-
diil not monliou Hint chief nmon
those resulta wns llu groat io
ular verdict of IS'.K), which cm-
t..i:... -iii. t. f ir : , i ii i . ..
illation nun mill, oi illirriSOIl 9 : IMiRI KAliy COIK Icmilfi I IllO UllJirO-
nn incident. All tho democrnf ic j cedented rxtrnvntennco of tho Inl
gihrultars, where there ftre just j lion-dollnr congress, the senndu
alwut enough íepublienns who cm lous pension rIhirch which hnve
rend to fill the federal offices, were drained the treasury, the hii'li tar
iff burdens which have oppressed
onthusitistii.' for rcnonnnation
C. H. NOLAII & CO.,
J I E A DQ U A 1 iTEI ÍS FOR
fell - Candies-and - Fruits
Our hoine-niade Ciimlies are rnmle
frowli three tunea jer week. Our hunj
tnmlo creams are all Hmt-cliiHa goods.
Orders by mail for uny clans of reading
matter promptly tilled
KILVÉK CUT, N. M.
Ur. VV. H. WHITE
rixos AT LOS
ID E 1ST T 1ST
(lu aduiiiilstered for Hit dalnlustcxtrscUoQ
SILVER CITY, N. M.
lie-furnished nnd renovated
throughout. Neat Kinl ctiinfurt
able rooms by tho day, week or
month. Terms very rtuHoiiuLle.
1 'at ron aye. Solicited.
ttRS. 0. B. D AH LIU 3. Proprietress.
The .upiemn court of Michigan
has held the "Miner law," which
ordains that the Presidential elec
tors for that state shall b chosen.
as coiiytcfwnien are, by 1 lie various
districts, nnd not as formerly, and
as now in all other states by the
stale at large, to be constitutional.
But while thus ruling upon tin
constitutionality of tho law, tho
court rebukes the motive that in
Fpircs it. The motive is to secure
ono or two, or more, democratic
electora in n republican state. If
the Miehicnn method were adopted
in all states the republican party
would have nothing to complain
of, for it would gain more in Un
democratic states than it would
lose in the republican ones.
It is possible that high-tariff
speakers in the approaching cam
paign will avoid the subject of
wages in protected industries.
The reductions recently made in
that industry which has enjoyed
the most comprehensive "protec
tion," and the greater redactions
now impending in that industry,
make this subject rather unattrac
tive for the republican can paigner
because of the promises made by
high-tariff leaders two years ago,
We have recently referred to the
sharp reductions in the wages
scale which are demanded by the
iron and steel manufacturers of
Ohio and western Pennsylvania.
The reductions proposed by Mr.
Carnegie's firm may be considered
apart from those demands. The
firm's novel and elaborate pre
parations for the defence of the
works at Homestead show that
Mr. Carnegie aud his associates
do not intend to make any conces
sions. Ou tho other hand, the
3,000 workmen have decided that
they will not accept the reductions.
The prospect at present is that tho
contest will be going on during
the campaign. New York Times.
The most remarkable sentence
in the speech of President Harri
son to the congratulating crowd
after his nomination was this: "I
have felt great regret that I was
unable to find a suitable place for
every deserving friend; but I have
insisted that I did not disparare
those I could not apjxñnt to place."
This is most naive remark from
a President, but it shows clearly
Mr. Harrison's view of public of
fice. It is a reward for his friends.
He laments that there were not
spoils enough. Tho qualifícntion
for public service is friendship
for him. "I nm sorry," he says to
his party associates, "thnt I could
not reward all of you." Patriot
ism, disinterested support of prin
ciples, the duty of an honest exer
cise of the franchise, theso are
considerations that do not occur
to him. He is sorry only that ho
could not pay with a public salary
those who voted for him. A sim
pler nnd more childlike professiou
of faith in sihhIs as the mainspring
of the duty of a citizen, we do not
recall, aud the President clinches
it with tho deprecation that he
does not disparage those to whom
he has nothing to give. Harper's
There wasa charctoristic repub-
licaa glorification meeting in the
White House when Mr. Harrison
was formally notified of his nomin
ation by a committee headed by tho
great champion of protection and
prices, Governor McKinley,
Mr. Harrison began his reply by
referring to the party triumphs of
four years ago, when "a republi
can President and yice-Presidont
and a republican congress were
chosen," and continued in a con
gratuhitory vi.iii about "the gen
i i . , i
eiHi rebiiiu or unt e years or re
publican control." The President
the people, and other cons-piences
of republican misrule. He did
not mention the fact thnt tho re
publican victories of 1SS8, so far
as congressmen wero concerned,
were turned into inglorious defeats
at the elections of 181)0, when the
house was made overwhelmingly
democratic. With theso facts
staring him in the face, and with
the republican majority in tho
senate doomed, Mr. Hairison can
hardly boast of a ixjpular'indotso
ment of his administration. New
: x t
The long and persistent efforts
of republican senators who swell
public expenses for subsidies,
schemes of all sorts, salary grabs
and sinecures have leen steadily
resisted by dsmocrat ic houses, and
two nufortunato occasions since
1875 when the republicans have
controlled the house have witness
ed extravagance and corruption
culminating in the raco for squand
ering tho people's money, in which
tho late billion-dollar congress
surpassed all of its predecessors.
The renomination of Mr. Harrison
by tho officeholders' convention
once more puts this issue squarely
before the country. He not only
indorsed the extravagance of the
billion-dollar congress and signed
its laws, but went further than
they did.demanding in his message
the passage of a steamship subsidy
bill of such mammoth proportions
that it frightened a few timid re
publicans in the house, and the
passage of an election bill that
would have closed an already
bankrupt treasury to pay an array
of republican election officials.
Tho record is made up on the issue
and it will bo decided next No
vember whether tho great schemes
of public plunder for individual
and party beuefit that wero too
much for tho tough stomachs of
the Reed house or its more aristo
cratic legislativo adjunct, the re
publican senate, shall become laws
in 1S1K3. National Democrat.
It led and the Tjiioerapliral Union.
As the MinneajKilis convention
reeeds into the past and the mo
tives by which it was actauted, and
conclusions at which it arrived,
become subjects of calm and dis
passionate consideration, the re
gret of conservative republicans
becomes everwhero more pro
nounced that the ticket which won
the victory of 1888 had not been
renominated as a whole for the
ii m oo. mi
contest or iov. mere is no
question raised as to the abilities
of Mr. Iteid or tho value of his
services to the party, but it can bo
said w ithout derogation to either
that his nomination for
tho vice-presidency does not
eoinmand sincere approval, nnd
that the apprehension of its prov
ing a hindrance rather than help
to tho ticket is apparently justified
by subsequent events.
It was certainly not good poli
tics to nominate for Mr. Harri
son's running mato a man whoso
first apearanco in the canvas, it
might have been known before
hand, had the foresight of the con
vention been as good as its hind
sight, would necessarily be in a
defensive attitude, nor is tho wis
dom of this action vindicated by
the truce that has been patched
up between tho management of
the Tribune and the typographical
union. It is now evident that
whether Mr. Ileid makes his peace
with the labor organizations
thronghout the country or other
wise, it would have leon tho bet
ter as well as the fairer jxiliey to
have nominated Mr. Morton for
second place. This having been
Business on the Santa IV
littlo slack just nt present,
severnl crews were laid oiT
A fiumlier of Las Orneos
Mesilla people had a picnic
Sunday near Dona. Ana, and
hail a good time.
The first ponchos of tho season
were shipped from Lns Cruces
Wednesday. The shippers were
Judge Wood nnd F. C." Barker.
The "Stone Cabin" claim, on
the great ore belt, nt Lako Valley,
was bonded for SoO.OOO, by Jas.
Pinch, to eastern parties, recently.
Mr. Knight, bídco he obtained
control of the water works ht
Kiugstou, is making every effort
to improve the service nnd has al
ready made considerable headway.
Col. T. W. Hernán and Jos.
Oroishabor, of Whito Oaks, have
been elected as representatives of
Baxter lodgo No. 0, K. of P., to the
grand lodge, which meets in Baton
The "Fortuna" mine, situated
near the "Silver Tail," and owned
by Gus Harnish, is bonded by Jas.
II. Perkins, formerly of Lake Vul-
1 1 1 Y- . .
ivy, aim now oi Kingston, anil is
being worked by him.
"Sheba' Hurst is waiting the
extinguishment of the forest fires
before returning to his new find on
tho Animas Head.' He exhibits
some very promising looking rock,
some of which resembles the rich
Bichard English who has for the
past two years filled tho position
of master mechanic on this division
of the Santa Fe with headquar
ters at San Marcial has been pro
moted to bo general master me
chanic of tho Atlantic & Pacific
with headquarters at Albuquerque.
A fine specimen of brimstone
from the Sulphurs, twelve miles
from the Jemes hot springs, was
received in Albuquerque by Ben
Jones, and is ou exhibition at the
White Elephant The specimen
will run about 40 per cent, in
The 6tamp mill for the Mormon
gold mine, owned by Brazell '
Co., was shipped to the Organ
mountaius Wednesday. The ma
chinery will bo put up nt ouce, and
when in running order, if the
claim pans out as it prospects, we
may hear of something big.
Wednesday afternoon while
Brakeman J. A. LaBarg, totrether
with several others parties, was
bathing in the Rio Grande near
tho bridge, below SunlMarcial, he
got in water too deep for him, and
went under several times before
friends could reach him. He has
not yet entirely recovered.
Aurelio Montoya was caught
stealing goods from Martin Ama
dor's store at Lns Cruces Thurs
day night. Mr. Amador had been
missing articles from his store for
some time and Thursday night em
ployed tho policeman, Ancelmo
Melendres, to watch his store, who
canght the young man packing off
goods and marched him to jail.
At the meeting of tho New Mex
ico Mutual Game and Protective
association in Las Vegas, tho fol
lowing officers wero elected Pres
ident, C. S. Bahney of Socorro ;
vice-president, A. R. Quinly of
Las Vegas; treasurer, J. A. Fiied
enbloom of El Taso; secretary,
Will Rosenthal of Laa Vegas.
Socorro was fixed as the place for
tho annual tournament next year.
Beyond the working of theCum-
berland mine on Mineral creek
which has another carload of ore
reatly for shipments-there is little
doing in the North TercliA country.
The mines arorWl tho noted
Sweepstakes Hill lie idle. On the
Sweepstakes Consolidated itself,
out of which bo much rich ore has
been taken, nothing is beiug done
at present, although Judge Wl it
ham is arranging to go to work in
a few weeks under a lease nnd has
done no embarrassing complica-. already some hitih grade oro on
Hons would have arisen in any j the dump awaiting shipment,
direction, and the ticket would . O. W, i 'ox has opened up a very
have acquired tho same compara-1 tine looking ledge on his Black
five strength from thy piestigo of j Diamond, across the creek, which
tho vice-president that it secures is supposed to bo a continuation
from th prcMic;o of the ciiiff ex-' of th ri.-h ore bodies whwh ruu
ec ulive. i iiito tLc Li!l.
One advantage in keeping plen-i
'rf of salt where the Cattle can help
tnemselvcs is that theio ta no dan
ger at Any time of their eating too
At ttie sale of tho entire Ayr
shlro herd of the late Tilomas
Brown of Montreal, Canada, six
bulla were sold nt fin nverngo of
$10(1; thirty-three cows were sold
at an average of $118. Heifers'
and calves averaged Í108. Thif
brings tho average of 141 for tho
The big herd of cat tle belonging
to Col. Tussler, of Clayton, New1
Mexleo, arrived on tho river east
of tho Picketwire, Bent county,
last week, and wero piloted across
the river and through thc rming
country on the north by that "old
campaigner", Mac Dean. Thd
herd is bound for the Powder river
country, Montana, nnd numNrt
Louis Huuing, of Íjos Lunas'
has shipjied GOO head of cattle tt
C. E. Trask in South Dakota. Mr.
II uning's ranch is located on ther
Río Puerco, in Valencia county, and
he reports no grass on the range and
a great scarcity of water. Consid-
ering the condition of the country,
the want of food and water, these!
cattlo look fairly well. It is tho
opinion of Mr. Huning that if rain
does not como sooii a large num
ber of cattlo in central New Mexw
co will dio for tho want of water.
At tho cxperirr.en'ftl grass sia-
tion conducted by the government
at Garden City, Kansas, they have)
been trying several hundred new
varieties of grasses, with a viow ta
finding some that would make good
meadows and pasture lands in thd
region where but littlo rain fnlla
and irrigation is expensive, anil
sometimes altogether itnpractica-
ble. The experiments travo been
attended with marked success
One of the grasses recommended
with particular fervency is th
brome-grass (brum's inermis), not
long ago introduced from Europe.
This will make a good pasturo
nine months out of tho year, or it
will cut two crops of hay without
initiation and practically without
rain, itns might be well worthy
of trial out here. What wo want
is an experiment station to mako
such tests as theso for us. Stock
Our ex)ort beef trade is a mat
ter that has grown up almost whoD
ly within the post fifteen years,
but in 1800 it amounted to more"
than 33,000,000 for live cattle, and
about an equal sum for beef pro-
duels. If we wero now compelled
to find a market for this surplus
within ourselves, it would serious
ly upset prices. The more we can
increaso Ihis market, the better"
our prices will bo for all cattle.
But to increase it, especially tho
exportation of live cattle, we must
produce cattle of a letter quality.
Not G per cent of the cattle now
received at our principal markets
aro of tho quality demanded for
export If there were a few mow
of the prorx'r class, more would bo
exported, and the entire market
would respond to this relief with o
highor level of prices. Field and
fifty thousand cattle have'
como north by trail up to date and
rejxirts from along the route in
northern Colorado eay tho herd
aie in very fine condition. There
are about twenty thousand yet to
come unless the owners chango
their minds and ship from Colo-i
rado points or sell to Kansas pas-
ture owners. The year's drivo
added to shipments will make tho
movement for 181)2 greater than
for a ntimlier of years and yet tho
south has many more to spare.
Estieciully is this true of New
Mexico nnd Arizona. Texas, in
most parts, can take care of her
cattle this year, but room must bo
nitVe somewhere in -"Xi fur thid'
year's calf crop. Where is tho
! leading qnestiou now agitating l,tf
minds of southern cattle growers,
Undoul.to.lly Wyiiiiiin,' 'vil! fall
heir to many tlmui. .f .I.-t of hi a l r.
thd present VU t M'ilrtoll i rl givil-;; U t
R r btoi'htiun f bl.U'iili i.t ra: e. -
Nurlhwebteru L;v .S ,U 1 J-...i -