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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, April 23, 1895, Image 1

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NO 51
VOL. 3 A.
A Home Entert rise and a Home Investment.
The Crown Point Mining Company
1 Organized Inder the Laws of New Mexico.
Capital Stock Ml.OOO.OOO. 100,000 Shares, Par Value 10.00 Each.
The company offer a limited amount of its treasury stock at $1.60 per share full paid and non assessa
ble. The right is reserved to advance the price at any time without notice. Subscriptions received
by the First National Bank at Santa Fe, and the Bank of Commerce at Albuquerque, New Mexico.
For prospectus and any information desired, call or address
Henry Lockhai t, Sec. and Treas.,
Albuquerque, New Mexico.
We have a full line of Picture Frames and Mouldings and in fact
everything in the household line. We will furnish you from the
parlor to the kitchen on easy payments and bedrock prices. We
carry the largest stock in the city. We repair all kinds of furni
ture, sewing machines a$ mus cal instruments. Kemake mat
tresses and all kinds of upholstering.
terras, from $3.00 to $4.00 per Day. Special Bates to Persons or Parties
by the Week or Monti.
Gin i Mi.
3c9 and Warejw Liwer 'Frisco 81
Ca Po, ! t Now K33XlS3
Gottfbied Schodeb, Pres.
Santa Fe Lager Beer.
Palace Avenue, - - Santa Fe N. M.
Boots, Shoes &
Leather Findings,
Oole Agent for the Durt A Packard Ghoet.
8anta Fo, - Haw Mexico.
of garden seeds from our stock. There's
a score of reasons for doing so. We carry
every variety of seeds that may be culti
vated in this latitude. Whatever seed we
have is the best of its kind obtninnble in
this eonntry. Every succeeding season,
soientifio gardeners, florists and nursery
men bringing oot new and more valuable
varieties of seedlings, which wide awake
peopl9 will find it. advantageous to secure
for their gardens. We never fail to get
everything new of this kind. For this
reason our collection of gnrdcn seeds is
the best in town. Our seed list includes
all kinds.
Catron Block Santa Fe. tf
Hknby B. Bobnbideb, Secretary & Mgr.
Rehearing of Income fax Casea
TranBrer or Troops-Increase
or Mexican ColTee.
Washington, April 23. The United
States supreme oonrt to-day, through
Chief Justice Fnller, made the following
order regarding petitions for a rehearing
of the income tax question: "The con
sideration of the two petitions, for a re
hearing is reserved until Monday, May
6, when a full bench is expected, and in
that event two counsel on a side will be
heard at that time." .Although the order,
does not explicitly eo state, it n.usns that
argument will be heard, not on the mer
its of the income tax qnestion itself, bat
on the question whether or not there
shall be a rehearing of the suits heretofore
decided. Justioe Jackson is expeoted to
return to his seat by the date named.
Secretary Lamont has ordered fonr
troops of the 1st cavalry selected by the
regimentoommander and aooompanied by
Colonel Arnold and Major Viele, now at
Fort Grant, Ariz., to exchange places with
four troops of the 7th cavalry, accom
panied by Colonel Sumner and Major
Baldwin, now at Fort Riley, Eas. The
exchange is to give the 1st cavalry a
chanoe to avail itself of the advantages of
the cavalry school at Fort Biley.
Lieutenant Colonel Carpenter, of the
Seventh, will remain at Fort Riley as
cavalry inspector.
The Official Mexican trade returns for
the last fiscal quarter ending September,
181)4, as reported to the Bureau of Ameri
can Republics, show that the exports of
coffee were $5,990,000, as against $2,420,-
000 in the corresponding three months in
18SI3. Ibis indioates clearly that eoffe
growing in Mexico is undergoing grea
development. ,
A lenver Justice IKfuned 000.
Denver, April 23. Testimony was in
troduced to-day at the trial of Riohard
Demady, for the murder of Lena Tapper,
to show that the defendant offered to give
$900 to have the case dismissed in the
justice oonrt. Mike Ryan, who acted as
a go-between, testified to the facts.
Deaperale Outlaws Executed.
Guadalajara, Jalisco, April 23. The
famous Jalisco bandits, Felioiano Maria
vob and Maurioio Rivera, were exeouted
here yesterday. The two were plaoed in
a kneeling postnre and at the word of
command were pierced with bullets from
a double file of police. They were among
the most desperate outlaws who ever
operated in the west.
Colonists Lured Into Slavery In Old
Mexico Pitiful story of
Houston, Texas, April 28. The negroes
who have esoaped from the colony of
blaoks lnred from their homes in Ueorgia,
Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Tex
as on premises of an easy life and event
ual independence as a reward of their in
dustry, report that the colonists are held
in wretched slavery by the men who ob
tained from the Mexican government the
land on whioh they are settled. Accord
ing to their story, there are 1,200 men,
women and children in the oolony, poorly
fed and housed, kept under armed guards
and worked under a system of slavery
worse than that experienced by the Rus
sian exiles in Hioeria, witnout trie com
forts and many of the necessaries of life.
Threat en to Barn an Ohio Town-IMa-persed
by the Sheriff.
Fomeroy, Ohio, April 23. A messenger
in a bnggy dashed into town from
Minersville, at 11 a. m., and said that the
riotous miners were about to bnrn the
town. Sheriff Titns went to the seen
single handed to reoonnoitre. Spies
evidently notified the strikers or tils ap
proach, as they disappeared. Last
night's outbreak was caused by a report
that eighteen non-union miners would go
into the mines this morning. The
strikers, at a eeoret meeting; resolved to
harass them until lorqed to retreat.
0t. Price's Cream Baking Powdao
World's Pair rllahest Medal and niptaaa.
Items of Interest By the Wabash
Bulletin No. 4. The real and personal
property in mis country is nseesseq hi
The Wabash Line is the shortest be
tween Kansas City and St. Lonis. Ele
gant trains. Finest dining oars service.
The fishermen along our coasts and in
onr waters, catoh $46,0C0,OOO worth of
fish every year.
The Wabash will ticket yon to Chicago,
Toledo, Detroit or any eastern point, ana
you will be perfectly satisfied.
The farmers and stook raisers of "this
oountry have live stooK valued at $2,208,
767,578. The Wabash runs through' Sleepers
frnm flhinnira to New York and Boston.
The total valuation of all the farm pro
ducts of every aesoripcion was oy tne
last census $ 2,460,107,484.
ThA WnhAiih runs thronarh Sleeners be
tween bt. Lonis and Buffalo, New York
and Boston.
Onr savings banks have $1,789,006,705
denosited with them as the surplus earn
ings of the people.
Any ticket Agent win reoommena tne
Wabash as a striotly flrst-olsse line. They
have tried it.
Look out for Bulletin No. (.
' CM. EUmfson,
Commercial Agent,
Denver, Colorado.
Respite of One Week.
Albany, N. Y., April 23. Gov. Morton
has granted Dr. Buchanan, the wife mur
derer, a respite of one week,
Joined the Silent Majority.
Fairfield, Iowa, April 23. Ex-United
States Senator Jnmes F. Wilson died late
last night.
London. Henry Farqnaharson, M. P.,
of West Dorset, conservative, is dead.
The A., T. & St. f. Company's Xcnr
Thatcher Uen. Howard's Big
scheme In California.
La Junta, Colo., April 23. Contracts
have been let by the Atchison, Topeka &
Santa Fe Railroad company to build an
immense reservoir, across Timpas canon
at Thatcher station, 45 miles south of La
Junta. The Chase County Stone com
pany of Cottonwood Falls, Kas., were the
successful bidders. The reservoir is to
be constructed after the design of the
immense dam now going in at Boston,
Mass., built of solid rock, blown out from
the spillways, with a concrete wall through
the center. The object of the reservoir
is to secure water for the train service.
Water is now purchased from the city of
Trinidad and hauled daily in water cars
and tanks to Thatcher and pumped into
tli3 tank. The annual expense by the
present method is enormous. The work
of building the reservoir will be under
the immediate direction of Resident En
gineer J. M. Mead, of Pueblo.
San Bernardino, Col. The Victor Res
ervoir company has sold its property to
the Columbia Colonization company of
Chicago. J. H. Howard, of Farm, Field
and Fireside, and his brother, General O.
O. Howard, came here recently with s
civil engineer and carefully examined the
Victor Reservoir site end made a favor
able report, which resulted in the sale. It
is proposed that the reservoir will con
tain, when full, 127,721,404,000 standard
gallons of water, sufficient to irrigate
220,000 acres of land, supplying one
inch of water nnder a four inch pressuro
to five acres of land.
This reservoir site lies near Victor,
Cal., on the north side of the mountains.
The new company proposes to begin
constrnction of a dam that will impound
a lake of water nine miles long and five
miles wide, and will be fed by the Mojave
river. .
New York, April 23. Money on call
dull, easy at 1 2 per cent; prime mer
cantile paper, 4 fi.
Silver, 66 ; lead, $2,95.
Chicago. Cattle, steady to strong.
Sheep strong,
Kansas City. Cattle, market steady;
Texas Bteers, $3.30 $4.65; Texas cows,
$2.60 $3.60; beef steers, $3.75 $5.90;
native cows, $1.50 $4.40; stookers and
feeders, $8.15 $4.65; bulls, $1.55
$4.00. Sheep, steady.
Chioago. Wheat opened with a de
oided slump to-day. There were no buy
ers at the opening, the short interest
seeming to have oovered. May opened
at604, touched 59 and reacted to 60.
Chicago. Wheat, April, 59 ;May,59.
Corn, April, 46; May, V. Oats, May,
28 ; April, 28.
Stabbed at a Disreputable Hesort.
San Jose, Cal., April 23. About 12:30
this morning, at the Hensley house, a
plaoe frequented by disreputable char
acters, Alice T. Blair, wife of George H.
Blair, a prominent oitizen of Woodland,
Cal., was stabbed .in the heart by Albert
Anderson, a young man who had been
consorting with her. Anderson then
stabbed himself in the heart.
The A. R. U. is back of Huntington's
Ill health of Kate Field has caused the
suspension of her Washington paper.
Ex- Congressman W. N. Sweney, lead
ing lawyer at Owenaboro, Ey., is dead,
aged 63.
Gov. McRinley was at Canton, Ohio,
yesterday to take dinner with his aged
mother on the occasion of her 86th birth
day. John C. Marshall, aged 85 years, a
cousin of the noted Tom Marshall, of
Eentncky, and who lived a hermit's life
at Independence, Mo., is dead.
In London, fears as to possible Euro
pean complication arising from the
Japanese demands nnd the prospect of
Japan proving a suooessfnl competitor
with Europe for the trade of China,
causes a feeling of uncertainty in busi
ness circles.
Between Philadelphia and Atlantic City
yesterday the Pennylvania road's special
newpaper train traveled 68 8-10 miles,
and the average speed was 76J miles
per hour. The fastest mile was made in
41 seoonds, whioh is an average of 87 8-10
miles per hour.
Relatives of Frank Lens, the Pittsburg
oyolist, who was making a ' trip around
the world on his wheel for Outing, are
now convinced that he was murdered by
the Kurds in Armenia at the beginning of
the massaore there. Mr. T. P. Langhans,
oousin of the wheelman, has jnst reoeived
a letter confirming the belief,
iio Bast via Denver.
The Burlington route, long and favora
bly known to the traveling public, is still
rnnning two popular trains daily east;
leaving Denver 9:50 p. m. and 11:80 a. m.
for Lincoln, Omaha, BJ. Paul, Psoria, Chi
oago, Kansas City, St. Joseph and St.
Louis and all points east. These two daily
trains are solidly vestibuled, made op of
Pullman Sleepers, Reolining Chair cars,
elegant Day Coaches, and the famous C.
B. & Q. Dining Cars. Meals served on
the a la carte plan. Train No. 2, leaving
Denver at 9:60 p. m. arrives at Chicago
7:55, St. Louis 7:10 seoond morning,
being the first train to those points, and
going the entire distance over its own
tracks, avoiding transfers or missing of
connections at Missouri river points.
Ask your agents for tiokets via the well
known and popular Burlington Route.
Heme-Heekers Excursion.
. On April 23, the Santa Fe Route will
tun a home-seekers excursion from Chi
oago and Missouri river points to all
stations reached via the Santa Fe Route
in Arkansas, Texas, Oklahoma, Indian
Territory, Kansas, Coloradoj.New Mexico,
Ariiona and Utah at the rate of one
lowest first-class fare pins $2. Limited
return twenty days.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
- Party Years the Standard. ;
Young Girl Dinappears Itetorns
Home Censured by Her Parents
Jumps from a Fourth
Story Window.
New York, April 23. Julia Cross, 10
years old, who disappeared from her home
on Sunday and returned yesterday, com
mitted suicide early to day by throwing
herself from a fourth story window.
When she returned she told a story of ab
duction. Her parents censured her and
threatened to send her to a reformatory.
Thin Uft Harrison Will He Nominated.
Indianapolis, April 23. Gov. Matthews
said to-day that in his opinion, as an out
sider, the signs pointed to the nomina
tion of Harrison next year as the Repub
lican candidate for president.
Kentucky Itcpublicans Declare for
Lexington, Ky., April 23. The Repub
licans of Woodford county, Senator Black
burn's home, in a convention to select
delegates to the state convention, de
clared in unequivocal terms for a single
gold standard with only one dissenting
Striking Coal Miners.
Pittsburg, April 23. Tho miners em
ployed at mania mines of Henry
Floersheini "'Veling division of
the Baltinion, ,- onio, have struck
against a reduction of the mining rate
from 69 to GO cents. Floersheim says he
will have no trouble getting all the min
ers he needs at a 60-cent rate.
Proclamation of lie ward.
Executive Office, )
Santa Fe, N. M., April 22, 1895. )
Whereas, on the night of the 24th, of
March, 1V96, some unknown persons way
laid and attempted to murder Eugene A.
Dow, near the town of Tajiqun, Valencia
county, New Mexico; and
Whereas, such person or persons aro
fugitives from justioe, Now, therefore, I,
W. T, Thornton, governor of the terri
tory of New Mexico, by virtoe of the au
thority in me vested, and for tho pur
pose of securing the arrest of the said
parties, do hereby offer a reward of one
hundred and fifty dollars ($150) esoh for
the arrest and delivery to the sheriff of
Valencia county, of said guilty parties;
reward to be payable out of any money
in the territorial treasury appropriated
for rewards.
Witness my hand and the great seal of
the territory of New Mexico, this, the
22d day of April, A. D., 1895.
W. iV'TiioBNTON,
Governor of New Mexico.
By the Governor: Louion Millkb,
Secretary of the Territory.
Indian Industrial School, Phoenix, Ariz.,
April 3rd, 1895.-SEALED PROPOSALS
endorsed: "Proposals for Buildings, etc"
as the case may be, and addressed to the
undersigned at Phoenix, Arizona, will be
received at this school until one o'clock
p. m., of Saturday, April 27th, 1895, for
(1) furnishing the neoeesary materials
and labor to erect and complete one
frame dormitory building, one frame
hospital building and one frame em
ployes' quarters, (2) materials and labor
to complete waterworks and sewerage
systems, ino (3) assorted lumber, doors,
windows, hardware, etc., for general re
pairs, etc., at this school, all in strict ac
cordance with the plans and specifica
tions which may be examined in the
Office of this newspaper and of the
Phoenix school.
Proposals for the ereotion of the build
ings must state the length of time pro
posed to be consumed in construction. A
form of proposal is attached to the speoi
cations for the buildings.
The right is reserved to rejeot any or
all bids or any part of any bid if deemed
for the best interest of the service.
The attention of bidders is invited to
the Act of Congress, approved August 1,
1892, entitled: "An Act relating to the
limitation of the hours of daily service
of laborers and mechanics employed up
on the public works of the United States
and of the District of Columbia;" also
to the Act of Congress approved August
18, 1894, entitled: "An Aot for the pro
tection of persons furnishing materials
and labor for the conetruotian of pub
lic works."
be accompanied by a certified check or
draft upon some United States depository
or solvent National Bank in the vicinity
of the residence of the bidder, made
payable to the order of the Commissioner
of Indian Affairs, for at least FIVE PER
CENT of the amount of the proposal,
whieh check or draft will be forfeited to
the United States in case any bidder or
bidders receiving an award shall fail to
promptly exeoute a contraot with good
and sufficient sureties, otherwise to be
returned to the bidder.
Bids aooompanied by cash in lieu of
certified checks will not be considered.
For any further information, apply to:
NOTICE. The bidder should attach
list to his or their bid or bids specifying
the price per foot, pound, etc, of ma
terials under head of pipe materials, etc,
and assorted lumber, doors, windows,
etc, referring to same in their bid as
"per list hereto attached."
Daily, English Weekly and Spanish
TUIM .Jjmi. mill k.
ale at the following; news depots,
where subscriptions may also be
A. 0. Telohman, Oerrillos.
S. E. Newcomer, Albuquerque.
B. T. Link, Silver City.
J. B. Hodgen, Deming.
O. 0. Miller, Hillsborough.
B. Sailey, Bast Las Vegas.
L. K. Allen, Las Vegas.
San Felipe, Albuquerque.
Jaoob Weltmer, City.
Fletcher & Arnold. Bland, N. M.
Largest Establishment In the West.
Founded 1825.
1,000 Acres Nurserles-80,000 Aoroj Orchards
Banta Fe, New Mexico.
Orders may be left at the store of Walker A
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Absolutely pure
What the Miner? in Prominent Terri
torial Gold and Silver Camps
Are Doing:.
El Dorado mine is putting out rich ore
Another good strike is reported from
the Catherine.
Slapjack mill is still grinding steadily
on ore from the Eighty-live.
The Standard mill at Hillsboro is run
ning on Snake, Bobtail and Opportunity
Hall & Macy have .fodud some very
rich gold quartz float at the Bucyrus
Another large shipment of leasers' ore
from the Riohmond mine will shortly be
made to El Paso.
Linder & Townsend have struck a nine
inch streak of ore, that assays from $60
to $80 in gold, in the Morton mine.
The output of the Hillsboro gold mines
for the week ended April 18 was 560
tons; total ontput since January 1, 3,058
The Happy Jaok dump will contribute
to keep the new Charter Oak mill busy
and the mine will hereafter be worked to
its full extent.
Falkner is just now the busiest place in
Sierra county. It is the oenter of the
placer district and also commands the
business of Dutch Oulch and the Animas
Peak mines.
The Charter Oak mill began Work yes
terday on a choioe lot of screened
placer gravel. An improved No. 5 Hunt
ington mill is used whioh has a capaoity
in that Bort of material of from thirty
and forty tons a day.
Feast's ore hauling teams are making
regular trips from the El Paso Oro mine
to the Bonanza mill. The placers are
alive with gold diggers and a great in
crease in the yield of gold dust is report
ed by the merchants.
The Hillsboro Advocate reports: The
partial sale and bonding of the Happy
Jack to Iowa capitalists for $20,000, is re
ported this week and as the first im
portant deal of the year is a notable
event. Mr. Thomas Lannon will be tho
manager of this mine, which has long
been conspicuous for the riahness of ita
ore and the regularity of its ontput.
It is estimated that the Oro Fino could
alone take out fifty tons of milling ore
per day.
The Wall Street, owned by John J. A.
Dobbin shows a fine body of free milling
gold ore.
The G. Q. Vest, the Water Valley, the
Colleen Bawn, the two Oomstocks, the
Mamouth and the Golden Wedge are all
promising prospeots.
The Terry brothers have a big thing,
and it is getting better with every foot of
depth gained. There arastra is not a
modern mill, but the ore is rich.
The Casler mill is pounding away suc
cessfully on Columbus ore and recently
shipped twenty-seven saoks of high grade
concentrates to Denver. It is potting
about ten tons into one.
The Industrial Advertiser: The own
ers of Sunrise No. 1 have about closed a
deal with western parties wherby 500 feet
of development work will be put on the
property at once, and a mill will bo
ereoted as soon as possible. This is a
high grade property and is oertain to be
a heavy producer, whioh will give the
oamp a great send off.
The Oro Fino is situated at the junc
tion Water canon and Copper canon, and
the prinoipal development work has been
done in an inoline and a shaft. The in
cline is 100 feet deep, with a 100-foot
drift to the west, all in ore, while the
east shaft is Beventy feet deep and shows
a splendid free milling ore. The are
body is nowhere less than four feet, and
from that it ranges up to a number of
feet thnt is startling to a man with an un
derstanding of the value of large veins of
free milling ore that will run from $12 a
ton up.
An important strike has been made in
the Maud S., Mogollon district.
The smelter at Ivanhoe, whioh was re
cently olosed down, will be Started op
again in a few days under more favora
ble circumstanoes.
Braokman, Crawford & Co.'s mill at
White Signal is crushing from twenty
five to thirty-five tons of ore per day.
Many of the miners of Pinos Altos are
making contraots with the Van Smelting
company to handle their heavy pyriteous
ores and concentrates.
The Confidence mine and mill, Mogol
lon district, are running successfully. At
the last general clean up, last week, thir
teen bars of bullion Were produoed. .
The Golden Giant mine at Pinos Altos
has been closed down for a few weeks in
order that new hoisting maohinery may
be put in. The shaft is now down 300
As the old Custom mill is about ready
to start up after being thoroughly re
paired, the miners of Gold Hill are get
ting ready to polish the drill again for
the summer.
The Cooney mine and mill, of Mogol
lon, are turning out rich ores and concen
trates and the lessees, Cooney, Coates and
Shible, are in a fair way to become bo
nanza kings.
The Silver City Eagle: Shipments of
gold and silver bullion from this point
have been heavy for the past few weeks.
The shipments from Mogollon eome in
regularly and they are steadily increasing.
Chas. Davenport is reported to have
made a rich strike last week on his leased
mine, the Nugget, at Carlisle. The vein
is eighteen inches wide and the ore runs
$200 per ton in gold. He will make a
large shipment o,f ore in a few days.
Nat Bell, of the firm of Bell A Stevens,
brought into Silver City from Pinos Al
tos a $7)000 gold briok last week which
was shipped east. The brick was the
prod not of ores from the Pacific and
Ohio mines owned by the firm.
The copper smelter at Hanover has
Mnsn in. nn nlan t.hn Vnn flmolfinir nnm.
niany's plant below town. These two new
reduction plants will purchase all ores of
gold, silver and copper and will furnish a
home market where the miner can get bis
cash when the ore is sampled without
waiting for returns from distant towns.
The Silver City Enterprise: The Sheri
dan mill and Little Fanny mine are mak
ing a magnificent record under the able
management of L. W. Tatum, the present
snperintendent. . The mill has run stead
ily every day sinoe February 1st. Since
the new cable was put on the tramway
and the five new stations for snpport of
tl.e cable were built, the tramway acd has
been doing "excellent service. It now
costs about 30 cents per ton to tram the
oro from the top of the mountain to the
The owners of the Midnight are pre
paring to Bhip a oar load of ore.
It is estimated that about 100 strangers
arrive in La Belle every twenty-four
Mr. W. E. Howlett has an ore body in
sight neslrly five feet in width assaying
over $20 per ton across the entire vein.
A correspondent says: "The richest
deposits are found on the western slope
of the mountains and a new town has
been started there named Anchor. It is
three miles from La Belle nnd extremely
mihcuit ot access."
Work has already commenced on the
placer mines at E'town, twelve miles
south of La Belle. The season promises
to be the liveliest, and the output of gold
greater than that of any summer for the
past thirty years.
E. I. Jones, of Cripple Creek, has
tramped over the Costilla mining district
and dors not hesitate to prononnce the
La Belle campone of the wonders of New
Mexico. He owns stamp mills and valu
able property at Cripple Creek bat pro
poses to take a hand in the La Belle
Gold was first discovered on the present
site of La Belle during the summer of
1868. As it was found to be on the Cos
tilla grant no development work was
then done. In June, 1894, Hon. H. J.
Yonng, of Taos county, had a quantity of
the ore assayed and found that it was
rich in gold. In the following August a
number of miners met at the old Hamil
ton mine and decided to lay out a town
site and begin work. Since then many
claims have been located and worked.
Eighty odd houses have been built at La
Belle and the town has a population of
about 600. The ore runs from $10 to
$150 in gold, but is not free milling.
The cost of looating claims on the grant
is $15H eacn. La Belle is seventy-seven
miles west of Raton in Taos county and
has an elevation of 9,600 feet.
The Mining Review mentions LaBelle as
the coming great camp.
Every mine in the Coohiti district im
proves with depth and development.
The saw mill at Bland, in the Coohiti
mining district, has started up again.
The Raton Range predicts that Colfax
county will head the procession as a gold
producer inis year.
Nelson J. Hyde, the successful gold
hunter, is establishing the basis of a lit
tle fortune in Hell Cannon.
The Oro Fino easily stands at the head
of the list of mines in Water Canon,
New Mexico, owing to its greater devel
opment and splendid showing.
Gold, bright, shining gold: that is what
even the naked eye will disclose, ana
through the glass a rich composite with
gold predominant and free. This oomes
from old Mount Marcy, an easy ride of
three hours southwest of Folsom.
Aotivity and firmness charaterize the
copper market. There are no sellers at
9.50, which tins been offered, and for
small quantities 9 has been paid. Eleo
trolytio has advanced to . Casting is
strong at 9. Expo rts are heavy and will
continue so for some time.
Copper is the principal metal used
these days in manufacturing, mining and
sc'entifio interests, and consequently the
produot of this metal has increased to
wonderful proportions. There was mined
and sent to market during 1884 over
860,000,000 pounds. Of this there was ex
ported about 180,000,000 ponnds, leaving
for home use about the same amount. As
the production of foreign copper did not
exceed 197,000,000 pounds, it will be seen
that the United States aotually mined and
marketed two-thirds of the world's pro
duction. Speaking of the gold mines of New
Mexico a writer in the Denver Mining
Record says: "They have all been found
in the arohean or porphyritio formations;
and they show to-day as much perma
nency, taking them all in all, as is found
in mines of the better class throughout
the world. There is nothing wrong with
them; better management and more ear
nestness in the methods of the miners are
the two things needed to greatly increase
the output of the gold mines of New
1m a complsts tt ( Boy CWttV
jag. Olothlat Msl ft.

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