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y ( TV If-'. (fe ',- r . .- 5 VOLUME SILVER CITY, NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY, JULY 31, 1894. NO. oí ílcirtr at :nv. c. g. r.nu., Attorney at Lw, Dwtrlrt Attorney, Ml.VEn CITY, - - - NKW MEXICO. Attorneys. KM.VF.ri TITY NEW MF.XTCO. J- Attorney at Law. Will prnetire In nil tlis courts of tl Territory. 1 nmlieil l;iw x h j n I ; 1 1 ; y . onii-e, cr. Texmuitil Sprltix s'reets. BII.VKft CITY, - - - NEW MEXICO jlCUMONU 1'. BAKMi.S. Attorney at Law, Orf -,r corner llroadwny mid. Main street, BII.VEU CITY NEW MEXICO Jy PICKETT, Attorney at Law, KILVEU CITY NEW MEXICO j A,iKs h. i !í:i.)i:n. Attorney at Law, Offlee orer Silver City National flunk, Hoiiiiili X ami !! B1Í.VF.R CITY, NEW MEXICO. rj-i r. conway, Attorney at Law, BILYEK CITY - - - NEW MEXICO Y liAüLI.EK, Attorney at Law, OiH;e over Aaron Srliutz's Store, oa Dullard Street BILVKll CITY NEW MEXICO t IUK0N I). BAXTZ, vjt Attorney at Law, .MI.VEK CITY NEW MEXICO rjUlO.S. 8. HEl'I.IN, Attorney at Law, l'p nl.-ilrs ill Exchange iMiildlnir, bii.vkii crry - - - new Mexico O n. cn.i.KrT, Attorney at Law. Olflec on I.ullurJ Street, h!I A I'll CITY - - NEW MEXICO. T- I'llILMl'S, M. D.,. ,Fhysiclan and Surgeon. OmiMat Kalk-i's Ini!t Stn-e; room nt Dr. Dill ley's renideiiee. ril'...r City, - - New Moxico - N. V JO:, M. 1) Physician and Surgeon. . OlV.ee over tilllicrt'a Suire'and nt resiilenee. Calls uusweieil niKlit nuil day. M i:i!CiTY, - - - NKW MEXICO. yyil,!.. T. WILLIAMS, M. l. Physician and Surgeon, 'Hf.'M In Dr. Stephens uid Rooms. KH.Vira 2ITY, N. M giUffifS. J, silvrtl'lty Chapter No. S, 'O. E S. Meets 'oi y 1 t Hiid Jnl liiesiliiYS in eiuh moitlli at M.immle Hall. AIim. CRN A Cosuuovn, W. 11. Alas. Niii.i.v 11. Laov, Sec. "f O. O K. I . ll.Un Tjlirn Ma 7. Ytpliokiill Dl'L'ren cr ,1. ... ' i".:.! .1. L.-..I.I ... .,,..i.r i.. rieeujii; ni'miiu nun mm i n iiunj mai".. ;wli month, at hall oí I. B. Tillany Lodti No. 13, iv. r l'unt Oilieo. Katk 11. Cauu, N. U. V .11 . I' . I unn n r i i 1 1 , uvu Omeinl Directory runFrui,. ..Delégate toConirre's lo "I lllS Si'rt't Mir , I'litcf Jii.il he , Associates Anlliony ,To"nh . W. T. 1 li'intloii.. Iirloii Millt r I hoitri Sin I i N. C. ( iilll-r. A. Kieenmn, K. I. Heeds, A. II K ill O. V Mm ron Clerk Second Judicial District Charles K. Ealev.. Snrw vnr (iniiera! Iiarlfs l. sh, union II S. t'nlirlor .7. U. Hevmiinuivav C.8. Dl-frict Altrnev Kdw ml C. Hall I!. 8. Murslia"! W. H. Ixioinls Dennlv V. H Manlial J. C. Hneus V. 8. Cod Mine lnipertnr I. H. Walker, Bruits Fn. .. . ifuNter I jind Mlli-e I'edro Drlcadn. Kaiita Fe...l!ei elvi'r Land (linen S. r. McCica Las Ci nci-s . . Heirl-ter I and Olli -e iulnhv Vane. lsCrnees..H iver liud ' ililce hiehard lonnir, IIivihcII h iriil-r Ijind (nife W. (1 . 'osenive, IJnuvell ..llei elver Land ( HlVe W. W. H" le, lavlnil !(cKls:er Land ll!e II. V. rickula, Clayton Hecelrer Ijtud Oliaai TFIIHITORIAL. K. I.. Hartlett SolleltorCenerai I. II. ( Tist. hunla Fe Hiiliii I Allnrnev H. B. Neweoinli. Iis Crnees Iiisrriet Allnrnev W.II.W lillennin. A llni mennie . 1 mm net Aliornev C. i. liell. Silver Ity DiMrtet AMm nev M. W. Mills hpril inr Di-I i let All.irni r I.. C. Fort, Is Vi tías District Attorney (ieoriro It. linker, ftoiwcll lllslrlut Attorney r Tino i.ilirai lan H. B. Clancy Clerk Supreme ( ont E. H. Hemniaiin SuiH'ileUindctit i ' li 1 1 n 1 1 : i r v If. J. Pulen Treamrer Demetrio I 'eren Auditor Am ulo Chavea.... Hunt. Piddle Instruction M. S. Hart CoaiClil Iii.-.ia:ctor rOURTOr PRIVATR LAMP CI.AJMH. Joseidi U. lteed. of Iowa, CJil"f Justice. Assncia'.e Joktlces Wlllntr V. Hlone. of Colo rado; Ihonnis C. Fn'ler. of Norlh Carolina; William M. Murray, of Tetine.ee; lii nry C. Sluss. of Kansas. Matthew (1. Ueynolds, of Missouri, United Bt-ttrt Attorney. TEnnnoiMAL. T 0. o. r. I . Jume f nidirelv Eneaiiinmeut No. mes'ts tha 2d mid " 4tfi Wednesdays of each loolilh. miliug putriarclis cortliaiiy inviteu. A.NUUJiW brAt'UT, C. V. J. J. Krluv, BcrlUt). IU. O. K. , . Isaac B. Tiffany LoiVe, No. IS, meets at i Idd Fellows' Hal!. over pol-otrice,Satui(lay oven Iiiks. Meniboroof the order cordially Invited to lillcnd. T. N. tlliUitliá, i. ti. ítKEaie IIekndox, Seo. T O. O. K. J . San Vl-eiie IxUre, No. 8, mcots cvry Monday nludit ul Odd Fellow Hall. Víhiuiik tinilliers Invile.l. A. l. Kuafl, N. U. J. J. Kki.lv, dec 1 A. M. üllver City Chapter, Ka. í. Ht Masonic Hall. Iti-KOlar c.oiivoe.vlions on 3d Wednesday eve.illig ol c.wll uiontii. Ail cnmpunlous liivll.ul to atie.nd. Aauu.n aciiui a 11. f. i'rfiiuv U. L.VDV, Beo. AF. & A. M. Mlver Cily Lodire, No S. meets at Masonic Hall, over MiWrr Ity Nat. Hank. Hie 1 Inirsday evi iiinv on or Ik fore the (nil moon eucli luoniii. AH viailliii; biollicia luvited to aliend. M. II. iwoiiur, W. M. l'miuv II. I.AIlA. Beu. ( r OF P J V. Meets 2d and 4;h Tuesday nlchts 111 each month. Kl Odd Ftllows Hall. YUitini; km; lit lvu. d. Fh im Wuiüii r, C. C. J. J. H Kill 11 AN. K. It. & B. AO. U. W. , Meets on the 1st and 3d Tuesday nlglita n e.u h inonili. it Masonic Hall, FedoiV woik li,i ,i ei.idialiy Invited. J. M. ! KITikli, 11. W. II. W. Lti;Ai4. Hoc. (ThurthcS. Ml'.. Ciiin.ru. , Berviecs at the church, Dioadway, ne,. Cue Court IIoiimi, eveiy Sunday jtl 11 a. in. and 7 u. 111. bonihiy Scleiid at l:4i a. Ill, liuv. W. 8. Finn, A. M., Pastor. 7-1 1 LI AM F. I.OUU.NZ, Notary Public. Olllec at Poat Olllce. Eilvei Clly. - Kuw Mexico. -J Ai:;d C'OitlilN, ln EsW!,tl!n!ns,lcM ar.l CQÜsnAcnt Oil.ce oa Mum blrccl, ti LVICIl CITY N liW MEXICO Nntarr I'nldle for lliant coiiuty. N. M. Com-liiKsto'i- i oí Oi l 1 1 (oi Ai U'ina Ti rrln.iy. All kPeMidroil e-Mie oa hand and bought und at. d no i-ion mr.Mn a. J AH. S. CAI' 1E1Í, Notary Public. O:'.!.- d in SiUor City N"utin:i! l!,i.!c. t;tLVi, Ci rv, NtwJk-Mi o. GRANTCOUNTY And Silver City Paid a Handsome Compliment bjr the Iittreua of Im migration of This Territory. A lliicf Kcsunte of the Work. The Bureau of Immigration, through its ctlifieut eocrotary, Max Froet, of Kan ln Fe, has just iasuoil a handdome hand book of 311 ringers, Bliow ing the resourc es, climate, KWK'mi'hy, goolopy, history, Bt.Htmtics und future prospects of tliiti Territory up to December 15, 1$JX The work u erubollitihod with lino engrav ing of the iinooipal cities, mountains, Tulloye, miuinjt camps, ranches, fruit farms and the numerous beautiful Gcne3Bnd pleasure rosorts which abound in this salubrious climate and future el dorado of the southwebt. A lluttoritig tribute is pnid to Grant County's wealth producing resources, her iucompnruble sanitary advuntngos, ueaulilul scenery, broad rangos, bright, rapid rivers and enterprimnti people. Wo aro credited with 'JJO.OOO head of cattle uud numerous Hocks of eheep upon our ranges; aa hnnual production of $1,0(JO,OUO iu Rold bullion and S80O,0tX) in uilvor ore, besides rich mines of lead, copjier, opals, turquoise and other rare and valuable gemslones. We find the following in regard to Silver City: The county seat 13 Silver City, situat ed at the foot of Pinos Alto, in the beautiful Chihuahua valley. All tho northern half of the county and parta of Socorro county and Arizona are di rectly tributary to it, and it ouitita doz ens of surrounding camps. It lies e.t the end of a branch hue of the Santa Fe road, and enjoys the advantages accru ing to every large supply depot. Its banks, court bouse, hospitals, stores, publio schools, hotels and other build ings of a publio and seiui-pubho charao ter would do credit to an eastern county seat. Since the opening of the Santa Kita copper mines iu IHUO it has been a town Bite, but t he energy of the last deo ado has done more for its advancement than all the previous years. Situated as it is, surrounded by mills and concen trators, almost in the very center of the mining region, its stability and prosper ity are assured. Large business blocks are built or projected, and during the year 18113 about twenty-five bum neat houses and handsome residences were built within the city limits. It bas a number of oivio and social organizations. Its water-works, lying about two miles from town, assure the city not only of a good and pure supply of water, but, as there is a normal pressure in Hie fire hydrants of IH pounds to the inch, im munity from the ravages of that dangor ous element is certui' The water is pumped to a high rese jir by powerful machinery. It is taken from a tunnel which drifts across bed rock the full width of the valley. Undor anything like ordinary circumstances the supply is more than ample, liuilding material is very cheap as the surrounding moun tains furuiuh lumber and stones of the best character. This method of developing a water supply is worthy of a completa and tech nical description. Space however does not permit this. The water is stopped on the bo.l rock by eub-drains. The lo cation is in a wide swale or shallow val ley ieadine down from the 1 'iiioa Altos towards bilver City. No water what ever runs od the surface. This under drniiinge is an important factor in the economic) development of the arid west, fc'ilv.-r Ci'y is a notable exnmple. Not ni !y has she an ample supply for domes tic and Biiuitary purposes of a large city, mil dependent oa chance showors, but ttinr.ijh her pumping system sha is re lieved as much as possible from danger of hres. The court house, the hospitals, the fine blockd that line the business streets, the churches, the commodious and otn fortable hotels, cf which there- aro four, give the city a metropolitan air. The salubrious climate makes good the local claim as a sanitarium, hituated at about 0,0(7) feet elevation, at about 33 decrees lo seconds north latitude, pro tected by encircling mountains, all the conditions are perfect for the preserva tion of health or the restoration of the iuvalid to sound physical existence. The springs are early und winters mild, while tiie summers are never torrid. The lat itude is the samo aa that of tho north ern const of the (lulf of Mexico, but the heat is tempered by en elevation of more than a mile above the sea. The air is oonated, and the inlltieuca of t!u pino forests is f It like balsam in every breath. The invalid who Bottles here will lind his iutorent iu life reviving. He wi'l mix with a brainy, cultured popu lace, and iu a short time will t'nd him self diuiriiiising business, lie will tlml ground cheap and iimterir,' plentiful to build A home, to which purport) the nni eiBid hospitality of Urn people impel him, and in a shrut -time he will feel himself a ubi ful member of a growing and thriving community. Silver City has a wonderfully brght future. The Southern Pacific is laying new and heavier mils nil alouy tho line iu New Mexico. Tho Kansas City and El I'afo sleeper lias been abolished. A lino of sleepers will be run between Las Yejas and El Taso, on Nos. 2 nud 1, the unmo being cut off at Las Vegas. Tho management of the Tecos Irrigation and Improvement com pany of New Mexico, is going to undertake to dispopo of the alfalfa crop this year in eastern and Euro pean markets to got tho largest possible profit for producers. Thia course fdiould be appreciated by the people. Stock Grower. B. F. Nolau lia3 a three- days old chicken with four distinct legs. The supplemental two are toward the rear extremity of the body, and appear to bo fully developed. It is to be Loped that n new race of chickens is not to bo developed, having, the ability to stand on two legs and ecratch with the other two. In that case, good bye to gardens. Las Vegas Optic. At a meeting of the board of re gents of the Uuiversity of New Mexico, a resolution was adopted requesting the resignation of Prof. George S. Ramsey, tho president of the institution. Some mystery 6urrouuds this action, but it is 6aid that tho president is alleged to have issued certificates of gradua tion to parties not deserving such honor. It is reported that Prof. Gaines 'is likely to succeed to the presidency of the uuiversity. During the week.near the village of Barcias, tho writer noticed some Mexicans carrying a statue of the Virgin Mary, from house to house, chanting a litany as they progressed. Inquiry revealed that at each houso prayers were made imploring the Virgin to intercedo with her Son, for a copious fall of rain, so badly needed, but to date, no rain has fallen. Optic. Thoro is a cherry tree fifteen years old in Valentine Herbert's orchard at Santa Fe that has never failed to produce two cropa of cherries every season. It is of tho ox heart family and was brought here by tho lamented Archbishop Lamy, and his nepheV, Mr J. 13. Lamy, grafted it about 1S79. There is only one graft on the tree not two as one might suppose from its bearing two cropa. Mr Ilerbortgays bud from the tree will produco the same fruitful product. James A. Lockh'art, one of the heaviest stock, growers, in New Mexico, has moved, his family to Denver, locating his home at 1614 Franklin street, says tho Times Sun. A nev featuroha3 como to the surface in the cattle growinir industry, which may bring others to Colorado. The plan now is to breed etock in New Mexico and bring it to tho ' valley of tho Arkansas for grazing. That district is fast becoming a great market place for the buyers- from Kansas, Newbrnska and Montana. Tho extensive alfalf,i fields along the Arkansas are btiu utilized in pasturing tho young stock, ivir Jjockliart is the owner of eeveral thousand acres of land iu that valley. This life, shared by Idrs. Boyd, was full of peril and hardship. The book will be eagerly reod by the numerous- friends Captaiu Boyd made in New Mexico, where he "lived for six jenrs. Ho built Fort Bayard. By a Btrange fatality, nino years afterward he returned to New Mexico, at the time of the campaign against the Apaches under Gerónimo, to lose his life aud bo buried in the Black Bango. The book deals with life in New Mexico and describes Silver City and its delicious climate in terms of adulatiou. It will enhance tho fame of New Mexico eveu fchould it serve no other purpose. A N'cvr Hook. A book called "Cavalry Life iu Tout aud Field," has just been published by J. Selwin Tait A Sous, 05 Fifth avenue, New York city. The author, Mr3. O. S. Boyd, is tho widow of Captain O. B. Biyd, Eighth United Stales cavalry. Tho book descri all of Captain Boyd's career om tho day he en tered the arm in 18ol, until the timo of his dei, ) iu ISSj. It id prefaced by tiie thrilling tragedy of his West Point experience, following his life as a vcterun soldier at the age of IS. It then telld cf his Bubnequent career in the wctt and of them any remarka ble episodes of lifo on tho frontier. New with Mathew Marshall in the York Sun reviews the striko a master's pen und Eays: Tho theory that a strike like thah which is now now coing on 8 nothing more than a peaceable withdrawal of the strikers from work and a refusal to resumo it until the terms of their em ployment are made satisfactory to them has, for tho hundredth time been conspicuously rcf utod by the facts. Tho striko loaders profoes, indeed, to discourage resorts to violence and to regret them extremely, but it is noteworthy that they take no steps to prevent them. Their followers are less politic but moro candid. In the present case it is apparent that if the strikers contented themselves with simply walking away from their former posts of duty and seeking other work, leaving the field clear for new men to come in, tho railroads would rebumo operations in twenty-four hours and in a week would be perfectly well equipped again. Tho strikers therefore hang about the track aud tho switches and impede by evervthiucr 6hort of murder tho employment of now mm and eveu the continuance cf niou iu the discharge of their duty. It id true that they are aided iu their task by malefactors who have in view oulv plunder or the gratifica tion of a pa?üion for destroying property but they do not spurn their assistance. Thus every great strike becomes very 6oon, as I Baid last Monday this ouo would an anarchistic assault upon tho social fabric and an attempt to overthrow the established order of tLincfB. One of the most lament able features of the present affair is tho sheeplike docility with which the strikers allowed them selves to be driven into abandon ing their places aud resigniug their little daily wages at the command of an irresponsible leader, who deludeti them for his Oivn profit. Even supposing tho striko eventually to succeed which is impossible in accom plishing tho result for which it wan professedly instituted, aud tho use of Pullman cars to bo abandoned, tho strikers would bo no botterolf than they were before. They, would get no higher wageB nor shorter hours of labor. They woui 1 only have Buffered all tho misery which tho strike entails upon them aud their families -for the sake of making a great man of Debs. He would rule over them ad tho stork ruled over tho f rogd, feeding on their earnings and exacting from them servile sub misfaion. As for tho workingmen in other employments who have struck or threaten to strike out of sympathy, they are still more foolith. A victory over the railroad companies would benefit them no more than a victory by China over Corea. Tho fiction that defeat in the present striko would bo fatal to futuro strikes is too transparent, iu sjiito of the grandiloquent language iu r' Mi it is clothed by tho striko loLicru, to impress upou any but tho weakest miud.i. No permanent udvantngo was ever gained by any striko which was not tho neceusary result of the conditions of busi ness; and tho existing organiza tions of labor are amply rdUucieut, as experienco bhowa, to enforce any demands which are jtihtified by circumstanced. Australia's Cold Field. Some big stories aro current of tLo richness of tho Coolgardie gold fields iu "Western Australia, and particularly of one mino in the district discovered by two young adventurers "named Bailey and Ford. The former, while proHptcting, found a 43-ounce nugget slicking out from a reef iu a big mountain of quartz. As quickly aB possible a claim was staked out, but, in spite of all precautions, much valuable surface ore was stolen beforo n proper guard could be established. The monthly output from tho mine now amounts to 2000 ounces. From 30 tons of ore picked from a bulk of 1 100 tons, 18,000 ounces of gold was obtained, and the re mainder of the stono is expected to yield from five to six ounces to the ton. Out of C."0 tons raised from a depth of li feet, 12 tons were picked, giving 85U0 ounces of smelted gold. From another part of the mine four tons selected out of 100 tons of ore yielded 1C00 ounces of gold. Some of tho other returns of picked stono were: Five tons from 2o0 tons for 2000 ounces, two tons from 70 tons for 900 ounceB, four tons for 1000 ounces, aud 35 hundred-weight for 800 ouuees. Some of tho surface "is so rich in gold that ounces can sometimes bo picked out in a few minutes." Down to the 50-foot level only it is tstimated that gold to tho amount of 40,000 ounces is now in sight. It is as yet too soon to speak about tho prospects of other claims which have been peg ged out in and around Coolgardie, Very few of them have got beyond tho rudimentary stage of prospect ing claims, although repoits have been icceived of some valuable find:?, among which may be cited a reef carrying ten ounces to the ton, and tho discovery of nuggets of fifty-two-ounco weight on a field forty-fiyo miles distant. The popu latiou of the place amounted to about 1500 some weokj ago, but since then has diminished in con sequence of the tcrriblo hardships which must bo encountered there owing to the climate. A writer in tho New York Ilorald discussing tho personality and political iutentiond of Presi dent Cleveland, says: The President is a rich man Iliches, like wife and children, came to him at a comparatively late period in ' life. His domestic tastes aro conspicuous. I doubt if a man exists who takes greater pride in his domestic BurroundinKS than he. It has pained him inexpressibly to en counter sundry cruel gossip cou cerning himself, hid habits, his wifo and his children. It may bo said that while not a total absti nanco man.tho President is noiuWe in his own town of beverages for hÍ3 temperate habit, gossip to tho contrary notwithstanding. It may further bt snid, and aa a stranger I think it should bt,that stories told about tho Clevelaut' little ouo and us inurmitics aro absolutely baseless in fact. Indeed, it is the concurrent opinion of al who are rrivilecred to know the Clevelan Is well that there isn't happier nor a healthier family in all the broad coutiuont. However the" country mny regard it, Mr Cleveland feeld, ami hia wifo agrees with him, that ho has had all tho public life he needs or should desire and tho time has come for him to caro for himself, which meaud net alone his own personality but his wife, his babies and hid fortuue. It is perfectly well known by his intimates, aud they desire that tho public should thoroughly understand it aLo, that with tho close of hie present term, Mr. Cleveland' official existence ends. ngland or Jtiissia had been ac cepted by China ami Japan are denied, but it is understood that tho governments of England, Bub- Bia and tho United otates have tendered theif good offices to aid in settling the questions in dispute. The most serious aspect of the case, unqucstionablv, íb tho well recognized fact that war between Japan and China ovef Corean affairs Would bo almost certain to ead to serious complications be tween England nud l'nssin, if in uecd it did not bring on that long expected European war. The ramification of tho iuterests and designs of European governments, especially of England, llussia and France, in Asia, nre Btich that, as in Africa, tho points of possible íoslilo contact aro many and are growing more numerous with each succeeding year. However threat ening, therefore, the aspect of the Cercan question may become, it seems probable that a peaceful set tlement will bo reached, because, if for no other reason, Europo can not afford to let Chiua and Japan co to war wunout exnausnng every means of preserving peace. Tho Columbina Exposition Modal. For the reverso sido of the med al,a design of Charles E. Barbcr.of the Philadelphia Miut, has beeu accepted, that of St. Gaudens for obverse being retained. Tho orig. jected because of its nudo figures, in placo of which tho accepted de sign contains a shield with the fol lowing inscription: "World's Co lumbian Exposition. Iu Commem oration of tho Four Hundredth Auniversary of the Landing of Columbus, MDCCCXCII, MDCC- CXCIII," and a place for the name of tho recipient of the medal. The shield is 6urmouuted by tho globe, at either side of which aro female figures representing Fame. It said that it will require three months to finish the engraving, on account of this delay iu obtaining designs acceptably to the authori ties. IS pram 1 i'' Absolutely Puro. A cream of tartar bnkin? powder't Ilighestof all in leavening strength Liitttt Uvllfil States (Juvirn- mcnt Food Heport. Kov.'U lliikinn Powder Co.. 100 Wall Ft.. N. V: Tho old Mexican method was to sot tho trees in a ditch and run in water until tho laud was water logged, then when tho sun baked it hard it opened iu wide cracks through which the moisture evap orated from the roots, leaving them dry and sun-scorched. The. New Mexico Experimental College at Las Crnees has been pursuing tho plan usually followed in California. This method ia to open furrows and cross-furrows between the rows of treea.thus surrounding the trees on all sides by water furrows iuto which a small head of water is run slowly, so aa to give it timo to sink to the roots, leaving ' the ground directly around tho tree dry and easy to keep freo of weedd. When the soil is dry enough, a cultivator is run between and across tho rows. Irrigation Age. Tho reports from tho east regard ing tho probability of war between China aud Japan have been vaguo and conflicting, with nothing as yet to confirm tho earlier predic tions that war was bound to coiuo. The reports that the niedhttiuu of Dr. Prlce'j Cream Baking Pcwder Mo-1 l'crfiwt Uü. It is said that tho wild camels of Arizona are descendants of a herd of camels brought to Nevedu between 1SG1 and 1870 for packing salt over a dry a:id desert route to tho quartz mills at and near Virginia City. They wero used in that way for a time, but proved un profitable. They proved a nuijance mid wero turned loose, and a law was passed prohibiting them from running at largo on or about the highways. They were taken to Arizona, where it id supposd they remained. Matrimonial Sepnrntlon !H Tfrypt. The liveliest divorce centers of the west have to take cccond placo when compared with matrimonial separations in Egypt, according ti tho accounts of tho American consul to tho land of tho Nile. Ho tells of an altercation that took place between one of hia most trusted servants and veiled lady, his wife, which squabble resulted in a divorce in less than five min utes. The scene opened with re proaches emanating fioi thd woman. "Take care," warned thd man. "I put you from me." Noth ing daunted tho virago conlinueil until tho exasperated man again repeated: "I put you from me." Still the torrent of abuse flowed incessantly. Worried beyond en durance tho servant entered tho house and secured thirty shillings out cf his j-ear's salary of ten pounds, aud returning to tho wo mausaid: "Here is your dowry now for the third and last timo I repeat: I put you from mo." Ab llieso words the" womau went hot' way, and the astonished American loarned that he had witnessed di-i vorco proceedings; for iu Egypt tho aseertioD "I put you fromine' made three times to a wifo by her husband, constitutes a solemn di vorce without alimony, and oncfl said tho wonian has no right to any further support from tho man Philadelphia Press. The Czar has had a good many unpleasantnesses of late. Among a number of documents awaiting his signature, which had been placed on Ids table, ho found sentence of death against thd Emperor bf all the llussias, to Ixi carried out in twenty-four hours. It was stamped by "Tho Society for tho Liberation of the Rus sians," aud it wad impossible k discover how it had found a placo on tho Czar's tablo A few days lator tho Czar found a skull in ono of the bedrooms, on tho frontal bono of which wus written "Alexander." General Tsche rovin, who id in chargo tf thd Palaces, recently dismissed all the Emperor's eervants and replaced them by old soldiers. Ho haii also made a thorough examination of tho palaSes and ground;;, wiMi a view of discovering any secret passages that may exist there. Tho eeepago at tho new Eddy dam has nearly ceased, though moro earth ia being throwu on the upper slope. The fimt riso that briiura sediment will leave a The Globe-Demccrat has kindly conceded Tom Beed the" speaker ship of tho next congress. Our contemporary bhould not gamble ou its own political tip. Presideub Clovelaud has during tho past few days dono much to redeem hi party an I set public sentiment to rolling tho other1 way. San Anto nio Express. cemented suif.ieo on tho dam w ill make it waterproof. that Coxey and Debs aro not tho firót men who havo mistaken tho buzzing of tho wheels in their own heads for tho Botindd of a coming revolution. Trinidüd Chronicle. New Mexico still remains the most orderly of all western communities, and the sufobt placo for the investment oí numcy, White Quia Euido Avcrdt1 Highest Honors Vcr!d'4 tdt . f ' , 0 most rcmcT A pure Grit e Cit .i.. Tj .'. bwin A.n.i:- ' i, 'i-.r-' ..' Ye',!:i T':" MADE. i V j .1 -r. r \n\n A. ANCHETA, (leo. W. Kiuwdiul AdiuUmt (ietieral mal desigu for tho reverso wus re