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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, September 14, 1895, Image 3

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SUNBEAMS.
So, there will be nothing to ooooeal
after we are married, dearest, I may aB
well tell you that I smoke oigarettes, play
poker, drink, and am rarely home before
1 o'clock in the morning. I'm glad to
henr yon say bo, I was afraid we wouldn't
be perfect companions.
Yon oppose every movement of women
in politios, said the fair lobbyist, and yon
speak sneeringly of the new woman. Ari
you a misogynist? N No, replied the
representative from Egypt, scratching
his chin, I am a bimetallism
Jack, the Ulant Killer
Was not a more persistent foe of the
hnge ogres he demolished than the great
national tonio, Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters, is to all manner of disagreeable
symptoms caused by indigestion, consti
pation or billionsness. Heartbnrn, sick
headache, Iobs of appetite, sleeplessness,
yellowness of the skin, nausea, fur upon
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 tffioaoy 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 delioate
and fastidious of invalids. It fully
merits a fair and continuous trial.
Jack writes that the steamers were bo
crowded that some of New York's swell
set had to come over just as their grand
father did. How does he mean in sail
ing vessels? No; in the steerage.
Customer (after shaving): Hang it,
you have given me a horrid gash! Figaro
(the barber): Yes, sir; beg your pardon.
Customer: How much do I owe yon?
Figaro: ' Shaving, three-penoe; sticking
plaster, one penny) total, four-pence.
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
bronchial 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 ohest
aud I can breathe easily. It has done me
so much good that I want all who are
suffering from lung troubles, as I was,
to give it a trial, For sale by A. 0. Ire
land, jr. '.,
Hoax: I was tryingto think of a man's
name to-day, and I couldn't. Then all of
a sudden a shower came up. Joax: Well,
what had that to do with it? Hoax:
Everything. His name was Mclntjsh.
Old Bache: That is a handsome pair
of slippers you're wearing Harry. Harry:
They ought to be; I'm sure they cost
enough. My wife made them and then
coaxed me out of the price of a sealskin
jacket.
The World's Fair Teste
showed no baking powder
SO pure or so great la Jesv
enlng power as the RoyaL
, Dear me, cried mamma; what is the
baby orying for? He's cross with me,
: mamma, said Mollie. I was trying to
make him smile with the glove-stretcher.
Police Sereent: Is this mBn danger
ously wounded? Irish Police Surgeon:
Two of the wounds are mortal, but the
third can be cured provided the man
keeps perfeotly quiet for at least six
weeks.
Last August while working in the harvest
field I became overheated, was suddenly
attacked with cramps and was nearly
dead. Mr. Cnmmings, the druggist, gave
me a dose of Chamberlain' Colin, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy whioh completely
relieved me. I now keep a bottle of the
remedy handy. A. M. Bunnell, Center-
... , n i. - a n T 1 .. .1 4
vine, wasn.. ror saie uy a. j. j"
He: Here, darling, I've brought you
pet monkey. She: Oh, you dear boyl
How I like yon.
The Husband: Would you forget me
if I should die? The wife: No; not
entirely. I'd think of you every time
made a fire. '
Men Don t
' Further waste
- money on drags,
meats, etc They
you. You have
rhAtii and know.
precious time and
vacuum treat-
will never, cure
my
probably, irieq
Nature is Air
and waiting to
man u Bering
WATS willing
cure pruu,
!ro'" .'"iiV" ';'l:-.-mllnn. Partial
la incurable
w Total Impotence, Brat.
Leases, r ortretlwl nras, ImUaeretton,
jlManeiaTetBut natures own rg
....... x.loT,tlfl-allvused. It Is
TftIC ITT, and the greates t possible ft'0.0,
for its application i &ef'&. iWeilL
known Dr. Saaden Klej' . "
...tin. h.. h .nifl and riven complete satis-
t.M fn nui-lv thirty VGA 18. ana we reior
I UM ueeu wmw c
enres in every State,
su Defers to nunareae ui
Throw
drugs to the don, and Join our army
m in blessine: The greatest boon ever
of cures
given weak
reak men. This belt all
also cures
Rheumatism, Lame Back
Lumbairo,Dyspepsia,Kldney
and Liver Complaints, and
general ill-health.
A pocket edition of Dr. BaadenHi cele
brated book
Three Classes of Men
.Mill It unf fM. feAaian. trami antilieatlon
Every man should read it. It is the only fall
and complete guide for elf-treatment ever
offered. Free to everybody. MM wr
The Sanden Electric Co,
He. 926 llxteenti It., Denver, OoL
Ala Mew York, Chicago UatN, Ba
Largest Bleotro-Hedlcal Oenosrn in the Worldl
rx
. mi
1
Mrs. S. A. Kell, of Famous, Cal., had
the bad luck to sprain her ankle. "I
tried several liniments," she says, "but
was not oared until I used Chamberlain's
Pain Balm. That remedy oured me and I
take pleasure in recommending it and
testifying to its eflioaoy." This medioine
is also of great value for rheumatism,
lame back, pains in the ohest, pleurisy
and all deep-seated and muscular pains.
For sale by A. 0. Ireland, jr.
REST.
Rent to the toil worn brain,
Best to the hands and feet,
Best from life's struggle and strain,
Kent from its fever and heat,
Best in some quiet country lane
Par from the loud city street,
With its wretchedness, squalor and pain,
There with calm nature to meet.
From her lips fresh with dew or with rain,
Alone in her sacred retreat,
The secret of rest thus to gain,
Such rest ah, how sweetl
After labor comes rest,
After the day cometh night,
Peace to the troubled breast,
Joy to the sad and opprost,
And to the darkened sight
Out of the distant west
At eventide cometh light.
Bo when the weary fight
Of life has been fought and won
To the captive soul oometh flight
To regions beyond the sun.
Academy.
HIS MANY WIVES.
There were 865 of them I One for every
day In the year.
Nevertheless Barak was not a sultan.
He was hageb that is, upper chamberlain
at the court of the Sultan Mohammed.
He had come to the country as embassador
of the great Mongolian kingdom, and the
widow of the lato sultan, yet young and
pretty, had given him the management of
her household, her son Mohammed being
still n child.
Barak's administration was good. The
army owed to him, among other reforms,
the raising of the pay of the soldiers from
three to four aspers. The number three,
the hageb claimed, was holy, because uiere
were three prophots.
Ono day the grand vizier, Darfur All,
visited the upright hageb, and while the
two drank coffee the guost began:
"Truly, Barak Hageb, It is a folly un
worthy of you to keep so many wivos. If
it was with us as the Franks, the custom
to give wives, you might thon be as rich
as King Sapor, but bore you must not only
buy your wife, but must pay cash for her.
Now you have squandered a great deal of
cold for this purpose, ana wuen your
money is spent, what have you? For the
oost of one wife you could keep 100 sol
diers."
Barak stroked his beard. "No doubt,
but a hundred soldiers would not give me
as much pleasure as one pretty wife. ' '
To this All inwardly agreed. . "tsnv tne
number."
"One should niok as many flowers as he
can from the world's garden," returned
Barak.
"True enough, you have blond and
brunette, white and black, blue eyed and
gray eyed women, yellow Chinese and
brown Malay yes, and even those women
that color their hair red and their teeth
black. Now, I think that one of eaoh sort
should be enough. By Allah I You have so
many that you cannot remember eitner
their names or their speoial good qualities. ' '
'Don't you believe it," said the nagoo.
"I will show you. First, then, there Is
Jedlbah, who can prophesy we need her
to tell the fate of the nation; then Hafl
tem, the medium, who calls up the spirits
of the dead; Nourmahal, who understands
the language of the birds better than I do
yours; Alpaide tells stories that would put
a sultan to sloep; Mahadovl and Assainte
are famous for a pas dedeux; the great
thing about Mangora is that she makes a
sultan's bread that is exquisite; Sandabad
concocts a wonderful sherbet, after which
you wash your beard with regret; of Bia
Hla, my Chinese better half, I will only
say that she translates the expressions of
cockscombs, which makes cock fighting
much more amusing; the Indian, Kacka,
subdues wild animals and even hitches
linns to her carriaKo: Roxana is a star
reader and can foretell to you tho day of
vour death: Ayesha understands the cul
ture of flowers; Kaika Is ugly, but she
rubs the rheumatism out of my joints; my
Tartar. Yarko. is an admirable equestrienne
and teaches my other wives to ride, while
the learned Abuzalde writes my letters
from dictation ; Josa reads to me from tho
Koran: Rachel sings psalms and is accora
panled by Kadagival and Samuza, for one
must have a trio; jatima is a rope uunuur,
while Zlbella throws a knlfo so skillfully
that she can split a hair at 13 paces; o
rassa knows alUibout the healing art; All
ben embroiders fn gold; Aliciel arranges
my turban most booomingly; Bagdad
Chatum Interprets dreams; Mavola plays
the harp, Zebia the tarn tarn and Kia the
tambourine, and altogether they make
heavenly music; Zul"
"Good, good," Interrupted the grand
vizier. He had kopt count, first on his
fingers, and when these gave out on his
toes. , When the number exceeded 80, he
grew alarmed. He feared his friend would
keep on all night.
"I have heard enough; you need every
one of them each has evidently her fa
mous sldo. Take care lest some day you
discover an infamous ono."
Whether the grand vizier was right or
not the following story will show.
The sultan of Kennau, Sidl Achmcd,
hearing Mohammed's people were discon
tented, decided to liberate them from their
oppression. To alleviate tho sufferings of
their neighbors has always been a labor of
love to oriental rulers.
Sldi Acbmed commanded an lmmens
army. Some Persian historians say ho had
10,000 soldiers; others insist that he had
100,000. The truth probably lay some
where between the two. Certain It is that
he had 800 cavalrymen. '
Before doolaring war he raised the pay
of the troops from 4 to 5 aspers. This nat
urally caused universal enthusiasm.
: Sldi Aohraed was at the head of the
army, himself and his horse loaded with
precious stones. The sight of them caused
a glow of righteous pride In every bare
footed warrior who turned out. . The sul
tan took with him the 'most costly deli
cacies, and .the thought that the sultan
fared sumptuously went far to cheer the
hungry soldiers.
Mohammed also had an enormous stand
ing army. As to Its exact number history
Is silent, but It Is always given as twice as
many as the enemy's force. The Grand
Vizier Darfur All was appointed com
mander. Tho night before the first battle one of
Barak's wives, the Jedlbah ot whom we
have already hoard, prophesied that the
neighboring kingdom would be destroyed,
and Roxana, who also dabbled In fortune
telling, predicted that on the next day Sldi
Acbmed would die.
These predictions were made publloln
the principal pity, and there was In conse
quence universal enthusiasm.
Barak himself was firmly convlnoed that
both would be fulfilled, and he and his
entire following of women oooupled the
next day a hill in the neighborhood of the
battlefield in order to enjoy from that
coign of vantage tho amusing speotaale of
the downfall ot the enemy.
The battle began early la the morning,
but. it did not last long. In describing It
the historians again differ widely. The
Persian chronicle says the army of Mo
hammed lost 45,000 men, while the enemy
lost but three. Anothor writer stntos that
the army of Mohammed did not lose a
man, while the opponent lost 83,000. Per
haps in this oase also the real truth lies
half way between the two statements. All
agree that (he army of Mohammed speed
ily gave leg bail and proved that no oue
could catch them.
The followers of Sidl Achmed, finding
themselves victors, made It their first care
to plunder the villages In the neighborhood
as being the best way of freeing the people.
"By the beard of the prophet!" cried
Barak Hagob, seeing the flight of his sol
diery, "I almost think Jedibah's prophecy
Is not going to be fulfilled. On the con
trary, our own country appears to be lost."
"Have patience," murmured the proph
etess consolingly. "The sun has not yet
sunk into the sea."
The observation being just, Barak phi
losophized no more, but spurred his horse
and with his spouse sought safety in flight.
Sldi Achmed had heard, of Barak's
wealth and of his wives, and so soon as he
was informed of the flight he hastened in
pursuit. Until late In the afternoon two
dust clouds might be seen, one chasing the
other, the one beaten up by Barak Hageb
and his wives, the other by the troopers of
Sidl Achmed.
"By the holy apron of the prophet's
wife, " growled Barak, "Hoxana's prog
nostication likewise falls to bo fulfilled. I
shall be the dead man today and not Sidl
Achmed."
"The stars are not yet visible," replied
the white Roxana. "There near yonder
pond we will take rest. You may take
your evening bath and pray; let the rest
be our care.
In the meantime, the women were not
Idle. When Barak returned from his even
ing devotions, he found, Instead of his
pious family of wives, an army of bearded
troopers. Great at first was his fright, for
the warriors were of fearful aspect.
The women had cut off the manes and
tails of their horses, and had made them
selves false beards. From a neighboring
grove thoy had cut bamboo canes, to the
ends of which they attached their dainty
daggers, making thereby elegant lances.
Yarko, the Tartar, and Zlbella, the In
dian, commanded the gentle cavalry. The
troops were divided into three divisions.
Sidl Achmed came on in wild haste. As
soon, however, as he saw those warriors,
whose long beards swept down to their
stirrups, his heart sank into his wide
breeches. At once a portly hero- rode up
to him, calling him to come forth to single
combat.
This was Zibolla, so expert with the
knife. The very first throw of her lance
killed Sidl Aohmcd.
Under the guidance of the Tartar, Yar
ko, the other amazon, now pressed upon
the enemy. The troopers of Sidl Achmed
were but lukewarm. Five pennies is a
nioe sum, but it hardly pays for a hole in
one's hide. Each of these fellows, there
fore, took his shield upon his back, and
turning that quarter to the enemy fled as
fast as his feet could carry him, and as
they went they roared:
"The Tartars are coming! The barba
rians are behind us! Ten thousand 20,
000 100,000 horsemen have come to the
relief of Barak Hageb ! Save himself who
can ! The Turks shoot with lightning. "
"Now you see the fulfillment of my pre
diction," said Roxana, turning to Barak
Hageb.
"And mine will be fulfilled, too,"addcd
Jedlbah, "for the kingdom of our enemy
will go to pieces. Let ns hasten to Ker
mau." The head of the sultan was struck from
his body and stuck on the point of a lance.
With this token of triumph the party
pressed on to Kermau. Hour by hour their
following increased; the runaway-soldiers
came from their lurking places and joined
the expedition, so that at last an immense
army passed over the frontier of the coun
try. The. city gates were oheerf ully opened,
for now everybody knew that Sidl Achmed
was a tyrant, while Barak Hageb was
praised as the liberator of the nation and
was finally asked to be its sultan.
Barak. Hageb assembled his wives and
said to them:
"Glorious women, I thank you for my
life. Yes, I have more to thank you for
my fame and my kingdom. Name, then
the reward you desire; I swear by Allah to
grant it."
. Then came forward the smooth Zlbella
and spoke:
"O great sultan, we do Indeed desorve a
reward, for we have fought for you like
men, We ask nothing small, therefore;
we ask for freedom, and our desire is that
all the women In your kingdom shall be as
free as men."
Barak Hageb was touched, very much
touched. He shed tears. Then he said
"You ask for something unheard of
something that has never yet been. Yet it
must be, for I have sworn. In Kermau,
from this time forth, woman is as free as
man, and the wives of Barak Hageb may
proclaim that they have gained this free
dom by their own personal efforts."
And so the now sultan won the hearts ol
his people, and even In the neighboring
realms his fame increased.
All the sultans around claimed his
friendship and solicited his kinship.
The makers of marriages besieged his
house. Even the Sultan Mohammed, at
whose court Barak had once been embas
sador, offered him sisters and cousins.
. To him Barak replied : "I choose neither
your sisters nor yet your cousins, for I
want not frivolity, but rather wisdom. If
you really desire to be kinsman of mine,
give me for wife your mother."
And so it happened.
After having had 865 wives, he content
ed himself with one, and found it enough.
Adapted From the Hungarian For San
Francisco Argonaut.
On Intimate Term With Him.
' The professor of a New England theo
logical (Evangelical) seminary invited the
neighboring pastors to a complimentary
reception and dinner at a hotel. In addi
tion to the banquet there was a sermon
and discussion. The sermon was given by
one of the ablest members of the faculty,
who is an ideal gentleman and' soholar.
His subject was "The Temptation of
Christ." In the course of his sermon he
said, by way of illustration:
"You find yourself some gloomy day,
near its olose, In a vast and dreary waste.
There Is no living thing to be seen. You
look about you, discouraged, hungry and
almost disheartened, when suddenly the
tempter appears. 'What!' said he, 'you dis
heartened? Why don't you call upon these
racks to turn into bread, that you may ap
pease your hunger and grleff" Your reply
would be, ' My dear sir, I can't do It. ' "
Here a witty professor Interrupted : " ' My
dear sir!' Humph! Humph! It seems to
me that Professor S. Is upon very Intimate
terms with the devil."
The effect of this Interruption can be
Imagined. Boston Journal,
. When people are obliged to take medi
oine they want that it shall give quick re
lief and not add discomfort to their suf
ferings. Three reaaona why people who
suffer with eonstipation and biliousness
should take Simmons Liver Regulator:
"It is better than pills, it does not gripe:
It gives qniok relief, and does not weaken
bat strengthens snd refreshes the whole
system." J. R. Hiland, Monroe, lows.
nOTHERS
and those about to
become mothers,
should know that
Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription
robs childbirth of
its torture, terrors
and dangers to
hnth mother and
child, by aiding Nature in preparing the.
system for parturition. Thereby "labor"
and also the period of confinement are
greatly snorceneu. n uau piuw
ohimmt eorrptinn of nourishment for
the child. During pregnancy, it pre-
tTanta trmrnincr cirltnesa " and thOSC
distressing nervous symptoms trom
which so many suffer.
7t rnlllt Co.. Ttsrmi.
DR. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. :
n.-.. C i ii.ui, "Tfflvnrlte Pre.
iscur .J ' j
scription " previous to confinement and
never did so wen in my ine. n w uu.y
two weeks since my confinement and I am
able to do my work. I feci stronger than I
Yours truly,
o4 eld. C'
A MOTHER'S EXPERIENCE.
South Bend, Pacific Co., Wash.
Dr R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.:
Dear Sir I began taking your "Favor.
tte Prescription" the nrst montn oi preg.
nancy, ana nave con
tinued taking it since
confinement. I did not
experience the nausea
or any of the ailments
due to pregnancy, after
I began taking your
Prescriotion.''. Iwas
enly in labor a short7"
said I got along un
usually well.
We think it saved me
en-eat deal of suffering.
Mrs. Baker.
I was troubled a
great deal with leucorrhea also, and it hat
done a world of good lor me.
Yours truly,
Mrs. W. C BAJCBa
The Chioago telephone company has
issned an order that no operator must
report for duty either night or day in a
bioyole costume, jno bloomers during
business hours is the idea.
The Emperor William of Germany site
for his photograph onee a week, and if
he keeps on growing sweet on himself at
the present rate he will soon make it once
a day.
Marv E. Hatfield and Daniel Hatfield
of Wichita were divorced in just fifty-four
mlnntes after the first papers were filed.
It would have been hard to beat that reo
ord, even during the boom.
Items of Interest By The Wabash
Ulan.
Bulletin No. 6.
The state of Colorado has at present
about fi6.800.000 acres of public lands.
From Kansas City to Bt. Loom by the
Wabash, the distanoe is 277 miles, Toledo
662 miles, New York 1437, Boston 1489
miles.
Of vacant public lands in Colorado
there are 40,851,000 acres.
The Wabash is the popular line east
for its free chair oars, excellent meals at
low prioe, 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 union
East India 64 oents.
Any truthful ticket agent, lawyer or
newspaper man will tell you that the
Wabash is the best and cheapest line
east.
Lookout for bulletin No. 7.
C. M. Hampbon,
Commercial Agent
Notice of foreclosure Bale.
Mariano Pere?. and")
Pedro P-,rea In the district oontt
vs. S-of Santa ie county
Trinidad L. de No. 8494. Chancery
Delgf.do. j
Notici is hereby given that pursuant to
a decree of foreclosure and sale madeand
entered herein on the 5th day of 8
tember, A. D. 1895, and filed in the office
of the clerk of the above named court on
the sixth day of September, A. D. 1895, 1,
the undersigned, A. L. Morrison, speoial
master appointed by and in said decree.
will sell at pnblio aootion to the highest
bidder for cash on tne seveotn day ot uo
tober. A. D. 1895, at the hoar of ten
o'clock a. m., of that d.'.y, all and singular
the mortgaged premises described in said
deoree, to-wit:
Situate in the county of Santa Fe, Ter
ritorv of New Mexico, namely:
One-half of a certain house and lot on
the street formerly known as the Pecos
road, with the exoeption of the lot where
the house of Margarito Homero is bunt,
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 precinot num
ber of the county of Santa Fe in
the territory of New Mexico; also
One-twentieth of the same house, being
the portion inherited by Juan Delgado
and deeded by Joan Delgado and wife to
T. L. de Delgado, also
One-twentieth more of the same house,
bouorht bv 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 "Aoe
quia de Analco," on the east by the Pecos
road or street and on the west by the
property of Genoveva Aroholeta; also
An undivided in a certain tract of
land in precinot unmber four, bounded as
follows: on the north by "Aoequia de An
alco," on the south by a ditoh, and land
formerly of Anastacio Romero, on the
east by property of Levi Gamier, and on
the west by lands formerly of Luis Mar
tin ; also
A certain tract of land in preoinot num
ber four, bounded as follows: north by
property of heirs of Pablo Delgado, on
the south by a ditoh and a publie road, on
the east by property of Levi Gamier, and
on the west by property of Margarito
Romero; also
' An undivided ' in the Canada de Los
Alamos Grant, in preoinet No. 12; also
An undivided one-seventh in the ranoh
of Los Cerrillos, being deeded by Juan
Delgado and wife to T. L. de Delgado.
I do fnrther give notice that the sale of
said mortgaged premises will be made
by selling separate parcels of said prem
ises as the same appear in said descrip
tion. I do further g notice that the plaoe
of said sale will be at the front door of
the Court House of said eonnty of Ssnta
Fe, in the Territory of New Mexico, and
the amount that will bedne 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 prineipal thereof from
the first day of August, A. D. 1895, at the
rate of twelve per cent per annum, to
gether with the oosts herein.
A. L. Morbison,
Special Master.
RIO GRANDE & SANTA FE
AND
Denver & Rio Grande Railroads.
THE SCENIC LINEOF THE WORLD.
Time Table No. 36.
fEtfeetlveSept. 1, ISSfi. .
EAST BOUND
WEST BOUND
milks No. 475.
. .Lv. Santa Fe.Ar 6:40 pm
..Ar.Espanola. Lv.. 40.. 8:45 pm
...Ar.Embudo.Lv... 59.. 2:25 pm
..Ar. Barranca. Lv.. 68.. 1:25pm
Ar.Tres Piedras.Lv 9fl. .11:47 a m
. . . Ar . Antouito . Lv.. . 181 . . :55 a in
... Ar. Alamosa. Lv.. 160.. 8:40am
. . ..Ar.Salida.Lv....246.. 4:45 am
... Ar. Florence. Lv.. 311.. 1:49a in
.... Ar. Pueblo. Lv... 343.. 12: 25 a in
... Ar. Colo Spgs.Lv. 387., 10:50 p m
.... Ar . Denver . Lv. . . 483 . . 7 :45 p m
No. 470.
8:00am....
10:558 m....
12:39 a m....
1:25 p m....
3:06 pin....
11:00 p m....
6:35 urn....
10:a0p in....
liZUa in. ...
2:40 a m....
4:12 a m. ...
7 :15 a m . . . .
Connections with main line aud
branches as follows:
At Antonito for Durango, Silverton
and all points in the San Juan oountry.
At Alamosa for Jimtown, Creede, Del
Norte, Monte Vista and all points in the
Ban Luis valley.
At Salida with main line for all points
east and west, inolnding Leadville.
At Florenoe with F. A C. C. K. E. for
the gold camps of Cripple Creek and
Victor.
At Pneblo. Colorado Springs and uen-
ver with all Missouri river lines for all
points east.
Through passengers leaving Santa Fe
at 8 a. m. take supper at Alamosa, at
which point through sleeper will be re
served if desired.
For fnrther information address ine
undersigned.
i. J. HELM, uouomi ngoui.,
Santa Fe, N. M.
3. K. Hooper, Q. P. A.,
Denver, Colo.
Kates, Rates!
Tm TV ,V R. G. Railroad Co,
Co., )
d Co.,
1 Agent. )
Rio Grande & Santa Fe Railroad
Office of General
The Denvor & Rio Grande and Rio
Grande & Santa Fe railroads announce
the following reduced rates to Santa Fe,
and return: From Denver $12.50, from
Colorado Springs $9.60, from Pneblo
$7.85, from Florenoe $7.85, from Canon
fit,, 7 RR frnm PArkdale 7.85. from
Cotapaxi $7.85, from Howard $7.85, from
Salida $7.6U, trom aiears ji.ou, uum
Villa ftrnva lfi.70. from Moffat $6.15,
from Garrison $5.65, from Mosca $5.45,
from Garland $6.75, from Alamosa $5.05
frnm T o .Tar a 4.15. from Antonito $3.75
frnm TrAA Pioilras 22.70. from Embudo
i r,n. from Ksoanola $1, from Monte
Vista $5.50. from Del Norte b, irom
.Tlmtnntn 7 ifl
Tickets will be on sale at above named
nninf.s . Rnntemher 15 to 19. inclusive
with final limit of September 30. The
rate from Santa Fe to Albuquerque and
return during above period will be S1.70,
giving the people of northern New Mex
ico and Colorado an opportunity to visit
the territorial fair and the national irri
rroUnn nnncrreaii. and at the same time
vioii; t.hA rnat.nrifl guv oi Dania re.
For further information inquire of or
address tbe undersigned.
T. J. Helm, General Agent,
Santa Fe, N. M.
S. K. Hooper, G. P. A.,
Denver, Colo.
Kewardsi Offered.
Executive Ofhob, )
Santa Fe, New Mexico, Aug. 30. J
wh.iiG. n Frnuuiaca Martin de Gon
zales, was in the month of March, in the
year 1893, mnrdbred by unknown parties
in the county of Mora and the territory
of New Mexico; and,
Whereas, parties committing said mur
A aw .m fnoifcivA from instice:
Now. therefore, I, W. T. Thornton,
nf theterritorv of New
Mexico, bv virtue of the authority
in me vested, do hereby offer a
reward of two hundred dollars ($200)
nnu fn fhA or mat. and eonviotion of the
vault, iv "
n..tiaa niH.ir nf this murder, or the testi-
laarlinir tfl the COnVlOtiOn Of the
wai'u ..u "B . .
n t r,,. nnrfina nnmmittinff it.
aiA waorarrl tn hA nnvftbTe out of BUT
moneys in the territorial treasury appro
priated for rewards.
Done at the executive offioe, this, the
30th day of August 1895.
W. T. Tbobnton,
Governor of New Mexico
By the Governor:
LOBION MlLLEB,
Seoretery of New Mexioo.
Itemert Land, rinnl Proof.-Wotlee for
rohllcation.- No. sw.
United States Lanp Office, )
Santa Fe, N. M.,
September 11, 1895. )
vnii.. ia tiarahv fviven that C Leon Al
HUHW " ' J B .
lison, of Santa Fe ooonty, has filed notice
of intention to mase prooi on nis ueseri
io,i ninim. tin. 34l. for the s e U. n w h
nrl lot 3. seotion 8. tp 16 n, r 9 e, before
ik. n, .AAAivnr At Hants Fe. N.
11,19 1DJJI..B1 W . "
M., on Saturday, the 19th day of Ootober,
1895.
Hn names the following witnesses to
ti,- .nmnlnt. irrio-ntinn and reels
mation of said land: Matthias J. Nagle,
Tiboroio Montoya, Jefferson Hill, Diego
Gonzales, all of Santa Fe, N. M.
James H. Walkee,
Register,
FLAT-OPENING BLANK BOOKS
used a flat-opening book, you will al-
it... ! .A maf
you to try one the New Mexican
Printing Co. of Santa Fe, will sell you
HAND-MADE BLANK BOOKS.
i..a ! 11 lMltai wifVi TMLtant
UUUIIU 1U A warns, wssteuwt naw
FLAT-OPENING STUBS, with your
. . ..XX I.
name ana tne number, or loiwr, ui win
Vmnk on the hack in crilt letters, at the
following low price a:
S Or. 4O0 paces) cash hook - "
Wr.(4NO ) Journal .... .00
7(r.(Seo " ) Ledger - 7.50
They are made with pages 10x16
inches, of a good ledger paper with
round cornered covers. The books
are made in our bindery and weguar-
. m l i-
an tee erery one oi voicui.
TBI NSW MEXICAN.
Daily, Xngliah Weekly and apanian
Weekly editione, will be found on
aale at the following newa depots,
where subsorintions may also be
made:
A. O. Teiohman, Cerrillos.
S. E. Newcomer. Albuquerque.
B. T. Link, Silver Oity.
3. B. Hod gen, Deming.
O.O. Miller. Hillsborough.
B. Dalley, Bast Laa Vegaa.
L. B Allen, Laa Vega.
Ban Felipe, Albuquerque
Jacob Weltmer, Oity.
Fletcher ft Arnold, Bland, N.M.
Something
Jew!
We call especial attention to onr celebrated
Prey'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.
LEOAL BL-A.3STKS
We carry a full and complete line of all
Legal Blank, including those required
. by the Brand Law enacted by the
Hast legislature.
NE7 UEXICAH PRINTING COHPANY.
Sole
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