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ARC THE BEST
CIGARETTE SMOKERS who care to pay a tittle more than the cos: of ordinary trade cigarettes will find ths PET CIGARETTES SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS Made from the highest cost Gold Lent grown in Virginia, and are ABSOLUTELY PURE SUNBEAMS. There should be as little merit in loving a woman for her beanty as a man for his prosperty, both being equally subject to change. - Laughter is day, and sobriety is night; a smile is the twilight that hovers gently between both, more bewitohing than either. Mother Mature, Ever Fruitful In beneficiencies to mankind, has given birth to one whieh, developed by art, has been prodigal in health yielding benefits to the race. No voyager, sea captain, commercial traveler, or tourist' seeking pleasure and health, should fall to be self provided with the grand botanic restora tive and preventive, Hostetter's Stomaoh Bitters, which counteracts the effects of malarious air and brackish water, un wholesome or unwonted diet, exposure, the fatigue of travel, and the disturbance of the stomach caused by rough weather at bob, and sometimes by railway travel ing over a rongh road bed. Mariners, miners, and western pioneers bear con current evidence to its defensive and re parative influence. Chills and fever, rheumatism, inactivity of the kidneys, biliousness, dyspepsia and nervousness are all relieved by this incomparably fine alterative, oorreotive and invigorant, wbioh physicians highly commend. Money is only thus far a standard of value; that whieh it can measure is perish able; that whioh it oan not is immortal. Life is to be fortified by many friend ships. To love and to be loved is the greatest happiness of existence. What a vast deal of time and ease that man gains who is not troubled with the spirit of impertinent curiosity about others. A Kemarkable I'ure of Khenmatlam. Westminster, Cal., Maroh 21, 1894. Some time ogo, on awakening one morn ing, I found that I had rheumatism in my knen so badly that, as I remarked to my wife, it would be impossible for me to at tend to business that day. Remember ing that I had some of Chamberlain's Pain Balm in my store I sent for a bottle, and rubbed the afflicted parts thoroughly with it, according to directions, and with- fn an hour I was completely relieved One application had done the business It is the best liniment on the market, and I sell it under a positive guarantee. R. T. Harris. For sale by A. C. Ireland, jr. The first ingredient in conversation is truth; the next, good sense; the third, good humor; and the fourth, wit. Can any man or woman choose duties? No more than they can choose their birthplace or their father and mother. Having used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in my family and found it to be a first-class artiole, I take pleasure in re commending it to my friends. J. V. Foster, Westport, Cal. For sale by A. 0. Ireland, jr. . " True bravery proposes a just end; measures the dangers, and meets the re sult with calmness and unyielding deci sion. ' " The Value of Coins. .'.:-.' - The value of gold ooin is in its weight; the value of silver ooin. is the government stamp on it. The value of Simmons Liver Regulator is the relief it gives from biliousness and sick headache. A 25-cent package pf ' powder has permanently cured many a one'. ": '-" The woman who is resolved to be re speoted can make herself to be so, even amidst an army of soldiers. ' :' Further waste monev on drum. meats, eto. Thev you. Yen have them and know. WATS willing cure you, and no from fhA ffftllnwtnir Seminal Weakness. Entlmlona, Partial Total launiMM. llraln Esni Loun, FoweUnlneaa, Indlaoetlon, NleepleMneaa, etc. But natures own rem. edy must be scientifically used. It is ELEC TRICITY, and the greatest possible perfection for ita application la attained in ihe well known Dr. Saaden Eleetrle Belt. , This in vention has been sold and given complete satis faction for nearly thirty years, and we refer sufferers to hundreds of cures in every State. Throw drugs to the dogs, and Join our army of cures ih blessing the greatest boon aver given weak men. This belt also cures: Rheumatism, LameJJack, Lumbago,Dyspepsia,Kidney and Liver Complaints, and general ill-health. , A pocket edition of Dr. brated book . ajMtoa oele- 'Three Classes of Men' will be sent free, sealed, upon application. Every man should read it. It Is the onlv full and complete guide for self-treatment everl onerea. jrree to everybody. Meaa Mr It. The Sanden Electric Co. a. MA IWuatfc Ttmna flal Ala Ifew York, Cbleam Loadaa, Kma, Largest Electro-Mllcl Cenoernlu the WorldfJ MenDon t ""fjjvr 7-"". I nMntAnaftlmA Midi I i vacuum treat- t will never cure 9 AS 1 Nature' la 4k Wl Jj and waiting to . JT5 "an aunering iLkV im incurable! Partial aaatlon. Some time ago I was taken sick with a cramp in the stomajh, followed by diar rhoea. I took a couple of doses of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy and was immediately re lieved. I oonsider it the best medicine in the market for all such complaints. I have Bold the remedy to others and every one who uses it speaks highly of it. J. W.Striokler," Valley Center, Cal. For sale by A. C. Ireland, jr. All the world's a wheel and men and women are the riders. THE FLIGHT OF THE GEESE. I hear the low wind wash the softening snow, , Tho low tide loiter down the shore. The night, Full filled with April forecast, hath no light. The salt wave on the sedge flat pulses slow. Through the hid farrows lisp in murmurous flow The thaw's shy ministers. And, hark, the height Of heaven grows weird and load with unseen flight Of strong hosts prophesying as they got High through the drenched and hollow night their wings Beat northward hard on winter's trail. The sount Of their confused and solemn voices, borne Athwart the dark to their long Arctio morn, Comes with a sanction and an awe profound, A boding of unknown, foreshadowed things. Charles G. D. Eoberts. THE TAR'S RETURN. . I had been sailing along on a topgallant breeze. My last three voyages had brought "sugar" to my locker, and I was looking forward to settling down quietly as a sort of amphibious animal at Lancing. The 800 I had saved would help me to buy a fishing boat and leave a little to furnish a snug place I knew of for Elsie and me. Elsie Bcal was as taut a craft as you would find in any port. I had known her when she was not much higher than my sea chest. She had seen me off on my first voyage, and whon I returned Bhe was one of the first to greet me. Of course we be came sweethearts, and thcugh thoy say that a sailor has a sweetheart in every port there was only one I knew of in which mj heart was anchored. "Elsie, my lass," I had said to her, just before going on my last voyage, "it. s about time we settled down. So, if you've no objection, we'll get spliced when I re turn." Mv lass out her little hand in my big rough one. and she kissed me. What plainer signal could a tar have than thatf . And here I was returning the last voy age over with nothing but fair weather sailing before me. How I longed to finish that bright pioture of domestio happiness whioh I had been filling In all the way from the Indies! I didn't expect to find her when I reached Soutbompton, but I must say that I was disappointed when I didn't find her waiting for me at the railroad station, for I had sent her a telegram saying exact ly when I'd roach Lancing. I hurried to her home, but she wasn't there. Her moth' er said she had gone to Worthing, but she was exDectina her in every minute. Presently my lass came in. But I couldn't make her out. Hor greeting wa9 cold. She wasn't the happy Elsie I had left. I was so full of the future of the home and the boat I was going to set up that I didn't trouble much about it at the time. Next mornlntr I paid a visit to old Tlmbs' boathouse along the coast. He had always taken an Interest In me and my voyages, and I wanted to talk over with him the boat I intended building. When I entered, old Tlmbs was gossiping to a swell of a fellow abqut ships, sailing and navigation generally. As I reckoned I knew some- thing of navigation. I put in my spoke. "Who is our nautical frlendf" said the gent in a tone of voice that I didn't like. "Paul Allison," said old Tlmbs, "jee back from the Injlea and a jinun tar of the first water." "Oh!" said the gent, looking at me through an eyeglass. After that inspection he went out. "And who is that swell, Tlmbs?" I "A swell he Is. His name is Mr. Wil lerby Seaton, and he's a staying at Worth ing, but he comes down here for his boat ing." Well, after I had had my chat with old Tlmbs I went to seo Elsie. As I reached the cottage I chanced to glance down the lone running at the side. Could it be? Yes, I had no doubt of it. There was Elsie taking leave of a stranger, and that stranger was the man I had seen in the boathouse Mr. Willoughby Seaton. I waited at the door till she came up. When she saw me, she turned white as a new trimmed sailing sheet. "Elsie," said I, "that's a strange craft -1 savf you with just now." : "Why, Paul, you're not going to be jeal ous? He's only a visitor in theso parts, who's been very kind to Granny Mills the old lady's down with rheumatism, you know. I met him when I was visiting there, and I couldn't do more than say 'Good day' to him, could I?" I looked very sheepish after that and quickly steered off In another direction. I 'talked to hor about our coming marriage, about the little nest I was preparing and the boat I Intended building to be called after her the Elslo. , It must have been three days after that when, on coming down to my breakfast, I found a note awaiting me. It ran : Dbab PAUiz-Don't think anything more of me. I am unworthy of you. By the time you -: read this I shall have married another. Forget and forgive. - EiiSiH. It was a long time before I moved after reading this heartless note. I was like one smitten with paralysis. When I did move, it was to ourse the man, Mr. Willoughby Seaton, as I guessed, who hod done me this great wrong. I built that boat, but it wasn't called the Elsie. I christened it the Maria, after the woman who, a year later, became my wife. People round about were talking of me, you see, as the jilted man, and as I didn't care for that sort of pity I married. I never regretted it, for if ever a woman wins born to comiort a aisappointea man, it Maria Esterbrook. A son came to us, atnd as the boat waa christened after thiuwife it was only fit and proper that the boy should pe ennsteneu arcer nis latner 'aul Allison. Things went along pretty prosperously 1th me. Sometimes the old wound would icon a bit : then, when I looked at little 'aul, it would close again. After all I as happy, uouia tne, tnat raise one, say he same? Paul had reached his tenth year. I have luse to recollect that night. The March id had been sweeping In big gusts over ho sands, sending them like needles Into he flesh. The waves had risen Into fury, rrlthing, leaping and curling in tho churn I old Father Neptune. There was no light of stars or moon, ana 'then tho hall descended In a hurricane. I bod a difficulty in reaching home, though I knew every inch of the road, so dark waa it. "An awful night, Paul," said my wife, taking from me my wet oilskins. . "Yes, lass awful it is. There'll be many wrecks tonight." "God grant there'll be none In these parts!" Little Paul had just brought me my slippers, and the words were scarcely out of my mouth when there came the boom ing of a gun. Boom, boom, boom! Maria looked at me. Her face was ghastly. She knew as well as I did what that sound meant. It's a ship on the sands," she faltered. "They'll want you, Paul. Shall you go?" "Shall, lass? There's no question of shall. Must is the word. Hark I" Footsteps were staggering up tho road, The handle of our door was turned, and Peter Ericson entered. "There's a ship adrift on the sands, Paul. Ifou're wanted for the lifeboat. " "Right, Peter; I'll be with her in two minutes. Hand down the oilskins again, In&a " The sea was running so high that we were thrice beaten back before the lifeboat was launched. Launch it at last we did, and there was a wild cheer from the folk who had gathered on the beach as we put off. Heaven knows we needed cheering of some sort, for the howling of the wind around us and the swirl of the waves as they dashed against us made the sturdiest veteran in tho boat feel a bit uncannyllke. But we pullod with a will and at last came in sight of the sinking vessel. The jibboom, with the masts, had gone over board, and she was fast settling down. When we reached hor side, there were only four solitary beings clinging to the taffrail. "Jump for it!" shouted our captain, Hal Moxon. Even as he spoke a big wave came and swept away two of the four. The other two sprang over the side and were dragged safely into tho lifeboat. "Anybody else on board?" asked Hal Moxon. "There's a sick man in the cabin, with a little girl who won't leave him," said one of the half drowned seamen. .; "My God, you don't say so! We can't desert them. Will anybody volunteer to board?" "I will!" " You, Paul Allison? There's no time to lose then. God be with you!" he cried. The boat was again swung round to the sinking vessel, and I leaped up and caught its side I had clambered to the deck in tho twinkling of a handspike. Then I staggered down the companion way to the cabin. Whilo life is in this old hulk of mine I shan't forget the spectacle I saw. .There was a dim light still burning. By it I saw a man lying in one of tho berths. Kneel ing by his side, her head bowed in prayer, was a little girl. She looked up quickly as I entered. "Save papa!" she cried, running to me. "That's just what I've come for, my lit tle lass, and heaven willing to save you as well. Come!" I said to the man, lifting him up. ., "Savo Elsie!" moaned the man. "Nev er mind me." Elsie! Even in that moment of peril the name cut at my heartstrings as with a knlfo. I looked at the sick man a bit closer. It was tho scoundrel who had rob bed mo of my greatest treasure Willough by Seaton. I did not stop to parley with him. I put a lifebelt round the girl and made it firm with a connecting cord to my own. Then I wrapped a blanket round the man and carried him to the deck. Little Elsie clutched firmly to my jacket. The foam dashed up into my face. I could not see the lifeboat, but above the roar of the storm I heard the voice of Hal Moxon : "Jump!" I leaped blindly forward. The waves struck me with terrific force as I fell. I heard the cry of a man, the shriller cry of a child. I seemed to be tossed up to the clouds and then to sink, sink, sink, until I could sink no farther. The mighty sea rolled over me, and I know no more. When I came out of that awful pit, it was to find myself in bed in my own snug home. A pair of loving eyes were looking anxiously into mine. "Do you feel better now, Paul?" asked my wife tenderly. "I don't know exactly how I feel, my loss, but how did I get here, and ah, now I recollect ! That man I tried to save last night" "Last nlglitl It's three weeks ago!" "Three weeks? Surely not? But was he saved?" "Alas, no! He was washed away when you jumped from the sinking vessel. Here's one who was saved, however." A pretty golden haired girl entered. It was Elsie. She come to my bedside, hor face rudiunt with a smile whon she saw that I was conscious. "You you saved my life!" she said. Then she leaned forward and kissod this rough, woather beaten face of mine. In that kiss the treachery of the mother was forgotten. I soon learned her story. Hor mother she little guessed I knew hor had died in Bombay. Her father had lost all his mon ey in a sugar plantation over there and was returning to England in tho Rum nuggar to. commence life afresh when ho was stricken down with fever. Then the storm came v?hioh wrecked the ship. Well, to cut a long story short, I got to love that girl, though in a different way from tho love I had for her mother. When it camo to a question of parting with her, Maria and me put on our considering caps and talked the matter over. Well, we didn't send her away. I was to hor a father. Maria was to her a moth er, and sho heaven bless her was to us tho best of daughters. But she's left us now. " Why?" you ask. Can't you see how to all was? She's now Paul's wife. London Answers. ' A Mule and His Mortgage. Lost year a colored farmer in Georgia wont to a white neighbor and said: "Mas'r Johnson, I give you all t5 for dut big logged mule," referring to an animal that had become useless because of some disease of the limbs and had been turned out to die. "What on earth do you want of that mule?" replied the owner. "He's too weak to work and too lame to drive more than half a mile ar a time." "Dut doan' make no difference tome, boss. I wants dat critter, and I give you all 5 for him." The offer was accepted, and the trade was made. A few weeks after the former owner met the purchaser In town and asked how the big legged mule was getting on. "Fust rate, fust rate," was the ready re ply. "I done mor'gaged him for 120. " And it was found to be a fact. Tho ne gro had borrowed 120 for 13 months at 1 per cent a month and given a lien upon the lame mule as security. Chicago Rec ord. ' rather of Bis Country. The sobrlquefFatherot His Country" was first applied to Marlus, the Roman officer who, B. C. 108 and lqj, won signal . victories over tho northern barbarians. Marlus declined the honor, but the name wm afterward given to Cicero, then to several more or less worthy Roman emper ors, and finally to Washington, who, by his onomtos, was also termed the "Stepfa ther of His Country." THK NIW MEXICAN'. Daily, English Weekly and Spanish Weekly edition!, will be found on ale at the following news depots, where ubecriptlons may alto be made: , A. 0. Teichman, Cerrilloi. 8. B. Newoomer, Albuquerque. B. T. Link, Silver City. J. B. Hedgen, Deming. O. a Killer, Hillsborough. B. Dailey, But Laa Vega. . Zi. B Allen, Las Vegas. San Felipe, Albuquerque Jacob Weltmer, City. Fletcher Arnold, Bland, V. X. f all cases of consumption can, if taken ts the earlier stages of the disease, be cured. This may seem like a bold assertion to those familiar only with the means gener ally in use for its treatment ; as, nasty cod liver oil and its filthy emulsions, extract of malt, whiskey, different preparations of hypophosphites and such like palliatives. Althnutrh bv manv believed to be incura ble, there is the evidence of hundreds of living witnesses to the fact that, in all its earlier stages, consumption is a curable disease. Not every case, but a large per centage of cases, and we believe, fully pj percent, are cureo. Dy ur. rierce s uoiuen Medical Discovery, even after the disease has progressed so far as to induce repeated bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering cough with copious expectoration (includ ing tubercular matter), great loss of flesh and extreme emaciation and weakness. Do you doubt that hundreds of such cases reported tons as cured by "Golden Med ical Discovery " were geuuina cases of that dread and fatal disease ? You need not take our word for it They have, in nearly every instance, been so pronounced by the best and most experienced home physicians, who have no interest whatever in mis representing them, and who were often strongly prejudiced and advised againBt a trial of "Goldw Mtdical Discovery," bat who have been forced to confess that it surpasses, in curative power over this fatal malady, all other medicines with which they are acquainted. Nasty cod liver oil and its filthy "emulsions" and mixtures, had been tried in nearly all these cases and had either utterly failed to bine, fit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for a short time. Extract of malt, whiskey, and various preparations of the nypophos. phites had also been faithfully tried in vain. The photographs of a large number of thoe cured of consumption, bronchitis, lingering coughs, asthma, chronic nasal catarrh and kindred maladies, have been skillfully reproduced in a book of 160 pages which will be mailed to you, on re ceipt of address and six cents in stamps. You can then write those cured and learn their experience. Address for Book, World's Dirpensam IIkmcai. Association. Buffalo, N. Y. I know no mannorof speaking so offen sive as that of giving praise and closing it with an exoeption. Abruptness is an eloquenue in parting when spinning out the time is but the weaving of new sorrow. In the treatment of nervous oases, he is the best physician who is the most in genious inspirer of hope. Nothing is more dangerous than an im prudent friend; better it is to have to deal with a prudent enemy. . , ATLANTIC & PACIFIC RAILROAD. (Western Division.) (3. W. Reinhart, John J. McOook, Joseph C. Wilson, Receivers.) TIME TABLE NO. 39. In Effect Sunday, November 1, 1894. Leave Chicago at 10:00 p. m.; 10:00 p m, Arrive at Chicago at 10:00 p. m.j 9:00 a. m. Leave Kansas City, Mo., at 1:50 p. m.; 2:00 p. m. Arrive at Kansas City, Mo., at 6:10 p. m. 5:00 p. m. Leave Denver at 11:50 p. m. Arrive at Denver at 5:15 a. m.; 4:45 a. in. Leave La J out a at 7:20 a.m.; 10:10. Ar rive at La Junta at 10:50 a. m.; 8:55 p. m WESTWARD I STATIONS' 1 EASTWARD Lv. Ar. 9:40p. 2:43a. 3:07a. 3:35a. 5:30a. 6:50a. 8 :10a; 10:45a. l-i:Xl. l:35p. 2:45p. 45p. 8:05p. 8:30p. 10:30p. 12 :50a. 3:52a. 4:15a. 3:30a. 9:10a. 9:15a. 10:05a. 12:03p.j 1 :25a. 2:55pJ 5:40p.! 7:35p. 8:40p. 9:50p. ll:40p. 1:40a. 4:10a. 8:10a. 9:00a. 12:07p. 2:2t)p. 6:00p. ..Albuquerque.. . .Coolldge.... WihKute. ... Gallup .Navajo Springs. ....Holbrook.... Winalow.... Flagstaff.... Williams.... ....Ash Fork.... Seligman.. .. ..Peach Springs. Kingman.... ...Needles, Cal.. Blake Bagdad Daerffett 8:15p. 3:&5p. 2:50p. 2:20n. 6:10a 1 :35p, 1:07a. 12:35a. 10:lSp, 8:55p, 7:50p. 5:40p, 4-.20p, 2;55p, 2:00p, 12:40p 10:Ua. 7:50a, 8:10a, B:10a. 12:32a, 12:10a, 12:03p. 10:40a. 9:30a. 7:20a. 6:00a. 4:30a. 3:35a. 2:10a. U:35p. :rxp. 7:35p. 5:10p. 2:43p. 2:20p. l:00p. Ar..Barstow...Lv Ar....Mojave. ,.Lv Arrive Los Angeles 9:35 a. m.j 6:30 p. m. Leave Los Angeles at 7:00 a. m.; 5:00 p. m. Arrive San Diego 12:45 p. m.; 9:20 p m. Leave San Diego at 2:15 p. m. Arrive at San Franoisoo at 9:15 a. m. Leave San Francisco at 9:00 a. m. Every day but Sunday. CONNECTIONS. ALBUQUERQUE A., T. & S. F. Railway for all points east and south. ASH FORK Santa Fe, Fresoott k Phoe nix railway for points in oentral and southern Arizona. BLAKE Nevada Southern Railway for Purdy and eocneotion with stage lines for mining districts north. BARSTOW Southern California Railway for Los Angeles, San Diego and other California points. MOJAVE Southern Paoiflc Company for San Franoisoo, Sacramento and other northern California points. Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars No change is made by sleeping oar pas sengers between San Franoisoo, Los AngeleB or3an Diego and Chioago. The Atlantic A Paoifio Railroad, the great middle route aorosa the Amerioap oontinent, in jonneotion with the rail ways of the "Santa Fe route." Liberal management; superior facilities; pio turesojue soenery; exoellsnt aooommoda tions. , The Grand Canon of the Colorado the most sublime oi nature's work on earth, indescribable, oan easily be reached via Flagstaff, Williams or Peach Springs on this road. To the natural bridge of Arizona and Monter uma's well you oan jonraey most direotly by this line. Ob serve the aneient Indian eivilisation of Lagnna or Aeoma, "the City of the Sky." Visit the petrified forest near Carrizo. See and marvel at the freak of Canon Diablo. Take a hunting trip in the mag niScent piue forests of the San Franoisoo mountains. Find interest in the ruins of the pre-historio Cave and Cliff Dwellers, View the longest cantilever bridge in Amerloa aoross the Colorado river. . Jito. J. Btbmk, Gen. Pass. Agt., Los Angeles, Cal. , ' 0. H. Spihb, - Ass'tGen. Pass. Agt., San Francisco, Cal. H. S. Vam SiiTOB, Gen. Agt, Albuquerque, N. M. Social Circles. Life. Things That Are Said. "Now, major, do your very best to come to na on Tuesday. I shall expect you. But if you can't como of course I shall not be disappointed!" Looked That Way. Little Willie Are you tongue tied? Featherstoue Of course not, Willia What makes you think so? Willie Sister says she has been wait ing for mouths for you to speak. Brooklyn, Life. Didn't Dare. ' Mrs. MoAstor I see yez have yer Billy tied np close to yer windy this mornin, Mrs. O (iinty. Mrs. O'Ginty It's mistaken yez are, Jfrs. MoAstor. It's me closoliiio and all me wash that's inside av the brute. Mrs. McAstor An for the love of the holy saints why don't yez cnt the line? Mrs. O'Ginty No, indade! If I set him free ivery one in Harlem would be after pluuderin his contents. Truth. An Expressed Wish. He Oh, yes; my book is being trans lated into various European langnages. She Really? Well, I hope they'll translate it into English some day. A Voioe From Florida. "Hit Somebody come here quick 1 There's a bee got in this hammock, and I can't get ontl" Life. He who always prefaces his tula with laughter is poised between impertinence and folly. Without labor there would be no govern ment, and no leading class, nnd nothing to preserve. Five thing are requisite to a good offloer ability, olean hands, dispatoh, patience and impartiality. When thought is too weak to be simply expressed, it is clear proof that it should be rejected. ... I(e-0i-iiitii; of Montezuma Hotel, Las CKUS Hot MprlnKM. Tltid ffiii.iiiia mrmtifiiiii pnanrl will he re-opentd Jnue 20, 1895. The Mountain House. nnr hv nnrl nnrlpi tha flume man agement, will be opened June 1. For passenger ana notei rates ana general in formation call on agents Santa Fe route. a. a. ijuiz, Agent, Santa Fe, N. M. Gxo. T. Nicholson, G. P. A. You can get engraved visiting cards at the New Mexican, or have them printed from your plate if you have one. FIN DE SIECLE LOVE SONGS. BY A GEOMETRICIAN. 1 love the oval of your face, The arcs above your eyts, The circles which your soul looks through With tenderest surprise. 1 love the angles of your mouth, Your cheeks' convexities, The whole sweet suhero ot that fair head. Bo far from plane it is. Like a right angle I shall kneel And ask you to be mine, And round one ringer then describe A golden circle ti.no. BY A CHEMIST. The sweet alembics of your eyes Distill most precious tears, And in the crucible of your month What hopes, what joys, what fears, Transmuted are to golden words, To which my heart coheres 1 Oh, be not too precipitate Nor acid to the touch. Decant your love so carefully, It you have any such, That when my soul dissolves in it 'Twill not react too much. BY A DOCTOR. Give me your hand, and let me feel your pulse And learn how fares your cardiac apparatus, Whether it starts and beats uncertainly While Cupid aims his keen swift arrow at us. Grant ine one fever it is all I ask Take me to be your knight as well as doctor. For you, of what fine potions, powders, pills Could I forever be the proud concoctorl Oh, sweet compendium of anatomy, How beautiful your eyelids' modest ptosis 1 For, lo, you love; I feel it in your pulse. I'd stake my life upon my diagnosis! Frederick Peterson in Life. IT IS COMING. How the Society Items of the Future Will Bead. Mr. Swollohed's tea party yesterday aft ernoon was a decided success. The twe charming young Swellohcds woro nttired in gray coats, with scarlet neckties, and attracted much attention. Mr. Nunnm and Mr. John Hobs wil) pour at tho next afternoon tea of the Ib sen club. Mr. Van Bllt was among tho merry hrong at the races yesterday. Ho was chaporoncd by his father and sisters. Mrs. H. B. Uppertenne will Icavo foi Europe Thursday accompanied by her hus band. A large crowd was in attendance at Mr. Brownstono's 6 o'clock tea yestorday. Mr. Brownstono's costume was a frock coat, cut full in the skirt, pearl gray trou sers and white scarf. No jewelry but a single pearl pin, Mr. Uptodiito's going away suit for hii coming marriage will be of diagonal cloth, with gold ornaments. Those in attendance at last night's opera were: Iu box A, Mrs. H. N. Grcatrich and family. Mr. Gruatrlch wore a suit with silk faced shawl collar, white tlo and but tons of gold. Box B, Miss Sadie Nugirl with a gay party of bachelor girls. Box C, Mrs. Harriet Moot Monnulo. Mr. Mont Monnale wore pearls In his shirl front and diamond cuff ornaments. Box D, Mr. J. H. Toosyudyke, gold studs, diamond cuff buttons and u white vest. Box E was occupied by Mrs. Van Bllt, who had ohaperoned a largo party of hand some young men. Box F, Mrs. Malnrgont with husband and two sons. Both the young Mtilurgeuti wore Tuxedo coats, white embroidered vests, white tios and diamond studs, with boutonniorcs and watch fobs to mutch. Chicago llecord. Humors of the Strike. The rocont stroot railway strike 1e Brooklyn was a melancholy and deplora ble thing, but it had its buiuorciu fea tures. A workingmaii, whose sympathies wow evidontly with the strikers, w as hoard tc ask another workingmau : "Mike, was ye lu the fight wld tho so jers last night?" "Was I in it I" ropoated tho other in s tone of grieved surprise. "Sure, I m doiu nothln ever slnco but pick tho bayonets out o' me back!" Youth's Companion. In Doubt. It was very unpootio language that th poet's wife hoard coming from tho little study. "What is the trouble, dear?" she asked. "Why, I have two poems hero, one ol which goes to tho soapmakor's and the other to the magazine. I nogloctcd to fin ish either one, and now I canH tell which is which." Cincinnati Tribune Accommodating. Mlllson What gaino of chance are you the most fond of? Marie Love. Millson But that's not a game ol chance. Marie Oh, yes, it is I I give the men all the chance they want. New York World. Well Mated. Mr. Dutton (who is nearsighted) And so these ara the twins I have so often heard about? What a noble pair, and how dc you toll one from the other? New York World. Even Worse. First Small Boy It's pretty tough tc have to wear your blir brother's old imnts. Second Small Boy You onghter be glad you ain't got a big sister; then mebbe you'd have to wear her old bloomers. Philadelphia Record. Taklnc Her Time. "Is this whore you vote?" said a modern votcress to the election officer. "Yci. madum." "Then please cut off samples of all the tickets, and I'll take them home and see which I like best." Pittsburg V'Unjujuie. Cause. "What nerfcot svmmthv Minm la bo- tweon Mrs. Plalnface and hnr ilnmrhl.tp. "I should think sol How oould sho help sympathising with a daughter who looked like her." Life. XaaUy Explained. "Here Is Colonel Jink. He wants yon to explain the financial question to him." "Certainly, colonel. Can rou lend me 10?" Atlanta Constitution. The Christian Endeavor Excursion. The official route to Boston and return for the Christniu Endeavor Association, is the Santa Fe and Wabash: Leave Denver 1:30 p. m. Friday, July Sth taking up Colorado Springs, Pueblo and New Mexico delegations en route, also par ties wishing to make connections with the train at these points, arriving at Chicago Sunday morning at 9 o'clock. The "Wabash Special" Christian En deavor train will leave Chicago at 3 p. m. Monday, taking breakfast at Niagara Falls Tuesday and spending the entire day there, arriving at Boston at 4 p. m. Wednesday, July 12th. Parties wishing to do so, may leave Chicago at 3:80 or 10:30 p. m. on the regular Wabash trains, Sunday or Mon day. All desiring to go, please make applica tion immediately to the undersigned for Sleeping Car accomodations. Further information cheerfully fur nished, . One fare for the round trip. ' C. M. Hampson, Commercial Agent, Denver, Colorado. National durational AMHoelat inn, Denver, Colo., July 5 to lit. IM5. For the above occasion the Santa Fe route will place on sale tickets to Denver and return at a rate of $19.80. Dates of sale July 5 to 8, but tickets will be sold to members of the conncil on July 4. These tickets mast be used from Colorado common points returning Jnly 12, 13, or 15. Passengers wishing to remain in Colorado longer can on or before July 16, deposit their tickets with joint agents at Denver, Colorado Springs, Maniton or Pueblo, and witedraw such transporta tion at pleasure for return passage any time prior to September 2, 1895. July G to 20 the Santa Fe routa will also place on sale ronnd trip tickets from Denver, Colorado Springs, Maniton and Pueblo, to all points in Colorado, and to Santa Fe at one fare for the ronnd trip, final limit for September 1, 1895. Stopovers allowed. Low rates to Salt Lake. For particulars call ou agents of the Santa Fe route, U. 8. Lciz, Ageut. Geo. T. Nicholson, G. P. A. SANTA FE ROUTE TIME TA.P?T.B. Keaddown i 4 Read up i 1 8:O0pl2:55a 7:10 pi 2:05 a 0::(5 pll:55 p 3:35 o 8:15 n 10:20 p :20a Lv... Santa Fe...Ar 11 :10 p 9:10 a1 11:2.1 p 9:Wa 2::5al2:2D p 6:; a 4:45 p Ar I. amy.. ..I.v l.v Lamy ....Ar Ar..Las Vegas... Lv Itaton . . Trinidad Ar..La Junta. 11:59 a 3:35n s :m a ti :iu p 10:.W a 8;!i5 p 11:00 a :!.) d 10:15 a 1:35 p 7 :i aio:iu a 6:50a 6:50 a 4:15 a 4: 48 a 2:55 a 2:55 a 5:50p i'is'p'.;.".!" 6:30 a 8:25 p 7:20d I.v. La Junta.. .Ar Ar. .. Pueblo Lv 12:5!S11:;(2 p i :i: P 1 MM n Colo. Springs. .. ...Divide 5:40a Ar..Cripple(Ik..Lv 5:50 p 1:45 a 1 :20 n lieaavllle .Grand Junction. ..Salt Lake City... 2:1)0 pi 5:15 p 4:45 a 6:00 p 3:15 a ll:16n 9:07 a Ar....iJerden ....Lv Ar....iienver... Il:50p11:50p ....Dodge City. Hiirton... i:.a a za 8:58 p 9:43 p 8:30p 8:25 p 9:05 p 5:55 p 6:00 p 3:50 p 1:50 o 2:00p 1:30 p 1:30 p 5:30 a '3:55 a 12:55 a 6:50 a Ar...St Louis. ..Lv 11:50 I) 9:15 Newton. Emporia Tonokn. . 2:00al2:10p' 4:10a 2:40 p 8:10a 5:110 p 6:110 a 5:l!0p 2:10 p 1:20 a 3:58 p 3:03 a 6:52 p 6:00a 8 :39 p 7 :8T a Ar. Kansas Citv.I.v Lv. Kansas City.Ar .. .Fort Madison. . Galesbunr.... Streator Jollet 11:18 p 10:Kp 10:00 p 9:00a A r . . . Chicago. . . Lv Uoarborn St. btat'li The California Limited leaving Santa Fe at 5:40 p. m. is a solid vestibule train Chicago to Los Angeles and San Diego without change, free chair cars Chicago to Albuquerque, same equipment east ward. Only 88 honrs between Santa Fe and Los Angeles. The California and Mexico Express leaving Santa Fe at 10:20 p. m. carries Pullman Palaoe andTourist Sleeping cars Chicago to San Francisco, without change. The Colombian Limited leaving Santa Fe at 8:20 is a solid vestibule train to Chi cago, only 48 hours between Santa Fe and Chicago,.32 hours between Santa Fe and Kansas City. This train makes close connection at La Junta for Denver and Colorado points. Parlor and chair mi r s La Junta to Denver. Time 19 hours between Santa Fe and Denver. All trains carry dining cars between Chicago and Kansas City. Between Kansas City and the Pacific coast, meals are served at the famous Harvey eating house. Close connections are made in Union depots at all terminals north, east, south and west. For particulars as to rates, routes and through tickets to all points via the Santn Fe Route oall on or address: H. S. LTJTZ, Agent Q. T. NICHOLSON, G. P. &T.A. City ticket office, First National bank building ANTONIO WINDSOR. Architect & Contractor Close Figurine, Modern Methods, Skilled Mechanics Plans and specifications tarnished on application. Correspondence io Hotted. 1 Santa Fe, N. U.