VEGAS DAILY GAZETTE
SUNDAY MO&NTGr, DECEMBER 4, 1881.
- -, , , ' I
Once JVEore to
New York Clothing House
CENTRE STREET BllAN'Cn ES AT
Bed Rock Prices
Our thn houses carry un Immense stock which enables us t lofy nil competition. Wt
cull especial uttcntion to our ík.-Iiik
The Agents for Devlin & Co.
For suits to order In fifteen days. Satisfaction guaranteed or no salo. Also Agent for
gPBurt & Mear's Celebrated Hand-made Boots and Shoes.;!
Conic one ! conic all !
Latest styles this Fall,
Onr new House is open,
The fresh stock unbroken
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes
In any shape you choose,
None lower than our margin
Go to the New York Clothing
House to Bargain.
Gardner & Gillies, Propr's
BROWNE & MANZANARES
J, AS VKuAS AND
PLOWS, AGRICULTURAL IM PL EM EN 7 S, tc.
pctniil attention trlven to ?Tr1 TTiAnf
buying and selling VV UUJL, JJUUOÜ, CAUO, fcuslcru Markets
KEEP A COMPEETE STOCK OF
STOVES and TIN WAEE
Plumbing Goods, Steam Fittings, Gas Fixtures.
House Furnishing Goods.
Cornice Making a Specialty
DOUGLAS AVENUE, WEST OF ST. NICHOLAS,
Bed Springs of all Kinds, Pillows of all Kinds,
Window Curtains of all Kinds,
Wholesale and Retail.
East Las Vegas, 3d Door West of St. Nicholas Hotel
!MI. ID. ZMZJZRCTTS'
CKNTRK ST11KKT, is the Neatest, Nicest and Cheapest
JtDo youcempn licnd that at M .1). Marcus, Centro Street, is n perfect collection of
HEAVY FALL AND WINTEIt SUITS AND OVEUCOATS.
' DO YOU BELIEVE
Thnt rijrht here Is the place where J im ein buy just what you wmit for less money tlmii you
1hv for interior goods elsewhere ? Wo lire renreil to l'HOVE. Permit us to sliow ourGoods
und Prices. He also kip tlua.urgest Stock ot Groceries, WHOLESALE mid HETAIL. Cull on
33st Ijas Vegas, - - - Now Moxloo
Boots Shoes and Gents Furnishing Goods.
Country Produce u Specialty. Special attention given to Mining and Railroad order. All
goods guaranteed first-class.
E!xst Las Vegas, 3TeT7cr Mex.
TO MY MANY KI1IKNDS :
1 ii m pleased to Inform you thnt I am now lo
cated in Eiist Las Vegas, headquarters at the
City Shoo Store, opposite Ciros, lllaekwell &
Co's commission house. I umsollingullelasses
of (rood undehull be pleased to sec von all.
Fresh eocoaimts nt Cooper's enntly
Buy your clothing at T. Romero &
Son's. ll-0-3t. i
SOCORRO, X. 81.
BnUr Etc. , both hern nnil in tbe
LAS VEOAS NEW MEXICO.
Potatoes, Apples, Corn, Flour, nutter, Eg g
Poultry, nnd Vegetables.
At Lowset Market Prices.
Budweiser beer at Billy's. 5-0-tf
HEWS Iff TELEGRAPH
"DO YOU FEEL ANY REMORSES''
Judge Porter's Cross-Examlnation
Hreaks Down tho Assassin.
He Left tlio Stand Tired-Out, Haggard
Faded anil Disgusted.
"He Killed the President and he Suffer
The "Inspired" Murderc Shrunk and
Seemed to Shiver
When Judge Porter Used the Words
"Kill," "Murder," "Assassiti."
Judge David Davis Being Subpoenaed,
Appears and Testifies.
Kief or, of Ohio, Nominated for Speaker
by the Republicans.
The Stalwarts Defeat Frank Hiscoek for
Daring Tliiei Gets Away With $1 17,000
in Ronds at Cleveland.
Fatal Collision on the New York & New
Other Readable Telegraphic Paragraphs
Foreign and Domestic.
The Oniteun Trial.
Washington, Dec. 3. Guitcau left
the stand this afternoon after his three
clays siege a broken man. He was tired
out, haggard, faded, disgusted, sullen,
ugly and there seemed about him a con
sciousness that Judge Porter, the terri
ble cross-examiner, had, despite his
cunning theories, shown that a reply on
the part of the defense was planned
long before the malice of Guitcau
brought him to the river bank to lire at
the marsh reeds for targets.
"Do von feel anv remorse" was the
last question which Judge Porter asked.
After having been pressed earnestly
upon that point some minutes the pris
oner answered sullenly, desperately:
"I have felt remorse of course as far as
my personal feelings are concerned."
Judge Porter as quick as lightning
said: "That will do prisoner. Your
cross-examination is closed."
Guitcau, writhing under the tremen
dous force of Judge Porter's question
saw the effect of his confession. Dur
ing all these months the point of his
defense has been to insist to all that he
never had a single sentiment of re
morse. During this cross examination
he has said a dozen times to Judge
Porter's terrible questions that his mind
was blank on that subject. To all the
experts who have examined him dur
ing the three weeks past he has insisted
with gleeful pertinacity that a thought
of remorse never came to him and that
his mind on that subject was blank.
Yet to-night, at the end of three days
cross-examination, as severe as a pris
oner in the jury box was ever subject
to he admitted that which seemed to
bring a shudder to his relatives and
caused a sensation in the court room.
HE HAD KILLED THE PRESIDENT AND HE
. HAD SUFFERED REMORSE.
With like quickness Guiteau rallied
from what seemed almost like paraly
sis, caused by the tremendous thunder
of Judge Porter at him and endeavored
to correct what he plainly saw
was the effect of that admission. Judge
Porter would not listen to a word, but
waved his hand.
.Scoville tried to pacify the effect, but
apparently without effect, 4ff Guiteau
left the stand more discouraged than he
has appeared at any time during the
Guiteau, although cowed and driven
into the corner, saw the force of every
one of Porter's questions, and en
deavored to evade them and manifested
undoubted skill. There were some
words which almost caused him to
wince with terror. He shrunk and seem
ed to shiver in the witness box when
Porter used the words-
"MURDER," "KILL," "ASSASSIN."
Judge Porter made it clear that Gui
teau was able to control divine presence
the day Mr. Garfield came to the depot
with the President, andemphasizedtliis
fact which has sucli an important bear
ing upon the question of responsibility.
The cross-examination was eminently
successful. It lifted the mask, ana
showed that the plot to murder the
President was premeditated, deliberate
and was the result of malice and re
venge, and the prisoner felt it keenly.
Porter bioke down the wonderfully
quick, supple witness.
Guiteau, after his withdrawal from
the stand, addressed the court saying:
The following persons want to be sub
poenaed as witnesses: President Arthur,
Secretary Blaine, Senators Logan,
Conkling, Piatt, Dorsey, and Jones,
General Grant, Governor Jowel, James
Gordon Bennett, Whitelaw Keid, Gov
ernor Jones, Charles A. Dana, and W.
H. Hurl but, and files of their papers
from May to June, also George C. Gor
ham of the Washington Republican
and Stilson Hutchins of the Washington
Post and tiles of their papers for 'lay
and June, and W. P. Nixon of the Chi
cago Inter-Ocean and tiles of the Inter
Ocean. OTHER WITNESSES.
After the cross-examination of Gui
teau, the first witness was J. E. P.
Burnside, disbursing officer of the
postoflice, who formerly lived in Free
port, Ilinois. He knew the prisoner's
family; Mrs. Guiteau was an invalid.
Charles Allen, of Missouri, lived in
Freeport in 1839 and 1840. He knew
the Guitcau family; Mrs. Guiteau was
in feeble health.
EMERY A. STORKS,
of Chicago, knew Guiteau in that city
as a 3'oung lawyer ; saw him perhaps a
dozen times at the National Republi
can Committee room in New York dur
ing the last Presidential canvass. The
prisoner came up to him gleefully and
patting him oil the shoulder said, "You
are on the right track." Witness never
saw Guiteau doing aeythingatthe com
mittee rooms other than reading pa
pers. He seemed to have no special
employment. In April he saw the pris
oner at Washington. He said he was
going to have the Austrian Mission.
Witness told him the place was an im
portant one and in Blaine's hands and
that he, (Blaine) was a knowing politi
cian. The prisoner replied that he was
solid with Blaine. Witness thought the
conversation was leading up to a re
quest for him (witness) to visit Blaine
in Guiteau s interest and forstalled itby
saving that his relations with Blaine
were sucn tnai ne count noi pussiuij
aid the prisoner any. Witness had
formed an opinion as to Guiteau's men
tal size, but could nt express an opin
ion as to his sanity or insanity. His
impression was that Guiteau had an illy
bplanced mind. In common parlance,
he lid not have good common sense.
Witness was asked in relation to the
political status just prior to the shoot
ing of President Garfield, if there were
not elements of discord in the Republi
can party which threateded to disrupt
The reply was: I think the Republi
can party a pretty difficult one to dis
rupt, and while there were elements of
discord, my belief in the good sense of
the rank and lile is such that I think it
would have held together.
Upon cross-examination, witness nev
er saw anything in Guiteau to indicate
that he could not distinguish between
right and wrong; never saw anything
in the conduct of the prisoner that
would indicate that he aid not know
the difference between guilt and inno
cence: never saw anvthir to indicate
that ho would not be responsible for
Scoville noted several exceptions to
the rulings of Judge Cox in favor of
the admission of these replies.
The evidence created quite a stir in
the court room and seemed to stagger
those about the defense table. The sis
ter of the prisoner was particularly af
fected, ana in tones distinctly caught
by the reporters, said: "Ho has per
jured himself, that is all there is about
Edward Dauiels testified that he
thought Guiteau crazy.
Scoville made a sensation by sum
moning David Davis, Speaker Randall
and Senator Bayard, none of whom re
sponded although they had been sub
poenaed. Scoville said he had issued a subpeena
for President Arthur, but did not eare
to have him summoned until he had
seen him personally and had directed
the marshal to that affect.
Scoville then read a number of news
paper slips found on the prisoner at the
time of his capture.
Guiteau interrupted saying that there
were a hundred of them when he was
arrested which he took from the Stal
wart papers. Whenever he saw any
thing confirming his inspiration. When
an extract from one of the papers was
read referring to the reported bargain
ing of John Davenport in New York
concerning the marshalship Guiteau
said: "That shows how weak Garfield
was and how determined he was to crush
Ho stated that he was not connected
with either political party in the
Question Did you know of the
breach in the Republican party crow
ing out of difficulties last summer be
tween President Líamela and "senator
Answer I had no personal knowl
edge of it, not going into caucus with
either association. . I knew there were
factions in the Republican party.
Question From your knowledge of
political difficulties which grew up at
that time and from your knowledge of
the American people, what in your
opinion was the probability of those
difficulties disrupting and destroying
the Republican party í
Answer That s a far-reaching o ties
tion. The Republican party has not
been destroyed and yet there have been
breaches in it. There is only one way
in which the Republican, party can be
Question What way is that?
Answer The disruption of the Dem
ocratic party would destroy it.
Question Is it your honest opinion
that the difficulties between branches
or factions of the Republican party
have been or are indangcrof absolutely
disrupting the Republican party.
Answer That's mere matter of opin
ion. I cannot understand this line of
examination. The Republican party is
an extraordinary organization. I do not
believe it will die until the Democratic
party is dead.
Question What is your opinion on
this point: Whether the success of the
Democratic party at this time or at the
next Presidential election would imper
il the existence of the Republic.
Answer I do not think the success of
any political party would imperil the
Republic. I do not believe that at all.
Question Do you belieye the success
of the Democratic party would tend in
any degree to bring on another civil
Answer 1 do not. I think the Sout h
ern people are the last people in the
world to desire to go into any war. If
there be any war it will come frm
somewhere else than the South.
Scoville That's all. '
Witness I was quite unwell when I
got summons to attend. I had never
seen the prisoner and knew nothing
about the matter.
Scoville The reason will be stated in
MYSTERIOUS DAVE ON THE STAND.
While Scoville was reading clippings
a stir became noticeable about the door
leading to the witness room and in a
moment Senator David Davis was seen
going toward the witness stand. Read
ing ceased and the Senator was sworn
and Scoville proceeded to question him
on political philosophy.
Bailey, the District Attorney's steno
grapher, was put on the stand and Gui
teau became at once excited. Ho
charged the witness of coming to him
as a New York Herald reporter and
tracking him into an interview, notes of
which were used by the District Attor
ney. Bailey afterward made use of the
report from his notes for the Herald
and Guiteau wanted to know what he
received for it. It was finally brought
out that Bailey had been given $500.
The prisoner was worked up considera
bly and corrected the witness, accusing
him of perpetrating: a fraud on him.
Scoville wanted T3ailey's notes, . but
they had been destroyed.
After this Scoville resumed reading
lines of clippings, and there being no
other witnesses the court adjourned.
Bank Directora' Concession.
New York, Dec. 3. The directors of
the Mechanics National Bank agreed
to pay $1,000,000 towards paying the
creditors and reviving the bank. The
directors will publicly announce their
willingness to pay creditors a percent
age on their dues. If the proposition is
accepted the bank will resume under
the old name. r
Xatleual Capital 5wi.
SMITH WILL STICK TO THE GREEN
BACKERS. Washington, Dec. 3. J. H. Smith
will not go into the Republican caucus,
but will vote with the Greenbackers for
Ladd for Speaker and De La MatjT for
Clerk of the House.
The Republican membrs elect as
sembled in the hall of the House of Rep
resentatives for- the purpose of nomi
nating candidates for the various elec
tive offices. Jay Hubbell of Michigan
called the caucus to order and Robeson
of New Jersey was selected chairman
of the caucus, Miller of Pennsylvania
secretary and McCook of New York,
Updegraff of Iowa and McClure of Ohio
assistant secretaries and tellers.
After roll call, to which a full Repub
lican membership of 146 members re
sponded, nominations for Speaker were
declared in order and candidates placed
in nomination as follows: Frank His
coek of New York by Camp James, W.
Keifer of Ohio by Hazleton, Jno. A.
Kasson of Iowa by Cannon, Mark P.
Dunnell of Minnesota by Stait, Gsdlove
S. Orth of Indiana by Calkins, J. C.
Burrows of Michigan by lloara and
Thomas B. Reed ot Maine by Lindsay.
The motion was made and advocated
brielly by Blaine that the voting bo
viva voce, but this but this was voted
down and the balloting then proceeded
with, resulting as follows:
First ballot Keifer 52, Hiscoek 44,
Kasson 15, Reed 13, Burrows 10, Orth
8, Dunnell 4; total, 14G; necessary to a
Second ballot Keifer 55, Hiscoek 41,
Kasson 10, Reed 12, Burrows 10, Orth 8,
Dunnell 3; total, 145.
Third ballot Keifer 55, Hiscoek 38,
Kasson 19, Reed 12, Burrows 10, Orth 8,
Dunnell 3; total, 145.
Fourth ballot Keifer 55, Hiscoek 35,
Kasson 20, Reed 15, Burrows 10, Orth 8,
Dunnell 3 ; total 140.
Representee John D. White, of Ken
tucky, cast his first vote on the fourth
Fifth ballot Keifer 50, Hiscoek 82,
Kasson 19, Dunnell 3; Orth 8, Burrows
10. Reed 18.
Sixth ballot Keifer 54, Hiscoek 34,
Kasson 18, Reed 18, Burrows 10, Orth
8, Dunnell 3.
Seventh ballot Keifer 51, Hiscoek
34, Kasson 10, Reed 20, Burrows 11,
Orth 10, Dunnell 3 ; total, 145.
Eighth ballot Keifer 51, Hiscoek 34,
Kasson 17, Reed 18, Orth 8, Burrows
10, Dunnell 4.
On the sixteenth ballot Keifer receiv
ed 03 votes and the nomination. On the
fifteenth ballot Keifer had (U votes, on
the sixteenth 93 and the caucus nomi
nation. He gained sixteen from His
coek, ten from Burrows and six from
MCPHERSON NOMINATED FOR CLERK.
McPhcrson was nominated for clerk
on the first ballot by 92 against 44 for
Rainey, the rest scattering.
FEATURES OF THE BALLOT, i
The only noticable features of the
ballot in the Republican caucus from
the seventh to the sixteenth was the
gradual gains by Keifer. The thirteenth
ballot was thrown out, being one in ex
cess of the number present. On the
fifteenth Keifer got Gl, Hiscoek 34, Kas
son 16, Orth 7, Dunnell 3 ; total, 145.
On the sixteentl" there were many
changes, Keifer having many acces
sions from Hiscoek, Burrows and Kas
son's support, swelling his total to 93.
Hiscoek had 18, Kasson 10,
Reed 11, Burrows 1, Orth 8,
Dunnell 3; total, 145. Hiscoek
moved to make the nomination unani
mous. Agreed to, and when Keifer
wras summoned he was greeted with
long continued applause.
The defeat of Hiscoek and the nomi
nation of Keifer for Speaker are uni
versally considered a triumph of the
Conklins, Arthur and Grant influences.
in short of the stalwarts or Old Guard
Republicans over all their opponents in
the party. The direct cause of their
hostility to Hiscoek was the attitude ho
assumed in the Conkling Senatorial
contest last spring and the agency most
effectively employed againsthim to-day
sylvania delegation. Kasson was sim
ilarly objectionable to the stalwarts. By
reason of his friendly relation with
Blaine Representative Page has been
one of Keifer' s active and useful sup
porters in this canvass from its begin
ning, wlucii was betore the close ot the
last session of Congress.
George Francis Dawson, formerly of
California, was placed in nomination
for the position of Sergeant-at-Arms by
Page, and proved to be the most for
midable competitor of the successful
candidate, Colonel Hooker. The latter
won easily by reason of the great repu
tation and popularity he acquired as
Assistant Secretary of the National Re
publican Committee during the last
Presidential campaign and on account
of geographical consideration, as it was
considered that New England with its
solid Republican vote should have at
least one ot the olhcers.
The candidacy of President Garfield's
old pastor as chaplain was sprung on
the House without warning to the
friends of the numerous announced
cañamales anu as soon as ne was
placed in nomination it became useless
to name anyone else, so Mr. Power was
immediately chosen by acclamation be
fore any other candidate was given a
enanco to oe voieu ior.
Representative-elect Rosecranz ar
rived to-day and attended the Demo
cratic caucus this evening.
STAR ROUTERS INDICTED.
The grand jury indicted Lilley and
Bratt in the star route cases.
Ul'TON WILL RESIGN.
It is reported at the Treasury De
partment that Assistant Secretary Up
ton will probably tender his resignation
to-day or Monday.
A Daring II ami ihlef.
Cleveland, December 8. A darhig
thief captured a box from the Commer
cial National Bank containing f 1 17.000
in bonds from which the coupons had
just been cut. They were Milwaukee
& St. Paul and Chicago & Milwaukee
and Chicago & Atchison Bridge Com
pany bonds. m'Xhe man had been sitting
in the office trad when the coupon cut
ting was finished and bonds replaced in
the box he quickly whisked the box
from the table and disappeared, being
gone half an hour before the bonds
were missed. The president, D. P.
Eels, was responsible for the careless
manner in which the securities were
exposed. The bonds are all negotiable.
The man was short and stout, with
short cropped whiskers, m
Go to A. O. Robbins' for furniture.
He has the largest and most complete
stock in the Territory. 12-1-tf
Dublin, Dec. 3. The Castletown po
lice yesterday prevented Miss Rey
nolds of the Ladies' Land League from
visiting tenants about to be evieted.
It is reported that an eviction expidi
tion will shortly be made to the islands
along the coast. The most important
of these is Sursey, the inhabitants of
which are said to be determined to re
sist and are possessed of dynamite.
Dillion seriously ill.
London, Dee. 3. The spinning mills
of Black & Wingate, Glasgow, burned
to-day. Loss 50,000. A thousand peo
ple are out of employment.
It is understood that the marriage of
Prince Leopold with Princes took p.aeo
at Windsor Castle in March.
Vienna. Dec. 3. The recent state
ment of Bismarck in a speech against
the Progressives that Italy within the
last twenty years had advanced so far
toward a republic that there is njsaying
how things would end, created much
Fatal Railway Collision.
Boston, December 3. A special en
gine with caboose running west on the
New York and New England road
collided with the east bound local pas
senger train near Thompson, Connecti
cut this afternoon. The engine and ca
boose were on special orders to keep
out of the way of other trains but -the
orders seem to have been forgotten and
the special proceeded on the other
train's time. W. P. Harrington of
Putnam, conductor, and Albert Clark
of Putnam, enginoer of the spe
cial train, were killed, and the fireman
was badly bruised on the passenger
train, which consisted of an engine,
baggage car and one passenger coach.
About a dozen persons were more or
Tbe Growing Young title or the Gal
liten. Along the Galisteo River there are
several young cities springing up.
These towns are nurtured by the rail
road and the rich mines in the vicinity,
just now being developed.
one of these towns, is growing quite
rapidly. It is the end of one of the
railroad divisions and is also the head
quarters for tho San Pedro mining
camp. A largo number of buildings
for the railroad company are being
built. Among these is a large eating
house for the accommodation of rail
The San Pedro Company have built a
largo corral and will soon commence
the erection of store buildings for the
storage of the great amount of freight
constantly being unloaded at that point
A side track is to be extended from the
road through the corrals for the pur
poso of facilitating tho uuloadingof the
Mr. M. C. Wheeler is now the Master
Mechanic at Wallace. He is kept con
stantly busy looking after the affairs of
is the other prominent camp that is met
with on this river. New houses are
constantly springing up in this camp
and the people are beginning to feel
greatly encouraged at the future pros
pects of the place.
Side tracks have been ordered to be
built and a small depot will likely be
put up in the near future to accommo
date the growing business of the place
This of course will greatly benefit the
The smelter, under the efficient man
agement of Mr. Fritz Wolf, is being
thoroughly refitted and rebuilt. When
finished it will be one of the best in the
Territory. The laboratory in connec
tion with this smelter is large and is
kept in full blast testing ores from
mines in the vicinity.
The dry washers arc at work on the
placer mines in the valley of the Galis
teo and are said to be doing well.
Spiegelberg Bros., of Santa Fe, ara
building a large two story business
house in which they propose to put a
heavy stock ot general merchandise.
Taking all those improvements to
gether the prospects of Cerrillos are
At the summit of tho mountains is
another flourishing little town. At pre
sent it is supported by the saw mills in
the adjacent mountains, and also the
large camps, of men now engaged in
repairing and strengthening the road
along the west slope of the mountain.
This town has other resources which
will be developed in the near future.
The mines, not far distant, promise to
develop into valuable ones. The loca
tion also is one of the best in tho
Rocky Mountains, and will make one
of the best summer resorts in New
Mexico. All that is needed is a neat,
well-built hotel for the accommodation
of travelers and tourists. Tho public
school at that place has been in session
for several weeks. Eghteen scholars
are in constant attendance. This docs
pretty well for a place that a year ago
did not number many citizens.
William II. Fishe, a very intelligent,
capable and energetic young man,
about thirty-seven years old, who ar
rived in tho city last Thursday from
Springfield, Ills., died of consumption
at 0 o'clock last night at the residence
of Geo. J. Dinkcl. He had come to
Las Vegas for the purpose of regaining
his fast failing health, but the change
was too sudden, ánd life departed. He
leaves a wife and child in Springfield,
and they havo been telegraphed to in
regard to the disposition of the body.
Every day direct from Baltimore,
wholesale and retail, at Philips & Milli
gans' on Centre street. Also fresh fish
twice each week. 9-16-lm
THE LIVE REAL ESTATE MAN
Las Vegas, N. H.
J. J. Fitzgcrrcll, the live roal estate man,
ban for salt; a lanro number of fine buHlnraa
and deslrablo residence lots in different parts
of tbe new and old portions of the city. Par
tics seeking Investments In real estate, busi
ness rhanees, business and dwelling bouses,
should call on Fitegerrell; ho can accomnvv
DOLLARS will bur a Choice llusmes
OUU Lot on Doujlas Street.
I q DOLLARS a month, for twelve months,
JLO will buv a Choice Residence Lot.
OCA DOLLARS will buy a Good FourHoom
ÚÜU House, near Machine fhop.
Q"S DOLLARS will buy Choice Lots oil
OUU Main Street.
CHOICEUesidencoLotsin Bcuna Vista ad
innn lOLLAHSwillbuy a Choice Corner
X JJI Lot on Douglus Street.
7 fin 1 LLARS wllfuuy a House and Lot on
I JJ Main Street, renting for Twenty Dol
lurs a month.
1 QOn DOLLARS will buy two of the Best
www MuHiiiesM Lots on Oousrias street.
1 Qiff Dollars will buy a Magninoent
lCJUU Cuttle Range Ten Miles Square
Well Watered and Sheltered. All under wiro
" "I f g f will buy six choice real
JXrJVV7 nenco t,ots.
é á DOLLARS wll
rill buy a house and
9JJ two Lots.
QnA DOLLARS will buy o choice resl
iJJ Uenco Lot.
1(if DOLLARS will buy ono of tho
J J J best Business Lots on Railroad
Q HUNDRED DOLLARS will buy a three
O room House with Lot near the Depot.
iO i íiíiw1" ""y two nouses witn tnree
XUU lots, fronting tho Park. A great
bargain. Renting for $:J6.0u a month
ARARE CH A NCK. Will sell a valuable In
terest in White Oaks mines and mill ma
chinery at a great bargain on Recount of sick
ness. Inquire of J. J. Fitzgerrell tho Uve real
i) pr f W ill buy an elegant four room
"JlOv house in tine order, renting
fur $:iu per month.
tíJÍÍA Will buy a nice resldenco on Main
PUJV Street renting for $14 a month.
Q". Will buy a good hotel on Hall
"plOVU road Avenuo renting at $50
i onn wni buy on f tne 1,081 hxiKi'
ípXt'-'V' ness houses and two lots on
9FÍOMONTHLY PAYMENTS. $250 will
PiOJbiy a one room house with n splondid
lot centrally located. Enquire
J. J. Fitzoerhkix,
The live real estnto agent.
FOR LEASE Four lots.Mi Douglass and
4fff DOLLARS will buy a lino
iVJ jF V-f stock dairy and farming ranch
near the city.
1 PI í t DOLLARS will buy a splendid
Il)"J J new residence, six rooms, two
lots fronting on Maine Street. Rents for $40
6pr"V"ADollur9 will buy one of the
O KJ V.J best shingle mills in the terri
tory, together with 3,0'Hl acres of tine land.
For a sliiniile mill man who understands the
business this is u fortune.
rT'A ff f Dollars will buy ono of
4 V-V- v V the largest and best a p-
Sointod stock rungos in the territory; a splen
idresidenue; eight miles of river front: nu
merous lakes and springs; well watered anil
well sheltered; ull under fence; making oneof
tho best stock ranges in the world. Grant title
Q.iri Will buy two lots on Zion nil,
ú)sJ A splendid barsraln.
pT f will buy a good new three room
?rx:J J house and two lots near the rail
road depot and round house.
ilf ff( Head of sheep for sale
i J J J J Wethers, ewes and lambs.
di) Will buy one of the best busi-
PJ9'JJ ness houses in tho city, rent
ing at $1,000 ayeur.
I also have for sale several flno stock runches
hi the different portions of the Territory.
A number of desirable business houses on
the different business streets of the city, also
offices, restaurants und dwellings. If you want
to rent property call.
Remember that the best business chuncf-s
are always to be had by culling on
J. J. FlTZOEHltEU.
The live real estate ngent, olueo on Grand
2.000 hfl of best improved cattle for sale.
For particulars enquire of J. J. FITZGER
KEL, the live real estute agent. ll-8tf
Wanted-For Sale-For Rent-Lost,
ANTED Shoemaker nt City Shoe Store .
Appiy at once. iz-32t.
"11 7"ANTED Ralph, tho rustler, wants a Job
T T to make himself useful generally.
Give the boy a chanco. Good references. It.
WANTED A tinner at Santa Fe. For par
ticulars inquire at Potter & Co. It,
ANTED. A good cook at tho Michigan
House, opposite depot.
WANTED. A (food messenger boy. En
quire at telegraph office, over tho post
WANTED A position os housekeeper In
some private family. Inquire at this of
fice or of Mrs. Ella Perry at Springer, N. M.
T7"OIt SALE A lot of good horsesand mules.
1 For particulars call ut the Exchange cor
ral, west of the pinza. U-19-tf
WANTED Everybody who likes a good .
meal, und a good bed to sleep in, to come
to tho National Hotel, South Side Plaza ll-10t f
7ANTED. To buy and sell second bund
t V good. Will buy and sell at reasonable
rates. Money advanced on goods at a reason
rate, I also imtko furulturo repuirinf a speci
alty. Neil Colgiin, first building east of the
WANTED. If you want a No. 1 Husk Mat
tress, go to AREY'S, third door west of
St. Nicholas Hotel. 10-33,tf
WANTED A gentleman wishes a Binólo
room, furnished, Preferably with a re
spectable family, where he can have break
fast. East Side. Apply at Mr. Browning's of
oR SALE, a No. I Mileh Cow. Call for par
ticulars at Nicholson's Corral, East side.
FOR SALE. Native shingles can be found
ut Mr. Itlunchsrd's store, on the plaza, at
wholesale prices l(M-mt
MERINO BUcks-100 for salo cheap. Ap
ply to Blyth Brothers Si Co., Glen Mora
Ranch, Watrous. 10-1-tf
FOR SALE. Canary birds, singly or in pairs.
Apply to Mrs. Potter on the street back of
tho Nutionul Hotel. ll-2tt-tf
POR SALE 1000 cedar posts. Apply to
Georgk lloss, or at Lockhart's store.
IjOK RENT Furnished rooms. Apply to
1 Mrs. Judge Hubbell opposite Oazkttb of
I .1011 KENT. Buca Hall, for balls, parties,
entertainments, lectures, etc. For terms
apply to Will C Burton. Agent and Manager.
Blankets and wool
en goods in great va
STAPLE & FANCY GROCERIES
FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
TOBACCO, CIOAflS AND NOTIONS.
Best Native Wine
Always On Band
SOUTiI SIDE, Or. Ibt NATL BANK
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