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Santa Fe new Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1898-1951, March 07, 1903, Image 1

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VOL. 40
NO. 15
(Morning Session.)
The Council was called to order at
10:15. After prayer by Rev. Moore, the
journal was read and approved. Mr. Fall
Introduced Council Bill No. 104, to
amend present laws so as to Increase
fees for applicants for the license of the
board of pharmacy. The bill was pass
ed. Mr. Jaramillo introduced Council
Bill No. 105, An act requiring banks to
give bond for territorial deposits. It was
referred to the committee on banks and
banking. House Bill No. 126, to amend
Section 1, Chapter 108, Session Laws of
1901, relating to licenses, was referred to
the committee on territorial affairs. The
Council then took a recess subject to
the call of the chair in order that the'
judiciary committee might meet.
After the recess the judiciary commit
tee reported House Bill No. 48, the
Montoya local option bill. The majori
ty of the committee recommended that
It be tabled Indefinitely. The minority
consisting of Messrs. Martinez and
Jaramillo, recommended its passage
Mr. Spiess moved to table the minority
report and this was done by a vote of 8
to 4, Messrs. Albright, Hughes, Jara
millo and Martinez voting nay. The
majority report was adopted and the
bill was tabled by the same vote. Mr.
Spiess moved to reconsider the vote by
which the action was taken and then to
table that motion and this was done.
The same committee fravorably re
ported Council Bill No. 81, An act to
amend the law on limitations of actions
and the bill was passed unanimously.
The judiciary committee favorably
reported Council Bill No. 80, An act to
amend Section 3228 of the Compiled
Laws of 1897, in relation to qualifica
tions of justices of the peace. It was
passed unanimously.
Council Bill No. 66, the game and fish
warden bill, was reported with the rec
ommendation it pass as amended In
minor particulars. The report was adop
ted and the bill was passed as amend-
ed Messrs, Pinard and Fall .alone yot
,'" Ing against It. .' "ir
Mr. Hawkins resigned as chairman of
the committee on banks and banking
The Union Stock Yards and Transit Company
Is not Oolngto Have Matters Its own way.
Chicago, Ills. March 7. The an
nouncement was made today that the
Chicago Stock Yards and Transit Com
pany lias secured articles of Incorpora
tion with a capital stock of $200,000.
The incorporators are named as Francis
D. McPherson, Charles A. Dyo, and
John Chystal. It Is asserted that tho
capital will be increased to $3,000,000 in
the near future and that tho company
will go Into the live stock industry as a
competitor to the Union Stock Yards
and Transit Company.
The Chattanooga Launched.
Elizabeth, N. J., March 7. Tho crui
ser Chattanooga was launched at 2:30
this afternoon. She slid gracefully into
the water, the lauching and coremonios
being most successfully carried out,- -:
F31ev Mexican
lank eeko.Qnd
and Mr. Andrews was appointed In his
place. Mr. Andrews was also added to
the committee on territorial affairs.
House Bill No. 137, An act relating to
the powers of probate courts, was han
ded down and under suspension of the
rules was passed unanimously.
Council Joint Resolution No. 1, relat
ing to the printing of the governor's
message in English and Spanish, was
handed down as amended by the House,
the resolution called for the printing of
exhibits also. Mr. Huglies moved to
concur in the amendment. Mr. Fall ob
jected at length to printing the exhibits
and Mr. Hawkins joined in the protest.
The amendment was concurred in-by a
vote of 7 to 4, Messrs. Fall, Hawkins,
Jaramillo and Pinard voting against it.
Mr. Duncan asked to be excused from
voting and this r ourtesy was granted to
House substitute for House Bill No.
83, An act to authorize the compilation
and printing of the school laws, was
hunded down with the House amend
ment that 2,000 copies be printed in
Spanish. Mr. Fall protested and said
tjiat the 2,000 copies was excessive. Mr.
HawkliiB said he thought such a num
ber little enough and Mr. Martinez, Mr.
Amado Chaves and Mr. Albright spoke
on it. The bill, as amended was pass
ed, Alessrs. Fall and Jar.;:nillo alone
voting against it.
House Bill No. 128, An at t to appraise
damages by animals of known owners.
was referred to the committee on terri
torial affairs.
House Bill No. 85, An act to amend
the law relating to the width of public
highways, was tabled indefinitely as It
was found to be unconstitutional In
that it provides for taking private prop
erty without compensation.
The Council then adjourned until 10
o'clock Monday morning.
The members of the Albuquerque del
egation of citizens in town yesterday
called in a body on Governor Otero and
requested' the reappointment of Frank
W. Clancy, Esq., as the territorial dis
trict attorney for the second judicial
district. ;The, best element in Albuquer;
que Is ill favor of Mr. Clancy.
'The House finance committee took up
the appropriation bill this afternoon-
It Stops the Merry Making at the Close of the
South Dakota Legislature.
Plerro, S. D,, March 7. The eighth
session of the South Dakota general
assembly adjourned slno dlo at 3 o'clock
this morning. Tho closing scenes of
merriment wero abruptly terminated by
the announcement of the death of Sen
ators Doyland of Walsworth and Rudolph
of Lincoln.
Graeme Should Get These.
Chicago, March 7. Graeme Stewart
was nominated for mayor by tho Repub
lican convention over John M. Harlan,
receiving 002 votes to 338 for Ilarlan.
WANTED -We pay cash for clean cot
- ton rags suitable for machine pur
coses. New Mexican Prtotitif Co.
A Woman Was Taken to the Police Head
quarters Todaj and No Specifio In
formation Was Given Oat Except
That She Was in Some Way
Connected With the Case.
Buftallo, N. Y., March 7. A woman
known to have been under the eye of
the police In connection with the Bur
dick mystery, was today taken to police
headquarters. She was taken at once
to the office of Superintendent Hull and
the door of his office was locked Here
tofore any one whom the authorities de
sire to question in regard to the murder
myst r;. l:ave been taken to tho office of
the district attorney. Tho police refuse
to state whether tho woman has been
placed tinder arrest or not. Thoydecllno
to give her name, although they admit
that she has boon talvn into custody in
connection with the Burdlck case.
The woman who was taken In custody
was taken frqm a houso at No. JO Tup
per streot. At the house it was learned
that she went there about six weeks ago
to board with a Mrs. Coiighlin, who keeps
the house. Mrs. Coiighlin stated the
woman taken from her house by the
police was Miss Maryan Hutchinson,
who came to the houso on February
17th. Sho said Miss Hutchinson worued
for Burdick at the envelope factory up I
to four weeks ago. Miss Hutchinson has
boon released.
4 4 fcJ tfi
Ladies and gentlemen should read the
bowling alley news on the second page
of this issue. It will interest you.
On account of a breakdown in ' the
machineryof the New Mexican office to
day, the amount of matter it has been
possible to set up is curtailed.
Adolf Seligman has leased the store
room in the Hickox block on the Bouth
side of the Plaza formerly occupied by
the Delgado store. He expects to open
a wholesale liquor and cigar establish'
ment on April 1.
All members of Robert H. Offley Gar
rlson Army and Navy Union are requeS'
ted to attend the funeral of our late
comrade, Henry W. Easton, tomorrow,
.Sunday at 2 o'clock. W. P. Dobbin, Gar
rison Chaplain. "
Word has been received here of the
arrival at the home of J. A. Kremls
and wife in Hillsboro, Ore., of a fine
baby boy. Mr. and Mrs. Kremis former
ly lived at Springer, and Mrs. Kremls
is a sister of P. P. Sturges of this city.
The forecast is for fair weather to
night and tomorrow, with stationary
temperature. Northerly winds are pre
dicted. The maximum temperature yes
terday Was 47 at 4 p. m., and the mini
mum was 35 at 6:30 a. m. The tempera
ture at 6 o'clock this morning was 22.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Antonio
Sandoval de Navarra took place this
morning at 7 o'clock from the Cathedral
where mass was said. Interment was
made at Rosario cemetery. Charles
Wagner was the funeral director.
The Rev. C. E. B. Ward will preach
In the Presbyterian church tomorrow
morning. Mr. Ward is field secretary of
the Y. P. S. C. E. In Colorado and New
Mexico and Is now visiting the various
societies in the territory. Mrs. Owen, or
ganizer of the Sunshine society, will ad
dress a meeting in the Presbyterian
church on Sunday at 3 o'clock.
'The city council will hold a special
meeting on Monday evening next for
disposal of accumulated business; there
was no business done at the regular
meetfng'on Monday last as the same
adjourned in respect to the memory of
the late Mrs. Isabella Baca de Sena,
mother of Councilman J. D. Sena.
Rev C. E. B. Ward, field secretary
of the Colorado and New Mexico Christ-
Ian Endeavor Union, Is expected to ar
rive on the Denver and Rio Grande
train this evening and will address the
large Junior Christian Endeavor Socie
ty at the Presbyterian church, mission
school at 7 o'clock this evening. He
will speak at the First Presbyterian
church at 11 a. m., tomorrow on "Moses'
Rod, or God's Call on the Christian." At
1:30 p. m., he will preach at the Span
ish Presbyterian church. At 2:45 p. m.
he will address the large Christian En
deavor Society at the penitentiary. The
1st Presbyterian Young People's Socie
ty of Christian Endeavor meeting at
6:45 p. m. will be led by Mr. Ward, at
which hour a workers conference and
question box will be features of the ser
vice. Mr. Ward's present Itinerary will
end at Trinidad, Colo., on April 15. He
will give a large part of the territory
the pleasure of his presence and help
fulness. The following order was issued todav.
Santa Fe, N. M., March 7, 1003.'
Special Order No. 1: -
Resident members of Carletoh post:
Grand Army of the Republic, are hereby
ordered to report at the Post Hall at 2
o'clock tomorrow aftornoon to attend
the funeral of our deceased comrade,
Henry W. Easton, visiting comrades and
old-soldiers generally are requested to
unite with the Post In paying duo re
spect to our honored dead.
John R. McFir, -
Official: "' Post Commander.
v W. S. FliKTCHER, Adjutant, ,,; ,
C. R. Robinson, grand master of the
colored Masons for the Jurisdiction of
Colorado, Utah, Arizona and Mew Mex
ico, Is in the city. His home Is Colorado
Spring. He has been trying to organ-
Judge McFie Designated
Friday, April 3, as the
Day for Execution.
The Prisoner Showed Little Feel
ing Until the End of the
Sentence Was
There was an impressive scene In the
district court this afternoon at 2 o'clock
when Joso Tellos, Indicted for tho mur
der of Epltaclo Oallosios and for the
murder of a man at Kennedy, sto:;d be
Judge McFie on Ills plea of guilty to
murder In tho first degree, to receive
his sentence, Tolles was onoof tho two
men who escaped aftor murUorlng Epl
tacio tJallegos, tho jailor, and aft r his
indictment for that crime, entered
plea of guilty. The court room was
crowded when he was brought in. He
is still slightly lame from his experience
while trying to escape aud ho was not
shackled in any way. As soon as court
was opened, Judge Mc. Fie ordered him
to stand np and receive his sentence.
Tellos at first did not appear to be af
fected in any way, but as tho court pro
ceeded with his arraignment of him and
his career, ho grew paler and paler, and
when the final death sentence was pro,
nounced, all color loft his face.
Judge McFie reviewed tho crime for
which Telles was confined in the jail
hero and then said that he had conceiv
ed the Idea of escape. Judge McFie
then said, "You took the jailor and
locked him securely in a cell. You took
the keys to the jail and could have gone
without killing Epltaclo Gallegos. You
refused to leave the jail even on the plea
of the jailor that you had locked him the
cell that you should leave and not harm
Gallegos. You refused to go. You
waited half an hour for Gallegos and
you said you would wait for bim. It is
evident, in the face of your plea of
guilty and from your conduct that you
intended to kill him. You took the life
of one of the best citizens of Santa Fe,
of Santa Fe county and of the territory,
lie was a law abiding and Inoffensive ".
izen and yet you shed his blood deliber
ately. Ordinarily tho duty which de
volves upon this court would be exceed
ingly dlsagreeablo and one which would
tax the court to the utmost. But, on
the other hand, In this case, the punish
ment is just. You took the life of Epe
tacio Gallegos in a dastardly manner.
Your case is that of pne who has adopted
the life of crime and has followed it to
tho end. If there is any young man in
the hearing of my voice who has ever
contemplated or is contemplating ad
opting ' the life of crime, let him
see in this case that he ought to pause
and hesitate. This sad case shotrld be
a wholesome example to such an one.
This is a legitimate case of adopting
such a life. "Ho who sheds mans
blood, by man shall his blood bo shed."
These words were spoken hundieds of
years ago and they are as true today as
when spoken. I am sony that you
must so end your life. The law is su
preme and the lives of the citizens of the
Territory and ofo ther commuities must
be protected. It is sad for you that your
life must be taken. You seem to realize
that you have gone far enough In your
life of crime and that you are prepared
to ond it, This Is inde'ed a sad and piti
ful spectacle. When you entered your
plea of guilty, I asked you if you under
stood the penalty of death might be
Imposed upon you and you
said that you did. I again asked you
the same question and again you said
that you realized what you were doing.
You seem to ieei that you nave reached
that point In your life where you feel
that your blood should be taken for the
blood you have shed. Such shall be the
case, it is the sentence oi this court
that you be remanded to the custody of
the sheriff of Santa Fe county and be
held by him In secure confinement until
Frldav. April 3, and that on said day
you shall be taken by the sheriff to some
convenient place and there between the
hours of 8 a, m ana 4 p. m. De Dy him
hanged by the neck until you are dead
and may God have mercy on your soul."
Telles said notning in repiy ana was
at once taken back to the jail.
xxlTx x x x s x x x x $ x x
ize a lodge in this city, but as prepara
tions have not been completed, he con
ferred the necessary degrees on U. S.
Bowman and Milton Burns, who will
have charge of the organization of the
lodge here. .,".'
Postmaster Walter has succeeded In
securiug for Santa Fe better connection
with the Santa De nver iroin tne east.
The general superintendent of the rail
way mall service writes to mm as 101-
lows: "Referring to correspondence in
regard to complaints from Santa e oi
doiays to mails for that place from San
ta Fe tralr.s jno. a, i oeg to state mat
the matter was taken up with the
Santa Fe Railway Company and we
are just in receipt of Information
from the president of that com-'
nany that train No. 721 will not be
held at Lamv waiting for connection
jrom train No. 2, later than one o'clock.
This is not an we naa nopea to ac
complish but it Is some Improvement
over tne conditions existing uureioiore
and we will continue to press for a
direct connection from train No. 3."
Delegate Rodey deserves praise for
pushing the matter at Washington upon
request of Postmaster Walter.
A small ga sonne engine, new for sale
by the New Mexican Printing com
pany. Call or write and gvt prfoa
abacrflM for tho Mew Vntmn,
The Men on the Wabash Are Still
at Work and Will Await With
Patience the Decision of
the Courts.
St. Louis, Mo., March 7. Far into the
night the attorneys for the trainmen
were busy at work last night In the
preparation of a petition on which
motion for the dissolution of the in
junction will be based. At 9 o'clock this)
morning, with a corps of stenographers,
they took up the work again, but with
all the energy they are putting forth;
they said this morning that they could
not definitely state just when the an
swer to the Injunction could be comple
ted. The attorneys have the entire field
now and nothing will be done until
they are ready to (lie the answer In the
United States district court.
Denver, Colo., March 7. Governor
Peabody said today: "If either side to
the controversy at Colorado City
should request me to assist in the set
tlement of the troubles, there, I would
be only too glad to use my good offices
in that direction. No such request has
been made."
There is no change In the situation
and no developments. Nothing has been
done towards recalling troops, and
nothing is likely till the Cripple Creek
miners decide whether or not they will
go out on a sympathetic strike.
As a Consequence Nine Men Were Drowned In
the Icy Waters of the St. Lawrence.
Glen Falls, N. Y., March 7. It Is re
ported that twenty men wero drowned
today by the capsizing of a ferry boat at
Spier Falls. No particulars to hand jet,
Glen Falls, N. Y., March 7. It was
later learned that nine men were
drowned by the capsizing of a flatboat.
used as a ferry at -Spier's Falls today,
There were sixty men In the boat The
current was very swift and a mass of
ice and logs struck tho craft. In the
confusion one man jumped out, and In
umping seized tho tackle rope. This
caused the boat to tip, half the men fall
ing into the river, being carried down
bv tha aift current, Soarch Is now be
ing made for the missing. The bodies
of Michael Kennedy and two Italian la
borers have boon found.
The Surplus Reserves of New Banks Fore.
cast a Little Panic.
New York, March 7. The stock mar
ket was thrown into confusion today
when the bank statement came out
showing that the surplus reserves of the
banks were reduced to below a million
dollars. Operators In stocks accopted
this as a plain intimation that they
would be called upon by the banks next
week to pay off loans and they hastened
to market their holdings of stocks as
best they could. The last half hour of
the market was very much excited and
towards the last pricces crumbled In
such an alarming manner that the fall
of the chairman's hammor gave a feel
ing of relief. Tho last prices were at
about the lowest extreme of declines,
showing such figures as St. Paul 1,
Union Pacific 3, St. Louis and San
Francisco 3, Canadian Pacific 3, Man
hattan M, New York Central 2, and
pretty much all of the active list 1 to 3.
The Failure of a New York Firm 'Estimated
to be Worth From $200,000 to $300,000.
Now York, March 7. D. Leroy Dres
ser and Charles RIcss, doing business as
commission merchants under the firm
name of Dresser and Company, No. 15
Green street, made an assignment today
for the benefit of creditors to Charles
McKenzle. Mr. Dresser was until a few
days ago president of the Trust Company
of the Republic. A mercantile agency
estimated the pecuniary strength of the
firm at from 8200,ooq to S300,ooo,
Ex-Goveroor Men-lam bag Accepted the Vice
Presidency of the International Mercantile
Washington; March 7. Ex-governor
Merrlam, director of the census, placed
his resignation in tho hands of the pres
ident today. It will take effect on May
15th. Governor Merrlam resigns to
accept the vice presidency of the Inter
national Mercantile Agency, of New
York, and will remove from Washington
to that city.
Belgium Signs the Protocol for the Arbitration
of Its Claim Against Veneiuela.
Washington, D. C., March 7. Minister
Bowen, and Baron Moncheur today
lened the Belgium protocol for the set
tlement of that country's claim against
Venezuela. It follows the lines of the
American protocol and provides that the
Queen of the Netherlands shall name
the umpire ot the commission.
The New Mexican Printing Company
employe superior workmen In it sever
al departments. Consequently it turns
out superior work and should receive
the patronage of those desiring "some
thing above the ordinary." at simply s
consistent rate for the character of the
work turned out
Senator W. H, Andrews Emphasizes from a Republican
Standpoint What Judge N. B. Laughlin Stated from
the Democratic Point of View The Two Terri
tories Should Work Together.
Senator W. H. Andrews returned
yesterday noon from Washington where
he has been fighting energetically to se
cure statehood for. New Mexico, His
long legislative experience, his wide ac
quaintance among the statesmen at
Washington, his close relations with
Senator Quay, made his work on be
half of statehood especially valuable.
Senator Andrews can speak authorita
tively on the status of the statehood
question if any one can, and he says
most emphatically that New Mexico
will be granted statehood by the pres
ent congress at its winter session. But
New Mexico and Arizona will be ad
mitted as one state and that uncondl
tionally, except that the capital is to
be at Santa Fe, mainly for historic and
sentimental reasons. Separate state
hood is out of the question, need not
be considered at all for a long time to
come, if ever. The point to be accom
plished is to shape popular opinion to
favor statehood, to overcome the preju
dice of Arizona against a union with
New Mexico.
Senator Andrews says that Senator
Quay was terribly in earnest in push
ing the statehood bill, but at no time
could he persuade the Republican steer
ing committee of the senate to consent
to a vote on the omnibus bill. The Re
publican majority was even opposed
to a compromise and it was a great vic
tory for the statehood workers when
the Republican leaders at last consen
ted to make a compromise proposition.
The statehood battle would have been
won then, If Arizona had declared en
thusiastically for the compromise, but
Delegate Mark Smith refused to do this
and the Arizona legislature In its reso
lution passed at the eleventh hour de
manded preposterous conditions and
as a consequence the Democratic sena
tors rafused the proffered compromise
and thus statehood was defeated.
However, the Republicans have
agreed to give the territories state
hood, have agreed to make it a caucus
measure and will pass it by Republican
votes. But all dreams of separate
statehood for New Mexico and Arizona
must be put aside. The majority in
congress will never consent to that and
the fight for ' statehood must be made
along, the lines of joint statehood and to
overcome the prejudice, if any such
exists, against the proposition to unite
the Territories. The state would come
n with two senators, three represent
atives, would have five electoral votes
and would Immediately be of importance
n political affairs and be a leader
ainnnsr the western states, in oxtunv
and resources the new state would bo a
verltablo empire that could support a
state government and state institutions
as they should be supported. Senator
Andrews said that If he ever had any
personal ambitions in connection with
statehood he sacrificed them when ho
came out for joint statehood but he
deemed the welfare of the territories
above every other consideration. Before
returning home, Senator Andrews was
Interviewed by the Philadelphia North
American, which devoted a whole page
to a symposium of interviews favoring
statehood for New Mexico. The article
is Illustrated with pictures of territorial
institutions and portraits of Senators
Quay and Andrews. The following Is a
synopsis of the Interview with Senator
"Senator Andrews bubbles over with
enthusiasm when he talks about the Ter
ritory of his adoption, He firmly be
lieves that the Statehood fight is won,
and that the generalship of Senator
Quay Is bound to place New Mexico
among the galaxy of States by 1904. He
sat in Senator Penrose's committee
room, that on Immigration, while talk
ing for The Sunday North American.
"The former Pennsylvanlan knows his
story well. He can rattle off statistics
about New Mexico until his listener s
head is In a whirl, and he can, and does,
give more reasons why his adopted Ter
ritory should be taken into the National
Sisterhood of the States than even his
Chief has been able to figure out.
According to himit is a God-fearing,
peace-loving, prosperous community
that needs only the proper encourage,
ment to become soon the greatest of all
the States,
"New Mexico Is the greatest country
out of doors. Why, it is Republican to
the backbone. The entire native popu
lation is Republican, because it desires
protection. The Mexican cattle would
come in over the border and swamp the
cattle raisers but for the benign protec
tive policy of the Republican party.
"Why, In our Territorial Legislature
there are but two Democrats, and they
are in the lower bouse. They are mighty
good, sensible people, those natives.
They are docile, peaceable and Indus
trious. They want stp'ehood to a man.
Then the American population is knock
ing with all Its might.
"We had with us in the fight just
closed, Senators Quay and' Penrose, El'
kins, Gallinger,Mason, Burton, Perkins,
Burrows, Foraker, llansbrougb, and
McCumber, of North Dakota; ones and
Stewart of Nevada, and Foster and
Miichell of Washington, among the Re
publicans. "But I do not care to talk about the
political aspect of the situation. New
Mbxico Is big enough to talk about on
her own merits. Tht re are farms in New
Mexico as big us counties down East.
Thero uru hig, broad, whole-souled men
who are developing the resources of the
country. Four of the biggest men in
the Territory are Joshua Reynolds, the
banker, .Snluman Luna, a Republican
Natloniil Committeeman, a man of great
woalth, his interests being In agricul
ture and sheep; W. S. Hopewell, a capi
talist, who owns thousands upon thous
ands of head of cattle, and Is chairman
of tho Democratic State Committee, and
Frank A. Uubbull, chairman of the Re
publican State Committee, another big
and good man. Such men as these
shape the course of the Territory, and
may bu depended upon to conduct the
affairs of the new state.
"Do you happen to know that the
admission of New Mexico into statehood
was stipulated in the annexing of the
territory? For over 50 years the old
states have kept New Mexico out under
false pretenses. The territory is as or
derly as the State of Pennsylvania.
There are more churches per capita and
more school houses than in any other
jurisdiction in the country.
Tho Roman Catholic church has an
archbishop at Santa Fe, Archbishop
Bourgado. livery little community has
its littlo Catholic church, and there are
thousands of people belonging to other
"Now Mexico is tho only one of the
states and territories where train rob
bery is made a capital offense. The
carrying of a concealed weapon is a very
serious offenso with us. Law and order
prevail everywhere, and a man Is safer
from robbery and attack In Santa Fe or
Albuquerque than In Philadelphia.
The Wool
March 7. Wool,
Louis, Mo.,
Territory and western medium, 16 (9
1?; fine, 12 10; coarse, la $ 15.
Stock Markets.
New York, Mar. 7. Closing stocks
Atchison, 61; Atchison pfd., 97X;
Now York Central, 141; Pennsylvania,
144;Southern Pacific, 58; Union
Pacific, UO; do. pfd., 01; United
States Stool, 3G; do.'pfd., 87
New York, Mar. 7. Money on call
firm at 4 per cent. Prime mercan
tile paper 5 5 per cent. Silver, 48;
New York, March 7. Lead, quiet,
$4.13. Copper, firm, S13.63K $14.00.
Chicago, March 6. Close. Wheat,
May, 74 74KS July, 71M 71.
Corn, March, 45; May, 47.
Oats, March, 33;;May, 34.
Pork, May, J18.35; 'July, 17.87f. ' '
Lard, May, 810.15; July, 910.10.
. Ribs, May, 9.92Xi July, J9.77&.
Kansas City, M)., March 7. Cattle,
market steady to strong.
' Native steers, (3.90 85.40; Tex
as and Indian steers, S3. 35 84.40;
Texas cows, 1.90. S3.25natlve cows
and heifers, 32 00 ( 84.50; stackers and
feeders, 83.50 84 50; bulls 83. 75 84.00;
calves, 83.00 87.00; western steers,
83.90 $5.00; western, cows, 81.79
Sheep, receipts none, unchanged.
Muttons 83.50 80.00: lambs, 83.90
16.80; range wethorg 83.30 -85.40;
ewes 83.45 85.65.
Chicago, March 7. Cattle, market
Good to prime steers, 85.15 85.75;
poor to medium, 83.50 84 90; stockera
and feeders, 82.75 85.00; cows 81.80
14.60; heifers, 83.35 84.75; canners,
81.50 83.60; bulls, 83.00 84.25;
calves, 83.50 80 65; Toxas fed steers,
83.75 84.65.
Sheep, steady,
Good to choice wethers, 85.00 565;
fair to choice mixed, 84.00 84.75,
western sheep, 84.75 85.75; native
lambs, 84.50 8". 00; western lambs,
84.75 87.00;
V. 8. 'WeaUier Jiuraaa Mots.
Forecast for New Mexico: Fair to
night and Sunday; stationary tempera
ture; northerly winds.
: Yesterday the thermometer registered
as follows: ' Maximum temperature, 47
degrees, at 4:00 p. m; minimum, 35
degrees, at 6:30 a. m. The men i
temperature for the 24 hour was 41 da- .
grees. Mean daily humidity, 59 per cant.
Temperature at 6:00 a. m. today, 88
degrees. , , ,

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