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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, October 16, 1895, Image 1

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JANTA FE DAILY
NEW
SANTA FE, N. M.. WEDNES DAY, OCTOBER 16, 1895
200.
VOL.32.
It stands alone; it has the blades to
support it. There is more than blades
in oar knives; there is the finest steel,
and consequently better value than .in
any other cutlery obtainable at the price
in Santa Fe. We carry only first-class
goods and make our prices with the view
to trade in the future. If you want a
knife, get a good one. It pays best in
the end, because it laBts lot ger and gives
better satisfaction. A poor knife is hard
ly worth having- at all. We can give yon
an Al article at $1 and up, and certainly
no good knife can be cheaper. Remem ber
all our hardware is first-class, and we
sell it in every variety.
SAID PASHA ACCEPTS IT.
The Combined Powers Force Their
Scheme for the Benefit of the
Armenians.
W. H. COEBEL,
Catron Block - Santa Fe.
MULLER & WALKER.
-DEALEBS IN-
Writ toil EH
-AMD PBOPBIITOBS OV-
CHRISTIAN OFFICERS 10 HAYE CONTROL
Comprehensive Plan Which the
Turkish Government Has Had
to Consent To A Rus
sian Vessel.
G-A-3STT.A. FB BAKERY.
FKE8H BKK1U, PIES AN it CAKES.
AGENTS FOB
BOSS Patent Flour.
Club House Canned Goods.
Hesston Creamery Butter.
Phone
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.
Constantinople, Oct. 16. Said Pasha
has accepted the soheme for reform in
Armenia drawn up by Great Britain,
Franoe and Russia, and it now awaits the
signature of the sultan. The scheme is
almost Identical with the proposals of
last May, which, in ubstanoe, were that
the governors and vice-governors of Van,
Ezeroutn, Livas, Botlis, Khartoum and
Trebizond may be Christian or Moeaelman
acoordicg to the inclination of the popu
lations. But either the governor, or vice
governor is to be a Christian and the ap
pointments are to be confirmed by these
powers. Local and net state officials are
to oellect the taxes and enough money is
to be retained before it is forwarded to
Constantinople to pay the expenses of
the local administration.
Complete changes will be made in the
judicial system. Torture is to be abol
ished and the prisons will be under sur
veillance. The police will be oompoBed of
Christians and Turks equally and the
laws against compulsory conversions to
Islamism will be striotly enforced.
The ambassadors of the powers expect
the whole question witl be finally settled
during this week by the promulgation of
an imperial deoree.
Contrary to the general expectation,
the high commissioner, who will be
charged with the exeoution of this soheme
of reform, will be a Christian. This was
the hardest pill for the porte to swallow
and for a long time it threatened to bring
about most serious complications.
A Russian war ship has arrived here.
The situation at Ismid is critical. Chris
tians are apprehensive of a Turkish outbreak.
S. S. BEATY,
BE ALE B IN
IIP,
uJj
IDS & PI
VISIONS,
Carry
Full
Hay, Grain, Fruit and Lumber.
Great Bend Pat Imperial Flour.
The Elgin Creamery Butter.
Fresh Ranch Eggs.
Monarch Canned Goods.
Teas, Coffees & Spices first quality
Colorado New Potatoes. ,
Fresh Poultry & Oysters received
every Friday.
G-IV13 ITS A. OAXjTL.1
Corner Bridge & Water Sts.
TELEPHONE 40.
A., T.& S. F. PRESIDENCY.
Jeffrey and the Koblneons IMscussed
-The English In Control of the
New Organization.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Santa Fe, New Mexico.
Designated Depositary of the United
R. J. Palen - -
States
President
J. H. Vaughn - Cashier
STERLING BICYCLES.
Sterling spoke, don't br eak,
Sterling sprocket, quickly eanged,
Sterling crank, can't work loose, . .,
Sterling fork, are etrongeM.
Sterling frame, never biiokle,
Sterling bearing, run true,
Sterling rider, never change mounts,
Sterling wheel, win the race.
town In New Mexico and Arlaona,
Heat or rererenoe. required, -n
The Sterling agency iia money-maker. -
A. J. FISCHER, PINNEY & POOIWaOW.
LOCAL AGENT. Jobber of Bicycle and Sundriei,
16 18 N. Second Ave., Phoenix, Aria.
Looks Like War.
Paris, Oct. 16. The Figaro to day an
nounces that Turpin, the inventor of
Melinite, and whose recent claim that he
had invented a number of deadly instru
ments of war, canaed for a time quite a
sensation in military circles, has been
summoned to Constantinople on behalf
of the Turkish government, which", it is
claimed, proposes to utilize curtain of
his inventions for the defense of the
BoBphorus and Dardanelles.
A SOFT GLOVE FAKE,
RECEPTION TO THE CARDINAL
An Enthusiastic Multitude Welcomes
the Church Dignitaries to the
City of the Holy Faith.
A SKETCH OF CARDINAL GIBBON'S LIFE.
Arkansas Hot Springs Contest Will
Mot Be n Prize Flght-ft'itz Prob
ably Won't Agree to 1'se
Unity Pillows.
Hot Springs, Ark., Oot. 16. A confer
ence between the citizen' committee and
officials of the Florida-association was'
held last night. Gen. Taylor was before
the committee and to him was submitted
the revised articles of agreement and the
five-ounce gloves whioh the men propose
to use in the oonteBt for soientinc point..
Whatever was aooompllshed by the com
mittee is kept a profound seoret. Mayor
Waters intimates that there will be some
early and interesting developments as a
result of this conference.
Oov. Clarke is expected to arrive in
the city this evening. In view of the de
termination expressed by the governor
to arrest either Corbett or Fitzsimmons
upon their arrival in the state the fact
that Corbett has been here almost twenty
four hours and has not yet been placed in
custody gives color to the belief that the
governor was playing a game of bluff.
The failure of the governor to carry out
this program also has had the euoct of
increasing the confidence of the public in
the ability of the local oommittee to
bring off this contest under the revised
contract entered into by the Florida
Athletic olub and William H. Brady, man
ager for Corbett.
It is thought by many that Fitzsim
mons will refuse to sign the articles bb he
was not looking for a soft glove contest
for a limited number of rounds. The five
ounce glove's submitted to General Tay
lor for inspection looked as large as baby
pillows and as harmless. Nearly all the
members of the prizefighting contingent
have put in appearance. Peter Maher
and Steve O'Dennell oame in on the same
train last night as did Corbett.
TO-UAY'S CONDENSATIONS.
Denver, Oot. 16. George Coppell, of
New York, chairman of the board of
directors of the Rio Grande, arrived
Lfrom the east yesterday, accompanied by
President Jeffrey. They came directly
from New York to attend the annual
meeting of the Rio Grande and its collat
eral enterprises to be held in this oity
this week. Mr. Jeffrey said there was
absolutely nothing new about the Santa
Fe business, which, through newspaper
exploitation, he added, "had really be
come sueh a ohestnut that nothing sew
oonld legitimately be said ebout it.". He
would say nothing about' the chances of
his becoming the head of the Santa Fe
system. "Whether or not A. A. Robinson
of the Mexican Central would acoept the
Fresidenoy of the Santa Fe is something
am not prepared to answer," said J. H.
Hampson, president of the Mexioo, Cuer
navaoa & Pacific railroad at the Brown
Palace. "The probability of bis making
such a ohange I think is exceedingly
donbtful. His position now is an envia
ble one as the absolute head of a great
corporation. During his administration
he has polled the road out of the rut in
grand shape and made it a tremendously
valuable property. He is one of the big
gest railroad men on the oontinent; he
has the fullest scope for his great abili
ties in the position whioh he now holds
and enjoys all the satisfaction and pres
tige whioh comes to a man who has
scored a wonderful success, tie enjoys
the entire oonfidenoe of his stockholders,
who have millions of money invested in a
foreign country, and that, when it is de
served, must be a great satisfaction to
any man.
"Mr. Robinson would be a great man
at the head of any railroad system in the
country, but it seems to me he has a pret
ty good tning as it is. incomer iiodiu
son, D. B., who it now vice president and
general manager of the Santa Fe, is a
man or tne most pronounoea acuity sou
certainly stands directly in line of promo
tion. Ordinarily it seems to me there
wonld be little Question of the resnlt, but
in this case the road goes out of the hands
of the oourts the middle of next montn
and the eleotion will be by the bondhold
ers, a majority of whom are &nguen.
Tinder the circumstances, therefore, until
the new board of directors has been elect
ed it is Impossible to accurately predict
what the outoome ot that nrst election
will be. The stockholders, a majority of
whom I believe are Americans, will have
oontrol at the next annual meeting fol
lowing. If they had the say-so now it
might be easier to predict the result "
"The name ot tne man wno win very
probably suooeed to. the presidency of
the Santa Fe has been goaroely mentioned
in the newspapers, as. yet," said a large
stockholder in the Santa Fe yesterday.
'That man is D. B. Robinson, who is the
now noting president of the . road, tie
has been vice president 6pd general man
ager and is a mac thoronghly well quali
fied fbr the place. 1 ao not lace moon
stock in the statement that A. A. Robin
son, Of the Mexican Central, ie In the line
of succession. As a matter of fact Mr.
Robinson has a prelfty gooa thing as it is.
He is president of the Mexican Central rt
a salary of $50,000 a year and he enjoys
the preBtige of having lifted the road oat
of the elougn ana largely, increased ne
value of its stook. For these reasons 1
don't think he would aooept the place
were it offered him."
A Writ lenel.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 16. Today the at
torney for William H. Garrett and John
F. Meyes filed application for a writ of
habeas corpus to secure their release
from the custody of the Indian police at
Hendcr. where they are held for Intcrfer
log with Indian police while ejeoting
settlers. The relators aver that Agent
Beok has no jurisdiction over the strip
of territorv on whioh arrests were made,
The writ was ordered to be issued by
Judge Shiras and directed against Agent
Heck and David Styre, chief of Indian
polioe, requiring them to appear before
the federal court on AnurHuajr buuw ujr
what authority they were held prisoners,
Ex-President Harrison will visit Wash
ington this week.
The cabinet is busy with diplomatic
questions just now.
Don Diokinson says Lord Saokville
YVest is an infernal ass.
Congress is "to take up and investigate
the Venezuela question.
The corner stone of a new Catholio
ohuroh was laid at Quicoy, 111.
Silvester Soovel left Cleveland, Ohio,
for Cuba to instruot insurgents in cavalry
drill.
Mrs, Langtry is suing the bank which
lost her diamonds and the- bank will
fiffht. ' r- "
The prosecution in the Durrant case
claims to have testimony bordering on a
confession.
Large life insurance oompanies in the
east organized to stop the praotioe of
giving rebates.
All the western roads are short of
freight cars, although the crops have
only begun to move.
THE MAKKEIS.
Order of Services Attending the Inves,
titure of the Holy Pallium Upon
Archbishop Chapelle Dedi
cation of the Cathedral.
Highest of ?
jing Power.; Latest
Report
IN?
'it
Ao&oluit
QILte ..Tig
New York, Oot. 16. Money on call
easy at 2 per oent; prime mercan
tile paper, i 6. Silver, 68; lead, $3.10.
Chioago. Cattle, receipts 19,000, in
cluding 8,000 Texans and 8,000 westerns;
best cattle unobanged, others 5 10c
lower; beeves, $3.20 $5.35; cows and
heifers, $1.30 $3.50; Texans, $2.75
$3.40; westerns, $2.20 $3.90; stookers
and feeders, $2.20 $3.90. Sheep re
ceipts, 18,000; all but best lOo lower.
Kansas City. Cattle receipts, 9, W0;
shipments, 5,800; market weak to lOo
lower on all bat best gradee;Texas steers,
$2.25 $3.00; Texas oows,$1.90 $2.10;
beef steers. $2.80 $5.20; stookers and
feeders, $2.70 $8.65; native oows, $1.60
& $3.00; balls, $1.75 $2.70. Sheep re
oeipts, 6,700; shipments, 700; market, Blow
but steady; lambs, $1.00 $l 75; mut
tons. 1!2.00 (ffi 3.60.
Chicago. Wheat, October, t9 ;
Deoember, 60 . Corn, October and
November, 29; December, 27 .
Oats, October, 18; November, 18 18.
Mrs. Bush has fitted np the Lehman
Spiegelberg house with comfortable sit
ting and dining rooms and resumed
keeping boarderB. She will give single
meals or take boarders by the day, week
or month. For terms apply to Mrs. M.
Bneh, Santa Fe, N. M.
BATTLE SHIP INDIANA.
Expectations More than 'Realised at
Her Recent Trial Trip. .
Bay, why don't yon try De Witt's Little
Early Risers f These little pills onre
headache, indigestion and constipation.
They're email bat do the work. Newton',
drag store.
Boston, Oot. 16. The battle , ebip In
diana, whioh left the Cramp's ship-yard on
Saturday for an official trip, dropped
anchor off the Boston light last night.
From (be south end of the lightship off
the New Jersey coast, to the New South
Shoals, Mass., the ship averaged 13
knots per honr witn a neaa sea running.
No attemDt was made to approach the
sneed limit of 15 knots per hoar, bat the
engines ana Doners were iouuu in am
olass oondition. Commodore Selfridge,
after reading the report sent him by the
members of the trial board, said: "iney
bring me very gratifying news regarding
the steadiness of the new battle ship.
With the heavy armor and armament it
was naturally expected, judging from the
experience of other countries with mo
dern battle ships, that we would have a
considerable roll to contend with. One of
Enoland's battle ships is said have rolled
four degrees, whereas the Indiana does
not record a roll of even one degree. This
gives her almost a stationary gnn plat
form, a oondition very mnoh to be desired
when guns are usea in aouon.
milwankee's Heat-Centennial.
Milwaukee, Wis., Oot. 16. The boom
ing of oannon, ringing of bells and toot
ins of innumerable whistle ushered in
the day of Milwaukee's semi-centennial
celebration. From end to end the oity
was o-av with holiday attire. Thousands
lined the sidewalks along the line of
march of the oivio and military parade,
At noon the principal thoroughfares
were livolier than rver known before,
The old settlers' reception at tho Acad
emy of Musio was tho event of the day,
Fully 6,000 peoplegreeted his Eminence,
Cardinal Gibbons, and the distinguished
churchmen accompanying him on his
arrival from the east last evening.. The
party as met at Lamy junctidn by Gov.
Thornton, Judge Laughlin, Mayor Kasley,
Archbishop Chapelle, Messrs. Ortiz y 8a
lazar, Luoiano Baca, F. B. Delgado, Jose
Segura and other members of the recep
tion committee, and when the handsome
Bpeoial train conveying them reached the
A., T. & S. F. depot an enthusiastic shout
of welcome was sent np.
Members of the reception committee
who had remained to arraoge the car
riages met the guests as they left the oar
and opened a way through the dense
throng, and soon the visitors were com
fortably placed in vehicles and start
ed toward the plaza. Tho procession
was a very attractive one. Five hundred
toroh bearers lighted the way, marching
on either side of the main procession,
and two brass bands supplied the music.
Along the ronte bonfires were lighted at
intervals. All the Catholio institutions
were briliantly illuminated as were also
many private residences. The crest of
old Fort Maroy heights gave down ablaze
of light. Arches composed of a profus
ion of flowers, tapestries and richly il
lumined by Japanese lamps, spanned the
line of march at several points. The
first was at Antonio Alarid's house,
and was insoribed "welcome."
A beautiful aroh was erected in front
of Mrs. W. H. Manderfield's home.
Opposite St. Michael's college was
an arch from whioh hung an illum
inated frame showing excellent pic
tures of the oardinal on one side and
Archbishop Chapelle on the other. When
the visitors passed the historic San Mi
guel chapel there was a mingling of the
ancient and modern that mnst have left a
vivid impression on their minds. The
sacred edifice was brilliant with lights.
On the modern stone ooping in front
bnrned ohemical fires of many colors and
above the din and noiBe of the crowd
oould be heard the deep, touching tones
of the old chapel bell, that bell that has
oalled the people of Santa Fe together for
oentnries!
All along the line of maroh crowds of
people blocked the way, and upon arriv
ing at the plaza another cheer' of greeting
went up from the dense crowd.
Proceeding to the arohiepisoopal resi
dence the visitors were escorted into the
reoeption room and here, after the re
ception oommittee headed by the gov
ernor bad formally welcomed tnem to
the City of the Holy Faith, the oiowd
quickly dispersed.
To-day tne visitors nave Bpent pretty
muoh all of their time sight-seeing. At
10 o'olook the 1st regiment, N. M. N. G.
band, from Albuqnerque, gave a plaza
concert which many enjoyed and at 1
o'clock a plaza concert was given by
Prof. Perez' band. At 5 o'olook the
visiting prelates took carriages and re
paired to St. Katherine Indian school
where a royal dinner was served.
TO-MORBOW's EVENT.
To-morrow morning at 10 o'clock will
ooour at the cathedral the impressive
ceremony attending the conferring of the
holy pallinm upon his grace, Archbishop
Chapelle.
The order of services for this ocoasion
is as follows:
The reverend clergy will meet in the
sacristy of the oathedral at 9 o'clock.
At 9:30 sharp, the prooession will start
and escort the cardinal from the arch
bishop's house in tho following order:
Censer bearer, cross bearer, acolytes,
banner bearers, train bearers, officiating
priests.
From the archbishop's house the pro
oession will proceed to the cathedral in
the same order. Each bishop will be ac
companied by two priests walking on
either side and followed by a train
bearer.
Onlv the officers and the prelates will
enter the choir; the others will go to the
riffht and left in the side aisles, 'those
aooomoanving the bishops, the assistants
of Arobbisnop vnapeae exoeptea, win
bow to them at the railing and retire,
Then the imposing services will open
with the solemn votive mass of St. Fran
cis, interspersed with appropriate musio,
MostKev.il.il. K.ain, arcnnisnop or 01.
Louis, will preaoh after the gospel and
Right Rev. P. Bourgade,'of Arizona, at the
end of the maBS will deliver a sermon on
the history of the church. The investit
ure of the pallium will take plaoe im
mediately thereafter. After the services
the prelates will be escorted baok to the
aichbishop's honse in the same order and
by the same assistants as uetore tne pe'
ginning of mass.
It is Drobable that tne visiting pre
lates will remain ever Sunday. On Fri
day forenoon Cardinal Gibbons will pre
side at tbe formal dedication of the
cathedral of St. Francis of Assistant.
Other prelates are expeoted to arrive in
the city to-night. Among them Aron
bishop Riordon, of San Francisos, Bishop
Bourgade, of Arizona; two bisnops irom
Los Angeles, and two from Texas.
bead in the United States as well as to all
other instrumentalities calculated to pro
mote the weal of the human family. He
is an advanced and progressive thinl-.;
a writer of matchless English, as his
books, "The Faith of Onr Fathers" and
"Our Christian Heritage," plentifully
prove; an orator of the first class, as all
who have heard his clear, musical and
powerful voice bear eager testimony; a
zealous ohampion of 'the cause of tem
perance and a devotee to the cause of
purity in personal life.
In the party were his Eminence, James
Cardinal Gibbons, archbishop of Balti
more; Most Rev. J. B. Salpointe, titular
archbishop of Tomi; Most Rev. J. J.
Kain, archbishop of St. Louis, Mo.; Right
Rev. P. J. Donahue, bishop -of Wheeling,
W. Va.; Right Rev. J. J. Hennesy, bishop
of Wiohita, Eas.; Rev. Father Reardon,
the cardiual's private secretary; Rev.
Father Feehan, of Baltimore; Rev. Father
F. Kenney, of Baltimore; Rev. Father
McCabe, of Baltimore; also Dr. Butler, of
Chioago.
GIBBON BEATS MILES.
The Veteran Moldiei- Klecte.d Urand
Commander of the Loyal Legion
To-day.
Washington.'Oot. 16. The'oommandery
in ohief of the Loyal Legion sat in bien
nial session today. General Lucius Fair
child, grand commander, presided. There
were seventy-seven delegates, represent
ing every state exoept Oregon. The first
ballot for commander resulted: General
Miles, 27; General John Gibbon, !6; Gen
eral Swayne, 11. General Gibbon was
elected on the second ballott, reoeivlng
sixty votes to twenty for General Miles.
Miles lacked only one vote of eleotion on
the first ballot and it is believed
would have Buaoeeded on the second but
for the superior age of General Gibbon,
which influenced many delegates.
DENVER'S GREAT DAY.
aver 50.OOO Visitors on Hand to Wit
ness the Festival of Mountain
and Plain-
Denver, Oot. 16. Denver is in a blaze
of glory to-day, he flrgt of ihe annual
festival of Mountain and Plain, inaugur
ated this year, The weather is glorious
and over 50,000 have flocked to town
from the country districts, taxing the
earring capaoity of all Colorado railroads.
The decorations are extensive, the holi
day colors, yellow and white being seen
everywhere. At 1 o'clock this afternoon
the first great parade, "Pageant of Pro
gress," which illustrated the growth of
the state from the time when the red men
roamed over mountain and plain up to
the present, started on the line of maroh.
Although there had been little time for
preparation some of the floats werevery
handsome. One of the roost magnificent
features of the festival was a humane
flag, composed of 100 children. Tho fes
tivities continue three days.
The healing properties of De Witt's
Witoh Hazel Salve are well known. It
cures eczema, skin affections and is sim
ply a perfeot remedy for piles. Newton's
drug store.
Cabinet Sleeting.
Washington, Oct. 16. All members of
the cabinet exoept Secretary Morton and
Postmaster General Wilson gathered at
the White house at noon to-day in answer
to a summons from the president, and
the first informal cabinet meeting in sev
eral months was held, probably for the
purpose of enabling the cabinet officors
to report to the president the state of
business in their respective department.
THE POPE
SPEAKS.
A Letter to the American Catholic
Hierarchy Condemning the Con
gresses of Religion.
Philadelphia, Oct. 16. Pope Leo has
written an important letter to the Cath
olio hierarchy of America condemning the
assemblage of congresses of religion.
The letter was the main subject con
sidered at the recent assembling of arch
bishops at Washington, but all efforts at
seoreoy were successful. What steps the
archbishops took can not be learned, but
with the views of tbe pope tnus oieany
expressed doubtless the American church
will anathematize all congresses of re
ligion the same way as the interdiction
was plaoed on Catholic participation
n the Knights of Pythias, Odd Fellows
and other societies.
SIITCH or OABD1HAL QIBIOMS.
James Cardinal Gibbons was born in
Baltimore, on July 23, 1831; was educated
at St. Charles' college and St. Mary'e sem
inary, of that oity, and was ordained as a
priest on June so, lHHl. Alter a lew
years' pastorate,-ho became chancellor of
the diooese under Arohbishop Spalding,
and in 1868 he was oreated vicar apoatolio
of North Carolina with the rank and style
of bishop. In 1872, he was translated to
the seo of Richmond, va., and in ion was
appointed coadjutor with right of suc
cession to the see of Baltimore. On Oo
tober 8 of the same year he succeeded to
the arohiepiaoopacy on the death 01
Arohbishop Bailey. In 1883 he visited
Rome to confer with His Holiness, Pope
Leo XIII, upon the state of the church,
and in November, 1881, he presided. over
the oonnoil of Baltimore. On Jane 30,
1886, Arohbishop Gibbons became a oar
dinal. -
The illustrious prelate has a world
wide reputation as a man of distinguished
ability, magmfioent scholarship, beauti
ful simplicity and purity of pt'rsoual life
add iiliitorliiiig 1lrvoM.u1 to the oiiuho of
the in i(; lily church of which he is the
Hn flora ted by dins.
St. Louis, Oot. 16. Meredith Mahon
and Francis M. Chilton, of Eminence,
Shannon oountv. Mo., were found in a
room at the Ridgeway hotel at 8 o'olook
this mornins. the former dead and the
latter dying from' suffocation by gas.
They were well known stockraisers in
Shannon oountv and came nere witn cat
tle to sell. It is supposed they blew out
the gas.
Uolng South.
Washington, Oct. 16. The president
with the members of the cabinet and
ladies will leave Washington Monday
night and arrive at Atlanta at noon Tues
day. They will start on their return from
Atlanta Wednesday evening.
III Fight in Kl Paso.
News was received this morning that
the fight between Corbett and Fitzsim
mons had been settled for El Pnso and
the gentlemen who have been engaged in
bringing about this ohange are taxing
op all the preliminaries, and probnbly
by to-morrow everything will be perfected.
The sporting editor of the Herald is not
nt liberty at the present time to give any
details, but just as soon as all arrange-'
meuts are perfected the full details will
be given to the public. However, it, is
enough for the present to say that the
fight will occur in this neighborhood.
El Paso Herald, 11th.
Makes the Blood Pure
This is the secret of tho cures
by Hood's Sarsapurilla. Head this:
"I am so glad
to write that I
am now In per
fect health and
it is all because
Hood's Sarsa
parilla made
my blood pure.
My health
broke down
with troubles
peculiar to
women, m y
nervous sys
tem was shat
tered and I
had to take my bed. The physician said
there was little hope for me. A neighbor
told of wonderful cures by Hood's Sarsa
parilla and I decided to try it. When I
had taken 3 bottles, I could sit np and now
I am perfectly well and strong.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
has done all this for me." Mns. C. F.
Fa.deb.er, La Platta City, Colorado.
Uonl'o Dills cure habitual constlpa
nOOQ S fills yon, Jt'rice2iScper box.
Academy of
OUR LADY OF LIGHT,
COMDUOVBD BT
THE SISTERS OF LORETTO,
SANTA IT ZED, NEW
MEXIOO.
TERM): Board and tuition, per month. gSCOO ; Tuition of dny scholar.
4 to 8 per month, according' to grade. Musio, limtrumnitul ami
vocal, painting in oil and water colors, on china, etc., form extra
ehai'Ke. For prospectus or further information, apply to
Mother Francisca Lai, Superior.

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