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ANTA FE DAILY NEW MEXIC
VOL. 32. SANTA FE, N. M., WEDNESDAY. JULY 24 1895. NO 128 WAGNER &HAFFNER DIALXUB IN- MM k HAH mm 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. ; ' - ! i i 4 TELEPHONE 4 Come and See Us ! AT COR. BRIDGE & WATER STS. WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF GROCERIES, ZPRO'VISIOIsTS. - FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. Willi COSiFKCTIOSf AR1 ES AKK ALWAYS FKKMK. 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 BRAND CANNED GOODS. S. S. MULLER & -DEALERS IN- Stai i i Fin Groceries. -AMD PBOPBIITOBS 01 S-A.2nTT.A. FE VKKSH BREAD. HKIS AH CAKK8. 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 tree of charge. Call and - -examine our stock and gee our low prices. - S. WEDELES, waOUaALEDBAlUM Grants ml mm. Office and Warchousa Oanta Po, For hoisting stone and other material it is always desirable to have the best taokle obtainable. Aooidents are con stantly occurring through the use of de fective taokles. Our hoisting pnlicys are absolntely safe and reliable. There is no danger of any drop where hoisting taokle like oars is employed. It saves time as well as life and limb to have an Al hoisting apparatus. Builders and contractors will Bcore a point by calling on ns before making purchases. Don't fail to remem ber that we carry a full and complete line of first-class hardware of every de scription at the lowest prices in town. W. H. GOEBEL, Catron Block - Santa Fe. QUEENSWARE BEATY. WALKER. BAKERY. Phone 53 Lower 'Frisco St. new Mexico km STOVES BANNOCKS ON THE WAR PATH Trouble Between Indians and Settlers In Northwestern Wyoming Really Serious. Agent Teter Asks that United States Soldiers Be Ordered to the Scene Request Promptly Com plied with. Pooatello, Idaho, July 24. The Indian war has broken oat in earnest. A Union Pacific , engineer, named Hobt. Fitz patriok, confirmee the report that the Banoook Indians killed a settler, his wife, and ohild in Salt River valley, and that the white men killed six Indians before the band escaped to the mountains. The settlers are leaving their ranches and gathering at favored points for mutnal protection, in oase the Indians return to seek vengeance. If the settlers are not soon protected by government troops, they will take the field in protection of their lives and property. Foraging Ban' nn"9 are seeking snpplies of govern' mJa.. fk..U')'om the reservation, and 700 Shoshone books, from the Wind River reservation, have started to aid the Ban nocks. UNITED STATES TBOOPS REQUESTED. Washington. The secretary of the in terior has requested the secretary of war to send troops to the scene of the Indian disturbance in Wyoming. It is understood that the request will be granted as soon as the ofBoial papers are received by the seoretary of war and that troops will be ordered instantly to the vicinity of the tronble. The action of the interior de' partment was taken upon the reoeipt of the following dispatob, this morning, from Agent Teter, who was ordered to go from the Fort Hall reservation, in Idaho, and investigate the tronble between the whites and Indians in Wyoming and in duce the Indians to return to their reser vation: "Fort Hall, Idaho, July 24. To Brown ing, commissioner of Indian affairs, Washington: I have investigated the tronble between the Indians and settlers in Wyoming, and advise that troops be sent here immediately to proteot law abiding settlers. The lawless element among the settlrrs seem determined to cause a conflict there with Indians. "The settlers have killed from four to seven Indians, which has incensed the In dians, who have gathered to the number of 200 to 300, freer Wind river, Uintah oonnty, and refuse to return to the re servation. I find that the Indians have killed game unlawfully according to the laws of Wyoming, thongh not unlawfully aooording to the treaty of tho Indians with the United States, thus nsnrping prerogatives of settlers, which oansed the tronble. Nothing but the interven tion of soldiers will settle the difficulty and save the lives of innocent persons j and the destruction of property." OEN. OOPPINOKB OBDEBED TO THE FBOMT. Seoretary Lamont has ordered Gen. Goppinger to proceed to the scene of the disturbances and make snoh disposition of the forces under his oommand as he deems neoessary to proteot 'settlers and secure the return of the Indians to the reservation. INDIANS DETIBHINED TO VIOHT. Denver. A special to the Times frota Cheyenne, Wyo., says: Early this morn ing Qov. Riohards sent the following message to the seoretary of the interior "Will the federal government take the matter in hand of returning the Bannocks to their reservation, or will Wyoming be expeoted to do so? Please wire." An answer was reoeived at noon to-day as follows: to uov. Kichards: tour tele gram and one from Agent Teter has been transmitted to the war department with the request that U. 8. troops be sent to proteot settlers, and return the Indians to the reservation. Jno. A. Reynolds, act ing seoreiry. Qov. Riohards reoeived the following message from Adjutant General Stitzer: "Market Lake, Idaho. To Gov. W. A. Richards: I met the Indian oaptain of police in Teton Basin yesterday, with thirty-five horses, harrying ont with all possible speed. I saw him again at 11 o'clock last night. He says be can not control the Indians, who will fight the settlers at noon to-day. Stitzer." State troops will not be oalled on. INDIAN EDUCATION. Uood Attendance at the Hammer Mrhool far Teachers. Taooma, Wash., July 24. Over 100 superintendents, agents and teachers from Indian agenoies west of the Mis sissippi river are present at the session of the big Indian Institute. The most prominent attendants are Professor W. N. Hailmaii, superintendent of Indian schools, O. D. Rakestraw, and William M. Moss, supervisors of Indian schools, both of Washington D. O., and Professor Bakeless, of the Carlisle, Pa., school. Imperial Amaesty Decree. " Constantinople, July 94. An im perial deoree has been issued granting amnesty to all Armenian political pris oners. Many of the latter have already been released. Hiss Whitney Fnfirre!, New York, July 24. A dispatch from Newport, R. I., to the Evening World re ports the engagement of Miss Pauline Whitney, daughter of ex-Secretary Whit ney, to Mr. Almerao Paget, of St. Paul, Minn., member of an English family and brother of Co!. Arthur Paget. A DISASTROUS DECISION. Irrigation Bands ta an Immense Value in California Are Invalidated. Los Angeles, Cel., ' July 24. Judge Ross, in the United States oouri, has de clared the Wright irrigation taw unconsti tutional. Judge Ross stated that under the Wright law land is taken from private owners without due prooess of law and not for a publio purpose. He said (t was not like the taking of property for a highway. Under the Wright aot bonds have been issued to the extent of $80,000,000 and are held all over the United States and Europe. The decision invalidates $60,000,000 of bond of irrigation districts in whlor. condemnation proceedings have not bean taken. The Southwest All Might. New York, July 24. J. Sterling Mor ton, seoretary of agriculture, is at the Imperial hotel. Mr. Morton, in reply to a question as to the outlook for oroDs this year, said that from reports he had received he believed they would be un usually heavy. He said that from the sonth and west the most favorable re ports were coming in, and that he did not expect there would be many districts where prosperity and plenty won! d not reign. HOLD-UPS AT BATON. TheMtarkvllle murderers tio through Houts' Uambllug- House-Twelve Men at May. Special to the New Mexican. Raton, July 24. Leandro Martinez and Pedro Baoa, the men charged with murdering Ohas. Allen, at Stark ville, Colo., recently, and who have for some weeks been committing depredations in Colfax county, added another to their list of brazen orimes yesterday. Between midnight and 1 o'clock yes terday morning theBe men and a com panion rode np to B. H, Hoots' saloon and gambling rooms. . All dismounted. Martinez and Baoa entered, leaving their oompanion to hold the horses.' About the roulette tables were a dozen men. Martinez, drawing his six-shooter, com manded them to fall baok and stand in line, threatening to shoot the first man that made a suspicious move. The twelve men did as Martinez direoted, and Mar tinez held them there while Baoa went through the money drawers. They se cured between $500 and $600 in cash, backed ont of the door, mounted their horses and disappeared. Corbett-VitKMiinmoiis. Galveston, Texas, July 24. Fitzsim mons and his trainer will probably ar rive at Galveston, on October 1, or not later than the 15th. Both he and Corbett will train in this city. JEFFREY'S RETURN. He Talks or Bimetallism Abroad and atteneral ltevlval of Trade and Commerce. Denver, Jnly 24. After a somewhat short, bat very busy, stay in England and on the continent of Europe, Presi dent E. T. Jeffrey, of the Denver & Rio (irande railroad, has returned. Mr. Jeff' rey went to England to attend the inter national congress of railway officials, re garded as the most important of all such meetings by reason of the papers read be' fore the congress', and he was much pleased with the results of. the railway congress, and took muoh satisfaction in the fact that of all the papers read be' fore that body, none commanded anything like the real importance ol that of l. M Touoey, general manager of the New York Central railway. Mr. Touoey s pa per contained speed records of the famous Empire state express, whioh showed the positively alarming rate of 102 and 105 miles per hour. These state' ments, Mr. Jeffrey said, created positive oonsternation among European delegates, INTEBEBT Or BIMETALLISM, ; He said: "I met a number of gentle men in London who are bimetallists, and very strong ones. The general thought expressed by these gentlemen is that the largely inoreased ontpnt of gold in sonth Africa, and the largely inoreased output of the same metnl in Colorado and other parts of the United States, together with the indications of a returning prosperity in Great Britain as well as the United States, will retard the advance of bimetal lism. The belief abroad is that Lord Salisbury's government will not at all be disposed to take the initiative in regard to bimetallism, even though some mem bers of the cabinet are outspoken friends of the cause. I made some inquiries as to the probable effect in Germany, that is, regarding the inoreased output of the gold fields and the apparent return of prosperity, endeavoring to ascertain the possible action of the Uerman govern ment. It was quite the same there. Ger man bimetallists thought that the two conditions mentioned wonld go far toward retarding early aotion npon the part of that government in favor of bimetallism. The gentlemen who expressed these views unhesitatingly stated they were wedded to the opinion that the world at large would be the better for bimetallism, and that it will oome sooner or later; but the early advent of it, whioh they Were expect ing, is, in their opinion, hardly to be ex pected now." IN THE OOMMEBOIAL WOBLD. Regarding the condition of the com mercial world, Mr. Jeffrey continued: "From what I oonld learn in England, it is conceded there that then is a return of prosperity in the United States. This is the opinion entertained by financiers and business men there. - So real is this opinion that they all told me there would be much less reluctanoe in making invest ments in our oonntry than during the past two or three years. English capital must seek investment outside of Great Britain, and the field for it is not very extensive beyond our own country and South Afrioa, whioh absorbs a great deal of English money." - PUT UP THE DIAMONDS. Hissing-Manager smith, of a Denver Jewelry House, Maid to Have Wone to Japan. Denver, July 24. It is believed that Frederick L. Smith, the missing manager of the John W. Knox Jewelry oompany, and son-in-law of Mr. Knox, has gone to Japan. Benedict and Phelps, attorneys for Knox, sav that Smith ran the oom pany into debt about $40,000, but Just how does not appear. They also say that he raised $25,000 before his depart ure, patting up the company's diamonds as collateral. Keturns to Face the Music. Topeka, Kas., July 24. Wesley Davis, the grain speculator, Who disappeared from Rossville several weeks ago, leaving oreditors to the amount of over $40,000, has returned to face the music He wiV not say where he has been, but intimates that he was not far away. Appointed W arden. Washington, Jnly 24 --Attorney Gen eral Harmon has deoided to appoint at warden of the I). S. penitentiary at Fort Leavenworth, Kas., Jas. W. French, of Indiana. French was for five years warden of the Michigan City, Ind., peni tentiary. -. ' DYNAMITE PROOF SAFES. Train Robbers Frustrated in Ohio by Excellence of tlio Through Safe. Jumped from the Train with Very Lit tle Booty and Disappeared in the Darkness. Toledo, Ohio, July . 24. Shortly after midnight train No. 37, on the Lake Shore road, to which was attached an express oar whioh rnns between Buffalo and Chi cago, was stopped at Reese's switch to day, between Arohbold and tttrioer, forty four miles west of this oity. The en gineer saw the switch turned, displaying a red light, and, as he turned on the air brakes, several shots were fired nt the cab. One shot pat out the headlight. When the train stopped, four robbers went to the express car in oharge of Messenger C. B. Nettleman, of Buffalo, and ordered him to open the door. Nettleman re fused. The robbers threatened to blow np the oar. Nettleman then came out and the four men entered. They secured the oontents of the local safe amounting to about $150. Then they went tit the big safe, whioh contained considerable money. Since the Kendallville robbery the express oompany has supplied its oars with dynamite proof safes, and this safe stood the test of four dynamite cartridges fired by the robbers. Dis couraged they jumped from the train and disappeared. FIVE SUSPECTS 1BBEBTED. Wanseou, Pa. Five men are nnder ar rest here on suspicion of being oonnected with the hold up on the Lake Shore road at Reese Btation last night. Hilled His Wife. St. Lonis July 24. Geo. Reed, a painter 3G years of age, shot and killed his wife to-day, as the result of jealons rage. The murder sr was arrested. He says that his wif , who seemed to prefer the society of o .her men to his, stayed out ell night. CHIC A. 30 ENTERPRISE. The C. & IV. P. Hall road Enters I non a Novel Undertaking To I'se F.lertrirlty. Chicago, July 24. The Chicago and Northern Paoifio will, within a few days, bbgin the work of erecting poles and stringing wires preparatory to operating its line by eleotrioity. It is expeoted that inside of three months the entire line will be equipped and trains will be running by electricity. A Critical Situation. Colon, July 24. The strike of wharf and ship laborers hero is extending to the colored mechanics and to the laborers at Panama. Considerable anxiety prevails here, as the situation is critioal. MURDERER SENTENCED. Th niw .Irrsrv Colored Man, Who Killed a Princeton Student. Sent to Pen. for Twenty Tears. Trenton, N. J., July 24 John S. Col lins, the negro who shot and killed the student, Fred Ohl, at Prinoton last June, and was a few days ago convicted of murder in the second degree, to-day re ceived a sentence of twenty years at hard labor in the state prison. He was also required to plead to an indiotment for an atrocious assault upon Garrett Coohran, another student, whom he shot at the same time, and his counsel entered a plea of non vnlt oontendre. Upon this plea Collins was sentenced to ten years more, bnt the oonrt allowed the sentenoes to run concurrently. Mearehlng for Clues. Chioago, July 24. The police and as sistants, at work in the basement of the Holmes building, nnder the drug store, to-day discovered what they think are parts of a human skeleton. One piece, they say, held two teeth. They think they have parts of a number of ribs. Later. Chief Badenooh this afternoon pronounced the bones found in the Holmes' basement to be those of a ohild from 6 to 10 years. The surmise is that the skeleton is that of little Howard Peitsel or Mrs. Connor's little daughter, Gertrude. THE HAKKKT8. New fork, Jnly 24. Money on call nominally easy at 1 per cent; prime mercantile paper, 3 4. Silver, 66; lead, $3.20. Chicago. Cattle, market lOo lower: Texas steers, $2.75 $4 40. Sheep, dull. Kansas City. Cattle, Bteady for best, others, weak; Texas steers, $2.75 $4.15; Texas cows, $1.!)0 $2.00; beef steers, $3.00 $5.60; native cows, $1.50 $4.00; stookers and feeders, $2.25 $4.35; bulls, $1.80 $2.75. Sheep, steady to 10c lower. Chicago. Wheat, July, 7lW; Aug . 71 W. Corn, July, 44 ; Sept., 44. Oats, July, 24; Sept., 23. Wheat went up with a wild rush to-day, closing almost 6o higher than yesterday, at 72). Principal cause for advance was that slight movements in wheat with higher foreign markets soared shorts into wild scramble f sr cover. ENGLISH ELECTIONS. Miss Wlllard Telegraphs the Triumph of a Temperance Advocate Many Persons Hart In a Blot. London, July 24. Miss Francis H. Wil ard, president of the World's W. C. T. U., telegraphs to the Associated Press: "Tell America that Lawson, the temper ance leader, wins." Shortly before the close of the poll nt Kilrush, ooMty Claire, Ireland, J. F. Ergan, the dynamiter recently released from orison, drove into ttiah street. where he was met with hostile cries of "Down with Ergan, the traitor." Kr jan nourished a stiok threateningly. Event ually the disturbance beer no so serious that the poliee charged ths crowd, who retaliated with sticks sud stones. Many persons were injured in the fray. Admlta His Unlit. Santa Cms, Cal., July 24. W. F.Bar rett surrendered himself to the sheriff to day as the murderer of Blanche Lamont and Minnie Williams in the ohnrch at San Franoisoc He tells a straight story. Highest of all in Leavening MM Absolutely pure NEW MEXICO NEWS. Col. Newton, inspector of U. S. land offices, is at Roswell. A new school house will soon be put up at the Mescalero Indian agency. Remarks the Black Range: When it does rain in New Mexico it makes a big job of it. The rains which have fallen almost daily arc making the grass grow so that fat cattle will be easily fonnd this fall. Black Range. Late reports from Montioello say that the late flood ruined the grape, corn, wheat and alfalfa crops. The grist inill was also badly damaged. About twenty persons have left Raton since the Santa Fe pay;, cheeks arrived, forgetting to settle numerous little bills with boarding house keepers and mer chants. The very faot that Mr. Schlnttler left Denver to begin operrtions ns Jesus Christ in New Mexico tends to discredit the sincerity of his professions. Denver Times. The question, "Resolved that bloomers are the more appropriate street dress for ladies," was debated in a Raton literary sooiety. The judges decided in the affirmative. Rio Arriba note: R. L. Splain this week sold 200 Apache baskets to Pat Hurst. Mr. Splain has also sold a large number this summer to a Colorado Springs firm. San Juan county has as many induce ments to offer homeeeekers as any por tion of the territory. Large rivers, as suring plenty of water for irrigating pur poses, and rich, productive land. The first peaches to reach tho Denver market this season came from Lns Cru oes, N. M and sold at 10 oents a pound, 40 cents a basket of $1.25 a crate. They were grown on the Woodland fruit farm. W. W. Towner, who recently arrived in Springer from Chicago, has certninly a snap in the way of a tobacco cure. He has the exclusive agency for New Mexico and Colorado, and guarantees a cure or no pay. Pat Higgini, of the Frisco, haR his mill ready for work. He will grind all the wheat in western Sooorro oounty, this fall, and there will be enough to bread the oonntry and thus cut off an expenso from the east. San Juan Echo: E. W.Iliff has resigned as editor and manager of the La Belle Cresset. Holt has quit the Times and en tered into partnership with Chas. Day, of the Cortez Journal. V. R. N. Greaves is now in control of the Times. La Plata comes to the front with the largest yield of alfalfa thus far reported this year. From twenty acres John Mo- Dermott has put up seventy tons, first cutting, and this excellent yield was pro duced without surface irrigation. Send in your report. Index. At 225 feet, Day & Carper have struck the finest flow of artesian water yet fonnd in or around Roswell in the well for E. A. Cahoon, just west of the public school square. Actual measurement places the flow at fifty-two gallons per minute. Roswell Record: A pleasant fishing party, consisting of Chief Justice B. D. Tarleton, of the 2d appellate district of Texas, G. W. Armstrong, county jadge of Tarrant county, Samuel Butler, deputy oounty clerk, and Win. Hanger, of Fort Worth, and Mr. McCannon, of Corsicana, oame in yesterday and have gone to the lakes for a ten days' fish. News from Fort Worth, in the Gazette, states that a party of Texans had just re turned from the east, where they had been to consult capitalists in regard to the construction of the Fort Worth and Albu querque road. It is stated that there is a good prospeot for the road going through, and if it does we want it to go through Roswell. Roswell Record. Col. J. L. Morris, of Wallace, is the re cipient of a government medal for dis tinguished services in the Ap.iche war, twenty years ago, when the blood-thirsty Winneka fell a victim to his unerring Him. He is also to receive a pension. The friends of Col. Jim congratulate nim up on this tardy recognition of his gallant servioes.CerrilloB Rustler. Gov. Hughes has appointed eight com missioners from Arizona to the National irrigatioa congress at Albuquerque in September. They are Jnmes A. Fleming, of Phoenix; Dr. D. J. Brannen, of Flag staff; Col. Win. Herring, of Tombstone; James H. MoClintock, of Phoenix; J. L. Fisher, of Prescofct; A. J. Doran, of Flor ence; Jesse M. Smith, of Apache county, and Christopher Layton, of Graham. The Atlanta Exhibition. New York, July 24. The New York state commissioners to the International exposition at Atlanta, which will be opened September 18, have established headquarters at the Gilsey house. The commissioners have just returned from Atlanta. The intended exposition, they say, will undoubtedly rank next to the World's fair in Chicago in importance, size and attendance. The indications are that it will exoeed the Centennial ex position. NeBrly every other state has takeu more space than New York Btate. The commissioners are satisfied that no suoh opportunity Iras ever been pre sented to the northern people to reach a class of southern trade and to establish commercial and sooial relations with the south. WORK OP THE FLAMES. , ill. A. Holldlna; unit Several Itunl nm Houses Destroyed by Fire In Washington. Washi ngton, July 24. The Y. M. O. A. b lilding, on New York avenue, near the treasury building, burned early this morn ing. C. C. Bryan's grocery store, adjoin ing the Y. M. O. A. building, was badly burned and tho hardware store of Jas. B. Lamie was also damaged. The Y. M. C. A. building was valued at $35,000; fully insured. Bryan's loss may reach $20,-000. Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report nam. aa v PICK, SHOVEL AND DRILL What the Hardy Miners of Sonfli west ern New Mexico Are Doingr. The Wagner mill at Pinos Altos is run ning on Langston ore, of which there is a considerable quantity out. There is some talk of moving the mill to the mine, as water is said to be plentiful there. The Bell & Stevens properties in the Pinos Altos district are closed down, and it is reported that the sale which has been pending for some time, is now an assured fact. An extension has been granted un til the 25th inst., when it is confidently asserted the transfer will take p'.ce. The Doming Headligu. t ts that, during the floods Inst week, n twenty--three ponad nugget "of silver, said to be fully io per cent, was wnshed down from the Diinmook Bros.' Silver Cell mine at Pinos Altos. When found it was in a small arroyo, partly imbedded in sand and earth. It was taken to Silver City, and it has been on exhibition at the Silver City National bank for the past week. The Crawford mill on the Las Animas has been given a thorongh trial by Preis ser &, Doughty. Tho result is most satis factory and the mill will now be worked to its full capacity on the ore of the Frei burg mine. HillBboro Advocate: The contractors driving the tunnel at the Caledonia mine are following up a 20-inch vein of $U5 ore, that will surely bring the property to the front as one of our prinoipal pro ducers and eventually make very wealthy men of Hon. W. S. Hopewell and his as sociates. The Wicks mine is shipping about four cnrloadB of ore a week from Socorro to El Paso. The ore runs about $100 to the ton, without, sorting. Hon. W. S. Hopewell has the machinery purchased and on the way here for a 10- stamp mill, with all the modern improve ments, for the treatment of the ores of his mines and also custom ores. A sampling works will bo run in connection. Ihe gentleman refuses nt present to divulge its prospective location. Hills boro Advocate. The engineers who were reoently at Hillsboro looking over the placers for Dr. Proctor's California capitalists, place the cost of the dam on the Animas, the construction of the hydraulic works, the pipe lino, freights, water rights, etc., at $000,000. Major Llewellyn's and Prof. Cnrrera's estimate was $100,000. While in Silver City recently W. T. Clime hired forty Mexicans to go to work in the Carlisle mines. Col. Robert MilUkin expects soon to commence shipping ore from the old American mine at Hachita. The Lordsburg Liberal: There has been more trouble nt Pyramid. Satur day, N. Stuppe, the capitalistic member of the firm of Pilz its Stuppe, who have the lease on the Pyramid mine and mill, received the money to pay off the em ployes and exhibited the roll of bills freely. Sunday he got a cranky notion into his head and concluded to throw up the lease. He told the men that he had nothing more to do with the lease, that he would pay nothing and that he was going to El Paso. The men thought differently and he was stopped by the strong hand of the law as an absconding debtor. He immediately proceeded to bowl up and since then has been enjoy ing a drunk of magnificent proportions. There is said to be enough ore ready to mill to pay off all hands, and the lease is a profitable one. McDermott's Laura' mine at Carlisle, recently sold to a French company, is looming up as one o the bonanzas of the southwest. The mine is opened up In first class shape and large quantities of ore are in sight ready for milling. The Davenports are kept busy extract ing phenomenally rich ore which is bo ing sacked for shipment from Carlisle. Second class ore in quantity is being piled up and will be disposed of later on. The richest of tho ore, besides carrying gold in quantity, runs way up in silver. With the advent of tho rainy season the canons and gulches in the vicinity of Pinos Altos are being thoroughly pros pected by Mexicans, who are eminently successful in this line. Their earnings are never definitely known, as by silence on the matter they have managed to keep the field entirely to themselves. It is known, however, that in some instances their labors have been abundantly crowned with success. The largest nugget fonnd in receut years was washed out in 8an Domingo gulch three years ago, and it weighed sixty-eight pounds. Deming Headlight. Parties from Central are out on the Black Range trying to discover the lodge from whioh the rioh gold specimens were brought in two weeks ago. The locality is said to be Bomewhere near the head of the Mimbres river, or on the divide be tween the Mimbres and Palomas oreek. That Tired Feeling And ether troubles pains about my heart, indigestion, liver complaint, dizzy spells and headaches made me a great Bufferer. After other medicines failed Hood's Sarsaparilla Gave me wonderful relief.' I always take it now when I have any bad feelings. I am also very much pleased with Hood's Pills." Mas. E. B. Crouch, Lebanon, Ore. HrmH'a Plllo. n tuteleu, mlla, iiuuus r-iiia tlTfc auo,,,,,,. .... SJ-..