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The Daily M Mexican By NEW liEXICAN PRINTING CO. 4jf-Eutertil as Second Class matter at the lauia Fe 1'ost Office. BATES OF 8UBSCRIPTI01I, Dally, per week, by carrier I Daily, per month, by ranier J Iiaily, per mouth, by mail J Daily, three month!, bftnall J Dallv, ill month!, by mall Jf Daily, one year, by mail iw V'erkly, per month weekly, jer quarter .. Weeklv, per u months J W eekly, per yeai 8 All contreou and bin. lor aJvertlilnf payable Inonthiy. tl. A :l communication! Intended for publication ffiast be accompanied by the writer'! name and ddreai-uot tor publication-hut as an evidence of good faith, and honld be adtlrewed to the editor. Letter! PfitaiuiiiR tobnineisbodM ddn.Medio New Mkiu an rriutlug L'o., feanta Fe, New Mexico. -The Naw Mexicar ti the olde.it ce lmptr In New Mexico. It l! lent to etery toil t)ffice In theTeiritoryand tiu laigo and row ing circulation among the intellitcut and p.o gie8lve people ol tlie southwest. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21. CIS "PECrE IsT.A.TIOIN'.A-Ij REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President Itl.VI A"1I HAKRISOJ, Of Indiana. Fou Vice Titr-smKNT WIIITKI.AW RKII), Of Xew York. For. Delegate to the 53i Congress THOMAS It. C ATltO Rrnulilii'tui County Ticket. For the Council Ambrosio I'ino, of fialisteo. For the House Benjamin M. Head, II S. Clancv. of Santa he. I'robate Judue Aniceto Aleytia. of Santa Fe. Probate Clerk Atanacio Romero. Sheriff C. M. Conklin. Assesror Trinidad Aland. County Commissioners, lat District C. W. Dudrow. 2d District. A. L. Kendall. 3d District Victor Ortega. Treasurer II. 15. Cartwriuht. Superintendent of Schools J. J. Ortiz. Surveyor m. w lute. Coroner Ilypolitn Viuil. AXAl'IANJOSKIMI ti.i.ni so :i A(.AI. "To Hon. A. 1- Mi-rri on, Hnta Fc, N. M. New York, Oil. 7, I8US Your letter of October 3 rerelvr.it, Matlmc Hint I'elcgale JoRepli In i,ullir tii.ecch delivered In A buiUriiiie rccenlly ilpc.lnred lhHt the Ite ........ ....ui i,.m:iilttc li'iil HUhrl. dizert the TmnegCAl " mine In urilur to enable them ti continue operating until after elei tlon. Thia statement la absnluti'ly fiilne, anil I authnrize you to laue In my name au uutjuulifleil ilenlal, THtlS. II. CAKTKK, Chalrmm. But then Ji-seplt iIi,om not mind till one lie morn or less lu tliln CHiniiaiiru from him certainly makes ery little illr ference. Wis reputallan In tliatllnela so fully an'l strongly estnlilitilieil, that one lie moreir leas can neither mid to It nor dlmlritah It. But rljjlit here llie iucry arl-en: How can decent anil truth loving men vutu for 4o.ih? As you have sown. Mr. Joseph. so shall you reap Antonio Joskch's anarchistic utter nnces won't win votes in New Mexico this year. The White Cappers have had their day. Decency and higher princi pies are to govern this trip. Five hundred dollars is a neat littl sum to pay for affidavits charging Hon. T. B. Catron with murder. Hut even this will not save Antonio Joseph, who is doomed to defeat. Citizens of the central and lower Uio Grande have a very serious score to settle with Mr. Joseph. They me nnying dear' ly to-dny for his shameful neglect their interests on the lloor of congress, Had Joseph and the Democratic cam paign bosses conducted a fair, manly an decent campaign, Joseph's characte would not have been held up before the people in nil its hideous nakedness. That is good nows for Republicans that comes from New York City relative tn the niitisuallv heavv renistration of voters. Whenever the full vote iu the Em pire stnte is brought out it is safe to an that it looks very much like a Republican victory. It was ever thus. A BUSINESS PROPOSITION, C. M. Conklin, as collector for the past fifteen months, has collected taxes hon oatlu nnd 1ms honestly accounted fo them; that is a record that no Democrat sheriff in this county has for ten years, Would you change that method of doing Over 300,000 .ere. of Choice Farming and Fruit ...a rn .i. i7s.iiutaa. flood Society. Lands for sale at ana it'it-i uyii wv-f S25.00 U" . . With interest a o Acinic diseases, no prairie business by electing the Democratic coun ty ticket? As n pure business matter, would it not be extremely hurtful to the people nnd to the tax payers to defeat tuieh an honest man for the office of col lector, a man who has proven himself honest? THEY FEAR TO CRIMINATE THEMSELVES, VERY PROBABLY. The Democratic candidates in this comity in their rounds about the county do not mention the foul assassination of Faustiu Ortiz about March 1, 1890, in the jail in this city and right under the very eyes and ears of the Democratic bosses in this county. Probably they know more than they ought to and care not to criminate themselves. Sensible indeed this on their part, but devilish hard on the cause of justice audlaw in this coun ty; no wonder lawlessness exists and this county has a bad reputation. HOW TO INJURE THIS CITY. Unless the Republican nominees for le council and house from this county are elected, this capital city will get "it in the neck." The Democratic nominees, if successful, will be compelled to obey the commands of the Democratic bosses at Albuquerque and the San Miguel county White Cap bosses, bitter enemies of this ity. Just remember this and if you desire i injure this city and the prospects of building the capitol, vote for the Dem ocratic council and house nominees. THEY SHOULD NOT TAKE JOSEPH'S ADVICE. Joseph, iu his role of anarchist, advises ho poor people of Han Miguel county to oin the White Caps and to rise against their more fortunate neighbors nnd straighten out the condition of society in that county by lawless acts, by house burning, by fence cutting, intimidation, etc. How ever, in all kindliness the Jiew Mexican advises the poor people of San Miguel countv, who have been unmercifully robbed and injured by the White Cap of ficials in that county, not to take Joseph's advice; they might get hurt ond hurt badly. The day of intimidation and bulldozing, fence cutting and house burn ing, with a few murders thrown in, is not as propitious as it was a couple of years ago in San Miguel county. WHAT DOES JOSEPH STAND FOR? Come, now; let the citizen who is loyal to self, to Now Meiico and the nation at large nsk himself candidly, "what does Joseph and his candidacy stand for?" We might all just as well be frank about this business and it is business. If Joseph should be elected, then what? The answer is plain enough he will per force have to stand in future by his party's record just as he has had to do in the past, and, estimating the future by the past, is there a man of good sound common sense in the territory who can figure out how two years of Joseph in cou tfress are going to help New Mexico? Certainly he has done all he wad cap able of doing in the matter of securing our admission as a state, and he has failed. Can the return of Joseph help the cause of wool, of lead and silver? Will it in the least elevate the standing of New Meiico at the national capital? Will it help us to adjust our inter-state water differences? Will it, in a word, in any respect tend to benefit New Mexico in the least? Let the intelligent voter put these queries to himself and require a candid response. After he has done so he will certainly make up his mind that Mr, Catron is the man New Mexico now needs at Washington to look after its growing interests. REPUBLICANS BE VIGILANT. The Democratic managers of the Jo seph campaign have shown how abso lutely lost to all sense of decency some men can be. Thev acknowledge that their charges against Mr. Catron are false. but in their dire extremity they hope to gain votes by misrepresentation. It is known that the Democrats propose to distribute, just prior to election, a large number of pamplets, charging Mr. Cat ron with having committed every crime known. People who read the pnpere and who are intelligent and well informed will not be influenced by such lying charges. But people unacquainted with the facts may be influenced by such cliarnes nirainst Mr. Catron, and vote against him. Every Republican in the territory should understand that we have to fight a most desperate enemy, who realizes that if he confines himself to legitimate methods of campaign, he is surely de feated and is therefore driven to the use of methods to eaiu his election that should disgust all honorable citizens- Republicans and Democrats alike. When these lying circulars are sent out, as they will be, by the Democratic bosses and campaign managers, to defame the name and charncter of Mr. Catron, let every Republican in the whole territory of New Mexico be prepared to resent such ac tions by being doubly vigilant and more determined to defeat a candidate and a gang, that will adopt such methods. GREAT as the Finest System of Irrigating Canals on the Continent. - .. .. per cent, whb uiciuuinj .y. flres, bo make, no nn.troke.. TO-DAY. While the house in which was made the first American Hag still stands intact on Arch street, Philadelphia, hundreds of thousands of Amer ican citizens are engaged to-day, and will be all week, waving the banner of liberty and freedom in honor of Col umbus' discovery 400 years ago. How young and yet how old we ure. Great is Columbian-America, but greater far the marvelous growth and progress of Ameri can institutions in the last 100 years. With such progross for 100 years more where will we land t Many a youngster who cheerily waves the stars and stripes to-day will doubtless live to note the progress of the nation during these com- lug 100 years. TEKItlTOKlAL, PltlisJS COM MENTS. Our Sloet Forceful Citizen: T. it. Catron! By reason of the outrageous abuso that newspapers in New Meiico have from time to time within the past twelve years heaped upon the heads of public men, and particularly upon the head of our brainiest and most forcefulcitizen, Thomas B. Cairon, many of our voters have been tilled with the idea that Mr. Catron is a robber of both high and low degree. Such an absurd opinion is soon dispelled from the minds of those who come in closer contact with the gentleman. We are pleased to note however, that Albright, of the Albuquerque Democrat, who has done more to vilify Mr. Cutron than any other man in New Mexico, charging him with all the crimes in the calendar, states in a recent article that he "does not doubt Mr. Catron's personal honesty." Now a man who is personally honest may safely be trusted with any public office, and none of us will deny to Mr. Catron the flrat place for ability and energy. We are grateful to the editor of the Democrat for his graceful concession, and do not admit that the charge that Mr. Catron has worked on the lines of ex pediency . will prevent the independent voter of New Mexico from casting his ballot for our candidate. If there is any one qualification that we need in Washington at the present time more than another it is that of recoguiz ina expediency when it is present. Mr. Joseph does not Ktiowtneuinerence between expediency and a prairie dog. Doming State Advocate. JOSEPH, THE LIAB. In an interview in the Albuquerque Demoorat, Antonio Joseph, candidate of the Democratio-White Cap bosses for congress, said as quoted: "Catron is not only a deliberate liar, but is moreover an enemy of statehood, and quite likely to do all in his power to keep New Mexico out of the Union as long as possible." How does this agree with the following -mark the date and signature: Committee on Militaby Affairs, House of Representatives, U. S. Washington, D. C, July 22, '82. Hon. T. B. Catron, Santa Fe, N. M. My Dear Sir: "All things come to him who waits,'? and at last the oft repeated promise to report our "enabling aot" to the senate, was fulfilled. I enclose here with marked copy of Congressional Rec ord with full proceedings in reference to the admission of New Mexico. The members of the committees have agreed to call up the bill for its consideration early next December, regardless of the result of the coming presidential election; so that, there is no earthly doubt in my mind but that the bill will pass the sen ate next December, and that when the said bill comes back to the houBe of rep resentatives there is no probability that the house will deny to concur with the senate amendments; nnd with the ap proval of the president, it will become a law. I regret that I did not see you be fore your departure for New Mexico that I might have had opportunity to thank you in person for your very efficient co operation in this most important legisla tion for the future welfare of the terri- tory of New Mexico, With highest re gards I remain, Very truly, Antonio Joseph. The Mugwump Idol Becomes a Howling Dervish. New York Press. ff . jy. FRUIT Land Water enoh to Irrigate half a million acres. A climate TWENTY -ow,.. x iroh. o ---- T , """,;,. Bond foi maps and Illustrated pamphlet, giving full, nartlcnlars. ASD STILL ANOTHER. THE NEW JERSEY LABOR REPORT BEARS OUT PECK'S. Tue Coram igsioner la a Democrat Who Tells the Truth The Increase of Pros perity as Evidenced by Building and Loan Association!' Reports. The annual report of the bureau of statistics of New Jersey has nothing whatever to say about the wages of labor, but it nevertheless confirms in a Tery striking manner the statements of other reports regarding the improved condition of labor within the last two years. It is mainly dovoted to an in vestigation of tho building and loan as sociations of the state, through which a large part of the savings of labor have been invested in recent years. Mr. James Bishop, the commissioner, is a Democrat who agrees with Commis sioner Peck, of Now York, in publish ing the facts as he finds them, even though they conflict with Democratic theories. The theory that the wage earners have gained nothing from the tariff of 1B0O certainly gets no support from the figures published by Mr. Bishop. The number of building and loan as sociations in New Jersey is 272; the number of shareholders increased from 71,726 in 18U0to 78,725 in 1891, or almost 10 per cent., and the net assets of the associations increased from $22,048,892 in 1890 to $25,000,373 in 1891, or 16.1 per cent, in a single year. The detailed tables show a decrease of assets in only only one county Burlington three as sociations in that county having been wound np, while only one new associa tion has contributed statements. In every other county in the state there was an increase in net assets, and tho fact that nearly half the entire increase and nearly half the aggregate of net assets for the whole state were in four chief centers of industry tells its own story. The following gives the data for those cities and for the whole state: Assets, 1881. Assets, 1800. Newark ?4,788,720 J4,013,52 Jersey City 4,:ID0,(XKI 3,f33,J40 Camden S,K3,2Si 8,(190,333 Pateraon 1 ,),!. 1,188,598 The Btatc 3,m,3I3 22,013,883 The surprising increase in assets of these associations in New Jersey, and particularly in the great manufacturing cities, can in no way be explained with out conceding that the working people have been remarkably prosperous and able to add largely to their savings. It appears from the report that about 2,700 homes were added during the year for the working people of the state, against about 2,100 iu the previous year, showing a genuine and permanent Im provement in condition and one of sur prising rapidity. But it is not less important to notice that this rapid investment of savings in building and loan associations has not been due to withdrawal of funds from savings banks, which, the report says (page 245), "are in a more prosperous con dition than ever before." It goes on to show that the deposits in savings banks, which were over $23,000,000 in 1885, had risen Jan. 1, 1892, to $33,807,034. The increase during the last two years has been surprisingly great, as It would not be expected from the great increase iu number of homes built and in assets of building and loan associations; but Jan; 1, 1890, the aggregate deposits were $30, 946,878, while Jan. 1, 1892, the aggregate was $33,807,634, showing an increase of $2,860,756 in two years, or 9.2 per cent. The increase in 1891 alone was $1,345, 031, which, with the increase in assets of building associations, makes $4,907, 512 added to the savings of labor in one year by the workers of New Jersey alone. When the working people of a state are able to add $3,562,481 to their Invest ments in building and loan associations in a year, and at the same time to in crease their deposits In savings banks $1,845,031; when they are able to build 2,700 now homes for themselves in one year and yet increase the amounts they have in bank against a rainy day, it can hardly be said that they are distressed and starved by protection. It may be frankly admitted that some part of the deposits are not by the wage earning class, but everybody knows that the great bulk of them consists of the sav ings of labor. It will be said, and may be frankly admitted, that other influ ences have helped labor, but organisa tions have not been more powerful than before and have been enabled to secure larger returns for labor because of the protective policy. New York Tribune. The Situation la New York. Philadelphia Inauirer. I YON &t HEALY. tm 154 to XQQ State Gt.. Ghlca? It 111 nail rre tli'ir nenljr enlnnjed Catalogue of Band Instrument, Uni forms And E menu, 400 Cine I! I luM ration, dMcnuinu fvery article run uired hv bnnh or Drum Cor lit. Exorcises ami ururu mjor lactici, By Laws uid a uciecieu list, or. uvu music. - FIVE DOLLARS AN ACRE, ON TEN fioo.1.. no hliard. no to, no clones, no hail-storms. no tl nnleMtonns, no hot winds, no northers, no winter rainj , no Jf'P' n For Bronchitis "1 never realized Hie good of a medi cine s iiincli as 1 lutve in the last few months, iliinnfi which time I have suf fered intensely from pneumonia, followed bv lironehitis. After trying various rem eilies without benefit, 1 began Hie use of Aycr's Cherry Pectoral, and the effect has been marvelous, a single dose re lieving me of choking, and securing a Eooit nl-iht's rcst."-T. A. nigginbotham, (icn. Store, I.nny Mountain, Va. La Grippe "Lust spviiiR i was taken down with la grijipu. At limes 1 was completely pros trated, anil so (iiftkult was my breathing that myhreath seemed as If confined in an iron vh-jc. I procured a bottle of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and no sooner hud I bi':n taking It than relief fol loweil. 1 eon hi not believe that the ef fect would 1"? rapid." W. Ii.Willlam, CookCitj, Dak. Lu ble 'For more thun was a sufferer from ed with coiii;liji!i.i s ' cause henmnhajre, twenty-five years, I luiif; trouble, attend severe at times as to the paroxysms frc- (luently lasting tin ec or four hours. I was Induced to try toral, and after talii thoroughly cured. Ayer's Cherry Pec ns four bottles, was I can confidently iiicine." Franz Hof Kans. ITS Sectoral recommend this mat maun, Clav Centre, AYE Cherry I Prepared lvTr. J.C. Ave doldbyull 'priiyKiritfl, T Prompttoact r it Co., Lowftll, MiiPti. rii:'$l; nix lioltlcB,:'). s ure to cure JOSErH, A PROVED LIAR, law Office or O. IT. A J. P. Plait, Merlden, Conn. Uept. 84, 180. ( T. B. Catron, Esq., Santa Fe, N. M. Dear Blr: The following extract from what purports to be au interview with Delegate Joseph has been sent me: "He told ine dtstiuctly that Senator Plntt, elm trm nit or the committee on ter ritories, had promised him that the act should pas after getting through the house. Ite told this to me, also to H. B. Fergiigson, aud to members of the senate committee on territories. After getting It through the house, which I did by spe cial favor from Mr. Springer, I had no doubt of its passage through the senate after what Catron had told me I waited a reasonable time and then went to Piatt about the matter, told him what Catron had said and showed him a letter from him to the same effect. Senator Piatt was surprised, and not only denied having made any such promise to Catron, but got indignant and said that he, Catron, in say ing such thing, was the most unblushing liar he had met with during Ms public career. You will now understand from these facts that Catron Is not only a delib erate Mar, tut Is moreover bu enemy of statehood, and quite likely to do all In his power to keep New Mexico out of the Union as long as possible." I deem it due to you to say that Air. Jo seph never showed me any letter from you whatever; that I never used the lan guage that Is attributed tome In the ex tract or anything like It, either to Mr. Jo seph or to any one else Atr. Joseph must have been misrepresented. I think, in his interview, and he owes it to yourself, to me and to the public, to say that he never made the statements that are attributed to him. Yours truly. (Signed) O. H. PL ATT. And In view of the above can honest, de cent and truth-loving voters vote for Jo seph, who is a proven liar? Can honest men vte for him conscien tiously? Joseph has not j ui paid that he was mls rprt?cnted In the Interview in the Dein icratj I coprwcm-iftw You're through with Catarrh, finally and completely, or you have $500 in caah. That's what is promised yon, no matter how bad your case or of how long standing, by the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. , Catarrh can be cured. Not with the poisonous, irritating snuffs and strong, caustic solutions, that simply palliate for a time, or perhaps, drive the disease to tho lungs but with Dr. Sage's Remedy. The worst cases yield to its mild, soothing, cleansing and healing prop erties. "Cold in tho Head, needs but a few applieations. Catarrhal Headache, and all tho effects of Ca tarrh in the Head such as offen sive breath, loss or impairment of the senses of taste, smell and hear ing, watering or weak eyes are at once relieved and cured. In thousands of cases, where ev rrything else has failed, Dr. Sage's Remedy has produced perfect and permanent cures. That gives its proprietors faith to make the offer. It's $300, or a cure. They mean to pay you, if they can't euro yon. But they mean to cure you, and they can. BELT eaal in every respect, and superior In some respects, to that PECOS IRRIGATION josi9 a;aiy i'ixvi(Ti;i or Inn reeeiit mt.i vl".v l ' l!;uiuci,i rt, Mr. Jocej h neit-'d pl.-iinly, up pi -in t. h KiifT'iHh con niHht it, tit I (--.. lincc ha wi I-tn It t tern wli ' cn!l ti H auem the receipt of tin p"H tx. k 't lit) follow ing Is Mr. .l(nM').h'. ImiuiKi-,'-: 'What about j mir chjM'-8 Tor e'i ctUni. Mr. Ji.seph? "I feel entirely cmnlldei t on iht point I will be elected by a roimI iitnorlty. In Taos uml 1'io Arril;i tho Kitihllcai. clerks uml srhoul dlsti vU h ive, acting under Instructions, syati'iu-itically refused to receive poll tax from Democrats. II has been a most rascally pioeeedliyr, but Gov. 1'rlnce has written to these schu;I clerks and told thm to Usue receipts f.ir every poll tax tendered before the 8th ol September w hen the tax was otl'ertd Ht a later dato. I will ctry my owncouiity by a good majority and every other county in the territory except IH rimlillo, Santa Fe, Valencia and possibly Arriba." Shortly after the publication of Mr. .Jo seph's assertion, however, comes Gov. Prince and states Just an plainly that he has written no letters, as assorted by Mr. Joseph. He says tlb's In the follow ing in terview, taken from the Albuquerque Citizen. "Gov. Prince was asked thU morning as to the correctness of Mr. JoHph's state ment regarding the poll taxes in Taos county, and said: "Mr. Joseph Is certain ly mistaken when he says that I have written letters to the school collectors directing them to issue receipts. I have written no such letters nnd would have no power to direct them to do anything." In view of the emphatic denial by the governor, people are bound to assume that Mr. Joseph allowed himself to tak again too much and make statements not borne out by the facts nnd such as are untrue and usually call, d "lies." V. D. LORENZO, pa Hanger & Katsominer. All work promptly executed. Address through local postodice SANTA FE Steam Dye Works Ladies and Units Unruicnts nfeA In all colors, also denned and scoim'd by DRY OR WET PROCESS. Fast colors cnaranterd. Blankets steamed and M UHlied. nlxodycd in all ....I...... tlMti'li'li t'eiilliees elelllied uiid rurled llMlaliliHliinenl in lutNcnicnt of steam laundry, on Uusnar avenue, 'rices moderate. 33. EZjHUST Dealer Im Imported and Domestle Wines, Liquors AND CIGARS. l.athlM. f Plaaa. SOL SPIEGELBERG, cLOTiaifie a mm FURNISHES. E3T-A.TS, GAPS A GLOV3. ALSO COMPLETE USE Of B3TS CLOU. CliOTHI.YU ,'IAIK TO KI)i:Et AMI) PKIIKKC T FIT UUAKASTKliO. PATTERSON & CO. LIVERY AND:- SALE STABLE! Upper San Francisco St., Sales rnndo of Cnrriaeos, Ridina Horses- Live Stock and Vehicles, Board and Caro of horses at reasonable rates. lei's Fair Sihl Nothing ICut tlie ::ct. Cool Fischer Beer, Delmonico's Sour Mash Whiskey. FELIX PAPA, 1'iop YEARS TIME . A. 1 J PAINTER. CtiiETTi N.K.FAIRBANK&CO. ST. LOUIS. ifou. wish to mate cbfas as white as The sun ' And finish your work as 5001J as begun. CLAIRETTE 3QAP is IfieThing that Will cfo it. A i I ,1 M. i -ii a. ' Aina flavin once oount ii, InTEW MEXICO COLLEGE of mm -A-UnTO MEOHAMTO ARTS. Is the Best EqnippedEduoational Institution In New Mexico. It bos twelve Professors anil Instructor!. It I Science and Agriculture. 3 Civil Engineering. To prepare for entrance to the College It aufltains a first class PREPARATORY M'HOOI. It has an elegant building equipped with 110,000 worth of reference book., appara'us and machinery. Three terms each year Autumn opens AaK. 81 ; Win tor, Xov. 33 ; Soring, Dlareli 8. Kntrance fee S3 each year. Tuition and Text lEookM Free. Plenty of boarding at about 118 per month. Address HIRAffi The -:- San -:- Felipe ALBUQUERQUE . N. M. Tho Loading Hotel to Nev Mexico KB iMrtvt'JEIiJCNr. TRHITLV riBITCLatt. Hotel Ooaoh and Carriage in Waiting at ill Trdina. SPECIAL ACCOMMODATIONS FOB FAMILIES AMD LAKOB PARTUS. sjto to T.oo p., uy 0. W. MEYLEET Propr Silver City. IERICH & HUDSON - FURNITURE & QUEENSWARE laper&Loititi, liuy and Sell Second Hand Goods of all kinds. Exchange new Goods for Old Ones. Auction and CommlMlon Butne. Lower 'Frisco St - Santa Fe, K. M Abe old- Old Stand. of Southern California. Good NEW IMPROVE WlfcN I Lumrnni.QMiian you never win rue if. offtn oholc. of four eoartM 2 Mechanical Engineering. 4 Classical and Scientific HADLEY, Pres. Las Cruces, N. M. mMTTBD AH JRIFUIlttl-HBD. tOtaiWr HH.tOUOABIW" SR. HOUSE New Mexico. Props J. WELTMER, BOOK, STATION ERY.AND News Depot! COMPLETE STOCK OF SCHOOL BOOKS, ADOPTED BY TUB BOARD OF IDUOATIOIf. Headquarters for School Supplies School.. Churche., Railway $25.00 MEXICO!