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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, June 22, 1895, Image 3

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ARE THE BEST
CIGARETTE SMOKERS
who care to pay a little more than the cos;
of ordinary trade cigarettes will find th3
PET CIGARETTES
SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS
Made from the highest cost Gold Leal
grown in Virginia, and are
ABSOLUTELY PURE
SUNBEAMS.
Visitor (who has been round the ruins
of a castle, to guide:) Can I now Bee the
nntiquities inside? Guide: Have you
permission T Visitor: No. Guide: Then
I am very sorry you oan't, for the old
ladies are not at home.
Securely Entrenched
Against disease are those who are pru
dential enough to renew failing energy by
the aid of the grand fortifying agent,
Hoatetter Stomach Bitters, which pro
motes a vigorous discharge of the duties
imposed upon the various organs by
nature, and whioh if impeded or relaxed
speedily bring about their disorder. Di
gestion, assimilation, a due secretion and
direction of the bile and a regular habit
of body are insured by the systematic ubo
of this safe, prompt and thorough medi
cine. Chills and fever, bilious remittent,
dumb ague and ague cake, kidney com
plaint, sick headache, nervousness and
other inorganic maladies are removed by
it. It promotes" a relish for the food as
well as the ability to digest and assimilate
it. The infirmities of declining years are
mitigated by it. A wineglassfnl before
retiring promotes health yielding repose.
It Was All Arranged. Game Dealer: I
bring you, madame; the deer that Herr
Mayer shot early this morning. Wife
(laughing): Why my husband, has not
been out. He is ill in bed. Dealer: Well
last week he ordered me to leave one here
to-day.
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 wasimmediately re
lieved. I consider it thebest medicine in
the market for all suoh. complaints. I
have sold the remedy to others and every
one who uses it speaks highly of it, J.
W. Strickler, Valley Center, Cal. For
sale by A. C. Ireland, jr. ,
She New Her Business. The reason I
let my rooms so cheaply is because there
is an old Indy next door who plays the
piano the whole day. That will not
matter at all, as my nephew, for whom I
engage the room, is deaf. So; then of
course l cnarge inree nnmiugH h ween
more.
Having used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy in my family and found it to be
a first-class article, I take pleasure in re
commending it to my friends. J. V.
'. Foster, Westport, Cal. For Bale by A. C.
Ireland, jr.
In a Country Train. Passenger (shout
ing to guard): Why do we stop here?
There is no station. What has happened ?
Guard: Nothing sir. The engine driver
allowed the whistle to blow too long, so
that he has no steam now!
Tlie Wish Urattfled.
You have often wished for something
.to take the plaoe of pillav. Now try" a
25-cent package of Simmons Liver Regu
lator powder. Take it dry, on the tongue,
. or make it into a tea. It is pleasant to
take, and gives auiok relief two good
recommendations. .
Of Course.-The baroness over there
appears to- be rather aged to-Say; in fact,
I have never seen her look so old. Ian
quite understand that. She was not so
old yesterday. : . ,. ,.
In Barracks. Sergeant (to private):
Karl, vonf revolver is very rusty thioe
days' arrest perhaps then ; Cavalleris
Jtnsti-cana will oe piayea. .: :
en Don't
Farther waste
money on drugs,
ments, etc They
you. Yeu have
precious time and
vacuum treat
will never cure
probably tries
WATS willing
and waiting; to
man tattering
cure you. ana no
from the following wittoi
Keralnal Weakness, SSiSm.
or Total Impotence, Krai- fcxj""0"
Losaea. Forntlnlneas, InaHcreaon,
NtMpleuneseTete. But natarw own renv.
is inourablei
eay must oe scieniincuuj -j"-rr
inirirv.ii.il thatestiossIble perfection
for iU application is.attafned In
known Dr. Banden kiuwj
ventlon has been sola ana given
faction lor nearly thirty years, .ana we refer
sufferers to hundreds of cures in every State.
Throw drugs to the dogs, end Join o army
of cures in blessing the greatest boon ever
-i i mulm KoHaIba Anna!
jflvcu " uivu auw vw-
Rheumatism, Lame Back
Iiumbagro,Dyspep8ia,Kidney
and Liver Complaints, and
general ill-health.
A pocket edition of Or, Madca eele-
Drateo. boo
'Three Classes of Men,'
aa a i . - -l.J aaeukwa einnl I ( 1 ATI .
Every man should read it. It la the only fall
And complete guide for Belf-tretment ever
onereu rn w wTwjtmwj.
The Sanden Electric Co,
jTo. 996 llxteentli tt., Denver, Oet
Ala Hew Terk, Cbieaaw ImMi Eb
Unrest SUctro-lIaiical Oenoernln the World I
LOT
A HtemarUaule Cure of Hhcumntism.
Westminster, Cal., Maroh 21, 18U4.
Some time ago, on awakening one morn
ing, I fonnd that I had rheumatism in my
kneo bo 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 Bent for a bottle,
and rubbed the afflicted parts thoroughly
with it, acoording to directions, and with
in 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.
PRESCIENCE. -
The new moon hung in the sky,
The sun was low in the west,
And my betrothed and I
- In the churchyard paused to rest,
Happy maid and lover,
Dreaming the old dream over.
The light winds wandered by,
And rohins chirped from the nest.
And, lo, in the meadow sweet
Was the gravo of a little child,
With a crumbling stone at the feet
And the ivy running wild,
Tangled ivy and clover
Folding it over and over.
Close to my sweetheart's feet
Was the little mound up piled.
Stricken with nameless fears
She shrank and clung to me,
And her eyes were filled with tean
For a sorrow I did not see.
Lightly the winds were blowing,
Softly her tears were flowing,
Tears for the unknown year
And a sorrow that was to be.
T. B. Aldrich.
A FRESH PROFESSOR.
I was an undergraduate and he was a
don of Exham college, Oxford. We both
tore the same name Unwin-Johes.
Why Dame Fate should have gifted two
such antitheses with similar names, why
she should have brought us to one and
the same college is inscrutable. I do not
upbraid. I thank her from the bottom
of my heart I forget the frayed shirts,
"dickeys" and antediluvian collars of
Don Jones that the laundress fathered on
me. I do not regret my wines, but not
the bills therefor, that went to his cellar
instead of to mv humble cupboard I
forgive the torn envelopes in ladies'
hands marked "not for Professor Jones"
everything, and why?
It was a sunny afternoon in the merry
month of May as I returned at 5 o clock,
in flannels and a blazer, from an hour's
fagging at the cricket nets, and tripped
up the stairs of my "digs," that over
looked the dear old college gardens,
whistling "Oh, Phyllis Mine!" I burst
open the door, and "Are visions
about?" came the lightning thought, as
I saw, seated in the armchair by my
window, gazing out on the glories of the
horse chestnuts opposite, one of the nol
the (vide "subsequent events") most
charming little girls I have ever seen)
By the side of the armchair was a leo-
ture note book, and what I knew only
too well to be Herr Crammer's "Latin
Prose. " She rose, bowed deferentially,
and somewhat nervously began: "Oh,
Professor Jones, I am so sorry I am late !
Mr. Boothby of Gamaliel said he hadn't
time to look over my prose, and asked
me to bring it to you at 4 :45, and said,
as you sometimes took his work, you
would correct it for me.
I saw it all, or rather I saw nothing
but her slim, petite, with stray strands
of nut brown hair peeping from beneath
a daiuty straw hat trimmed with mar
guerites. The porter had directed her to
my rooms instead of to those of the pro
fessor (I gave him a sovereign at the end
of term). One more to the long list of
mistaken identities, but worth them all
Should I undeceive her? And I thought
of the dryasdust Jones. He was the sea
monster, I was Perseus, and she was
Andromeda. "A thousand times no,
said tny heart. I shall be a professor
for 80 minutes 1 With all of him I could
muster, and re-enforced by my gold rim
med pince nez
"Ah I er let me see, what; or is
your name?"
"Ethel Mayner," said Ethel-red, for
the rosy hue had mounted to her cheek,
as it did to Virgil's Venus, "I'm I'm
one of Mr. Boothby s 'extension' pu
pils." "Of course," I said and looked pro
fessorially ata card Ipicked up, "here's
your name."
It was a card of the XL's summer
term fixtures. Inwardly I vowed it
would be more "extension"' than " lec
ture. " But did she think I was a pro
fessor? Could she not see my chin, in
nocent of a razor the galaxy of London
actresses on my mantelpiece, the hunt
ing, sketches, my bat on the table, the
siphons cheek by jowl with McTavish's
"best?" Did professors play banjos and
whistle "Oh, Phyllis Mine," as they
bounded up 'to unravel the mysteries of
"Oratio Obliqua" with fair pupils
stifled surmise and lived only in the
present and the sunshine of Ethel. She
resumed her seat, and I rang the bell
Up came the landlady.
"Bring np tea fortwo, Mrs. Grabbs,"
I said, "and send out for the best cake
Boffins have in' the show I er mean
the premises. "
"Oh, professor," she interposed,
"please don't trouble about tea for me. "
"Madam," I rejoined, "we cannot
discuss the position of Caesar in winter
quarters or that plebeian bricklayer
Balbus without some light refreshment
Come, let us commence. Bring your
chair up to the table. " (Oh, how brutal
of me I And I would have carried it
miles for her dear sake, but I was a
professor. ) And- she drew her chair so
close to mine that I could almost
"Page' 21," I grunted, with a beating
heart, for I knew that the sentences
were plain sailing till about page 80.
"Oh, no," she said, "I'm at page
2101"
My heart sank, at least such of it as
was not in my mouth. How could a
twice plowed fresher essay the snares
and pitfalls of page 310?
"The passage begins," she con tin
ned, " 'The rotation of crops' and ends
at 'rustic simplicity. ' "
It was hopeless. She, Ethel-well-read,
was an "Honors" candidate, and I, the
unread-y, nothing but a manufacturer
of "howlers" and classical faux pas.
"Er er, ah let me see, er"
I gasped, and her deep brown eyes,
with a look of incipient perplexity, met
mine. Her hands were toying with the
handle of my bat Would it had been
met
"I used the word rotatio," she said,
"I hope it's not too doggy?"
"Oh, no," I sighed, "it's an excel
lent word used by Bolin, I believe I"
How could any word she used be
I wrong? I thought only of the miserable
i Don Jones from whom i naa savea ner.
Then Mrs. Grabbs came in with the tea
and cake.
'Ethel, a er Miss Mayner, I beg
your pardon ! Do let me pour you out a
cup of tea!"
The emphasis was more unaergraau-
atey than professorial, the work of im
pulse rather than discretion, but pru
dence was out when beauty was in.
"Oh. thank you," she smiled. "You
are a dear good old man !" (I had just
turned 18. I good? A hypocrite m a
fool s paradise l ) eniwe uuu c tseeui
to be getting on very quickly?" she que
ried (Oh, when were prose and poetry
so closely allied?) "Crops, are they fem
inine or masculine she asKeo.
"Ahem er it depends on the kind,
yon know I" I replied.
- .a .1 L 1 Oil
"Seges, is tnas me correct worur
And I, smitten by love and forgetful of
my Latin dictionary, tow tier it meant
a soldier!
ShesiDPed her tea and tried to sup
press a laugh. It was the "soldier" that
did it, and midst her emotion a little
red rosebud fell from her breast on te
Herr Crammer's "Latin Prose."
"You funny man!" she rippled. It
would have been cruelty from any one
else in the world, but from Ethel it was
sweetness and joy. I drew my chah
closer to hers. My left hand strayed to
ward that cricket bat. A magnetio thrill
was generating. I looked and thought
only of her dream face, her eyes, where
the merry twinkle at the "soldier" crop
per was just dying away, and I was
about to when a knock came at the
door, then Mra Grabbs, and her words
fell on my ears like molten lead :
"If you please, sir, the porter says as
Professor Jones says, as the young lady
what 'e was expecting at 5 o'clock 'asn't
arrove, he wants you at once with 'Steps
For Beginners.' "
e e
I burst from the room, fled like a
hunted slave over to the common room
and fell into an armchair. My brain was
in a mad whirl, love and ignominy striv
ing with deception and remorse. Ethel !
Love! She knew all that I was a
"Steps For Beginners" man Ethel,
who was at page 210, and "the rotation
of crops!"
When I went back to my rooms at
6 :80, dazed and wracked with love, the
rosebud was still on Crammer 's " Prose, ' '
as it fell, and a note a note in a dainty
little hand Ethel's!
Vour tea and cake were excellent. How 1
wish I could say the same of your prosol 1
left thejiud for you, if you care for it, and 1
stole your "list of pupils" cricket fixtures
We may never meet again, professor. Yours,
Ethku
But we did, and Mrs. Unwin-Jones
always laughs at "Steps For Beginners
when she dusts it Sketch.
A Mew Typewriter.
Patent rights have just been granted
to a young inventor in St. Paul for mi
proveinents on the typewriting machine
which will greatly increase its speed.
The improvements consist of the intro
duction of the stenographic principle,
making the machine capable of printing
whole words at single strokes of the
keys. Many of the small words and
word endings which are most frequent
ly used are represented in the new ma
chine by separate keys of their own, and
by a clever device the spacing is made
to correspond automatically with the
length of the words thus set apart An
other time saving device is the two
space lever, which enables the operator
to form the space between the words
with the same stroke which makes the
last letter of a word. An automatic spa
cer, used to print tables of figures and
similar work, is also added to perfect
the equipment of the new typewriter.
The inventor claims that the speed to be
attained by the use of these devices is
much greater than has yet been secured.
Next he proposes to introduce electricity
as the motive power in the manipula
tion of all the mechanical parts, leaving
it necessary for the operator only to
press lightly on the keys to print whole
words with great rapidity. New York
Post.
A Snake the Negro Fears.
Mr. Powe, in speaking of snakes, said
that the "coachwhip snake' ' was the ter
ror of the negroes. There was an old
superstition among them that the coach
whip would whip a man to death and
then put the tip of its tail into the nos
trils of the victim to see if he was dead.
An old negro man went out to catch the
horses of the party, which were turned
into pasture, while they were out fishing
and hunting, and on the way began
to think about snakes. The old man had
a bridle on his arm, and by some meatis
one of the long - leather reins had got
loose aqd was dragging behind him.
His imagination had worked him up so
that the sweat was standing out on his
black skin. He chanced to look back and
catch a glimpse of the rein. He let a
blood curdling yell and ran. He' looked
back and on came the rein, which he took
for a coachwhip snake after him to beat
him to death. The negro actually ran
until he fell exhausted, and then fearing
the superstitious act of having the tip
of the snake's tail run up his nose he
clapped his hands over his face and pre
pared for the whipping. St Louis Post
Dispatch. Geneva's Water Fireworks.
The municipality of Geneva has re
cently built a new reservoir on the Bes
singes heights at an elevation of about
440 feet above the level of the lake.
This reservoir is filled by motor power
obtained from an artificial fall of the
waters at the Rhone, where it leaves
the lake. At the entrance of the harbor
a waterspout is provided, which is turn
ed on only Sunday and several evenings
during the week. The spout is the big
gest in Europe, rising to nearly 800 feet
in the air. In clear weather it can be
seen from afar and appears like a sail
oscillating in the wind. On summer
evenings other beautiful effects are
shown, with several smaller fountains
electrically illuminated in various col
ors. These water fireworks, as they style
this entertainment, have become great
favorites, and the natives and tourists
are greatly admiring the innovation.
Philadelphia Press.
flnnira: I can srive vou a (rood pre
scription for yonr oold, Qiles: What be
that-Bonlref Sauire: Adropof whiskey.
Giles: But I know a better than that,
sir; a lot o' whiskey.
Parliamentary Proverb. There's many
a slip' twixt the M. P. and the Whip.
Betrothed. She. A fly has got into
my eye. Be: What a hevenly death)
The Best Time. Aunt: Hans, whioh
time do von nrefer. sohooltime or play
I time? Little Hanat Meal time, aontie
OMEN'S FACES
like flowers, fade
and wither with time ;
tne Dioom ot lue rose
is only known to the
healthy woman's
cheeks. The nerv
ous strain caused by
the ailments and
pains peculiar to the
sex, and the labor
and worry of rearing
a family, can often
be traced by the lines in the woman's face.
Dull eye3, the sallow or wrinkled face and
those "feelings of weakness" have their
rise in the derangements and irregularities
peculiar to women. The funcf'onal de
rangements, painful disorders, and chronic
weaknesses of women, can be cured with
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. For the
young girl just entering womanhood, for
the mother and those about to become
mothers, and later in "the change of life,"
the " Prescription " is just what they need j
it aid9 nature in preparing the system for
the change. It's a medicine prescribed for
thirty years, in the diseases of women, by
Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician
to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Insti
tute Buffalo, N. Y. Di. .Vicrce's Favorite
Presci iption will cure the chronic inflamma
tion of the lining membranes which cause
such exhausting drains upon the system.
It cures nervous prostration, sleeplessness,
faintness, nervous debility and all disorders
arising from derangement of the female
organs and functions.
Mrs. Trnmib Williams, of Mohawk, Lang Ot.
utegon, writes: i
was sick lor over three
years with blind dizzy
Bpelts, palpitation of
the heart, paiu in the
back and head, aud
tt times would have
such a weak ttrrd feel
ing when I first got
np in the morning,
awl at times nervous
chills.
The physicians dif
fered as to what my
disease was, but none
of them did me any
food. As soon as I
commenced taking Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription, I began to
mt t better : coula sleeD
Mrs. Williams.
wll nights, and that bad, nervous feeling and th
pain in my back soon left me. 1 can walk sever,
al milep without getting tired. I took in all three
kjoMles of 1 Prescription ' anO two iS' Discoverr.' "
Mr. Edison said recently that he be
lieved the newspapers of the future would
be published by phonographs. His rea
sons for this were that the eye-sight of
people was becoming poorer, the time
of busy people was becoming more and
more oconpied, and many of the news
papers were now so large that it was
impossible for busy people to read them
through.
My dear, where's my overcoat?
'.Yoar overooatf
Yes; I'm going down to the Btrawberry
festival.
ATLANTIC & PACIFIC
RAILROAD.
(Western Division.)
(J. W. Reinhart, John J. MoOook, Joseph
0. Wilson, Reoeivers.)
TIME TABLE NO. 39.
In Effeot Sunday, November 4, 1894.
Leave Chicago at 10:00 p. m.j 10:00 p
m. Arrive at Chioago at 10:00 p. m.; 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 D. m.: 6:00 p. m.
Leave Denver at 11:50 p. m. Arrive at
Denver at 5:15 a. m.; 1:45 a. m.
Leave La Junta at 7:20 a.m.; 10:10. Ar
rive at La Junta at 10:50 a. m.j 8:55 p. m
WESTWARD
STATIONS
EASTWARD
Lv. Ar.
..Albuquerque..,
. . ,Coolidae
W filtrate
Galiun
9:40p.
2 :Ua.
3:07a.
3:35a.
5:30a.
6:50a.
8:10a.
3:30a,
9:10a,
9:15a,
10:05a,
8:15p.
3:35p.
2:50l.
2 :20p.
6:10a
l:35p.
1 :07a,
12:35a.
10:18p,
8:55p,
7:50p,
5:40p,
4:20p,
2:55p,
2KKIp,
12:40p
10:10a,
7:50a,
6:10a,
3:10a,
12:32a,
12:10a,
12:03p.
.Navajo Springs..
12KKip.
10:40a.
l :z:a,
2 :55n.
....HolhrooK..
WIiibIow..
Flagstaff..
Williams. .
....Ash Fork..
Seliamnn..
9:30a.
7:20a.
8:00a.
4:30a.
3:35a.
2:10a,
10:45a.
12:35p.
5: (Op.
i :;i3n.
1 asp.
2:45p.
4:05p.
6:05p.
8:30n.
8: top.
:50p.
11 :40n,
..Peach Springs..
1:40a.
luneinan....
...Needles, Cal..
Blake ,
Bagdad
Da&rffett
ll:35p,
4:10a.
6:10a.
9:00a.
saop.
7:35p,
5:10p.
2:43p.
2:20p,
liOOp.
10:30p.
12 :50a.
3:52a.
4:15a.
12:07d.
2:20p.
6:00p.!
Ar..Barstow...Lv
Ar....Moiave...Lvl
1mi' T.na inoalaa OSfi B. m' fi:30 Tt
m. Leave lios Angeles at :uu a. m.; o:uu
p. m.
Arrive San Diego 12:45 p. m.j 9:20 p,
m. Leave San Diego at 2:15 p. ra.
Arrivn at. Sun Francisco at 9:15 8. m.
Leave San Franoisco at 9:00 a, m.
Every day bnt Snnday.
CONNECTIONS.
ALBUQUERQUE A., T. i, 8. P. Railway
for all points east and south.
ASH FORK Santa Fe, Presoott A Phoe
nix railway for points in eentral and
southern Arizona.
BLAKE Nevada Southern Railway for
Purdy and connection witn Biage lines
for mining distriots north.
BARSTOW Southern California Railway
for Los Angeles, San Diego and other
California points.
MOJ AVE Southern Paoiflo Company for
San Franoisoo, Sacramento and other
northern California points.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars
No change is made by sleeping ear pas
sengers between San Franoisoo, Los
Angeles oiSnn Diego and Chioago.
The Atlantio A Paoiflo Railroad, the
great middle route aoross the Amerioap
oontinent, in connection with the rail
ways of the "Santa Fe route." Liberal
management; superior facilities; pic
turesque soeneryj exoellent aooommoda
tions. . ,
The Grand Canon of the Colorado
the most sublime ot nature's work on
earth, indescribable, can easily be reached
via Flagstaff, Williams or Peaoh Springs
on this road. To the natural bridge of
Arisona and Montezuma's well you can
Journey most directly by this line. Ob
serve the anoient Indian civilization of
Laguna or Aooma, "the City of the Sky."
Visit the petrified forest near Carrizo.
See and marvel at the freak of Canon
Diablo. Take a hunting trip tn the mag
nificent pine forests of the San Franoisoo
mountains. Find interest in the ruins of
the pre-historio
Cave and Cliff Dwellers,
View the longest cantilever bridge io
Amerloa aoross the Colorado river.
Jko. J. Bybnk,
Gen. Pass. Agt., Los Angeles, Cal.
O. H. Spins, ''
Ass't Gen. Pass. Agt., San Franoisoo, Cal.
H, 8. V 8i,to,
Qua. Agt., Albnqnerqne, N. M.
Hi
The Morning After.
r
Distinguished Amateur Actor I must
have tumbled out of bed during the
night, I wonder if any of the folks
heard me. Life.
Our Servants.
Lady (engaging a new servant) I
hope you don't mind children.
Servant Oh, no. I always leave the
missus to look after them.
A Machine Made Man.
-Brooklyn Life.
A Thin House.
Verger Hi, mister, come iu for a
few minutes ; the pa'son wants to eay
"My dear brethren," and there's only
me in the church. Judy.
Forwarded.
"FT a has ham dead two vfinrs. and to
day I received a hill against him, with
the request to forward it.
"Why, what did you do with it?"
"Put it in the fire. "Life.
Strange.
Brown I never thought that parting
with Maria for the first time would
have made toe feel so very ill.
Opening of the "Hontennma" Jnne !iO.
lHOfl-Medication of Maaonie
Temple, ! Vegas,
JnncX. 1MU3.
For the above occasions the Santa Fe
ronte will place on sale tickets to Las
Vegas Hot Springs and return at a rate
otone eent per mile ($1.85). Dates of
ale Jane 18, 19, 20 and 33, good to retnrn
until June 25, 189S. . Parties- wishing to
remain aa guests at the "Montezuma" can
have these tickets extended for any reas
onable length of time.
H. S. Lmi, Agent.
Gio. T. Nicholson, O. P. A.
j Something
New!
We call especial attention to onr celebrated
Frey's patent flat
We make them in all
manner of styles.
We bind them in any
style you wish.
We rule them to order
CTOB "WORK
Of all kinds done with neatness and des
patch. We carry a large and com
plete line of commercial stationery,
consisting of wedding cards, business
cards, programs, etc,
BOOK "WORK
We are the best equipped establishment
in the whole southwest for this line of
work, and our unequalled facilities
enable us to turn out work at the
lowest possible figures.
LEG-AL BLjAlIjTKS
We carry a full and complete line of all
Legal Blank, including those required
by the Brand Law enacted by the
last legislature.
NEW I1EXICAH PRINTING COlIPAtiY.
opening blank book
ff 6 are the
Sole
Hers

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