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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, September 16, 1895, Image 3

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Jaboz Capps, who began teaching
school in Sangamon county, III., in 1819,
is still alive, and celebrated his Uitth birth
day this week. This suggests the thought
that the people of Illinois have been
going to school much too long to eleot
snch a man as Altgeld governor of the
The Uoorc That Laid Uolden F.ittrs
Onght not to have been slain. Her fate
was wholly unmerited. She was a most
useful fowl. There are lots of bipeds of
our race who don't know as much as she
did. Conspiouous for their folly among
this olaBS are the people who persistently
dose themselves with violent drugs, which
either have a tendency to aggravate the
complaints they are claimed to core, or
else to cause a most pernicious disturb
ance of the system. Among intelligent
physicians the use of "drastio" or violent
medicines has passed away with other
fallacies like blistering and bleeding.
The Dootor Sagrados are an extinct race,
happily for mankind. Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters is the best possible substitute
for drugs in malaria, dyspeptic or bilious
enses, and when (he kidneys or bladder
are inactive, or where there is a tendency
to rheumatism. It is also an unequalled
tonic and medicinal stimulant.
At Pittsburg the mothers of the Butler
Street Methodist church hold an annual
baby reception, the programme including
baby speeches, motion songs and a gen
eral frolic. The babies invited are all
under 2 year of age. This year 120 infants
will participate.
Asa Haddex, who now lives in Chicago,
is a grandson of a Bedouin ohief, and has
three times been married and three times
noid as a slave. He was personally ac
quainted with every president since An
drew Jackson, who, he says, always treat
ed his slaves with courtesy.
Mrs. E. E. Davis, of Ban 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 Bufferer from weak lungs and
bronchial asthma. My rest at night was
disturbed by a hacking oough, 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 case. 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 oan 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. C. Ire
land, jr. ;
"Vyoung Binghamton faotory girl be
friends an old man, supposedly poor and
very feeble and forlorn. The old man
dies and leaves the unselfish young girl
$45,000. The moral is, who gave the
young girl her all-wool-and-a-yard-wide
At last America is to have an actress
who is wholly untrammeled by traditions.
Mrs. Patrick Champbell, who is soon to
try the role of Juliet, has never witnessed
a performance of Romeo and Jnlliet and
has never seen even the portrait of an
aotress in the part. '
The World's Fair Tests
showed bo baking powder
so pare or so great In Ieav
eoing power as the RoyaL
Mrs. Lucy Alexander, a colored woman
living at Des Moines, was left a widow
at the tender age of 102 years, and has
been faithful to the memory of her hus
band for seventeen years.
At Olnrksville, Tenn., a man was fined
one cent for beating a women, and sent
to the chain gang for carrying a pistol.
Everybody is very glad, of coarse, that
he carried the pistol. It all comes ont in
the wash, so to speak.
Last August whileworkingin 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 Colin, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy which completely
relieved me. I now keep a bottle- of the
i i n .11
remeay nanuy. a. m. jduuuoh, ucumi
ville, Wash. . For Bale by A. O. Ireland, jr.
The theory that there is no life on the
moon is effectually pulverized by the dis
covery of Delia Fox's piotnre in that
A Qent's Estate is the appropriate
name of a country place owned by Steve
Brodie, the ex-bridge jumper, at Harrison,
N. . If Steve isn't a gent what is hef
When a trifle will buy the giwateet dealing
Invention of the dayt aanden'a Electa;
Hflt iii a complete body battery tor eels
treatment, and anaranteed, or money
refunded. It will cure without medicine
Kiiramatttm, Lumbago, HeiaUca, I June
Hark, Kidney andElver Comnlalata,
Nervous Debltity, Wcafcaeae, Xaaaea,
ltrataa and all efleeta of early indlacre.
Man or eseeea. To weak men) It la the
irrratest possible . boon, at the mlkf,
direct to ftte nerve eentera and Improve-
IUB11L1 nr ici, rout mv am aaww twvna,
A pocket edition of the celebrated electro
. medical work,
"Three Classes of Men,"
illustrated, is sent free, sealed, by mail upon
application. Every young, middle-aged
or old man suffering the slightest weakness
should read it. It will show an
im1 aneedv war to reaam an
it. It will show an easy, sure
ly way to regain atrengta aM
Ileal lb a ben everything else has (ailed.
Jlo. "SB Hlxteenm It, Denver, Cel.
Also Hew Turk, Chicago I-oadoa, Eng.
Mrgrnt Electro-afedioal Oouoera in the World!
Mrs. 8. A. Kelt, of Vaoiona, Cal., had
the bad luck to sprain her ankle. "I
tried several liniments," Bhe says, "but
was-not cured until I used Chamberlain's
Pain Balm. That remedy cured me and I
take pleasure in recommending it and
testifying to its eflioaoy." This medicine
is also of great valne for rheumatism,
lame back, pains in the chest, pleurisy
and all deep-seated and muscular pains.
For sale by A. C. Ireland, jr.
The angels of the living God,
Marked from of old with mystic haute,
O'erveil their vision, lest they see
One sinner prostrate in his shurae.
Aad God himself, the only great,
Preserves in heaven one holy spot,
Where, swept by purifying flame,
Transgression ii remembered not.
Yet thou, O banqueter on worms,
Who wilt not let corruption pass,
Dost search out mildew, mold and stain,
Beneath a magnifying glassl
If one lies wounded, there art thou
To prick him deeper where he bleeds;
Thy brain a palimpsest of crime,
Thy tongue the trump of evil deeds.
Alice Brown in Youth's Companion.
It was the 1st of August, that, brightest,'
sunniest month of all the year, when the
bleak novthorn coast of Labrador takes ou
a fleeting garb of emerald green, when
the boisterous winds subside to gentle
zephyrs, and tho tumultous ocean, seem
ingly entranced, rests from its labors and
lovingly laps the shore.
In ono of the broad channols between
the thousand rocky isles which gird the
main a large brig lay becalmed. Her sails
hung idly from the yellow yards, and the
helmsman no longer maintained a pretense
of direoting her.
In the vessel's waist the captain, a
bachelor of 40 years, promenaded back and
forth with a young woman, who lightly
rested a gloved hand on his arm.
"So you have never seen his photo
graphf" he asked. '
"No; not even that," she answered ab
sently. "You know no more of him than merely
this: That he is yot inhis novitinto, acting
as keeper of tho mission store; that hois
24 and wants a wife and is willing to ac
cept the bishop's choico. Yet you come
across the sen to share his lot; to sacrifice
your inclinations and desires; to bury
yourself for life in this wild land."
"A sacrifice It may be, sir,'" she said.
"How great I did not feel when we set
A wave of hope and passionate longing
flooded the captain's heart. It shone from
his clear brown eyes as ho turned to faoe
"It Is too great a sacrifice, " he said, with
warmth. "Tho pity of it, and there is one
would give"
She looked at him strangely and with
drew her hand.
"You forget, sir!" she Interrupted. "It
is the bishop's will. He holds my promise
made before the church. I did not know
then all It meant to mo, but I had time
for thought and was not urged. It is my
dnty and my work in life."
"Tho sense of such a duty Is absurd"
"No, no!" Bhe broke in hurriedly.
"You are a valued servant of our church.
Your Christian duty is to help mo."
"My duty as a man"
But she disappeared within the compan
ion way, and, vexed, ho turned impatient
ly to the louqgingi helmsman, severely re
calling him to his neglected post.- '
In the solitude of her cabin she flung
herself upon the cushioned locker, the cap
tain's words still ringing In her ears. He
loved hert Of that she felt assured. And
she But, no I She must not, dare not
think of that.
Could it' bo a mistaken sense of dutyf
She was the daughter of missionaries, gen
eration upon generation, and following in
the very footsteps hor mother traced a score
of years before. Although she had lived at
home but till the age of 7, she romombered
as though it were but yesterday the story
of her mother's early life, as she herself
had told it, and narrowly the girl compar
ed that life with what her own had been,
seeking to find some jot of difference.
She knew the harmony of hor parents'
lives, each kind and thoughtful of the oth
er's weal, their only sorrow the parting
from their child, and this they both agreed
was wise and best. How else could chil
dren of the wilderness bo' fitted for useful
llvesf It was a rule dictated by the church,
to which they owed obedience as salva
tion's price.
These mission born children were edu
cated by the church in the belief that duty
to it was paramount. The wishes of Its
clergy were commands, the bishop's will
an edict from on high. The boys were
trained to fill their fathers' pluccs, tho girls
to make the missionaries' wives, the men
to take what wives the church bestowed,
the women to marry without choice such
husbands as tho bishop might award.
And that the churoli had wisdom on its
side was proved by the universal happiness
to which those thus united testified.
And yet she could not reconcile herself.
Her Innate modesty revolted at tho gross
Idea of surrendering too perfect stranger's
will. How cbuld she fail to hate him, to
despise this man, who, without ono spark
from the flaming altar of true love, would
willingly forfeit all noblo sentiments of
mind and heart and selfishly debase him
self and her pure young womanhood?
And she herself would make this union
possible I - "
An overpowering loathing of herself
possessed her with the thought, a terror she
strove vainly to control, and the pent up
torrent of her dread burst forth, sweeping
her away upon its turbulent waves in
paroxysms of despairing tears.
An atmosphere of feverish expectancy
pervaded the usually quiet surroundings
of The Post. People were hastily gather
ing from all quarters upon the little
mound beside the church. The oil depot
and factory were deserted, and the wolfish
dogs might pass the unguarded door and
drink their fill from the uncovered vats of
The missionary's tidy ohildren jostled
with the crowd of natives unnoticed by
their nurse. The baker and brewer stood
on the mission house porch, puffing vigor
ously at his long Dutch plpo, while bis lit
tle frau beside him conversed excitedly
with the gardener's wife, who leaned from
an opon lattice. '"
A' rising hum of eager voices came from
the hillock, where the throng of dusky
Eskimos was steadily Increasing, and every
eye was strained upon the entrance to the
little bay. v , -
The cause of this unusual agitation had
been a signal gunshot from the hill, fired
by the gentry stationed there to keep a
lookout for the long expected ship. It was
to bring them news from o'er the sea, the
history of the great world's doings for a
year letters from relatives and friends,
presents ' and messages, supplies and
.stores, their first Intelligence for a long
IS months. What wondor, then, that they
looked forward, anxiously counting the
months and weeks and days and hours,
until the time the vessel might arrive.
And one there was to whom It brought a
bride. He was the youngest white man at
the post. He had her picture, brought
through winter snows and stormy twi
light by the native messenger, who jour"
neyed over the frozen channels with bit
sledgo to the lower missions, where ho mot
the factor of the great company buying
furs, and who brought a few precious let
ters for The Post, forwarded by winter
courier from Quebec
Two thousand miles the print had come
by sledgo, and every day the young man
studied it, noting the charms of youthful
eyes and mouth, of rounded check and
wavy hair, speculating upon her character
and longing for yet dreading that mo
mentous time when they should meet to
either love or hate.
Which would it be and could he gain
her love? How should he greet her? He,
a gawky youth, who, guarded in his
school, ascetically trained, had no experi
ence with the other sex, regarding them
as quite beyond his ken, knew nothing of
the pangs of boyish love, and only had a
crude abstract idea of the happiness,
duties, sacrifice and pain involved in the
mysteries of married life.
The elder of the post had said the time
was ripe for him to take a wife. Obedient
to the magnate of the church, he had writ
ten, at dictation, his request.
And now the signal shot had let them
know the vessel bringing her was drawing
He loft the store with speed, fled to his
room, bathed, combed and dressed him in
his best, looked at the photograph and put
it back within its velvet cover next his
heart, laughed and half cried and paced
tho polished floor, and through the open
window nervously watched and waited for
the coming ship.
The murmur of the voices now increased
and swelled into shouts of " Gleanerakoo-a-ko-o-o-tl"
and round the precipitous
point, with white sails set and pennants
flying, swept the noble brig. The bay was
dotted now with bright kayaks, and vol
ley ou volley rang from a hundred guns,
the church bell pealed, the dogs set up a
howl and sang their weird chorus lustily,
flags fluttered bravely from the mission
roofs, and presently the brig's signaling
oannon boomed.
The novice hid his face within his
hands, with fluttering heart of mingled
joy and fear, and wished himself 10,000
miles away.
A week passed. Tho brig still lay at
anchor in the bay.
Within his study the mission elder sat,
his Jong gray beard fulling in tangled
waves upon his breast.
His keen gray eyes wern bent upon the
novice and the girl, who stood respectfully
waiting till he should speak.
For 40 years ho had livod his mission
life, and his thoughts wero busy with that
time long passod when he had been just
such another youth and hod obeyed just
such a call to wed. His holpmate's sil
very hair was auburn then. Hor dear old
wrinkled face was smooth and fair.
The children of the love were scattered
wide. One had been sent to Asia's infidel
land, another lived beneath the scorching
rays that bleached the sands of Africa, and
a third had labored for the church among
the hordes of one of those far islands in
the sea, and news had come that he, the
most beloved, had been rewardod with a
"Frauloin," he said at last, "tho time is
short; the brig must sail tomorrow. I
must urge that you should give your an
swer definitely.
"It is a thing most serious to you both,
but you have been together seven days.
Not long in which to tlx upon a wife or
learn to judge a lover's moods and whims.
"But I can speak myself for this young
mun. I pledge you he is upright, virtuous,
"And as for you, my son, she Is far
more. Her features would be ample pass
port without this commendation from the
church. That you already love her I can
see. What do you answer?"
The young man looked, to her, then
dropped his gaze. "You speak but truth,
sir. She is dear to me. I would not have
hor leave mey but till less would I enjoy
the thought that she was forced by sense
of duty only to share my Ioi?.': M;.-
"I pray let her decide for both of us and
give her till the morrow to reply. If she
should wish for more delay, it is not nec
essary we should wed at once, and mean
while I may try to win her love."
"What says the madchen?"
The girl was touched by the generous
thoughtfulness the youth hod shown and
by the kindness of the aged man. She cost
one swift, wistful glance through the open
window at the anchored brig, where the
captain's stalwart figure paced the quarter,
and blushed and bowed her head and tried
to speak. Then, with returning courage
and resolve, she approached and knelt be
side the old man's chair. .
, "Father," she said, her sweet voice
tremulous, "I have had thoughts, unwor
thy of my faith, rebellious thoughts and
fears and wicked moods. If either is un
worthy, it is I.
"Give mo some few days more, before we
wed and let the brig sail. 1 will stay
with you." Kalph Graham Tabor In
Roundabout Messages.
A special correspondent found himself
shut out of a London newspaper office in
Fleet street and unab.o to make himself
heard by any one within. His errand
would not wait till morning. What should
he do? He went to the Central telegraph
station and telegraphed to a newspaper of
fice in Ireland asking the clerk there to
telegraph to the clerk in Fleet street to
come down stairs and let him the corre
spondent In.
Mr. Baines, in his "Forty Years at the
Postoffice," tells a similar story.
He was alone in a branch telegraph office
in Seymour square, London, one evening,
when the gas went out and left him in to
tal darkness. He fumbled about for a
match. There was not one in the office.
Probably there were some in the telegraph
office In Euston square.' But how should
he get them? He had no telegraphic com
munication with that office.
He telegraphed to Birmingham, "Please
wire Euston square to send', me some
mat ones."
In a few minutes a boy came In with a
box. Youth's Companion.
The Matter of Wine at Dinner.
Mr. Jerome K. Jerome once gave a din
ner and disoussed the matter of wine with
the head waiter a kindly, fatherly old
man before the guests arrived. He was
a man of experience and knowledge, and
they went over the wine list together.
"Well," said the waiter, "if you take my
advice, you will give them a good cham
pagne to start with, let's say Dents and
Geldermann 1878, and let that go reund
twloe. After that, sir well, here's a very
good wine that I always recommend, at (
shillings the bottle, and then, If I were
you, sir, I would finish up with this," and
he poiuted to a modest little brand at
three and six. "And don't you think,"
said Jerome, "that they will notice the
difference?" ' Lor' bless you, no, sir," said
the man. "We generally do it that way.
I wouldn't undertake to tell the difference
between champagne at IS shillings and
champaane at fi after the first two classes. "
The chronic grumbler still lives, but
there are less oases of ohronie indigestion
and dyspepsia than formerly. The faot it
o many people in the past have taken
Simmon Liver Regulator that they are
now cured of these ills. And a great mul
titude are now taking Simmons Liver
Regulator for the same troubles and they
will toon be eared. "It is the best medi
cine." Mrs. E. Raine, Baltimore, Md.
A Sample Package (4 to 7 doses ) ol
Dr. Pierce's a
Pleasant Pellets
To any one sending name and address to
us on a postal card.
Hence, our object in sending them out
They absolutely cure Sick Headache, Bil
iousness, Cfcdstipation, Coated Tongue, Pool
Appetite, Dyspepsia and kindred derange.
m , ,
ments of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
Don't accept some substitute said to bt
''just as good."
The substitute costs the dealer less.
It costs you A BOUT the same.
HIS profit is in the "just as good,"
tddreas for 1'rbr Sample,
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
JVo. 663 Mala St., BUFFALO, tt V.
Keir Hardie says it has never occurred
to him to change his drees or his opinions.
It must be admitted that they go together
very well.
An awful warning to headstrong women
is the will of a California millionaire who
cut his wife off without a penny because
she always insisted on having her own
Mississippi has a conviot farm, and it
is not only self supporting, bnt actualyl
yields a profit of something like $ 50,000,
Corbett-Fitzslmnioim (.love routes.
Iallas, Tex., Oct. SI, 1N.V
For the above occasion the Santa Fe
route will plaoe on Bale tiokets to Dallas
and return at one fare for the round trip,
($27.35). Dates of sale Oot., 1C to 31,
inclusive, good for return passage nntil
Nov. 10, 1895. A diagram of the nmphv
theater, in which the contest takes place,
having a seating capacity of 61,(112, can
be seen on application to agent. The
price of these seats is uniformly $20
eaoh, box seats $40 each, and can be
secared 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.
Iteduced Kates to (Santa fe IV. HI.
On September 15 to 19, 1895, the Santa
Fe Route will place on sale at Denver,
Colorado Springs and Pueblo, tickets to
Santa Fe, N. M., and return at a rate of
$12.50, limit for return passage Septem
ber 30, 1895. HJ3. Lutz, . . .
Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
Geo. T. Nicholson,
G. P. A., Chicago.
In effect Angnst 4, 1895.
Read down
2 4
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3 1
10:20 D 8:20 a
Lv... Santa Fe...Ar
Ar Lamy....Lv
Lv Lain? ....Ar
Ar.Las Vegas... Lv
Ar ...Raton ....Lv
Lv.... Raton Ar
7:50 pl2:30a
8:35 d 7:40 n
11:10 p 9:10 a
11:35 p v:w a
2:4!SaW:U a
6:40 a 4:10 p
8:25 a 6:06 P:
10:55 a 8:45 p
11:05 a 9Kp
u:a a:iup
11:38 a 2:50 p
10:15 a 1:20 p
Ar..I.a Junta.. .Lv
i:zu aiuuu a
6:50 a 6:50 a
Lv..La Junta.. .Ar
Pueblo.... Lv
...Colo Sprintra.Lv
4:45 a 4:45 a
i :; p i mu a
5:19 p 6:15 u
8:55 p 6:41! o
1:20 p 1:20 p
!ip 2:30p
2:59 a 2:59a
10:20 pl0:20p
7:40 p 7:40 p
Ar.. ..Denver. ...Lv
Ar. .Salt Lake.. .Lv
Ar.. ..Oeden ....Lv
Lv.. La Junta,, .Ar
n:.v a :: p
8: 50 a 9:35 a
8:58 p 9:34 p
8:00p .... .
3:50 p
1:50 p 2:00 p
1:25 p 1:25 p
5:30 a
u ;m a :iu p
11:33 p 9:07 a
4:50a 2:20 p
7:00a 4:55 p
7:30 a 5:30 p
3:00 p 1:00 a
7:40d 5:32 a
. .Burton.
Ar,..St Louis. ..Lv
Ar ..Topeka. ...Lv
Ar. Kansas City.Lv
Lv. Kansas Clty.Ar
Fort Madison. lv
...Streator Lv
12:55 a
10:30 p 8:30 a
uearDorn it. stat'n
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9:40 all :40p
9:05 all :25 p
7:00a 9:21 p
6:30 a 8:45 p
8:25 p
6:00 p
5:10 p
235 p
12:50 p
9:55 a
Lv.. .Santa Fe...Ar
ll:10p l:10p
Ar Lamy
Lv Lamy ....
RArnnllllo. ..
11 ::l p 7:uu p
l:i a sua p
24)5 a 9:20 p
2:45 a
5:30 a
Ar.Albuqiierq'e. Lv
Lv.Albuquerq'e. Ar
....San Maroial
11 :10 a
Ar.. Silver City.. Lv
3:15 p. ......
Rl Pao
It :15 a
giflfta 9:20 p
3:33a 9:40 p
9:50 a 8:35 a
Ar.Albuquerq'e. Lv
Lv.Albuquerq'e. Ar
uallup. .
Ar... Phoenix.
12:35 a 2:20p
o:4up 7:20 a
2:55 p 430
9:55 a 4: OOp
8:25 a 6:45 a
1 -Ml 8 -50 n
8:40n 1 :S5 n
tft Oft a it -fin r.
7:40 plj:20a
:iua o:au p
!( .90 n LIS
....The Needles...
.Sun Bernardino.
12:10a l:00p
8:20p 7 KM a
7 :40 p aa a
5KXp 7:00a
2.15 p
1:40 p
10:00 a
5:30 p
eauip su a
fl,4A nlS'U n
Ar.Loc Ansreles.Lv
Ac'Snn l)ieffo..Lv
9:40 p 105 p
Ar.Katlonal tayi.v
..... Moiave
u:wp ...
10:4ft a....
Ar Sn FranoliooLv
H. S. LUTZ, Agant, Santa Fe.
O. T. NICHOLSON, O. P. A., Chicago
Dsnver & Rio Grande Railroads.
Time Table No 36.
Effective Sept. 1. 1S95.
No. 476.
10:55 a m..
12 :35 am..
1 :25 p m . .
3:06 pm..
5:00 pm..
6:35 p m..
10:30 pm..
1:20 a ni..
2 :40 a m . ,
4:12 a m. .
7:15 a in..
i west nouNn
MiLf.s No. 475.
.. .Lv. Santa Fe.Ar 6:40pm
. .. Ar.Espanola. Lv.. 40., 8:45pm
....Ar.Kinlmdo.Lv... 59.. 2:25 pm
... Ar. Barranca. Lv.. 66.. 1:25 pm
.Ar.Trea Piedras.Lv 97.11:47 a m
.... Ar. Antoiiito.Lv...l31.. 9:55 a m
Ar. Alamosa. Lv ..160.. 8:40 am
Ar.Salida.Lv.,..246.. 4:45 a m
Ar. Florence. Lv.. 311.. 1:49a m
Ar. Pueblo. Lv... 843. .12: 25 a m
.... Ar.Colo Spgs.Lv. 37.. 10:50 p m
Ar. Denver. Lv... 463.. 7:45 p m
Connections with main line and
branches as follows:
At Antonito for Durangn, Silverton
and all points in the San Juan country.
At Alamosa for Jimtown, Creede, Del
Norte, Monte Vista and all points in the
San Luis valley.
At Salida with main line for all points
east and west, including Leadville.
At Florence with F. & C. C. R. R. for
the gold camps of Cripple Creek and
At Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Den
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 further information address the
T. J. Helm, General Agent,
Santa Fe, N. M,
S. K. Hooper, Q. P. A.,
Denver, Colo.
Ratea, Kate:
The D. & R. G. Railboad Co.,
3o., )
a Co.,
1 Agent. )
Rio Grande & Santa Fe Railroad
Office of General
The Denver & Rio Grande and Rio
Grande Sc Santa Fe railroads announce
the following reduced rates to Santa Fe
and return: From Denver $12.50, from
Colorado Springs $9.60, from Pueblo
$7.85, from Florence $7.85, from Canon
City $7.85, from Parkdale $7.85, from
Cotapaxi $7.85, from Howard $7.85, from
Halida 7.GO, from Mears $7.30, from
Villa Grove $0.70, from Moffat $(1.15,
from Garrison $5.65, from Mosca $5.45,
from Garland $5.76, from Alamosa $5.05,
from La Jara $4.15, from Antonito $3.75,
from Tree Piedras $2.70, from Embudo
$1.60, from Espanola $1, from Monte
Vista $5.50, from Del Morte if(, from
Jimtown $7.10.
Tiokets will be on Bale ot above named
points September 15 to 19, inclusive,
with final limit of September 80. The
rate from Santa Fe to Albuquerque and
return during above period will be $1.70,
giving the people of northern New Mex
ioo and Colorado an opportunity to visit
the territorial fair and the national irri
gation congress, and at the same time
visit the historio city of Santa Fe.
For further information inquire of or
address the undersigned.
T. J. Helm, General Agent,
! Santa Fe, N. M.
S. K. Hoopeb, G. P. A.,
Denver, Colo.
ICewards Offered.
Exeoutive Office, )
Santa Fe, New Mexioo, Aug. 30. )
Whereas, one Fraucisca Martin de Gon
zales, was in the month of March, in the
year 1893, murdered by unknown parties
in the oounty of Mora and the territory
of Now Mexioo; and,
Whereas, parties committing said mur
der are fugitives from justice;
Now, therefore, 1, W. T. Thornton,
governor or theterritory ot ew
Mexico, by . virtue ot the autnority
in me vested, do hereby offer a
reward of two hundred dollars ($200)
eaoh, for the arrest and conviction of the
parties guilty of this murder, or the testi
mony leading to the conviction of the
party or parties committing it, '
Said reward to be payable out ot any
moneys in the territorial treasury appro
priated for rewards.
Done at the executive office, this, the
110th dny of August 1895.
W. T. Tbobnton,
Governor of New Mexioo.
By the Governor:
Lobion Milleb,
Seoretery of New Mexioo.
Iteaert Land, final Proof.-Notire for
Publication.- No. S40,
e, N. M., t
ir 11, 1895. )
United Stateb Land Office,
Santa Fe,
Notice is hereby given that C. Leon Al
lison, of Santa Fe oonnty, has filed notice
of intention to make proof on his desert
land claim, No. 349, for the s e n w
and lot 3, section 8, tp 16 n, r 9 e, before
the register or reoeiver at Santa Fe, N.
M., on Saturday, the 19th day of Ootober,
He names the following witnesses to
prove the complete irrigation and recla
mation ot said land: Matthias J. Nagle,
Tiburcio Montoya, Jefferson Hill, Diego
Gonzales, all of Santa Fe, N. M.
Beine satisfied that if you have once
used a flat-opening book, you will al
wayause 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 price :
K Or. (400 pace) Caen Book aH.IM
A Tr. (4MO ) Journal . 6.00
7 r. (SOO " ) Leaser 7.SO
They are made with pages I0x6
inches, of a good ledger paper with
round cornered covers. The books
are made in our bindery and we guar
antee every one of them.
Daily, Enelish Weekly and Hoanisn
uojfc.y PttlHVIW, Will vv tvuuu us
sale at the following news depots,
wnere suDSonpuons may also be
A. 0. Teiohman, Oerrillos.
B. E. Newcomer, Albuquerque.
B.T. Link, Silver City.
J. B. Hodgen, Doming.
0. O. Miller, Hillsborough.
B. Dailey, East Las Vegas.
L. R. Allen, Las Vegas.
San Felipe, Albuquerque
Jacob Weltmer, City.
Fletcher ft Arnold, Bland, N-M.
Plain snilir g and a smooth way. TIicmo
are what you want, and we hive smoothed
the way for all to buy hardware at rea
sonable prices. We carry only flrst-sliiss
goods, but we sell them at figures often
asked for second and third class articles.
About the poorest thing on earth is p3or
hardware; in fact the almshouse hasn'-,
anybody in it qnile so poor. We haven't
any room for it in our stock, and wide
awake buyers haven't any money to waste
in such purchases.
Catron Block - Santa Fe.
C-E-E.A.S- WA.C3-tSrER.
MI k
Tin-ware, Hardware and Stoves.
I have a full line of Picture Frames and Mouldings and in fact
everything in the household line. I will furnish you from the
pcrlor to the kitchen on easy payments and bedrock prices. I
carry the largest stock in the city. I repair all kinds of furni
ture, sewing machines and musical instruments. Remake mat
tresses and all kinds of upholstering.
ansa m
Boots. Shoes &
Leather Findings.
Sole Agent for the Dwt & Packard Shoes.
Santa Fe, - daw Mexico.
All kinds of Bough and Finished Lumber; Texas Flooring at
the Lowest Market Fries; Windows and Doors. Also oarry on a
general Transfer Business sad deal in Bay and Drain.
Striking effeots in jewelry give sur
prise and pleasure to all; such effects as
are seen in our stoek, we mean. Out
jewelry display is fresh and sparkling as
spring water, the emblem of purity nnd
brilliancy. Novelties this season are
numerous and interesting. You will be
glad to see them when you call. We are
able to promise yon that everything new
and takiug for the season has been found
a place in our list. Like the sun we're
always shining, bnt this season we out
shine our previous selves with a dazzling
array which comprises everything.
e ni Fancy rnrnm.
Boss Patent Flour.
Club House Canned Goods.
Hesston Creamery Butter.
Careful attention given to special orders for cakes and pastry.
Campers' supplies packed free of charge. Call and
examine our stock and get our low prices.
Oldest and Largest Establishment in Southwest.
Wholesale Dealer in Groceries, Liquors,
Tobacco, Cigars, Dry G-oods, Clothing,
Boots, Shoes and Hardware.
Santa Fe
Phone 53
New Mexico

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