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gff crruiug ggurnal.
AV. S. Burke, Editor. Snnday, October 8. Tanni of Subscription. Weekly, by mall, one year $ 3 00 Weekly, by mail, six months 1 60 Weekly, by mail, three months 1 oo Daily, by mail, one year 10 00 Daily, by mail, six months 6 00 Daily, by mail, throe mouths 3 00 ADVERTISING RATES For first six Insertions, one dollar per inch aeh time. Subsequent insertions, up to twelve, seven' v-flve cent for each time. After twelve times, fifty cents per Inch, special rates given on long time advertisements. Loca' Notices 15 cents per lire. REPÜBUCAX TICKET. FOE DELEGATE IN CONGRESS BOX. TRANQUILINO LUSA OF VALENCIA COUNTY. REPUBLICAN CENTRAL COMMITTEE. A Meeting of the Republican Central Com taittee of the County of Bernliallo is hereby call ed to be held in the Probate Court Room in the town of J lbuqcerque, on Tuursday, October 12, 1882, at 11 o'clock A. M. .for the purpose of ?x !ng the time and place for holding the County Convention, and fcr transacting such other business as shall properly come before it. WILLIAM C. HAZELDINE, Chairman. Mklchoib Werner, Secretary. WHEAT. Chase county comes forward with a yield of wheat, that ought to be satis factory to anybody. The crop of Mr. Wm. Foreman, on the Cottonwood, this spring threshed 46J bushels, and so far as heard from is the biggest yield ever known in the county ,; To peka Capital. That would doubtless be satisfactory in Kansas, but not by any means in 2iew Mexico. Our farms in the Rio Grande valley are not as large as those of Kansas and Illinois, but they yield more to the acre. If we should tell the whole truth about the wheat yield of this vicinity, our neighbor of the Capital would not believe it, but we'll wager the drinks with him any liquid that is lawful in Kansas that we can produce the affidavits of a half dozen wheat growers, within a half dozen miles of Albuquerque, that their aver age crop, for five years past, has not fallen below fifty bushels to the acre, actual weight. This county will be heard from in the grain markets before many years. GREATLY SURPRISED. The editor of the Las Vegas Mining World, who was here during the fair, writes to his paper as follows, of a visit to the Journal office: "While at Albuquerque during the fair we culled at the Journal office, and was greatly surpris ed at finding it equipped in every respect that would do honor to a city with a" population" of two hundred thousand inhabitants. Our old friend, W. S. Burke, who is editor of the Jour nal, with his long experience a3 a journalist, can not fail to m.tke one of the best papers in every respect pub lished in the west. IT WILL. BiS BUILT. IIow about that big hotel at Albu querque? Will it be built, or will the scheme fall through? Sauta Fe Xew Mexican. ' It affords us much pleasure to be able to say to our neighbor of the ancient city that the big hotel will be built, and further that the big hotel is already being built.- The work is going ahead at a rate which would be consider ed quite fast enough for Santa Fe, but a little too slow for Albuquerque. Off WKO-NU. There is talk of nominating candi dates for county officeis in IJernalillo county regardless of either party. Everything is not lovely in political matters in that county as well as So corro county. Socorro Sun. Our neighbor of The Sun is oil wrong. There is no talk of an inde pendent ticket in this county, neither is there any trouble in the Republican party We shall haee a straight Re públicas ticket, and elect it. too, by a big majority. wai so small ? Bernalillo county can be safely counted on for a thousand majority for Luna and Socorro for three or four hundred. New Mexican. Your figures for Bernalillo will do yery well, but why do you put Socorro down so low ? FRUIT. We have now hanging in our office a small bough cut fioui a four-year o'.d apple tree, and upon this twig, within the space of " a foot are six large apples, all perfect in form and color, and just as fine specimens of fruit as we ever saw. This was taken from a young tree in the orchard of II. R. Whiting, Esq., at his place just south of the city, and was sent to us by Mr. W. yesterday afternoon ; with it he sent a note which he said was not for publication, but which we take tü liberty of giving to the public, never theless, as it states the case better than we could, lie says : I send you a small bough from a four year old tree. The tree was planted by me at my ranch in this precinct in ApriL, 1878, and still has remining upon it 111 apples ; besides a number that were plucked by the chil dren. I don't send this to you as a phenomenon, for it is not to those of us who have made our homes in Xew Mexico for many years, but to give strangers a slight idea of what this portion of the Rio Grande valley is ca pable of in the way of fruit raising. Mr. Whiting's place is just adjoin ing the city, on the south, and visitors from the east who are curious to know what Xew Mexico can do in the line of fruits, will find much to interest them by taking a walk through his orchard. The writer of this article ha3 pencilled a good many columns in praise of Kan sas as a "fruit State," begining more than a dozen years ago, when that coun try first began to set forth its advantag es as a land of erchards and vineyards; but after all that has been done to de velop the fruit interests of that State, no part of Kansas has'yet produced ap ples.peaches.pears or grapes,superior in quality ór quantity to those of Xew Mexico. Better fruits than those which won the gold medal for Kansas at the National Pomological Congress, and attracted so much attention at the centennial, have been produced this year in the Rio Grande villey. Church Disintegration. From the Chicago Time?. There will be hereafter, it seems, three distinct branches of the Episco pal church in this country. The ten dency of our institutions is toward the disintegration of old and long-established religious denominations. Espe cially is this the case with sects of for eign origin. The Lutheran church has been divided since it was estab lished here. So have the Presbyterian, Methodist, Baptist and Quaker sects. The Mormon church, which was first organized in America, has had no better fate. It . separated sev eral year3 ago on the question of po lygamy. Only a few weeks ago it was announced that -there was a div: sion in the United Presbyterian church on the issue of instrumental music in places of public worship. Even the Jews are not united in this country. There seems to be nothing to hold our churches together. We have no es tablished or state church, as they have in other lands. As a cousequence the civil law called in to regulate the af fairs of any denomination . In fact it is very difficult to maintain discipline in any of our Protestant chuiches. Those that are democratic in their or ganization and government, and which have no superior officers, as the Congregational, Unitarian, and the Quaker societies, are very easily broken lip. There is no superior authority to appeal toon matters in controversy. A minister holding peculiar views on any theolog ical subject will succeed in instilling his doctrines into the minds of those of his hearers who are punctual in their attendance, and after a time he will have quite a following. If an at tempt is made to discipline him, he will secede from the denomination and set up a new sect. Perhaps he will hold on to the old name, but will place the word reformed or reorganized be fore it. Churches whose governing power and discipline Í3 lodged in superior of ficers, as a house of bishops, do not get along much better. The formation of the Reformed Episopal church affords evidence of this. A rector who is called to account by his bishop for her etical teachings or for non-conformity in practices may pay little a .eution to the reprimand, and may even form the idea of becoming a bishop of a rival sect. The founders of new sects always enjoy considerable distinction while living, and their memory is ven erated after they are dead. Hence the willingness of ministers to be regarded as martyrs, and to leave churches where they cannot be leaders The desire of laymen to hold church offices is only equalled by their desire to gain civil positions. If they are not successful in an old and long-established church, they are often tempted to try a new one. By embrac ing a new doctrine immediately after it is first promulgated they are quite cer tain to be considered leaders in the movement. By being among the first to aid in organizing a new sect or so ciety, they stand a good chance to be come officers, in this free country any number of new sects may be organized, and the more recent their formation the better they will be likely to suc ceed, at least for a limited time. Our people have little veneration for an tiquity, even when it pertains to ec clesiastical matters. A Xair of Heroes. The pilot of the Mississippi river steamboat which ' was burned early on Saturday morning proved to be a "Jim Biudsoe" in real life. Although he did not lose his life, he certainly showed as great heroism as the hero of Colonel Hay's stirring Pike county ballad. To stand firmly by the wheel and guide a burning boat to the shore, while the flames are leaping up about the pilot-house, with a menace of the most horrible death every minute, takes more moral and physical courage than to lead a charge on the field of battle. This pilot of the Lee is proba bly -no saint," but he evidently has the superb courage which laughs at death, and it-was the testimony of the survivors of this disaster that thev owed their live3 to his nerve and the coolness and efficiency of the engineer. Both men should be honored with some public testimonial of their bravery, for the spirit that prompted them to risk their lives should not be allowed to pass unrecognized. Recent disasters have shown so many instances of the baser element in human nature, have witnessed so many wild scrambles for life, in which the strong thrust back the weak, that it is refreshing to chronicle an instance of unselfish hero ism. The Habba Smelter Again. Las Vegas Mining Wor-d. Mr. Hubbs, of Bonanza City, hav ing concluded satisfactory arrange ments with the Board of Trade of Al buquerque, will remove his smelter, now located at Bonanza, to that place. Without doubt this smelter will prove a bonanza to the Sandia moun tains, which are reported to be rk:h in good paying mineral. Already the pro ductiveness of Hell cañón, Covote, Ti jeras and the Placitas warrant the es tablishment of a smelter in the imme diate vicinity. We congratulate Albuquerque and district on this acquisition to her al ready prosperous enterprises. We had hoped to have obtained this smelter in Las Yegas, and had a different com mittee been chosen, we are of the con viction that it would have been other wise. But now that Albuquerque is to have the smelter, we wish the project abundant success. Sensible. Dallas Herald. Catter Ilarrisson thinks he would rather hold on t the certainty of be ing Mayor ef Chicago than risk going to congress. The "popular mayor" is sensible: As it is he stands out prom inently, manages 500,000 people and has his name in the papers every mor ning. In congress his associates would be bad, his habits objectionable and hardly anyone would have anything to do with him It is a sad and serious step to go to congress. A Four Day's Feast. Philadelphia will be engñged for four days in celebrating the bi-centen-nial of Penn's landing on Arch street wharf, or Moyamensing. But every point is to be illustrated, from Penn getting up on that memorable day till the time he tucked up the tired feet he linded on in bed. The City of Broth erly Love means to be thorough, if she is a trifle slow. A WEALTHY BEGGAR. A Man Who Passed His Nights In Drinking Wine and Flaying Bagatelle, and Einplor Ing Help Daring the Day. Philadelphia Press. An old story of preferring to beg rather than work, and of becoming rich from the alni.3 given in charity was very forcibly brought out before Magistrate South at the Central station yesterday morning. Xicholas Hauk, a sturdy old beggar, tall and broad shouldered, bat slightly stooping and with gray hair3 that carried no vener ation with them, was charged with be ing a beggar, and a special officer testi fied that he had found him begging at Second and Buttonwood streets. Recog nizing in him an old offender the mag istrate sent him to the house of cor rection for thirty days, a sentence very distasteful to Hauk, who always com plains that they do not give good enough food in the city institution. The history of the man, so far as it can be learned, is a remarkable one. He claims to be seventy-six years old, is a German, and has been a beggar for nearly forty years. What induced l;im to take up such a business, whether it was financial troubies, or utter laziness and disinclination to work, or at first real necessity, is not known, but it is certain thai through it he has managed to accumulate much more of this world's goods than falls to the ordin ary worker. Different stories are told as to his wealth. Some say that he owns several houses in Camden valued at many thousand dollars, and has also laid away a very pretty sum in cash. Considerable sums have been found upon him when arrested, but yesterday had evidently been a poor day with him up to the time of his arrest, for he had only one dollar in cash with him, and a note for eighty dollars. Ilauk's stand of late has been at Sixth and Arch streets, and for a short time he has been boarding over Chas. C. Ockins' saloon, 312 Market street. "He was a good hoarder," said Ockins yesterday, "and always paid mo very regularly every Saturday night. I don't know where he got his meals, but he used to go out somewhere eveiy morning and didn't cume back till night. I didn't know much about him, and Schwartz, 114) the street, can tell you more about him." Mr. Schwartz also keeps a beer saloon, a class of res idence to which Hauck seems to have been partial. Indeed he was German in all his tastes as well as in his thrifts. Mr. Schwartz remembered him very well. "Why, he was my best boarder." he exclaimed, when told of the old fellow's arrest. "He was with me two or three years, but I was glad to get rid of him. when they sent him to prison a while ago. He used to be awfully particu lar about his food, and was always saying that it wasn't fit to eat; but he used to drink a good deal of beer and wine. My other boarders were mostly working men. who could not afford to take more than a glass of beer at a time, but Hauk would take ten, fifteen or twenty a day, and wine too. Some times he would say my wine wasn't good, and would send out and get some that was more expensive. When the old fellow was on the streets he used to wear glasses and pretend that he couldn't see much, but I noticed that when he was playing bagatelle with me he could see as well as I could. One day when he -was going out we noticed him takeoff his coat and double one arm under, so that people would think that he didn't have but one arm. O, he was a smart old fellow, but he always paid me right up for every thing, and didn't owe me a cent when he went away. When he was sent to the prison he gave me twenty dollars to take care of for him, and he always seemed to have all the money he want ed." This last arrest is not by any means the first time Hank has been be hind prison bars, but he seems as in corrigible as Dickens' Dutchman, Lang heinier. He was taken up in Centennial times for begging around the main building, and his last trip to the house of Correction was but a short time ago. He always returns to the old business, however, and by a strict attention to duly, if so it may be called, has proba bly amassed enough to keep him in comfoit for the rast of his life, if he were willing to rest. He does not seem tobe a miser, as beggars are apt to be, but has taken to the business simply because it appears to bring in more money with les3 exertion than any honest calling. Vagaries of the Weather. San Francisco Chronicle. We have passed through a year of unusual weather disturbances, and are by no means sure that the season's ec centricities are yet ended. We have had a colder summer than usual. Rain to art appreciable extent has fallen ev ery month of it. The average temper ature ol September, a month usually quieter and sunnier than its predeces sor, has been low. Intimations of rain were frequent. The clouds were of the character seen during the rainy season, and a little rain fell several times. Before the month ended we had had a storm that might almost be called severe, and now, in the first days of October, which are wont to be the loveliest of the year, we are having a protracted and gloomy spell of wet weather almost unprecedented, the time of year considered, in the history of the state. The British Empire. New York Sun. We are again reminded of the wide circle of British possessions around the globe. We hear of rejoicing over the British victory in Egypt from Quebec to Winnipeg and Vancouver, from Hal ifax to Jamaica and Balize, from Hong Kong to Calcutta, Bombay and Aden, from Cyprus to Malta, Gibraltar, ami northward to the Shetland Islands, and from Melbourne to Cape Town. Veri ly the fame of a victorious British sol dier fills the wide 'world, both the dry tand and the seas thereof. Huxley's Temptation. Xot even a hundred pounds a night for two hundred nights will tempt Mr . Huxley to take stormy old Atlantic by the mane and ride across. Like some pother persons, he wants to be sure of his footing. The late Charles Darwin warned people against seasickness. He said it was something not to be got over in a day or a week. An Awful Bad Man . Boston Star. One little fact about the woman suffrage movement might as well be kept in sight. It is this: It booms best off where there happens to be the' fewest women, as out among the Rocky Mountain states and territories. ON DECK D. B. EMMERT, NOTARY PUBLIC. and IXSCKAXCE HROKKK. Third Between Railroad and Gold Aves. AXBUQUJEIiQTJE, N. M. Secretary of the Territorial Mining Association. With an apology to my customers at the neglect of my own business enforced and the Exposition Association in particular during the past two or three months, I now have the pleasure of announcing that I am again in the field, armed and eauiped for an active campaign, determined to devote all my time and energy to my busines of buying and collecting rent, paying taxes, drawing myself generally useful to the public, in Havinsr encased the assistance of I shall hereafter, make Insurance With that end in view, I have applied for and will soon receive the agency in addition to what I now have of some of the best and most reliable companies in the country. I hope by prompt and of public patronage in that line. Having been especially fortunate in the line of BUSINESS EXCHANGES and now being in correspondence with eastern parties desirous of coming here to to go into business, I advise our business men who desire to either Sell or Exchange their business, to call on me without some eastern gentlemen who want to invest in Stock, Stock Handles and Mexican Grants. I already have a fine list of these properties, but if any dependence can be placed on the present intention of my correspondents I will need more to sup ply the demand. I direct attention to the following partial list of properties of which 1 have the agency: No. 1, to 300 Consists of all the unsold Lots on tlie Atlantic & l'aeitle Addition. This addition located between the original town site and the A. & V. Shops and tientraJ olüees. contains some of the most desirable property in the city. This is esoeclsilly lh caso wirh the row 01 blocks, commencing on First Street and runninK westward along the south line of ilie original sites, which has just come into the market. Time will be Kiven if desired on oart of the payments for tiie.-e lots. IMPitOVHD FItOPEKTV. 1082 Comfortable d elling house on Second, near corner of Coal, 4 rooms. iH.luu. 1085 Saloon slock and fixtures and lease oil Kailroüd Ave 7uo. 1088 A well furnished two-story hou-e, with 4 rooms, on Uroadvvay, lllglilaiiil Addi tion, rents for i per mohín, l.'JUi 1094 Four iois and two houses "O Lead Av enue. Highland audition. Sl-"0. Will sell either lniu.se and lol cheap 1006 About three acre.-, near the Court House in Socorro, well irrigated. ? good houses, excellent well, about 8 sliaoe and til) fruit trees. iVl diameters of smarf fruits. 50 grape vines of dift'er'-nt steeies A coiuloriabie hume, S5.00Ü 1100 2 lots op corner of First and Coppe. and UÚ corner of Copper and toe nl.ey Alt)i"iierine, two residences and out-h.ui.sei. l'rope.-ty now rents for 5ra per moot. ?5,7uO. Í10I Frame boarding house, 2x35 feet, IV stories, villi 14 rooms, on liacva addition nearlv ooposite the general railroad offi ces. G.i'od iminp and good water, an idobe house in renr, luxl2 for store room, good oul-house. For price and terms, call at my oflice. 110Í Frame box house, with two rooms and ki'.eiien. corned 2d street and Tijiras Canon road, $7(h) 1103 A nice 3 room adobe, corner oold avenue and alley. Highland addition, complete ly lii.ished, reins for '-' per month. S875 lie Lot 11 in block 2. Hmlilaud addition, 1 car A. T. & S. F depot. 50 feel lroul, frame house 12x24 . with 'V 10x13, $700. 1103 A well finished 3 room hous-, eon er liroaoway an Lead Avenue, High land addition, well furnished and occu pied oy the owners wiih furniture. $1,200 without, $l.ouo. 1108 Lot 11 in block 11 A and I addition, on First Street, house 20X-12 feet, two full stories wiih kitelieu and dining room lCx 3j, one story high, contains 10 bed rooms sluing room, diuitu; room, kiicht-n and Sa'.o.'ii, stable and other out-houses, pump, ote. it is well furnished and now occupied as a boarding and lodging house. One of Ike best bargains in the citv The puretiaser can immediately jump into a good paying business. Trice iiimitiire included, 43.U0U. BUSIN1SS CHANCES. I Lumber lard. 1 Drug Store. I Grocery Store. All duing a good bustnes. UNIMPROVED PROPERTY. The following are a part of the properties 1 nave for sale, in additon to tho.se belonging to the A. & V. adddiliou Company. ORIGINAL TOWN SITE. Lot 1!). 111 Block 19. opposite new Hotel 89."0. Lol 13, block 21), corner Gold ave. 1.000. Lot 14 do do sou Lot 15 do do Cuo Lot 17 le do 1.500 Lots 4. and 5. block 24. Ciold Ave., with im provements. 2,RU0. Lots 20 and 21. hlit k 25. Silver ave. each Sr, o Lots 0 i 7 block 20. ltailroad ave, each üoo Lot 10. block r. First at SiltHI Lots K, 3, und 10 in block 12, Copper ave. each A. Jt P. Addition, Private Property. Lot 15, block F, 2d St. SflOO. Lots 5. 6. andT, block A. 2d. Street, each, S60. Jot 1, block At Atlantic ave- 8í2.". Lol 2, uloek K, Atlantic ave. 75 Lot 1. block C, First St. SI, 250. Lot 2, block C. First St. $sou. Highland Addition. Let 7, block 1!), ( St.) 2.'0 Lot 8, block 19. ( do ) 5') Lot 5. block 2, (near the depoi ) SJUO. Lot 1, bloc 7. Broadway. S27Ó. Lot on Nichols & Bowden's addition 80x 110 S'275. Also lots on Terea addition for from $200 to $300. OUTSIPE PROPERTY. About 700 acres of good tillable land with acequia privileges within two mile of the city which will be sold in lota to suit pur chasers for from 30 to SCO per acre. Splen did opportunities are presented lieriforthose who want vegetable or fruit gardens or su burban houses. TEG ETA BLE AM) FRUIT RANCHES. I think I can satisfy the mo3t fastidious taste in this particular. Ilere is a brief des cription of one, whereby others may be judged: Thirty acres within two and one-half miles (north) of the city, all under cultivation, and crops thereon (reserved this year); thorough ly irrigated; soil very rich and in a high state of cultivatiun: has about 500 grape vines, sev en years old (nearly worth the money them selves! 250 fruit trees, small fruit, etc. All fenced The owner manufactures an aver age of $700 w rth of wine annually from the grapes. There is, in addition.a corral about 50 yards square. Time will be given on part of the purchase money if desired. Price, $1,800. To Eastern Correspondents, who still retain the idea that they can buy the choice of our pastoral and agricultural lands, "for a song and sing it them selves," I want to say they will be fooling away their time if they come here retaining that idea, though the foregoing prices, (some as low as 35 cent3 an acre.) would almost warrant it. It ia, indeed, a source of surprise that lands which were the first choices of. centuries back, some of them with va'uable improvements, should be offered even as low as the wild and barren lands still owned by thv-government. And yet, but two or three of the foregoing tracts reach the minimum price, while the majority are rated at less than one-half. It will be wise for men of capital to consider th advance in all the western states from SI 25 per acre to $10, $20 and S50, during the half of an ordinary life time, and demonstrate as certainly and as easily as they can the simplest mathematical problem, that an investment of a few thousands now will not fail to make them millionaires within a decade. AGAIN. LOAN and COLLECTION A1EXT. home and correspondents abroad for by my duty to the public in general, selling real estate, negotiating loans all descriptions of papers, and making return tor their "dinero. a gentleman of experience in that line A Specialty. honorable dealing to merit a fair share delay. I am also in correspondence with FARMS, RANCHES AND tJRASTS. Space will not permit the naming of all, nor lull descriptions of any of these proper ties on my books for sale. Parties desiring lull descriptions will please indicate the char acter and value of the property they desire to purchase. lío. 600. A confirmed grant containing nearly S2.00C acres, fifty miles up the Rio Grande from Albuquertjue. Rich in grama grass, water in abundance both for stock and milling purposes. One of the best timbered tracts in the territory. An expert estimates that 2,000,000 ties can be procured trom it, and still leave a ful 1 sunnlv for shelter and other purposes. The ilenver & Kio Grande railroad runs through one corner, bounded 011 twi sides bv two large streams, and an im passible canon, and on another by the Sierra Madra, thus constituting an impassible bar rier to stock on three sides. Price, $50,000. No. 001 Contains 43,901 acres; about , miles north of No. 000. Line that, it is abund antly supplied with grass, water and timber: the timber alone i? worth from $150,000 to S200.000. Back of it and dependant for wa ter is about 80,000 acres of good pastoral land belonging to the government. This grant also gives the owner the mineral, which is abun dant, and in its placers said by Prof. Sillman to be as rich as any on the continent. The abundance of water makes the placer beds especially valuable. V ery cheap at $07,000, 603 Contains about 150.000 acTes about twentv-five miles northwest of Albuquerque. t here is a slight cloud on the title to about one-half, but a clear title can be even to the balance, and the possesser will scarcely be dis turbed as to the balance, üven throwing out one-half the tract is still offered at about 35 cents per acre. Plenty of water, grass and timber, and very rich in minerals among the mountains. The Rio Puerca runs through it. J2o,WU. G05 Is only separated from the other by a narrow government strip, partially settled. All that will be needed to connect the two can easily be had at government price. It is a confirmed grant, containing about 160 000 acres. An abundance of grass and water; fifteen or twenty miles from Albuquerque to the nearest point. 00,000. 604 is a part of the Tomes confirmedj grant about thirty miles south of this city; containing 10,000 acres; surplied by four springs and a large tank; furnish ing sufficient water to irrigate the J00 acres in cultivation, and water 10,000 head of sheep; has a dwelling house, corral and stables; 100 head of well improved cattle thereon. Price with cattle, 0,000 634 The only water privilege ("consisting of magnificent springs for many miles around. The ground is new covered with a perfect mat of gramma grass. The owner of the springs and improvements will have absolute con trol of a range for large herds of stock It is a Talley in the Gallinas Mountains west oí Socorro. S3 000. 635 A cattle or sheep ranche thirty-five miles east of Albuquerque, containing one thousand acres, with a house, cor ral, etc., and plenty of water, grass and timber. Title under the homestead end pre-emption laws, the parties hav ing lived on theland forten years. Has ono hundred and twenty-five head ol improved cattle. Will sell with or without the cattle. Price without the cattle, $3,500; with cattle $5,000. 636 Here is one of the most magnificent confirmedl grants in the territory. Commencing about twenty-five miles west of Bernalillo, it extends through a territory of over 100,000 acres, dott ed here and there with large herds of sheep and cattle, that refresh them selves from the rich iras, and from the clear running streams from the mountains, until it reaches the Jemez range where a number of ae fine min eral or soda springs bubble up, as are to be found on the continent. Nego tiations are now pending for its purchase, with a view to divert ing these springs into a place of health and pleasure resort. The first applicant, however, with the dinero, can have It for less than half govern ment price. 1095 A comfortable Mexican farm, twenty five miles south of Albuquerque, and within about five miles of the county seat of Valencia county; one by seven miles in dimensions, with a mile front age on the Rio Grande. The railroad runs through one corner, well irrigated and largely under cultivation; one com fortable adebe homso with twelve rooms, another with five, corral and stable, an orchardand about one thous and bearing grape nnes. This splendid specimen of a fine Spanish home is offered at the yery low price of $6,000. 5 PER. CEST C0LUJ1X. DEEDS DRAWN WITH ACCURACY, also lnortjraues. leases, agreements, charters, etc. Berks & Fair li eld. I AROE CITY LOTS. 40x180. watered by arequi pas, on terms to suit buyers. Berks & Fair field. B L'ssINESS LOTS AT FAIR RATES and on ac commodating terms SeeBerkksJk Fairlielu, VOTES OF HAND NEGOTIATED, also bonds 1' mortgages and connty script . Berks 1 Fair field. RENTS COLLECTED ON FIVE PER CENT, commission ; or will take buildings ourselves on long leases, iiay rents, and thus relieve otra ers ol collecting. Berks Fairtietd. VOTARY f ÜBLIC. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS i TAKEN by John W. Berks.at Berks &Fair field's oltiee. pIRE INSURANCE AT FAIR RATES. The 1 Old Aetna. Queen, Niagara etc, are with Berks & Fairtleld. STRANGERS WILL BE ADVISED and as a sisted in their investments by Berks & Fair field. ASSAY OFFICE, Chemical Laboratorj- AND MEXICO MINING BUREAU. Send for a copy of the Mexico MtKixn Ex pert, a publication tiesenptive of our business in detail, our terms tor assav and mines for sale. BERKS & FAIRFIELD. Albuquerque, N. M. m PART OF $100,000, Nov at Our Command, TO To loan on improved real estate, city or county. Will assist to build stores and dwellings. Berks & Fairfield. OÍT ItEAJ. J3STATJE SALES AND On all Real Estate Transactions. Buildings of ail kinds at lair prices City lots all over town 011 sale. At. reasonaoie rates, ami per CENT. TERMS TO SUIT BUYERS 1'ersons desirous of changing their investments in city lots can close out, at ouroltlee, at any time. BERKS & FAIRFIELD. Albuquerque, New Mexico. C0Ü1ÍISSICX. PERUVIAN BITTERS. A TRIAL OF THESE Peruvian fitters WILL CON VICE VOU THAT They fire the Rest Ritters in the World. They Effectually Cure Malarial Diseases, Vitalize the System, And arrest the ravages ot DREADFUL ALCOHOLIC HABIT, DYPSO MANIA. For Sale by all .Druggists and Wine Merchants. PIS BOUT. 1 THE VERY BEST It Has flo Equal STOVER, CHARY & GO. Sole ügeraío. mmn goal THE ' PACIFIC COAL COMPANY, Oí Albuquerque, received tin First Premium at the late Territorial Fair for the BEST BITUMINOUS COAL Just as good coal ;as that which took the premium is kept for sale by the company all the time, and is Delivered In Every Part of the City at 87.00 PER TON I OFFICE On Front Street Opposite Central Bank. FRANZ HÜNING ! A-IiBUQ'UESQtr'B, OKALEB IS General Merchandise AWTI PBOPRtETOB OF (JXORIETA MILLS. Keerjs always or hand a complete assort ment of all sorts of merchandise., such as Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Crockery, Liquor, . FUBNiTURE,MEOSGINES, PLOWS TOBACCOS, ETC. The flour Manufactured at the Glo ieta Mills ia as good as the best in the country. TES8E M. WilKEI-Ot'li. I ARCHITECT S9 mumSSEE LI5LULKIiULIS, N. M. We tumisn mans, specifications and estimates toy an KiDiis ot mechanical structures, such 1 courr. mnisw school houses, jails, busine houses miMi.H, churches, banks, residences e- OflKut: Marrteon Building CHAS. J. QUETII;, Civil Engineer & Architect, Ex-Architect of the Texas & Pacific and Atlan tic & Pacific railroads, and ol several flue build ings In Albuquerque. Habla Español. Box" 135 P. O.. Albuaueraue. N. M. TTT " w amwr The Greatest Recommendation We have to Offer. THE LARGEST STOCK OF x3T G-oocL LADIES' AND GENTS' Opposite tli WHríSON & NICHOLS, MTJSIO DBÜLBBS, A.fc.ISlTQU'ETUMJE. X. M. ri I s- , -21 O gil f fi? 5 mm sir. m sp 0 General Agents for the Koal Sr. John and Singer Sewlnp Machines, needles, oils aud attach ments. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. Albuquerque, San Pedro & Golden Stage leaves the Armijo House ia Albuquerque on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 7 o'clock in the morning, and arrives on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 5 o'clock in the evening. Passengers received at the Armijo House, and packages at Sammis & Collings, Gold ave. & 1st St Or. 33. DOTY.rPEOP'B. SCOTT & BORCHERT, HAVE JUST RECEIVED AN IMMENSE LINE OF TU IES, 1ST ITURB Of Every Description. Bureaus, Carpels, Sofas, Mirrors, Parlor and Bedroom Sets, Etc, Etc. FINEST XjIZLsT.-E IIDsT THE CITY Everything1 Kept iu a First-class Furniture Establishment on Hand. SEW EUILDKG OS -FRONT STREET, NEW 1LBÜQÜERQIE, N. T. H. KENNEDY, LIY-EBT JJSTJD 3-ATTrTL. STABLER FRONT STREET, The finest rigs and hearse in the city, and charges moderate. Áltoiperp Livery Stalks anil Transfei FIltST STKEKT, NEW ALBÜQUEKQUE . CORRAL AND STABLES, MAIN STREET, OLD TOWN W. L. THIMBLE Ss CO. sto-vék, oze-zer dc CO., New Albuquerque. "Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all kinds of- HAW Groceries, Grain and Flour a Specialtj' Just reeuivmK a full aatortment ol DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, WOOLEN GOODS. jQFEvcrybody should call and witness the inducements offered thr house before purchasing elsewhere. All goods new. Jewelit lili On" South Side of The Finest Line of Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry south of Denver. Consjantlj adding to his line of Native Filigree Jew elry in Pure Gold and Silver. SAEVliVllS COLLI MGS, Commission, Storage and Forwarding F.ler- chanfs, Wholesale and Retail Dealers In FLOUR, HAY, GRAIN, SALT, BUTTER, EGGS, PRODUCE, ETC. All Coders Promptly Filled. "Warerooms occupying the whole building corner First street and Gold a Tenue, New Albuquerque. The Socorro Planing Mill. SOCORRO, N. M. Is now ready to do ' all kinds of work in its line, sueh as Surfacing, Hatching, Sticking, Turning, etc Job work done with dispatch and satisfac tion guaranteed. Estimates made and contracta taken on all kinds of houses. Call or address, ARTHUR BRAY, Socorro, N 11 tig Opera Houfae, 0 ."d mm J. G. LEWIS, DEALER IN Groceries and Queenswaro First Street, New Albuquerque. Me C. ZIRIIUT, Blacksmith, Wagon & Carriagemaker Special attention gtren to Horaeshoetnff. SHOP : Railroad avenue. Old Town.