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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, July 26, 1895, Image 3

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who care to pay a litlle more than the cost
of ordinary trade cigarettes will find the
Made from the highest cost Gold Leaf
grown in Virginia, and are
He Discriminated.
OpBon Downes 8ny, old man, I need
$10 badly.
Wither Tymes (handing him a bill)
Here yon are.
Upson Dowrs I said I needed ten, old
Wither Tymes I heard yon.
Upson Downes Bnt yon've only giv
en tne five.
Wither Tymes Well, yon see, I only
believe half I hear.
Whi'DiiiwaA Fellow Uet Yellow
Yoa needn't mail an answer to this
Simple oonnndrum. We know that yon
know that a fellow we nee the term in
no offensive sense is yellow because he
is bilious. In other words, his liver has
got ont 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 fnr, even in the summer time; beneath
his right shoulder blade and ribs twinges
lemiud him that a very restless imp is in
their immediate vicinity. Now, if this hap
less individual will simply procure anduse
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.
An Unkind Remark,
Mr. Murray Hill Allow me to congrat
ulate yon on yonr marriage. Your wife
is oertainly a most oharming lady.
Mr. Uglymng Yes, and she is as ami
able as she is lovely. And she is so con
siderate. She's willing to put up with
almost anything.
Mr. Murray Hill Yes, I knew that when
I heard that she had married you.
The Kesnlt of Trial.
Oannelton,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 UBed." E. E.
Clark. Your druggist sells it in powder
or liquid; the powder to be taken dry or
made into a tea.
Now, Obauncoy Depew
Will soon interview
His Highness, His Qraoe, and some
other big folks;
And our Feaon will come baok
With a brimming full pack
Of anecdotes, Btories and royal good
The bearded lady of a dime museum is
occasionally a good father.
A Pioneer's Jteeommendatlon,
Mr. J. W. Nenable, of Downey, a pioneer
.of Los Angeles oonnty, Oal., 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 for years, know
it to be a reliable remedy, and recom
mend it to every one." For sale by A.
.0. Ireland, jr. .
Fond Parent I wish, Bobby, that I
should be a little boy again. Bobby I
wish you could littler than me. . '
'Church I see Mayor Strong takes tea
very day.
Gotham Yea; but they don't seem able
to make him take water.
men a trifle will bay the greatest healing
Invention of the day? Dr. Handen'a Electric
M,it ta BMimnlML body battery lor ael
treatment, Bad swan toed, or mome
refunded. It will cure without mediolne
Rheumatism, Lombajro, Beiatlea, I-ame
Haenv suaney Baa aaver vonipi
Nervosa Debility, Weakness, X
Drain ami all efteeta of early tndlaere
tlon or tiwm, To weak men It la ttra
great eat noMiBie noon as tne aw,
aootblnft electric cnrrent la applied
direct to the nerve centers: and improve
ment are felt from the Ont hoar aaed.
A pocket edition ot the celebrated electro
medical work,
"Three Classes of Men1
illustrated, ia sent free, sealed, by mail upon
application. Every young, middle-afred
or old man suffering the slightest weakness
should read it. It will show an easy, sore
snouia raau . ' i win iinw an vhi aarc
and speedy way to regain strength nod
health when everything els) Baa tailed.
He. M Blxteentli mu, Denver, CoL
Alee Hew York, Chicago t London. Eng.
Wgart Electro-Medical Oonoern io the World I
"We had an epidemic of dysentery in
this vicinity last summer," says Samuel
S. Pollock, of Bricelaud, Cal. "I was
taken with it and Buffered 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 used I was
well. I recommended it to my friends
and their experience whs the same. We
all unite in saying it is the best." For
sale by A. C. Ireland, jr.
My sweetheart wears all kinds of hats
With aigrets, puffs and bows,
But the hat lny sweetheart's sweetest in
Is the ono with the big red rose.
It stands up pretty on the brim.
What wonder my fancy's wooud?
It nods and bows so saucily
To tho musio of her mood.
And when my sweetheart slyly rests
Quite still and will not speak,
The red rose would so fain reply
The bloom on her dimpled cheek.
The red rose oft has swayed a "No"
My sweetheart oold can be
But, you see, I like it so well because
She nodded a "Yes" to me.
-Delight Sweetser in Indiannpolis Journal.
What a trivial thing will oolur the whole
of a man's life I How small au incident,
oompared to the large future he has map
ped out for himself, may make or mar it I
I learned all this and more one sultry May
day in Mexico five years ago.
I had been sent to Mexico as chief of a
surveying oorps to establish the boundaries
of the Santo Anita grant, which lay along
the Bio Claro just outside the city of Chi
huahua. It was a responsible position for
a young man, and I held my head high.
It was the day of La Fiesta de San Gua
dalupe. The saint himself had been dead,
I understood, several hundred years, but
in Mexico that doesn't make any differ
ence. The longer folks are dead there the
more they seem to be thought of and the
biggor a birthday party they have. Almost
every other week contains the "feast day"
of some dead saint or saintess, and trade
and oommerce are suspended to do the oc
casion justice. The natives of Mexico are
the most perennially pious people on earth.
Why, I have known them men in my own
employ to be so enthused over the pos
thumous birthday ot some long dead saint
that they would get up in the gray dawn
to go about oolebrating It. This morning,
the morning of Guadalupe's feast day, the
whole foroe of peons under me had struck.
Mo ohainraen, no flagmen, no axmen were
left me. Only Sims and Bailey, my two
American assistants, staid behind. When
I began abusing them for the customs of
Mexico, they said while they did not care
even remotely for the saint to whom it
was dedicated, still they were glad it was
a holiday and they thought they would go
up stream and fish awhile. They were
only indifferent laymen, without any re
ligious feeling.
When I was loft alone in camp, I spent
a short time on my field notes, when it
came over me that I was wasting the day.
Just outside the chaparral the river was
laughing and murmuring in the open. It
seemed to ask me to walk beside it. Tho
adobe huts along its banks were tenant
less; their Inmates had gone to the feast.
But, strange sight, there at the bond of
the river where the waters were the mer
riest was a solitary worker, and whatever
it was she was doing, she was doing it
with a vim. A dark eyed, dark haired,
dark- shawled daughter of. Spain she
seemed to be, and yet she was working
and working hard on a "feast day I" A
fit of curiosity seized me to know what she
was doing and why she was doing it. I
approaohed her with the question on my
lips at what did she work, and por-kay (I
spoil it as I said it). Softly she raised a
pair of melting orbs and sweetly and elo
quently she answered me. From her reply,
In the most musical language in tho world,
I gathered that she would be at tho feast,
but that she must oloanso the soiled linen
that lay around her on tho sand, for the
owner of it, a gentleman who was staying
at the United States hotel, wanted it by
noon, and tomorrow would not do (she
said this plaintively). If it were Dot dono
by noon, she finished most pathetically,
she would get no diners, and that she
. needed In the superlative degree. Dlucro!
Ah, the next most potent tiling in Mexico
to saints' days is money I
As her red Hps told me this, her great
black eyes wandered from tho soiled
clothes at her feet to the spires of the ca
thedral in the distance and the waving
foliage of the plaza whore the feasting and
merrymaking were going on. There was
a look of sadness and longing in them as
she gazed. Being a tender hearted man, I
asked her if thorowas aught I could do for
her.- In a wondorful mixture of Anglo
Spanish, which I invented while in Mex
ico, and which no one could ever master
but myself, 1 assured her 1 was at her serv
loe if she so desired and asked how I could
assist her.
The black eyes flashed gratitudo ere, the
scarlet mouth said, in silvery sweet tones,
"Would you sit on a rock beside ine and rub
tho shirts of the gentleman on a large rock
with a vory small rockf"
Looking baok now in the light of ma-
tar wisdom, I can gee that I should have
deollned that job on the grounds that it
was too uneesthetio. But I didn't. On
the contrary, I acoepted it effusively.
There was a touch of romanoe about it
that appealed to me the day itself began
to appeal to me for the first time. I began
to feel something of the enthusiasm for
feast days that had taken my men out be
fore daybreak. I would not be so hard on
them again, I thought. Truly it was a
very pretty custom, and I began to sympa
thize with it and to understand It better.
If San Guadalupe had not been so long in
terred, in the gladness of my heart I would
have sent him a bouquet. All this I tried
to confide to Lucia. It touched her; it
sounded, she said, like stories she had read
in the convent. '
Her name was a poem In itself Lucia
EulallaGraoia y Valdez. And mine? After
that poem it seemed common to say that I
was plain Jaok Biggs. But she anticipat
ed me. She pointed to one of my business
cards that had escaped my vest pocket
when I threw it on the sand. "Meester
Beegs, que nof" she lisped, and it did not
sound at all badly from her lips.
It was pleasant to know she did not dis
like my name. This was one way of say
ing, as everybody knows, that its owner
was not disagreeable to her. - ,
As we talked we washed, and long be
fore noon the gentleman's shirts were all
floating in the breeze from the low chapar
ral along the river bank.
Lucia Kulalla glanced gratefully and al
ternately at the snowy linen and at me. My
natural thoughtfulness led me to suggest
that we might as well do the family wash
ing while we were about It. Her brother
Antonio, the sheep herder, whom she had
mentioned with sisterly affection did Dot
his things have need of water? "There
is no time like the present," I said; "it
may set in tomorrow and rain for months.
Whoknowsf" . -
Luola Kulalla looked at the contradict
ing blue of the skies and laughed at my
weather prophesies, but she ran to her
adobe dwelling few rods away and
brought from It a bundle of Antonio's
"things" Thov "had apparently been
waiting for me for years. His wardrobe
ranged from dingy bandannas to dingier
overalls. As I warmed up to the ambi
tious task of cleansing them, under Luola
Eulalia's approving smiles, all nature
seemed to sralle. The sun shone warm and
warmor, the river ran blue and bluer, for
Luola had "blued" it. She hod also "al
lowed" the root of a whole soap tree to
Antonio's garments. She was right in do
ing this, but somehow in my struggle
with the sheep herding stains of six months
I had distributed a good deal of lather
over my person. When this unaccustomed
fatigue began to show on me, Luoia Eu
lalia asked softly if I "had tire."
"Oh, no," I was declaring, "I have no
tire," when some approaching American
voices were heard. Lucia clapped her
hands tragloally, and running to the chap
arral began hastily to gather the linen
therefrom. I caught from her manner
that the owner of the shirts had tired ot
waiting and was ooming for them. I had
divined aright, but I had not divined far
enough. As they emerged from the ala
niuda to the west of the river I could see
they were a lady and gentleman. I had
almost managed a look of industry and in
nocence as they approached us and raised
my eyes to impress them with it, when
graolous saints I Guadalupe and great
Jehosaphatt Was that Maxwell, the man
I had robbed of the valedictory in 1887 at
Ann Arbor? True, I had no grudge
against him on that account, but my
dream of meeting him again and "making
it right" had not been like this I Maxwell
It was, with his stylish bride. He threw
me a careless glance at first, then I began
to dawn on him, slowly but surely. He
quizzed Lucia in miserable Spanish, in a
cowardly way, I thought.
"Quien es?" he said, indicating me.
Smilingly, as if pleased so to honor me,
Luoia presented me to Maxwell and his
wife as "Mi amlgo, Senor Beegs." I could
feel that the bluing and the soap root
and the river water were all mlngllug in
one grand river of perspiration toward the
collar of my nogiigee shirt. I could feel
that all the constellations iu the heavens
and all the mundune landscape around me
were waltzing giddily together. An in
tense longing for home and mother cams
over me that mere words cannot depict.
For one wild moment I thought I would
rush into my old chum's arms and tell
him "all," like the wronged hero in the
last act. I would say vehemently: "This
is not me regular business. I'm a civil en
gineer at two fifty a month. I'm only do
ing this for fun," eto.
But whilo I was thinking this how of
ten are our best intentions thwarted thus
Maxwell coughed. It was not a con
sumptive oough. It was just a little grat
ing sound that contained more painful
surprise and pity and regret than a volume
of Browning could. That froze me as I
stood or sat. Fixedly I gazed at the
Sierra Madres over his head, as if trying to
fathom the "lost" mines hidden there.
Maxwell's watch ticked in tho painful
"Alice," he said sternly, "we must not
miss that train."
Out of my life they went, with the
clothes I had washed for them, as sudden
ly as they came in. 1 strained my ears to
hear him say "Poor fellow I To come to
that rather' bright at college, but this
country seems to rob a fellow ot ambi
tion" Maxwell, I knew, was tiever a se
cretive man; they were going eust, and,
well .
Lucia Eulalia gathered up the extra coins
he had thrown her for me, and said softly,
"Have you sad, senorp"
"Yes," I said, "I have sadness, also
sickness. I would go back to camp at
As I drew on my spattered coat and vest
over tired arms, I said, most earnestly,
"Lucia Eulalia Garcia v Valdoi, I shall
never forget this day of ' ho fiesta of San
Nor have I. S. B. Metcalfe In Argo
naut. The Brooklyn Dialect.
Perhaps the most notablo tendency
which Brooklynites display in speaking is
that of putting an r sound on ovory word
ending in a or aw. Eight of ten pooplo you
hear suy mommer and popper and the
idear, also lawr, sawr, jawr, oto. Another
poculinrity commonly encountered is that
attonding the pronunciation of ol in such
words as oil, point, etc. Oil as given by
Brooklyn people Is not quite so bad as orl
but comes pretty near it, a sort of r sound
being introduced.
On the oontrary, when the sound of r
shouldn't bo distinctly heard it is fre
quently omitted in such words as world,
first, third, pronounced wolld, foist and
thold. This peculiarity is, howover, more
characteristic of Now Yorkers thon of
Brooklynites. The Latin prefix per iu per
spiration and in perhaps is often pro
nounced as though it were pro, us prespl
ration and prehaps. In fact, it was only
the other day that a professor in the boys'
high school, au English teacher and a doc
tor of philosophy, was heard to remark
that " 'prehaps' something was so." Some
other mistakes frequently made are carous
el for carrousel, again for agen, ben foe
been and sassy for saucy.
The worst barbarism, however, is prac
ticed in pronouncing proper names. Who
but a Brooklynito would have the courage
to pronounce Sohermerhorn as Skem ma
horn? Elevated railroad guards, whose
chief duty it is to call out the correct
names of the stations, will Invariably ex
claim Ellum place and Norstand avenuo.
Have we no better way to honor the mem
ory of those two great men, Putnam and
Lafayette, than to call the streets named
after them Pootnam avenue and Layfay
ette avenue? Or is it because Brooklynites
do not know who these men were? Cer
tainly It cannot be on acoount ot their
ignorance of history, because those mis
takes ocour not infrequently among people
seemingly well educated. Brooklyn Ea
gle. Hard on the Poor Farmer.
The oppression of the poor western
farmer still goes on apaoe. In Nebraska
the supreme court of the state has Just
taken from him a luorative moans ot live
lihood. For years there has been a law in
the state requiring railroad engineers to
whistle at every highway crossing and im
posing a fine of f 50 for every failure to do
so, half the fine going to the informer.
For some reason engineers have not been
able to do all the whistling required by
this law, perhaps from need of some steam
for running the locomotive, and the farm
ers have made a great deal of money by
watching the orosslngs and bringing suit
against the companies for infractions of
the law.
Every suit thus brought has heretofore
been decided against the companies, and
the law has eost them a great deal of mon
ey. One farmer recently got a verdict for
$3,500 whistling money against the Union
Pacific. The supreme court has finally de
clared the law unconstitutional. New
York Sun. ; ' - '' '
A Safe Bole.
When an 18-year-old girl says hor moth
er won't let her accept an invitation to a
party, it is certain that the wrong person
hat asked her to go. Atchison Globe.
Among the numerous persons who
have been cured of rhenmatism by
Chamberlain's Fain Balm, mention shonld
be made of Mrs. Emily Thome, of To
ledo, Wash., who says: ''I have never
been able to prooure any medicine . that
would relieve me of rheumatism like
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. I have also
nsed it for lams baok with great suooess.
It is the best liniment I have ever nsed,
and I take pleasure in re" immending it
to my friends." For sale oy A. 0. Ire
land, Jr.
In'tlme, if you are a suf
ferer from that scourge A
ol Humanity known as
consumption, and you
can ne cured, mere
the evidence of
hundreds of liv
ing witnesses to
the lact that, lu
all its early
stares, consumo-'
tion is a curable
disease. Not
everv case, but a
large percentage of
fully 98 per tent, are
cured by Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Dis
covery, even after the disease has pro
gressed so far as to induce repeated bleed
ings from the lungs, severe lingering cough
with copious expectoration (including tu
bercular mutter), great loss of flesh and ex
treme emaciation and weakness.
Do you doubt that hundreds of such cases
reported to us as cured by " Golden Med
ical Discovery " were genuine 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 against
a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery,"
but 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 bene
fit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for
a short time. Extract of malt, whiskey,
and various preparations of the hypo
phosphites had also been faithfully tiled
in vain.
The photogiaphs of a large number of
those cured of consumption, bronchitis,
lingering coughs, asthma, chronic nasal
catarrh and kindred maladies, have been
skillfully reproduced in book of 160
pages which will be mailed to you, on
receipt of address and six cents in
stamps. You can then write to those who
have been cured and profit by their ex
perience. Address for Book, World's Dispense
Medical Association, UulTulu, N. Y.
I owe my life to a miraole, said ono of
the oombatants to Murger, the nuthor of
La Vie dos Hohemes (Life in BohemiaJ.
I had left in my pocket a live-franc
pieoe, and the ball struck dead on the spot
where it was.
In your place I shonld have been a
dead man, was Merger's reply. Le Petit
(Western Division.)
(J. W. Reinhart, John J. MoCook, Joseph
0. Wilson, Rooeivers.)
In Effect Sunday, November 4, 1894.
Leave Ohioago at 10:00 p. m.; 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 uity, mo,
at 6:10 p. m.i 5:00 p. m.
Leave Denver at, .11:50 p. m. Arrive at
Denver at 5:15 a. m.j 1:15 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
Lv. Ar,
. . .CoolldKe
IS :30a.
2:45 p.
7 :50a,
.Navajo Springs.,
1 :25a.
2 :55p,
.Ash Fork
11 :iup,
f each bprlngs..
.Needles, Cal...
11 :35p.
Arrive Los Angeles 9:35 a. m.; 6:30 p,
m. Leave Los Angeles at 7:00 a. m.; 6:00
p. m.
Arrive San Diego 12:45 p. m.; 9:20 p.
m. Leave San Diego at 2:16 p. m.
Arrive at San Francisco at 9:15 a. m,
Leave San Franoisoo at 9:00 a. m.
Every day but Sunday.
ALBUQUERQUE A., T. & S. F. Railwuy
for all points east and south.
ASH FORK Santa Fe, Presoott 4 Phoe
nix railway for points in oentral and
southern Arizona.
BLAKE Nevada Southern Railway for
Purdy and oonneotion with stage lines
for mining districts north.
BARSTOW Southern California Railway
for Los Angeles, Han Diego and otner
California points.
MOJAVE Southern Paoiflo Company for
Han r rnnoisoo, Baoramenio ana otner
northern California points.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars
No ohange ia made by sleeping ear pas
sengers between San Franoisoo, Los
Angeles or"&nn Diego and Chioago.
The Atlantio & Paoiflo Railroad, the
great middle route aoross the America?
oontinent, in jonneotion with the rail
ways of the "Santa Fe ronte." Liberal
management; superior facilities; pic
turesque scenery; excellent accommoda
tions. The Grand Canon of the Colorado
the most sublime ot nature's work on
earth, Indescribable, oau easily be reaohed
via Flagstaff, Williams or Peach Springs
on this road. To the natural bridge of
Arisoua and Montezuma's well yon oan
Joorney most direotly by this line. Ob
serve the anoient Indian oivilization of
Laguna or Aooma; "the City of the Sky."
Visit the ootrifled forest near Carriso.
See and marvel at the freak of Canon
Diablo. Take a hunting trip in the mag
niloent pine forests of the San Franoisoo
mountains. Find interest in the rnins of
the pre-historio .
Cave and Cliff Dwellers.
Vie the longest oabtilever bridge in
America across tho Colorado river.
Jwo. J. Btbni,
Gen. Pass. Agt., Los Angeles, Cal.
O. H. Brans,
Ass't Gen. Pass. Agt., San Franoisoo, Oal.
H. 8. Va BiiToi,
Oan. Agt., Albuquerque, N. M.
An Interesting- Campaign.
At the present moment an interesting
equal suffrage campaign is being prose
cuted in South Carolina. Among the
orators nro Mrs. Virginia D. Young, a
wealthy lady of high social position, and
who is tho president of the State Equal
Bights association ; Mrs. Viola Noblett,
vice president of the society ; Miss Laura
Clay, president of the Kentucky state
organization and a descendant of the
great statesman, Henry Clay ; Miss Dr.
Helen Morris Lewis, president of the
North Carolina state organization ; Miss
Elizabeth U. Yates of the national or
ganization ; the Misses Hemphill.daugh
ters of General R. R. Hemphill of Co
lumbia, S. C. ; General Hemphill and
Colonel William Perry Murphy. These
are the regular speakers, but in addi
tion they are re-enforced by volunteers
in different parts of the state. Iu this
manner they are enabled to give five or
six pithy, brilliant speeches in one even
ing and to show nonbelievers and people
who have given the matter no thought
that suffrage does not involve cranks,
ill bred, ignorant, coarse or immoral
people, but that, on the oontrary, its
tendency is to bring together the best
types of womanhood and to elevate the
mental and social condition of the sex.
Margherita Arlina Hamm.
There Will Be a Chang;.
It is the opinion of the great Parisian
dressmakers that the spring of 1896 will
be notable in the annals of fashion on
account of the revival, with but slight
modifications, of the styles of gowns
which were in vogue when Louis XVI
was king of France, over a century ago.
While these makers of the mode have
not openly announced what they will
decree - for the year hence, yet most of
them are making plans in accordance
with this idea.
The real leaders of the world's modes
are of course the famous dressmakers of
Paris, though they beguile their rich or
royal customers into thinking that the
dressmaker has little else to do than to
execute or amplify the suggestions of
his patrons, while exactly the reverse is
true. Changes in style are always ac
complished by degrees. Every one knows
how practically impossible it would be
to compel a sudden and radical change
in costume, suoh as the abrupt transi
tion from the present mode to that of
the ancient Greeks, but even this would
be possible in time if the autocrats so
willed and threw their weighty influ
ence in favor of the revolution.
A Trilby Club.
There has recently been inaugurated
a Trilby club in Arlington, N. J., the
result of a dream of one of the most
charming of the young women of that
The qualification for membership in
this club is a left foot ; the credentials,
a picture of it. At present the club has
a score of members. Each has given the
picture of her left foot to the club, and
these form the art collection.
By unanimous consent the projector
of the club, so lovely was her Trilby,
was made president. A fear of publicity
keeps this club a secret organization,
but to give it on air of dignity one mar
ried woman has been made a member.
These pictures are all taken by the young
ladies and developed by one of their
number. Some of the photographs have
been seen. One especially is a beauty of
perfect outline and has the widely sep
arated toes over which Little Billee
raved, and which are small, slender and
graceful. Such another Trilby, the girls
proudly declare, it would be hard to
find, and none there has been to dis
pute this. New York Herald.
Miss May Cassatt.
One of the women who are becoming
famous in art is Miss May Cassatt, an
American who has lived in London and
Paris for many years. A critic says of
her: "If the signature upon each picture
were not 'Mary Cassatt,' it is doubtful,
so far as execution goes, whether any
observer would suspect that the painter
is a woman. Miss Cassatt's work is very
seldom defiant of her sex. It has none
of the 'chip on the shoulder' air, as who
would say, 'I am a woman, bnt I can
paint like a man,' that the aggressively
masculine touch of Miss Beanx, for ex
ample, sometimes suggests. To all ap
pearances, in technical attainment and
achievement, Miss Cassatt is simply un
conscious of her sex, and would put him
who examines her work into similar
mood. Her hand is quite as firm as a
man's. It ia a great deal bolder and
more precise than that of many of her
brethren at home and abroad. "
The Retort Significant.
I haven't any patience with women
or men, either who go about telling
unkind things of the people whose salt
they have eaten, says a Washington
woman. I heard Mrs. MoGuirk every
body in Washington knows Mrs. Mo
Guirk say something to a woman of
this sort that filled me with delight. It
was a well dressed woman, too a
woman who expressed the vulgarity
which was in her in this fashion. We
asked her where she had been.
"Oh," said she, with an air, "I've
been to Mrs. W. 's. There was a mob
there a lot of the nobodies she bribes
to come to her affairs. "
Mrs. McGuirk's seply was bo quick it
took my breath away.
"What did she give yon?" she said.
Perfumed Sleeves.
The American dressmaker has yet
something to learn from her French sis
ter. Not the least charming of the many
dainty and attractive features of a
French gown as it comes fresh from the
modiste's box is the delicate perfume it
exhales. Upon examination this will be
found to proceed from a bag of sachet
powder, sewed to the lining in the up
per part of each sleeve. She is not spar
ing in the quantity used either, for
each bag contains nearly two table
spoonfuls of the powder with a very lit
tle cotton. The idea of violet breathing
sleeves will readily recommend itself to
all dressmakers, whether prof essional or
amateur. Delineator.
Book Blndl ng- at Hcdnced Jtatea.
During the past few months many or
ders received by the New Mexican for
the binding of hooks, magazines and
pamphlets have necessarily been more or
less neglected on account of a rush of
other business. Bnt during the dnll sum
mer montns espeelal attention will be
paid to this olass of work. Thus all or
ders now on file will at onoe be filled and
all those who are in need of any work in
the line of binding ean rely upon having
their orders promptly executed in the
best style of the art and at rednced rates.
Send in your orders to the Niw Mixioam
We call especial attention to oar celebrated
Frey's patent Sat opening blank book
W e make them in all
aanner of styles.
We bind them in any
style you wish.
We rule them to order
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: wokk:
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.
fe are llie

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