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VEGAS DAILY GAZE
WEDNESDAY MORXING. JULY 0, 1881. NO. 1. VOL. LAS TTEo PARK MEAT MARKET GEORGE F. GORDON, Prop'r, Dealer in All Kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats He iilso make It Manufacture all Kinds of Sausages, Rolled Spiced Beef nUEEJSEID J3XS133?. Poultry, G-ame and Vegetables in their Season U-Courtcous treatment, (live him a cull. ROB'T . Healers in and Manufacturn-i of Furniture, Queensware, Bar Fixtures. Undertaking a Specialty Prices Low as the Lowest V IlAilroacl Avomio, Soiitlx of Hopper Bros. C. R. BROWNING QJ r-S r-l O Bf ST LAS VEGAS. N. M.. REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE AGENT UKl'lfFsEXTS - ,- The Oldest, the Largest, the Bestlmsurance Coni-. panles flh thefworlri. NAM ICS. . . ASSSTS. MUTUAL I.IKE, New York .1 ,$!il,7ür.,isi i LIVKltl'OML AND LONDON AND il.OB.t, i . m U .11 . Tt . .".1 , tU , 1 í t (HI LONDON ASSURANCE. London 1.VM,U1 flfi INSI UAVCE (JOMI'ANY OK NOU'J'II AMI'ltlU.S 7,300,!i:i On HOME, New York... ...... ,,Mi'0,r05 1 QUEEN, Liverpool.. ..k... ,S2l,2:J7on PENNSYLVANIA FHIR INSUKANCK OMPAN X . . . . J,l;!l,0.i9 0(1 SIMMNGKIELO, Massachusetts 2,(I8.S,6.M3 111 HAMHUIM-MAGIiERUUG, Cie.riimuv ' S87.Sl (10 r9 35 U 2 2 I2STSTJR,A.ITCS IS CHARLES Wholesale liml G-e n.e ra l Me re h a n d i s e Ladies' Dresses Made to Order, VLadies' Hats Trimmed to Order. ON" NORTH SIDE 03P FXjASQ.Sl.. Wanted-For Saie-For Bent-Lost, WANTED Four or five good wood chop-I purs or sawyers, inquire at lUiinehard's j store this morning between eight and nine; o'clock. WANTED. Two or three number one 1 :in- iiift mill lienrh hands. Nune but lirst clHsa iii-t-d applv At Woollen's plunintr mill. aiho ii K""0 miicntne man. (ill h! t L 1 ,.i .....i I, ,.f f,..-t...... i.miI., 1 thuroiiL'lit v hmkc and in lint; wirkiii comlitlmi. Applv to Fniul; A. Itluke, Kast JLJ. I IjloR SALE. A comliliiiilioii luck Hale, Mur 3 vim, Safe an i Scale Cumpaiiy pateni, , weifiln l,(KKt piiunils, jrood ua new. Applv to' II. Homero A Bro. I'.-Sit j I.IOU SAI.K County wurants by I''. O. Kilil 1 wrg. S-27-ir I'TUHl SAI.K 1280 liuprovfil Hheep ilellvereil j at the Wagon Mound or Vermejo. for liirtlier iiarticnlai a tiniuire of DOMINGO X. It ACA, ANTONIO 1). HACA, 5-!t-tr Upper La Vegas. Olt AI.K f hie KlocK ranch, good ran re, Pleiitv of miiniiiK waler, han a ifood lioune and curra 1. Will be sold lor cutdi, or cattle tukeu iu fxchauge Apply toC.lt. Hrowning, fust LaH Vtfgaa. 3-i;itt'. OH SAI.K I'.acii Hull, the larKcst and bet audience hall in the 'I erritorv, nruvided ith Kood mnire acetierv, ilrop cnrtaii , et'. Cuttle or sheep taken in exchange or tin. e giv en on paiiiciug. Add less A. J. IJaca and Cima, lll'eld. 1 uh Vctrax. 5-l-tl'. nOK KENT Two furnished rooms, two r lilockn west of tho St. Nicholas Hotel, on Htreet railway. C. C. JERRELL. 1--lw 1710K RENT. The drujr store In the Wcavhc j IniildinK' on the pln.a, at present occupied liy F. E. HcrtMírt, íh for rent. Apply to the proprietor. C. E. WKS( 'HE. "ITOR KENT. Hotel on plaza, now known as Ij the National Hotel, will be rented to rc Hponsitileparticw, either furuihed or ttnfur nished. Apply to -;)-tf CHAS. I LFELD. FURNI HED ROOMS TO RENT. A i ply to Mrn. .luitgM Hubbe'il, opjioKlte (vazuttk otlice. 3-So-tf i4 OR SALK. Fifteen head of Rood work I steers, onu waon. Apply to George Russ Ht LOCtHAHT & CO.'H. M-lw XARA VENDER. Quince bueyes puní tra bajar, en buena condition, y dos curros. Dirjians) a (icorse Ross a latlende de Lockhart y Cin. i-l-lw Dally Stage nnl Kxprenn I.lne. llctween Cimarron und Spritifrer. Leaves Cimarrón at 7 a. m. and arrives at Springer Ht 1 1 a. in. Leaves Hpringcr at 1 p. m. and ar rives at Cimarron at 5 p. in. Will carry pas sengers cheaper than anv other line. "FRENCH Y,' Proprietor. J. J. Fitzjrcrrcll sold to James (). Hill of Pon t lac, Mich., one lot of tho Buena Vista Town Site Co. Ho also sold to E. Herbert two lots of Oooffrlon'i addition. Mr. Herbert will build a residence on the lots at once. Fresh buttermilk on ice at Putman & Wolfs. 6-10-tf Fruit dressed lemonade nt Billy's. u specially t. J. A. W'EttEK, Manager, & g H B crq 8 rr 5 s o O M- i ' O PBOTECTIOK I LFELD Kehiil Dealer mi For cheap hardware go to Lockhart & Go's. 2-1 ltf Carpets, window shades, oil cloths and mattings at Lockhart tfc Go's. 5-11 If Baled hay fl.'.Ti per hundred at J. W. Love & Go's. Go to Judd's barber shop and got scraped. Exchange Hotel. tí Keep the d,ust out of your rooms by using Lockhart & Co.'s Rtd)ber Weath er Strips. fí-lltí Iínrts celebraled Boots and Shoes at the New York Clothing Store. Guitars, accordcons, Richtcr harmonicas, at Isidor Sterns. Canvas shoes at the New York Store. Try "Billy's ponies"' Cigars, pure Havana. One hundred boxes of Pittsburg Lamp Chimneys received by Lockhart & Cos and offered at lower prices than ever. .Vlltf Milk punch at Billy's. 5-7L Fresh butter milk from the churn, brought in every morning from the ranch, at Billy's. r-31tf Fine line of straw goods at the New York Clothing House 5-1 1-1 ra Notice of Removal, , The San Miguel National Bank has removed from the Plaza to the stone building on the East Side, opposite the St. Nicholas Hotel, where they will be glad to see all their friends ana patrons. tt-3-4w Mint julips at Billy's. Dress goods, lawns, etc., etc., at greatly re duced prices, at Isidor Stern's. Ice cold Budweiser beer at Billy's. 5-C-tf Harness and sad dlery, at T. Romero & Son's. Fresh tomatoes, peas and cherries, 20 cents per can at B. C. Itountree's. G-2.-.-1t HEWS Bf TELEGRAPH GARFIELD. His Condition Much Improved According to last Reports, And Strong Hopes Entertained of His Final Recovery. Poor Lo Playing his Old (ame in Chihuahua. Five Men Belonging; to the Engiueerintr Corps Slaughtered. "f fie Chihnaliua Stage Stopped and the ; Driver Killed. l'ridnit irflclrs Candition. Washington, !) a. in., July ". The situation is much improved. The Pres ident slept bettor than at any time pre viously for an hour and a half at a time. Typarites disappeared. There has beenjio vomiting since 8 p. 111. The pulso has a better tone. Some chicken broth was taken this morning and re- ínínoíl DECIDEDLY IMPROVED. Washington, 12 m. Dr. Bliss says emphatically that the President is de cidedly improved this morning and that hf prospect is more favorable, than at any time yet. AliirUeroii lied. Special to Ü10 Gazettk. El Paso, July '. Only live of the en gineering parties were killed by the In dians. Tho same reds took in the stage bound for Chihuahua Sunday, eighty miles out. The Mexican driver was killed ami another Mexican and an American named Comstock, escaped. Tlios. K. Pugh. of Cincinnati, fell in a lit when attacked. The reds lirst sup posed him dead and earned bim oil; Pugh dropped a note saying in what direction they were taking him. Two detachments of Mexican troops are in pursuit. The telegraph wires to tho north went to pieces last night, and excepting the two bulletins at 9 a. m, and at noon yesterday we have not had a word of the associated press. This is particular ly unfortunate in view of tho deep in terest in President Garfield, but t'lC bulletins show that ho was doing at latest accounts. Tbc Attempted Asanssinat ou In default of telegraph w pliP the following in relation to thr' attempted assassination of President Jarlicld from the latest Denver paper-hich we had not received over ihe wires: This dispatch was ent and a special train was at once sent to Long Branch for Mrs. Garfield. Secretary Blaine was not going with the party but went down to bid the Pres ident good-bye., lie said: "The Presi dent and I were walking arm-in-arm to ward the train. I heard two shots and saw a man rim. I darted after him, but seeing that , he was grabbed just as he got out of the' room, J came back to the President and found him on the lloor. Tho Uoor was covered with blood. A number of people who were around shortly afterwards have some of that blood on their persons. I think I know the man. His name is Guitteau. The weapon used was a revolver about six inches long. It has an ivory handle and the calibre is very large, It is what is known as a California pistol. It made a very loud report." Parke says: Both shots wore tired while tho assassin was behind the Pres ident. Officers Scott and Carney got hold of the assassin and were taking him to police-headquarters, he said voluntarially to them, "I did it and will go to jail for it. ,1 am a Stalwart and Arthur will be President." He had a letter in his hand and wanted tho officer to take it to General Sherman, saying !t would be all right. The prisoner made no resistance saying that he had been contemplating the killing of the Presi dent, and it was for the good of the country. About 9 o'clock the assassin went toa hack stand near the depot and engaged a hack from Barton, a colored hack man. He said he wanted to go to Glen wood cemetery in a short time, and wanted the hackman to drive very fcist when he should get iu the hack. He agreed to pay two dollars for the hack on the condition that the hackman would drive fast. When stopped the assassin was going to the hack he had engaged, ana insisted that it was im portant for him to go and deliver a mes sage to General Sherman. When the officers refused to let him go he begged them to take a letter he had to General Sherman. Following is a copy of the letter the assassin wanted delivered to General Sherman: July 2. To the White House: The President's tragic death was a sad necessity, but it will unite the Ko- Eublican party arid save the Republic, life is a flimsy dream, and it matters little when one goes. A human life is of small value. During the war' thou sands of bravo boys went down without a tear. I presume the President was a Christian and that he will be happier in paradise than here. It will be no worse lor Mrs. Garfield, dear soul, to part with her husband this way than by a natural death. He is liable to go at any time any way. I havo no ill wiU toward the President. His death was a politi cal necessity. I am a lawyer, a tlieolo- Incrinn mi . linlitieinn. T finí interost- etfin the stalwarts. 1 was with Gener al Grant and the rest of our men during the canvass. I have some papers from the press which I shall leave with Byron Andrews (an Inter Ocean correspond ent and a co-journalist), at 1420 New York avenue, where all reporters can see them. I am going to the jail. (Signed) Charles Guitteau. Upon the arrival of the prisoner AT THE JAIL he was attired in a suit of blue and wore a drab hat pulled down over his eyes, giving him the appearance of an ugly character. It may be worthy of note that some two or three weeks ago Guitteau went to the jail for the purpose of visiting it, but was refused admittance on the ground that it was not visitors' day. He at that time mentioned his name as Guitteau and said he came from Chica go. When brought to the jail to-day he was admitted by the officer who had refused to allow him to enter, and a mutual recognition took place, Guitteau saying, "you are the man who wouldn't let me go through the jail some time ago." The only other remark ho made before being placed in his cell was that Gen. Sherman would arrive at the jail soon. Two jailors, who are now guard ing his cell, state that they have seen him around the jail several times recently, and that at one occasion lie appeared to be under the influence of liquor, on one of his visits subsequent to the first one mentioned. The following letter was found in the street shortly after Guitteau's arrest, the envelope unsealed and addressed, "Please deliver at once to General Sherman or his first asssitant, in charge of the Department: General siieuman: I have just shot the President. she! him several times, as I wish him to 3 as easy as possible. His death v a political necessary. 1 am a l' .ver, theologian and politician. I an: a stal wart of the stalwarts. 1 was with Gen. Giant and the rest of our mor -An New York during the canvass. I m going to jail. Please order out tr.ops to take possession of the jail at o e. Very respe iHy. yours, ' jh' es Guitteau. uncial li mm Ion. Washington, Jr" 2- The following has been forwar 1 v cahle : ''Depart ment of State, Washington, July 2. To James J-'ussell Lowell, Minister, Etc., Londor- -The President of the United Stat-S was shot this morning by an assass-'1 named Charles Guitteau. The wearn was a large sized revolver. The Pr fident had just reached the Baltinrjre an(l Potomac station, at abou twenty minutes past nine, intend ing vith a portion of his cabinet, to jr .v'e on the limited express for New í ork. I rode in a carriage with him to the executive, mansion, and was walking by his side when he was shot. The assassin was immediately arrested and the President was conveyed to a private room in the stat ion building and surgical aid at once summoned. He has now, at twenty minutes past ten, been removed to the executive man sion. The surgeons in consultation re gard his wounds as very serious, though not necessarily fatal. His vig orous health gives many hopes of his recovery. He has not lost conscious ness for a moment. Inform our Minis ters in Europe. Signed.) James G. Blaine, Secretary of State." A Visit to Ihe .lull. Washington, D. C, July 2. The Dis trict jail, in tins eastern extremity of the city, was visited by a reporter after 11 o'clock for the purpose of obtaining an interview with Charles Guitteau, the would-be assassin of President Garfield. The officers refused adUiittnnee to the building, stating the reason iliercfor that they were acting under instruc tions received from the Attorney-General, the purport which were that no one soulu be allowed to see the prison er. At first, indeed, the officers em phatically denied that the man had been conveyed to the jail, fearing, it appears, that should the fact be made known that ho was there the building would bo attacked by a mob, Informa tion had reached them that such amove was contemplated. The officers said that Guitteau. had succeeded in reaching the rounds of tho building whero he was examining a soaH'olairoiu which tho Hirth murder ers were hanged. Pursuant to his or ders from tho Attorney-General, the officers in charge of the jail declined to give any furtherinformation, nor would he state iu what cell the prisoner was confined. This officer was an attendant at the old jail at the. time of the, assassination of President Lincoln. LEW WALLACE, A Clinrife Againttt Our Ex-Goveruor II In TroopN nrly Nullcr Total Defeat and Rout. ' We recently-published the pointed contradiction made by Gen. Lew Wal lace of statements in Badeau's "Life of Grant," relative to Wallace's action, in the civil war. A similar article coming to the notice of oik; J. J. Dempscy of New York, that individual writes an open letter to Gen. Wallace, publishet in tho New York Sun in which ho.asks our ex-Governor several important questions. Dempsey : signs" himself "Last Colo. Sergeant lolst New York Volunteers," and the public lawaits an answer from (en. Wallace to the fol lowing: For nearly seventeen years I have Vtoin 1rwb-nrr fm fliíu nnnii Walloon if UbVll IV lili') Allttll. T IVlItCVl.' ask him this question: How was it that his forces, engaged in the battle of Monocacy Bridge, Md., on Julyfl, 1804, made such a disorderly retreat r The first intimation we had of the presence of tho enemy was a shot thrown from a . three-inch rifle guti about three miles distant, somewhere' in the vicinity of Frederick City, Md., which took off the leg of the orderly sergeant of Company G in my regi ment, between 0 and 7 a. in., when the troops were cookingtheir breakfast. We immediately picked up our cooking utensils and formed a line of battle be hind an adjacent hill, which we held until 3 o'clock in the afternoon, maneu vring from right to left of the line of battle, about a quarter of a mile long, that was defended by our regiment, the 151st New York, First Brigade, Third Division, Sixth Corps, when a rebel scouting party made a dash on the left of our line, near a brick house, but were obliged to retire after receiving a volley from our line. Near where I stood wa planted a four-gun battery belonging to Baltimore, w hich had been well trn'ned upon the enemy for some six Lours, when an officer rode up, revolver in hand, and said he wouid shootthe first man who attempted to retrofit, order ing tho battery, which had no horses, to be taken away. I looked abound to see where the men were thaV were to bo shot, nd for the officer that was lo do the shooting, but he ha-i vanished. Bul lets were flying pretty thick, and dead men were plenty on the field. About this time I thought I would take my chances of being shot by the mounted officer and retreat too, which I did to the next hill, a'out a quarter of a mile distant, covcr-fliT the space in about two minutes. II rel found an excellent po sition wine' ve might have retreated to and still -vld our ground, but it seems that cvf y man at this particular part of the iine was left to his fate until we four-t the Johnnies getting around to ou. left and rear near a deep railroad e-it, through which many of our men vetreated to be gobbled at the other end. Had we been ordered to retreat half an hour before we did wo could have reformed on this second heavy timber bored hill, and, if driven from that, re tired to anotherposition, and still an other equally well protected by heavy timber, and thus have made a retro grade movement instead of suffering a total defeat and rout. It was absolutely necessary that this battle should be. fought to give the First and Second Divisions of the Sixth Corps time to como around from City Point to save Washington, threatened by Early the following day. But 1 shall never admit that we wrere obliged to leave the field in the disorderly man ner in which we did. No order to re treat; every man for himself and the divil take' the hindmost, which came near being my fate upon throe different occasions, but 1 managed to dodge them. Now, I went through the woods together with several privates and of ficers until after dark. w-hen wo struck the railroad, found a hand car, picked up what wounded and worn-out com rades we could find, and made good our escape, and overtook a troup train with some of the wounded on their way to Baltimore. Next day, at about ! o'clock, wo found what was left of our regiment at Elli cot's Mills, Md., having retreated about forty miles in twenty-four hours, hun gry, footsore and worn out. Ihe hospitality and kindness ol the nhabitants, especially tho ladies, of Ellioott's Mills will ever bo remember ed bv the First Brigade, Third Divis ion, Sixth Corps. Tor tins disorderly rout 1he oilieers in command of the Union troops are alone responsible, and of these I have ilwavs understood the cluet to be len Lew Wallace. J should like to see his defence. A Wining- ICoiuancc. A vear aro an American wrosnector of the belter sort, understanding Spanish thoroughly, while looking over the ar chives of the old church near Magdali- o .i: i .. t't nil, minora, uj.suijvciuu i muiiiMUiu report of a Jesuit priest who traveled over Arizona more than one hundred years ago. The brave missionary in the cause oi (Jurist and the interest ot Spain had traversed deserts and forded rivers, crossed' mountains and battled with Innians. He was finely educated, particularly m mineralogy and geolo gy. In the course of his travels he dis covered rich mines, some of which he developed and allot which hedosoribed. llie manuscript describes tlie silver King mine and locates it, giving longi tude and latitude exactly. "It is said to bo a mine richer than any yet discov ered, but adds that in Sonora there is a mine as far ahead of Silver King as Silver King is ahead of ordinary mines. The longitude and latitude of this mine are given and the paper adds that when it is developed untold wealth will be duo; out and silver will become, a drug in the market. It is also stated that this mine has been somewhat developed and that the surface indications were surprising. From an examination of the data Air. John J. Carrillo, of Los Angeles, was led to hunt for the mine and he believes lie has found it. He finds an old shaft at tho exact locality. Large trees have grown up in it and thcilurapis covered with vegetation. Ages have elapsed since the miners have been silenced in death. Unceas ing vegetation has in a measure oblit erated work, but it is estimated that 3,000 tons of ofe, averaging $100 to the ton are on the dump. Mr. Carrillo is now on the way to San . Francisco with eight tons of the rock and proposes im mediately to develop the mine. He ex pects to strike virgin silver at a depth of forty feet below the present bottom of the shaft, and as native silver can be nicked up anywhere on tho old dump he has every assurance of success. It would be strange if in this iconoclastic age an old Jesuit explorer should have left such a record as to unfold the story of untold wealth in a Sonora bonanza for a Crlifornian to enrich himself. It is to be hoped that the enthusiast may have contributed his mite towards en riching the present and that his science may have done something for the pro- f;ress of the American Republic. Citizen. Freuli Bread Of all kinds every morning, at the Old Reliable Bakery of J. Graft' & Co. 7-2-tf There is only one calamity which could happen to the country which would be greater than the death of Gar field. This would be the succession to his place of Vice-President Arthur. Elected to a national office by a nation he has prostituted it to help the per sonal light of the man Aho owns nim by reason of the possession of creation, and it is a sorry comment on the con tempt into which he has brought him self and his position that he should re ceive the first news of the death of the Chief Magistrate when he was return ing from a servile visit to Albany in the interest "of his creator. Conkling. Ar thur is as unfit to be President of the United States as John Coulter is. He is a common ward politician. His nom ination was a mistake, and grew out of the indifference with which the office of Vice-President has come to be regard ed. But for the fact that the constitu tional requirements for the election of a President and Vice-President make the election of one 'depend upon tho elec tion of the other. Arthur would have been defeated. There are thousands of Republicans who, if they could have foreseen the tragedy of yesterday, and the possibility it carries with it ot Gar field's death, would have voted for Hancock rather than see a cheap New York bummer elevated to a position as President of the United States after ho llad been kicked out of a minor civil service place by a former President for dishonesty and incompetency. Denver Tribune. A train-dispatcher in Baltimore the other day, just as he had given the sig nal, discovered a woman rushing fran tically down the street, dragging a lit tle girl by the arm. He waved his handto arrest the train and assisted the woman to get upon the car, and, as he was about to start the train again, not iced the woman and her little charge; getting on". Hurrying to the spot, he asked what was the matter, and the woman replied, quite composedly, that her little girl "wanted to kiss her papa before he left." "Do you know," said the captain, that a fathom of steel wire rope, little thicker than your cane, and weighing half a pound a foot, will pull as much as a hemp rope half a foot thick and weighing a pound and a luvlf foot." "I have known a piece of wire, cap,' ' said I, no thicker than a straw, to draw a man weighing 200 pounds the whole length of Broadway. "Oh, come, now," exclaimed the ob tuse Briton. "Yes, sir; it was a hair-pin." A Danbury boot-black was in South Norwalk when the train went through there on its way to Hartford with the nation's military dignitaries. "Did you see Gen. Sherman';"' asked a citi zen this morning while having a shine. "No; was he looking for me? was the response. Tho citizen was shocked. The production of tobacco in this country in tho last ton years has in creased about eighty per cent. The anti-tobacco reformers must regard this showing as very discouraging. HOTEL AKKIVALM. UK POT HOTEL. Mrs. IMwiu Scott, Topeka; (i. I". l'arncll, wlfo find chil.l, T). M. Whitehcml, Topeka; Chus, l'icsoson, St. Louis; W. A. Harvey and J. H. Snow, Alluiicrqiie: '. H. Sturs, San Marcial.' Sl'MNKIl HOl.'Ni;. '.. S. Loiiyuovuii, Watrous; Samuel Edirc, Liberty, X. M.; (ion. U. liapp, St. Louis; fi. lloiriiiau, M. D., Kansas City; .7. .1. .Jackson. VA Paso; Sam Vamlci'vart. ST. NICHOLAS HOTF.I,. ' Henry A. Uiivis, Chicajro; S. L. Heed, Santa I'e: Win. I'.. Wells, San Francisco. UKANI) VIKW. Mr. Storm, Kincon; John Dorcm, Ituton; V. T. Swcinlienrh, Newton. KX; FerdliiHnd Wolf. Spearville, Klin. NATIONAL HOTKL. Jana-s J. Dulun, and Jose Ulantauo, Lincoln; W. If. Armstrong, Tucson; It. A. Martin, Chi catfo; J. K. nianlon, Pecos ; Fred I'lmpert, Ft. Union. Free lunch and high ball at the Rail road Saloon Saturday night. 7-fi-4t Fresh vegetables every day at tho Park Grocery. ' -1-101 f Perdido. Una bolsa colorada baquele conten iendo un poco dinero y algunas papeles le valor. Una recompensa liberal sera pagado por el retorno del mismo por J. H. OVEKHULS, (-2H-1W East Las Vegas. Ice cold Milwaukee beer on draught. 10 cents, at "Billy's." 5-2.rtf Go. to Mrs. Andrews' couth of old Ga zette office for board. li-23-oW (r ti nd Lunch every Saturday night at the Exchange Saloon. 4-21-tt Pure Missouri eider at Putman & Wolfs. Ice cream to-dav at Harrison & Bros. Sebbin's Block. ' 6-30-3L A large invoice of white lace and veils just received at C. E. Wesche's. 0-2tf Flower Potw and Yan. Costautini Hattt has now the sale of the beautiful tlower potH and vases, manufactured in Lais Vopas, at reasonable rates. Ho also (rives special attention to repairing parasol and umbrella, winding scissors, etc. He will go after work and deliver it. Apply at tin northwest corner of the plaza. 6-SVtf otlt e to Tnx-I'tiyer. Notice is hereby given that all tux-payers must call and pay their taxes on or In-fore the 1st of August, under penalty of an Increase of twenty-live per cent. HILAKIO KOMEHO, KS-tf Sheriff San Miguel County. Brick. Wb now have on hand a superior quality of brick which will be Hold in Urgu or email quantities as tlio purchaser detdrea. Shipment will be inadu to any part of the territory and the pntronap of llic public in respectfully hoIIc ited. .-s-tf Hugh Fkiciiaku, Box lfl, A'Laoef a, X. M .