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fcEST AVAILABLE COPY Vega ..QUICK,. Tq all tdrc itlluM WhOUM Who ula DCTIIOUO Ttaaoolumnsof lit I U till 0 Thi Optic. 1 w II ii w Thi Optio. VOL XVII. EAST LAS VEGAS, NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 7, 1890. NO. 212 !nPGX.( DAVID HILL DOWNED i . Senator Daniel, of Virginia, Cho sen Temporary Chairman of the Convention. to order by V. F. Harrity, ol Pennsyl vania, chairman tf the demooratio na tional committee, who asked that all present should arise and stand while prayer was offered by Uov. Ernest M Stires, reotor of Grace . Episoopal church, of Cbioajro. When this was oonoluded, Mr. Hardly, io slow, de deliberate term?, said : "Gentlemen of (he convention, bv direction of the THE VOTE STOOD ccfi in lAn demooratio national oommittee, I d . sire to report the following as the tern porary orgaoiz ttion of the convention : Committees Appointed and an Ad journment Taken Till To Morrow at 10. . THE DAY GIVEN IN DETAIL Chicago, July 7. Within the great est auditorium on the Amtricai contl sent, justly named after the structure dedicated to posterity by the ancient Romans, -and which has given to the name "Coliseum" a significance tf r something colossal, the representatives 01 me democracy 01 tne unitea states assembled to-day lor the purpose of naming to the country those who will bear the standard of this political faith in the approaching campaign. It was, perhaps, meet and proper that what promises to be a remarkable convention should be held in a remarkable struct ure. Imagine a span of brick and iron that rivals any of the gigantic struct ures of the world's fair, with perhaps tne single exception of the great Manu lactores building; located witbin a stone's throw of the gateways of that memorable enclosure; four great walls spanned by twelve gigantio trusses, a solid square of 17,000 chairs; and one has a bird's-eye imagination, as it were, of the scene of to-day. f la the center of the square were seats for the 3,000 delegates and al ternates, ample aisle space dividing the rows of chairs and permitting of access between delegations, sloping upwards gradually to a poiot almost . level with the bottom of the lowest skylight in the roof, were seats re served for the public, and wbiob rose like the interior of an inverted pyramid, . with the apex flattened out. The stage, in itself a good-sized hall, occupied , the east side of the structure, and from Which could be seen or counted no less than fifty exits, by means of which the interior, in the event of a crush or panic, could be emptied within five minutes. Within the walls, and yet outside of the auditorium proper, were : corridors and anterooms, commodious enough for the entire audience to spread itself without suspicion of . crowdloer. . Altogether, five and one- (bird acres are covered by the struo- ' ture, and the cost of which has so far . exceeded a third of a million of dollars Although looattd some five miles from the heart of the city, the elevated structure and steam railroad lines, with a total capacity of over 80,000 passen gers an hour, literally brought the Coliseum into hailing distanoe. The doors were opened at 10 o'clock, an hour before which the regiment of as. eistant sergeants-at-arms, dooi keepers, pages and other attaches had been rounded up and received final instruc tions in their duties. Even prior to "the opening of the doors, thousands of people holding tickets for toe peota tors sections were on the outside, and from the start, the Cerebus's at the portals bad their hands fu'l. With the coating down of the ex press Jraios on the Illinois Central at 11 o'clock;, (he delegates began to put in an appearance. . There were old faons and new ones, but a preponderance of the latter. ''- PARLfAMEKTABT MOTIONS. Prior to going into the convention', the silver men under the guidance of experienced parliamentarians like Sen ator Harris, Senator Jones, of Arkan. sas, and others, prepared a set of par. liamentary motions to meet every pos sible phase of the expected fight with the sound money men over the organi zation and control of the convention. Each of these motions was assigned to a designated leader to present at the proper time, and word was passed around among all silver cohorts that the resolutions offered by these persons expressed the views of the party, and wei-1 expected to receive the solid sup port of silver men. It was openly stated ' in the conference that this course IhA been rendered necessary by the course rtt the Chicago newspapers, which in spite of the pledge given on their behalf to the national committee, when Chicago was selected as a meet ing place, that tha press of that pity would report the proceedings of the convention with fairness, they are dis torting things in the interest of gold. THi OPENING SCENES. Convention Hall, July 7. At 11 a. m. crowds were assembled in front ( the Coliseum, but all doors were eloaed, and newspaper men strove In vain to raise the blockade, so far s tuejr wens eonoerned. The orders of the sergeant.at-arnis, stupidly con ceived nd as stupidly executed, kept them out, colli, at last, a few managed to (feet an entrance and make the way !lear for their arsoclaies. In tbe Beantime, without any imaginable good reason fur It, delegates, alter, nates arjd persons holding tickets of admission were kept out in tbe broil ing sun. At 11:80, the doors were opened asd seats begaa to fill up, to the music of brass bands playing popular airs. As tbe hour of noon drew near, tbe secures assigned to delegates ware gradually occupied. Occasionally, a large dcirgallon entered the hall with banners and flags, accompanied by Oaads of music. Tbe Iowa delegation fcora Along a silk fl tg, on which were j--prtotd the bermyolant-lookinj? f?at ' .-a of its candidate, Horace Boies. . Sfitor Hill and ex-Governor Roswell . Flower entcrad the ball at 1? :30, closely followed by ex Lieutenant Gov ernor Sbeeban, and tbey wera greeted with cheers, many delegates rising to Jo them honor. C ALT-ED TO ORDER. 1 p. m. lite convention was called Temporary chairman, David B. Hill, of New York." TOutbreak of applause Tbe rest of the organization read as follows: "F. r temporary secretary, Simon P. Sheerin, of , Indiana; ser gjant-at-artus, Col. John I. Martin, of Missouri." What is tbe pleasure of the convention P" lUrrlty asked. Un that, Henry D. Clayton, a delegate from Alabama, ad fane jd to . the platform. and said: ''Gentlemen of the demo cratio national convention, on bebalf of twenty-three members of your na tional committee, as opposed to twenty seven, and 1 believe In accordance wiid tbe majority of the nation, cheers, I am authorizad to offer a tuostitu'.e, a minority recommendation. THE MINORITY REPORT. To tbe democratic convention: We tbe undersigned member, of tbe demo cratio national committee, respectfully recommend tost the name ol Hon. John W. Daniel, of Virginia, be substituted in tbe committee report , for tbat of Hon. Dvid B. Hill, of New Yort: that Hon, John W. Daniel be chosen temporary chairman of this convention." (signed) Henry V. Ulavton, Alabama; McKae, Ar kana : McMicbael and Taroey. Califor nia; U. 8. Thomas, Colorado; Samuel Pasooe. Florida; Clarke Howell, Georgia: C. W. Blair, Kansas; Arthur Beawell, Maine; D.J. Campau, Michigan; A. J. Davidson. Montana; K. P. Keating, We vada; F. H. Busbee, North Carolina; Wm C. Zeistikow, North Dakota; M. L. Donald on. South Carolina: P. J. Oter, Virginia: J. W. Burton, Utah ; W. J. Kuykendall, Wyoming; u. w. soanoon, Arizona; J. u Norris, District Columbia; H. B. Fergus Bon, New Mexico; F. M. Hichardsoo, Okla' boma ; J. L. Owen, Indian Terrritory." He conoluded by demanding a call of the states for roll oall. Cbeera and cries of "call roll" were raised. Tbomas, of Colorado, seconded tbe minority report. - Again cries of "roll call" were raised, and chairman Har rity said : "It may as well be under stood, gentlemen, as long as the preS' ent occupant is in tbe chair, these pro ceedings will be conducted in a regu. lar, orderly manner." This announce ment was recaived with general ap plause. Allan McDermott, of New Jersey, was then reoogoized to speak in support of tbe majority .report McDermott warned tee siiv r men tbat they were departing from theprin ciples of the party in overruling the na tional committee. We of tbe north," be said, "want to support tbe ticket you . will select, it you nave tbe strength of giants do not expend it in bitterness, but reserve it for the day when you will need it, in November." Ex Governor Waller, of Connecticut, was recognized when Mr. McDermott sat down. The names of Hill and Dan iel, he said, should be joined together, cheered together. Some of (be dele gates took him at bis word, and gave rousing cheers for both men. Waller suggested that Hill should be elected temporary chairman and Daniel perma nent chairman. "Turn down David B Hill," con tinued Governor Waller. "I will tell you, my southern friends, we will fight you here and elsewhere, until you are sorry for your indiscretion of this day." Ibis outbreak of dissect was followed by cheers and hisses, which greeted the statement. At the conclusion cf Wal ler's speech, Charles S, Thomas, of Colorado seconded tbe motion of Clay- t n. That bis remarks were in' hearty sympathy With .the , feelings of a large part of the audience, was shown by frequent applause, ua .maintained tbat it was perltotly seemingly to over, rule tbe national committee and held tbat if tbe committee were properly constituted, it would show a mj inty tbe other ' way. He concluded with the argument that the adoption of the minority report was not against but in accordance with democratic precedent. Hon. Charles Waller, of Alabama, next took the platform in support of tbe minority report. M F. Tarpey, of California, told the convention, !a seconding the motion to adopt the minority report, that tbe democratic party was losing faith in its adherence, beoause it had failed to keep faith with the voters by adhering to the platform. The' key note of the conventior, he said, was silver, and he thought that a silvefr nianshouid be Col, John R, Fellows, of-ISew York, then took the" platform, amidst much applause. He said that he bad yet to bear any argument why all ' precedents should be trampled upon, ffe warned tbo convention of tbe grave crisis tbat confronted the party and urced the majority to pause belore overthrowing the oboioe of the national oommittee. At the conclusion of Colonel fellows' remarks, cries of "vote, vote," were heard throughout tbe ball. d. w. Marsden, of Louisiana, was recognized. He said: "Not tbat we love David li. Hill less, but we lore democracy more." Mr. Marsden stirred up storms oj gneeri ana nisses. ne ao cusicg tbe minority of attempting to trample on the majority. Shouts of Hill and Tillman and much disorder 1 Chairman Harrity rang the big elec tric gong in bis iff jrt to obtain order. Marsden sat down while the chair asked for order. When order was par tially restored, Marsden came forward and there was again disorder. Marsden Anally resumed bis speech in a much strained roj.ee. Shouts of louder" were beard. Ie drank several glasses of water, and was plied with the re marks, "he's no democrat," demo. crats never take water," etc. The disorder continued, and little that Uarsden said was heard. John IU Duuom, of Texas, was next recognized. He spoke for the minority report, and said that the Texas demo crats loved the name of pvjd B. Hill, but the silver men were terribly In earnest, and would not consent tbat any message should go out from the convention tbat would strengthen the position of the gold demoorata. Dunoan, of Texas, advocated tbe choice of Daniel. C. K. Ladd, of Illi nois, followed Dunoan in support of tbe seleotion of Daniel. Gen Sinclair, of West Virginia, was next recognized. He was for the silver platform and the silver candidate, but he urged the convention to follow the usual demooratio custom. Clayton, of Alabama, then took the platform to close tbe debate. At the close of Clayton's speech, tbe ballot for tbe substitution of tbe name of John VV. Daaiel in place of David B. Hill began. : , 1HB BALLOTING. The balloting was as follows: Alabama, aye, 22; Arkansas, aye, 16; California, aye, 10; Colorado, aye, 8; Connecticut, no, 12; Delaware, uo, Florida, aye, 4; no, 4; Georgia, aye, 26; Idaho, aye, o; Illinois,-aye, 48; Indiana, aye, 30; Iowa, aye, 26. Iowa's vote was challenged, and a poll of the delegates was ordered. ' The roll oall of Iowa resulted: Iowa, ayes, 19; noes, 7, Under the unit rule, the vote of tbe state was recorded 26 ayes; Kan sas, 20 ayes; Kentucky, 2b ayes., J be Kentucky vote waB challenged and a roll call ordered. Tne roll call of Ken. lucky resulted: ayes, 24; noes, 2; un der the unit rule, 26 votes were cast aye; Louisiana, 16 aye; Maine, 111 no 2, aye; Maryland, 12 no, 4 aye; Mas sachusetts, 80 no; Michigan, 28 no Michigan was challenged and tbe roll of delegates ordered. Iooluding Maine the vote now stands 22 in favor of tb minority report, and C8 for the ma jjrity r port. Tbe. roll of Miobi gan resulted : 1 2 aye ; 1 6 no ; 28 cast no Minnesota, 11 no, 7 aye; Mississippi 18 aye; Missouri, 84 aye; Montana, 6 aye; Nebraska, 16 no; Nevada, 6 aye New Hampshiro, 8 no; New Jersey, 20 no; New. Mexico, 6 aye; New York 71 no, Hill not voting; North Carolina, 22 aye; North Dakota 6 aye; Ohio, 46 aye Including the vote Of New York, the total now is: Daniel, S49; Hill, 232 Ohio's vote was challenged and a roll of delegates was ordered, the vote re suiting: 38 aye, 8 no; vote cast, 46 ayes; Oregon, 8 aye; Pennsylvania, C4 no; Rhode Island, 8 no; Sooth Caro lina, 18 aye; South Dakota, 8 no Tennessee, 24 aye; Texas, 80 aye utan, b aye; Virginia, 93 aye, 1 no (Daniel): wasnington, 9 no, l aye; West Virginia, 9 aye, 3 no; Wisconsin, 24 no, challenged ; Vermont, 8 no. Tbe roll of Wisoonsin resulted : 4 aye, 20 no. Under tbe unit rule adopted by Wisconsin, tbe vote was reoorded 24 no: Wyoming, o aye; Alaska, 2 no Arizona, 2 aye; District of Columbia, 12 aye; Oklahoma, 2 aye; Indian Ter ritory, 2 aye. The convention changed tne representation from New Mexico. The vote as correoted stands ; 2 aye, instead of 6 aye; result, unofficial, 556 ayes; 849 noes. ESCORTED TO THB CHAIR. The chair declared the minority re port, substituting tbe name of John VV. uanei lor temporary ccairman. was adopted. -The announcement was re ceived with wild obeers. The chair appointed J. K. Jones, of Arkansas, R. P. Keating, of Nevada," and S. M. White, of California, a oommittee to escort Senator Daniel to tbe chair. Senator Daniel was received with rous ing cheers, many delegates standing on tbeir chairs, waving bats and band kerchiefs, the band played, and a bymn followed. SKMATOR DANIEL 8 SPEECFI. Senator Daniel took the ' floor and began his speeoh. He complimented Senator Hill and said tbat he is a great senator, but, of course, conventions must be approved by tbe whole country. At this juncture, a band aided the enthusiasm by starting up a patriotic air. Delegates stamped, clapped and cheered with . a voctferousuess that threatened to drown the music. Senator Daniel brought down the convention, on taking the chairman's gavel, by saying tbat no convention was ever presided over with more dig nity, ability and fairness than shown by Chairman Harrity. He only hoped that he might be able to discbarge the duties conferred upon blm with ssme some approaching degree of ability, lie disclaimed tbe bllg(tes, in tention oo the part of the convention of casting any reflec tions on tbe distinguished democrat from New York. There was nothing personal in bis (Daniel's) selection. He reminded tbe eastern . democrats that tbe silver men cheerfully sup. ported Seymour, Tilden, Hanoock and Grover Cleveland, and had borne with their promise platforms and repeated promises of bi metallism. Tbe foroe Dili, the McKioley bill, the Sherman law, were triple products of repub licanism, aimed at tbe south, and no rote from the east had aided them. Tbe foroe bill could bave been con. tioued, if those noble western mpn, Teller, cheers, Stevart, Junes, of Nevada, and btanford, of California, had not stood ont together. Cheers. BOMB RESOLUTIONS. -A resolution thanking Chairman Harrity for his impartial discharge of his duties, was unanimously carried. A roll call of states was ordered tor the appointment of committees. Resolutions that tbe rules of tbe fifty. third congress shall govern the convention weie Offered by Senator White, of California, and adopted. Corgre8sman Sulzer, of New York, offered resolutions expressing sympa thy for Cuba. They were referred to the oommittee on resolutions, without being read. CONVENTION ADJOURNS. At i .45 o'clock, tbe convention ad- iiurned until to-morrow morning at D o'clock. 4n Irregular Marjte'jr. Wall Street, N. Y , July 7 The stock market in tbe opening showed Irregular. Railway issues were weaker and industrials firmer. Sugar was a feature and rose from 108 to 109 Tbe decline io standard stocks was merely fractional, aud business outside of sugar was light, VALE CREW BEATEN The Crack American Oarsmen Defeated by the Leander Rowing Club. IMMENSE CROWD PRESENT Races for the Diamond Sculls wori by Rupert Guineas and Dr. McDowell. ' :, SIR JOHN PENDER, IS DEAD Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report DOIaUTEILY PURE Henley, Eng., July 7. (Bulletin V The Leander crew defeated tbo Yale crew by a lergth and . three-quarters; time 7:14. . -. r ,'. : Henley, Eng., July 7 In tbo early morning hours of tbe first diy of tbo royal Henley regatta, - tbe sky- was overoast and there was every promise of disagreeable weather for the day, but by 11 o'clock the sun was shining brightly. There was a noticeable is) crease of American flags, denoting tbat tbe number of visitors trom across the Atlantic was largely in excess of prev ious years. Every bit of available space from the start to the finish was paoked with spectators. . The Ya crew came out at 10 o'clock for a short practice at starts and returned to thei boat lent near tbe bridge.. They re ceived a number of cablegrams from America this morning wishing them success.. The men were in good shape. Theie was no wind, and consequent ly neither station on tbe course was fa vored. Tbe first beat of the race for tbe diamond sculls' was won easily by Ueaumont, and tbe second heat was won by Nickalls by a. length. At 10:30, tbe first beat of the eight-oared race for tbe grand challenge cup was rowed. The contesting crews W(ra the first Trinity, Cambridge and London rowing club. It was won bv the First Trinity by three quarters of a length; time, 7:20. The contestants in the second heat for the grand challenge cup race were the crews of New Col lege and Trinity Hall. It was won easily by New College, which led from the start, by a length and a quarter; time, 7:18. Immense crowds of spectators lined the river banks, at 11:15 o'clock, when the signal was given that every thing was ready for the third heat of tbe grand challenge cop race, .between the Yale University and Leander Ru ing Club orews. Tbe entire course was a mass of color, Yale and Ameri can flags being much in evidence. There was no wind. The sky was overcast aud tbe air hot B.b Cook and Pittman, the old Cambridge stroke, followed the boats over tbe course on board tbe umpire's launch. There was a tremendous amount of Yale cheering, shouting and waving of fligs as the boats started and during the race, but the American and Yale fhgs disappeared suddenly after the race, though the Yale crew were received with cheers by their supporters. Tbe boats were tven at the Fa'wley Court boat houso, but from this potnt Le ander drew ahead and at three quar ters led by a length. Leander spurted: nt tne noish and Crossed the llae a length and three. quarters ahead; time, 7:14. The Leander crew rowed much longer than the Yale men, who,, jjst at the finish, went all to pieces, but had rowed a fine race all the way, The Leander crew ppeared perfectly fresh at the end of the race, but tbe Yale men seemed completely spent. Brown and Rodgers, respectively numbers two and four.were badly done qp at tbe finish, and re quired attention when the race was over. Tbe xaie men leei tnat tcev cua themselves Justine, and acknowledge Leander tbe better crew. They took tbeir defeat courageously. Tbe third beat for the diamond sculls, between Hon. Rupert Guincss, of the London rowing club, the present holder of tbe trophy, and li. T. Black- state, of tbe Vesta rowing club, was won by Guineas. la the f inrth beat of the race for tbe iamond s mils, Dr. McDowell, of Chi cago, eaMiy neat uuinesa. l. Prominent Efizllshman Dead. ' London, England, July 7- 3lr John Pender, M. P., promoter of the schemes for-pcean- telegraphy, who was .stricken with paralysis some time ago, died to day....: . - were received by Mr. and Mrs. Hu bert, assisted by a number of ladles and gentlemen. About 8,000 persons were in front of tbe house at tbe time. At 12:05 o'clock, Mr. and Mrs. Uo. bart went out on tbe piazzi, and Mr. Fairbanks oame out and made, his ad dress. When Fairbanks , had con oluded, tbe people cheered and a band stationed on the lawn, played a lively tune.. Mrk llobart thun made, b is. re ply, amid great cheering. , .. ' : ( BUSINESS POISTKR3. Walter Dearden, atsajrer and cbamlit Trinidad, Colo. . 137-tf. WILLIAM BAASOH. rho ta trllllna to stand or fall on hi 1 a bake car. haa oonatantlv oaaaJaattha . ' LAS VEGAS BAKERY Opposite Pottofflca, Waat Side. WISH BREAD, OAKK8 AHO PISSS HpAciai ordera Ailed on abort notioa. - Something-now tinware warranted not to rust, durable and economical. ' D. Wintcbnits, sole agent.' First National Bank, LAS VEGAS, NEW MEXICO. JOSHUA: 8. KAYNOLDS, Presidont JOHN W. ZOLLARS, Vice-President. A. B. SMITH, Cashief. ;; Accounts Received Subject to Check, f Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Hartman Is agent for Wanamaker a Brown and Mills ft Merrill, One tailor- made clothing;. Bee samples at Hartman'i store.5 ' ' 80-tf firoie&lDii Wall paper' and picture moulding, all aaw 1896 patterns, at H. Q. Coon' 126tf The Lyons house li now run In first clan order, and ia tbe best boarding house in town for tbe price exited. IMtf. People wishing to sell or buy Improved or unimproved real estate will do well to see Q. H. Hutchison to Co. S86tt East Las Vegas and Socorro. N. M. Wholesale Grocers, wool, Hides and Pelts. OHAFFIN & IIOllNE, Livery and Sale Stable. GOOD BIOS AND LIVELY, GENTLE TEAMS. Tents and Cam pins: Outfits Furnished Free with Team Hire. v - Horses boarded by the day or month. ' Will keep on hand all kinds ol Hay, Grain and Feed. Lowest prices guaranteed. Acrents for the Rusbford and Newton Wagons. Give us a call. ; . , DOUGLAS AVENUE, EAST LAS VEGAS, N. M. AWE r SI MIGUEL NATIONAL BANK Capital Paid in Surplus, OF LAS VEGAS. SfeJ .VTJ.-.'ri a-rf ..'i' IO DB. J. M. CUNNINGHAM, President, FRANK SPRINGER, Vice-President. D. T. HOSKINS, Cashier." ' " : F. B. JANUARY, Assistant Cashier. tar INTEREST PAID OH TIME DEPOSITS - . inn nnn iuvr"'l n L I Hfl! ! l-l ' 60,000. rcaqcn arm mining auppiiESy Fence Wire, Nails, Pick s and Shovels. BLASTING GIANT POWDER. Henbt Goke, Pros H. W. Killt, Vice Pres. P. X. Hoskims, Treas. THE LAS VEGAS SAVINGS BANK. Paid up capital, $30,000. tSTSave roar earnings by depositing them In the Las Vboas 8a vines Bah, where (hey will bring yon an Income. ' Every dollar laved, ia two dollar, made." Cement, Sheep Dips, Sulphur. Steel Hay Rakes. Wool Sacks. BAIN WAGONS. No deposit received of lest than fl. Interest paid on all deposits of $8 and over. HOBART FOR ALLY NOTIFIED. Notwithstanding- the bad Weather a Large - Crowd 1. In Attendance. Paterson, N. J, July 1 Flags wero displayed from oeurly every bouse in the city, this morning, in honor of the visit of tbo uommitteo which noti. fled Garret A. Hobart of bis nomina tion for the vice-presidency on the re publican tioket. Tbe weather was nasty, and a drizz'ing rain was falling. Tbe committee of notification, ol which Charlea VV. Fairbanks, of In dianapolis, is chairman, arrived in Paterson at 11 o'clock, and- was mil by John R Beam, 'of Pulerson, and Albtrt A. Wiloox, Mr. Ilobart'a pri vate secretary. The party drove at qnce to obart's boue . where the) JOHN HILL, CONTRACTOR aui BOILDSB Manufacturer of Sash and Doqrs, . Mouldings, Scroll Sawing, 4 , Surfacing and Matching JEltTiltxss Mill and Offloe Corner ef Blanchard street and Uraud avenue. EAST La VKQA jnew mux A large and complete line of l urn Plows and Points ; Kept constantly on hand, together with Garden Hose, Wire Netting, Poultry and Fence Wire, STOVES AND RANGES of every description. Your patronage is solicited at the. , Old Town Hardware Store, NEW BUILDING, ' , " D. WINTERNITZ. PLAZA HOTEL" ta. Vega., Mew Mexico. only first-class house in the Headquarters for stockmen A. DUVAL, In chareeof Cuisine Department. Rates; 860 per meal; $6 per week. Tables B applied witn everytniug cue market affords, Mflf. . "-urn -i'jjlmjli 1 h 1 i a 1 1 a-iai Dandy - ' & fes,. m& OTxiitl Wind ti- r. -.W'.lrfe-... ,.-inonth, 5 "vMAI1 ; ' Mill. " " II.. : S- G-. COOE MRS. 8. B. DAVIS Lessee: Booms by the day for BOo to $1 .00: by : to$12. SEUTIIAt & GO. 826 & 328 Railroad DKAXKBS IN Avenue. GENERAL MERCHANDISE (Successor to Coora Bros.) WHOTJC8AT1B AND RETAIL DBALIB IK . mum. LOMBIR, SASH, DOORS. BLM, 7ARNISHES Paints, Oils and Glass, Cerrillos Hard and Soft Coal . EAST LAS VEGAS, . - NEW MEXICO XZa.X1.0JtL U.13t3lleSI a W rOl0.1 trvr. I TKIiEPHOJfK No. SS-Ooods aeUverea free In city. Goods delivered free to all parts of the city. Call anfl examine our stoec ot (ore purchasing, and be ionvinced of our tow prices. Complete line St Cartridges and Ammunition alWays on hand. "Vk F. C. HOGSBTT. A. A. WISE, Notary Public Established 1881. WISE & HOGSETT, LOANS AND HEAL ESTATE, Sixth and Douglas Aves., East Las Vegas, N. M. Improved and Unimproved Lands and City Property for sale. Investments mad. and accenaea to lor cm-reBi4ent.. Titles examined, tjent. collected and Taxes paid. Tf CARRIAGE REPOSITORY, l The finest line of Carriages, Bn; Iutnaaus, siiirejrs, nuatoni ana Boaa Carts In thi Southwe.t, ot the best manntactur. Livery and Feed 8 table. BSIDFI STREET. US VI0A1 New Mexico Planing Mill BUILDING MATERIALS OF ALL KINDS AND STYLES SASH, DOORS, SCREEN, ETC. ; Sprc-al Piices to Contractors and Builders, In Luanber Shingles, etc. Estimates contractors. cheerfully furnished, to Office and Mill Corner Seventh and Jackson StreetB, East Lag Vegas. TELEPHONE fiS. o w A 2L South Side Plaza. Bargains offered of UNEQUAL VALUES, In all our Departments THIS WEEK. Our $J 00, $2.2$ and $2.50 Parasols, in all Shades, W ith Large Ruffles, We offer for $1.50. - We offer our assortment of Brocaded Figured Silks, Tn (Via mAcf , 1 t - nK1 . .t. s 1. 1 iv- must, UC3UHU1C jLlitLLCI IlB For 79c. Value Is $i.oo.J FANCY SUMIVIER SILKS Dark Ground, FOR 35 CENTS. HAEFNER & ROSSIER, Agents for HIE AND 1IU Proprietors Soda Bottling: Works. B. C. PITTENGER & CO. OTEAL1 LAUriDRY. Goods called for nd delivered,..