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ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 28, 1885.
NUMBER 94. vgjlume vr. ALBUQUERQ CLE'S LEADING L ..... -j J fcJ kJ , , i COLUMBUS BUGGIES, ETC. DIAMOND OEBAMEEY BUTTER AL-LISTATE!, and DEVISO RACE Central Bank Block. AJLBIJQTXERQTJE. MEXICO. AGSIIT FOU THE ÜAU1 OF ATLANTIC 5 PACIFIC H. IL. LAI JED. ' " fi ll you at ant to bay or sell Real Estate, go to an Old, Well-Establislied Agency, - ' ' . ' ? . in a central, well-located, well-appointed office, thronged daily with customers; where the agents knows every man, wcman and rhild in the city; knows all the properties and their values; knows how to properly draw contracts and conveyances so as to avoid difficulty in the future; where you have a large list to select from if buying, and can be properly advised as to invest ments; and where, if selling, the Agent will see ONE HUNDRED CUSTOMERS TO YOUR ONE, and make yon a quick sale. I have no partner and apply myself solely to Real Estate and Insurance, and am prepared for a rush of business. The Oldest, the Largest and the Best In tlie World. Mutual Lifo Insurance Company, New York, Travelers Life and Accident Insurance Company, Liverpool and London and Globe, . Saint Paul Fireand Marine, Commercial Union. London, iermsn-American Insurance Co., New York, - New Orleans Insurance Associatiou, - '. , Fire Association of London, Connecticut Fire, Hartford, ' Norwich Union AssuranceCompany, London, Home Insurance Company, New York, i ' - , Pbcenix insurance Company of London, i Pennsylvania Kir, Philadelphia,. , -. - .- ' --- 1 - American Cential, Saint Louis, Insurance Company of North America, Phila., - - . Seoitlsa t'aiou i4 ailo:ial Insurance Company, .Spriogfleli Firan(l Marine Insurance Company, Agricultura!, Wtert wu. New York . Ltords Mite tílass. New York, All Good as Gold. Aggregate Capital Hepresented, 0250,00.0,000. '.-. iBisrsTiJDPT -stock: lothing. Ladies' and nishing Goods! LADIES' AMD GENTS" BOOTS AND SHOES! Formerly belonging to the California Variety Store At one-half of its yaltie, we will from this day on commence to sell at Public Sales the whole stocjc at GLAUGi ITERITXC PRICES. COMEOME! CÓME ALL! . s ... . . And secure your barsr'ilns before the best is gone. Remember the place: Cali fornia Variety Store, llailroad Ave. , GOLDSTEIN & WEINMAN, Proprietors. jca-Eirrs fob CHAS. ETHERIDGE, V I r,l rij i t Having" bought the immense O IE Or C3 0 -Ü v . r nil r3 stock: ! Gents' Fur MISCELLANEOUS. The Senate and House Still On Appropriation Bills. Garland Accepts the Department of Justice Portfolio. Seventeen Men Lose Their Feet by an Explosion. - The French Sink Two Chinese War Vesss .1. . MISCELLANEOUS GEX2RAL NEW3. Haatse. Washington1, Feb. 37. Mr. Reagan asked unanimous consent to take from the speakers table the interstate com merce bill, for the purpose of noncon curring in the senate atnondments here to, but Mr. Kean objected. , - Mr. Rosecrans, from the committee on military affairs, reported a bill for the re tirement of Gen. H. G. Wright with the rank of major general. Placed On pri vate calendar. As the regular order of business the house proceeded to further considera tion of the sundry civil bill. Mr. Horr offered .an amendment pro viding that the money appropriated to aid tne iNew uneans exposition sr.au ot used, first, in paying the indebtedness now outstanding to persons outside of Louisi ana, including debts to foreigners or for eign nations, and such as are due state? and territories, and, second, in the pay ment of all Dremiums awarded by the ex position. The amendment was adopted yeas 206, nays 58. Mr. Potter then moved to strike out the entire clause. Lost, yeas ii, nayt 159- The bill passed, 168 to 107. The senate amendments to the legisla tive appropriation bill were non-concurreo in, and Messrs. Holman, Hancock and Cannon were appointed conferees. Mr. Willis moved to suspend the rules and put upon its passage- the bill' appro priating $5,000,000 to be expended, by di rection and with the approval of the sec retary of war, tor the continuation and completion of the works designated in the last river and harbor bill. The bill contains the following provision: An) money which shall be allotted under this act for the improvement of the Mississippi river below Cairo . (except, so much thereof as shall te necessary to prevent the work in progress from wast and injury) shall be expended in continu ation and completion of the works at Plum Point and Lake Providence, reachc to the end that if the plan bf commission for the improvement of the river may be fully tested, and the money attached to the Mississippi river, shall be expanded by the secretary of the war, and in ac cordance with the plans approved by him Mr. Willis briefly explained that it had been thought best not to allow the present works of the government to go tow-aste and ruin for lack of appropriation. F01 this reason he had, after consultation with a number of gentlemen, brought in a bill appropriating $5,000,000, or one-seventh the amount which the corps of engineers had stated could be profitably expended during the coming year. The bill was submitted as a compromise, because he knew discussion on the regular bill would consume valuable time and might en danger the passage of the regular appro priation bill and cause an extra session. Mr. Hiscock opposed the bill. Mr. Connojcriticised the river and har bor committee for coming in with an im mature bill, which was not specific in its character, and not printed, and mov ing in the twinkling of an eye to pass it under suspension of the rules. He was in favor of internal improvements, but he wanted intelligent legislation. Here was the house presented with the alternative of leaving public works to suffer or having a called session. Worse things could happen than a called session. Last fall the democratic orators had told the peo ple that at lasfthe democrats were to be at the helm, and now they came in and move to pass this crude measure under suspension of the rules for fear there might be an extra session in March or April in other words, they feared to trust them selves. Mr. Miller, of Pennsylvania, consid ered this motion a fitting one tobe made in the closing hours of the forty-eighth congress. Within the past two days the house, under suspension of the rules had appropriated $24,000,000, and it was now proposed to appropriate, $65,000300 more. This proposition was brought in with the expectations that the senate would add one, two or five millions to it, and then be passed upon by conference committee. Mr. Hanback objected to a bill of this character being foisted on the house and passed without discussion or consid eration. ' Mr. O'Neil, (of Missouri), thought it would be a blunder and a crime for the house to fail to appropriate a sufficient a nountto keep the works now in progress i:i a state of preseivation. If this bill were not passed it would entail a loss on the government of millions of dollars.. Mr. King favored the bill, though he considered the appropriation entirely in adequate. The motion was agreed to and the bill passed; Yeas 190, nays 83. Mr. Turner (of Georgia), called up the contested election case from North Caro lina,. in which the prima facie right of Skinner to his seat is involved. vThe house refused to consider it. Mr. Townshend, from the committee on appropriations, reported the postoffice appropriation bill, with senate amend ments, and with a report of concurrence in some and non-concurrence in other amendments. In order to prevent Mr. Turner from calling up any contested election case, the republicans demanded a separata vote on each amendment, and though the recom mendations of the appropriation commit tee were in each case agreed to, (tho clause relative to ocean transportation was not reached), they consumed the time until 5 o'clock, when a recess was taken until 8. The evening session is for the consider tion of pension bills. Washington, Feb. 27. Senator Hale called up the naval appropriation bill, but objection was made to its consideration until the completion of the morning busi ness. Senator Hale said he wanted the senators to realize the condition in which ne senate finds itself with appropriation bills tumbling on it. In order to avoid n extra session it was necessary to give the appropriation bills every possible ad vancement. The naval bill was then taken up and its reading proceeded with. At one o'clock the unfinished business, being the anti-silver coinage bill, was laid jefore the senate, but was temporarily laid ver and consideration of the narval bill coatinued. The minimum tonnage for the two new cruisers recommended by the senate committee was made five instead of four thousand tons. ' An amendment was agreed to appro priating $112,000 ibr the purchase oi Ericson's torpedo boat Destroyer. With this exception the bill was passed as re ported from th: senate committee. Senator Van Wyck called up the bill providing for the sale of the Sac and Fox Indian reservation in Nebraska and Kan sas. After a short discussion the bill passed and the senate went into executive session. When the doors were reopened legisla tive business was proceeded with. Senator Cameron ot Wisconsin moved to resume consideration of the house bill imiting the time for presentation of claims aeamst the United States. Senator Morrill called for the regular order being the trade dollar bill. He said titer tbe demonstration made there was io probability the section repealing the standard dollar coinage act would be ome a law. He thought, therefore, it would be well to take . a vote on that sec ion without debate, and then the senate :ould dispose of the trade dollar as it chose. Senator Cameron's motion was agreed to yeas 34, nays at. . . Senator Van Wyck obtained unani nous consent that the claims bill be tem porarily laid aside to take up the pension lls originating in the senate ana iavora lly reported from committee. Senator Voorhees said deserving pen- ion cases had been adversely reported by he senate committee which had not yet been considered by the senate, and he hoped these would also be taken, up. Senators Blair and Mitchell believed hat much suffering would result if these bills were not considered and acted upon his session. The bills favorably reported upon were -hen passed. Senator Mitchell moved to take up the house bill for the benefit of soldiers and saitors who have lost an art it the shoulder joint. The bill having Seen reported to the senate to-day, it re- qi ires unanimous consent tor its consider ation, which was relajeo.-' . V The house bill, giving $50 per month to Mrs. Emily Alvord, widow of General -Uvord, passed. Yeas 34, nays 13. The house bill also passed grantnnr a tension of $50 per- month to Mrs. Mary V. Greene, widow of S. Dana Oreene late :ommander in the United States navy. The house bill passed granting a pen sion of $50 per month to Mrs. Margaret D. Marchand, widow of Commander Marchand, late of the United States navy, tn connection with this bill Senator Rid- dlebe'ger said he saw no reason for grant ing a pension on account of people who died since the war. He was willing to Dension widows of soldiers who died dur ing the war. , In considering the house mil to grant an increase of pension from $30 to $50 to Mrs. Sophia Morgan, widow of Brig.-Gen. Charles H. Morgan, of the United States irmy, benator Groóme said he was op posed to doing by retail . what could be done by wholesale, and be moved an amendment providing tnat tne pensions of all widows receiving $30 per month be increased to $50. This was not agreed to yeas 1. nays 4.1. The affirmative vote was that of Voorhees. The vote of Groóme on his own amendment was a loud "No." CklBMt T aatrayal. - Paris. Feb. 27. The government has chartered- the steamer City of Paris, of the Inman line, tor transport service to China. y The French torpedo boats at Sheppo sunk the Chinese frigate Yungnir, carry ing twenty-six guns and six hundred men, and the Chiaese corvette Tchenking. carrying seven guns and one hundred and fifty men. Blnxnlar Fatal Explaalaa. London, Feb. 26. Colonel Fox, com mandant of the royal school of gunnery at Shoeburyness, and Colonel Lyon, head official of the government labratory at Woolwich, wounded by an explosion at the royal school of gunnery, died this morning. Each had both legs blown off. The explosion was caused in a singular rnanaer. Colonel Lyon invented some fuses and rocket floats. Desiring to make final experiments with them he obtained permission to carry them on at the school of gunnery. General Allen undertook to make a connection between the shells and fuses. In his first attempt to insert the fuse in tbe shell he imprudently placed a match to the fuse and exploded the shelL The explosion deprived seventeen officers and men lire sent of their feet Colone 1 Will Visscher is getting notes and pictures to write up New Mexico for the eastern papers. The letters will ap pear in illustrated dress. Its a cold night when serenade the coons. the white folks A rebel and a yank had photographs taken at W. Cal Brown's, yesterday after noon. . The Leonard Brothers sold thirty-five bulls at Santa Fe by private sale. Captain Jack Crawford was selected by the department council yesteraay, 10 it liver an original poem at the dedication of the Kit Carson monument Judge Lafayette Emmett, who was chief justice of Minnesota for seven years, is here on a visit to his son-in-law. Joe S. Pishon, of the First National bank, The iud?e has another daughter in Las Vezas. Mrs. J. W. Hill. He thinks of locating permanently in the territory. METROPOLITAS MENTION. Col.W. M. Berger has been admitted to the bar of the first district. . . ' Judge Sloan accidentally fell at the Ar mijo house last night and received a se vere wound in the head. Capt Jack Crawford is in receipt of a letter from the great shootist, Dr. W. F. Carver, asking him to'join him in a trip through Europe, but Jack thinks, and rightfully, too, that he has a better thing. fA onemile race will take place at the rink at a quarter after ' nine o'clock this evening. It will be more exciting thin a horse race, and the winner will next week run Jr.key Louck for the fine gold medal which he won from Snow some time since. Tho admission is but fifteen cents for a dollars worth of amusement Colonel John Brady of Zeigers, has got anew suit of clothes, and threatens to go into society. He has ordered a pair of roller skates from Chicago which will ar rive in a few days, per flat car transporta tion, v . ' Hon. John Elkins, state senator in Col orado, from Leadville, brother of Steve Elkins, passed through . this city to-day. going to Chohise county to look at a mine which he and some other Colorado capi talists have bought, provided the mine is what it is represented to be by its owner, who was with the party. The mine is in the California district and is copper bear ing. . ' ' Albuquerque has had a glorious visit from the Grand Army delegates, who were warmly welcomed by the entire pop: ulace, and it is to be hoped that circum stances will bring them here again soon. Jim Dixie, who is as black as he is good naiqred, all of which makes him as black as a stack of minks,, entertained a select party at the Armijo last night,, with plan tation sones, patting "Juba," and othei antics peculiar to the class of anti-bellum times; that would have made the most ac complished burnt-cork artist turn green Wlln envy or wnue wua asianisumeui. There are a great many new stories in town. " Spiegleberg Bros, offer a reward of $100 for any clew that will lead to the ciscov ery of the good stolen from their ware house on the night of February 23. James Phillips is here from Chicago taking measures for shop-made ,clothes. Dora Hellweg, a young daughter C Baron Hellweg, sprained her ankle at the Sisters' school yesterday at recess. Seth Ross, son of Senator E. G. Ross, is in return from California where he has been seeking health. ' Salt Lake is in town. Judge Oaks ii a little under time weather. Tom Dye now makes box-toed shoes at the heel. A beautiful day yesterday lor the grand army encampment. ' ' A gentleman who is no wun the Wix- rard Oil troup j says he once made a voy age with Lord Wolseley in the Soudan country, and he describes General Wolse ley as a modest man, having none of the airs ot the English snob. i . 11 P. F. Shoemaker, the conductor of the freight train which was in the collision, has beeu discharged from the employ of the company, while Conductor Perry and Engineers Cramer and Parker have been laid Off thirty days. Engineer J. W. Buckley will take charge of an engine between this city and Gallup en Monday for the Atlantic & Pacihc road. ' A. M. Whiteomh presented ta Miss Mav ( j Fitzgerrell, the daughter of Department- v.ommanaer-eiec r iizgerreii, a most ueau tiful bouquet of natural flowers. Major John CBrumagem, of Las Vegas, who has lust been appointed assistaat ad- julant-general ot the Grand Army of this territory, is, a worthy man, and has been a true, tried and honorable soldier. We like to see such men installed into official and responsible positions in the Grand Army. James L. Morris, who is post-commander of the Ben Hopper post at Wallace, wears a medal which was presented to him by the United States congress tor killing the chief of the Apache Indians in October, 1872. PJakat Kbttt. Visscher's favorite toast is "The heroes of the next war." The grand ball was attended by three hundred people. Major William Caffrey of White Oaks was the belle of the ball. Deacon Sanford says that in the next war he prefers to be a sutler or commis sary. Major Caffrey says he was never trea ted better or eftener than on his visit to Attmqurque. ' , Mine host Sherman of the Armijo, who is a member of the Trinidad post, was happy in entertaining his comrades. Say, Ed Friend, which one of the G. A. R. boys did you hold up for th3seblue pants? Fletch. Its all neht if Fitz didn't sin? "March ing through Georgia," from the outside lining of his socks last light , Dr. Thomas Howland, of Tiptonville known as The Fighting Chaplain," was unanimously elected as department chap lain. Comrade A. Aubin acted most efficiently as officer of the day, and R. Andersou, D. Strahan, J. Brown and S. Stanton as offi cers of the guard for the encampment John T. Forshey, of 'the Twelfth Ohio Civalry, and later of Barlow & Sanderson's service, also came down from the "an cient" to attend the ball. . The Blue and the Gray walked arm in arm last night and if a stranger bad been told that these men fought against each other and had heard nothing of our cruel war, he would have said it was against reason, but not against human nature. Comrade Ulrich Taraony, an old sol dier under Garibaldi, who now bears a commission in the Swiss army, and who served creditably in a Maryland regiment during our war, came from Santa Fe to attend, baile, este noche. MES AKDIYTtiMOi. C W. Miller, o Kansas City, is at the Armijo house. l . Tames G. Whitney, with his sombrero hat and cowboy suit, is here from Estancia springs. Hyram Crompton, one of the grand army boys, who sells stoves on the road, was here yesterday. Jewett Menifee, an old timer in this part of the country, was shaking hands with friends yesterday. t v C B. Hawley, the silent partner in the firm of Stover Crary & Co., returned last night from a trip to fiew Orleans. , E. K. Caldwell, from Las Vegas, oue o'f the few privates who are here at the grand army encampment stops at the Armijo. - Orlando Smith, late post commander of the Las Vegas post of G. A. R, came in yesterday in time to sound his voice in what he thought tobe right J. F. Wood, a passenger conductcr from Winslow, and A. - R. Jones, a freight conductor from the Needles, are here enjoying the beauties of the city. . G. W. Hartman, a member of Thomas post at Las Vegas, but who is making a fortune in merchandise at San Miguel, is here as a delegate to the grand army en campment . John H. West is in receipt.of an invita tion to attend the wadding of his cousin at Binghamton, N. Yn and will leave next week for the scene of festivity. He will return by way of New Orleans. Dick Hudson, who was to have been here at the old soldiers' meeting, was de 'aiaed by business at Santa Fe, and went south last night He requests us to say to the boys that he is with them in what ever they may have done. Polly Connors makes things, lively on Railroad avenue these sun-shining days. County Clerk Burke had his feet on a table at the Armijo House, Thursday, iround which a number of friends, includ ing D. L. Sturgis, the Union Pacific man, iat. Finally Burke took his feet down ind stamping them said, " I believe my feet are asleep." ' Sturgi looked up and quietly remarked, "I thought they were dead." , - Park A. Van Tassel, who owes forty or cents in this city, is giving batoon ascen sions in New Orleans. . Why do not the people plant shade trees, shrubbery, etc? This is the time of fear, and no other town needs such im provements more than Albuquerque. - Chip in a dollar or so each, and let the . county utilize the jail birds in fixing up the streets. " Henry Carpenter and Leonard Skinner are here íram Tijeras canon. Kormoalaoa Expaaod. Phoenix, Arizona, Feb. 23, 18S5. Hon. W. C Hazledine, Hon. W. B.ChiI- ders and others, Albuquer-ie: Gentlemen Your vttry kind and flat tering invitation to me to deliver a lecture on Mormonism and tne crimes ot the Mormon church received this day. I shall be pleased to comply with your request at an early day. either on my way to or on my return from the east, some time, in March or April depending on the amount of work that may develop herein the supreme court My terms are actual expenses, the net proceeds tobe applied to any charitable object or benevolent so-: cieiy yon may select - Will advise you early of date. Yours truly, bUMNXR HOWARD. P. S. All details and appropriation ot avails left to you. - Sarsaparilla Is 3 highly coneoutrateU extract of. SarH&pitrilhi and c'.hur blood-purifying roots, coniMucil with Iodide of Tota iam and Iron, ruJ is tbe ai est, most reli able, ami most economical blood-purifler that out be used. It inviirmVy expels all blood poisons Irtjui tlie system, enriches and reoer the blood, ami restores its TitftUzing powei. It is tbe best known remedy for Scrofula and all Scrofulous Complaints, Erysip elas, Enema, Klngworni, - Blotches, Sores, Bolls, Tumors, and Eruptions of the Skin, as also for all 11 sordera caused by a thin and Impoverished, or corrupted, condition of tbe blood, sncb as Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Rheumatic Gout, General PeblUty, and Scrofulous Catarrh. Inflammatory Rheumatism Cures, "AVER'S SAitSAPABitlA iias cared ma of the Inflammatory Rheumatism, with which I have suffered for many years. W. H. JIoobe.': Durham, la., March 2, 1882. PBZFABED BY ' Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Soli) by all Druggists ; f 1, six bottles for Í-5. H'ffil .iitPHESIDENT ' 0? EVÍLOR UMIVEÓSirT". . " íiiilejienJecco, Tcias, Sept. 86, IS82. -Cii-i'TOs; fiyefs Hair Vigor Tl:; been used la my liouseuolJ for llirea r.:u:jz.3: 1st. To jrerrnt fatties oat of tbe hair. . ü. 'in irirv!:Vtoo rai-id chunga of color. SO. .Uau.-Ci.tias. " .' ' " .:: :íc'i entire satisfaction In every V'M. CAnEV Ctt-OiE." A7EIT? H.VIK VIGOR ii entirely free tro a unlr&:ily, liurtgcroos, or injurious sub it i'.!?-. Jt prevents the hair fiom turniiij gray, restore gray Inir to its original color, prevciitit bfilducsK, preserves tbo hsir aud proüjo'.es its crowtli, cures dandru-I and all (iiseaes of the hair and scalp, and is, M. the r-uns time, a very superior aud desirable itrcscing. rftEFAJlED BT Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Soli by all Druggists.