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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, April 23, 1895, Image 4

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The Daily New Mexican
TUESDAY, aPRIL 23.
Notice is" hereby given that orders given
by employes upon the New Mexican Printing
Co., will not be honored unless previously
endorsed by the business manager.
. of (
Requests for bock numbers of the New
Wexicas. must state data wanted, or they
wi receive no aUition.
Advertising Kates.
Wanted One cent a word each insertion.
' Locul Ten cents per line each insertion.
Heading Local Preferred position Twen
y-tive ctfnts per line each nisei iion.
Displayed Two dollars an inch, single
column, per month in Daily. One dollar au
inch, single column, in either English or
Spanish Weekly.
Additional prices and particulars given on
receipt of copy of matter to be inserted.
Prices vary according to amount of matter,
length of time to run, position, number of
changes, etc.
ne copy only of each paper in which an
ad annears will be sent free.
Wood base electros not accepted.
No display advertisements accepted for less
than $1 net. per month.
No reduction in price made for "every
other day" advertisements.
METEROLOGICAL.
0. S. Department op Aqrioultuku,
'katek Bureau Office of Observer
Santa Fe, April 22. 1S95,
sgJSS1 3 w 2 ? ft
ep S?S3 3 a -s- go
So i2;o-I 13 i s.3 Sr
T J 1
6:00a. m. 23 44 S7 M NE 4 Clear
8:00p. m. 2:1 40 7ti i SW 14 Cldy
Maximum Temperature 4H
Minimum Temperature "
Total Preoipitation 0.01
H. B. Heksey. Observer
DEALERS in
Groceries,
Feed and
Produce.
FRESH FRUIT & TEKITABLES
Confectionery-Nuts.
AOKNOY FOB
lew Drop Canned Uoode
Patent Imperial Floor
Chniw-8an bora's Teas and Coffees
Their Bread, Pies and
Cakes can't be Beat.
Telephone No. 4.
EXCHANGE HOTEL
J. T. FORSHA, Prop.
ilM Per DaVi n'imj
the Bnsl-
or city,
riaca
Special rates by the week or month
for table board, with or without
room.
SOCIETIES.
A. F. A. M.
Montezuma Lodge, No. 1, meets on the
first Monday evening of each month at
7:30 o'clock, in the Masonio hall, in the
Kahn block, Ban Francisco St. Visiting
brethren are fraternally invited.
W. 8. Habboun, W. M.
F. S. Davis, See
Milk Pnnob 10 ots a glass at the Colo
rado saloon.
The World's Fair Tests
showed no baking powder
so pare or so great in lesv
entng power as the RoymL
Rooms and Board.
Pleasant sunny rooms vacant at the
Smith boose, west of the federal building.
Apply to Miss Gnlliford.
John MoOnllough Havana cigars at
Colorado saloon.
Henry Krict
SOLS AOIHT FOB
'ST. L
The trade supplied from one bot
tle to a earload. Mail orders
promptly filled.
Vaadalnpe St. Santa Ve.
H.B.Cartwfight&Bro
LEmFS
0
55v nTi rsa rv r n na
IN THE DISTRICT COURT.
liejriiiiiiiig' of Chaves Murder Trial
Before Judge Hamilton Snsano
Ortiz and Felix Griego Sen
tenced by Judge Lang-h-lin
Former Appeals.
The territorial district conrt convened
at 9 o'clock this morning with both
Judges Langhlin and Hamilton on the
bench. Soon after Sheriff Cunningham
and two deputies escorted Francisco
Gonzales y Borrego, Antonio Gonzales y
Borrego, Chino Alarid and Patricio Val
encia, indicted for the murder of Fran-
oisco Chaves, and Snsano Ortiz, twice con
victed of. Bheep stealing, into the court
room, the handcuffs were removed by
the sheriff at the entrance of the court
room.
Judge Langhlin promptly called Su-
sano Ortiz to the bar and asked him if he
knew of any reason why sentence should
not be passed upon him. The convicted
mnn knew of none. Thereupon the
judge sentenced him to three years in the
penitentiary and to pay a fine of $1,000
under the first conviction and to the
same imprisonment and fine nnder the
second conviction, the first sentence to
begin at once and the latter at the ex
piration of the first.
Judge Downs made a motion for an ap
peal to the supreme court, which was
granted, and the bond was fixed at $5,000,
to be approved by the oourt. The
prisoner was then returned to the oustody
of the sheriff.
BEOINNINO OF THE CHAVES MUBDEB TRIAL.
Judge Langhlin then announced that
Judge Hamilton had kindly left his homo
and business in another district to come
here for the purpose of relieving him
(Laughlin) of the embarrassment inci
dent to his having appeared as one of the
counsel at the preliminary hearing of the
pending murder case and would preside
during the trial.
District Attorney Crist asked if the de
fendants would waive objection to Judge
Laughlin's remaining in the district dur
ing the trial. Mr. Catron responded that
he understood that the defendants aonld
not waive any objection in a case of this
kind, but, so far as he was concerned, he
was perfectly willing to waive the objec
tion suggested and have the fact entered
of record. It was so entered.
Judge Laughlin thereupon left the
bench and the four defendants named at
the beginning of this report were ar
raigned for the murder of Franoisoo Cha
vez, May 29, 1892, before Judge Hamil
ton. They all pleaded not guilty.
The prisoners were all neatly dressed,
smooth-shaven with hair trimmed, and
appeared as if they had just come out of
a bath. Their excellent appearance, after
being continuously confined in jail for
about fifteen mouths, occasioned com
ment among the large orowd of specta
tors. SELECTING A JUBY.
Twelve jurors of the regular panel were
called to the box and the work of exam
ining them as to their qualifications to
sit at the trial was at once begun by the
district attorney.
The prosecution will be oonducted by
District Attorney Crist, assisted by
Messrs. W. H. Pope and H. L.Ortiz, and
the defense by Messrs. Catron & Spiess.
Mr. L. G. Read is temporarily officiating
as interpreter and Mr. A. B. Renehan is
acting as official stenographer.
At noon court adjourned until 1:30 p.
m., and the jurymen then in the box re
tired in charge of Deputies Tucker and
Sandoval, who were expressly instructed
by the court not to talk to the men in
their, charge or to permit anyone else to
communicate with them. At the hour of
adjournment sixteen jurors had been
called, eleven passed for cause and fonr
excused by the territory and one remained
to be examined by the distriot attorney.
As the defendants have eighteen peremp
tory challenges the prospeot of securing
a jury this afternoon is not very bril
liant. SEVEN TEABS FOB ATTEMPTED RAPE.
On yesterday afternoon, Judge Laugh
lin sentenced Felix Griego, convicted of
attempted rape in Santa Fe, September
6, 1893, to seven years in the penitentiary
and he was promptly turned over to the
tender mercies of Col. Bergmann.
Conklin Bobbery.
It appears that Charles B. Conklin was
robbed of $51 instead of $71 on Saturday
evening. One of his three assailants
suddenly threw a handkerchief over his
face and threw him violently to the
ground, but assured him he would not be
hurt if he kept quiet. After taking his
money and breaking his watch chain the
hold-ups ran rapidly into the darkness.
Conklin recognized none of them, but
thinks they were young men. They seemed
to be fairly well dressed.. One was taller
than the other two and wore a white hat.
No olne.as yet.
ROUND ABOUT TOWN.
Ascension day oomes on Thursday, May
23.
A telephone message to the New Mexi
can from the Cochiti ferry announces
that the cable has been replaced and
regular trips aoross the Rio Bravo will be
resumed this afternoon.
Ernest Meoke, local agent for the Con
tinental Oil company, has hiB storage
depot so full of goods that he has been
compelled to rent an uptown annex. He
is to-day unloading a oar load of oandles
and storing them iu the Ortiz block on
Water and Gaspar streets.
Ex-Policeman Jose Amado Martinez
has been placed in charge of the plaza by
the W. B. T., and he is doing good work
on the walks and grass plats. He should
be, however, supplied with grass seed for
filling in the bare patches ooourring here
and there snout the grounds.
R. H. Goings, an old time Santa Fe
blacksmith who went to Fort Defiance
with Lieut. Plommer when he assumed
charge of the Navajoes, has resigned his
position at the agenoy and removed to
the thriving city of Gallup, where he will
engage in business in order to give his
daughter better educational advantages.
Conneilman E. Andrews said this morn
ing that arrangements had been made to
inaugurate the street sprinkling system
and that in two weeks it would be in
operation. One of the Immense Stude
baker two-horse sprinkling wagons is to
be used and a heavy team is to be pur
chased. When not occupied in sprinkling
the team will be used to haul off garbage,
and other city work.
The quantity of misinformation rife in
every community is something amazing.
The newspaper reporter consciously
comes in contact with it every day, and,
in spite of his best efforts to winnow the
grains of truth from the mass of chaff, is
often misled into making inscourr.te or
incorrect statements. Yet the persons
most addicted to misstatements are the
first to point out the most trivial errors
in the newspaper and to pronounce it
untrustworthy.
OFFICIAL GOSSIP.
Collector Shannon has gone to Arizona
on official business.
Col. C. G. Coleman, special agent of
the general land office, is in-Springer.
Chief Justice Thos. Smith and wife
have returned from their California trip.
Las Vegas Optic
General MoCook leaves Fort Logan
this week for Dayton, and goes into re
tirement. The army will seem odd with
out any of the fighting McCooks in it, for
they have been on its rolls to the number
of ten or a dozen of the same family for
about half o century. Pueblo Chiftain.
Ex-Jndge Seeds, who is now practicing
law at Manchester, Iowa, wrote the editor
of the New Mexican, and says among
other things: "I am getting along nicely
Am considered a western fanatic, im
pregnated with the virus of error, because
I insist upon silver ar.d gold. One of my
old schoolmates, and a residont of this
plane, Hon. C. D. Clark, is now a United
States senator from Wyoming and sound
for silver. The Republicans here are for
Allison for president."
PERSONAL.
' Judge H. L. Warren is recreating in
Los Angeles. '
Mr. P. B. Coffin and wife left last night
for the cast for a fifteen days' visit.
Hon. Amado Chaves, superintendent of
publio instruction, left last night on a
business trip to Valencia county. ,
At the Exchange: Jack Underwood,
Pulaski, Tenn.; J. D. Adams, Gunnison,
Colo.; H. O. Buokley, Black Hawk; H. T.
Brown, Golden.
H. T. Brown, the Golden surveyor, is in
town to-day on land office business. He
reports a wonderful activity in mining
matters in south Santa Fe county.
Mr. J. H. Vaughn, the popular and
capable cashier of the First National
bank, has returned in improved health
from a few weeks' sojourn Bt Ojo Coli
ente. Col. F. A. Blake and Copt. P. H.Warner
left this morning overland for Cerrillos,
Golden and San Pedro on mining busi
ness. Mr. J. P. O'Brien leaves in the
morning for San Pedro in the same line
of business.
Hon. Louis Sulzbacher, of Kansas City,
and Mr. W. H. Longwill, of Oil City, Pa.,
brother of the late Dr. R. H. Longwill,
are at the Palace. It is understood that
they are here on business connected with
estate of Dr. Longwill.
At the Palace: W. P. Hammett, New
York; Z. R. Arkbaugh, Chicago; Frank L.
Pollitz, Brooklyn; H. B. Hamilton, So
corro; E. 8. Hooper, Philadelphia; B.
Howards, Dallas, Tex.; Wm. 8. Wallace,
Boston.
NEW MEXICO NEWS.
New Mexico will build 111 miles of
railroad this year.
Rosenthal fc Co. received 85,000 pounds
of wool at Lincoln last week.
Ex-Secretary Silas Alexander has been
appointed city attorney of Socorro.
Spring lambs now skip in the meadew,
getting ready to be boiled with peas.
An acre of irrigated land in the Rio
Grande is equal to five aoresin the east.
A large consignment of telephones has
been received by the new company at Las
Vegas.
Sisters Euphrosene and Dolores have
opened a free school for boys in the sec
ond ward school house at Socorro.
L. B. Walters sold his Raton ranch near
Lincoln to Martin Chavez, of Picaoho,
Wednesday. Consideration 900 head of
Joseph E. Towle has severed his con
nection with the probate olerk's office at
Socorro and will give his attention to his
insurance business.
Fred. Talbott will hereafter be known as
the "South Paw" twirler and substitute
of the Albuquerque base ball club. He
pitches a hard ball to hit, and twirls well
for a left-hander.
The wind at Lake Valley, the other day,
unroofed the house in which Conductor
Fisher was sleeping, and blew in the gable-end,
whioh was adobe, and came near
ly crushing the conductor to death.
The Lincoln News: Hon. George Curry
informs us that in about two months he
will bid adieu to Lincoln county and es
tablish himself in Roswell, where he will
engage in the real estate business.
The Optic: A matter that will no
doubt attract a deal of attention, up in
Colfax county, was the filing to-day, of
cross' bill and answer of C. Armory
Stevens, a New York millionaire, in the
case of James Lynch versus Thomas
Richey et al., involving the title to seven
of the most valuable mining properties in
the Moreno district.
The Citizen: Montague Stevens, the
well known Socorro county cattle raiser,
who wag over in Europe visiting relatives
and friends, returned to the city last Sat
urday night, bringing with him three Rus
sian wolf hounds, which he will take to
his Socorro ranoh. Mr, Stevens is in
splendid health, and from all appearances
most have had a pleasant trip.
The Optic: Dan Hogan, a hobo from
California, want into the coal office of A.
Corcoran and demanded food. When
it was not upphed to him, disregard
ing the fact that the office is not con
nected with any house, this human para
site turned upon Mr. Corcoran, who is an
old man, and poured out npon him the
filthiest stream of obscene abuse that hu
man degradation could collect from the
slums of the earth.
One 11-inch and one 16-inch Thomas
High Cntter Lawn Mowers for .sale at a
bargain. E. D. Franz, at the old stand.
Fine MoBrayer whisky at Colorado
oon.
The U. S. Gov't Reports
show Royal Baking Powder
superior to alt others.
MINES AT WHITE OAKS.
Old Abe Eagle and North and South
Homestakes Described Great
Producers of Free Gold
Repairing' Old Abe
Shaft-Other Pros
pects. In a recent interview Deputy Sheriff
Mayer, of Lincoln county, gave the New
Mexican a most satisfactory account of
the great gold mines at White Oaks.
Since the fire in the Old Abe Eagle mine
about a month ago, whioh damaged the
property about $15,000, development
work has necessarily been suspended and
every effort has been put forth to repair
the works as soon as possible. This will
be in a week or so. Besides repairing
the damages caused by fire new ' cages
will be put into the shaft and the hoiater
will be improved. When this work is
completed tha.plant will be one of the
safest and finest in the territory. A 125
horse power engine furnishes power for
operating both the mine and the Old Abe
Eagle 20-stamp mill. The shaft is down
700 with levels running both ways on the
lead at regular intervals of fifty feet.
The escape shaft, which is only down
about 300 feet, will immediately be
dropped down as deep as the main shaft.
Some of the drifts are from 350 to 150
feet long and Mr. Mayer says that Santa
Fe's court house could be put into some
of the etopes. Just before the fire a
large body of rich ore was struck in the
thirteenth level end it is thought that this
alone will keep the mill running night
and day for some time. W. M. Hoyle, a
twelfth owner, is superintendent in
oharge, and James McDonald i,a foreman.
Before the fire about fifty men all told
were employed in the mill and mine and
in hauling. Mr. Mayer says the following
is not an extravagant statement: The
Old Abe was first opened in December,
1890, and has ever since proved a good
paying property. During ten months of
the year 1892, from 11,0G4 tons of ore, it
produced $296,817.71.
NOBTH and south H0MESTAKE9.
About two weeks ago work was started
up on the North Homostake, which has
been idle for three years, by the owners,
Messrs. Yankee fc Johns, of Denver, and
this has given a fresh impulse to the
camp. About forty men' ore employed,
twenty to a shift, and the Old Abe Eagle
mill has been leased until the repairs on
the Old Abe mine are completed. This
property is well developed by a 960
foot shaft with levels every fifty
feet all the way down. The drifts vary
from fifty to 200 feet in length. The ore
is free milling gold, like that in the Old
Abe Eagle and in all the other mines of
the camp, and runs from $10 to $20 in
the yellow stuff. About 20,000 tons of
this sort of ore have been taken out of
the property. A mill of sufficient capac
ity will soon be put up at the mine.
Frank Lloyd is superintendent and fore
man. .
The South Homestake mine and twenty
stamp mill have been operated without
interruption during the past two years.
This great property is developed by three
shafts, one 700 and the other two each
about 600 feet deep, with levels in eachshaft
at intervals of fifty feet all the way down.
The dritts vary in length from forty to
350 feet. The workings nre well timbered.
This mine is nnder the successful man
agement of E, W. Parker, superintendent,
and Joseph Giesharber, foreman. It has
been worked off and on for ten years and
has yielded a vast amount of bullion.
The fact that, in spite ef the sleepless
vigilance of officers and owners, probably
$30,000 worth of ore has been stolen from
the throe mines above mentioned will
give the readsr a faint idea of their rich
ness. OTHEB VALUABLE PBOSPEOTS.
B. H. Dye is down about 160 feet on
the Soltaire, between the North and South
Homestakes, and will soon have a mill
run on fifty tons of ore taken out of the
shaft. The Miner's Cabin and the Silver
Cliff, situated between the Old Abe Eagle
and the South Homestake, are also be
lieved to be valuable properties. These
properties were located in 1883 by John
Wilson, the original locator of the South
Homestake, and are owned by his heirs.
The Miner's Cabin has been worked chiefly
on the surface under a three years' lease.
It is the general belief that if the shaft
was sunk 200 feet it would out the Old
Abe Eagle lead.
Frank Lloyd has been successfully
operating a cynide plant during the
past nine months. Ho even works over
the mill tailings at a handsome profit.
Two Robberies.
Mr. W. F. Read's house on the Cerrillos
road near Glorieta orohard was burglar
ized last night. Mr. Read is employed as
night guard at the penitentiary and his
family was also absent from home at the
time. The thieves carried away a sack of
flour, a feather bed and all the family
clothing. Mr. Read estimates his loss at
about $100. A vigorous sear oh for the
parties is being made.
A Postal-Cable message informs the
New Mexican that at Cerrillos last night
John Kriok, the well known saloon man,
was held up and robbed of $65 In cash
and a sold watch. A young German
named Waldon, about 19 years old, is sus
pected of the crime and officers are in
pursuit of him.'
NEXT BEST I
S80 $60 S50
A. J. Fischer, Agt.
Bicycle Sundries and Repairing.
WHF.BI.ls POlt BRNT.
Awarded
Highest Honors World's Fair.
DR-
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Crape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum orany other adulterant.
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
STOCKMEN TAKE NOTICE
New Mexican Keeps in Stock Five
Forms of Approved Blanks for
their Use Law on the
Subject.
The stockmen of the - southwest will
please take notice that, In order to meet
the requirements of law, the New Mexican
keeps constantly in stook three forms of
blank bills of sale as follows: Bills of
sale, range delivery; billsjf sale, animals
bearing vendor's recorded brand; bills of
sale, animals not bearing vendor's brand.
Blanks entitled, "Authority to gather,
drive and handle animals not bearing
owner's recorded brand" and "Author
ity to gather, drive and handle animals
bearing owner's recorded brand" are also
always kept on hand at this office. In
oraer to avoid mistakes or delays persons
ordering blanks should carefully desig
nate whioh form or forms they want.
The la requiring the usebf these blanks
or kindred instruments in writing is very
stringent. Persons, failing to comply
with its requirements in this respeot are
subject to a fine of not less than $50 nor
more than $200 for enoh offense.
Notice.
$7,000 in current expense bonds of
Union county, N. M., for sale. Interest 6
per cent, payable semi-annually. Bonds
dated January 15, 181)5, and due in fifteen
years. Apply to O. T. Toombs, Clayton,
N. M. -'"'
Dr. Price's Cream Baking; Powder
World's Pair Highest Award-
For Kent.
A house in good oondition, containing
a large parlor, sitting-room, bed-room,
dimng-room and kitchen, a wood-shed and
carriage house oonneoted, on road leading
to Cerrillos. Rent reasonable. Apply to
A. Staab.
I Do Not Bay my
ClotheM of .lake
fjevy
1 Do and That
1st the Differ
ence. DAVID LOWITZKI,
HRADQtTABTBBS FOB
FURNITURE,
NEW AND SECOND HAND
AT BED-BOOK PRICES
The highest prices paid for seeond
hand goods. Your furniture will be
taken, overhauled and repaired and -sold
on small commission. Give him
a call before buying new or auction
ing off your old household goods.
ANTONIO WINDSOR.
Architect & Contractor
Close Figuring
Modern Methods,
Skilled ZXeohanios-
Plans and specifications furnished
on application. Correspondence so
licited, r - :
Santa Fe, N. M,
Personal
II J 1 '
7AV H
v in
:wm M
. pi I 1
S. SPITZ, The
s:n"t.a. fe, nsr. im:.
Inew
A Fine Line of Spring Millinery.
GRIFFIN BLOCK MISS MUCLER'S
I il 1 CSm ?
H1" o B S ! TSfc ij
pq E a I E
t? 1 ' g?
H f I V 5"
j rl g CO
4oi
jo v-y?-
k I 5 '!
illBlj
FIRST NATIONAL BANE
-01-
Santa Fe, New XXezico.
Designated Depositary of the United States
R. J. Palen -J.
H. Vaughn
Attention to Prescription Counter.
Jeweller.
A Discovery, surely; he's searched the
heavens and discovered the constella
tion of the Eye. It's a star of sight, and
sight is an object of the first magnitude
which is secured by studying the eye and
its requirements. Only an expert opti
cian can tell )ou what your eye requires,
and you should always be possessed of
this information. You can't get thor
oughly acquainted with your eyes too
soon. You may need glasses to strength
en the eight or correct defects. The
oecess'ty of spectacles is an imperative
necessity whioh is perilous not to meet
immediately. We charge nothing for ex
aminations, and carry everything in
opticalgoods.
Goods
President
Cashier
APTHEaRY,
STORE TELEMt05! HO. 87.
BISIDSN01 TELEPHONE HO. M.

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