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.. . .... (Gradúale of the University of New York City, 1 876, and former U. S.'Examiniug burgeon.) Socorro. New Mexico. F. W. CLANCY, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, Albuquerque, N. M. -jtl. M. DOUGHERTY, 8 o corro, New Mexico. v. b. childers, ATlOUNEY AT LAW. Albuquerque, N. .ELFEQO BACA, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Bocorro. New Mexico. cWtll practice In all Courts. W. n. WINTER, TTORK T& .AND COUNSELOR T LAW Will practice in all the Courts. Socorro, New Mexico. .PERSARD 8. RODEY ATTORNEY AT LAW. .Albuquerque, N. M vAU Brancbf of tho practice attended to J. KORXITZEIt, -PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at Residence. ,ÍAMES Q. FITCH ATTORNEY .-Office In Terry Block. AT LAW, , Socorro, N. M JREFVAN A CAMERON ATTORN EY8 AT LAW Bocorro, N. M. W'úl practico la all the Courts. .JULIAN MONTOYA, OTARY3!yBLI0 AND CONVEYANCER. J3au Pedro. - NEW MEXICO JjR. C G. DUNCAN, Physician and Surgeon, Office east. side i'la.a. Socorro, s- .- - - N. M E. KITTRELL, Dentist. Mm Offices Socorro, Abeytia Block; San Marcial, Harvey House. E. E, BURLINGAME & CO.. ..., nmnr CHEMICAL ANXAT UrriUt LABORATORY ...bUhel In olorsJo,18. Sample, by msll or ó ?rí ?l ..r B, IMmi sanad. IMUsa End A. Sillar Ell! ÍIC9 ucHai.D. I73-I7 J8 Lawreaaa St., Daaer. Cl. mo our mtttrnriut. t-nm for iiifurui.iuu t u.cj. uLCRlATIQ!. i'Ül.'iít.üS, Kansas City, Ki BO YEARS' EXPERIENCE A 1 HJn.K.M K3J Tradc Mark r .A Design ' N 1 Copyrights Ac Anton tending iketrh and dAcrirtloit mmf flulr kif iut-uriaiu our opinion iruo wlitiier o 'lnveiil I'tii im (ri.hHt(!jr pine.itul't ('uuii.ii.nn'1 ' tloiia M null y oniOütiiitlai. IlasiitllKafik ou I'ftleuLS -"1 it I re. Old! awii"T fur awurtiiaj palttMt., J i't':iil tiutfii tbruuiib Muuu & Co. rctr fMruii notice without cbnma, in tb iScientiiic J.:.rlcy... X han1omlr lllnatnitl wwtlr. larrat rip. 3ill.lkll uf auf ,'-lt'l'tl0n Journal, Term.. IS a 'rir: four BK.ntli, SL. Huid tijrail n,Mlr. - IMmuob Offlow. cJt F BU Waahliiiuo, D. C henry fTONSORIAL ARTIST yOnly first class work done, Satisfaction Guaranteed Socorro, U. H. ----- - ' - MIMSU AFFAIRS. An Vnnsnal Activity In the Camps of New Mexico. From the Denver Republican. The unparalleled activity in mining affairs throughout New Mexico recently begun, and ncreasing daily in almost every amp in the Territory, makes it a certainty in the minds of everyone nterested in or dependent upon this industry that an era of pros pcrity has opened for our mining sections that from day to day will grow in importance and beneficial results. Now, New Mexico has evidently been overtaken by that "Tide in the fairs ot men, which, taken at the flood, leads onto fortune," and it rests with us to improve the opportunity, grasp the advan tagous circumstances daily ac cumulating for our benefit and reap a harvest of rich rewards. Fortune is knocking at our door; the attention of mining investors throughout the country is turned towards New Mexico as never before in her history; interest is wakened in our numerous mineral bonanzas and we have only to feed the flame of inquiry for facts pertaining to our mines, which is spreading all ovbr the east, to see it burst into glorious llumination. New Mexico has too long suffered from the incubus of ar. unsettled condition of her land titles. Happily that state of affairs is nearly wholly removed although there still exists a prejudice among many who haye not kept posted as to the progress made in this line within the last few years. - It is the mission of the press of the Territory to remove this prejudice, now alto gether without reason, and to show to investors and the minim' world the fair opportunities here afforded for investment and the satisfactory returns that may be expected. Smarting under the sting of this unjust discrimina tion, the people and press of New Mexico have In the past, fallen into a habit of modesty and reserve' regarding the resources of the land, but now a different course of action is proper and should be proceeded upon. Death of Frank II. Caslingr. In the death of Frank II cushing, one ot the most promi nent of American ethnologists, American science ha3 suffered most severe blow. Mr. Cushing had attainments of a high order and he will be much missed; he was never robust, but until a few days ago his scientific researches were conducted with great activity. Mr. Cushing was born in 1857, at Northeast, Pa., and while a boy showed great interest in Indian relics and he made many trips in the neighborhood of his home and in New York State to gather archa;logical and ethnological specimens. When he was only eighteen years of age his work was brought to the attention of the late Spencer F, Baird, who was then Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, and in 1875 he went to Washington as an assistant in that institution He had charge of the etimológica exhibit at the Centennial Expos! tion of 1876, and in 1879, he accom panied an expedition from th Smithonian Institution to investí gate the Pueblos of New Mexico, and at his request was left at the Pueblo of Zuni, where he lived almost continuously for six years He became an adopted member of the Zuni tribe; he learned their language and was initiated into the secret order of medicin men known as the "Priesthood of the Bow." This was a phenomenal achievement and gave him an insight into the inner life and customs ot an Indian tribe, more intimate than had ever been gained by anyone up totliat time He returned to Washington i 18S4 and began to work up hi voluminous notes. iwo years he was made Director-of th Hemenway Southwestern Archae ological Expedition. Extensive ercavations were made in South Arizona and New Mexico, and the large collection of objects of prehistoric art which he gathered in the Pcabody Museum at Cambridge, Mass. This work took up two and one-half years of is time, and then Mr. Cushing returned to the United States Bureau of Ethnology, to supervise memoir of the Zuni myths rinted by the Bureau. Three years later he became Director of the expedition fitted out by Mrs hoebe A. Hearst and the late Dr- William Pepper, conducted under the auspices of the National Museum, the Bureau of Ethnology and the University of Tennsylva ia. Several months were devoted to exploration and xcavation of the remains of the wellings in the Key Islards, on the coast of Florida, which resulted the collection of many remarkable objects, and in due course followed a preliminary account of Mr. Cushing's researches. Mr. Cushing contri buted many papers to magazines nd was a most interesting and ccomplished lecturer. Scien tific American BURNED IN EFF1ÜY. Judas Is Not Popular In the City of Chihuahua. The Chihuahua Enterprise says the meekest of hen-pecked husbands never received the 'blowing up" that was accorded. to Judas Iscariot in various parts of town this morning. ' It was the occasion of "burning n effigy'.' the base betrayer of the Savior, whose foul deed resulted n the tragedy on Calvary of which yesterday, Good Friday, was the anniversary. Figures to represent Judas were fastened to ropes stretched across the street and at a given signal the fireworks that ran all through the, paper anatomy pf Judas, were touched off and while he whirled around and the spectators howled in derision, Judas was shot so full of holes as to render his carcass a first class sieve had the populace consented .to go no further. But they didn't so consent. The sorry figure was now lowered and small boys and others not so small, grabbed him and wiped up the street with him, kicked him, spat on him, and then with several jerks dismembered his trame, in one instance leaving nothing but the upper part of his ugly features and his dirty hat hanging in the air. One leg of Judas went down Calle Victoria, his trunk started off in the direction of the Mexican Central depot and his other limbs went into, the gutter. To ust a street expression, "they didn't do a thing to Judas." CAUGHT A DREADFUL COLD. Marrion Kooke, manager for, T. M. Thompson, a large importer of fine millinery at 1658 Milwaukee Avenue, Chicago, says: "During the late severe weather I caught a dreadful cold which kept me awake at night and made me unfit to attend my work during the day. One ot my milliners was taking Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for a severe cold at that time, which seemed to relieve her so quickly that I bought some for myself. It acted like magic and I began to improve at once. I am now entirely well and feel very pleased to acknowledge its merits." For sale by A. E. Howell, Socorro; W. W. Borro w- dale, Magdalena. OREAT DISTRESS. Suffering Caused By the Flood la Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama. New Orleans, April 24. While the conditions of the flooded sections of Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama show some improvement to day, the relief experienced is slight because o difficulties of railroad communica tion. The suspension of freight traffic and delay in mails are causing great loss here, and the distress among tbe inhabitants o the interior towns whose supplies have bqeri .cut off over a week is A Wiil I it frequently the now eaten into -4 wahe and aalvea CATARRH IS A CONSTITUTIONAL OR and far beyond the reach of mere local remedlea. Thoae who rely upon tliem for cure loae Taluoble time, meet with disap pointment and allow the disease to take 6rmer hold. Only a real blood remedy can reach thia troublesome and danjferora disease. S. S. S cures Catarrh because it first cleanse and builds up the blood, purifies it, makes it rich and healthy, stimulate e4 puta new life into the sluggish worn-out organs, and thn relieves the system of all poisonoua accumulations. ' Vr. Inwphlne Polhlll, of Du, Wrt, S. C-, wrltM! "t had CaOrrk, which twrame M deep SMttd tfamt J w,i ntlrcljr draf In one ear, and ,11 inside of my bom, Including part of th, hone, louftod on. Whea th, diM,M h,d ont thi, fr th phv,li.-lai gr me up lncurlt. 1 drtcrniliiad to try t). . a. ,, a last rnort, ana hir,n to improv, ,t once. It mated to itet at tie ski of tkc di,ae. and ftrr a fw imki1 treauurat I ail entirely cured, aad (01 more than seres rear, hav hid ao sige of th disease." S. 8. S. Is mads of roots, herbs and bark of wonderful tnnlcal and purifying properties. It is the only vegetable blood purifier known, and a certain and safe cure for all blood troubles, bend for our bonk on Blood and Skin Diseases, and at the same time writ onr physicians about your case. They will cheerfully give you any information or advice wanted. ' We make no charge lor this. great. The ovctflow of streams has not been increased as much as was expected from yesterday's rains, for while they were terrific, they lasted but a short time. EX-G0TER.V0R PRINCE HONORED. Three Important Resolutions Offvrfd By Hlin Were Tassed. Ex-Gov. L. B. Prince was honored with the chairmanship ot the committee on resolutions of the trans-Mississippi commercial . congress, which met a Houston, Tex. He alsp introduced the following three important resoluv tions, which were passed: Resolved, That regard for the fundamental republican principle of self government, as well as every consideration of justice and equity, requires the immediate admission .to the Union of New Mexico, Arizona and Oklahoma, each of which fully possesses the population, character and financial ability necessary to statehood. Kesoived, mat the mining industry in the United States has attained such vast proportions that it is entitled to due recogni lion irom tne .national gov ernment; and we advocate the establishment of a department of mines and mining similar to the department of agriculture, not only as a proper recognition ot existing conditions, but because ot us . importance to tne tuture development of this growing industry. Resolved, That we request of the congress of the United States the prompt passage of senate bill No. 3109, introduced by Senator Deptw, entitled "a bill to promote and encourage the mining, minera and metallurgical sciences of the United States. New Mexican. MILLIONS GIVEN AWAtf. It is certainly gratifying to the public to know of one concern in the land who are not afraid to be eenerous to the needy and suffering. The proprietors of Dr King s New Discovery to Consumption, Coughs and Colds have eiven away over ten million trial bottles of this great medicine and have the satisfaction o knowing it has absolutely cured thousands of hopeless cases Asthma, Bronchitis, Hoarseness and all diseases of the Throat Chest and Lungs arc surely cured by it. Call on A. E. Howell Druercrist. and cet a free trial bottle. Regular size 50c. and Si Every bottle guarantcd; or price refunded. EX GOVERNOR PRINCE HONORED lie Is Appointed a Member of tbe St, JLouls Exposition Committee. Houston, Tex., April 23. Ex-Gov. L. B. Prince, of New Mexico is a member of th committee appointed by the trans-Mississippi congress to go to Washington to urge the passage of the St. Louis exposi tion. The appropriation commit tee will assemble at St. Loui next Wednesday. THE BEST BLOOD J'UKIFIER. The blood is constantly being punned by the lungs, liver, and kidneys. Keep these organs in healthy condition and the bowels regular and you will have no need of 11 blood purifier. For this purpose there is nothin equal to Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets, one dose ot them will do you more good tlia a dollar bottle of the best blood purifier. Price, 25 cents. Samples tree at A. E. Howell, Socorro; 'V, W. Uorrowdale, Magdalena. o o Few real i re what do-ted, obttinat diaeane Catarrh la, regarding it at a Imple In flammation. ot the noM and throat, lilt la or no attention ia giren it. But, howerer imignificant it mar em at &rat, it .ia aerioua and far-reaching ia iti result. Th foul accretion, anterinfr th circulation poison the entire system. The atoniach, kidnera tn fact all the organa feat the effect of tliia catarrhal poison, and when the lung, are reached it progress happen that the aenaet of hearing and atnell and deatroyed, cauaing intense auffering and grettly dulgnring the face. While apraya, may gire temporary relief, no permanent benefit can t expected from uch, treatment. If you . need anything .in the line don't fail to try the best place which is the, ALBUQUERQUE STEAM LAUNDRY You will find good work, prompt services and everything to your liking if you will TRY J. E. Smith, Agt., NOTICE OF SALE. Territory of New Mexico, Dis trict Court, Socorro County. William G. Lane.l vs. Elizabeth J. Allen )-No. 3224. and her husband George L. Allen. Ivy R. Jones, vs. Elizabeth J. Allen -No. 3225 and her husband George L, Allen. J Whereas, in the above entitled cases in the said District Court of the said county, writs of attach ments were issued and placed in my hands, and on the 21st. day of December, A. Ü. 1900, I attached the property of the said -defend ants, herein alter set tortn and de scribed. And whereas, afterwards, on the 24th day of March, A. D. 1900, in the said cases in the said court, a judgment was entered in each of the said cases sustaining the said attachment, and in the said case of William G. Lane vs. the said defendants, that the said plaintiff recover from the defend ant, Elizabeth J. Allen, the sum of 1 14 CO as damages, and 32.95 costs of suit, together with inter est and costs' in enfoicing the said judgment; and in the said case of Ivy K. Jones vs. the said defendants, that the said plaintiff recover from the said defendant, Elizabeth J. Allen, the sum of 497 00 as damages and 32.95 costs of suit, together with in terest and cokts in enforcing the said judgment, this last judg ment was made subject to the said judgment hereinbefore first described in tavor of William G. Lane, and it was further ordered, in both of the said judgments, that the property so attached by me for the said plaintiffs (which is the same property whicli is hereinafter set forth and describ ed) should be sold to satisfy the said sums nf money in the man ner as is provided by law. And wherea, afterwards, on the 24th. day of March, A. D. 1900. an exe cution, venditioni exponas, was duly issued out of the said court, in each ot the said cases, com manding me to sell all and singu lar the said property hereinafter described, which was the same property attached by me, to make the said sums of money, together with interest and costs, and the cost in executing the said writ. Now therefore, I. the under signed, sheriff of the County of Socorro, Territory of New Mex ico, in pursuance and by virtue of the said writs, will on the first day ot May, A. D. 1900, at 10 o'clock a. m. at the front door of the court house in the city of So corro, County of Socorro, Terri tory of New Mexico, offer for sale and sell at public auction, ta the highest bidder for cash (pro vided such bid be ' Jj " of the appraised cash value of said property as determined by the appraisers hereafter) all of the tollowing described property, which is the same property here inbefore mentioned and which was duly attached by me. All the right, title and interest of the said Elizabeth J. Allen and her husband George L. Allen in and to the following described real estate, situated n the new town of San Marcial,' county and territory aforesaid, lots r3 and are in part or entirely loet, the snft botie of CLOOD D1SCAS SO SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA. IT .Socorro, N. 1. 19 in block 14 corner of Floid avenue and .second street, tb- -gether with all improvements thereon, which consist, in main, of one five room frame house, and one four room adobe house to satisfy the said writs .and the costs of such sale, rendering the surplus of the proceeds, if any, in the manner provided bylaw. C. F. Blackington, Sheriff of Socorro ajuntjr.í. M. H. M. Dougherty, Attorney for plaintiffs, Socprro, New Mexico. Do You Knpy A GOOD THING When You .See It? Oa$ ; If you do, you will be great ly pleased to see our brand new" job press just purchased at a cost ot J200. come and ex amine it, also our new and com plete stock of.stationery. 1 We are now prepared to print Envelopes, Letterheads, Note, heads, Bill heads, Statements, Business cards. Visiting cgrdsj Posters in fact everything irn the job line in the best style at reasonable prices. L04a5 THE CHIEFTAIN, SOCORRO, - NEW MEXICO SEAMON a a , . Assayers and Chemists. Box 97, El Paso, Texas. Agents for Ore Shippers. II. CHAMBON -DUALEU IN General JJerclianflisQ Socorro, New Elexicp. ROOFS 4hat leak are .but little better than no roofs at all. S'lEniVM-WlLUAh:? ' Creosote Paiut prevents decay, prevents leaks, and at sinalosC Fur Burns, Fences, Roofs, etc., it is ex atly suitrd. It is eco nomical to use. soi u BY J. 33ALDIIIDGE, Socorro, - - New Medici.