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A FE DAILY K
VOL.32. SANTA FE, N. M Til TIES DAY. JUNE 27. 1895. NO 10G a i MEXICAN: lT"' I"0! W. H. COEBEL, Catron Block Santa Fe. N. M. WAGNER & DKAI.eKS PURNITURE & HABDfABE TINWARE 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. PALACEHOTEL SANTA FE, N. M. THE ONLY FIRST CLASS HOTEL IN THE CITY. RENOVATED THROUGHOUT. terms, from $3.00 to $4.00 per Day. Special Bates to Persons or Parties by the Week or Month. HERMAN CLATJSSEN, Prop. WEDEILES, tans anil mm. Office and Warehouse Santa Fe, THE SANTA FE uottfrleil Nchrober, President. - BBXWSBB AND Santa Fe Lager Beer. MANOTAOTOBIBB OF SODA MINEBU & HBWED WATERS. PATRONIZE THIS HOME INDUSTRY. Palace Avenue, - - Santa Fo N. M. COAL & TRANSFER; LUr.1DErr AND FEED All kinds of Bought finished Luster; Texas flooring at the Lowest Market Prist; Windows and Boors. Also carry on s general Transfer Business and deal In Kay and Grain. DUDROW & DAVIS, Props. J.C. SCHUMANN, Boots Shoes & Leather Findings, Oole Afjnt for tho Curt & Paokard Choes. ; Conta Fo, - teu toxica. Give as a oall without delay. It's time not only to be cool but to have every thing cool about you, especially every thing on the list of meats, vegetables, milk, butter, etc, etc. There is nothing Baves so much money as a refrigerator. The articles it keeps from spoiling in a single season will repay Jts cost four times over, and one of onr refrigerators is good for ten years of servioa Bnd will thus return the outlay involved in its purchase forty times over before it is worn out. As an investment it eclipses everything, and the price is only $8 and up. HAFFNER IN- QUEENSWABE Lower 'Frisco St. New Mexico. BREWING CO, , B0TTLEB8 Of AMI STOVES HARDIN WINS IN KENTUCKY. Nominated by Solid Silver Vote and Enough Gold Men to Make a Majority. Sen. Clay Promises His Bupportto the Ticket Glad Aministration was Indorsed Gen. Warner Comments. Louisville, Ky., Jane 27. At last night's session of the Democratic state conven tion P. Wat Hardin, who made his can vas on a free coinage proposition, was nominated for governor. Bat one ballot was taken ns follows, 410 votsa bjiig necessary for a choice: Hardin 468 Clay 83( Stone 76, Watterson 8. Hardin's nomination was made unani mons. His opponent, Gen. Clay, pledged his sincere support to the ticket. He took his stand for sound money and stack to it. He congratulated the con vention on its platform and its indorse ment of Cleveland and Carlisle and said that if the convention had adopted a plank for free silver at 16 to 1, he would not have been a candidate and ooald not then have accepted the nomination if it had been acoorded him. Gen. Hardin ac cepts. Gen. Hardin accepted the nomination in an eloquent appeal for harmony, with out referring to any issues of the oontest. The fight for the nomination was muoh closer than Hardin men had expected. While Hardin held the silver vote almost solid, the Clay men could not get all of the sound money men away from him, because of his consideration for the minority organization of the convention and of his unusually strong personal fol lowing. Silver men as a rule are feeling good over Hardin's nomination, though Blaok burn and some other silver leaders feel that Hardin did not stand by them, and refer to theinoonsistentposition in whioh he now finds himself on the administra tion platform. For lieutenant governor the names of R. T. Tyler, M. S. Brown and Oscar Turner, jr., were presented. Tyler was nominated without counting the vote. The Democratic state convention re sumed business at 9:30 this morning. R. C. Ford was nominated for state treas urer on the second ballot and Luke C. Norman for auditor by acclamation. OEN. WAKNEB COMMENTS, Gen. A. J. Warner said to-day: "The outcome of the Louisville convention was not unlooked for by bimetalliits. We know how easy it is, with the assistance of the office-holders to pack a convention, but anyone who has visited Eentuoky knows that the convention did not re present the sentiments of a large major ity of the people of the state, who are undoubtedly opposed to the gold standard and in favor of the resumption of the coin age of both gold and silver." The gen eral then went on to show that a split of the Democratic party is almcst inevit able at the coming national convention. He said: "I believe it is safe to predict that John Sherman and Grover Cleveland will vote for the same man for president in 1896. The silver men will get to gether. Just now, it is too early to pre dict. That will make the silver party by whatever name it is called. They must get together or give up the fight," Harvard Beaten by Yale. New London. June 27. Harvard's freshmen eight-oared erew, confident of victory, were defeated to-day by the Yale crew, while Columbia was third in the an nual triangular race over two miles of Thames water. Time twenty-two minutes and four seoonds. THIS HAKKRTH. New York. June 27. Money on call nominally easy at 1 2 per oent; prime mercantile paper, 2 8. Stiver, 66's; lead, 8.12. Chicago. Cattle, market steady; Texas steers, $2.90 $4.90; bulk, $8.60 $4.15. Sheep, steady. Kansas City. Cattle, market weak to 10 cents lower; market for others weak; Texas steers, $2.75 $4.50; Texas cows, $1.50 m $3.15; beef steers, $3.85 $5.40; native cows, $1.50 $3.50; stookers and feeders, $2.45 $4.40; bulls, $1.90 $2.75. . Sheep, steady. Chicago. Wheat, June 70; July 71; Corn, June 47; July 47j. Oats, July 26; June 26. , Killed In a Duel. El Paso, June 27. A telegram from Catorce, Mexioo, says that James Atkin son, an American ore buyer, and Francis co Hernandez, a Mexican ranohman, fought a duel near Cedral, east of here, yesterday, in whioh Atkinson was killed. The two men were devoted to the same senorita, and decided to settle their love contest with pistols. The American fired three shots at his antagonist, but none of the bullets took effect. Hernandez's second shot struek a vital spot of Atkin son's body. . " ' ' ' Now Look at This! Colorado Springs, Colo., June 27. Captain Blanche Cox, of the Salvation army, an intelligent and refined lady, has gone to jail for thirty days for preaohing in the streets. She would not pa ajfine imposed upon her or allow her friends to pay It for her. Manitou, Colo. Ground was broken yesterday for the erection of the first casino and pavilion yet ereoted in the state of Colorado. It will oost $15,000. REPUBLIC OF CUBA. Probability that n Provisional fciov ernmeat tor Proposed New Krpub II Will Boon Be Formed. New York, June 27. The World savs: A repnblio is to be proclaimed in Cuba. The election of delegates will take place in New York on July 10. All the Cuban olube of the United States will be repre sented. These delegates will ohoose a president for the provisional government of the new republic. ' Thos. Kstrada Pal ms has been seleoted to tuoeeed Jose Marti, the illustrious Cuban martyr. Im mediately npon the proclaiming of the republio, interest bearing bonds will be issued redeemable when the Spanish domination ends. Dt. Price's Cream Baking Powdet WorU'sFsUHIaOMtMeAdartDipieKft. Declared Unconstitutional. Columbus, Ohio, June 27. The su preme court to-day declared the law to tax the inheritances of direct heirs unconstitutional. Parliament V 111 IHssolve. London, June 27. In the house of lords to-day the premier, the Marquis of Balis bury, announced that he hoped to obtain the queen's oonsent to a dissolution of parliament on July 8. House Blown up la Ohio, Columbus, Ohio, Jane 27. A house in James county, occupied by Dyas Mat theny and a Mrs. Fenoe, was blown to pieces by the neighbors last night with dynamite. Both the man and woman were terribly injured. It was oaused by popular disaprovel of the oouple residing together.. .,,,,.,, I'opnllNts Invited to Ileslg-ii. Topeka, Kas., June 27. Gov. Morrill has asked W. J. Hurd and J. J. Barnes, Populist direotors of the penitentiary, to resign. The governor says that, from the testimony in the trial of Warden Chase, he is satisfied that thoy are incompetent or have neglected their duties. They will fight for their places. BLOODSHED IN OKLAHOMA. Double Tragedy at Knlit Keg-later Patterson and Murilial William Dead Editor Inenberg Badly Burt. South Enid, O. T. June 27. R. W. Patterson, register of the United States land office hero, was shot and instantly killed last evening .by City Marshal Williams, who had first been shot and mortally wounded by Patterson. Will iams has since died. Patterson also fired two shots at J. L. Isenberg, the editor of the Daily Wave, but Isenberg's injuries are slight. The difficulty was between Isenberg and Patterson, and was occasioned by an artiole in this evening's Wave oritioising Patterson. Later. The double tragedy here yes terday, in whioh R. W. Patterson, register of the land office, and City Marshal Will iams were killed, has created wild excite ment. Editor Isenberg's wound is seri ous, though not necessarily fatal. All three had many friends aud sides are be ing taken by citizens. Isenberg came to Enid shortly after the opening of the strip, on September 16, 1893, and started the Daily Wave. He is a fearless fighter and writes with a pen dripping with wormwood. He made a practice of scor ing his enemies meroilessly. He was op posed to Patterson primarily because he was "a oarpet bagger," but more on ac count of his being a southerner. The Wave is a Demooratio newspaper, bnt it was not favored with the land office printing. Murdered and Bobbed. San Antonio Texas, Jupe 27. News was brought to this city to-day by sher iff Kerr of tha finding of the body of Charles Lingholz, saddlery and hardware merchant of San Antonio forty-one miles from Eerrville. He had evidently been murdered for the purpose of robbery. He left here on Jnne 17 to buy a 4,000 acre ranch in Kerr county. THE EPWOKTH LEAGUE. Second International Convention MonHter Meeting; in Proere8 at Chattanooga. Chattanooga, Tenn., June 27. The sec ond international convention of the Ep worth leagne is proving as big a religious demonstration as the most sanguine ex pected. All the bishops of the shuroh are here, excepting Bishop Vincent, who was not able to attend. Twenty-five speoial trains have already arrived, with delegates from every state and territory in the United States. Five thousand vis itors are on the grounds. Trains bearing 5,000 more are op the way and special excursions from adjoining states will swell the number to at least 15,000. The conference formally opened at 2:80 this afternoon in a big tent, which has a Beat ing capacity for 10,000. The tent was crowded. An , inspiring song led by a chorus of 1,000 voices started the great convention to work. TO-DAY'S CONDENSATION TTnrvnvrl iinivaraitv has sent A renlv de clining the invitation of Oxford and Cambridge universities to an international university athletic contest in this coun try next autumn. The Mexican government is preparing for another vigorous campaign against the Yuoatan Indians. Sir Charles Dilkesays that the Liberals have not the ghost of a chance at the ooming English elections. Kedaeed Hates Over the Santa Fe Houte, United Societies of Christian Endeavor, Boston, Mass., July 10 to 14. Oae lowest standard first-class fare, from Santa Je ($58.65 $61.60); dates of sale 8 to 6, in olusivev Good to return until July 27. An extension to August 6 may be ob tained by depositing tiokets with joint agetlt of the Boston terminal lines. Triennial Conclave, Knights Templar, Boston, Mass., August 26 to 80. One low est standard fare for the round trip from Santa Fe ($58.65 $61.60); dates of sale August 17 to 22, inclusive. Final limit Sept. 15. An extention will be granted until Oct. 6, if tickets are deposited with joint agent of the Boston terminal lines. Baptist Young Peoples' Union of America, Baltimore, Md., July 18 to 21. One lowest first-class fare for the round trip from Santa Fe ($54.70); dates of sale, July 18 to 14. Final limit for return August 8, 1895. ' " National Enoampment G. A. R., Louis ville, Ky., Sept. 10 to 14. One lowest first class fare for the round trip from Santa Fe to Chicago ot St. Louis gate ways and to 1 cent per mile from those gateways to Louisville and return. Rate via St. Louis ($42.55); dates of sale Sept. 6 to 8. Final limit for return Sept., 25, 1896. For further particulars as to rates and routes call at city ticket office. H. S. Lute, Agent. Geo. T. Nicholson, G. P. A. Yon can not be well unless your blood is pore. Therefor purify your blood with the best 'blood purifier, Hood's Bar ssparilla. ., CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS Brief Reference to the Many Enter prises That Are Modernizing' the Historic City. J. H. Rapp, of Chicago, architeot and superintendent of the capitol re building work, arrived in the city yester day and at once entered npon its duties. He says the work of construction will be pushed with all possible dispatch. At the National cemetery some forty men and a number of teams are now en gaged on the various contracts whioh have been let. The total expenditure oalled for in these contracts is $16,000. M. J. Nagle's teams are busy grading the grounds for a $3,000 addition to the St. Katherine Indian school. At the penitentiary the manufacture of brick, fire-clay pipe, etc., is being pushed during this flue weather. The demands of the territorial insane asylum and the capitol will consume all the brick that can be made between this time and fall. Plans are being drawn for a $15,000 ad dition to the Santa Fe Iadiam Bchool. Col. Jones has greatly beautified the spacious grounds this spring and aside from having put in a large acreage in grain and nlfalfa, has some 500 fruit trees growing luxuriantly. Spots of lawn and many shade trees also add to the attractiveness of the place. Mr. Geo. P. Money, assistant U. S. at torney, has purchased sixty feet of front age on Palace avenue, adjoining Col. Knnebel's residence, and will this fall erect a fine residence thereon. At a oost of nearly $1,000 the firm of Digneo Bros, have just completed a cut stone altar nt the cathedral which adds much to the interior of that imposing edifice. The stone is from Cerrillos and is beautifully carved. Supt. Sparks, of the Telephone com pany, who recently purchased the Atwood orchard, is building a neat home thereon. J. H. Blain is just finishing a neat brick cottage, stable, etc., on his lately pur chased property on Galisteo street, the old Ellison place. Work is progressing steadily on Santa Fe's mammoth new water storage reser voir in the foot-hills jnst north of the Palace hotel. This is the fourth reser voir of the splendid system being put in here by the Municipal Investment com pany of Chicago, and its capacity when finished will be sufficient to irrigate thou sands of acres of valley land. This reser voir will cover 268 acres and at its deep est point the water will be sixty-iive feet in depth. The St. John's M. E. church and par sonage have recently been plastered and finished in a rough coat of white. The wood work has also been newly painted. The effect of this improvement is marvel ous, converting a scene of dilapidation into one of order and beauty. The mem bership join the pastor in a card of thanks to those whose contributions made the above mentioned repairs possible. At the historic official palace Secretary Miller has had workmen engaged for two weeks past and hi'-s greatly improved the property both inside and oat. Mr. Sam Cartwright has converted his newiy purchased adobe house on the sontb bank of the river into a modern brick with pressed brick front and all the ac cessories that go tn make up a comfort able residence. Mr. F. M. Jones has recently finished a new dwelling on his fine orchard prop erty west of town and now makes that his home. Official announcement was reoeived from Washington yesterday that the Ra mona sohool would be opened next month as a sohool for Indian girls. The uni versity trustees will at once begin the necessary improvements. The Municipal Investment company of Chicago has purchased 250 aores of valley land just south of the United States In dian sohool, and has seeded 160 aores of it to alfalfa which is growing nicely. The intention is to out this land up into five and ten acre tracts and dispose of it to settlers along with perpetual water rights. Santa Fe's new electrio light and power plant was inspected yesterday by Hon. L. F. Parker and a number of St. Louis vis-i itors who pronounced it the most com plete system they had ever seen. The eoonomio prinoiple involved whereby the water from the big reservoir in the oanon is made to produce this light and power without waste is a feature that was highly commended. When the present contract with the oity expires the company pro poses to put in an arc light system that will make Santa Fe one of the best light ed cities in the country. The Point of the Pistol is an effeotual persuader, and there are many persons so unmindful of the symp toms of on oomiug disease that it would almost take that deadly argument to in duce them to adopt precautionary meas ures. The best of these 1b a reoourse to that botanio restorer, Hostetter'e Stomach Bitters. It vanquishes malaria, rheumat ism, kidney and bladder trouble, failing digestion, biliousness and irregularity of the bowels, and completely fortifies the system against their further inroads. Its ingredients are drawn from nature's storehouse, consequently it is free, from the objections attaching to many ab solutely or semi-mineral remedies. For the delioate, infirm, convalescent and elderly it is peculiarly benefioinl. It well merits continuous and systematic use. Take it at bed time to induce sleep, aud between meals to stimulate appetite and digestion. The medical fraternity concur in indorsing It. Dr. Price's Cream Buklng Powder World' Pair Highest Award FLAT-OPENING BLANK BOOKS Being satisfied that if you have once used a nat-aponing book, you win al ways use them, and in order to get you to try one the New Mexican Printing Co. of Santa Fe. will sell you BAND-MADE BLANK BOOKS, bound in full leather, with patent FLAT-OPENING STUBS, with your name and the number, or letter, of the book on the back in gilt letters, at the following low prios: S ttr. (MO pae) t'axh Book ns.so tIr.(4MO V I Journal - .0O V(r.(SM ) Leaier . 7.40 They are made with pages 10xl6 Inches, of a good ledger paper with round cornered oowers. The books are made in cur bindery and we guar antee every one oi tnem. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U, S. Gov't Report MM ABSOLUTELY PURE BUSINESS SKETCHES. Description of the Popular 'Palace Hotel Pioneer Meat Market ot Santa Fe. Palnec Hotel. HEKHAN CL4UHHKN, PIIOI'. The Palnce Hotel is not only the pride of Santa Fe, bnt of the territory as well. The Palace was bniit by a stock company at a oost of $50,000, and was completer! in 1882. Great interest had beon mani fested in the erection of a strictly first class hotel; and the hotel company was organized by pnlilio spirited citizens quite as ninch by the desire for the gen eral prosperity of the city as by an ex pectation of profitable return from their investment. The Palace is a three story building with a front of 100 feet and running back 200 feet, and occupies an entire block. It 13 eligibly located one block from the main plaza and the business part of the city. The house has 100 guest rooms. The office, dining roomH, reading and writing rooms are on the ground floors; and broad piazzas extend the entire length of two sides of the house. The ground plan of the building is in the form of a letter U. This plan of architecture gives ail .outside rooms. Many of the rooms are en suite, and all of the rooms are heated separately, lighted with gas, and provided with call bells, In fact, no single feature of the first class American hotel is omitted in building, furnishing, necessities, con veniences, or luxuries that a thorough knowledge of the business conld sug gest. The Palace was opened under moBt tavorable auspices, and continues to hold the high place in the esteem of the travel ing pnblic which was the hope of its builders. Mr. Herman Claussen, the proprietor, is well and favorably known as a hotel man of experience. He is also widely known for the interest he takes in public enterprises designed to prosper Santa Fe and the territory. He is largely inter ested in, and the treasurer of the Rio Grande Electric and Irrigation company, and one of the principle promoters of that promising enterprise. Mr. ClausBen is a native of Germany, but has been many years in theUnited States, and in character and integrity of purpose is a type of our best lie) man-American oitizens. He is popular with his fellow citizens and the traveling public; and his house is headquarters for commercial travelers, headquarters for land oourt officials, the business man's hotel, and the tourists' hotel of Santa Fe. In concluding, we may say that Mr. ClausBen has a very efficient head clerk and assistant in the person of Mr. A.M. Dettelbacb, well known in business circles, and for a number of years pri vate secretary for the late C. V. A. Fischer, for many years one of banta He s most prominent citizens. We may add that Mr. uiaussen s ex perience and previous suooess are a suffi cient guarantee that the Palace will con tinue to rank among the leading hotels of the southwest, and one of the first-class hotels of Santa Fe. Ulty 31 cat Market. 1BNOLD te HAINES, PROPS,, WHOLESALE AMD BETAIL DEALERS IN FRESH AND BALI MEATS, ETC. Among the most recent and note" worthy changes in the proprietorship of Santa Fe's important business enter prises is the succession of Mr. J. E. Haines to the interest of Mr. J. A. Stiuson in the firm of Arnold A Stinjon, pro prietors of the City Meat Market, and the formation of the new firm of Arnold & HaineB about the middle of the present month. The City Meat Market was established more than thirty years ago, and is the oldest business of the kind in New Mex ico. It has grown to be an enterprise worthy of a larger city, and is one whioh oontribntes in no small degree to the volume of Santa Fe's business. When it is realized that to supply the wholesale and retail trade of this house there must be slaughtered annually about fourteen hundred head of beeves, fifty five hundred head of sheep, four hundred head of veal calves, and five hundred hogs, the magnitude of the business be oomes apparent. The City Market is engiuiy located on San Franoisoo street, and is nent, clean, and attractive. The market is provided with the latest improved refrigerators for keeping fresh meats at a low degree of temperature, and, as well, with machin ery for making all kind of sausages and pickled goods. ine siaognter house, which is located two miles south of the city, is provided with modern appliances for slaughtering purposes ana lor hand ling and preparing meats in the most cleanly manner. Besides handling all kinds of fresh, salt and piokled meats and fish, oysters and game iu season are made specialties. In addition to a growing wholesale trade with the smaller towns and camps sur rounding Santa Fc, a large retail busi ness is done in supplying the schools, hotels, restaurants, and families of the city. Messrs. Arnold Haines have a large ranch on the Pecos where they grow some of the stock slaughtered for their trade, but by far the larger amount is purchased from producers of this section of the ter ritory. The firm is at all times in the market for butohering stock of any kind, and, being possessed of ample capital, is prepared to pay the highest cash prices. Mr. U. E. Arnold is a native of Iown, and practically grew up in the stook business, his father being a prominent cattleman. He has been in New Mexico sinoe 1885, and a partner in the City Market for the last two years. Mr. J. E. Haines is a nstive son of the Golden state, but has been thirty years in the territory, and was for. seven years con nected with the Mew Mexioo Land & Cattle Co, Both are stockmen ot long ex B&Edn perience, as well as business energy, ability and integrity; and the commer cial standing of the new firm is second to that of none in the territory. C0CHITI CULLIN&S. Readable Budget from Bland-Tlie New lleckman Mill Accumulating Mineral on the Dumps De velopment Work. Special Correspondence New Mexican. Bland, Coohiti Mining District, June 25. The machinery has about all been firmly placed in the substantial aud well built Beckman mill just btlow Bland, and the plant will be in running order by the 1st of the month. The process adopted by Mr. Beckman for the treatment of Cochiti ores, nfter months of patient ex perimenting, is not jet fully understood by your correspondent, but it is known that approved concentrating appliances will be used in connection with stamps for the reduotiou of the ores of the camp and the manifest confidence of the manager in the success of his mothod inspires con fidence in the miners. All hope for and expect the best results to How therefrom and aro waiting with eager anxiety for the trial run. Tho mill will start in with ten stamps and a consequent reduotion capacity of abont thirty tons of ore iu twenty-four hours. The manager ex pects to begin on ore from the Blaok Girl mine on which he has a lease and bond, but it is the intention to do general custom work for all who deliver ore. Nearly all of the miners of the camp have ore on the dumps awaiting treat ment at this mill, and, if it proves suc cessful, nil will begin active operations taking out mineral, and thus an ample supply is assured to keep a mill of muoh greater capacity running for an indefinite period. No one familiar with tho oamp doubts that, with a little more develop ment, 600 tons of milling ore could be taken out in the camp daily, but there is no encouragement to take out this ore, the bulk of which would not bear oostly transportation charges to distant smelters, nntil conveniently located and suitable reduotion facilities are iu opera tion. The Lone.S' u owners rre working a force often m i. Inking out good milling ore aud th.ja tra large accnrootaUon of mineral iu the dumps of this penr'.esg propeuy it being .".ulily increased, Thu main slaft of the Iron Kimr, spler.d-dly timbered express); for oppfitong a ouge, is dawn nr. tveu 100 feet and the woik of drifting from the bottom has bti u com menced. The Crown Point people oontinue tak ing out, sorting and shipping ore as usual. A great accumulation ot second grade or milling ore is also piled on the dumps of this property. Mauager Beok man is also taking good ore out of the black (Jirl, and John Hart and others are opening up some fine bodies of mineral in Medio Dm canon. Generally it may be said that assessment and development work is going on in nil parts of the dis trict and a most hopeful feeling prevails among miners and business men. The fact that the preliminary survey of the Santa Fe & Cochiti railroad has al ready been completed from Bland to Allerton and that there now seems no doubt of the early constrnotion of the road, with electrio power reduotion works at the river, causes sincere rejoicing in mining ci roles. Speed the good works of the Santa Fe & Cochiti Railroad and Rio Grande Electric Power companies. THE NEW MEXICAN. Daily, English Weekly and Spanish Weekly editions, will be found on sale at the following news depots, wnere subscriptions may also be made: A. O. Teichman, Cerrillos. S. E. Newcomer, Albuquerque. B. T. Link, Silver City. J. B. Hodgen, Doming. 0. 0. Miller, Hillsborough. B. Dailey, East Las Vegas. L. R. Allen, Las Tegas. San Felipe, Albuquerque Jacob Weltmer, City. Fletcher ft Arnold. Bland, N. IK. ANTONIO WINDSOR. Architect & Contractor Close Figurine, Modern Methods, Skilled Mechanics Plans ttud specifications furnished on application. Correspindenoe so lioited. Santa f j, (1. M.