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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, July 24, 1895, Image 3

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w-, -r i villi."
who care to pay a little more than the cos;
o ordinary trade cigarettes will find the
Made from the highest cost Gold Lent
grown in Virginia, and are
"We had an epidemio of dysentery in
this vicinity last summer," says Samuel
8. Pollock, of Brioeland, Cal. "I was
taken with it and suffered severely until
some one called my attention to Chamb
erlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. I procured a bottle and felt
better after the first dose. Before one
half of the bottle had been nsed I was
well. I recommended it to my friends
and their experience was the Bame. We
all unite in saying it is the best
sale by A. C. Ireland, jr.
Look me in the face, sir!
He raised hie eyes timorously until they
were directed to her calm countenance,
Nowt.Bir,.deny, if yon dare, that yon
married me for mv money.
It most have been vonr money, he
WlivDooaaA Fellow Oet Yellow
You needn't mail an answer to this
simple conundrum. We know that yon
know that a fellow we use the term in
no offensive sense is yellow because he
is bilious. In other words, his liver has
got out of order, his bowels have become
constipated. His skin and eyeballs as
sume (a most unwarrantable assumption)
a saffron tinge, his tongne puts on a coat
of fur, even in the snmmer time; beneath
his right shoulder blade and ribs twinges
remind him that a very restless imp is in
their immediato vicinity. Now, if this hap
less individual will simply procure and use
at once Hostetter's Stomach Bitters he'll
be all right shortly. Constipation, bilious
ness, malaria, indigestion, rheumatism,
neuralgia and disorder of the kidneys and
bladder all . yield to this peerless family
remedy and preventive. Use it prompt
ly, with persistence and regularity. A
wineglassful thrice daily. (
Young miss, she gone ter ineetin
A-lookin fit ter kill.
She dress np so, she make a show.
She'll ketch dem beaux, she will.
Bhe up en out 'to' sun up,
En all do cow she milk.
She stir roun some, en dot how come
Young miss she dress in silk.
Do rabbit say, "She comin,"
En hoi his ears up high.
Do mockin' bird, he hear de word
En sing as she go by.
Her ban des sof ' ez peaches,
- Her face des red as rose,
En dat what nmke dem brier take
En ketch on ter her cloze.
De sunbeam run 'longside er her,
Des like it run a race.
De river stop its quollin
En try ter steal her face.
En when she git in meetin
De organ start ter play.
, De preacher look en shut the book
En dunno what ter say.
' . En yet she rise 'to' sun up, '.
En cook en sweep en milk.
She stir roun some, en dat how come
Young miss she dress in silk.
-Frank L. Stanton in Atlonta Constitution.
we beoome one? he pleaded
the new girl.
That depends, replied
Which onef
New Customer Is that yonr dogf
Barber Yes, sir.
New Customer He seems very fond of
watching you cut hair.
Barber It is not that, sir. Sometimes
I make a mistake and take a leetle pieoe
off a gentleman's earl
'f he Kesult of Trial.
Cannelton, Ind. "I have used Simmons
Liver Regulator, manufactured by J. H.
Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia, and found that
for indigestion and liver complaint, it is
the best medicine I ever used." E. E,
Clark. Your druggist sells it in powder
or liquid; the powder to be taken dry or
made into a tea.
Hinnerv Clav. said Mr. Dolan, wor ft
great mon. He wor that same, replied
Mrs. Dolan. He wor that great a mon
her husband went on, that he had a oigar
named after Mm. Thrue for yez. Only
'twor no cigar. Twor a poipe.
New Boarder What's the row upstairs?
Landladv It's the professor of hyp
notism trying to get hiB wife's permission
to go out this evening.
A Pioneer's llecommendatlon,
Mr. J. W. Nennble, of Downey, a pioneer
of Los Angeles county, Cal., says: When
ever I am troubled with a pain in the
stomach or with diarrhoea I use Chamb
erlain's' Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. I have used it fot years, know
, it to be a reliable remedy, and recom
mend it to every one." , For sale by ; A
C. Ireland, jr. C
Oft had I heard of Lucy Gray,
And when I crossed the wild
I chanced to meet at break of
That solitary child.
She had a latchkey in her hand;
She smoked a lame .cigar;
She was not, yon must1 inderstand
As other women are.
The moral is, I must allow,
What any one can see
Thnt, oirls are not constructed now
The way they , used to be.
When trifle will buy the gresieii, nosiiuj
Invention of the day? D. ri
Brit in a complete body wMcirta' Bel
treatment, and guaranteed, or money
relnnded. It will cure without medicine
Hhmnmtlmi, Lnmbosro. MclBtlca,
Haek, Kidney and Xlver Complaint)
Hervmw Debility, Weakney, . '
limine and all effect of early tadlecre
tlnn or eseesa. To weak men tt la the
create poulble boon, as tne
miMiIng electric current la applied
dlreet to the nerve center ana improve
ments Bre felt from the flnt hour need.
A pocket edition of the. celebrated electro
medical work, j, , ;
"Three Classes of Men,"
illustrated, is sent free, sealed, by mail upon
anpTcatlon. Every yonna, middle-aged
or old man suffering the sllghtet weakness
should read it. it will snow an w7 "
and npeedy way to reawln strength and
neaiin wnen everyuuni wmv ihw
Ho. M Sixteenth 81 Denver, vol
Alan Hew Torn. Cbleaao London, Eng.
Largest Htoctro-Hedloal Concern in the Woridl
"I received your letter yesterday," so
she had written, "and it would be affecta
tion of mo to say I was surprised at the
contents. Lack of observation in this mat
ter has never, I believe, been charged
nerainst our sox. and we women of the stage
are probably quickor to perceive than the
rest. It will be Best, i tnmK, ior you 10
come and see me. There are one or two
thines I want to ask you. I shall be at
home all tomorrow afternoon."
When "tomorrow afternoon" came, she
had slven orders that she was out to every
one else, and nulling up her chair to the
llro composed horsolf to await bis coming,
Outside the wind whistled mriousiy
through the streets; the sky, a heavy mass
of dull Bray yellow, gave warning 01
possible snowstorm to oome. But the In
terior ol the little arawing room was in
contrast to the boisterous state of things
without. If the one suggested tumult, the
other was trana utility personified. The fire
burned steadily in the tiled grate, on tne
mat in front a gray coated Persian oat doz
ed peacefully, and the shriek of the wind
that swept the streots so furiously outside
was softened by the double windows Into
a soothine lullaby.
The woman's own face, as it poopea
forth from amid the mass of cushions that
cradled her head, was well In accord with
her surroundings. Of the emotions tnat
were surtrintr over her brain, bringing Joy
one moment and unrest the next, It gave
no sign. It was not for nothing that she
had been six years on the stage.
When at length ho was nnnouncea, sne
rose to greet mm with an apparent wan-
ference that was very far from expressing
what she really felt.
Her visitor was a good looking young
man, somewhere Between tne twenties oou
thirties, with intellect stamped firmly on
his forehead and a suspioion of weakness
round his mouth. As he took the hand she
held out to him be made as if he would
have raised it to his lips and kissed it.
But the woman, peroolving his Intention,
drew tho hand gently but firmly away,
When he protested, she only smiled and
pointed to a seat.
"No, no," she said, and there was
shade of Impatience In her tone, "not
that now. Afterward" the smile played
round her lips again "perhaps."
"But really"
"I asked you here to get an answer to
certain questions which it is Imperative
should be answered before I can tell you
whether I can marry you
Ho half rose from his scat.
"Then you care for me a little?" he be
"I did not say so. You should not In
"Iam sorry." He sank bock into the
chair again.
"As I was about to say, thoreare certain
questions whloh, before I could make, up
my mind, it is absolutely necessary should
be answered, ana answered satisiactoruy.
I believe that you love me In your own
wav but that may not be enough lor mo,
I must know exactly what that way is. If
I marry at all, I mean that my marriage
shall moke me happy. There are a few
women who never regret their marrlago;
there are thousands who If thoy under
stood what It was to ho liko would rather
have thrown themselves into the sea than
undergo its Indignities. If I marry at all,
I am going to be one of the few. Do you
''I would do anything anything in the
world to make vou hanny.
"That is what I am going to see," she
answered, setting her face hard that he
might not guess her emotion. "And the
first thing I have to ask you, and I rely on
you to answer honestly, is this: During
the time I have been on the stage I have
made not a few friends women, I moan,
they are the only possible kind many of
whom perhaps are not the sort of people a
husband tho average husband would
choose his wife to associate with. Tho
world would sneer, has often sneered, at
thoir morality; society your sooloty
would not receive them. If thoy wore fa
mous, it would be otherwise. Fame excuses
everything, even to the world. As it is,
instead of fame thoy have only got notorl-
etv. I say nothing for what the world
would term the morality of these friends
Dosslbly there is nothing to be said,
though In any case they are mostly what
the world has made them. I only know
that this one thing apart, thoy are some of
the best, the truest, the most generous
friends a woman could have, and I honor
them as such. And even to be your wife I
could not give up my friends."
"Your friends are mine," he said sim
"Despite the world? I warn you It may
be unpleasant." .
"Despite the world."
For a moment a solitary gleam of emo
tion Uahtened her grave face.
"You are more generous than the ma.
lorltv of your sex, she said.
,; "You set me the exifmplo," he answered.
She Ignored the compliment and went
on still In tne same measurea tones:
"I almost expected you to say that. The
second question may try you more. I want
to know if you love me well enough to'
contemplate my staying on the stage even
if I am your wife. Will you be able to
share me with the public? When you oome
home from your work at night tired, want
ing little companionship, worried it may
be, how will you be able to put up with a
long weary evening alono, joined to the
bnowledae that some few hundreds of peo
ple whom you have never seen, whom you
never want to see, are enjoying, across the
footlights, it is true, but still enjoying, the
aoolety of tne woman wno, wougn tney
m not know It. bean your name? Or,
ualn, what when I have to go late the
country? It will not be often, perhaps, for
my name, as you know, is gotting known
now, and" she smiled triumphantly
"they want me in London, but still even
a Bernhardt tours at times, and you can
not I do not want you to shut youreyos
to the fact that at least two months out of
every year your wife will have to spend
away from London. You see you will
pardon my frankness, anu u is no oiame
to you you are not a rich man, at least
you are not a man of leisure. It will be
impossible for you, like the husbands of
many women In my proiession, 10 journey
With me from town to town, to accompany
mo on the occasions, and you must frank
ly recognize oocaslons whon I may have,
for a time, to, leave ungiana auogomer. j.
love my work too dearly to be able over to
give it up. Existing with tho more placid,
meaningless existence of the average mar
ried woman, I should be miserable in a
week and a raving lunatio or a suicide In
six months. If I marry, I marry only to
love and to be loved not to be Imprison
ed. It may be a great deal that I ask, or
Mther it may soem so to you, but at least
am honest. Take it or leave it, as you
She stood leaning against triemantoi-
aleoe, her head half turned toward him,
her eyes gazing into nis as u uo nuum
search his vory soul.
He had listened to Her tnrougnout at
tentively, welshing her words well. And
now whon she paused he answerea ner
without a moment's hesitation, speaking
In tones that left on her mind no doubt of
their genuineness, In a voloe that, thougt
low pitched, was singularly clear and impressive.
I will answer your question, ne saiu,
honestly, and I trust you will bellevo
that what I say is true. Your art should
always be your own, a thing apart, l ao
not ask you to give It up for me. I think
tt Is because you aro a real, living woman,
not a mere painted doll or a possible para
gon among housekeepers, that I love you
at all. I know as well as you that without
occupation you would be miserable, and I
am proud of your talent, proud of your
success. You talked of Bernhardt just
now. Why should not the fame that has
oome to her oome to you some day? Why
should you not bocome In time one of the
great aotrosses of the world? I should
miss you every minute you were away
oh, so much I I would like, If I oould, t
have you with me every minute ol tune
to the end of my life, but, believo me, 1
would never think of asking you to sacri
fice your career to me. I suppose I am
selfish all men are but I am not so self
ish as that."
"You are good."
Her faoe had flushed a little, but it was
in the same modulated tones that she
went on to address htm again.
There remains," she said, "but one
question more, and If the answer to that
Is what I hope It will be I shall be ready
to become your wife. I don't suppose you
ever dreamed of it the outsido public
thinks It knows such a deal about tho
utago and really knows so little but there
are times I do not say In the life of every
woman who follows my profession, thank
heaven for that whon the foot that sho
possesses a husband becomes a bar to hor
professional triumph, when, If only he
were not there, she might emDraoe oppor
tunities, achieve triumphs, that the very
fact of his existence denies to her. I do
not say that such cases are frequent; but,
for all that, they exist. I pray that I may
never find myself In such a terrible posl
tion I think It Indeed very unlikely still
as an honest woman it Is Impossible for
me to blink the fact that such cases have
been known before, may equally occur
If I could trust myseir. to resist tnis
temptation, should it occur, the question I
am now going to put to you woum not
have been necessary. It Is because I can
not. because I fear that if such an hour
over came to me ambition would triumph
ovor what you men call, In all but your
own sex, honor that 1 asK you now ana
lioforo God see that the answer you give
me Is true whether, If I ever sank to that,
jou couia lorgivemer Ana rememuermat
on your answer depends mlno." 1
Iter voice in per concluding sentences
had sunk to a whisper, and the last words
woro almost Inaudible. She turned her
face away from the man and buried it in
her hands, waiting.
And he, with a faco from which all the
color had died out, and lips that trembled
in the opening, would fain have expostu
lated with her.
It is not fair," he orlod, "to ask me
that. I do not bellovo such a case could
be. If it were, you would novor do It."
I am waiting for your answor. What
Is It to be?"
Tho voice came brokenly from between
her hands. Her face was still covered.
It is impossible. It is unjust. Oh,
dearest" he stretched out his hands im
ploringly "you would not ask me that?"
"1 must, lao."
"I oh, It is Impossible I How can I an
swor you? It Is horrible I"
"Your answer. Yours for mine."
Sho burled her face In her hands again.
How long she stood like that she oould
never remember. It might have been min
utes, it mlglit have beeu hours. One does
not measure the duration of a crisis by tho
hands of the dock.
Tho sound of a closing door recalled her
to herself, and whon she looked up the
room was empty, and she knew that he
was gone from her forever; that a chapter
In her life had closed, never to be rewritten.
"My God," she sobbed, "how I loved
hlin I How I loved him I" Exchange.
like flowers, fade
and wither with time;
the bloom of the 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 eyes, the sallow or wrinkled face and
those "feelings of weakness" have theii
rise in the derangements and irregularities
peculiar to women. The functional de
raugements, 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 aids nature in preparing the system for
the change. It's a medicine prescribed fot
thirty years, in the diseases of women, by
Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician
to tbe Invalids' Hotel aid Surgical Insti.
tute.at Buffalo, N. Y. Di .Vierce's Favorite
Presciiption will cure the chronic inflamma
tion of the lining membranes which cause
uch 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. Ihnnie Williams, of Mohawk, Latu Ofc
in cgon, wnies ;
wasslcklbr overthree
years with blind dizzy
spells, palpitation or
tbe heart, pain in the
back ana head, and
t times would have
such a weak tirrd feel
ing when I first got
op In the morning,
and at times nervous
The chvsicians dif
fered as to what my
disease was, but none
of ti-.ein did me any
good. As soou as 1
commenced taking Dr.
Pierce's Favorite rre
Kriptlon, I began to
trt t better : could sleen
wll nights, and that bad. nervous feeling and tht
pain in my back soon left me. I can walk sever
al inilcr without getting tired. I took in all three
Wilts of rrew:ription'oi twe ti'Diwovert.'"
Mrs. Williams.
Teacher Well, Tommy, you were not
present yesterday; were you detained at
borne in consequence of the inclemenoy
of the weather?
Tommy No, ma'am; I ooulun't come
oanse of the rain.
Mr. Gribleigh What is the cause of so
many divorces?
Miss Bourleigh Bo many marriages,
(J. w,
(Western Division.)
Reinhart, John J. MoOook, Joseph
0. Wilson, Reoeivers.)
In Effeot Sunday, November 4, 1894.
Leave Ohicauo at 10:00 p. m.; 10:00
m. Arrive at Chioago at 10:00 p. m.; 9:00
a. m.
Leave Kansas City, Mo., at 1:60 p. m
2-.no ti. m. Arrive at Kansas City, Mo,
at 6:10 d. m.: 5:00 P. m.
Leave Denver at. 11 :60 p. m. Arrive at
riAnvnr nt, fi:is a. oi.: 1:45 a. m.
Leave La Junta at 7:20 a.m.; 10:10. Ar
rive at La Junta at 10:50 a. m.; 8:55 p. m,
Wn. 3:30a.
2:45a. 9:10a.
3:07a. 9:15a,
3:35a. 10:05a,
5:30a. 12:0;!p.
6:50a. 1:25a.
8:10a. 2:55p,
10:45a. 5:40p,
12:35d. 7:35d,
l:3&p. o:ip.
2:45p. 9:50p.
4:05p. ll:40p.
B:lfp. lm
8:30n. 4:10a,
10:30p. 6:10a.
12:50a. 9:00a,
3:52a. l2:oip.
4:15a. Z:2Up.
As generally understood at present, re
marks Dr. Lodge, in a contribution to The
Engineering Magazine, lightning is an os
cillatory discharge of enormous energy,
which no copper rod, however thick anu
long, can really dispose of harmlessly ex
perimentally It can be shown, In fact, that
whe4 a lightning discharge takes place,
even down such a rod as this, sparks may
fly from it to all conductors near, capable
of sotting lire to any explosive oompoum',
or gas lea)c whioh they may chance to on
counter. He therefore recommends for the
protection of .ordinary buildings the plao-
lng ol a wire along ait megaoies anaaown
all tho corners, with perhaps a lew in be
tween along any prominent features, so as
to Inclose the building in a sort of wire
network. Any metal serves equally well
for the conductor, conductivity being un
lniDortant In comparison with durability.
Points or projections to the sky are useful
to take the violence of the direct flash at
Its ujlut of incidence In a cheap- and con
spiouous manner, and earth connections are
desirable to save the foundation, the soil
and the pipes therein frt,m being damaged.
Oladiwu. i .
According to The Bookman, the best
sentence in Ibsen's new play Is this: "La
bor and trouble one can always get
through alono. but It takes two to bo
Among the numerous persons who
have been cured of rheumatism by
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, mention should
be made of Mrs. Emily Thome, of To
ledo, Wash., who says: -I have never
been able to proonre any medicine that
wonld relieve me of rheumatism like
flh.mherlaln's Pain Balm. I have alio
nsed it for lame back with great auooess,
It Is tht beat liniment I have ever nsed,
and I take pleasure in re- immending it
in mv friends." For sale or A. C. Ire
land, Jr.
Lv. Ar.
. ..Coolldge....,
.Navajo Springs.
....Ash Fork....
Sells-man.. ..
. .Peach spring! . .
...Needles, Cal
DaEirett. .'
8:15). 6:10a
3:1151). l:35p,
2:50p. 1:07a,
2:20d. 12:35a,
12:(Mn. 10:18o.
10 :40a. 8:55p.
9:30a. 7:50p.
7:20a. 5:40p.
6:00a. 4:20p.
4:30a. 2:55p.
3:35a. 2KX)p.
2:10a. 12:4lln
ll:35p. 10:10a.
8 :oup. i :a.
7:35p. 6:10a.
6:10p. 3:10a.
2:43p. 12:32a.
2:20p. 12:10a.
Arrive Los Angeles 9:85 a. m.; G:80 p.
i. Leave Los Angeles at 7:00 a. m.; 6:00
p. m.
Arrive Ban Diego 12:45 p. m.j :zu p.
m. Leave San Diego at 2:15 p. m.
Arrive at San Francisoo at 9:16 a. m.
Leave 8an Franoisoo at 9:00 a. m.
Every day but Sunday.
ALBUQUERQUE A., T. 4 8. F. Railwuy
for all points east and soutn.
ASH FORK Santa Fe, Presoott k. Phoe
nix railway for points in central ana
southern Arizona.
BLAKE Nevada Southern Railway for
Purdy and connection with stage lines
for mining distriots north.
BAR8TOW Soathern California Railway
for Los Angeles, San Diego and other
California points.
MOJ AVE Southern Paciuo Company for
San Franoisoo, Sacramento and other
northern California points.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars
No change is made by Bleeping oar pas
sengers between Dan rranoiaou, uui
Angeles oidnn Diego and Chicago.
The Atlantic A Paoifio Railroad, the
great middle route across the Amerioap
continent, in jonneotion with the rail-
ys of the "Santa r e route." xjioerni
management; superior facilities; pw
turesque scenery; excellent aooommoda-
MUs Mary Philbrook Admitted to tho Bar
After a Long Fight.
After a fight lasting 18 months Miss
Mary Philbrook of 154 Magnolia av
enue, Jersey City, has succeeded in get
ting herself admitted to the bar of New
Jersey. Miss Philbrook is the first wom
an to take the examination in that state,
and before she could make even so much
progress she had to fight the supreme
court through the legislature and prac
tically force the justices of that court to
graut the required permission. The ex
amiuatiou, though rigid, did not bother
the young woman, and she passed with
high honors and today is the only wom
an lawyer in the state of New Jersey.
Miss Philbrook is the daughter of a
lawyer and has a brother who is a law
yer. She has been interested in all
things pertaining to the law for years,
and with the idea of studying for amuse
ment rather thau for profit she entered
the office of Corporation Attorney James
Minturn of Hoboken several years
ago. In addition to ner regular worit
she read lawbooks and studied compli
cated cases that came into the office un
til she became so thoroughly conversant
with law that on the advice of her em
ployers she decided to make application
to the supreme court for admission to
the bar.
She made the application at Trenton
in February, 1894, and Justice Depew
promptly refused to allow her to take
the examination on the ground that
there was no law in the state providing
for the admission of women. Nothing
daunted, Miss Philbrook started in sin
gle handed to fight the supreme court. If
there was no law tor the admission or
women, she argued, there should be ono,
and she drew up a bill herself covering
the point, which bill she succeeded m
having presented to the legislature.
She spent almost all her time in Tren
ton working for her bill, and when the
bill was turned over to a legislative
committee she obtained permission to
appear before the commission and argue
in its favor. She did go before the com
mittee and made a speech the result of
which was that the bill went through,
and then Miss Philbrook filed her ap
plication once more, and this time she
was informed that she might take the
The young woman began the exami
nation on Tuesday and finished it on
Wednesday afternoon. Thursday morn
ing it was announced that she had suc
cessfully passed both the oral and writ
tea examinations, and shortly after noon
she was sworn in.
Miss Philbrook is a tall, slim young
woman, with black hair and sparkling
black eyes. She is modest, and when a
reporter saw her yesterday afternoon she
was not at all eager to talk about her
"I understand that 1 am the first wo
man lawyer in the state of New Jersey, '
she said, "and I am vory proud of it;
but, above all things, I desire to avoid
publicity. I did not go into tile thing
with the idea of obtaining notoriety,
but simply because I believed that it
was my due, having studied law con
scientiously for several years. I found
plenty of obstacles in the way, but hav
ing once started to get there I realized
that it would never do to give up, and
then, again, I thought it would be good
practice removing these obstacles, and
I went at it in the best way I knew how.
Fortunately I was successful.
"I have not laid out any plans as yet,
though I will remain in the office where
I have been for some time. There I will
do all the legal work I am called upon
to do by my employers and shall at the
Bame time handle as much business for
myself as I can got. I am averse to do
ing court work and will confine myself
as much as possiblo to office practice. If
it becomes necessary at any time, how
ever, for me to enter the courts, I shall
not hesitate to do so. For the present,
though, I shall probably go on in the
same way that I have for the past year.
One thing about my victory makes me
happier than anything else, and that is
that it has been my lot to open up the
field of law to women in the state of
New Jersey. That I regard as my great
est triumph."
Miss Philbrook takes an interest in
all things pertaining to women and is a
member of the State Suffrage associa
tion, which is now fighting for school
suffrage in New Jersey. Her connection
with woman's affairs, however, she will
not discuss, as she says she has no de
sire to be prominent m woman's rights
movements. New York Sun.
We call especial attention to our celebrated
Frej's patent flat opening blank book
W e make them in all
manner of styles.
We bind them in any
style you wish.
We rule them to order
He are the
The Grand Canon of the Colorado
tha tnnat anhlime Ot nature's WOT OD
earth, indescribable, can easily be reached
via PlountRff. Wll lams or reaon opriuga
nn thu mad. To the natural bridge of
Arizona and Montezuma's well you can
mrt directlv by this line. Ob-
t.h nnoient Indian civilization of
Tjagnna or Aooma, "tne uity or tne dej.
viit the netrifiod forest near Carrico,
See and marvel at the freak of Canon
ninhln. Take a hunting trip in the mag-
mflnont nine forests of the Ban Franoisoo
mountains. Find interest in the mine of
the pre-hiatorio
Cave and Cliff Dwellers.
View the longest oabtilever bridge in
America aorftss the Colorado river.
Jko. J. Btani, ' ' '
Gen. Pats. Agt., Los Angeles, Cal.
Asi't Gen. Pass. Agt., San Francisoo, Cal,
H. 8. Vi Sirci,
Gen. Agt., Albuquerque, N. If,
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,
Woman's Pay.
The bill to provide for a new distal
butionof the school fund so as to ma
terially reduce the amount awarded to
Philadelphia and Pittsburg and the bill
to give women schoolteachers the same
par as men teachers for the same work
were both strangled in the senate com
mittee on education. Both these bills
should have been discussed and voted
upon on their merits. The gratification
felt in Philadelphia over the defeat of
the attempt to reduce the city's share of
the state appropriation is widespread,
but it was a shame to oontinue the un
just discrimination between male and
female teachers, xnis is a relic or bar
baric inequality which the state cannot
longer afford to stamp with its approval.
Philadelphia Record.
Will Make Great Showing.
The demand for space in the Woman's
building at the Cotton States and Inter
national exposition has been so great
that the woman's board has been com
pelled to ask for an appropriation for an
annex. The matter has received the fa
vorable consideration of the finance com
mittee and will probably be approved
by the executive board. The activity
and the amount of labor performed by
the women of this department are phe
nomenal, considering the means at their
disposal, and the results attained so far
are more than astonishing. They nave
stirred so much interest in most of the
states that an' overwhelming demand
for space has been made upon the man
agement. New York Tribune.
Book Blnnlns at Reduced Katen.
During the past few months many or
ders received by the New Mexican for
the binding of books, magazines and
psmphlets have neoesenrily been more or
less nesrleoted on acoount of a rush oi
other business. Bnt during the dull sum
mer months esneeial attention will be
noli) to thia elaaa of work. Thus all or
ders now on file will at once be filled and
all those who are in need of any work in
the line of binding can rely upon having
their orders nromntlv executed in the
best stvle of the art and at reduced rates,
Bend in yonr orders to the Niw Mcxican
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.
We carry a full and complete line of all
Legal Blank, including those required
by the Brand Law enacted by the
last legislature.

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