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THE 3i;JTA i'E NL'W MEXICAN, SAM A FE, N. M. FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1911. SA3T.A E NEW 'HE NEW MEXICAN PRINTING PAUL A- F. WALTER. Editor and President. JOHN K. STAUFFER, Entered as Second Class Ma RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION, Daily per week by currier Daily, ;icr month, by carrier .... Daily, por month, by mail Dail. per year, by m;.i I i:i:;y, si Wrf-kly, X5jv,oUy, 7.00 V ('k!y, OFFICIAL PAPER OF SANTA FE COUNTY. The Xevv Me.-itn is the cMi-t &ew&i:iter in New -Mexico. It. is sent to erc-ry poftsfilec in the Territory, a;: h? a large and growing circulation among the intelligent and progressive people of the Southwest. A GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY. ! The Artesian .Vcivwaio i-o!rtt to a j golden opportunity that r:sents it self to the advocate of the initiative to demons-: rate the beauties and ef fectiveness of that innovation at the election en Jenuary "1. The proposi tion is one thi't would add much in terest and picturesiiin -ness to the bat tle of the ballots. This is the way the Advocate puts it: ""There is no reason why people on their own accord should not try direct legislation in connection with the vote on the constitution,' said Al bert Blake to the editor of the Advo cate. Continuing, Mr. Blake elabora ted his proposition ajtout like this: Let a booth be provided on election day and ballots printed something like this: For Against Initiative. For Against Submission of Pro hibition. For Against Direct Primaries. For Against Advisory vote on U. S. Senator. For Against The Australian Bal lot. "Other matters might be proposed but the idea is to refer only those matters, the ommission of which, have caused much censure of the con-1 stittttion." ! Ot course, to one who is not a zea-! int tho tmiir-iftimhiittv nf I scheme is at once apparent and the ! woman suffrage. This element, it is radical Democracy will not put it in-' said. iU sign the initiative petitions to effect on account of its cumber-'for the new amendment, and will go someness. Yet, these same men, who ! to the polls, for the once, to vote It see no practical way open to put in-! into effect. The proposed disqualifi to effect such a plan among them- i cation of women will also be sup selves, insist that New Mexico should ported by a heavy vote from the men. saddle itself with so impractical a j so that the prospects are that the proposition. Even now, the great in- very first measure of importance put difference of the majority of the vo- through in Colorado by the initiative ters, toward so important a proposi- j will be the disfranchisement of wo tion as a. fundamental law for the ! men voters the very voters who state, is a source of surprise and re gret among public spirited men. The fight for the adoption of the constitu tion, at this very moment, is not so much to convince the people of its superiority, but to interest them in at all to such an extent as to induce them to go to the polls. How much less interest the people would take in a mere initiative proposition, can easily be figured out, and what an op portunity it would give to special in terests to write all sorts of pernicious legislation into the statute books is only too apparent. The initiative can never be just or Wise until every voter is compelled under heavy pen alty to vote at every election and precedent to it, compelled to stand a public examination on the ques tions to be voted on. NOT A POLITICAL ISSUE. W. B. Walton, the sturdy Demo cratic leader, insists that the Demo cratic party is not committed to op position to the constitution, the re cent utterances of the Albuquerque Tribune-Citizen to the contrary not. withstanding. He says in this week's Silver City Independent of which he is the editor: "The assertion which is being made in some of the newspapers that the Democratic party is opposed to the constitution is not correct. The Dem ocratic convention, which met in San ta Fe on December 17th, did condemn the constitution, giving its reasons therefor, but it expressly reserved to each individual voter the right to act as he may choose without regard to party fealty or affiliation. As a mat ter of fact the Democrats of New Mex ico are very much divided upon the question of the adoption or rejection of the constitution. Many, and we believe a great majority of them will vote for it, while others will vote against it. The vote upon the consti tution is in no sense a political one. It is a matter which each man is at 1 full liberty to and must decide for himself. "It is the duty of every voter to go to the polls on Saturday, January 21 and vote, whether his ballot be for or against the constitution. Especially should the friends of statehood go there, as the only fa& tor which will defeat the adoption of the constitution will be apathy on the part of the voters. In many sections at least those opposing the constitu tion are working and active while those favoring It thus far have not demonstrated the interest which they should. It Is now time that the friends of statehood should be up and doing." In the retirement of James D. Whelan from the editorship of the Artesia Advocate, the Pecos valley loses a picturesque scribe who ob truded his personality and his views persistently and insistently upon the public through the columns of the Advocate. He was one of the few re maining representatives of the school of personal journalism, who saw in a newspaper a vehicle for the expres sion of personal views, rather than a purveyor of news and a reflector of public opinion. The day of personal Journalism has passed, whether for good or evil is not yet quite aettied, but few are the regrets over its dis appearance. One amiable St. Louis critic aftet hearing Salome pronounced it garbage et to music. MEXICAN COMPANY PUELISHERS. FRANK P. STURGES, Vies Prtsidsnt. Secretary-Treasurer. tut at the ?.-inta Fe I'osfofllce. iit!;s by mail $3.50 2.00 1.00 .50 p r six 1 , : car oaths .... .-.urter .y A TWO EDGED SWORD. The initiative were a beautiful thing if it could be used to initiate only salutary legislation and would j initiate it in the most perfect form possible. But it isn't would take advantage The men who i of it are those who have a "selieire" to put through: , ': he issue to be discussed from a non ;the interests that want to hoodwink i partisan standpoint ist of the most ithe people; the demagogues who : vital consequence to New Mexico, but ! have no motive or aim except to Santa Fe county espeeialy. The man achieve power and hold office. Pays j who lags in his enthusiasm and loyal it he Arizona Republican: j ty at such a crisis is nothing short The peo)lc of Colorado at the re cent election adopted a constitutional amendment providing for the initia tive and referendum method of legis lation. It wtis largely because of the enthusiastic support given the amend ment by the women voters of the state that it was adopted. Chiefly because it was "something new and progressive'' it appealed to them. Too late for the knowledge to do them any good, the voting women of Colorado are learning that they have been led into a trap. There is al ready on foot a movement for an other amendment to the constitu tion this amendment proposing to disfranchise women. About one-half of the women of the Centennial state ; refrain from voting as a rule, be- cause tnev not care for tlle Dallot and because they do not "believe in" ! were mainly instrumental in adopting the new scheme of legislation. That is one of the beauties of the "direct legislation" scheme, it works both ways. It is a fine thing to work aeainst the "other crowd," but ntii tnn into the fact is overlooked that the "other crowd" can also do some legislating on its own hook by the initiative process. NOTHING VICIOUS, MUCH GOOD. At a statehood meeting held in church on Sunday evening at Roswell, the pastor, the Rev. P. T. Ramsey, de clared : "If I were to characterize the con stitution proposed for the incoming statp. after careful reading in prepa ration for this occasion,. I would say that in that reading I discovered nothing vicious, little much good. It is my Christian frifnds, that we as a class i that of every other place in the south should support the constitution." jwest. Tudtce G. A. Richardson, who wasi one of the twenty-nine Democratic! It seems so much easier to obtain delegates to the constitutional conven-1 riches by holding up trains, banks, tion, said at the same session: street, cars now-a-days. that the old , STV i prejudice against honest toil is being The reason Roswell and New Mex- ' " . ... ieo does not get what she wants is because in the game of politics we have nothing in the way of favors to return; do you think Congress would have turned down the plea for finan cial assistance in the Hondo or Carls bad projects, or the discontinuance of the Rosvvell-Vanghn automobile serv ice, if we had four votes in Washing ton? No: nothing but statehood will give us this prestige. I am In favor of statehood and shall vote for the adoption of, the submitted constitu tion." SAVING BY GOOD ROADS. What the territorial government and the Good Roads Commission are do ing for the territory by building substantia! highways, can be gauged from the report of the only govern ment investigation ever made into the cost of haulage over wagon roads in this country and which shows that the average cost is 26.6 cents per ton per mile, ranging from 32 cents in eastern states to 22 cents in the Pa cific states. In England and France, where first-class roads are construct ed and constantly manipulated, the cost is reduced to 10 cents per ton per mile. The cost of hauling by horses in the United States is more than $1,000,000,000 pe year, at least half of which could be saved by a complete system of internal roads of the first class. Against the enormous waste incident to bad roads, the cost of constructing good roads should be considered only incidental for this cost may be distributed over a num ber of years. Other cities too suffer inconveni ences from failure occasionally of water or light. Tn Las Cruces and El Paso, the freeze this week shut off the water supply and In the latter city the public schools had to be closed down. The big city of Minneapolis today is without electric light or power on account of an explosion and the water famine in Denver this sum mer was of a most serious nature. Santa Fe has been fortunate in past years on account of the steadiness with which its light and water plant supplied the needs of the city. It is only when there is an interruption of the daily routine that the true value of a good water supply is appreciated as it should be. - The Non-Partisan League of Allat-1 querque is putting Santa Fe to shani-. The Duke City is making a vigorous! campaign for the adoption of the con 1 stiiution. it is not only a fen- polili- ! cal leaders, bin the business men i who ate aioused and vofKing for; suttiaooil. In Santa Fe. the work is , li-ft to li;;'.!' a dozen ot'tice-holders ' v, bo il. -spite thi'ir own inte rests av . in the oilier direction, are loyally and ; i hiTL-etiea v working to cvt out a tui't voie in favor of the fundanicnta I law. The businessmen of Santa Fe will be greater beneficiaries under j statehood than the people or inter-i ests of any other section of New ilex- j ieo. They should arouse tnetnselves and should see to il thai Santa Fe county gives a heavier majority for the constitution than any other of the twenty-six counties of the territory. In fact, in this county, the vote should be unanimous and every reg istered voter should cast his bailor. I A call has been issued for a grand Iraliy at the court house on Monday 'evening. There should be such an Iminwmrlne of neonle as Santa Fe, has ne before witnessed. Every bust- in ssinaii and property owner should make it. a point to be in attendance. I of a traitor to the best interests ot the community. Santa Fe should not stand one whit behind Albuquerque in the work it will do to get out the vote on January 21 in favor of the consti- tutiou. or is it true that Albuquerque deserves the praise that it is more en ergetic and more public spirited than Santa Fe? The call for the meeting is signed by Mayor Arthur Seligman, Democrat, and Hon. Thomas 13. Cat ron, Republican, and its non-partisan character lifts it above the plane of ordinary politics. In El Paso, Texas, which does some bragging as a health resort, there were "02 deaths last year from tuber culosis, of which 125 deaths were those of old or native residents. There were 201 deaths from pneumonia, and most startling of all, 299 deaths from ! intestinal diseases, many of them ty- phoid or allied enteric troubles. This seems to indicate poor sanitation and I tiad water. So rich and populous a municipality as the Pass City should insist upon being the cleanest town in the southwest and having the best kind of a water supply, even if it should take millions of dollars to pro cure it. El Paso annually spends thir ty times as much for municipal pur poses as does Santa Fe and yet is not as clean or healthy a city as Santa Fe, nor has it as good a water supply, but it does have a death rate of 36 per thousand. At Santa Fe during the month of December just past, there was not a day without sunshine and the average for each day was 76 per cent Only one day was classed as cloudy while at El Paso six days were classed as cloudy and only eleven as clear. At El Paso, December 11, according to the El Paso Herald, was a "regular London fos day" and on the 2Sth hail fell. On the last day of the year, the wind blew 53 miles an hour in the Pass City while the maximum veloci ty recorded -in Santa Fe during De cember was only 36 miles an hour. El Paso, too, was short in rainfall, a total of 5. SI inches during last year, the total amount of precipitation hav ing been 4.03 inches or less than one- ohjcctional, half that, of Santa Fe. Even in unfavor opinion, my j able years, Santa Fe's climate beats strengthened in the minds of many young men who are Inclined to fast living and cannot make ends meet on the small stipends they receive. It is time that a concerted and vigorous move is made to bring crooks to jus tice with such severity that the les son will prove a lasting and salutary one. Three different straw votes taken at Albuquerque recently show a re markable unanimity in favor of the constitution. One vote of 63 showed twelve votes against it, another vote of 76 showed five against it and a vote of 72 had only 3 votes against the constitution. The vigorous cam paign inaugurated by Chairman H. O. Bttrsum of the territorial central com mittee is bringing results and there is now every indication that the ma jority for the constitution on Janu ary 21 will be 30,000 or. more. The homeseekers still continue fil ing on lands in the six public land districts of New Mexico. The re ceipts of the Santa Fe land office the past three months, In fees, etc., amounted to $30,000 and the Las Cru ces land office is not far behind this sum, while the Fort Sumner land of fice in the month of December had receipts of $10,000. You can't keep the people from the land. The number of those opposed to the constitution who are already laying wires for office under that same con stitution, is surprisingly large. These fellows will not vote for the constitu tion, they say, but they are willing to subscribe to it and swear to obey it, when they take the oath of office nec essary before they can fill the partic ular job they desire. The sheepgrowers must arouse themselves to action for the entire industry Is threatened by proposed tariff changes. To New Mexico, the industry is of great importance and there ought not to be a voter in the Territory who would endorse free trade or even a reduction of the tariff on wool. The man who falls to Tegister for the constitutional election is not what Theodoe Roosevelt would call a desirable citizen. FRATERNAL SOCIETIES MASONIC. Montezuma Lodge 1, A. F. & A. M. K" mar cotnraunleati: first Mondiy of e? month a Masonic ' at 7.30 m. R. H. 10RMAV, Acting M."..- 3 McCORD. Secretary. Santa Fe Chapter ?' 1 R. A. JI. Regular or: vocation second Mon.V rof each month at M:- ac Hall at 7:30 p. ru. S. G. CARTWRIGKT, 1. P SELIGMAN. Secret:.:'. . t HTRUR Santa Fe Command. No ::ill fe 1. K. T. Regular c 15 month at Wvonic 7:30 p m. J. A. MASSIE, GRIFFIN, Recorder. W. E. j Santa Fe Lodge of Perfects No. ) ! 14th degree. Ancient and .voepte; i Scottish Rite of Fiee Masonry meet on the third Monday of eac; oiontE at 7:30 o'clock in the evti.mg IE Masonic Hall, south side of Plaz Visiting Scottish Rite Masons ire cor dially Invited to attend. JOHN W. MAYES, 32. Venerable Master HENRY F. STEPHENS, 32. Secretary. B. P. O. E. Santa Fe Lodge No. 460, B. P. 0. Hi. holds Its regular session on the ec ond and fourth Wednesday of eact month. Visiting brothers are Invitee nd welcome. A. J. FISCHER, J. D. SENA, Exalted Ruler Secretary. F. W. FARMER. Homestead No. 7329. Brotherhood of American Yeoman Meet Second and Fourth Thursdays, Delgado's Hall. H. Foreman C. G. Richie, Cor. Sec. Mrs. Daisy Farmer. PH0FESSIS1L CARDS ATTORNEYS AT LAW PAUL A. F. WALTER Attorney-at-Law Santa Fe, .... Xew Mexic Chas. F. Easley, Chas. R. Easley, Santa Fe. Estancla. EASLEY & EASLEY. Attorneys-at-Law WILLIAM McKEAN Attorney-at-Law Minins and Land- Law. Taos, .... New Mexico. C. W. G. WARD Territorial District Attorney Foi- San Miguel and Mora Counties Las Vegas, - - New Mexico HOLT & SUTHERLAND Attorneys-at-Law Practice ii the District Courts as well as before the Supreme Court of ;he territory. Las Cruces. - - New Mexico RENEHAN & CAVIE8 A. B. Renehan E. P. isavle Attorneys at Law. Practices In the Supreme and Dis trict Courts. Mining and Land Law a specialty. Office in Cai.ron Block. Santa Fe - - - New Mexico E. C. ABBOTT Attorney-at-Law Practice n the District and Su preme Courts. Prompt and careful attention given to al; business. Santa Fe, .... New Mexic G. W. PRICHARD Attorney and Conseilor-at-Law Practice in all the District Court und gives special attention to cases before the Territorial Supreme Court. Offtce: Laughlin Blk Santa Fe, N. M. EDWARD C. WADE Attorney-at-Law Practice tn the Supreme and Dis trict Courts of the Territory, In the Probate Court and before the U. S Surveyor General and U. 3. Land Offices. Las duces - - Nev? Mexico R. W. WITTMAN Draftsman Copies furnished ot records on file In the U. S. Surveyo- General's Offlc Santa Fe, ... New Mexico PRO BERT & COMPANY Investments Lands, Mines, Bonds & Stocks. Money Loaned for Investors. We have for sale general stocks f Merchandise, Retail Lumber Tard and other Business Opportunities through out Taos county. Bank References Furnished. Taes - - - New Mexico STANDLEY a SMALL, PH. G. M. D. Physician & Surgeon. Ofllce 117 Palace Av. Hours: 11:00 a. m. to 12:20 p. m. 2 to 3 p. m., and by appointment. Residence 225 Hillside Ave. Phone Red 43, JOHN K. 8TAUFFER Notary Public Office with the New Mexican Print A OP ing Comimny, Santa Fe, - New Mexioi BLANKS Printed and fo sale by New Mexl-' ran Printing: Company, Santa Fe, N. Mex. Butchers' Bond, 1-2 sheet. i Sheriffs Monthly Report of Li I censes, 1-2 sheet. j Spanish Blanks. Auto de Arresto. 1-4 pliego. Auto de Prision, 1-4 pliego. ! Declaraclon Jurada, 1-4 pliego. j Certlflcado de Nombramiei-to, 1-4 pliego. ! Fianza Oficial, 1-2 pliego. ! Flanza Oficial y Juramento, 1-21 pliego. Fianza para Guardar la Paz, 1-2 i pllgeo. i Formula de Enumeracion. 1-2 pliego. , Contrato entre los Directores y Pre-1 ceptors, 1-2 pliego. Caminos, 25c. j LIbros de Recibo de Capltaclon, 50 I en un libro, 25c. i Notlcia de Asesores de Asesamento j 100 en un libro, 75c. j Contrato de Combustible. 1-2 pliego. Documento Sin Garantia, 1-2 pliego. ; Option, l-2 sheet ' Notas Obligaciones, 25c por 58. i Libros Certificados de Bonos, $1. ! LIbros de Recibos Supervisores de : Libros de Eleccion de Dlrectores j de Escuela, 4, 6, y 8 paglnas, 20c, 20c j Applicacion por Hcencla d Matrl- monio, 1-2 pliego. Certlflcado de Muerte, 1-4 pliego. Certiflcado de Naclmento, 1-4 pilego. Registracion de Falleclmentos y Muertes, 25c. Juez de Paz, Repertorlo Criminal y Civil, $4. New Mexico Supreme Court Reports, Noe. 1 and 2, full leather, JG.G0 a vol- j ume; 3 to 12 inclusive, $3.30 each; Money's Digest of New Mexico Re-! ports, full sheet $6.50. Postage 25c. j Retail Liquor License, 60 in Book, $3.00. j Nos. 13 and 14. $2.70 each. Postage! 25c each. I Notification of Change in Assass-j ment by Assessor, 100 In Book. $3.75. 1 General License, 60 In Book, $3.00. j Assessor's Notice of Assessment, I 100 In Book. 75c. County Superintendent's Warrant, t 50 in Book. 35c. , i: Poll Tax Receipt. 60 in Book, 25c. , Poll Books for City Election, 8! pages, 50c. j Poll Booko for Town Election, j pages, 40c. Poll Books, Election of School Dl rectors, 4, 6 and 8 pages, English, 20c, i 30c and 40c. j Road Supervisor's Receipt, 60 In, Book, 25c. i Stamps, Etc, One line stamp, not over 2 1-2 inches ' long, )5c; each additonal line, 10c, extra. j Local daters, any town and date lor I ten years, $1 00. Regular line daters, for ten years,; 35c. Facsimile signature stamps, with j wood cut, $1.50. Warranty Deed, 1-2 sheet ! Quit Claim Deed, 1-2 sheet j Declaration in Assumpsit, on Note ! Renewal of Chattel Mortgage, 1-2 j sheet. Replevin Writ, 1-4 sheet Replevin Affidavit, 1-4 sheet, j Peace Proceedings, Complaint, sheet. Warrant, 1-4 sheet Commitment, 1-4 sheet. Attachment Affidavit, 1-4 sheet Attachment Bond, 1-4 sheet Attachment Writ, 1-4 sheet Attachment Summons as Garnishee, 1-4 sheet. Execution, 1-4 sheet. Summons, 1-4 sheet Certificate of Brand. 1-4 sheet Sheep Contract 1-2 sheet. Justice of the Peace Blanka. Appeal Bond. 1-2 sheet Appeal Bond, Criminal, 1-2 sheet. Appearance Bond, 1-2 sheet Stock Blanks. Bill of Sale Animals -Bearing Ven dor's Recorded Brand, 1-4 sheet Bill of Sale, in Books of 25 Blanks. 40c per book. Bill of Sale Animals not Bearing Vendor's Recorded Brand, 1-4 sheet. Bill of Sale Range Delivery, 1 4 sheet Bill of Sale, 1-2 sheet Authority to Gather, Drive and Handle Animals Bearing Owner's Re corded Brand, 1-2 sheet Authority to Gather, Drive and Handle Animals Not Bearing OwnerN Recorded Brand, 1-2 sheet Contrato de Parti do, 1-2 pliego. Escritura de Renuncla, 1-2 pliego. Documento Garantizado. 1-2 pliego. Hipoteca de Bienes Muebles, 1-2 pliego. Documento de Hipoteca, 1-2 pliego. Documento Garantizado, extensa forma entera, full sheet Certlflcado de Matrlmonio, 10c cada uno. ; Non-Mineral Affidavit, 4-062. . 1-2; sheet . Deed of Trust, full sheet Release of Deed ot Trust 1-2 sheet Complied Laws of N. M., 1897, $9.50. Postage 45c. Code of Civil Procedure, full leather, $1.00; paper bound, 75c. Postage 7c. Notary Record, $1.25 each. Notary Seals: Aluminum Pocket, $2.75, delivered. Desk, $3.25, delivered nearest ex press office. Mining Blanks. A2!-onal and Amended Location Certificate, 1-2 sheet Agreement of Publisher, 1-4 sheet Proof ot Labor, 1-4 sheet. Notice of Mining Location, 1-2 sheet Title Bond and Lease of Mining Property, 1-2 sheet Placer Mining Location, 1-4 sheet Title Bond of Mining Property, 1-2 sheet Mining Deed. 1-2 sheet. Mining Lease. 1-2 sheet Coal Declaratory Statement, 1-2 sheet ,- ' i Coal Declaratory statement with Power of an Attorney, Non-Mineral Af fidavit and Corroboratitg Non-Mineral Affidavit 1-2 sheet . Notice of RigM to Water. 1-4 sheet Forfeiture or Publishing Out et Notice. 1-4 sheet R. J, PALER. President. L, A. HUGHES, Vice-President, QF SAT3TA fha Oldest Sankirs Institution iirs H?w r8X!C. Established Sn 1B7(5 Capital Stock Surplus end Undivided transacts general oanking business in ali its branches. Loans roonuy o:i the nvsf favorabS tarns on all kinds of personal and collateral security. Buys ant? sells bonds and stocks in all markets far its customer. Buys and seliis domestic and foreign exchange and riiakms telegraphic transfer of money to all parts of the civiiv-.e.l world on as libera' terms as are given by any money transi-niting agency (mb'ic or private. Interest allowed on tuiie t'.oposits at the rate of three per cent, par annum, on six months' or years' tina. Libc-ncJ advances made on Ctinsigimsents f livestock anj products. The bank executes al! orders of its patrons in ttis banking lw;s, and atns.s to extend to ttr.rn as libera! treatment in all respects, S as is consistent with safety and the principles ot sound bunk- a ing. Safety deposit boxes for rest. The patronage of the jj nuMic i. rtif.ecfully solicited- 1 ' " the F H L H 0 E HIT i rir!"". "'-I W'LLIAM VAUGHN. PROP" One of the Best Hotels in the West ROOMS IN SUITE WITH PRIVBATK BATH Cuisine and Table Service Unex celled , SANTA PE, NEW MEXICO HAS A ROOM FOR WHEN IN It FREE SAMPLE ROOM. SPACIOUS LOBBY FOR THE ENTERTAIMENTOF GUESTS. Prices European Plan, $1.00 Up J C. DIGNE0, Proprietor. MONTEZUMA HOTELS RECENTLY OPENED, IS SANTA FE'S IDEAL COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS' HOTEL. Thirty seven rooms, newly and neatly furnished, well lighted and ventilated, Rooms en suite with private bath and phone. FINE SAMPLE ROOM. CHEERFUL DINING THOS. DORAN RATES $2.50 TO ROOM. FINE CUISINE Proprietor. $3.00 A 0AY- CORONADH HOTEL ONE OF THE BEST SHORT ORDER RESTAURANTS IN THE CITY CUISINE AND TABLE SERVICE GOOD LOCATED IN THE CENTRAL PART OF CITY HOT AND OOLD BATHS. ELEOTRIO LIGHTS Every Room a Good One. G. LDPE HERRERA, Prop. '124126 n Montezuma Ave. Capital . TELEPHONE 88 BLACK HANDSOME ROOMS AMERICAN OR ATTRACTIVE DINING EUROPEAN PLAN ROOM Good Service. COURTEOUS TREATMENT! Proprietor, Mrs. L. C. KENNEDY. Santa Fe, N. M Weils Fargo xpress TO All Parts of tte World. Save Money and Inconvenience by Purchasing Wells Fsrgo DOMESTIC MONEY OFDERS, TRAVELERS' MONEY ORDERS, FOREIGN MONEY ORDERS. Payable Tfan J vr REMIT J. B. FEAD, Casbiei. MASK mm, Assistant Castier 55, 4ti FE. Profits $150,000 80.000 5 HOTEL Large Samplef Room for Com mercial Travelers WASHINGTON AVENUE YOU. TOWN GIVE US A CALL. is centrally located on the plaza Steam heated with hot and cold water and a bath can be had when wanted. RATES BOO to $1,00 por day Hotel Two Blocks From Oepoi One Block West of CapitO inpaof