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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, November 23, 1895, Image 2

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The Daily New Mexican
Entered as Second Class matter at the
Santa 5e Post Office.
Daily, per week, by carrier f 25
Daily, per month, oy carrier 1 00
Daily, per month, by mail 1 00
Daily, three months, by mail 2 SO
Daily, six months, by mail 5 00
Daily, one year, by until 10 00
Weekly, per month 25
Weekly, per quarter 75
ffettc ly, per six months 1 00
W'nekly, per ear 2 00
All contracts and billa for advertising pay
ble monthly.
a.11 communication intended for publica
tion must be accompanied by the writer's
awe and address not for publication but
evidence of good faith, and should be ad
dressed to The Editor. letters pertaining to
liaamess should be nHtressed
Nsw Mexican Printing Co.,
Santa Fe, New Mexico.
ffr-The New Mexican is the oldest news
paper in New Mexico. It is sent to every
Pout Office in the Territory and has a large
tad growing circulation among the intelli
gent and progressive people of the southwest.
The Allison presidential boom seams
to lack legs.- So far it has hardly suc
ceeded in getting ontsideof the eorporate
limits of Dnbnqne, Iowa, where its aspir
ing proprietor resides.
These nro some people now on this
part of the earth who are cruel enough to
say that Delegate Catron's presence in
the so-oalled convention of New Mexico
wool growers, in Las Vegas, was intended
as a quiet turn down for the McKinley
TnK Chicago Board of Trade Review
SRysi Every week shows an increasing in
terest in mining property. It, is largely
in the nature of inqoiry. These is a con
stant demand for information. Mean
while the Cripple Creek miniug district
is fairly booming. In the Black Bills
also there U renewed activity, and the
Arizona mining districts are likewise
looking np. Even conservative bankers
are certain that a mining boom is quietly
growing in this country.
The "wool growers of New Mexico" as
represented by a number of Hook-masters
and several politicians at a meeting
held in Coi. T. B. Mills' office at Las
Vegas a day or two ago, are to be con
gratulated upon their discovery, and pnb
lio declaration of the fact, that the so
cnlled McKinley bill is not all it has been
cracked up to be. This is rather a tough
dish of crow for the Albuquerque Citizen,
the Raton Range and several other
organs of the receutly organized Mc
Kinley bureau in New Mexico.
The convention had the advice and ex
perience of Mr. G. H. Wallace, oonsnl
general to Australia under President
Harrison's administration, and it is
doubtless due to his suggestions that
resolutions were adopted oalling atten
tion to the classification and designa
tions whereby "the wool grower was de
prived of the measure of protection the
(McKinley) tariff was supposed to af
ford." Of course, it isn't to be presumed that
Catron, Mills, J. G. Clancy et al, would
indulge in any highly eulogistic resolu
tions over the Wilson tariff act, but the
above is a pretty severe turn down for
the much vaunted McKinley wool
It is impossible to have entire conn
dence in the unadulterated Democracy of
a paper that is not absolutely free from
all entanglement with Repnblioan leaders,
and so long as Max Frost is interested
financially in the New Mexican plant, it
is reasonable to suppose that he has
some influence in the office. The fact
that the Republican employes of the
paper are retained because Max Frost
made their retention a feature of the oon
traot, under which Gov. Thornton seoured
nominal control of the New Mexican, is
sufficient to justify Democratic distrust,
The person who undertakes to edit the
paper is the same man who abused Dem
ocrats and Democraoy for years at Max
Frost's bidding, and nobody who knows
him has any confidence in either his sin
cerity or his capacity. He is a very tol
erable "hustler" for trivial locals and can
write more toadying personals than any
other man in the business, and we assert
of our own knowledge that the governor
represented to the subscribers to his
newspaper fund that he should be kept at
that work and not be permitted to edit
the paper.
We do not think the New Mexican will
venture to deny that, under the contract,
Max Frost has access to the books at all
times and can resume entire oontrol of the
business whenever he sees fit to assume
that the paper is being conducted in a
manner calculated to depredate the value
of the property. That is the kind of
"strins" the Republicans have tied to the
New Mexican, and it is a stout hawser.
Las Cruces Independent Democrat.
The Mew Mexican ordinarily refrains
from noticing the malioious falsehoods
and misrepresentations constantly ap
pearing in the Indepeudent-Demoorat
with reference to its ownership and man
agement. Fearing, however, that persons
unacquainted with the reputation of the
editor of the Independent-Demoorat for
his utter disregard of truth and veraoity
' may be influenced by his vaporings, it
once again changes its aooustomed polioy
to take note of Allan Kelly's falsehoods
and to brand every assertion in the above
statement as false aud untrue. Max.
Frost is not, and since January 1, 1894,
has not been interested to the extent of
tl in the Mew Mexican nor has he exer
cised In the remotest degree any influence
over its editorial or business manage
ment. Gov. Thornton did not represent to the
subscribers for stook at the time of the
purchase that Mr. Cross wonld not be em
ployed editor. On the contrary many
of them asked that Mr. Cross be given
editorial control of the Maw Mexican,
The Independent-Democrat's tirade
oontains three oharges the truth or falsity
of which may happily be very easily
proved. It says: "The Republican em
ployes of the paper are retained because
Max Frost made their retention a feature
of the oontract under whioh Gov. Thorn
ton seoured nominal control of the New
Mexican;" "that Max Frost is financially
interested in the New Mexican," and that
"Max Frost has aooess to the books at all
times and can resume entire control of
the business whenever he sees fit to as
sume that the paper is being conducted
in a manner oaloulated to depreciate the
value of the property."
The oontraot of itself must show wheth
er or not these statements are true. That
oontraot is still in existence and is open
for the inspection of Mr. Kelly at the
First National bank in Santa Fe, where it
ha6 been on file since its execution.
Just prior to the exeoution of this said
contract, and before a dollar of the stock
was subscribed for, a draft thereof was, at
a meeting of prominent Democrats at
Judge Laughlin's office, shown to the
Hon. Antonio Joseph, Judge Laughlin,
Gen. C. F. Easier, J. H. Crist, T. P. Gable
and others, and the wisdom of its exeou
tion discussed1, and the New Mexican as
serts that an inspection of this contract
will prove every statement made by the
Independent 'Demooray to be false, nnd
the editor is referred to the above named
gentlemen and to the contraot itself for
the confirmation of this statement.
It is conceded that certain purchasers
of stock in the New Mexican Printing
oompany gave their personal obligations
for a part of the purchase money and
pledged their stock as collateral security
for the payment thereof in case of default.
So far as the New Mexican has knowl
edge default has not been made in the
payment by these stockholders of any
material obligation.
With the tender of the above proof the
Nkw Mexican demands that Mr. Kelly
substantiate his allegations or act the
man and oease his misrepresentations.
We may add that the New Mexican
was purchased at a great sacrifice by a
number of prominent Demoorats, purely
in the interest of the Democratic party
and the good of New Mexioo, and it has
been and will oontinne to be conducted
as a Democratic journal advocating what
it believes to be for the best interests of
the party and the welfare of all the
people of this territory.
The Courts.
The most successful term of court ever
held ir. Chaves county came to a close last
Saturday night. While the session con
tinned we refrained from making any
comments upon the court or officers. The
October term has now passed into his
tory, and of that history every good citi
zen of the county is lastly prond. From
the opening day everybody seemed to be
imbued with a feeling of confidence, for
it was the first time in the history of
courts in this oonnty that there was no
taint of a carpet-bag about any depart
ment of the oourt. Everyone, from the
presiding judge to the bailiff of the grand
jury, was a bona fide oitizen of Mew Mex
ico and felt an active personal interest in
the well-being of the territory and in
meting ont even-handed justice to all
offenders and between all litigants.
When Judge Hamilton held oourt here
last spring the people saw with satisfac
tion a great ohange for the better over
the past. But Judge Hamilton was badly
handioapped by having been of counsel
in a number of the most important cases
on the docket, and while he gave univer
sal satisfaction as far as he could go, that
term, from a business standpoint, was
not altogether successful for the reason
that the most expensively important cases
ooul3 not be tried.
By an exchange of labor Judge Bantz
came from the 3rd distriot to hold the
term just closed.- Though known to
nearly every oitizen in the oonnty by
reputation, personally the judge was a
stranger to all bnt a very few. In the
two weeks he presided over our oourt
holding sessions day and night he won
the just regard and personal eBteem of
every law-loving oitizen of the county by
the fairness and impartiality of his
rulings and the celerity with which he
diapatohed business. Every onminal
case, and nearly tvery oivil oause, ready
for trial, were disposed of, and in not one
of which did either litigant or attorney
find any fanlt with the court.
District Clerk Curry was acting at his
first term of court, and, though the new
ness of the situation to him had not worn
off, it was plain to be seen that he re
gards a public offioe a public trust. Liti
gants, attorneys and witnesses felt no
hesitancy in asking him any question
pertaining to matters in which they had
interests and a right to be informed.
They knew they would receive a polite
and gentlemanly answer.
Distriot Attorney John Franklin went
quietly at his duties as poblio prosecutor
and managed to oonviot every defendant
tried with one exception, and in that
case the testimony oould not quite con
nect the defendent with the crime with
that unerring oertainty necessary in state
Interpreter Sisneros and Stenographer
Rice were always on hand and each per
formed his duties promptly and satisfac
torily. Sheriff C. C. Perry and his oorps of
deputies and bailiffs were prompt and
carefnl in the executions of all duties de
volving npon that department of the
of ...
I FFER9 unequaled advantages to the farmer, frait grower, live atoek raiser, dairyman, bee-
keener, and to the home-seeker crenerallv.
The soil of the Pecos Valley is of high average fertility, and under irrigation produoes bountifnl crops of
most of the grasses, grains, vegetables, berries and fruits of the temperate and some of those of the semi
tropioal zone. In such frmt as the peaoh, pear, plum, grape, prune, apricot, neotarine.oherry, quince, etc.,
the Valley will dispute for the pre-eminenoe with California; while competent authority pronounces its
upper portions in partionlar the finest apple country in the world.
Enormous yields of such forage orops as alfalfa, sorghum and Egyptian oora make the feeding of cattle
and sheep ana the raising and fattening of hogs a very profitable occupation.
The cultivation of canaigre a tanning material of great value is becoming an important industry in
the Pecos Valley, a home market having been afforded for all that oan be raised, at a price yielding a
handsome profit.
The climate of the Peoos Valley has no superior ia the United States, being pre-eminently healthful and
health restoring. i
Lands with perpetual water-rights are for sale at low prioes and on easy terms. The water supply of
the Pecos Valley has no equal in all the arid region for constancy and reliability; and this with the superb
olimatc, productive soil and the facilities afforded by the railway whioh extends through the Valley's en
tire length, will cause these lands to enjoy a constant, aud at times rapid, inorease in value.
The reoent completion of the Pecos Valley Railway to Roswell will oause the more rapid settlement
and development of the upper portions of the Valley, including the rioh Felia section. The oompany has
recently purchased many of the older improved farms about Roswell, and has now for sale lands to meet
the wants of all raw lands, partially improved lands, as well as farms with houses, orchards and fields of
alfalfa and other orops. In the vioinity of Roswell several pieoes of land have been divided into five and
ten acres traots, suitable for orohards and track farms in connection with suburban homes. Certain of
these traots are being planted to orohards, and will be cultivated and cared for by the company for three
years at the end of whioh period they will be handed over to the purchasers. Write for pamphlet fully
describing the terms and conditions on whioh these several classes of traots are sold.
The Pecos Irrigation and Improvement Company,
Eddy, N. M., or Colorado Springs, Colo.
. science
Science is " knowing how."
The only secret about
Scott's Emulsion is years
of science. When made in
large quantities and by im
proving methods, an emul
sion must be more perfect
than when made in the old
time way with mortar and
pestle a few ounces at a
time. This is why Scott's
Emulsion of cod-liver oil
never separates, keeps
sweet for years, and why
every spoonful is equal to
every other spoonful. An
even product throughout.
la ether aaratslaiM yea are liable to get
an uneven acnem either an over or
Mer Mm. ut acott .. uenuiiM Das
Mjmon-calwl wrapper.
Easily, Oulck'y, Permanently RMtored.
Weakness, Iferremine.s.
Debility, ana ail the trait
,oi evils irom eariy error oi
I later excesses, we results oi
overwork, sickness, worry,
etc. iiiuibnuyiu, uow
opment ana tone given to
levery organ and portion
of the body. Simple, nat
ural methods. Immedi
ate imDrovement seen.
Failure Impossible. 2,000 references. Book,
fXpiAIuatlOB in prooia auMutfu (mmuvu
IM ME010AL 00.. Bufffmlft, N.Y.
1 1
Ifirst national bank
Santa Fe, New Mexioo.
Designated Depositary of the United States
court. Several special venires had to be
summoned and mere than one all-night
ride had to be made, but the processes
were promptly executed.
This summary wonld be incomplete
without a word in regard to the jurors
and witnesses. The jnrors came prompt
ly and made no excuses exoept meritor
ious ones, and with the exception of one
or two from other counties, no drastic
prooess was necessary to secure the at
tendance of any witness. Roswell Reo-ord.
The U. S. Gov't Reports
show Royal Baking Powder
superior to all others.
Letter List.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the postoifioe at Santa Fe, N. M., for
the week ending November 23, 1895. If
not oalled for within two weeks will be
sent to the dead letter office at Washing
ton: Alai'id, Teomascta Moore, Harry
Archuleta, Kioardita Ortez, Fidelia
Evertt, Francis (3) Rivera, Meroedas
Gazino, Wm Romero, Jose
Keller, Homer Smith, R J
Larazola, O A Sandoval, Refugio O
MoKee, Hannah Vigil, Miguelita
Vigil, AUelayda.
In oalling please say advertised and
give the date.
Tnos. F. Gable,
Special Excursion Kates,
In honor of Onr Lady of Gnadalnpe, the
Patron Saint of Mexioo. Commencing
December 8, 1895, and continuing until
January last, 1896.
Horse races, bioyole races, cooking mains
and all kinds of games.
Only lady bnll fighter in the world.
For particulars oall on agents of the
" Santa Fe Route," E. Copland, G. A.,
El Paso. Tex.
H. S. Lciz, Agent,
Santa Fe, N. M.
R. J. Palen
J. H. Vaughn - Cashier
All kinds of Bough aaa Xlniihcd Lumber; Xcxaa Flooring at
the Lowest Market Prlaas wtadowe and Soon. Ala carry on
general Transfer Buaineaa aaeVdeeJ in Hay and Grata.
' ( Oldest and LargestEstablisbment ia Sonthwest.
Wholesale Dealer in Groceries, Liquors,
Tobacco, Cigars, Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots, Shoes and Hardware.
Santa Fe
New Mexioo
Academy of.
who care to pay a little more than the cos:
of ordinary trade cigarettes will find the
Made from the highest cost Cold Leal
grown in Virginia, and are
TERM!-Board and tuition, per month, fM.OOl Tuition of day scholars,
to SO per month, according to trade. Musio, instrumental and
vocal, painting In oil and water colors, on elilna, etc., form extra
charge. For prospeotus or further information, apply to
Ilother Francisca Lamy, Superior.
Farm Lands!
old Mines!
Choice Mountain and Valley Lands near the Foot Uls
Wot tfca Irrigation f ths) Vraivtea aad TaUeys between Raton and
Qprlnger Ob Hunatoi iWe at lat Irrigating Cartel hare
bean built Tkeaa la4e with anpesaal waft flffcta are aold cheap uui
on the eaajr tonu at tea aautual peermeata, with 7 par eant Interest
In addition ta the abSrve there 1,400,009 aarae of land for aale, oon-
etating mainly of Agricultural, Coal and Timber Lands, The
elimate ia nnaurpacaea, aad alfalfa, gtain amit af all hinda grow ta
perfection and ia abunaaaes.
Those wishing to view the teaaa aaa aaaam ateelal rataa on the ra!i
roada, and wiU hav a rebate ate as the rants w they- ahoula buy ItiO
aorea or store.
The famous Cold Mining Camps near Elizabethtown and Ealdy
are thrown open to prospectors on more favorable terms than location
on Government land. Mining regulations sent on application.
Daily, four-horse, covered coaches leave Springer at 7 a. m., except
Sundays, for Cimarron, Baldy and Elizabethtown, and leave these points
every morning, Sundays excepted, for Springer.
The A., T. & S. F. and XT. P. D. & G. railroads cross this property.
WARRANTY DEEDS GIVEN. For full particulars apply to
Raton, New Mexico.
Henry Hinges.
Make Direct Connections With
id. sx e. Q-. majLiisrs
.Both Way,.
Frank Stites.
56 Miles Shortest
Stage Line to Camps
-'.Overland Stage and Express Compar
er. S. Mail.
Best eftServlee quick Time. Arrive at La Belle. Daily 7 p.
IVJust the Route for fishing and prospecting- parties.
mm nil M
Office and Warehouse Lower 'Frisco St.
Oanta Fe, New Mexico.
;OTTFltlffl aoHOBKR. President.
aiiwiss AMD SOTTLMS or
Santa Fe Lager Beer.
Palace Avenue, - - Santa Fe N. M.
Boots, Shoes &
ILestkes Findings,
Col Affnt fortht Cstt A Paokcrd Chot.

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