jANTA fe daily NEW I
SANTA FE, N. M., WEDNESDAY. MAY 22, 1895
Keep things cool in hot weather. That's
the only way to always have your table
supplies fresh and wholesome. Onr hard
wood refrigerators are the best ice-boxes
in this country for the twofold reason
that they are unequalled for keeping
everything placed in them at a proper
temperature without an undue and oostly
waste of ice. This makes our refrigera
tors cheaper than any others in the mar
ket. Oet the best by getting ours. The
known superiority of these refrigerators
was our reason for selecting them. We
therefore recommend them with absolute .
confidence. To purohase one is a stroke
of practioal economy.
Geo. W. Hickox & Co.
JEWELERS & SILVERSMITHS
"Mannfartiirfm of Wwlm Filigree Jewelry."
We beg-to announce that we are again in the field fully . equipped for
ull kinds of KTCHlNtt, KNUBAVINU and WATCH
WOKH, having secured the services of competent help in all
these branches. Give us a call and inspect the work we are turu
. itiffout. "Official Watch Inspector" of the A., T. & S. F. and
A. & P. Lines.
GEO. W. HICKOX & HIXSON, El Paso, Texas.
GEO. W. HICKOX & FOX, Albuquerque, N. M.
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 and muscal instruments. Remake mat
; tresses and all kinds of upholstering.
SANTA FE, N. M.
TEE ONLY FIRST CLASS HOTEL IN THE CITY.
Terms, from $3.00 to $4.00 per Say. Special Bates to Persons or Parties
by the Week or Month.
HERMAN OLAUSSEN, Prop.
Office and Warehouse
THE SANTA FE
ttottrrled Behrober, President.
ten ii ran.
Santa Fe Lager Beer.
SODA MINERAL & C&RBONiTED 7&TRS.
PATRONIZE THIG HOME INDUSTRY.
Palace Avenue, - Santa FoN.M.
J. G. SCHUMANN,
Boots, Shoes &
Cole Acnt for tho Curt A. Packard Cheat.
Casta Fo, - llzw toxto.
Santa Fe, N. M.
Santa Fe, N. M.
Lower 'Frisco St.
Possibility That the Supreme Court
Income Tax Decision Has Killed
the Internal Revenue Laws.
Plausible Opinion of a Prominent Ten
nessee Jurist Whisky and Tobac
co Taxes Void What the
Result Would Be.
Knoiville, Tenn., May 22. The (start
ling announcement is made by Colonel
Knoble Smithaoo, a Knoiville attorney,
who has had mnoh praotioe before the
United States supreme oonrt, that the de
cision of that court on the income tax
also killed the internal revenue laws. In
a oarefully prepared opinion, Col. Smith-
son says: "Justioe Fuller, in his opinion,
says that the constitution divides federal
taxation into two classes, first, direct
taxes; secarnd, imports and excises; and
that direot taxes must be apportioned
among the tveral states In proportion
to their representation in the house of
"Apparently the logical result of bis
opinion is that all federal taxes, exoept
duties on imports, that is to say duties
collected under the tariff law, must be
apportioned among the states aooording
to their representation in the house of re
presentatives. The aot of August 27,
1891, the Wilson bill, section 18, provides
that there shall be levied and collected on
distilled spirits, etc., a tax of f 1.10 on
each proof gallon. The Btatuten of the
United States also levy a tax of 6 cents a
pound on tobaooo, etc. It seems clear
that, aooording to this opinion of the chief
justice, tbat these are direot taxes on
personal property, and, not being ap
portioned among the several states ac
cording to representation, they are uncon
stitutional and void.
"If this view be oorreot the supreme
court has not only wiped out the income
tax, but has practically repealed the in
ternal revenue law as it affeots tobaoco,
whisky, brandy, etc. If this oonstruotion
of the opinion be oorreot, all direot taxes,
including those on real and personal
property, must be levied aooording to
representation, so that the rioh of New
York, Massachusetts and other eastern
states will pay no more tax per capita
than the poorer people of the western
and southern states.
"Of oourse this is not to be thought of.
It would result that praotioally all the
revenues to support the government
muBt be raised by duties on imports, and,
instead of reducing the tariff, it will nec
essarily inorease it materially."
Holiday Id Houston.
Houston, Texas, May 22. This city is
in holiday attire and the streets are filled
with old soldiers here to attend the re
union of Confederate veterans. Qen.
John B. Gordon, commander-in-chief of
the United Confederate Veterans, is the
principal guest of honor. -He is an ex
lieutenant general of the Confederate
Fatal Hear End Collision.
Denver, May 22. A special to the
Times from Cheyenne, Wyo., says: A
sonth bound extra freight train ran into
the rear end of passenger train Mo. 2 on
the Union Pacific, four miles south of
this oity, at 8:15 a. m., to-day. Engineer
August Gray and Fireman Ed. Fuller
were crashed, liray was killed instantly
and Fuller bled to death in twenty min
utes. There was a heavy fog which pre
vented Engineer Gray from seeing the
Accident at Cerrlllos,
Special to the New Mexican.
Cerrillos, May 22. Alex Chastoney,
a White Ash coal miner, was perhaps fat
ally injured this afternoon. He had
placed a lighted squib in a loaded hole,
whioh hung fire, and, as he was making
an examination, the shot went off. His
face and his body from the waist up were
out and bruised in a horrible manner. He
was alive at last accounts, but is not ex
pected to survive.
Santa Fe Keorsanlaatlen.
Mew York, May 23. Secretary Kobbe,
of the Santa Fe Joint executive reorgani
zation committee, states that the de
posits of 1 per cent bonds with the com
mittee up to date amount to about $45,
000,000 out of a total of $65,000,000.
About the same relative proportion of
the other bonds of the oompany have
A killing frost at Middleboro, Ky., last
Ex-Sheriff John Gorman Stricken, -of
Mew York, is dead.
The French liner La . Gasoogne has
b6en sighted off Fire Island.
The town of Angelica, N. Y., was totally
destroyed by fire this morning.
The bookmakers of Chioago have
struck and a bitter fight is anticipated
The loss of life by tne wreoic ot tne
Spanish steamer Gravina numbers 168
The Creek Indian nation is in a state of
Insurrection against the tribal heads of
FLAT-OPINING BLANK BOOKS
Mm utiaflail that if vou haveonce
naad a OiUinmlnv book. VOU will al
ways use tnem, ana in oraer k get
you to try one the New Mexican
Printing do. of Santa Fe, will sell you
HAff U-AA-UA Dfl suvas.
bound in full leather, wltn patent
FLAT-OPENING STUBS, with your
name ana tne numoer, or letter, or we
hnnk on the back in Kilt letters, at the
following low prices;
B Or. (40 paces Caen upon ma.ao
Or. (48 j Joarnal .0
7tr. (S0 ) Ledier - .
Th made with naires 10Uxl6
Inches, of a good ledger paper with
round cornered covers. ia ooosa
an mads in ur bindery and we guar
antee every one of them.
. Velerado Tearlat Bates.
On June 1. 1895, the Santa Fe route will
plaoe on sale reduced rate tiokets to all
points in Colorado. To Denver and ro
tnrn, $28.50; to Colorado Springs, $28.85;
to Pueblo, $21.06. These tiokets will be
on sale daily np to and including Ootobsr
81, 1896, and are good to retnrn any day
between Jane 1 and November 15, 1896.
. H. S. Lots, gent.
0. T. Mtoiofcsoii, G. P. A.
Kaunas City Hank Burglars.
Kansas City, May 22. A special to the
Star from Seneca, Eas., Bays that burg
lars blew open the vault of the State bank
at Oneida, Kas., this morning, seonring
about $1,800. Mo due to the burglars.
Knnaway Horse Hashes Into a
Fort Wayne, Ind., May 22. Daring the
parade of the Singling Bros.' circus to
day a runaway horse dashed into the
crowd, killing Mrs. Elijah Lemay and in
juring about twenty persons.
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Mexico's Sew Plan of Halslne llev-enue-Clilver
and Wold Sitae Will
Be Taxed Guatemala Bonds
Washington, May 22. Word readies
Washington tnat Mexico is about to adopt
a new plan for raising revenue by taxing
all silver and gold mines, in whioh Amer
ican capitalist are heavily interested
Finance Minister Limantour first sug
gested this plan to the budget commit
tee, who accepted it and present it to the
ohamber of deputies as a part of the fed
eral revenues for the current year. The
proposed tax, it is estimated in the bud
get, will yield $2,275,000, which makes it
the third item in importance in Mexican
revenues, being exceeded only by the
customs and internal revenue or stamp
tax. The new tax is to be called the "ex
It is 2 Per cent 00 silver nud 3 on
gold. It is to be put on every species of
the two precious metals rough or refined.
The collection is to be made at the met
allurgical offices on such metals as are
for local use and at the point of export
on metals send abroad. This "extraction
tax" is an addition to the charge for mint
ing or ooining. There are no exemp
tions, even in oase of special mining con
cessions or zones granted by the govern
Another prospective change affeoting
American interests is likely to result from
the silver-lend ore item of the last United
States tariff aot. It is not improbable
that the old American rate of Y2 per oent
per pound on the lead contained in silver
lead ore will be re-imposed by Mexico.
The rate was reduced to a per pound
by the United states act. A provision
was added that, in case foreign countries
should impose an import duty upon silver
ore containing lead exported to the Uni
ted States from such country then the
dnty upon such ores, when imported from
Buoh oountries, shall remain as fixed by
law in force prior to the passage of this
not. It is under this provision that the
Mexican law is likely to be changed.
OUATBM1LA WANTS TO FUND BONDS.
The American, German and British
holders of the bonds of Guatemala, ao
oording to recent advices, have received
an offer from the government of about
75 cents on the dollar for the bonds in
default since February o! last year. The
bond-holders have not yet aocepted.
ILLINOIS IXHOOBATS FOB BILVKB..
Senator John M. Palmer, of Illinois,
called on the president to-day The sen
ator jokingly responded to the question,
as to whether the silver movement in Illi
nois had been arrested, by saying that
warrants were out for the movement, but
that the offioers having the warrants had
been unable to come op with it yet. The
senator says it is a foregone conclusion
that a free silver plank will be adopted
at the Dnmooratio convention in June.
TWO SISTERS DROWNED.
One Committed Suicide and Purpose
ly Held the Other Beneath
Oregon, Mo., May 22. The bodies of
both the Chambers girls, drowned in the
Missouri river at Bartlett, Iowa, some ten
days ago, have been found. These girls
were half sisters, both daughters of C. M.
Chambers, living near Bartlett, Iowa.
The yoaigest was the daughter of Mrs.
Wolfenberger, of this oity, who was for
merly 0. M. Chambers' wife. The girls
were mysteriously drowned, but their
friends think it was a oase of anioide on
the part of the older girl and that she
drew the younger in with her purposely.
THE IIABKBTt). .
Mew York, May 22. Money on call
easy at 1 per oent; prime mercantile
paper, 2 6.
Silver, 67; lead, $3.10.
Chicago. Cattle, market quiet; 6
10c lower. Sheep, Strong; 5 100 lower.
Kansas City. Cattle, market weaker;
Texas steers, $3.65 $4.90; Texas cows,
$2.00 $3.50; beef steers, $3.76 $5.56;
native eows, $2.26 $1.76; stookers and
feeders, $8.50 $4.80; bulls, $2.60
$3.75. Sheep, steady to strong.
Chicago. Wheats May, 76; July, 774'.
Corn, May 63; July, 64. Oats, May,
29(i Jnly,29 80.
Chioago. Wheat started exoitedly to
day and went over 76o before it reaoted.
The advance resulted from an advance at
Liverpool and oonlinued erop damage
reports. July opened lo higher at 74,
touched U, sold to 75 and reaoted to
75. Later. Another wave of buying or
ders soon struok the market and July
went sailing Bgain, landing at 76, just
3o above opening prioe and almost 2o
higher than it had gone before present
TROUBLE JN COLORADO.
Between Cattle and Sheep Hen-Latter
rorbldden Bange Privileges
Denver, May 22. A special to the
Times from Steamboat Springs, Colo.,
says: At a meeting of the Stock Feeders'
association of eastern Routt county reso
lutions were adopted and subsequently
ratified by a mass meeting of eitizens
forbidding sheep men the freedom of the
Bear River valley. It is believed that the
sheep men, disregarding the warning of
the stock raisers, will attempt to drive
through the forbidden territory, fatten
ing theit stock as they approach the
railroad and depend upon the state for
protection. The stock feeders and oow
boys, with a force of 800 to 1,000 men,
are holding themselves in readiness
forcibly to resist any advance south of
China and Japan.
Yokohama, May 22. Diplomatic! rela
tion! .between China and Japan have
been resumed by the appointment of
Count Hayashi, vie foreign minister to
be Japanese minister to Pekin. ,
A NEW DRY WASHER.
Practical Kesults Obtained at the
Hillsboro Placers Points on a
New Machine of Moment
Hillsboro, May 18. The Colorado dry
placer machine now being manufactured
at Faulkner will be the means of opening
up extensive fields of placer ground that
are now lying dormant for lack of water
for rocking and sluicing, in various eeo
tions of Mew Mexico. It will also prove
to be a bonanza for the poor man as it
places within his reach the opportunity
of making a good thing at a very small
ontlay. To the owners of dry plaoer
ground it is of inestimable value as a
large territory can be prospeoted and ac
curate results obtained in a very short
time. To investors it certainly is a "gold
mine," as the machine rents to parties
unable to purohase for $1 per week, giv
ing a return of n!y 200 per oent yearly.
The principal points in favor of these
machines are as follows, viz:
First Size, being small enough to pack
anywhere and large enough to keep from
four to six men hustling.
Second Simplicity, easy of acoess in
oase of breakage of any of its parts, put
together with screws and one-sized bolts.
Third Weight, beiug only forty to
fifty pounds, with soreen and belt, one
man can pack it one to three miles with
pick, pan, shovel and grub.
Fourth Durability, it is conetrncted
of native lumber that will not warp or
shrink, the pan drum and dust box are
mnde of heavy galvanized irou.
Fifth Ease of operation, a 10-year-old
boy can rnn it all day, runs with a belt,
has no iron gears ta break or add weight,
vou don't oet round shouldered reaching
down to it and it is not neoessary that the
operator be a skilled meohanio to run or
repair it. It can be set for operation on
rongh or uneaven ground and adjusted to
any angle. Having a detached screen it
is not neoessary to have a quarter-seotion
on which to plaoe soreens, grizzles and
ground sheets, don't have to take it apart
to pack it, either on a burro or on your
shoulders, as it balances in either situa
tion and it has no blacksmith shop at
tachment or complicated parts to puzzle
and annoy the operator.
Sixth Capacity, from twelve to twenty
tons of screened dirt per working day of
Seventh Cost, $30, delivered at Lake
Valley, orated for shipment.
It is made for use by practioal every
day men to whom dry washing is no
stranger. Several of these machines are
in use at Faulkner, giving exoellent satis
faction and proving to be all that was
claimed for them. They are operated as
The gronnd is first loosened up with
picks, then shoveled on to the screen, the
rooks and coarse dirt passing .off at- one
end, clear ot tbe machine, the fine dirt
passing thro'righ the meshes to the hop
per, from which it runs through a wide
slot onto the apron, the amount of feed
being regulated by a slide convenient to
the operator. The apron is covered with
brass wire gauze, having a rectangular
mesh, which permits the finer quantities
of gold to pass through into the faa
drum where they are oolleoted and saved
in the dust box, five riffles cross the apron
and oolleot and hold the coarser particles
of gold. The fan has six blades and is
operated by a belt and drive-wheel; the
blast produced is forced up through the
apron, carrying of the dust and fine dirt
and holding the coarser dirt in partial
suspension so that it readily runs off the
apron, the coarse gold falling on to the
gauge where it is held by the riffles. The
dost and fine dirt falling on the opposite
side of the machine from the ooarse dirt
or headings, enabling the operator to run
a large amount of dirt without moving
the machine. The screen and apron are
set at correct angles for both soreening
and running off avoiding a ohange in po
sition for eaoh operation. The apron
concentrates and contents of the dust
box are dumped after running through
fifty to 100 pans of dirt and the gold is
separated by dry or wet panning. Enough
fine gold, that is lost by ordinary dry
machines, is saved by the "Colorado" to
buy grub, which is a considerable item.
Antonio Bargas with three men pioked
out and ran through 1,000 pans of
screened dirt in seven hours recently at
the Hillsboro placers with one of these
machines. Elder & Pitkin are the invent
ors and manufacturers.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World's Pair Highest Award-
Marquis of tneensbnry and His Hon
Under Bonds Oscar Wilde
Taken 111 In Conrt.
London, May 22. At the Marlborough
street police court to-day the Marquis of
Queensbury and his eon, Lord Douglass
of Hawiok, were bound over eaoh in $500
to keep the peace. Their appearance in
police court to-day was the result of their
encounter yesterday afternoon in Picca
dilly. The second trial of Oscar Wilde was
begun in the Old Bailey court to-day be
fore Justioe Wills. There was a dense
orowd of spectators. Wilde was very
restless and looked worried. The solicit
or general, Sir Frank Lookwood, in his
opening, said that the indiotment oovered
aots of gross . iodeoenoy, extending
from February to October 1, 1893. He
then recited the charges made against
Wilde in eonneotion with Edward Shelly,
Alfred Wood and others.
LaterWilde was taken ill and left the
eonrt room. .
THE NEW HXI0AN.
Daily, English Weekly and Spanish
Weekly editions, will be found on
sale at the following news depots,
where subscriptions may also be
A. 0. Teichman, Cerrillos.
B. E. Newcomer, Albuquerque.
B. T. Link, Silver Oity.
J. B. Hodgen, Doming.
O. 0. Killer, Hillsborough.
B. Dailey, Bast Las Vegas.
L.B. Allen, Las Vegas,
an Pel ipe, Albuquerque -Jacob
Fletcher Arnold. Bland, W.M.
Highest of all in Leavening
Weather Bureau Reports Respecting
(J rowing" Crops in New Mexico
Beneficial Rams No Dam
age by Frosts.
The past week has been very favorable
to the .northern "part of the territory,
where good rniur.and snows fell on the
15tb and 16th, amounting to 1.7G incheB
of rainfall at Qoate and about the same
at Raton. This was accompanied by cool
weather but no damage by frosts. The
snowfall melted in a few hours and . re
sulted in great benefit where it occurred.
In the southern part of the territory the
weather was quite threatening and windy
but little or no rainfall occurred. The
northern part of the territory is in first
olass oondition, but the southern part
needs rain badly for the stock ranges. In
some localities stook is getting thin on
account of poor feed on ranges.
As the week closes a heavy rainstorm
is in progress and telegraphic reports
received this morning, by courtesy of the
Postal Telegraph company, state that the
rain is general in the southern part of the
territory as well as in the northern. It is
a steady soaking rain that will all be
absorbed by the ground and result in
great benefit to the territory.
The following extracts from a few of
the reports received at this office will be
found of interest:
Albuquerque. Prof. M. E. Gaines.
Trace of rain on the 15th and 18th. High
variable winds with distant thunder nud
threatening weather but not rain enough
to do any good.
Ciruela. A. Hollenbeok. The drouth,
which was becoming very severe, was
broken by the rains of the l'.tli aud Kith.
The weather has been somewhat cold the
past few days. Fruit doing fine and the
prospects are for a good yield.
Eddy. George W. Lane. Ideal weath
er for growing crops. First cutting of
alfalfa in general progresB and good
yield reported. Fruit trees and vines are
making a good growth.
Engle. (J. H. Foley.-Three very light
showers this weak but not enough rain to
do much good.
Espanola. Jim Curry. Fruit and orop
conditions continue favorable. A little
rain distributed over the valley, during
the week, did much good. In the moun
tains adjacent, it has rained every day,
assuring plenty of water for the acequias
for some time to come. First shipment
of strawberries from Espanola valley was
made this week.
Farmington. J. G. Willett. Weather
warm and still. Very dry but crops of
all kinds looking well.
Uallinas Springs. J as. E. Whitmore.
The dry winds have been bad for fruit.
The week has been cool most of the time.
The rain on 16th and 17th helped some
but we need more.
Gila. Ohas. H. Lyons. No rain yet
and range failing fast. Plenty of water
in the river for irrigation.
Los Alamos. Wm. Frank. Rained dur
ing the night of the 16th, and Bix inches
of snow cn the 17th. Crops of all kinds
Las Cruces. New Mexico Agricultural
College. Clear, moderately warm weather
during past week. Fruit and small
grains well advanced. Alfalfa cutting is
well in progress. Rainfall on the 18th
was .06 of an inoh, the first rain of this
Las Vegas. Dr. F. H. AtkinB. On the
evening of the 16th we had rain and a
good deal of wet snow, whioh was quite
general hereabouts. The afternoon of
the 18th we had rain accompanied by
hail, doing no damage, however. Crops
are still making good headway.
Ooate. E. M. Cosner. This week has
been one of progress for all vegetation.
Besides the rain we had twelve inches of
snow whioh all melted in a few hours
making a total precipitation of 1.76
inches, the valueof which could not be esti
mated. The wet snow caused consider
able loss of young lambs. Excellent
proBpeot for fruit, and crops doing well.
Pojoaque J. Bouquet. We have had
fine weather all this week. . Good rain on
Puerto de Luna. P. R. Page. -Very
dry and nights are cool. Crop are pro
gressing slowly. There has been great
loss of lambs and cattle are getting thin
on account of dry weather. Trace of rain
on the 16th.
Ranches of Taos. Alex. Gusdorf.
Crops are growing finely; had a nice
timely rain, after which the weather
turned quite cool, but no damage to crops
nor fruits. '
Raton. W. M. Oliver. First part of
week warm and dry. On the morning of
the 16th it began to snow hard and con
tinued all day. At first it melted 89 it
fell, but in the evening was five inohes
deep. The warm sun of the 17th Boon
melted it. It was just what was needed.
No frost or freezing before or after, and
fruit was not injured.
Rinoon. C. H. Raitt. The afternoons
have been cloudy with variable wind. The
laok of rain has caused much disappoint
ment. There is still plenty of water in
the river for irrigation.
Rooiada. Dr. Wm. Sparks. Crops are
lookiug fine. Splendid rain and snow on
the 15th and 16th, whioh will insure good
crops. Stook doing well.
Springer. J. 0. Stansell. Bountiful
rainfall 1.50 inches.
Winsor's Ranch. H. D. Wlnsor. On
the 16th and 16th we had 0.66 of an inch
of rain, and the weather for the past week
has been favorable for the advancement
of all kinds of crops. The ranges are in
good oondition and the cattle are looking
Banta Fe D. 8. Weather Bureau.
Total rainfall for week ending 9 a. m
Tuesday, May 31, was 1.60 inches.
Dt. Price's Cream Baking Powder
WorM'sPalr Hlaheat MednludlNpleMM
Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
NEW MEXICO NEWS.
Crops are looking first rate in Rio Ar
The Chaina river is so high aud mnddy
that fishing is poor.
Sheep are fat and grass abundant in
Rio Arriba county.
Two Arizona detectives are at Chama
looking for a train robber.
The telephone lino has been extended
from Park View to Tierra Auiarilla.
'" Inside of six weeks tho Santa Fe road
will have Bhipped 3,000 onrloatls of cattle
out of New Mexico.
Ten new engines have been placed on
the Raton division to help move the im
mense freight traffic of Uie Santa Fe.
Mrs. Soott Morris, of Chamn, won the
prize in the spi'lling bee at Farmington.
H. O. Willis, of Farmington, has taken
charge of the llijjgs Lumber Co's., books
The contost ease of M. M. Salazar
against A. C. Gutierrez, the- present pro
bate clerk of Colfax county, was dis
missed, upon the settlement of accrned
costs by the plaintiff.
The United States court of appeals at
Boston has decided that the liorliner tle
phoue patent is valid and thus virtually
continues the monopoly of tho Ameri
can-Bell company. This knocks in the
head the proposed new telephone oom
pany at Albuquerque.
Four troops of the 7th cavalry en route
to Fort Grant, Ariz., from Fort Uiley,
Kas., passed through Duuiing on Mon
day. The ollicers in command are Col.
Suinner, Major Baldwin, Captain Nolan
and Lieut. Rico of I troop; Captain
Godfrey and Lieuts. Nicholson and Sim
mons of H troop; Captain Macey and
Lieut. McCommick of E troop; aud
Captain Gresham and Lieut. Cole of A
troop. The Rock Island hauls them and
the same train will take back four troops
of the 12th cavalry from Grant to Riley.
Bad Cough -Weak and Thin-
After the Grip
Took Hood's Sarsaparilla and Now
Mr. J. C. McCabe, of Chama, New Me
loo, is a well known locomotive engineea
He is a member of the Sierra Blanca, Div;
No. 209, Brother
hood of Locomo
His occupation be
ing such as to ex
pose him in all
kinds of weather,
ho was an easv nrev
O I .1. , i- ...
iu mo grip, ioi-
lowed by a severe
; cough. He fell of!
in strength and
weight as well as in
flesh, and in tact
was feeling misera
ble. He took
rilla, and what it
Mr. J. C. McCabo
Chama, N. M.
kas done lor him la told in his own words:
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
Last November I was seized with the
grip and for some time lay around with a
severe cough. I was unable to follow my
occupation, that of locomotive engineer.
I was prevailed upon to try Hood's Barsa-
arilla, and since taking the medicine, I
ive gained In weight and I also
Out of one-half dozen bottles, I have taken
tour, and it has benefited me greatly. I
can highly recommend Hood's Sarsapa-
Hood's SP19 Cures
yilla. Several ot my neighbors are now
taking the medicine and speak favorably
ault.'y J.C.McCabb, Chama, N. M.
Hood's PIII8 are hand-made, and perfect
en proportion, njiil .ajBaran.ee.. 2Bc. pgr box.
Both covered by a binding GUARANTEE
E. W.Franz, Agt.
Bicycle Mundrlca and Heimlm.
CLOTHING & GEIiTG
JUm a eomplete Vm tt Boj a
Ins. Clothing made mCm m4
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