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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, September 13, 1895, Image 3

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I am sure I have excellent reasons
Nor doing bo, when I declare
That this is the beBt of all seasons
For the girl that has nothing to
The small boy dotes on apples green;
Fo pain his passion brings.
And yet, twould mean for yon and me
A balo and some wings.
Jack, the Uinnt Killer
Was notB more persistent foe of the
huge ogres he demolished than the great
national tonio, Hostetter's Stomaoh Bit
ters, is to all manner of disagreeable
symptoms eansed by indigestion, consti
pation or billionsness. Heartburn, sick
headache, loss of appetite, sleeplessness,
yellowness of the skin, nausea, fur npon
the tongue, are manifestations always re
movable by the Bitters. Thoroughness,
promptitude characterize its remedial
work. As a safeguard against malaria it
has achieved a world-wide reputation, the
foundation of which was laid forty years
ago. Physicians speak of it in the high
est terms. Its efficacy in rheumatism
and kidney trouble is well ascertained.
. Appetite improves, sleep visits weary
brains and overwrought nerves when it is
used. It is suited to the most delicate
and fastidious of invalids. It fully
merits a fair and continuous trial.
Would you love me in other climes
than this,
At the end of the holiday,
When the zephyrs can find no wave
to kiss, &
In a spot where the bands don t
playf .
Would you love me, dear, if no more
we Bat
Where the breakers curl and oroon
If this beach were a tiny five-room
With coal oil instead of moon r
.The World's Fair Testa
showed no baking powder
go pure or so great In leav
enlng power as the RoyaL
She said my love she could not heed,
She ojnldn't consent to be my mate
Until I did some noble deed,
Or carried out some project great,
And thongh I spoke my love anew,
She treated me but scornfully
What greater thing, pray, could I do
Than ask the maid to marry me?
Mrs. E. E. Davis, of San Miguel, Cal.,
says: "I am trying in a measure to repay
the manufacturers of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for the great good their
remedy has done me. For years I was a
constant sufferer from weak lungs and
bronohial asthma. My rest at night was
disturbed by a hacking cough, so that I
felt miserable the greater part of the
time. Many remedies recommended by
friends were tried, none of which proved
suitable to my oase. I did not experi
ence any beneficial results until I began
taking Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
After two bottles of the large size have
been used I am pleased to state, my
health is better than it has been for years.
The soreness has left my lungs and chest
and I can breathe easily. It has done me
Bo'muoh good that I want all who are
suffering from lung troubles, as I was,
to give it a trial. For sale by A. C. Ire
land, jr.
In applying for a marriage license
a Chioago man signed the name of his
employer to the affidavit, and was com
pelled, when he discovered his mistake,
an hour later, to have the olerk make out
another document. The man explained
that for many years he had been aocus
toined to sign his chief's name to business
papers, and it had become sort of second
LaBt August while workingin the harvest
field I became overheated, was suddenly
attacked with cramps and was nearly
dead. Mr. Cummings, the druggist, gave
me a dose of Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy which completely
relieved me. I now keep a bottle of the
remedy handy. A. M. Bunnell, Cehter
ville, Wash. For sale by A. 0. Ireland, jr.
Chicago has at least fifteen women who
support themselves by the praotioe of
dentistry. The first women dentist in
America was Mrs. Luoy Hobbs Taylor,
who graduated in her profession in 1869,
and who is still working at it in Lawrenoe,
Kas. - "
A Finkerton patrolman who has the
largest beat in the city, walks thirty-nine
miles every night, from 6 o'clook in the
evening to 6 o'clook in the morning. He
knows most of the dogs on the East side
and has found that they do their sleeping
ohiefly in the daytime.
-.th -uta W precious time and
money on drugs, J?,7U '
vTU' lav? I 1 5LE Ttl
from the following ' " ' "c "ilf,-
NvrolMd Wk,"S?TS.SZSl
. t'nrirntfillnpM, Indiscretion,
Ntoeplooanese, ete. But natures own rem.
'l HJl l x, ana u Kf?'C-," ?i n.
lor its application is -5,,"-known
Ir. U den Electa! Bel. This in
vention has been sold and given complete Satis
faction for nearly thirty years, ana T
i , i jfLAm i til fn every otace
u lib runs u uuuuioub v --- - ---
Throw drags to the don, nd Join o y
i?. ki...t.. 7k tMi boon ever
ui isuroa ill uicnniiiK vw ---
riven weak men. This beltalao cures:
Rheumatism, Lame Back,
r I V MT T "
and Liver Complaints, and
general Ill-health.
A pocket edition of Dr. ftanden'a cele
brated book
'Three Classes of Men
t' mnt frAM m1A. tinnn annlleatlon
Every man should reed it. It id the only full
and complete guide for sell-treatment evei
ottered. Free to everybody. Head lor tt.
The Sahden Electric Co.,
Ho. 996 Blxtatath St., Denver, Cel.
Ala How York, CMeago London, En
UrcMt a vtro-lf eOioal Osoosrn in the World)
Mrs. S. A. Kell, of Pamona, Cal., had
the bad iuck to sprain her auklu. "I
tried several liniments," sho says, "but
was not oured until 1 used Chamberlain's
Pnin Balm. That remedy cured me and I
take pleasure in recommending it and
testifying to its effloaoy." This medioine
is also of great value for rheumatism,
lame back, pains in the chest, pleurisy
and all deep-seated and muscular pains.
For sale by A. C. Ireland, jr.
A hustling advertising canvasser repre
senting a metropolitan journal called upon
Mr. Smith, the well known merchant, the
other day, and aftor referring several times
to his paper as the most wonderful jour
nalistic suocess of the century requested
an order.
"Your paper may havo a large circula
tion, but again it may be practicully worth
less as on advertising medium."
"Quite tho contrary, my dear sir," in
sisted the agont. "The paper I represent
is tho greatost medium on earth. Why,
my dear man, a lady in Brooklyn found a
purse containing $100. Hho advertised In
our columns for the owner, and next morn
ing had to summon ton policemen to keep
the crowd lu cheok !" Truth.
No Comparison.
Cloverton Do you regard an engage
ment as serious as marriage?
Dashaway More so, old man. The
most serious thing I evor did was to bo
come engaged to three girls at the same
time. Brooklyn Life
Excessive Originality.
"Erh'm, Mr. Gagsmith," said the
wealthy manufacturer of Puckershain'8
Pellucid Pannoea For Poouliur Peoplo,
turning around in his revolving chair as
his testimonial writer ontered the room,
"I have sont for you for tho purposo of
calling your attention to the fact that the
bona fide testimonials whloh you have
been turning out of late are not exactly
suited to our purposo."
"But, Mr. Puckorsham," replied the
talented young man mildly, "I have en
deavored to carry out tho instructions yon
gave me a short time ago, to infuse origi
nality, vim and sparkle into them, to
make them entertaining as well as instruct
ive, and"
' ."It is truo that I so dirootod you, Mr.
Gagsmith," interrupted his employer,
"but it seems to mo that you have carried
out my instructions n trifle too literally.
There is such a thing ns being excessively
original. For Instance"
The manufacturer of Pellucid Panacea
picked up a couplo of specimens of the tal
ented young man's handiwork and read
aloud, as follows: "Dear doctor, I was a
constant sufferer from nervous exhaustion
for three years. After using a few bottlos
of your valuable remedy my mother-in-law
died, and I am now entirely cured."
"Dear doctor, I was cursed with a wart
on my neck, which I used for a collar but
ton. After taking two bottles of your ex
cellent remedy I can now button my trou
sers on tt."
"I grant you that this stylo of literature
sparkles with originality, but it is a trifle
too fin do siecle for our use. In future, Mr.
Gagsmith, you will please bear constantly
In mind that we are not publishing the
Loudon Punch, but running a manufac
tory for tho production of Puckorsham 's
Pelluoid Panacea For Peculiar Peoplo.
That is all, Mr. Gagsmith. Good day I"
She Understood the Trick.
"A short time ago," said Deputy United
States Marshal Harris, "an old rancher up
in the mountains of Lake county grow
tired of walking five miles over the hills
to get the county paper from ills mail
box, so lie foiled a big tree aoross tho road
so that the stage would be compelled to
travel a longer route that led past his
house. A warrant was issued for his ar
rest for obstructing the United States
malls, and I wont up to sorve it.
"I found the old man sitting on his bock
porch smoking his corncob pipe and com
menced reading the warrunt, 'The presi
dent of the United States sends greeting.'
Just then the long barrel of a muzzle load
ing rifle was shoved out the kitchen door
and aimed at my head. I saw a nervous
little gray headod woman at tho other end
of the gun with her finger on the trigger.
I could see a bright gray eye twinkling
through the buckhorn sight as she re
marked: "You git, an don't you oomo snoopin
roun hyur agin. Tho president sent his
greetin's once before when thoolo man cut
some timber on gov'ment land, an it cost
him 'bout a hundud dollars an- mighty
nigh a month in jail. Then he found out
that the president didn't know nutliln
'bout it. If the president wants to be
friendly with the ole man, he'll have to
come right hyur without sendin no groot
In's. GUI" San Francisco Post.
Bad Tried Most Every Place.
She was a small girl, but quite large
enough to reason und draw logical conclu
sions. In her father's back yard a swarm
of bees was kept, and they seemed espe
cially hostile to the small girl. One day
they stung her over the oye, and thore was
a swollen little face for a whole week.
The next week they stung her on the arm,
and finally her oup of sorrow seemed filled
when she received another sting on her
leg. As the mother patiently applied the
usual romedlos to the lost wound the little
one sighed and said, "It does seem to me,
mamma, as if there was no good place on
a little girl for a bee to sting." Syracuse
Tho Retort. - (
"Where, "inquired the tourist, "If Imay
ask, does your majesty get your taste for
good living?"
"In our neck," retorted the barbaric
monarch promptly.
Of the courtiers, those who laughed with
conspiouous zeal were at once raised to
knightly rank and adorned with the Cross
of the Shirt Waist, while those who, to the
number of three or four, had to be pounded
on the back to save them from choking to
death were ennobled. Detroit Tribune.
He Slept.
"The place was robbed last night."
"Indeed! What was taken?"
"Nearly everything. In fact, the only
thing not disturbed was the watohman."
Tit-Bite. '
As Ho Inferred.
First Tourist (grandly) While In Eu
rope last summer I went through Wales.
Second Tourist (from Chicago) How
much did his prlnoelets have In bis clothes!
Truth. -
Beginning to Feel at Home.
Senior Partner I think this new clerk
is getting used to our ways, don't you?
Junior Partner I think so. He was 20
minutes late this morning. Brooklyn
lie Forgot.
"Darling," he said, "I never meant
To hurt you," and his eyes are wet.
"I would not hurt you for tho world.
Am I to blame if I forget?"
"Forgive my selfish tears," she cried,
"Forgive. I knew that it was not
Because you meant to hurt me, Bweet.
I know it was that you forgot."
But all the same deep in her heart
Rankled this thought and rankles yet
"When love is at its best, one loves
So much that he cannot forget."
Helen Hunt Jackson.
The Country Doctor.
The country doctor! Let the bard
Whose lyre is tunod to idle praise
His locks unshorn, bis face unmarrod
By sweat and grime, his hands unacarred
By dally toil in diAjet lays,
In empty word and Hollow phrase
Recount the annals of the great;
Let him record and celebrate
Their noble deeds, their pomp and state,
Their wisdom, all, perpetuate
A humbler theme to you I bring
The smell of flow'rs, the breath of spring,
The flutter of the bluebird's wing
And with it all I bring to you
The country doctor, good and true.
Ah, ye who traverse city streets
On swaying springs and cushioned seats,
The difficulties that he meets,
The bumps and jolts, ye little know,
Through seas of mud, o'er wastes of snow
Where Icy tempests howl and blow,
In pouring rain where torrents flow
And sheen and shadow come and go,
Astride the sorriest of nags
And armed with spur and saddlebags,
He onward works his weary way,
And be it night, or be it day,
He never falters nor looks back
Adown the steep and rugged track,
But sets his teeth and onward plods,
Himself a clod among the clods.
The city doctor spends bis days
In crowded marts and traveled ways.
At night he sees the latest plays
And rests his half enchanted gaze
On some new "star" that lights the stage
A star of most uncertain age
Of whom the critics rant and rage.
The country doctor, poor, despised,
His purse half starved and undersized,
Contents himself to stay at home.
The only stars he ever knows
Are those that rest in heaven's dome
And light the waste on winter snows.
The country doctor! Blessed be he
Who sets the weary suff 'rer free
From burning fever, racking pain
And countless ills, and does it, too,
Without a thought or hope of gain,
Without a single cent in viow.
I come to sing in praise of him
Whose soul is fat, whose purse is slim,
Whose eyesight keen, whose foresight dim,
For, caring naught for fame or pelf,
While there's a crust upon the shelf
Ho works for fun and boards himself.
Ohio State Journal.
The Derelict.
I am the Hakon Jarl. The waters play
Around my battered hull, and underneath
The sharks glide fishing. From the frozen
The icebergs gather in a spectral fleet,
Shining in lakes of sea beneath the moon.
Drifting, drifting! Unto the misty port
Whore neither signal gun nor flashing wire
Bends back arrival to the anxious hearts
That wander on the highlands and the shore.
So shall ye drift, oh, great, loud clanging ships
That pass me by so haughty and so cold
A mockery of death, a menace yet
To those that live and swim upon the sea.
And drifting ye shall follow all that were,
As all that are shall follow in their turn,
Until a lighthouse rises in the night
From that dim port men call oblivion.
John James Meehan.
Out of Arcadia.
The country boy was in love and young,
And he urged his cause with an eager tongue,
But the maiden bade him work and wait.
She wanted a man who was strong and great.
He loved his home and the country life,
And he wanted a tender little wife.
He wished to live in peace and ease
lu the shade of his spreading old elm trees.
But the maiden bade him go and win
A name she could prize and glory in.
Sho said she would wait and wed him when
He had made his place in the ranks of men.
Then the boy plunged into the oity's roar,
And he learned the market's sordid lore,
and he learned that life is an awful fight,
Where the wounded fall to the left and right.
But on their bodies he slowly rose,
And he gained new strength from his van
quished foes.
As he overcame them and beat them down
Be grew in wealth and in wide renown.
But his heart was cold. He forgot to feel.
His chilling smile had the glow of steel.
Bis brain grew keen, and his face grew hard
As he stood a victor, seamed and scarred.
Then his words were treasured throughout
the state,
And all men followed and called him great.
But he smiled when he thought of the country
And he sneered at love as a childish toy.
Munsey's Magazine.
An Unrealized Dream;
He went fishing in the wildwood,
In the dancing mountain brook
Where he used to fish in childhood
With a bent pin for a hook.
Ho bethought him of the catches
That be used to show with pride,
And the sunburn and the Boratches
That adorned his youthful hide,
Now he had a fancy tackle
And a rod of split bamboo,
Flies of every style of hackle,
Clicking reel and silk line, too;
With a twelve pound basket laden,
Harnessed up with straps and bands,
He had patent boots to wade in
And kid gloves npon bis hands.
Oayly then he started fishing
In a shady nook and cool,
Where the willows, gently swishing,
Overhung a well known pool.
That was where he used to catch the
When he was an urchin small ;
Surely now he ought to match them
With hla fancy rig and all.
But, alas, he could not do it;
Though he fished the pool all day,
Not a trout that ambled through it
Took the pains to come his way.
But his ousb words made the air blue,
And he whipped the creek to foam;
Then he smashed his fancy bamboo,
Paid his bill and came back home.
New York Boa.
' A Bole.
'Twixt the quill and the blade
'Tls the quill, they say, rules.
'Twixt the saw and the pads
'Tla a ehotoe of good tools,
But 'twixt oup and the Hp,
'Twixt the tool and its use,
There is many a slip.
Hence this truth we dedaosi
Every man to his trade,
Every trade with its tools,
But no tool is of aid
To mere fumblers and fools.
W. D. Kllwangeo.
Fer it's love that's always constant,
Never knowln any change,
And It makes this world a heaven
Bo's the next one won't seem strange,
- Frank L. Stan to.
When people are obliged to take medi
cine they want that it shall give quick re
lief and not add discomfort to their suf
ferings. Three reasons why people who
suffer with constipation aud biliousness
should take Simmons Liver Regulator:
"It is better than pills, it does not Brlpe;
it gives quick rollef, and does not weaken
but strengthen and refreshes the whole
system." J. B. Hiland, Monroe, Iowa.
needed flesb, no mat
ter how you've lost
it, take Dr. Pierce's
:yGo!deu Medical Dis
covery. It works
wonders. JJy restor
ing the notmal ac
tion of the deranged
organs and functions,
it builds the flesh up
to a safe and healthy
standard promptly,
pleasantly and nat
urally. The weak,
emaciated, thin, pale
-s ana puny are made
strong, plump, round and rosy. Noth-ing-
so effective as a strength restoief
and flesh maker is known to medical sci
ence;this puts on healthy flesh not the fat
of cod liver oil and its filthy compounds.
It rouses every organ of the body to ac
tivity, purifies, enriches and vitalizes
the blood so that the body feels refreshed
and strengthened. If you are too thin, too
iveak, too nervous, it may be that the food
assimilation is at fault. A certain amount
of bile is necessary for the reception of the
fat foods in the blood. Too often the liver
holds back this element which would help
digestion. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery stimulates, tones up and invig.
orates the liver, nourishes the blood, and
the muscles, stomach and nerves get the
rich blood they require.
Spent Hundreds of Dollars with no Benefit.
M. J. Coleman of Sargent St., Roxbury,
Jftms., writes. "Alter jtfSte.
imennjr irom dyspepsia
and constipation with un
told agony for at least 18
mouths, 1 m more tliau
pleased to jtay that after
using Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery and
Pleasant Pellet,!' for one
mouth, I was entirely
cured, and from that day
to this I do not know,
thank God, what even a
slight headache is, I paid
a doctor on Trcmout St.,
Boston, in one day (for
his advice only,) the sum
r ..r;tt. c. rn
medicine. and derived no M- J- CCuEmak, Esq.
benefit. I pot more relief in one hour from your
medicines, as far as my stomach was concerned,
thuu from all the other medicine I used.
If any person who reads this is suffering from
flysnepsia or ccustipatiou and will use your
ojtAianc as I have done, he will never regret It,"
Colonel Ingorsoll still believes that
facts without faith are better than faith
without facts. Thnt's all right, Colonel,
but how long would the supply of facts
hold ont in this world without faith to
bring them to pass?
She hag gone through his trousers,
His wife, his helpmeet
Now with her hands,
Now with her feet.
The girl who once for ice-cre
Now leaves snoh thoughts afar;
She gently spells September wi'h
The Roeent on the r.
Items of Interest Ity The Wabash
Bulletin No. G.
The state of Colorado has at present
about 66,800,000 Bores of publio lands.
From Kansas City to St. Louis by the
Wabash, the distance is 277 miles, Toledo
662 miles, New York 1437, Boston 148!)
Of vacant publio lands in Colorado
there are 40,851,000 aores.
The Wabash is the popular line east
for its free chair cars, excellent meals at
low price, and its direct connections in
Union passenger stations.
The United States national debt is at
present $915,962,112, or $14.62 per
oapita. The per capita indebtedness in
France is $116; in England $87; in Dutch
East India 64 cents.
Any trnthful ticket agent, lawyer or
newspaper man will tell you that the
Wabash is the best and cheapest line
Lookout for bulletin No. 7.
C. M. Hamphon,
Commercial Agent.
Notice of foreclosure Sale.
Mariano Perep, and")
Pedro P-,rea In the district court
vs. of Santa Fe oouuty.
Trinidad U do No,
Delgp.do. j
8494. Chancery.
Notion is hereby given that pursuant to
a decree of foreclosure and sale made and
entered herein on the 5th day of Sep
tember, A. D. 1895, and filed in the office
of the olerk of the above named oourt on
the sixth day of September, A. D. 1895, 1,
the undersigned, A. L. Morrison, special
master appointed by and in said decree,
will sell at publio auotion to the highest
bidder for cash on the seventh day of Oc
tober, A. D. 1895, at the hour of ten
o'clock a. m., of that day, all and singular
the mortgaged premises described in said
decree, to-wit:
Situate in the oounty of Santa Fe, Ter
ritory of New Mexico, namely:
One-half of a certain honse and lot on
the street formerly known as the Pecos
road, with the exception of the lot where
the house of Margarito Romero is bnilt,
more particularly described as follows,
to-wit: bounded on the north, south and
west, by the property of the heirs of the
deceased Don Pablo Delgado, and on the
west by the road to Peoos, measuring
from north to south fifty-five feet and
from east to west forty-five feet, said
property being situate in preoinot num
ber of the county of Santa Fe in
the territory of New Mexico; also
One-twentieth of the Bfime house, being
the portion inherited by Juan Delgado
and deeded by Jnan Delgado and wife to
T. L. de Delgado, also
One-twentieth more of the same house,
bought by Juan Delgado of M. Romero
and wife, 2-7-1881, and deeded by Juan
Delgado and wife to T. L. de Delgado,
the boundaries of said property being in
the north by the property of Luis Con
stante and Genoveva Archuleta, on the
south by a ditoh commonly called "Aee
quia de Analco," on the east by the Pecos
road or street and on the west by the
property of Genoveva Archuleta; also
An undivided in a certain tract of
lsnd In preoinot number four, bounded as
follows: on the north by "Aoequia de An
alco," on the south by a ditoh, and land
formerly of Anastaeio Romero, on the
east by property of Levi Gamier, and on
the west by lands formerly of Luis Mar
tin; also
A oertain tract of land in preoinot num
ber four, bounded as follows: north by
property oi heirs of Pablo Delgado, on
the south by a ditoh and a public road, on
the east by property of Levi Gamier, and
on the west by property of Margarito
Romero; also
An undivided in the Canada tie Los
Alamos Grant, in precinct No. 12; also
An undivided one-Beventh in the ranch
of Los Cerrillos, being deeded by Jnan
Delgado and wife to X. L. de Delgado.
I do further give notioe that the sale of
said mortgaged premises will be made
bv sellinB separate parcels or sam prem
ises as the same appear in said descrip
tion. I do further it notioe that the plaoe
of said sale will be at the front door of
the Court House of said oounty of Santa
Fe. in the Territory of New Mexico, and
the amount that will be due complainants
on the promissory note and mortgage
herein on the said day of sale will be the
sum of fifteen thousand, nine hundred
and seventy-seven dollars, together with
Interest on the prinoipal thereof from
the first day of August, A. D. 1895, at the
rate of twelve per cent per annum, to
gether with the costs heroin.
A. li. mOVUIHUN,
Special Master.
IloineNeckei'p' F.xcurtilon.
A series of honie-scekers' excursions
havo been arranged, aud ull agents at and
east of Missouri river stations are au
thorized to sell tickets to points in Ar
kansas, Arizona, Colorado, Kansas, Nebras
ka, Missouri, Louisiana, New Mexico, Ok
lahoma, and Indian Territory, North and
South Dakota, Texas, Wyoming, and
Utah, at one standard fare for the round
trip plus $2, dates of sale, August 29,
September 10, and 24, 1895. Tickets
must be used for return passage on Sep
tember 13, 20, and 27, October 4, and 11,
1895. For particulars call on agents of
the "Santa Fe Route."
Geo. T. Nicholson, H. S. Luiz,
G.P. A.Chicago, III. Agent, Santa Fe.
Albuquerque, N. M., Sept. 17 to 21, 1895.
"Onb Cent."
One cent per mile is all the Santa Fe
route asks for tiokets to the territorial
fair at Albuquerque, N. M. Dates of sale
September 15 to 21, 1895, good to return
until September 80. Low rates from Al
buquerque to the Las Vegas hot springs,
on above dates on account of grand
musioal contest held there. Call on
agents of the Santa Fe route for par
ticulars. H. S. Lutz,
Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
E. Copland, General AgeDt, El Paso,
Albuquerque, N, M., Sept. 16, 1895.
For the abuve ocoasion the Santa Fe
route will place on sale tickets to Albu
querque and return at 1 cent a mile
($1.70). Dates of sale, September 15 to
21, inclusive. Tickets will be good for
return passage until September 80, 1895.
Delegates will be present from nearly
every state in the Union. Papers will be
read by eminent scientists, successful
farmers and prominent statesmen. The
program has been arranged on practioal
lines, and all sessions will be open to the
general publio. Reduoed rates to all
points south of Albuquerque to parties
holding tickets east and north of Trini
dad. For particulars call on agents of
tho "Santa Fe Route." H. 8. Lutz.
Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
Geo. T. Nicholson,
G. P. A., Chicago.
Las Vegas Hot Springs, N. M., Sept. 19
and 20, 1895.
A grand musical contest will be held at
the Montezuma hotel on September 19
and 20, for which oooasion the "Santa Fe
Route" offers the exceedingly low rate of
1 cent per mile, from all points in New
Mexioo to Las Vegas hot springs and re
turn, (from Santa Fe, $1.80). Tiokets
will be sold September 15 to 21,inolusive,
good to return until September 24, 1895.
This will probably be the last oppor
tunity to visit these famous springs At
snch a nominal cost. H. S. Lutz,
Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
E. Copland, General Agent, El Paso,
Corliett-l-'IIMlmmons Ulove fontes,
Dallas. Tex., Oet. SI, 13
For the above oooasion the Santa Fe
route will place on sale tiokets to Dallas
and return at one fare for the round trip,
($27.35). Dates of sale Oct., 16 to 31,
inclusive, good for return passage until
Nov. 10, 1895. A diagram of the amphi
theater, in whioh the contest takes plaoe,
having a seating capacity of 61,612, can
be seen on application to agent. The
price of these seats is uniformly $20
each, box seats $40 each, and can be
secured in advance by making application
to the undersigned.
H. S. Lutz, Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
J. P. Hall, G. A. P. D. Denver, Colo.
If in Seareli of Sew Sensation
Try the effect of a mud bath at Las Vegas
hot springs, N. M. Other forms of baths
may be had there, all especially beneficial
in rheumatio troubles and diseases of the
blood. The cool, dry, tonio air of this
resort is just the thing for tired nerves,
and there is nothing so restful as New
Mexico sunshine, especially when sup
plemented by such fine service as is given
at the Hotel Montezuma, reopened June
2d. This famous inn oan not be excelled
anywhere in the southwest.
Round-trip excursion ticKeis on Bate io
Las Vegas hot springs from principal
points. Roaohed only over the Santa Fe
rr.,ita For illustrated namDhlet and a
copy of "Land of Sunshine," addreBS H.
S. Lutz, Agent, Santa re, ri. M.
Kcduecd Hates to Santa t'e M. M.
On September 15 to 19, 1895, the Santa
Fe Ronte will place on sale at Denver,
Colorado Springs and Pneblo, tickets to
An4.n i?a v T anil rptnrn nt n rate of
$12.50, limit for return passage Septem-
ber ou, ioo.
Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
Geo. T. Nicholson,
G. P. A., umoago.
Cheaper Than Ever Before.
On September 19, 20 and 21, the Santa
Fe route will plaoe on sale tickets to the
City of Mexioo and return at a rate of
Thirty-one Dollars and Seventy Cents
($31.70) for the round trip, tickets good
for return passage thirty days from date
of sale. Parties desiring to attend the
Irrigation Congress and Territorial Fair
at Albuquerque, will be allowed to stop
off at that point and start on any of the
above dates for the City of Mexico. Call
on agents of the Santa Fe route for par
ticulars. H. S. Lutz, Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
E. Copland, G. A., El Paso, Texas.
Being satisfied that if you have once
used a flat-opening book, you will al
ways use them, and in order to get
you to try one the New Mexican
Printing Co. of Santa Fe, will sell you
bound in full leather, with patent
name and the number, or letter, of the
book on the back in gilt letters, at the
following low prices:
5r. I
(40O posies) Cash Book nit.sv
(4HO " j Journal - ft.OO
man - ) Ledarer 7.SO
TV. awr ftfi midA Wlt.ll nftffAO 10txl6
lnnViMt.nf a ffood ledirer natter with
round cornered covers. The books
are made in our bindery and we guar
antee every one of them.
Daily, English Weekly and spanisn
Weekly editions, will be found on
ale at the following new depots,
where subscriptions may also be
A. O. Teichman, Cerrillos.
S. E. Newcomer, Albuquerque.
B. T. Link, Silver City.
J. B. Hodgen, Doming.
O. O. Killer, Hillsborough.
B. Dailey, East Las Vegas.
L. R. Allen, Las Vegas.
San Felipe, Albuquerque
Jacob Weltmer, City.
Fletcher ft Arnold, Bland, N.M.
We call especial attention to onr celebrated
Frey's patent flat opening blank book
We make them in all
manner of styles.
We bind them in any
style you wish.
We rule them to order
job 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.
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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