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SANTA FE, N. M., MONDAY. JULY 22. 1895. NO 120 VOL.32. WAGNER & DEALEBS IN- I1IE&Q11EEIWE HARDWARE TIM We have a full line of Picture Frames and Mouldings and in fact everything in the household line. We will furnish you from tho 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. Kemake mat tresses and all kinds of upholstering. TELEPHONE 4 Come and See Us ! AT COR. BRIDGE & WATER STS. o WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF C3-BOOERIES, no'visioisrs. FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. Or it COMFECT10NARIK8 Our special aim is to please everyone with reasonable prices ' and as good an article as the market affords. There is nothing better than BADEN'S BEST FLOUR. ELGIN CREAMERY BUTTER. MONARCH BRANS CANNED GOODS. S. MULLER & -DEALERS IN- Still! Ml Fancy Groceries. -AMD FB0FBIBTOH8 01- SANTA IFS 'KEH HKRAII. AGENTS FOR- Boss Patent Flour. Club House Canned Goods. Hesston Creamery Butter. Careful attention given to special orders for cakes and pastry. Campers' supplies packed free of charge. Call and examine our stock and get our low prices. WHOMMAIJi: Office and Warehouse Lower 'Frisco St. rtfintfi Fa. . - For hoisting stone and other material it is always desirable to have the best taokle obtainable. Aooidenta are con stantly oconrring through the use of de fective tackles. Our. hoisting pulleys are absolutely safe and reliable. There is no danger of any drop where hoisting taokle like ours is employed. It saves time as well as life and limb to have an Al hoisting apparatus. Builders and contractors will score a point by calling on us before making purchases. Don't fail to remem ber that we oarry a full and oomplete line of first-nines hardware of every de scription at the lowest prices in town. W. H. COEBEL, Catron Block - Santa Fe. HAFFMEB AUK ALWAYS 'HESlt. BEATY. WALKER. BAKE'RY. PIKM ASI CAKKM. Phone 53 DJBALBB IN - New Mexico STOVES BODIES OF FOUR DEAD BUCKS Conflict Between Whites and Kan nocks in Jackson's Hole Country Apparently Not Over. Indians Manifest a Disposition to Avenge Death of their Comrades Troops Ordered to the Scene Fears for Princeton Students. Pooatello, Idaho, July 22 - From pres ent indications the conflict between the settlers of the Jaokson Hole country) northeastern Idaho and northwestern Wyoming, and the Indians is not ended. To-day wandereru arrived on the reserva tion,' but they are in far from a peaoefnl frame of mind, for in a wagon they brought the bodies of four dead backs. It has been given out all along that only one Indian had been killed. One of the buoks said that they only came to the reservation to get more ammunition and were goiug back to kill the white men. Agent Teters will request the 7th infan try from Fort Russell and Cheyenne, or the 8th oavalry from Boise, to be at onoe sent to this point, unless the Indians re turn quickly to their homes. J. 0. Houtse, ranchman, of Soda Springs, says that the police told him that the Indians had killed a white man, his wife and ohild, and that the settlers rallied and killed six Indians. ALABMINO BEPOBT ABOUT PBINOETON STUDENTS. New York. Reports that a party of Princeton students, engaged in geological explorations iu Wyoming, had been cap tured by Bannock Indians, caused much comment and apprehension among friends of the students in this city. Robert F. Little, whose son, Robert F. Little, jr., is with the expedition, sent the following telegram : "Commandant Fort Washakie, Wyo.: Telegraph immediately if there is any truth in the rumor that the Princeton boys have been captured by Indians. Signed, R. F. Little." Little received the following reply to day: "No truth in the report; nothing known here. Signed, Kramer, com mandant." The last plaoe the party was heard from was Crow Creek, on. the Big Wind river, forty-two miles from Fort Washa kie. NOT OBEDITED BY OOV. BI0HABD8. Cheyenne, Wyo. Governor Riohards is certain that no harm has befallen the students from Princeton University. The fight between the Indians and settlers oc curred July 4, in ther Jaokson Hole region, directly south of the Yellowstone national park. On July 6, the Princeton students were at Landen, over 100 miles from the scene of the trouble. The expedition proceeded slowly up the Big Wind river toward the northwest in search of speci mens and to examine the geological formations west of Fort Washakie. OBDEBINO OUT BTATB TBOOPg. Denver. A special to the Times from Laramie, Wyo., says: Col. Foote, of the Wyoming national guards, has ordered Fred Hesse, Jr., captain of oompany A, Laramie, to assemble his company to de termine how many men can be sent out agaiust the Indians, and to prepare them to move when ordered. Company A is the crack military company of the state. SUSPICIOUS MOVEMENTS 07 INDIANS. Denver. A special to the Times from Cheyenne, Wyo., says: Gov. Richards received advices to-day that some forty Bannock bucks are in the vicinity of Ham's Fork station cn the Oregon Short line, in the Quimta country. The In dians have a big howe herd with them and are inducing the Utes to visit them ostensibly to tradehorses. There are no squaws with the band and it is believed that their real objeot is to nave a son danoe if the Utes will join them, l'heir movements will be olosely watohed and they will not be permitted to commit any depredations. . Nt. Ijoula to Menver on a Wheel. St. Louis, July 22. At 8 o'olook this mornine John M. Trendley, of Kast St. Louis, started from the Union station in this oity to ride to Denver, Colo., on a bicvole and establish a record between St. Louis and that oity. He was aocom panied by J. Winstanley, who will ride as far as Topeka, Kaa. Trendley expects to make the trip in ten days, arriving in Denver on August 1. Fire Haglng in a Mine. Angeles Camp, Cal., July 22. A Are broke out in the interior of the Utioa mine, last niirht, and is Btill raging to day. The mine is being flooded. Ihe loss will probably be $10,000 or more. Kngllsh mentions. London, Jnly 22. At 8 o'olock this afternoon the following; was the reBnlt of theeleotions: Conservatives, 298; Union ists, 62; total, 850; Liberals, 111; Mo Cartyites, 68; Parnellites, 7; Labor, 2; total, 173, tenth of Mexican Journalist. El Paso, Texas, Jnly 22. Senor Fran cisco Alvarez, editor of the Centenilla, Juarez. Max., died to-day of stomach trouble. He stood well in Mexioan news paper eiroles. many New Itonds. New York, Jnly 22. The total amount of bonds listed on the Stook exchange Anrina the first six months of the year was $199,157,900, an increase of $2,877, 100 over the corresponding time of 1894; the total stooks listed during the same aii month were t91.802,970; an increase of $31,608,930. Kin Urande Conpons. New York, Jnly 22. It is announoed that over 99 Der oent of the holders' of Rin Orande Southern first mortgage bonds have consented to the proposed reduotion of interest and have surrendered tneir oia nnnnnni. Under an order of court inter est was paid July 1 on the assent of bonds. Death of nx-Uov. Klec. - Melrose, Mass., Jnly 22. Alexander H Rice, ex-governor of Massaohusets, died this afternoon ot paraiyam. Want Wages Hestored. Glenwood, Wis., Jnly 22. Five hundred employes in the Glenwood Manufacturing oompany'f plant strnok for an Inerease of wages and a regular pay to-day. Cleveland. Font hundred employes of the Lake Shore foundry strnok to-day for a restoration of the wages paid prior to the rednotion two years ago. A fcioort ISiiBinesH. Chicago, 111., July 22. Railroad traffic continues to improve constantly. For the second week in July forty-four roads show an increase of 2!t. 17 per cent, in their earnings as compared with those of th same period last year. SEARCHING FOR CLUES. Discovery of Blooil-stnined Hope In a Chicago Hoiiho Occupied by IIoIiiich, the NllNJIVCtCtl Murderer. Chicago, July 22. The search for the body of the missing Williams girl was resumed to-day at the "castlo" of H. II. Holmes, the suspected murderer, and in a noosed rope, stained dark about tho knot, the police think that they have made an important disoovnry. The dark Bpots the polioe immediately concluded were blood stains. The length of the rope is snoh that, were the plaited loop attached to the wall up stairs of Holmes' seoret dumb waiter shaft, a body hanging from the noose would j'ist dear the floor at the bottom of the shaft. Tins coincidence oonvinoed some of the deteotives that Holmes' alleged victims had lieon pushed through the np stairs door to the dumb waiter and strangled to death in the shaft below. CANADA TOL DEMAND IIOI.MES. Torouto. If the coroner's jury finds Holmes gnilty of the murder of the two Pietsel children, which is almost a fore gone conclusion, papers will at onoe he issued demanding his extradition. Till JIAIIKIVIN. New York, July 22. Money on call nominally easy at 1 per cent; prime mercantile paper, 3 i. Silver, 66 ; lead, $3.20. Chicago. Cattle, market Bteady. Sheep lOo lower. The western rangers now coming here are of very fair quality and by August 1 the receipts will be on a liberal scale. Eastern shippers nre not buying them yet, they lack hardness and firmness of flesh. Kansas City. Cattle, market weak to 10c lower; Texas steers, $2.40 $3.65; Texas oows, $1.75 $3,00; beef steers, $1.25 $5.60; native cows, $1.50 $3.00; stookers and feeders, $2.25 $1.40; bulls, $2.00 $2.75. Sheep, steady. Chicago. Wheat, Jnly, 67; Aug., 67. Corn, Sept.,45; Oct., 43. Oats, July, 23; Sept., 22. TO-DAY'S CONDENSATION The Pullman Palace Car company haB declared its regular quarterly dividend of I per share, payable August 15. Senor de Lome, the Spanish minister, has called on Secretary Olney to give him official notice of the Spanish goverment to pay the Mora claim. Statement of the 6ondition of the treas ury shows: Available cash balance, $190, 111,991; gold reserve, $106,865,770. The export of epeoie from the port of New York for the week amounted to $1,- 531,276 in gold and $836,112 in silver. The imports were: Gold, $25,789; silver, $31,65G; dry goods, $2,819,806; general merchandise, $6,717,759. The Standard's Paris correspondent says that it is estimated that the Russia China loan of 16,000,000 was covered twelve times over. Three of the associates of Major Pul nitza, who was executed for conspiracy at the order of Premier Stambnloff, were arrested, one as the assassin of M. Stam bnloff and the others as the accomplices. Two gendarmes will be tried for connec tion with the murder. A conference of Bilver men from all the congressional aistnots of the state was held in the office of Allen W. Thurman at Columbus, Ohio, at which it was decided to eo to the Springfield convention and foroe a silver resolution. Calvin S. Brice will be openly opposed for the senate. THE H0RR-HARVEY DEBATE. Horr Forced to Adroit that One of Ills Authorities Had JHnde a Mis statement ItesnectliiK Sil ver Coinage. Chicago, July 22. The Horr-Harvey debate on silver was resumed this after noon. Horr opened with a written argu ment touching the impossibility of main taining a fixed ratio between gold and silver. As a result of experience, he said, all civilized nations had diBoarded silver standard money. It was useless to exploit long tables of ratios to show whether tne double standard eonid oe maintained. The world had pronounced against silver. Harvey said that he had been called on by letters and telegrams to give the state ments of Blaine, Ingalls and others con cerning the demonetization aot. He said that the words at his disposal in tne de bate would not admit of it. Taking up Horr's eulogy, by Senator Morrill, de livered on Saturday, he charged that Mor rill erred in saying that no silver dollar had been coined for forty years prior to 1878. Mr. Harvey read from a report of the director of the mint, showing that Bilver dollars in greater or less amounts had been coined nearly every year. The faot was that Morrill was a bank stockholder with bank stockholders' prejudices. He oalled on Horr to ex plain. Horr said that Morrill had not meant to say that not a dollar had been ooined, but that none to speak of had been ooined. At most it could only be said that Morrill had made a mistake. - Har vey, in his book, had made a mistake and a bad one in stating the amount of the Bilver ooined during the lite of the gov ernment. BLOODSHED AT PULLMAN. ttnarrel Over a Few Dollars Results In a NnoeKina- iouuie i rnncoj. Chioago, July 22. Mrs. Rosalie Big doge, wife of a Pullmam workman, was fatally shot in the presence of her family to-day by Gigonelle Calinonea, the brick vard foreman, who immediately after ward blew out his brains and fell dead noon the body of his viotim. The shoot ing resulted from a quarrel over a few owed him. A FASCINATING PROPOSITION. Wonderfully Attractive Business Fea tures ot the Cocliiti Mining: District. Peculiarity of the reat Ore Deposits An Electrical Project Combining Transportation, Reduction and Irrigation. Spcclul Dispatch to the Globo-Demoerat. Santa Fe, N. M., July 11. With sar donic regard for the fitr.ess of things the miners who are staking out olaims and developing prospects in the reoently dis covered gold district of Coohiti call their new town "Bland." Cocliiti is thirty miles due west from Santa Fe as the tele phone polos Btand, but a somewhat longer distance as the burro travels. It is a proposition of gold, gold everywhere, and no way to get it out. Experienced miners who have tramped over the dis trict any that a thousand tons of ore a day could be produced. But of what nse nre vast ledges of low grade "rotten grnnite" if twenty-five miles of wagoning or bnrroing over a ragged road is between them and the nearest railroad point, and if to the hnnling and packing must also be added a second transportation charge before the plnoe of reduotion is reached? With this disadvantage several of the mines are being worked. Tho ore is as sorted, and that which is Bout over the nionntnins and then transported by rail to smelters pays these ohnrges and yields a profit of from $25 to hundreds of dol lnrs a ton. PECULIARITIES OF THE CAMP. The peculiarity about the ore is the wonderfnl amount of it. While it lies in largo bodies, it improves in richness with the depth. Instead of sinking shafts from the top of their claims, miners find it a decided saving of labor to tunnel in from the bottom of the almost perpen dicular Bided canons. In this way the ore bodies are readied with a great sav ing of labor. 1 he discoveries and developments up to this time are scatttered over a district three or four miles square. There have been found some pockets containing ore whioh yielded $2,000 to $3,000 to the ton. But the great bodies of ore range from $20 to $25 B ton upwards. Prospeots have been nnk considerable distances without finding the bottom of the gold bearing rock. A fnir average of the field is said to be $50 a ton. Of course ore of that value can not be mined and hauled out of such a district with profit, It most be handled near where it is found. It ex ists in immense quantities. It oan be blnsted and thrown down with ease and at little cost. It can bo hauled down the canon by a railroad. These are the elements whioh enter into the estimate of the new field's importance. And these are the conditions whioh havo ltd to the development of an interesting enter prise. Hundreds of locations have been made, and several hundred people have estab lished themselves at Bland and a neigh boring town called Allerton to wait for the railway and the rednotion works. Some silver is found, but the main pro duct is gold, and it iB as gold bearing that the ledges or blankets claim atten tion. Half a dozen mines are down to a depth of 100 feet, and selected ore is be ing shipped oat from theui. A thousand tons a day is considered a not excessive estimate of what may be handled when the promised facilities are in operation. The saving in transportation on half a million tons of this ore will be many times the cost of building the railroad. ELECTRIC VOWEK AND BAILBOAD. Coohiti lies on the Rio Grande, just be low the famoaB White Rock canon. Com ing down from the plateau of Colorado, the river has cut for ita way a gorge from 800 to 1,000 feet deep and from 200 to 2,000 feet wide. This is the source of power. There are natural points in the canon for dams. One of them is at the mouth of the White Rock canon and nearly opposite where Pino oanon opens upon the river. At its mouth the canon of the White Rook is only 800 feet wide, with nearly perpendicular walls from 800 to 500 feet high. Two dams in the oanon are contemplated by the plan of the oom pany. The water power thus created is to furnish the eleotrio power for operat ing the railway in the Pino canon, driv ing the maohinery of reduction works, lighting and operating the mines. Tho dams will baok the water in reservoirs ten miles long and from a quartor to half a mile in width. A double use of the water is contemplated. While the mountains come down to the river on the Coohiti side, there is a wide level valley on the Santa Fe side. When the water has been used for power it will be drawn off through ditohes to this plain and used for the irrigation of .thousands of acres of fertile land. The mining and reduction works will bring to the Coohiti district many people, and there will be an immediate market for all of the pro duce that may be raised in the vicinity The feasible approach to the district is from the Santa Fe Bide, and a railroad from this oity to the Pino will be the first step in this enterprise. The oanon has been examined by engineers. There is said to be nothing in the way of the rail road construction up the Pino from the river to Bland. And when the road is built, the estimate is that the ore can be hauled out from the mines to the reduc tion works profitably for the transports' Hon oompany at from $1.60 to $2 a ton With railway and rednotion works in operation on snoh a plan, and with the utilization of eleotrio power thus derived from the storage of water in the White Rock oanon, it appears that the lowest grade ores oan be tamed out with profit The whole proposition is a fascinating one. , TUB COOHITI OBANT. Like so many other New Mexican en terprises and plans of development, Co ohiti has suffered from the inoubns of an old grant claim. It has been scarcely month since a decision of the land court partially removed that wet blanket. The law provides that confirmation of grants shall not affect sold and silver mines. Still the existence of snch a claim has boen, until now, a ohtiok on the railroad rednotion and irrigation projects. Ten years airo Joel P. Whitney and other wealthy Bostorians bonght the Co chiti srant. Nothi ? was known then of the existenoe of these immense gold-bear ing lodges. The capitalists invested for springs and grazing. They thought they were Bettinn a aood title to between .WO,' 000 and 100,000 acres. This title went baok 200 vears to a Spanish Brant of some nlantind land near the Rio Grande river, Bat, by eonfasion of opinion as to where Highest of all in Leavening Absolutely pure a oor(a:n Indian village, long since aban doned, was located, the grant has been "spreod," as the expression is. Whitney and his associates bought upon tne sup position thBt this pueblo was miles north of the plBoe where the government testi mony and oertain archives located it at the time the crant was made. The court. took the government's view of the con troversy, nnd found that the grant was good only for 3,000 or 4,000 acres, nnd confirmed it for that amount. This deci sion was received with great rejoicing by the miners. They built huge bonfires, banged away with anvils nnd listened to enthusiastic speeches. They entered in to a oomDaot to stand together and see that there ifl no claim-jumping when the boom sets in. From the land court there is the right of appeal to the United States supreme court. Notice of such appeal has been given, and until final set tlement is affected the camp will, prob ably, not demonstrate its full importance. There seems, however, to be no question about the existence of the ore in immense quantities, and of value to pay hand somely when near-by transportation and rednotion are provided. St. Louis and Santa Fe people are in the oompany which has been formed to supply these facilities and to make use of the While Rook canon water power. They have as surances of abundant capital to carry out their plans, and say that work would have begun before this time but for the question of the extent of the grant. Pure sugar home-made candies fresh every day at the L'Uipntian Novelty Ba zaar, Gaspar avenue. (Not open Sun days.) Over One Hundred Drowned. Genoa, Jnly 22. By a collision yester day, at the entrance of the Golf of Genoa, between the Italian steamers Ortegia and Maria, the latter was Bunk and 148 per sons were drowned. THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. Negotiations Respecting Kx-Consnl Waller, Imprisoned in France, In a Very Unsatisfactory Condition. Washington, July 22. The negotiations with the French government respecting the case of ex-United States ConBul Wal ler, now under confinement in a French jail at Marseilles, are in a most unsatis factory shape, iii spite ot the best efforts of the state department, exerted through Ambassador Ecstis, to secure justice for Waller. It is becoming evident that, if anything is to be accomplished, it will be only by the display of a much more de termined stand than has yet been taken. The French government has absolutely refused Ambassador Eustis the right to see Waller personally. Then it has failed eo far to supply the ambassador with the desired copy of the court martial record, iu order that our government might satisfy itself of the sufficiency of the evidence on which Waller was convicted. As to faul Bray, Waller's step-son, it is olear that he was deported from Madagascar and suffered hardship without the vestige of a trial or any legal proceedings, and, as he is an American citizen, this must form tne subject of a demand for redress. For Male. Must be sacrificed at once, two valuable mining claims at Ban rearo, sania re oounty, N. M., in the New Placers mining dietnot, near the Lucky and Big Copper mines. Sixty-five feet work done on one and fortv feet on the other. Both have good leads and assay well. Address D, this office. M0NSEIGNEUR SAT0LLI. The Distinguished I'npu! Delegate Will Visit Hniita Ke in Septem ber, If 1'ohhIMc. Denver, July 22. A speoial to the Times from Washington says: It is not yet definitely decided whether Mgr. Satolli. the pnpal delogate, will go to Santa Fe on the occaBion of the investi ture of Archbishop Chapelle with the pallium in September next, but the trip will be made if other engagements per mit.D Mgr. Sarolli has ex pressed himself as very anxious to go, not only because he would like to participate in the cere mony, but because he wants to see the Rocky mountain country ana wnniu line the opportunity the trip would afford him to study the condition of his church in thnt region. He, however, has engage menta for New York and St. Paul, which may interfere with the Santa Fe trip. The Plain Truth b good enough for Hood's Barsaparilla. Jnst what It dees ia sufficient to prove ita merit. Thelwlfe ot Kev.Chaa. Swithen bnk, Cosnmne, Cel., says : " In this ma larial country, we nave felt dull, tired, depondent, no appetite. Sine taking Hood'o Caroaparilla we have been restored te health. We rec ommend it heartily." Get HOOD'S. Hnnrl'a Dill- r tutalni, mild, effeo. 1 Ht. All 4nif silt. S3 JA fif J Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report ItoEdn NEW MEXICO NEWS. Ex-Sheriff Hnnt, of Albnqnerqne, is in Mexico. There are no vacant desirable houses in Lns Vegas. Tho saloons of Socorro were tightly closed on Inst Sunday. The Pecos river was higher Inst week than it has been for a year past, The city dads of Raton hove ordered a new ordinance repealing the Snnday law of that town. Joe de Oliveva, of Fort Sumner, marketed 50,000 pounds of wool in Las Vegas Inst week. The lawns around Deniing are looking more attractive this summer than ever and show careful attention on the part of property owners. New Mexico produces millions of pounds of wool nnnually. Why would not a woolen mill pay heref asks the Las Vegas Examiner. T. Romero fc Son, at Wagon Mound, lost a large reservoir by the heavy rains last week. The reservoir had been built at an exponse of $1,000. Socorro Chieftain: Tho continued heavy rains in the western part of Socorro county have made plenty of grass. The county is dark green and very beautiful. Cerrillos will no doubt boom for the next few months. With the new smelter to be erected, and the bnilding of the Denver & Rio Grande road to that point, business will hum. The peach crop on the Mimbres this year is unusually largo and fruit growers are receiving good returns from their snles, which are for the most part con fined to county towns. Las Vegas imports thousands of dol lars worth of poultry, eggs and butter, and good prices are paid for them. A hint for a good number out of employ ment. Lns Vegas Examiner. Tioswell Register: J. H. Hnmpton and Misses May and Willie Meeks returned from their mountain trip Sunday. They were caught by n few rain storms but on tho whole had an excellent time. The Santa Fe railway oompany is using the immense Blag pile at the Rio Grande smelter to rip-rap the road-bed in the bad places along the river between Socorro and Albuqnerque and San Marcial. E. C. Houghton, cattle inspector for southern New Mexico, has accepted a po sition with the Corralitns company at Corralitas, Mexico, to look after their immense cattle interests in the capacity of manager. His Inmily will continue to resido in Ueraing. About Springer this summer more snakes have been killed than in any previous year. A number of large rattlers huve been killed and every week some one meets large reptiles of different speoies. This is not a poor whisky joke, addfc the Springer Stockman. The Albuquerque Citizen announces thnt in n few days it will be in a position to let the public know what they may ex- peot regarding the Corbett-l itzsimmons mill. The Albuquerque gentleman, who meandered north to Denver on business in connection therewith, informs the sporting editor of that paper that he will not report aotioa until word is received from a certain well-known and influential Chicago gentleman, who is anxious to ' have the mill come off in or near that oity, but who has not, as yet, fixed np certain matters pertaining to the scheme. The Chisum ranch orchard is loaded dowu with npples this year. On one twig no thicker than a lend poncil we counted twenty-four big maiden blush apples yesterday nnd there were hundreds on the branches. Many of the trees will bear at Isast eight bushels each. It is only a question of how many can be lefF without breaking the trees down, for many of them must be stripped of half the green fruit to save the trees. Her man Weiser, tho orohardist, always takes pleasure in showing prospectors and per sons interested in fruit growing around the plaoe. Roswell Register. Jmo Needham C. Collier and family are home again to their host of friends, nil feeling better after adelightfnl so journ in the romantio spots of northern New York. On the shores of Lnke Cham- plain, ander tho shadow of Ticonderoga, the jndge blended southern blood with revolutionary patriotism. Although he has traveled extensively through the bnsy marts of the east, he returns to the bench an unconverted Demoorat with the excise law in one hand and the Wilson bill in the other to knock ont un believing Philistines. Judgo Collier will be occupied in chambers until the meet ing of the supreme oourt.'July 29. It is understood that the twenty or more cases appealed from his oleamng-up prooess will be bunched bo as to make his stay oft the bench as short as possible and all at one time. Aluuqnorque Citizen. THE PECOS? LM OTICE to tourists. In regard to transportation from Glorietn to the Upper Pecos River, address J.W.Harrison, Clorieta, N. M. John McCnllongh Uolorado saloon. Havana olgars at DAVID LOWITZKI, BEADqUABTEBS FOB FURNITURE, NEW AND SECOND HAND AT BED-ROCK PRICES The highest prioes paid for second hand goods. Yonr furniture will be taken, overhauled and repaired and sold on small commission. Give him a call before bnying new or auction ing off yonr old household goods.