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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
PAGE SIX. WEDNESDAY. MAY 30, 1906. .1 ST THE LAST SET ) m u u u ) rt 1 1 n ON GENERAL "Hs wm a superb cavalry officsr and earned on many a hard fought field the riflM to lead when brave men follow. When the heart of ur common country yemrned to express to her Confederate ona that their welcome home wai complete, to Wheeler wa given to show on our behalf that every star on the flag was now dear to u and that we were ready to follow it to the very "Islet of the Sea." It was southern hands that set star after star In the blue field of glory, and If any more stars are ever planted there it will be strange if a southerner is not found assisting In the operation." STEPHEN D. LEE. IJEUTENAJNT GJ3NHRAL. S BUILDING UP nr . i. -; f s .TASK OF GENERAL LEE. IDOL OF THE CONFEDERATE VETERANS. THE DUTY OF A CITIZEN TO HIS NATIVE LAND AND THE "DEBT THE COUNTRY OWES THOSE WHO DIED FOR IT. Special Correspondence: Columbus, Miss., May 30. General Steplien IX Ijoe, the last survlvfng lientenant geaeral of the Confederacy ami the honored commander of t!ie United CtMifoderate Veterans" as sociation. Is one of the interest ing men in seml-ipuolic life In this country. Owing to the ties that bina Um to tie history of the couth, and owing to tils tperaonality in a large measure as well, he Is easily ma most popular man in the sou a, taking the .section, as & -wtiole. Although a galdier, the great-grand-eon and the grandson of a srtldler, his life is now tetng qutotly spent as a ' GENERAL LEE. Home Columlxis, Miss. Occupation Planter. ' Born Charleston; b. C. Axe 73. Civil War Captain, tuaior. lieu- tenant colonel, colonel, brigadier r general, lieutenant general C. S. A. In bat ilea around Richmond. Second Bull Run, Sharpsburg and Vlcksbure. Oorunianded at bat- tip Chickasaw Bayou. Miss., when Sherman was defeated; Tupelo, Miss.; Atlanta, Jones- boro, uo.; Franklin, Nashville, t Term., etc. After war State sonatur, 1870; Y member constitutional conven- tion, i890; president Mississippi S Historical aoclety. president ' Mississippi Agricultural and Me- T coanlcal college; commander Vicksburg National Military t Park since March 1, 1S99; presl- ' dent UnUod Confederate Veter- 'i ana since 1904. ' ar T V planter. He U also the president of the Mississippi Agricultural end Me chanical college. He --as bail c'Uarge .f the college since Jta opening In 1880, and tinder hta adintntsLratloa tt baa been one of the most successful institutions of its kind In the south 1IU handsome colonial residence U a masterpiece erf the old-time architec PRAISE FOB CADETS OF fiOSWELL SCHOOL. Col. Sc'nyler, the United States army wfflcer who Inspected the New Mexico Military Institute end the cadets, was unsparing In hi fra.ie at the conditions be found and of the work accomplished by the faculty land the -Adot8, nays a dispatch from Ros well. He said that fhe loyalty to the In stitute exhibited by the cadets In re maining nn extra day In barracks to await hla coming to Inspect mem ana the creditable showing they tnade. could not be too highly praised. He said he would emphatically recom mend the school. The board of regents and the fac ulty and several vroaiinent business men entertained Col. Scyler at a C o'clock dinner after "the Inspection, at the Grand Central Hotel. Fortunate Missourians. -When I was a druggist, at Livonia, Mo.," writes T. J. Dwyer, now cf Graysvllle, Mo., "three of my cus- consumption by Dr. King's New Dls- tuvery, and at'e well and strong today. ..ierv. n.t wpH and slrone today. One was trying to sell his property nd move to Arizona, but after using New DUcovery a short time be found it unnecessary to do a-". I regard Dr. Kind's New Discovery as the most wonderful medicine In cxtstence." f.urctjt Cough and Cold cure and Throat and Lung healer. Guaranteed by all druggists. 00c and $1. Trial bottles free. o FORT APACHE FREIGHT CONTRACT AWARDED. Willis Bros, have beou awarded the I-'ort Apache freight contract at $1.03 jwr hundred, frays the Holbrook Ar t,us. This is tha highest price paid for thl work in a great many years. The past two years tho winters hive been severe and the contractors COMMANDERS OF THE BLUE AND GRAY OUT FROM WEST POINT TOGETHER 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 JOE WHEELER. tiiiiiiUiiiiimt TEP1U5N L.HB IN 1906. THE SOUTH ture, now nearly forgutxen. Since the close of the Civil War General Iee lias laliored constantly to iuild up the waste iplaces of the south. He has rarely accepted any political office. General Lee holds that the memory of the old Confederate soldiers is a peculiar itrust committed to the care of the present living Confederates. So 'far as Is in our power we have striven that history may nut lack the evidence of his ipurity of motive, his fortitude, his heroism," he said, in discussing the matter recently. "I for one do not fear that Justice, however long delayed, will not ultimately be doue to one of the grandest bodies of men who ever battled fjr independ ence, or triumphing over defeat, bound up the bleeding wounds of their country. There are three things peculiarly left for the concern of the living Con- derate soldiers. One of these is the creation of public monuments to our Confederate dead ; to our leaders, but, alove all, to those private soldiers who made our leaders immortal. We must not overtask posterity hy ex pecting those who come after tis to build monuments to heroes whom their own generation were unwilling to commemorate. The south has reached a position of material pros perity which justifies lot)h state and private beneficence to honor the faith ful dead. "In all human lot, there has nothing better been found for man than to die for his country, it there be any vir tue, if there be any praise, this fate is to be preferred alove all others. We feel that It is well with those who have thus fulfilled the highest of all trusts the duty of a citizen to his native land; and whatever may have been their private faults, their puunc service on the field of battle had rightly given them a place witia the Immortals. Theirs was the martyr's devotion without the martyr's hope. Their generation end their country imposed upon them this high service. They fulfilled It without flinching. They folt that the issue of the battle was wltti Ood; the issue of their duty was with them." had to rush freight to the post and pay freighters twice as much as they usually did they have decided to get a good price for taking a chance on having a bad winter. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. (Homestead Entry No. 6293.) Department of the Interior, Land of fice at Santa Fe, N. M., April 26, 1906. Notice Is hereby given that the fol lowing named settler has filed no tice of his intention to make final proof in supports of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the probate clerk of Bernalillo county at Albuquerque, New Mexico, on June 6, 1900, viz.: Jesus Garcia y Lopez, of Carpenter. Bernalillo county, New Mexico, for the west half of the south west quarter of section 12, township iu norin, range o east. to prove uikii and viz.: Leandro his continuous residence cultivation oof said land, Jaratuillo, Pedro Garcia, j Francisco Olguln and Ilario Gutierrez. a UI t-arpemer, ew Mexico. MANUEL R. OTERO, Register. Not if as Rich ar, Rockefeller. If you had all the wealth of Rocke ..n,... t-, ...... -.i could not buy a better medicine for bowel complaints than Chamberlain's Colic, Ch dtra and Diarrhoea, Remedy The most eminent physician can not prescribe a better preparation fork's. i.m i.i iiue, o' iimuh', colic and diarrhoea, both for children 1 as did one 2re box of Bueklen's Ar and adults. The unifor msuccess of 'ilea Salve, when It completely cured this teineilv has tdiowu It to b su-la running sore n her leg. which had pcrlor to all others. It never fails, and when induced with water and swee ened. It Is pleasant to take. Every family should bo supplied with it. Sold by all druggists. o A Citizen Want ad d'es the work IN MANY WAYS, GENERAL 0. U. HOWARD, OF THE UNION, AND GENERAL STEPHEN D. LEE, OF THE CONFEDERACY, ARE LINK ED TOGETHER BY THE MELAN CHOLY DISTINCTION OF BEING SOLE SURVIVORS AMONG THE ARMY LEADEKS BOTH MEN AS CITIZENS AND SOLDIERS. Classmates at West Point and frleneU till war's demands made them bear arms for hontile sections, is the beginning of the coincidence that General C O. Howard. U. S. A., re tired, and Lieutenant General Stephen D. Lee, C. S. A., are the surviving army commanders of the Civil War of the north and south, respectively. They graduated together at the Na tional Military Academy in 1854. It is forty-flve years since the great conflict was begun and in that time the white haired survivors have seen all the great leaders go to their last reward. Time has dealt rti less gently with the chieftains than with the file. That these two survivors are the sol itary ones of fjelr eminence reveals with a shock what a swiath the grim reaper has cut in the ranks of the blue and of the gray. The time draws nigh when children strew flowers on the graves of the dead, among whom will foe those who never (have looked upon a veteran In the flesh. However, moth cf tnese old general are hale and vigorous, and useful be sides. It Is typical of the reunited, regenerated republic that neither of them drones his life away in the arm chair over the dead ashes of the past. Both are as busy, energetic and pro gressive as anyone fired witia the wine of youth, and with this added ad vantage their prestige and experi ence makes every word and act count and 'be appreciated tenfold. With the palm won In war they have twined the olive cfowns won In the game of peace. JO4XD0000C00X0K)f My Hero's Grave By Ella K. Dearborn. oooooooooooooc From north east to west Where'er a soldier's dust may rest, A star will mark each hero's grave. The flag he loved shall o'er him wave. My soldier sleeps so far away, I may not strew his grave today, Uut patriotic hands Instrad Will place a wreath above his head. And gently will they strew for rhe My hero's grave iu Tennessee; And I where sets the western sup. Will strew some grave a lonelv one, Will spread it o'er with choicest llo m. And fill the air with rich perfume An incense to tile memory Of one who sleeps in Tennessee. (), soluier dead, could you but kiiOW, I he lips you kissed so long ago Still breathe your name In tenderness That time can never make the less. I deck an unknown grave, 'tis true. The tears I shed are still for you; Ood bless the hand, whose'er it e. That strews my hero's grave for me. ; TWENTY-NINE YEARS OLD IS HIL1SBR0 THE COUNTY SEAT OF SIERRA COUNTY HAS AN ANNIVER SARY. Hillsboro, the county .seat x f Sierra county, and one of New Mexico's most prosperous mining camps, on last Tuesday celebrated Us twenty-ninth anniversary, says the Sierra County Advocate: "On the 22d day of May, 1S79, David Stlsel and Dan lKiugan camped where the town of llillsloro now is they were m'onarchs of all they survoyd. On the following day Joe Yankie ar rived from the Mimbres and Joined ' the two hardy prospectors, of whom lonly Mr. Stlsel now Is living. When ankle arrived on the mesa Bourn oi town, about where tho cemetery Is now located, he fired his Winchester to attract Che Attention of any per sons, if there were any, In the gulch. His shots were answered by Stltsel and Dougan, who gave the new arrival a hearty welcome. In houor of the occasion a grand dinner was spread, consisting of venison, wild turkey and bear, canned fruit and Missouri lumU yankl)f waj R naive of 0hi0i and he named the new Eldorado, Hills loro. taking tho name of his native town. At that time there were no buildings in this immediate vicinity. There was a shark ou the TrujUlo, near whern 'he oi l headquarters I ranch of the S. L. C. company now stands. Op the Animas there were two or three cabins and the old (V.iase mill. Mr Stitsel yet lives and enjoys good health, and relates many inteiestitiL' tales of ttiose early anil n''i'ns day that niej mens souls A Mountain of Cold could not bung as much happiness to . . , ... ,1-... II'U tortured her 23 long years. Greatest antiseptic healer of Piles, Wounds, and Surer 25c at all druggists. o TAXES ARE NOW DUE, AND WILL BECOME DELINQUENT ON JUNE 1. PAY THIS MONTH. to south, from A PATHETIC "After Columbia had fallen, and Charleston with the forts along the coast, my army passed across the Carolinas to finish the war In the battle of Burtonville, March 19 to 21, 1865. At Bentonvllle there was a pathetic incident, when the 16-year-oj son of the Confederate General Hardee lost his life. At a later day and in more peaceful surroundings, I had the pleasure of meeting General Hardee. For him there will always be a bond of sympathy within my breast, for I, too, have given a son to my country, Major Guy Howard,' who was shot down in the Philippines." OLIVER OTIS HOWARD. ) ) i t i ) 1 1 ) ) II W Ust JT ft ilV tJ- ; If 11 1 (Copyright by J. K. Purdy.) .MAJOR GEXERAL. O. O. HOWARD IN 190C. HAS ONE EMPTY SLEEVE HOWEVER, GENERAL O. O. HOWARD IS STILL A HUMAN DYNAMO. TELLS OF ACADEMY DAYS WITH LEES AN ENCOUNTER WITH STEPHEN D. AT EZRA CHURCH AND ONE WITH ROBERT E. AT CHANCELLORS VI LLE. Special CorrcsiKHidence: regiments anil a doztn batteries from Burllngrxn, t.. May 30. This state' the other two corps composing my lays claim to Major General Otis O. ' '""". for the enemy was making ... , , a demonstration In force against my Howard, U. S. A., since his retirement rjgnt. from active military service in 1894. 1 "WHien Iee's shrapnel flying The sturdy, white haired veteran, through the tree tops posted me on with his empty sleeve, Is a familiar what wvas coming, I was In position sight in Burlington, one that resi-, l" enfold and crush him, 1ut not till dents like to point out to visitors as after one of the bloodiest encounters the general that held the field at ; of the whole war was this accom Gettysburg and marched with Sher- j plished. In t'he battle of Ezra Church man to the sex -and the last one llv-ino less than six Confederate color ing of the Union army commanders, His is still a busy, bustling exist ence, with an office In City Hall park; with clerks and stenographers. Amid these surroundings, one finds General Howard, when rthe young man of 75 years is not lecturing and traveling here, there and everywhere. He is the author of many books and has suggested recently that Gen eral Steplii n D. I.ee and he collabor ate uiK)ii a ihis.ory of the Civil War. but General Ie has been frank to say that he can see that struggle from just one angle, which precludes the Impartial attitude of the true histor ian. He lias advised General Howard to go ahead with Hie history alone. Of his acquaintance with the young er lA-es In 1 lie days when they wore cadets in the Military. Academy, Gen eral Howard speaks with kindly re menihcrunce. Of the late Fitzhugh I.ee he Is wont to remark of the wrestling ixjuts they had together, and with regret he tells how the war ' Interrupted the friendship hw 'han j formed i:h his classmate,' Stephen i IK I.ee. They have never had a per- sonal meeting since tne nit gray strug gle. Toward the end of the war, when ! General Howard and his army of the ! Tennessee were with Sherman. In Georgia, he encountered Stephen T. I?e's forces at Kzra Church, July 2S. 18G4. Telnng of it. General Howard says: "When the engagement "evened, Sherman and I were together. I re marked, 'There Is going to be a bat tle, general;' to which he replied, 'Oh I guess not.' But seeing a peculiar, form of shrapnel flying through the tops of the trees, a kind that was used liy the Confederate artillery throughout the war when the enemy meant business, I called Sherman's attention to it, and he then said, 'You are right.' and mounting, rode away. "At that time I was engaged in bringing the 15th Corps, commanded by U gaii. from the left of our line to occupy a position on the extreme right. 1 gave my personal attention to this movement and saw that my rigtr. f'.ai.k was reinforced by seven li Vc v " DEATH. 1 ) t ) ) ) t 1 t ) ) 1 I ) bearers were shot down and their regiments annihilated." A different eneounrer with Lee was the battle of Chancellorsville. "That 1) 4 GENERAL HOWARD. Home Burlington. Vt. Occupation Publicist, histor ian. 11 rn Ix'eds, Me. Age 7ti. -Civil War -Colonial Third Maine Regiment; brigadier gen eral volunteers, after Bull Run; major general volunteers', com mander army and b parterant of Tennessee; brigadier general U. S. A. Participated in forty-six imiort,ant engagements and in first and last battles of the war. After Wlir Commander Freed man's bureau; peace commis sioner to Indians of Arizona and New Mexico; department and di- vision commander tne Columnia, West Iint, the Platte, the Pa- ciflc, the Atlantic; major general U. S. A., ISSti; retired Novemoer 8, 1S94 ; founder Lincoln-.Memor- ' lal University, Cumlterland Gap, Tnn. ' r '' ' r uiti repulse was the bitterest experience of my life," says General Howard. "Itxi'ker. in bis plan to drive General Robert E. Lee out of Fredericksburg, had evolved an elaborate campaign, and an extended line of battle with the 11th Corps, which I commanded on the right. My reserves had been withdrawn, and when Stonewall Jack son, with three men to my one, turned my flnak, the swa;:t my unsupported corps back for some two miles with the impetuosity of his attack. "Death wvuld have indeed ueen a welcome relief from the humiliation of that night. But we retrieved our selves at Gettysburg, where the gal ant 11th Corps, forced to fall back again, but not in confusion, occupied tne famous field of battle, under my diiectioii, and held Cemetery Ridge till the arrival of General Meade PENITENTIARY BIDS SnnU Fe. N. M., May 24. 190fi. Bealru propnunla will bp recptved by th Itimnl of New Mexico I'enltentlary Com minnioiurs at the oWcn of tho Bupprln tpndrnt, until It) o'clock a. m.. on Tues day, June 6th, 1SPJK. for furnishing and delivering at the New Mexico 1'enltpn tlary the mippllps hprplnafter mentioned, or no much thereof as the Board may dee-m mftlclent. Payment for said sup plies will be made In caah. Delivery of all supplies, except perlHhahle articles, imiKt be as directed by the Superintend ent. Bam pies will be required of all articles narked with nn asterisk, and these should be labeled, showing name of Wil der, price, etc., and must bo delivered to the HuperlntenUent not later than o clock on suld day. All llls must le made strictly In ac cordance with the conditions on blank proposals, which will be furnished by the Hunerlnt Midetit on application; no bid otherwise made will bo entertained. A bond will be required from all successful bidders for the faithful fulfillment of contracts within ten days after date of award. 60,m lbs. fresh beef, prime quality. necks and shanks excluded. 50,0i) lbs. flour. I4.0IJO Ills, tmtnrnea. 4.nno lbs. pinto beans. 1,20 lbs. navy beans. 7,no lbs. granulnted sugar. 3.WK) lbs. dry salt bacon. l.iXPO lbs. corn meal. ) cases roasted coffee. 75 lbs. black pepper. 25 lbs. red oeuDer. 24 bbls. salt. 40 caaes bohd, laundrv. 2 bbls. vinegar. 1W Itw. red chile, ground. 8 cases canned corn. 6 cases California fruits, assorted. 1.5UU lbs. hominy. 5 bbls, syrup. xn lbs. out flukes. I'M lbs. rice. L'jo lbs. dried currants. ') lbs, prunes. 70 lbs. tea. l)-lb. boxes. 8 cases tomatoes, 3-ib. Las Cruces. IS pint bottles vanilla extract. IX pint bottles lemon extract. 2.uo lbs. lard compound, 50-lb. cans. 1 case salmon. l'5K lbs. raisins. 2.4iO lbs. bologna sausage. l.'W lbs. butterlne. niVi lbs. macaroni. 111) lbs. cheese. H pkgs. Jelio. 100 lbs. DOwdnr-J cyar. h) lbs. table salt. lbs. breufest bacon. PJO lbs. lima beans. 25 lbs. bar rorolp. 25 los. shreddinl cocoanut. 3 cases crackers. 'itv Siula's, 4-doz. 1 case Cream of Wheat. 1 case of tapioca, I s. 1 case catsup. 60 lbs. ginger 6 s. 10O lbs. mustard. 2 cases Greenwich lye l's. 500 lbs. sal soda, bulk. 2 boxes candles 6 s. 5 cases matches. I gross house brooms. 1 doz. stable brooms. 51)0 lbs. dried peas. 6X) lbs. Dukes smoking tobacco, 3 1-3 os. 40 butts chewing tobacco. 3 gross japanned Bhoe buckles. 5-8. 4 bottles burnish blacking (Lynns). l,0cl eyelet hooks. 6,0i) eyelets (J. & N. large). 1 doz. hafts, sewing common. 1 doz. hafts, leather top peg. IS lbs. 6-H wire clinching nails. 13 lbs. 6-S wire clinching nails. 15 lbs. 5-8 iron heel nails. lbs. 7-S iron heel nulls. 25 lbs. S-S Iron heel nails. 2 boxes Singer machine needles. No.C 29 No. 5. 1 box No. 2 Singer machine needles. No. 329. S doz. sewing machine oil. 1 oil stone, 1 side round, medium. 1 pair No. 6 pinchers (Tlmmons). 1 quire sand paper No. 2. 3 shank lusters (Keystone). 10 lbs. No. 1 lasting tacks. 8 lbs. No. 2 lasting tacks. 2 boxes Meyers shoe thread. 40 sides heavy wax kip. t) sides light wax kip. 4 sides heavy No. 1 Oakwood harness leather. tiiu lbs. (by the side) heavy No. 1 oakwood sole lather. 2 doz. spools No. 24 black thrend. 2" doz. spools No. :iO black thread. 20 doz. spools No. 24 white thread. 20 doz. spools No. 30 white thread. 3 doz. spools No. 8 white thread. 3 doz spools No. 8 black thread. 1 pkg. No. 7 Domestic sewing machine needles. 5 pkg s. Sharps hand needles, 1 to 5. 6 pkg b. Sharps hand needles. No. 4. 1"0 yards cloth, prisoners uniform. dark blue woolen. 54 inches wide. " yards cloth, blue gray, woolen 54 Inch wide. i". yards denim, umoskrog preferred. 2im yards drilling. .vp yards Canton flannel. 1.250 yards shirting, Hamilton utripts. "f.i 0 yards toweling. :M yards red flannel. lil yards sheeting. 0"0 yards lining. 5 gross cotton socks. 12 rosH pants buttons, large. 12 urows pants buttons, small. I gro.sa coat buttons. L'O gross uhlrt buttonB. tl gross drawer buttons. i lbs. bolts, carriage 5-10x1 1-2. 20 lbs. bolts, carriage 1-4x2 1-2. 15 lbs. bolts, carriage 5-liix2. 1" lbs. bolts, tire 3-ltixl 3-1. pi His. borax. 10 lbs. brass polish. 0 brass steam cocks, 1 In. 8 brass steam cocks, 1-2 in. 1 pr. calipers 6 In. 1 closet bowl with seat attachment. 1 doz. curry combs. 2 sets collar pads 24 s . 7 sets collar pads 23 s. 50 feet 3-4 In. drill steel. loo feet 7-8 In. drill steel. ' feet 1 in. drill steel. 4 drills 1-S 5-8 shank & 1-8 bit. 4 drills 3-8 5-8 shank and 3-16 bit. 3 drills 1-4 5-8 shank and 1-4 bit. 6 flat smooth til. s 16 In. 6 flat smooth files 8 In. 12 bastard flat tiles 16 In. 6 hulf round tiles 16 in. 6 half round tiles 14 In. 6 5-8 round Hies 16 in. 6 three cornered files 12 In. 12 three square saw files 6 in. 6 three square saw files 4 in. 6 three square saw files 3 In. 6 three square saw files 8 In. 6 double cut wood files 14 in. 6 doz. shovel handles, long. 3 dnz. sledge hammer handles. 1 doz. pick handles. 1 horse shoeing hammer. 1 carpenters hummer, 1 lb. 1 hatchet. 4 in. blade. 1 doz. horse brushes. 6 hack saw blades 12 In. loo feet 3-4 In. garden hose. 6 - jse menders 3-4 In. 12 hose clamps, 3-4 In, 16 hnse clamps, 3-4 'n. 12 stetm hc eoc.'in ;0 'h '.III' til u l. ll.i littit ic until l 2f lbs f Its 1 kei t til nlt-) tstls ft ') l Itrn Sni it 1 rt'it itttf. 1 B'i ktm tfi 4 tort' stttst 1 keg '7s. 1 horts ih:. 1 krg N'c. 1 boras shis 2 krgi Ni I sill siisa 2 keg Ve. I sivts fcs 1 v Vi 4 sili 5 i feet Njwif Irn 1 I 'I 5) feet Nf.sif Iris i 1 - 25 feet Norway iron 8-4 1.. 50 feet Norway Iron 7-8 In. 25 feet Norway Iron 1-4 in. 25 feet Norway Iron 5-16 in. 50 feet Norway Iron 3-8 In. 25 feet Norway Iron 7-16 in. 60 feet flat Iron 3-SxS 25 feet flat Iron 1-4x1 1-4. 50 feet flat iron 1-4x1. 25 feet 7-Hx4 2 bundles gM. Iron No. 27. 30x90 gr,ss knives and 2 gross forks (steel) handle an t blade ono solid pi- ce 1 lawn mower, hind, large size 6 carpenters' mallet, length 6 in. '."i lbs. blank nuts 1-2 In. . 20 lbs. blank nuts 3-S In. 15 lis. blank nuts 6-16 in. 1 nozzle. 3-4 In 1"0 f,,t Iilck steel 8-4x1. 1 pipe vice, combination. 6 in. I pnitni'.rs gasoline stove. pr. piti r. eoinl lnatiiiu wire cutting. I.7. picks It It t c.rrnu it,-,! planes, carpenters', 'z. carp, tilers' pencils f. . t i-octilit i r.ui pipe :!-h In. f . t rocu-bt Iron l!ne 1? i'o t..t wroui'bt Iron pip,, :i-. '' f t I wroutbt iron pipe 1 1-2. 1" f. et wrought iron pipe 2. I'.o f. . t wrought Iron pipe 2 1-2. t do7 horse shoe rasps. 16 in. 6 half round wood rasos. 14 iu. 6 ini'i'i-r round tiles 6 in. 4 brass boned rubs 2 ft. 1 wagon without be,! 4 in tire. ui f. ,-t rope 2-4 In. 'Jon feet rope 12 In. lbs. Bidder, half and half, tinners. i(t gross wood screws No. 11 1 -4 In. 1 gross wood screna No. 8, 7-8.1 1 kioms wimmI screws No. f, 7-8. 1 gross wood serews No. 7, 3-4. 1 gross wood screws No. 8, 3-4. 1 gross wood screws No. Iu, 3-4 1 gross wo, screws No. 1 3 1-2 tl l.rlcklcyer s trowels (Hose). I boxes tin XXX plate, ml 4 taeklu blocks double i- m. rope. 3 taekie blocks single, l-i n. rope. J dot. tutxe spoons, heavy, 8 wagon tongues. 6 ne-K yokes. 1 single tree. 6 from hounds. 6 hind hounds. 1 wagon tire shrinker. 12 wagon skeins, steel, 8 12 wagon skeins, steel. 1 1-4x9 right Hx left. 2 doz. shovels, long bandied. 1 doi. shovels, short handle. 1 iloz. coal shovels. Ho lbs. wrought Iron washers, 1 l-g in. 20 lbs. wrought iron washers 1. 20 lbs. wrought Iron washers 3-4 20 lbs. wrought Iron washers 1-2. 20 lbs. wrought Iron washers 3-8. 1 Stlllson wrench, open, 6 111. 1 lleutllis rffc fulls w-rpneh. common 10 111. ' 1 JJeam Is & Culls wrench common. 15 in. 1 liuxters adjustable "8" 1 Coes wrench 8 In. wrench 6 in. 1 Coes wrench, 12 In. 1 alligator wrench, No. 4. 1,0M lbs. white lead, loo gal. pure linseed oil 1 bbl. asphaltum paint. 15 gals, turpentine. 3 guls. Japan dryer. 3 books gold leaf. 1 lb. gilt bronze. 2 quires sand paper No. 0. 50 lbs. oxide sine, dry. . ' 1 paint strainer. 1 kalsomine strainer. 2 lbs. Marseilles green, dry. 10 lbs. Mursellles green, In oil. 3 pole brushes, best. 1 glass cutter. 15v lbs. Spanish whiting. 15 lbs. glue. 15 lbs. plaster paris. 2 kalsomine brushes, best. 2 lbs. lump black, dry. 10 lbs. chrome yellow. 5 lbs. Prussian blue, blue dry powder. 10 lbs. Venetian red, lry powdt r. 2 lbs. Amer. Vermillion red, dry powder. 2 gal. hard oil. 20 gal, gloss oil. 2 gui. interior varnish. 200 lbs, oil putty. i! putty knives. 2 spatulas, 3 in. 10 lbs. chalk hue. 6 wall brushes, 3 In. 8 wall brushes, 4 in. 12 sash tools, round long brittle. 13 fitches, long bristle. 15 sheets lithograph boards. 2 quarts liquid glue. 14 pes. glass .16x14. 1 pc. glass 37xk 15 pes. glass 36x14. 2 PCS. glajfS 12x20. 35 pes. gftss 32x16. 2 pus. glass 18x16. 3 pes. glass 12x20. 13 pes. glass 12x38. 10 pes. glass 12x30. 10 pes. glass lt,x28. 17 pes. gloss 14x18. 2 pes. glass 12x34. 58 pes. glass lSxiU. 0 pes. glass 16x23. 38 pes. glass 12x18. 1 PC glass 16x50. 1 pc gluss 3.tx40. 1 pc. glass 12x33. 67 pes. glass 16x56. 2 pes. glass 16x40. 1 pc giuss 25x40 1 pc. glass MxiA. 2 pes. glass 33x45. 20.000 lbs. oats. 7o,H! lbs. alfalfa, lo.wn lbs. chopped feed. 3,000 lbs. bran. 6.0U0 lbs. bedding. 75 pes. soft pine 2x8x12. 75 pes. soft 2x8x12. 15 pes. soft pine 2x12x12. l.Ooo feet 1x10x12. sort rjino. board measure. 600 feet 1x12x12, soft nine. board measure. i feet 1x12x12, sort pine, full stock. 1.".. feet white pine 1x12x16. boo feet white pine 1x10x16. 5oo feet white pine 1x8x16. 5W feet white pine 2x6x16. 8O0 feet oak 1x10x12. 2i) feet oak 1x4x12. 48 pes. o.'tk 2x.2 ft. 8 In. long. 5oo feet flooring, Oregon pine, 1x6x14. 50 feet drill steel, 7-8 in. 12 ft. lengths. 28 feet drill steel 1 in. 12 feet 1-2 ill. pipe. 56 feet 1-4 in. round Iron, 14 ft. lengths. 50 feet sti-el for repointing picks. 5 doz. shovels, long handle. 2 pinch burs. 6 uxes. 3 grubbing hoes. 5ini lbs. black powder. (UK) lbs. giant powder. 2.000 feet fuse. 8 boxes caps. 4 doz. pick handles. 1 doz. drill hummer bundles. 25 attaching plugs. 5 lbs. Manson tape. 100 Incanilesci nt lamps, 110 volt 8 c. p. 75 incandescent lamps, 111) volt 16 c p. 25 incandescent lamps, llu volt 32 c. p. 1 lb. Ac. carbolic cryst. 2 lbs. Ac. boraclo. 1-2 lb. Ac. tannic. 1 lb. Amnion, chloride. 1 lb. Amnion, curb. 1 lb. bromide potass. 1 lb. bromide sodl. 1 lb. bismuth sub. Ml. 1 lb. cerium oxalate. 1 lb. c-tipra. Hiilph. 1 lb. dovers powder. 1 lb. mustard powd. 1 lb. talcum powd. 10 lbs. magnesil sulph. 1 lb. pot. et sodii tart. 1 lb. pot. chlor. 1 lb. pot. lodil. 1 lb. arnica fl. ex. 1 lb. belladonna fl. ex. 1 lb. tolu fl. ex. 3 lbs. wild cherry fl. ex 5 pts. cascara sag. fl. ex. 5 pts trtfolium co. fl. ex. 1 pt. licorice fl. ex. 1 pt. mix vomica. 1 pt. oxil camph. co. 1,000 tablets, neuralgic headache. l.u.v tablets, pepsin, blsnuu.i ami char coal. 600 tablets pot. permanganese gr. V. 1 roll oiled silk. roll 2 In. adhesive plaster, roll 4 In. adhesive plaster, roll 1-2 In. adhesive plaster, rolls belladonna plasters, rolls mustard plasters, gal. alcohol. 1 doz. 3 in. bandages. 1 doz. 2 In. bandages. 1 doz. 1 In. bandages. 1 doz 1-2 In. bandages. 1 gal. euthymol. 8 oz. quinine sulph. 1 gal. witch huzel. 1 lb. iohthyol. 1 lh. creosote. Beechwood. 20 lbs. vaseline. 1 gal. glvcertne. 1 lb. sodli phosphate. 1 lb. sulphur. 1 lb. pepsin asceptlc. 2 gals. nq. ammonia. 10 lbs. absorb, -nt cotton. 1 oz. silver nitrate stick. l.f) capsules No. 00. l.ooo capsues No. 1. l.Ooa capsules No. 3. ? lbs. buchu and Ji riper fl. ex. 1 ' lbo. saline laxative. I Ins. chloroform. I lb. tther. 1 t lb plumb, ac. C rt stlllingia Co. fl. ex. 1 ft tarsitparllla fl. ex. 1 gal. ellxr. saw palmetto Co. 1 gal. ellxr, tonga Co. 1 oz. ol. anise. 1 gal, ol. rlclne. 2 gal. ( il. cod liver. 2 oz. Ol. cloves. 1 oz. til. enjuput. 1 oz. Ol. lavender. 1 oz. Ol. wlntergreen. 1 oz. Ol. mustard. 2 gal. Ol. cottonseed. f."0 tablets codeine sulph. gr. 1-t. loo tablets cocaine byd. gr. 11. 1"" tablets 11 morp. and utroo. (Hypo dermic). I.ino tablets strychnine sulph gr. 1-40. .vni tablets strphanth Co. 1'. 1. 6; Co. l.ooo tablets nitroglycerine Co 5 doz. Seeds dry plates No. 27, 4x5. 5 lbs. bvposulphite of soda. 1 Ih. sulphite of soda. 15 grains gold chloride. 1-4 lb. acid pvrogallle. 2 plate holders 6x8 with 4x5 kds. The Hoard of New Mecleo l'eniti nt iury Commissioners reserves the right to re ject any and nit bids. In submitting bids for nhove supplies bidders should write plainly on nvelope the following- "Kids for supplies for New Mexico Penitentiary." with mime or nanus of bidder or bidders, to avoid the opening of same by mistake. ltv orcb r of the Hoard of New Mexico IVnitcntiarv Commissioners. ARiill lt THEI.KOP.P. Superintendent S.nnnles may be sent separately, duly marked and numbered, to the Supt riii t. c b-r.t. A t-'ouih Hend, Inl., boy of IS li? coiuiniued bigamy. And yet we've al ways supposed there was p.o lol like an old fool.