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A FE DAILY NEW MEX
VOL. 32. SANTA FE, N. M., WEDNESDAY. JULY 31 1895. NO 134 SAT -1 WAGNER &HAFFNER DIALF.E8 IN- IIB11E k HARDWARE 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. 4 TELEPHONE Come and See Us! AT COR. BRIDGE & WATER STS. WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF . G-ROCBRIES, FRO"VISI03sTS. FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. OUR CONFECTIOaiARIKM ARK ALWAYS FKKNK. m Our special aim is to please everyone with reasonable prices . and as good an article as the market affords. There is nothing better than-r- BADEN'S BEST FLOUR. ELGIN CREAMERY BUTTER. MONARCH BRAND CANNED GOODS. S. S. MULLER & -DEALERS IN- i it Fancy u-.kc.ibs. -AND PBOFBIETOIIS 01- S-ISTT-A. IF ID FitKll B KB A It, PIGS AH CAKGi. 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. WHOLUUIDEAUB1M Grata iiTraiis. Office and Warehouse Lower 'Frisco St. Oanta Po. - " New Mexico. This hot weather ioe cream is a neces' Bity, a delight and a luxury. There is only one praotical way of having ice cream whenever you want it and in any quantity yon may desire, at a moderate ooBt. That is to nave one ot oar nn equalled ioe cream freezers. Once pro vided with this indispensable summer requisite, having ice cream at all times becomes as simple and easy as having pie or cake. Dream isn't coBtiy. Neither are freezers, as we sell them from $2.25 to $3.50 according to size. Freeze your cream and you have your desert without the tronble of baking pastry. W. H. GOEE3EL, Catron Block Santa Fe. DDEENSWAR ITI H LJJ BEATY. WALKER. BAKB'fiY. Phone 53 11 STOVES SOCORRO SUFFERS. A Cloud-Burst Sweeps Down Masfda lena Canon Bringing' Death and Disaster. Six Lives Lost and Many Persons Miss ing Heroic Work of Rescuers .A Sad Day for the Gem City. Special to the New Mexican. Sooorro, N. M., July 31. A olond-burst yesterday afternoon reBnlted in grent damage to Sooorro and vicinity. Six dead bodies have thns far been recovered. It is feared that many more are dead. The destruction in the farming district in the valley below town is great, and it will be a miracle if other bodies are not fonnd when the flood subsides. Many are missing and oan no) be accounted for. . THE DEAD. The names of those drowned and whose bodies have been reoovered are as fol lows, all members of one family: LEANDRO DURAN, ROSA DURAN, CECELIA DURAN, GUADALUPE DURAN, TOMAS DURAN and J. B. DURAN. At noon to-day water is still running deep in the lower part of town. The many persons missing may have been swept down to the river in the flood or their bodies may be lodged against the debris or buried in the sand under the many wreoks of houses to be seen half projecting from the muddy water surg ing through the suburbs. BK80DINO PABTIES were ont and at work in the bottom lands all night. Citizens are acting nobly in looking after the wants of the destitute anil needy. Several women and children had narrow escapes from death by drown ing and owe their lives to the bravery of Sooorro men. Several persons were prac tically dead when rescued, but by great effort they have been restored to life and may recover. The citizens have held a mass meeting and appointed committees to look after the relief of the surviving victims and to searcW for those supposed to have been drowned. WHENCE IT CAME. '" , The storm broke at the south end of Sooorro mountain, and between that and the Magdalena range. A vast watershed here is drained by a wide arroyo that en ters the Rio Grande valley near the southern limits of Socorro, crosses under the Magdalen branch of the A., T. & S. F. road, and curves northeast, passing be tween the town and the base of. Sooorro mountain. Near the southern edge of the residenoe portion of the older part of the town the arroyo splits, one branch leading down Spring street to the south ern part of town and the other oiroling northeast to the low lands near the main liue of the A., T. fc S. F. The cloud-burst sent a demon like torrent down both of these branches for three hours and flooded many houses in the residenoe part of town, tore out several thousand feet of the Magdalena branch road and swept acrossthe main line of the Santa Fe car rying ont nearly 1,000 feet of traob. The business part of the town prop er was not damaged. There is so much oon fusion and exoitment and the water is yet so high in the lower lands that it is impossible to make an estimate as to the total value of property destroyed. THE NEWS AT SANTA . The first information of Socorro's mis fortune was received by Gov. Thornton and came by wire from District Clerk Geo. Curry. It announced the cloud-burst, said six dead bodies had been found and that many more were missing. Heroic work was done by the citizens among those imperiled and in earing for the destitute. The telegram said that if the damage was as great among the farmers below town as surmised it might be neoessary to ask for outside aid. The dispatch also stated that the business part of Socorro was not damaged, which latter informa tion gave great relief to many citizens here interested in business property there. As soon as the report of the disaster spread everybody was eager for informa tion and on every hand sympathy was expressed for the sufferers. Private telegrams were reoeived during the forenoon by Judge Hamilton and Mr. Ollie Williams, stating that their relatives and homes were safe. Judge Freeman, Distriot Attorney Dougherty and other residents of Sooorro and the Rio Grande valley were much distressed upon hear ing the news. At first great fears were expressed lest the flood had come down the box oanon, which opens from the mountains on the west directly upon the main business part of the town, and those specially in terested felt much relieved when it was learned later that the water flow was con fined ohiefly to the Magdalena oanou. Up to the time of reoeivlng the Mew Mexican's special dispatoh above printed none of the citizens of Sooorro now in Santa Fe would undertake, in the light of the meager information then at hand, to make an estimate of the probable money damage resulting from this cloud-burst. Deadly Cloartbanit la Wyoming. Casper, Wyo.,July 81. During a cloud burst at the head of Garden Creek, last night, four persons were drowned, two children, belonging to a family named tTirrin. and Mrs. Newby and daughter. lately from Nebraska. To the North Pole. London, July 81. M. Andre has re ceived the sanction of the Swedish Soientiflo sooiety to his bnloon project in senroh of the North pole, and has re ceived a liberal donntiou to help defray expenses from King Oscar, of Sweden. Sufficient funds have in fnct been ob tained, and the attempt is assured. RACE RIOT IN ALABAMA, 1 Two Deputies - and Four Negroes Shot Dead in a Pitched Battle. Prompt Action of a Determined Sheriff Prevents the Lynching of Colored Captives Rope Dangling from a Tree. Birmingham, Ala., July iil. Jn a raoe riot at Brookside, last night, four negroes and two deputies were killed. The battle .waited fiercely for nenrly two hours. Several whites were wounded. While the white miners were caring for the injured, the negroes struck out for the deeper woods. Over a dozen men received wonnds during the battle and were brought to camp for surgical treatment. A warrant hBd been issued for Bikers' arrest for trespass on the mining com pany's property after being discharged. He and his -friends killed two deputies. This started the conflict. A 00UBAQEOUS AMD BSSOLUTE SBKItlJF. At midnight Sheriff Morrow and party came up to the rioters. The whites had captured several negroes, but Joe Diggers not among them. The captured negroes were bound hand and foot and a dnngling noose from the limb of a tree told of their impending fate. Sheriff Morrow demanded the surrender of the prisoners. The demand was met with a flat refusal. Morrow threatened to open fire on both parties unless the prisoners were given up. Not until his men presented arms did the white miners deliver up their cap tives. They were brought 6nok to oamp, where the miners made a desperate at tempt to take the prisoners from Sheriff Morrow, but the determined stand of himself ai.d men deterred them. AI;L QUIET AT BROOKSIDE. All is quiet at Brookside this morning. Nine negroes are in jail. situation still danqebous. Joe Biggers, one of the alleged leaders of the negroes in the Brookside riot, was captured to-day in the woods near Brook side. Lynohing was talked of, but was not attempted. To-day hnndrods of whites and blacks t:e discussing last night's affray. A single pistol shot would preoipitate more serious trouble. Walsenburff llranch of t.nlf Itonrt. Denver, July 81. The Gulf road began operating its new branch to Walsenburg to-day. This leaves about sixty miles of the Rio Grande over whioh the Gulf will continue to operate. The new station, near Walsenbnrg, is named Winohell in honor of the general passenger agent. lusnrgent t hief Hilled. Havana, July 81. The insurgent chief, Rodrigues, was to-day killed in an en gagement with the civil guards. THE NATIONAL CAPITA L. A NerloiiM Accident Befalls Senator Stewart Htepa Taken to Itelleve Colored Colonists lu Mexico. Washington, July 81. As Senator Stewart, of Nevada, was alighting frem a oar to-day his knee oaught in the handle rail and dislocated his knee cap. ' ' BELIEF OF THE NEEDY. President Cleveland has taken steps to relieve the distress of the negro colonists in Mexico. Regarding the case as one of great emergency involving the lives of American citizens, be has directed that the war department issue rations to them, and instructions were telegraphed the military headquarters at San Antonio, Texas, to forward immediately 1,500 ra tions to United States Consul Sparks at Piedras Negras. It is believed they have already readied him and nre being dis tributed. Taylor Murder Trial. Carrollton, Mo., July 81. In the Taylor murder trial to-dny the state suooqbded in breaking down the testimony of sev eral witnesses who testified to alibis for the Taylors. Wyeant tilves n New Hond. Denver, July 81. The county commis sioners to-dny accepted the new bond in the sum of $500,000, provided by County Treasurer T. H. Wvgant, and he retains the offloe. Mqnlre Favors Dan Francisco. New York, July 81. Senator Squire, of Washington, in an interview to-day de clared himself heartily in favor of holding the national Republican convention at San Franoisco. MARYLAND DEMOCRATS. llurst.a Baltimore Millionaire, Nomi nated for Governor fciorntan Holds the Fort. Baltimore, July 31. Long before the opening of the Demooratio state conven tion the hall was crowded. Judge Fisher, the choice of the Iiulepedents for govern or, Beems to be gaining strength and may be the compromise candidate. The platform will declare for gold. oobman'b man wins. John E. Hurst was nominated for gov ernor on the first ballot. Hurst is a Bal timore millionaire. TIIK MAKKKIM. New York, July 81, Money on call nominally easy at 1 per cent; prime mercantile paper, 3 4. Silver, Wi ; lead, ', Chioago. Cattle, steady; Texas steers, (2.76 $4 40. Sheep, strong. Kansas City. Cattle, steady to strong; Texas steers, $2.50 $5.80; Texns cows, $1.80 $2.75; beef steers, $8.55 $4.60; native eows, $1.50 $8.40; stookers and feeders, $2.75 $4.75; bulls, $1.90 $2.75. Sheep, steady. Chioago. Wheat, July, 666 ; Aug., e ; Corn, July, 42; Aug., 42. Oats, July. 22&; Aug., 2U. SHOCKING DISCLOSURES. How Holmes Profited by Reducing Crime in Chicago to a Fine Art. Appalling List of the Fiend's Numer ous Victims Belief that Quinlan Has Made Important Revelations. Chicago, July 31. The Holmes case has developed into the moat remarkable criminal case in the history of the coun try, compared with which the Durand case in San Francisoo and the crimes of the Bender family in Kansas fade into nothing. A scientific bbute. Holmes brought his victims to him by artful business methods from far away points; he summoned one man by a tele gram from Arkansas; he enticed two women from Fort Worth; he operated at Leadville, Colo., in Canada, and in Europe. He obtained not merely the personal effects of his victims but their real estate; he arranged insurance on their lives and then obtained that; and finally, after their painless and bloodless death by the use of gas, he had their skeletons mounted for sale to medionl students. HOLMES' V10TIMB. The list of Holmes' possible or prob able victims is now as follows: Julia L. Conner, who lived with Holmes as his wife. Supposed remains fonnd in basement of the Holmes building, 701 Sixty-third street, Chioago. Gertrude Connor, dnughter of above. Supposed remains found in basement of Holmes' building. Amelia Cigraude, Holmes' secretary; disappeared. Benjamin F. Pitzel. Dead body found at 1310 Callowhill street, Philadelphia. Howard Pitzel, 11-vear old son of Ben jamin F. Pitzel disappeared. Supposed to have been murdered in Indianapolis. Alice Pitzel, daughter of Benjamin F. Pitzel, dead body found in the cellar of St. Vincent street honse, Toronto. Nellie Pitzel, daughter of Benjamin F. Pitzel, dead body found in the cellar of St. Vincent street house, Toronto. Minnie Williams, disappeared from 701 Sixty-third street, Chicago, where she lived with Holmes. Supposed to have been murdered and cremated. Annie Williams, youngersister of above, disappeared as did her sister. Miss Wild, formerly a clerk in Holmes' employ at the "castle." She disappeared two years ago and has not been heard from. In addition to this, Holmes is believed to have been concerned in the murder of Mrs. Cron, the old woman, who was so ruthlessly killed at Wilmette two years ago. Other persons known to have been identified with Holmes at Englewood and other places have disappeared, but as yet little evidence has beeu found to show that Holmes had a hand in their retire ment from their usual scenes, MOBE ABBESTS. The police have arrested H. 8. Mack, who worked for Holmes during the last six months of his stay in the "castle." He is supposed to know ail about Pat Quin lan and his wife. They think he is a most important witness. They also have in formation that Mrs. Julia Conner disap peared on Christmas day, 18S11. Charles M. Chappell, who articulated skeletons for Holmes, has given the police much information about the removing of bodies from the "castle." The search of the Holmes building was prosecuted on the information given to the police by Chappell. Chappell told the police that Holmes had two vats in the cellar. Ono, he said, was in the southeast corner and the other in the southwestern corner of the rear cellar. They had been since walled up, he said. One of the vats, according to Chappell's statements, was nsed as a vessel in which the flesh was eaten from the bones by the nse of acids. The other was for the purpose of bleaoh ing the bones. Twelve laborers worked all day digging out the two oorners desig nated by Chappell, and one of the tanks was found four feet from the ground sur face and was forced open, but nothing was found bnt a few inches of petroleum in the bottom. A number of bones were found in the basement yesterday and examined by Robinson. He pronounced them parts of a human body. It was thought an en tire skeleton had been found, but an ex amination showed that most of the bones were from the butoher shop. The mix ture of human bones and butcher shop refuse is a peculiarity of several finds that puzzle the police. TESTIMONY OF A OONVIOT. Arrangements were completed to-day for taking the testimony of John C. Allen, a Little Rock, Ark., convict, whioh is ex pected to oonvict H. H. Holmes of mur der. Attorney Wm. Capps, of Fort Worth, Texas, who represents the heirs of the Williams girls and who discovered Allen's alleged connection with Holmes, will leave for Little Rook to-night with a promise of immunity for the ounviot, providing his story will oonvict Holmes. EXAMINING BOLMEB' FABTNEB. Chief Badenooh, Inspector Fitzpatriok and Attorney Capps again to day sub jected Pat Quinlan and wife to a severe examination. Attorney Capps said he might defer the Little Kock trip for sev eral days. It is believed that Quinlan has given important information regard ing the Arkansas oonvict, but its nature is carefully suppressed. INDICTMENTS RETURNED. Thorough Investigation nf Flection frauds in Sid tonine! .iiul Dis trict of Illinois. Chioago, -July 81, Four indiotmonls were returned to day in the election fraud cases, in the 3d congressional dis triot, out of which grew the MoCann-Bel- knap contest. The men indicted are Joseph O'Keilley, Fred Sawyer, Edward Hop and John Neybert. The two first named were judges and the latter two were olerks of eleotion. They will be tried for fraudulent substitution of ballots. MOBE INDICTMENTS BRTtlBNED. During the afternoon the following ad ditional indictments were returned: A. E. Saale. Andrew Buchanan, John Ready. F. 8. Strain, Thos. Neely and T. W. Mc Laughlin judges of eleotion in the 3d congressional district. Highest of all in Leavening cyan ABSOLUTELY PURE NEW MEXICO NEWS. The Las Vegas Optic oelebrated its sixteenth birthday on Thursday. Ex-Senator Stephen W. Dorsey sojourning at Las Vegas hot springs. An r.nti-stock thief association is talk ed of in San Miguel and Guadalupe coun ties. Silver Citv subscribed $1,000 to have the debris from the Hood removed from its streets. S. M. Folsora, wrecker of the Albu auerone National bank, arrived in the Duke city from Chioago yesterday. A car load of onyx was in the yards at Las Vegas some hours on Monday, bound for Chicago, It is a New Mexico product. Las Vegas Optic: Judge Charles Blan chard has been ordered to remove his wire fence on the flats between the towns, a horse having been caught on the same and killed. The Maxwell land grant people have leased 100,000 aores of their pastures to cattlemen, who intend purchasing Old Mexico cattle and ship them to this grant to pasture during the winter, putting them on the market early in the spring. Albuquerque Domoorat: J. W. Scho field, receiver for the Albuquerque Na tional bank, has been very successful in reoent'trips both north and south in ob taining funds for the benefit of the bank's depositors and they may look for another dividend during the next thirty days with out fail. Knt nnd lie Happy! Nobody can do this who has dyspepsia. Evena light mtnl, eaten with relish, in flicts more or less torture upon the wretched viotim of indigestion. But why allow one's self to be thus victimized when Buncor in the shape of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters oan be summoned? If you Bre going to any locality a remote country farm house, or new settlement, for instiiioe, where it is not readily pro curable, provide yourBelf in advance with an adequate supply. An nnnaccustomed diet is very apt to produce dyspeptio qualms, so is brackish water aboard ship and the eating of acid fruits. Forestall further encroachment of the oomplaint with this superb and genial corrective and preventive. Heartburn, sour eruota- tions, biliousness, constipation, malaria, rheumatism and kidney trouble prompt ly succumb to the onset of this vanquish er of bodily ailments and roBtorative vigor. ot Denver nnd Itio dirando Itallroad Company. Rio Grande and Santa Fe railroad company circular. On and after August 1st, Mr. T. J. Helm will be the general ageut, with office at Santa Fe, of the Den ver fc Rio Grande Railroad company and the Rio Grande it, Santa Fe Rail road company. Any information in ref erence to business nnd rates will be fur nished by him on application. E. T. Jkffbey, President. Denver, Colo., July 26, 1835. SOVEREIGN'S MISTAKE. John McBrlde Mas s American Work Ingmen Will Kot lloycott the llanka. Cincinnati, Ohio, July 31. President John McBride, of the National Federation of Labor, speaking of the manifesto is sued by President Sovereign, of the Knights of Labor, favoring the boycot ting of national bank notes, said: "While the principle of doing away with this class of money is a good one, I do not think Mr. Sovereign has chosen the right course to attain his end. If his advice is followed the result would be disastrous to labor, because it would reduce the volume of money in circulation, which it is to everyone's interest to have increased. I do not think American workingmen, even KnightB of Labor, will pay any attention to Sovereign's manifesto." Thirteen Hundred Men on Fnll Time Topeka, Kas., July 31. The Santa Fe company has put the entire force in the railroad shops here on full time, ten hours a day. There are 1,300 men at work. Kegardcd as Unfriendly to Mpaln. Madrid, July 31. The Republican and Oarlist senators and deputies have ad dressed a protest to the government against the payment of the Mora claim without the sanction of the cortes. The protest declares that the oonduot of the United States, in taking advantage of the Cuban insnrreotion to press this claim, is an exhibition of unfriendliness. New Blood And life have been given roe by Hood! Sarsaparilla, in place ot impurities, dis ordered stomach and catarrh. I, regard Hood's Sarsaparilla a most excellent tonlo and heartily com mend it to all." J. W. Johnson, City Clerk, Oskesdtle, Washington. Mxvrl'a Dllta W-mt to uke iiwm a ylBct. HO. Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report VEGETABLE KINGDOM. Wonderful Growth of All Kinds of Crops in New Mexico-Conditions (ieuerally Favorable. U. S. Depabtment of Aobioulttibe, rtiBE, Bureau, I ' 30, 1895. ) Weather Bu Santa Fe, N. M., July i The past week has been one of wonder ful growth of all kinds of vegetation. Heavy daily rains and moderately high temperature were the prevailing condi tions in most sections. All growing crops made wonderful advancement and are now in splendid condition. Considerable damage was done in some plnces to crops in bottom lands by over flowing and in some localities railroads and other property suffered severegfrom the freshets. Early peaches and apricots are now abundant in the markets, as well as all kinds of garden vegetables. lhe stock range in most parts of the territory are oovered with waving grass that enn be out for hay when desired. The apple crop will probably be the largest ever produced in the territory. The following extracts from a few of the reports reoeived at this ofiice will be found of interest: Bernalillo. Brother Gabriel. Crops in general are all looking well. Corn in some places is over five feet high. Fruitof all kinds is also in very fine condition. Alfalfa is growing very rapidly since the Inst rain. Gardens look very enoonrag iug. Rainfall, 1 inch. Chloride. W. O. Thompson. Heavv and iuoreased rains have fallen during the past few days and grass in abundance prevails on the ranges. Dnring past week heavy freshets occurred, doing consider able damage to small grain and fruit. Ciruela. A. Uollenbeck. The week bM beuu very fnvnrable with 3.31 inches of rain. Crops in fine condition and prospects for the best crop that has ever been known here. Stock doing well. Eddy. Geo. W. Lane. Week has been marked by several showers, amounting to 1.08 inohes. Peaches, grapes and canta loupes yielding crops of fine quality. Other orops preser.t a handsome appear ance. Expeiimental plantings of potatoes show satisfactory results. hspanola. Jim Carry. The week has been favorable for all crops, with just enough rain. The whent crop is above the average and harvesting is now pro gressing. Gal!it?as Springs. J. E. Whitrnore. The river has not been so high here since 1880. All crops are advancing rapidly nnd the gramma grass on the prnirie will bo ready to cut for liny in a few days. Total rainfall for week, &A'A inches. Giln. Chas. U. Lyons. Not much rain here, bnt to the east and soith there havo been very henvy rains. Largest flood came down the river last Sunday night that anyone living dure ever saw at this time of yenr. It did some damage to ranches in the valley. Los Alamos. Wm. Frank. Heavy rains doing some damage to dams and ditobes, but not to crops. Everything growing splendidly. Las Cruces. New Mexico Agricultural College. The weather has been cloudy most of the week and has rained nearly every day. It has been favorable for plant growth. Corn has made a big show and promises a good crop. Alfalfa in jured Bome by too mooh rain. Lns Vegas. Dr. F. H. Atkins. Steady rains early in the week, amounting to 1.60 inches. Condition of crops fine. Mora. Hon. A. Abeyta. The weather has been all thatconld be desired. Wheat, oats and corn could not be better. Stock in fine condition and grass on ranges splendid. Puerto do Luna. P. R. Pago. Plenty of rain and plenty of grass. On the 24th the Pecos river was higher than it has been for ten years, washing away some crops nnd fruit trees planted along the banks. Rsnches of Taos. Alex. Gnsdorf. We had some very fine rains during the week, replenishing the water supply and help ing thetcrops wonderfully, and the pros pects are that we will have the largest crop of grain nnd fruits in years. Indi cations are that wheat will average not less than thirty-five bushels per acre, and all other grains in proportion. Early apples and pears are ripe and plentiful. Raton. P. H. Smith. During the past week the weather has been most favor able for crops. Good grass for hay all over the ranges. All crops are of the most rank growth. Rincon. C. H. Raitt. A very unusual rainfall for this section nmounting to 2.1(i inches for the week. Half of the wheat ruined and the balance damaged in this vicinity. Corn and the stock ranges doing splendidly. Roswell. Scott Truxton. Tho past week has been remarkable for the amount of rainfall, not a day without some pre cipitation in the vicinity. The ground has taken up almost nil the rainfall except on the 21th. No damage has been done except to some trilling amount of alfalfa. Total rainfall 3 38 inohes. Sugar beets planted as an experiment, now weighing one and a half to two and a half pounds, 8 re not full grown. A good appetite nnd refreshing sleep are essential to health of mind nnd body, and three are given by Hood's Sarsapa rilla. TEE NEW MEXICAN. ' Daily, English Weekly and Spanish Weekly editions, will be found oa tile at the following news depots, where subscriptions may also bo made: A. 0. Teichman, Cerrillos. S. E. Newcomer, Albuquerque. B. T. Link, Silver City. J. B. Hodgen, Dealing. 0. O. Miller, Hillsborough. B. Sailey, East Las Vegas. L. R. Allen, Las Vegas. San Felipe, Albuquerque Jacob Weltmer, City. Fletcher ft Arnold. Bland, H. M. V.