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SANTA FE, N. W.
The New York World.
Read Wherever the English Lanjjuajje is Spoken.
Tin; Thrick-a-Wkkk Woui.M has made special arrange
ments for the year 11)05. Its already great news service has
been extended and, as heretofore, it will report all important
events promptly, accurately and impartially.
An original and striking feature of the TiiuKM'.-A-Wi'.rK
World in 1005 will be its serial publication of the strongest
and best fiction that has ever appeared in the columns ol any
newspaper. The novels already arranged for, and which are
by writers known throughout the world, are:
CARDIGAN. By Robert W. Chambers.
A brilliant romance of the opening days of tin; Revolution, depicting life
on what was then the border in the state of New York. Scenes with the
powerful tribes of the Six Nations, and a thrilling description of the
Wattle of Lexington. Contains a love story, told with great force and
BEFORE THE DAWN. Ay Joseph A. AltsKcler.
A powerful story of the Civil War, describing the last days of the Con
federacy in Richmond, vividly depicting conditions as the world's great
est war was drawing to a close. Contains a strong love story, and tlie
mighty struggle of Lee and (Irani in the wilderness passes through
THE REDS OF THE MIDI. By Felix Gras.
A story of the French Revolution, the greatest event in the history of
the modern world. A peasant boy who marches with the tremendous
battalion of death, the Marseilles column, tells how they overthrew the
French monarchy and achieved the conquest of Kurope. The love
story is of singular delicacy.
THE CARDINAL'S ROSE. By Varv Tassel Sutphen.
hi-ro wanders into a eontinu
sees a scene in a bioeranh
This is the last touch of modernity. Th
ous performance in New York City. He
which arouses his curiosity and which leads him into a remarkable series
of adventures in a remote part of the world and lo the winning of the
hand of a princess.
THE BLAZED TRALI. By Stewart Edward White.
Mr. White has opened an absolutely new field, and he is now perhaps
the most famous of all the younger American writers. This is a story
of the great northwestern logging camps, and tells lrnv the character of
a powerful man of action was built up and how it w.ts finally softened
by the influence of a woman's love.
In addition to these stories the TI I KICK-A-WICKK WORLD
is in negotiation for others equally as good. Tin: Turk t.-a-Wki'.k
World's regular subscription price is only Si. 00 per year, and
this pays for 156 papers. We offer this unequalled newspaper
and the Tucumcri Nmvs together one year for S2.00. The
regular subscription price of the two papers is ?2.50.
Itluht LIvltiK iiml Ooml Look.
Todav our great ellies show propor
tionately a higher average of dress and
general striving after personal attrac
tiveness jimong both men and women
than the great cities of any other coun
try. Success depends In the largest meas
ure upon health and the personal Im
pression one makes upon his fellow
mm, and properly to develop and to
maintain tho "points" that make for
personal attractiveness Is to develop
and maintain health.
For example, how many men and
women stop drinking and overeat
ing because fat Is fatal to good looks?
The struggle to keep looking young Is
a struggle to keep In perfect health.
And what n blessing that Is to the
presi nt nnd nil futuro generation.-!
The price of good looks Is right liv
ing, and tho reward of right living Is
hcalth.-Saturday Evening Tost.
Curlyle'n Conrteon Side.
In the "Retrospects" of Professor
William Knight of the University of
St. Andrews are some Interesting anec
dotes. Among these is a bit from a let
ter by Dr. Mnclagan. who attended
Thomas Carlylo during Carlylo' s last
years: "My personal experience of Car
lylo was tliis: He was the most courte
ous man I ever met. Never once did
that old man fall to rise up to receive
mo nor allow me to leave his room
without walking to the door with me
while ho had strength to do so. After
death all the ruggodness nnd the wrin
kles disappeared from his face. But
for the beard it was like that of a wo
man, so delicate and beautifully mold
ed It was."
Protect tlie Iliiolr.
People nre more likely to catch cold
In the back than they are generally
aware of, and If neglected it may prove
a serious matter. Tho back, especially
between the shoulders, should always
bo kept well covered, and never lean
with your back against anything that
is cold. Never sit with tho back In a
direct draft, and when warming It by
tho lire do not continue to keep the
back exposed to tho heat after It has
become comfortably warm. To do so
is debilitating. Journal of Health.
How Cnrlyle Talked.
I have heard Carlylo pour forth n
continuous stream of Impassioned dec
lamation for more than an hour at n
time, and so keen wero his charac
terizations, bo felicitous his arrow
shots of criticism, ho rich his sntlre, ho
intense his patriotic sympathy with
all that belonged to national life nnd
character, that no listoner could wish
tho wonderful utterance to cense.
Conld See Iler Homo.
negan I think Miss do Blank Is very
rude. Jones - What causes you to think
that? I never thought her so. Ilegnn
I mot her out for n walk this after
noon nnd nsked if I might seo her
home. She said yes, I could seo it from
the top of tho high school building nnd
that it wasn't necessary to go any farther.
A ConnolcntlotiN IMij-Nloltin.
One of tho most distinguished med
ical practitioners used to say that he
considered a fee so necessary to give
weight to an opinion that when ho
looked at his own tonguo In the glass
ho slipped n guinea from ono pocket
Into tho other. London Tit-Bits.
no It Is wonderful. Professor Jones
and his wife speak both nt least six
languages. She-And yet they don't
seem to understand each other in a sin
gle one.- Brooklyn Llfo.
Etiquette Is n benoflcent Invention
that enables nnturally dlsngroeablo poo
plo to live with ono another without
coming to blows. Peter McArthur.
Duko of Bilberry Whore were you
when tho king fell off his horse? Duko
of Hohokus Oh, I wns nenr tho
thrown! Pittsburg Post
Voi'ltlMM'J4 of St I'll iKf idn.
Siii'.Ue worshipers nre more nunier
jus limn river worshipers in the Pun
Jab. They have always been it large
denomination In heathen countries.
Why they worship .snakes Is a problem
that has been frequently discussed to
no particular purpose, lint people who
worship owls, biits, lobsters, ruts and
mice will worship anything, and per
haps snake worshipers are so common
merely because snakes are so widely
distributed and so far from exclusive
In their habits. If a man worstilps an
opossum or an ornlthornycus, he must
go to Australia to do so, but serpents
nre everywhere. Ho Is the earth (Prlthl),
and the earth, as llertha, Deineteraud
under many other names, has never
liven the untutored Pawnees are
earth worshipers and bury articles by
way of sitcrltlce, which Is more eco
nomical than burning them, as they
can be dug up again. The ancestral
mound Is a good deal adored in the
Punjab. In Scotland it became the
fairy hill, as at Aberfoyle, and was
treated with conspicuous respect in
times comparatively modern. Tlie
church wns usually built as near It as
possible, perhaps to counteract the In
fluence of the ancestral mound or to
acquire any local sacredness that might
be going. London News.
The Hnllot mid OHloc.
In 17T7 It was written Into tho con
stitution of Vermont that "the house
of freemen of this state shall consist
of persons most noted for wisdom and
virtue, to be chosen by ballot, by the
freemen of every town In this state."
Time and conditions have lowered
our standard. We are content with
average wisdom and average virtue,
nnd In years of apathy virtue and wis
dom are quite forgotten, and we elect
whom tho machine nominates. Rot
tlon In ofllcc, party control of nominat
ing machinery, the ambitions of cor
porations and of party leaders these
are the forces that move the pawns on
tho legislative chessboard. Under the
political conditions which the majority
of the voters tolerate can we expect
the legislature of a state to bo com
posed of tho best men of the com
munity? And we know that the real
danger of the democracy is tho with
drawal of intelligent and humble men
from public duties. S. P. Orth in Atlantic.
Druid money expresses one of the
many plausible ways of refusing to
pay at all, so common to all peoples.
It Is the exact equivalent of the Ro
man phrase to pay on the Greek cal
ends, which meant never, as the Greeks
had no calends. Patricias says of the
Druids that they constantly received
money which they promised to return
in another life. Butler in "Hudlbrns"
refers to this:
Like money by tho Druids borrowed,
In t'other world to bo restored.
The same tricks are played in the
eastern as in the western world, for
rurchas In his "Pilgrims" tells us of
certain priests of Peking who barter
with the people upon bills of exchange,
to be paid in heaven a hundredfold.
Avoiding n Qnnrrrl.
On one occasion when Interposing in
a quarrel Lord North observed that
there was often far too much readi
ness to take offense. "That Is not my
case," ho added. "This very evening
ono member who spoke of me describ
ed mo as 'that thing called a minister.'
Well, to be sure," continued Lord
North, hero patting his ample sides, "1
am an unwieldy thing. The honorable
member therefore when ho called me
'a thing' said what was true, nnd I
could not bo angry with him. But
when ho ndded 'that thing culled n
minister' he called me that thing which
of all things ho himself wished most to
be, and therefore I took It ns a compliment."
There is nothing llko taking scandal
1 by tho beard and treating the opinion
j of tlie world with heroic indifference.