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Imk-pHüil'-ni in all things Neutral in nothing.'
JAMES L COLLINS, Editor. SiTUEDAY, MAY 31, 1856. To Our Renders. The Falitor of tho Gazette hni delavcd to announce Lis intention to lc:ivo for tho States, on tim fifsl of Juno, iu the hope that name nr ranzine'it omiíd lio made to continue tlio regu kr issue of the paper during hii absence Thii arrangement fcc ha, however, fulled to tfTout, and hi is nnv compelled to itntc. however ro Ju.tAiit'r, tint th further issuo of tho Gazette will le urprodct) until tin first of October. Thi uiBCMitj- no doubt causes fnr moro regret to tho Editor himself than it docs to tho rondcra of hit paper, but circumstances beyond hii con trol, and in which uro involved obligationsthat leuvo biui no choice, but to make the sucri fice. The regret of tho Editor is incrensed on nc onr.t of those of his subscribes who have paid in advanco fur his paper, somo of them but recently. If, hiwivor, thtro ihoiiH bo any whi consider themselves npgriovcJ, end who would prefer to have tho amount of the subs cription returned, they can get it by calling on Messrs. Deck Johnson in Santa Fc. The Edi tor would, however, state, that it will only bo a matter of time with tho subscribers, they will receive tin) lulumo complete, of fifty two num ber, mil without nny other delay after the re turn of the EJiíor, He would take this occasion to sny that he is not so rain ai to hopo that he has always gi veu satisfaction during the short time that the (iiU'Ue has boon uu Jor his charge, he iniiy,niid doubtless has erred, but ho in content with the consciousness that lie has always endeavor ed to folio'.T what seemed to bo tho path nf duty. He has not, nor never will shrink back, from motives of either fear or favor, frum rebuking and exposing those, whether Amorican or Mex ican, ir.se iiEc'ml or privato nets he thought derogatory to tho interests of tho Territory. Ho bus beeu long a resident of New Mexico, und feels identified with her interests, and is Tain cmugh to bclievo that lie understands her nCiirs luCclcntly well to know when they are judiciously or injudiciously managed; and when ho is tititfied that the latter is the disc, no mat ter who may bo at the head of ;bo government, their acts shall ho exposed. The remark has been recently made that no limn could Mdanni-ter the executive department of lh'. Teirito.y in a manner that would give satisfaction to the people. This is a contemn table calumny upon our citizens, and it is knuwu to bo such by tho individual who uttered it. The oiiiciul acts i f Oovornor l.anc in this 'iurriiory Wi re universally approved and no of deer was ever more papular with nny peoplo thou ijuvernur Lano was with tho people of I'cw .Mexico; i.n l fur tho pimplo reason that ho consulted their welf.ire in the administra tion (f the gnve-nment of the Territory. 4'o fur a the Editor of iho Gtiüotto is concer tied, it will be his i,.j,t to try tn awaken on in terest at M'lslniigton for tho deplorable condi tion of our Inliun affairs. Ho is aware that hiii limited influence may not be sufficient to a Tmiie the ntteniinn of tho government, but that shall nut Ic.-him bis zeal in milking tho attempt, fur it i ven Certain that unless there is a chan ge in lUcooditien of our Indian affairs, there is no bife for en iuprovenient'in the prospo riiy of tho Territory. As tho Editor has said in other ocasión, the peoplo of New Mexico u-ut move in nfereiico tu their own rights, tiny must Le ftiitl.iul to themselves before their interests can ho unde'stood at Washington, they idiot,'..! riso as one man, without regard to races n parti'1, und sulmit their grievances to the I'l'ssidcut und Congress of the United States; as h'tig r.s they rely upon interested politiciuns i.n 1 d-mug 'guca, nil-) huvo no identity uf in terests villi ill' in. to represent the condition of ihcir HlTuirs, just no long will they bo mis miuVrstuud at Washington, 1131 will Miiscqucn Iv fa.l 1.1 reeeivo the ri medios for their grie vances that nra so obviously demniided. Let mir people out aside their mutual jealuusios, mid repudiate all those who would foment mid i-nomingo such loadings, and with ono interest, une aim, and 0110 uuited movement, work for New Mexico. Pucifio railroad, is the one known as the cen tral or Alburquerquo route, and to make it of tho greatest possible use to the whole Union, it should start from St. Louis, thenco through southwest Missouri, and by almost a direct line, to Alburquerquo in New Mexico; thenco by Zufii to Kio Colorado of the west near where tho parallel of 34 1-2 crosses that stream; thence crossing the Siarra Nevada at either the Tejon, or I'assodo Uvas, thenco through the cansí range by the most practicable pass, mid direct to San Francisco California. This is the route travelled by Mr. Aubry in 18Ó4, and pronounced by him us presenting no obstruction to the easy construction of a rail road. That traveller, than whom few men had more praotioul views, computed the distance from Sun Jose in California to Alburqucrquo at a little over a 1000 miles, end from Albur uuerque to St. Louis, it cannot exceed another thousand. Allium; the important advantages that this vouto would possess over perhaps any other ou th'i continent is the great quantity of excellent coal which is found in many pluees a 1'itig it. On the section between the Colorudo and Zuñí, Mr. Aubry informed us that he found ovidenecs of coal in several places, and ho en tertained no doubt of its existence From ííuñi to the llio Inundo it is found in several placess in groat abundance. On the sction from Albuiqiierquc to St. Louis it is Shewn to exist on almost the entire route. Tw cut five or thirty miles south from this city, in perhaps the very valley through which tho road would pass, there uro largo and extensive coal fields, und the coal is of a very superior quali ty. Thoroisa'so inexhnusiiblo forests of majes tío pine timber found on the route, trees, to use Mr. Aubry' own linguae, from 2 1 2 too feet in diuiuetur, and over two hundred feot in height. The numerous mountains on this route, Mr. Aubry thought, were worthy of particular atten tion, ho described them, as net presenting so lid block", 11 ir protracted ranges, hut for the most part detached single elevations or clusters irregularly disposed over a great plateau oí ge no al uneh ingiiig and level surface. Tho samo kind uf mountains aro every where met Willi oil mo greaipiain Hinco cxiciius quue uninterruptedly from Santa Fe to the city of Mexico. On looking at them from n distance of thirty or forty miles, th-y nppear impassa ble, jet on approaching they art! almost inva riably found to possess numerous valleys among thein, affording excellent natural mads on the general level uf the country. The mountains in this part of tho country arc the only spots where, during tho win in mouths, ruins full with sufficient copiousness and regula rity to afford springs and rivulets of never fai ling water; and therefore they are the only spots where tiuilier is fiiund in ubuiidancc. But to Iho ankle refened to. J. Comparo thi work with what has been mortality. Duly sensible, ns I m of my ote In tho year 18,15 about 3,0U() miles of ' imperfections, I Bin but very humbly hopeth.it, :i 1 .' . .i r.,:.,i w... 1. . . 1 . in whatever of a future career I moy nave 111 your midst, I may bo followed and attended by that kind -indulgence, and bountiful generosity, to which I inn indebted for the testimonial of oinlidouoo, respect and friendship with which you have been pleased to honor me. rnilrotd were mudo in the United States, whoso cost vas $10O,OiAMK.'O, and which employed SSii.OW laborers. It appears then, that in fact the Usited States have mudo, in a tinylt Jiar, much moro railroad than Is required for the whole I'aeifio Hailrond, Hut it is nut required in a single year. If iho Paeilic Hailrond woro made 11 live years from its cmniiiiieemi iit, it would ho muro than its most sanguine friends expect, lint this would bo doing in ono year only one lifth of what is actually dono each year in the Unitod States. For that men and money Can easily bo fuund, proviued Congress furnishes, tlio inducements; and it is the duty of Congress to do that. It will l.e a poor excuso beforo ths people to t si lk of Indians, mountai ns, and wilderness! The peoplo tiro lar moro nugación ind intrepid than their representati ves, and will hold til.) latt-r to a strict account fnr nny neglect of so important a subject as the means of enmniun'oation and Jel'enso to our i'nc.üe püsi-essioiis. Lastly, when tho pacific Rnilrnnil is made on tho southern route, it can bo easily mid cheaply run. On the parallel of 32' it will bonuthef disiurbed by Indians, imr tho far mure fatal danger of ico und MOW. Cni'S running ill that cqiialilo climate -v id bo run easily and cheaply. Tin difference in oxpenic ulonowill ho equivalent to half the cost of a road 111 Ilia nnrtlum routes. Hut let Congress move no mutter what route i.t taken. Let them not shrink friun what, in comparison with the mighty power of this nation, in but ft potty n-erprise. THE CURACY OF TAOS. We published lastwoikin Spanish, a letter of Curn lntonio Juso Martinet, onnoueing his re signation of tho curacy of Taos, of which lie had been in chargo for tho last thirty years. Tho principal reasons assigned by the Cura for tho necessity of his resignation is his advanced ago, which ho Bays rendered bun unable long.r to discharge faithfully tho responrible duties and oblig .tians that havo been so long eoulidcd to his trust. Tlieminiatry in a sacicl profession, but its holy obligations must be doubly sweet to him who, lifter a long life sp-nt in llm dich:irgo of its rmposihlc duties, Cnd himself strcngihen od, not only by 11 11 iiprnvii g conscie'ice, but also hy the universal iiti'e.'tion, veneration, and confidence of his p.irlcliianera. We have heard it mud .!i..t it ivas better to bo useful than po pular, this may he so, but we ucldmu Hud n man who has been useful tu his fe.lu'.í-, who is nut also popular, 'lilis bccius to he the case v, ith Cura .Vaitinez. He is among iho few n.i tivc prica'.s of the country who li le eng REcrpTiOTj of Jltdoij cnoccsua On tho forenoon of Wednesday the 23th ins tant, a largo number of our citizens, fii-udsof Judge Iiroceh'is, called upon that gentleman at his quarters lit the Exehungo lintel to congvn tíllale him on his return to New Mexico, end after partaking of his generous ho-pitali'.;.', an 1 ' " ' " , dunk the case, that tunny young men in the ti' 11 ciui-euiicnt on tho return of one ivliuin all . respected und loved, they wcio Called to onbr by Lt. Craig, who then calleil on t'nl. John li. Ijiavseii U. S. A., to greet Judge üiuechiis mid to convoy to him tho sontiinen'.s uf bis friends, and the pleasure they experienced in welcoming hiin back to New Me.; ico, The Col. responded in tlio lo.low.ng iiiiuusonio aim upprnprmic manner. "tlentlemcn, in tho remarks I now make, 1 urn inlliiciiecd by 110 party or political considv riitinns; iiko tlioe by whom I 11111 surrounded, 1 ain iiillneiieed by llie warm, d.noted, disinlo restcl and uu'eetinnute regard fnr 11 friend, just returned to our midst A fríen I has again join ed us; ono whom wo know as audi, and whom wo respect us 11 high tuned gentleman. Let us giic him a hearty welcome 1 "repose the health uf our host the H' nora blo I'. 11. Ilroechus. We hail him with the ut most cordiality, and tender to him the expres sions of our pure, devoted friendship and es- d iu their liiiuisicrii'l duties, has nt the same limo labored to improve (lie conditinn uf llioir pari .hianers. Vi'c h V - heard it said, and it is no valley uf T.103 lire almost eutiielv indebted to j the kindness and indu-try of the Cora for ex- I cdieii! mid useful educations. The Cura m 1. have faults, fur who have noli1 but wo sho. 1.1 vp -ak kindly ol them, we should speak kaully uf all, even of the erring, for it is but a linio limo that we havo to remain here l.dow, and life has enough to teach us ill it is sad and sorrow fill, wiih oil harrb words fiom tiloso around us. A few more years and tiio s nls wo now walk so self confidently over will hide us all alike I'lem belli friends and foes. Ta: rcic railroad con La built ea;lly and iuu safely. An inicie under th'i abort tille appeared in the Roihoai Record published nt Cincinnati, March the 2jili, which wo copy below ni pre "n;i.i;; u.niiv practical visws on the subject of the 'iiteiuplated railroad across tho continent. We, tVioMcr, diff'-r with the writer as to the loca', ,n oí ih" mad. 'I he p r il'.el of 32 licirtainly unohjectio riil.lo o fires eliiiialo is concerned, yet it is nm more mi ib hi would be a line 2 further iiatili. If the r old slio.dd Ik located on the rii!lfil of Ai it must hceosanly pai ovcr tn: l.lunn Eilncido w'uere it will b fouml ex icediiigly dil6 'iilt if not impracticable to cons-In.-t 11 M d. Fallowing that parallel west.af i.'r it rrii'SM tho Mo firando it would be in (preei'ted by the (iila mountains, mid it would W fnu d neoetcta-y to diverge either tu the north or south of ili'-e rnngef to reach the IVifie. lb il. .rt it and most imcticahlt route for the " fl'o have been in no small degreo nstonis cd at finding some intelligent persons among iho members of Congress iiiicct that the I'acilic Kuilruad utuulii not bo soou made, or that it roulil nut U mado or run. Among this ola-s of nersons was tho Hon. Mr. Cuvvus, of De laware, who announced in the Senate that, in his opinion, the early completion ot tho Taeilic Knilroad was n delusiou. For this opinion he, gave no reatons, and wo are obliged to think, has given litt'o attention te tho subject. In dc'il, the greatest dilliculty connected Willi the subject, is ill at members of Congress who outjllt to think iiueh ft iritioiiul enierpiiso 11s tho I'll cilio Hailroad of tho highest inipnrtance, make it secondary to what they call tlio "issues" und 'oiiiiiHii''' of liMii-ient party cuiiinncrsies. liur this real, tlmiigh not prolessul, II -g-loct of the subji ct, the l.-st greatest diiliculty is to 111 alio nun of apparent intelligeiicecoiupie-h'-r.d the laro eleiiirnls of iho question. For example, it is now frequently (ihough by no means so often us 11 short tuno since,) nsscrle I that llie I'lieilie Kniiroad cunuut ho made. If not. tc17 not' The bi-t objection we li.ivelienrd is lli.il it cilinot beioaile in a"wildei iics-,"aii'l lliriiugli "niaiiMtnii s," and an g "Indians.' One ffou'.d think, tu hour sin-h peiso iS talk, that wo were living at least 11 thousand years back, ,hat no io n! was ever 111 ule in a new country, thai no railroad over crossed a mountain; and in line, ti i the Cli li'e say, we lire only "out side Imib.inuns." N"W,'ns tu the first objec tion, that llie road will run through a wilder ness. tins is of 110 l.iree, except as tu the sup ply of tho prutisiiii.s, luei, Hut, do.s lint ihc olij' Ctorsee that a railroad carries its pro visions, fuel, &c, with it. as it is constructed This is one of tho peculiarities uf a railroad. A 1'aeilic liulirouil will be cuiisti'iiclcd out frmn bath ends, ami ns It is made, will supply tho 0 perntors with all that they need. Scantily. Tho iiiouiiiaii.s" present no 0 ther diliieii.ties iban thuse présenle! by cli mate, 'that this 'reat 1111 ilia northern routo, t. i,;tt,.,l' but this is an objection not appli cable in niiy degree 10 ma leías rouie. me HiiniiMit. on the parallel 01 .v,-, i i 3Ui;Ufeet less than mi tin m ddlo uf northern routes. Theclim neis mild, ami ni obstruction from miow and i.e exists nn the Texas route. This is ono of the faeti in relation to lb; southern ruute, which is not to be got our in nnv way. Thirdly, As to the Indians. Does not every uno kimw that tho road, as it proceeds, must have station bous. ai d depots- each olio of wh eh bceiimes a point of d'opptii, oiniy de fcnde.1? Tho irutll is, a railnuid is the eusiest thing U fended on o n Ih. So far from the In ,,aii iittackiiur it,-they w ill take good care to keep out of its w ,y. In truth. Iln'ie re no p inieumr u'-ji-. iiuo- theeuiisnue n of tlio I'ao lle luilmad, except those which mise from the iinn.Hi.o urn it of labor and moeev wh t-li is reqoin-.i. no, 111 way toeniisiler'th siitu cuupire tlielin;ai-tud- of the un b-itak ng wiih h t has ln-en dene. Let lis look at il ill Unit 'uy: 1st The I'aei i" railroad requires 2,0il mi 1 s of rind -$10 Vi.'O.UUd of m-n-.v. 'Ihem.i nevestimatni very l.igh$AOU per mile- .,l tli un An tint tint lee ihe dilk-iiitv. 2d, iiup.oii'(! tins "II to b done in five year-, it will bo 4UU miles per annum, mid fcfi CO ',W. Thii will require 60,000 Inhere- 'I his scntiuient vvas heartily, and enlhu-ias tici.ilv neeived by those pieseiit, when unge Uvocehiis iii'uso und resiouded us foilous: 'll'.Nll.E.lKN: It is with emotions of gratitude that I ask your generous indulgence, while I trepas a mo ment upnn your attent'on, in order to acknow ledge the sensibility with which 1 feel the kind expressions that havo emanated from my friend, Col. (iraysnn, and which seem tu be so kindly and so cordially concurred in by tho assemblage of generous friends by win m I am surrounded. These kind greetings have gone to my heai t, tln-v descend into the dec; c-t Cells of my alh etioin, for 1 know that they have ema nated from 11 pure sourco from a heart enri ched by every viituo a heuit without gull'. These as.-uriiiiecs of friendly regard, ihe-c in ilicatio a of all'octioiiatu friendship, lnvebeen expieserd by une whom we all love lis 11 gene rous man, whom we nil admire us llie so.il of honor, und whole noble principles and genial virtues ebvate mil adorn Immunity. A lew inoiidis slnee, g' ntlen.cn, I was siiui nioiied itoaiyoiir midst, to the bedside of ,-.n lll etnl wile, 111 11 distant btnle. 1 in, nn d, as you then were, to me by the mast geneioiK bus- pitalitios mid unieiiiilliiig kindness, 1 l"Und it a task to leave you a la.k ki funned w.tli re- luetiiiico and sadness. I IMW return into your midst with obligations inere.ised bevond ail re quital; with a debt of gratitude whoso weight oppresses and overwhelms me, and mils in Vain, for utterance, upon my fce'jlc, etamciriiig ton guo. Whilo with you, your Biniles and friend ship were always mine; when absent from you, 1 still 1 i v oil in your memory, and your hearts had still, fur me, n geiinrous throb. Whin malevolence and f alsehood ussuilcd lue, you lift ed jour voices in my defence; un I when 1 re- fieot upon tho protnptituilo with which you re buked tho voieo of calumny, nnd tho strength with which you hurled back tho. shafts ef per secution when, fit my back, they were directed fJjT We learn fioi üenoril (i irl ni l tint, in the interview he laudi bad wMh th.- Me-ca-leru Ipaehes nt Fort Stanlun, mentioned in a iioiher column, that tho Indians informe I him that the reservo ass;gned them by the late treaty iiiado with them hy Oovornor .Me iweth er, does not Ciinlain land enough siiit ibl" f 'l cultivation tu iillbld them a support. From what we have learned of the boundary liivs of the reservo according to the trente, ih -yttron-follows. A post 10 be put up fifteen miles smith west from Dog Cañón; the southern boun lan will be funned by 11 lino due ta-t from tli.s post to the i'ecos, this lino cuts the Sacra mento river, n stream that heads a few miles Mirth and ea-t of Dig Cation, runs south and is lost by sinking in the sand about thii ty mi les mirth of Guadalupe pass, and is ai least se ven hundred feet above llie plain on which stan ds iho corner post. The wesleru boundary is formed by a line from the post above ineutio nod running iiovlli eastward1- to where the ruad crosses the stn 111 called Agua de la Lux, which ill the tro ity is culled la L ihor, tuts point is not over eight or nine miles north of Catinii. The northern boundary is funned by ., line running from the cms-itig uf Agua de la Lo, ca-t tu the I'eeos, which river forms the eastern boundary. Too only 111 ral, 1c laud on the eastern sbq e of the S leraiiieiitn mountains is on the south hide of the A;;ua de la I., which stream forms in p ut the iiuiilieiii boun dary, Tho Sacramento lti vor has small nar row btittuuis, full of ro ks. (11 ibis river the In linns pi'ociitc their only fool, Mescal. The IVliaseo 1 1 1 v r risos near the sónico of the Sa cramento, runs north, gradually turns ea-t 1111 1 soi.th, and lin n ea-t, vhen it leaves the innuti- I tains un the east side of the Sacramento range itiid tlows to the I'eeos, Tii'TC uie said tu be many eld ruins on this riier, und evi lene.-s uf cultivation yours since, peril q s by the Spani ards, (lutiio Is execi'dioly sen'co, not only wlthi'i the limits of llie reservatlun, hut 11 the sjurroiiiiding districts. Antelope arc occasio nally fuund on thu eastern slope of iho Sacra mento milite. Hear, nn I tuikeys In the moun tains, but the Indians rarely attack the f. rnirr, never wo belioto with the bow and arrow. MILITARY AFFAIRS. Lieut John Adams, 1st Dragoons, arrived in the city on the 21st instant, with hit family, on his way to the States. ' Lt. Adams is detailed on the getteral recruit ing service for the army, and will continue on such duty for two years. We learn further, that Licuts. Johnson of 1st dragoons, Whistler ntid Jackson 3rd infantry, are also detailed for the samo duty, nnd will leave the Territory in time to report themselves at Carlisle Barracks and Fort Columbus N. Y., by the 15th Jul next. General Garland and party returned from Fort Stanton on tho 24th instant. While there the Gonmal had nn interview with Baranquito, a Mcscaluro chief, who he met with about 80 of his people, men women and children. Ba ranquito expressed himself anxious tu remain at penco with tho whiles, and said that the ox killed a short timo ago, was killed hy soma of his men who were forced to the net by start tion; but that the nu n had never retnrned to him, nor did he know what hud become of therm. Lt. Craig arrived on the 2Gtli instant via, A!hui',ii"riiio. He enmo from Alburquerque to this city in seven hours and a half, di-tanre t ventv miles! good travelling. On thu 14th instant, it was reporter! to Copf. iv.vell, cnaitn ni I'm ; Los Lull is, th.t the Indi ans were plundering on tho Puerco. Thinking it proliab.e they might bo found there, thu Capí tank Lt. U andal and with twelve dragoo ns, his entire available force, went to the po, hit where they were said to be, vis, abcut tw enty live -nines in thu direction of the Sierro Ladruiie-i. After crushing tho I'li'Tuo the Cap tain found the trail cf about twenty Indian driving 11' uxi'ii, but too far ahead for him t ho able to overt, ku tli'iu without pursuing into the Indian country, and his force was too small to Venturo so far. The linlinns told tho Mex icans that they wore Miembros Ipuch'-s. There were two paities of about twenty each, they killed two oxen, und ran'olf about thirty be longing to the pu ,ple living below h" Lunm ami Helen. liif'U'iiiation from M jor Kondrick has Veen received a r late as the Ifltr. instant. The Na vajos arc planting quite as much now us in former yo ,r-. Tho Maj. Ins appointed the last day of May as tho tune when he shall expert to receive compelía ilion fur the stolen sheep mentioned in our former issues, for which purpose ho is to meet the chief men of ihe ri 0 lion lit Laguna Negm. In the nieciitiiue. his elfnrts for a res toration of the stolc.i sheep wi.l continuo U be pressed. Col. Miles arrived in tho city on tho Slth instant, and Cul. Fountlerav ou the 27th. They aro members uf tho uourt 111ar1i.1l in t .0 can f Maj. Ill -ko Maj. Fiy paymaster nrriv, d from Furt Union on the twenty soTenth inst. Majoi's Morris, Vim Hume and Spruirue uriiinl nn the 2'.Mh, and Colonel Eaton on the 3!.hh. The four lat ter are members of ,y court martial which will convene nn the 2 1 prnx. KETUUN OF JUDGE ÜROCCHUS. We are pleased to witness tho cordial Wel come that had been tendered to Juugs Uroochus) by our citizens, be is every whore received with the kindest expressions uf friendship. In ano ther column will bo fmind a sketch of the pro ceedings that took plnce at thu Judge's quarter mi H'odnesd iv. The welcome of Colonel Gray son, on behalf of (he citizens, and response of Judge lifocehos are creditable to both the gen llciin'ii, 1111. 1 we feel sure that the sentiments wcio heartily rcuipruerutcd by the lurge num ber uf gentlemen present. C.v" 'L':mi f("n t'encral Garland that be has received letlers from Washington advising hitn, that the distiict of count n' known us the il ulsileii p nvli.ise, would be attached to this .'udilnry ib p iitinent as Bonn as the I 'resident ptiiclaims the ace' planeo of the sunny nf tha hound iry ui minission by the government, and lli.it there will iheu leu militj v post establish ed near Tucson fur the protection of our newly made citiit' iis. l.cw M.ilcnn VoluLteira Reasonable quory. The annexed letter is from a highly respecta ble Mexican g niieinnn, one conversant with the English language, and one, too, intciesled in the question contained in the cummunicntion, uf the .Agua do la Lux, tint being tho only towards me; when I feel the assurance tint nei I bind suited for cultivation; they stated that they ther time, nor distance, no: mountains, valleys j had no m inis of planting, no inn, n ils, n.,r an I plums could withdraw mo from your re- f arming implements. The exeu-e that is nw inonibratiee, could sever mo f mm lour eoiifi-! made, We understand, for nut suppliiiig these deuce, or bereave me of the offices of your g"iie j Indians wiih implements to enable them lucmn- rositv, it is then that my heart becomes too full , meneo the busiin ss of farming, is tint the treu fat utti ranee; it is then that I feel tho grab ful lies have not been ratified. This is a Idtug in Consciousness that y iur manly justieo and moro ! ult to injury; who d"os nut kimw ih it (iuv. r th in merited friendship have excited in my mind uor Meriwether has 'the right tn use ihe funds a nnc of obligation, and opened in my 1,0,0111 j now in his bandi for ills laudable pui'io-.y a fountain ot grulitude, which shall have their I For what wo will 11-k, wvio the Indian ii pio rnal inly when 111V heart shall ceas; I, beat. 1 ' rri itsiins placed in his haiid-i' lire tiloso funds renirii to vuu, gentlemen, my mo.st fervent only tu l,e ucd In the puichise of coco iliirts thanks for ihe kind welcome which you have - for the Indians, or wero they intended t, be u- General Garland infoinied the Indians that ! h ''" m '' "f ,I,B roluntcori eallvd out Ihev could plant in the vsllios on the south side lK" " .u"'r "8" "! pf'uumaiion 01 uov. ..icri- woihcr. That neglect und disr-gard of tho in terest of the p.iaplo is the chief cause of this jnt ,1 iiiiin t of the Volunteers against iho (I n. Guveriiiii' nt lint having yel be 11 sati-lied, we tiro perfetly sutislied; we have received advices from Washington stating that had this matted been mude know In Congress hy our Delegato Mr. Gallegos, nn appiaipriatior. would hnobeen 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - - protnplty to dischiiige the claims nf thuse who serve! in the Indian inn pai;n. Initio, ho who ought to have force I the subject u lam tho attetit on of the Guvei ii eeiil. by nil lha moans in his power, seems tu have been seb'iit, not oirieg a sirnw. ap; omith, wh ilhcr the vo'un teers got their pay or uut. But to the letter: Mr. Editor: Ph ase give me a place in your columns for a few remarks ni'Oiit the enii.lmit of dov. Me. giviii moon my return to New Mcxtuu; to s.-d to supply thein with the means to comni'iice bright, foina.-itio and salubrious New Mexioo rinuiii:, tint they may supply tiiem-elvcs w'nh . .'I tit U'lti.'tl ll'i, V ItllUH íri lililí ,1,1 'A'lt' n l.tlt.l '. f ....I .....1 ,1... ......n ' ..r uf.i.ltin t'i 'P.it.il 1 I- .... J,il, ,.,-a,, ,K,ll til t-f. IV U.llIU, tU fc" ""I"! .. .., j juuy l.lloUb KIU ,,'-, M'P.k , " o is'., . 'I 4" lili, ritlUllli. IH " " "l. .in,. - to whoso vallum and mountains disease is ul-ltllJ .10.,l8 t,at ,Ws funds cannot bo used .'IU-nc.v should have -aged volunhw, last ... , -i - Í. , ..ri- , 1 year, to prevent thu Indian ills uf New Mexico, most a stranger; a region of cur country rub in , b.oauso the treattes are uut ratified, is an ab.o- -j,. ,0 m uieln) 0, at least to do all that f taiuliitudsef hearts and minds tbat honor and lute intuit. vt( in his power to bare an appropriation mi