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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, September 19, 1895, Image 3

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SUNBEAMS.
Chiminy Wot's der matter wid
Smith? He's so stnck tip he
Reddy
hardly
speaks to anybody.
Tommy Why, didn't you hear? His
Uncle Bill broke out of the penitentiary
last night!
He (in leaving) I think I have said
good bye to yon before, Mies.
She Well, I'm always glad to Ray good
oye to yon.
The Uoose That Laid Uolden Kitgs
Onght not to have been Blain. Her fate
was wholly unmerited. She was a most
usefnl fowl. There are lots of bipeds of
onr race who don't know as much as she
did. Conspicuous for their folly among
this class are the people who persistently
dose themselves with violent drugs, which
either have a tendency to aggravate the
complaints they are claimed to cnre, or
else to cause a most pernioions disturb'
auce of the ByBtem. Among intelligent
physioians the use of "drastic" or violent
medicines has passed away with other
fallacies like blistering and bleeding.
The Dootor Sagradoa are an extinct race,
happily for mankind. Hostetter's Stom
nch Bitters is the best possible Substitute
for drugs in malaria, dyspeptic or bilious
cases, and when the kidneys or bladder
are inactive, or where there is a tendency
to rheumatism. It is also an unequalled
lonio ana medicinal Btimnlant,
Mrs. Nurich You can't think, brother
Caleb, what an expense it s been to us,
learning Amelia to play the pianner.
Brother Caleb (dolefully) It can't com
pare with what I had to pay out when
George was learning to play the raoes.
And he didn't learn much, either.
Mrs. E. E. Davis, of San Miguel, Cal.,
finys: VI 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 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 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.
Mary Klein, a servant of Engene Schwab
saw two burglars leave the house yester
day by the front door. She yelled and
they dropped their bundles and ran.
The bundles were found to contain $700
worth of clothing. There is $1,000 worth
of jewelry and silverware missing from
the house. The police have made no
arrests yet.
The World's Fair Tests
showed no baking powder
SO pure or so great la Ieav
enlng power as the Royal,
Sunday Sohool Toaoher What is faith J
8mall boy Takin' a umbrella toohuroh
when the minister's goin' ter pray fer'
rain.
Do you remember, Julian, wiiy they
hot poor Saint Sebastian full of arrows?
Cause they hadn't any gun,
I think I will have a special bioyole ser
mon nqxt Sunday.
Why, only -a few Sundays ago you
preached a sermon denouncing the wheel.
Yes, but since then Learly every one in
the parish has bought one.
Last August while working in 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 Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy whioh completely
relieved me. I now keep a bottle of the
remedy handy. A. M. Bunnell, Center
ville, Wash. For Bale by A. C. Ireland, jr.
Yes) sighed the opera manager; we
had a pretty rough season every way.
But what took the sand ont of me . was
the row between de Reoker, the leading
tenor, and Squaohi. the prima donna.
Von know what an awkward stage pres
ence de Recker has? Well, he stepped
on Squaohi's train thirteen times during
one performance, and the next night she
came on as Marguerite, in bloomers.
That oame mighty near breaking us.
RHEUMATISM, "
LUMBAGO,
SCIATICA,
LAME BACK,
DEBILITY, Etc.
VM DE SICK
When a trifle will bay the greatest .healing
Invention of the day? Dr. Banden's Electric
Hvlt Is a complete body buttery tor ael
areatineart, and a-aantiiteed, or money
rofnnded. It will core without medicine
will core wiinouv meaicino
LuBbago, Sciatica, Um
Hd Qwr Complatntm,
lltyy Vnimn, uwm,
Bnmimaaam, Uni
Men, suaney i
Nnrmn Dobilll
train and all cftecta of early ImUaera
tlon or exeeaa. To weak men it la the
irrentest poMlble boon. M the mild,
toothing eleelrle earrent la applied
4llrect to the nerve centers and improve
ment are felt from the first Boar need.
A pocket edition ot the celebrated electro
medical work, v
"Three Classes of Men,"
flliutrated, is sent free, sealed, by mall upon
nnnncation. Everr voasr.
r old mun suffering the al!
nuum-ans
fittest
should read It
l RHKl . ll will Miuw an Tjmmjt aura
needy way to renin at remain and
It will show an easy.
snre
and
iaealth when everything else has tailed.
The 8ANDEN ELECTRIC CO.,
No. wM sixteenth Denver, Col.
Also New York, Chicago at London, Eng.
Wgest Electro-Medical Concern i a the Worldl
Mrs. S. A. Kell, of Famona, Cal., had
the bad luck to Bprain her ankle. "I
tried several liniments," she says, "but
was not oured until 1 used Chamberlain's
Fain Balm. That remedy cured me and I
take pleasure in recommending it and
testifying to its efficacy." This medicine
is also of great vnlue for rheumatism,
lame back, pains in the chest, pleurisy
and all deep-seated and muscular pains.
For sale by A. C. Ireland, jr.
A LYRIC OF JOY.
Over the shoulders and slopes of the dune
I saw the white daisies go down to tho sea,
A host in the sunshine, a snowdrift in June,
The people God sends us to set our hearts
free.
The bobolinks rnlliod them up from the dell,
The orioles whistled them out of the wood.
And all of their singing was, "Earth, it is
well!"
And oil of their dancing was, "Life, thou
art good I"
Bliss Carman in Century.
MADE FOR TWO.
Jack Hinkston was her slave, bound
hand ami foot to her chariot wheel, or per
haps it would be modern to say, now that
she has taken to cycling, that he was
bound to her bicycle wheel. She had flout
ed him and scorned him for upward of two
rears, and in despair Jack set himself at
undoing his bonds. It was a slow and
painful prooess, and the bonds had a habit
of slipping again into hard knots when he
caught a glimpse of Cissie, and Jack had
almost made up his mind to emigrate to
some outlandish country, for he feared he
would never be his own man again unless
a very broad and extensive ocean rolled be
tween them. No matter how stern his res
olutions were, they faded away to nothing
ness when he met Cissie in a new, pretty
and stylish dress, for every costume she
adopted seemed to be even more fetching
than the last. Clothes have so much to do
with the appearance of a pretty girl. The
troublo with Jack was that he had too
much respect for women in general, and
they all knew that and consequently de
spised him, Cissie being tho leader in
heaping contumely on poor Hinkston,
who, after all, was a very nioe follow, who
did not realize that girls as a rule are
somewhat silly and more apt .to take up
with a shadow brained, conceited roscal
llon than with a fellow of genuine worth
like Jack Hinkston.
Jack had heard that Cissie had taken to
the bicyclo, but lie had never seen the
young lady on a machine. For the past
week or two Jack had avoided Cissie, and
his resolutions of abandonment had so
strengthened thom selves that he felt be
would be a free man if he could keep away
from hor; but, on tho other hand, he real
ized that the next time he saw her she
would have on n new dress and would look
more like an angel than ever, and he trem
bled for tho result.
In tho mattor of the now dress Jack was
perfectly right and he saw the girl under
circumstancos that nearly resulted In his
downfall, but not tho kind of downfall he
had looked for. He had takon out his 11
cycle and had gone for a long wheel into
the peaceful country where he would have
no comrades but the trees and the green
fields and tho hedges that bordered the
lanes. As ho cycled along a narrow coun
try thoroughfare,; wheeling at a leisurely
pace, for rapid oycling doesn't lend itself
to somber meditation, he heard behind
him the sharp ring of a bioyole bell.
Somothlng in its Imperative clang, or else
the fact that he was on a lonely road,
caused him tc look over his shoulder, and
he nearly tumbled of! his machine with
amazement and surprise. There was Cissie
on the top of a silver plated machine, with
the very newest and most natty out of an
advanced woman's bicyole costume, clip
ping over the distance at a tremendous
rate of speed. She passed him with a
whir, giving him a saucy nod and a salu
tation as she went by. Jack gasped and
said under his breath, well, he would be
somethinged a phrase that would not
look pretty on these pages, but it must not
be taken as typical of Jack's conversation.
He was knocked all of a heap by the as
tonishing sight of Cissie in tho very latest
lady's bicycling costume. Tho next in
stant ho put his muscles to the wheol and
sped after her, shouting:
"Stop a minuto, Cissiel I want to tell
you something!"
But the young woman never paid the
lightest attention. She bent over the
handle bars and raced down that lane in a
way to make pedestrians' heads swim.
Jack shouted ineffectually two or thiw
times, then pulled up and said to himself:
"Well, let her go. Sho will find out all
I wanted to toll hor. "
Cissie disappeared round a corner and
when Jack came toJlt she was not to be
' seen down tho long avenue, on which the
sunshine flickered through tho entwining
branohes of the trees overhoad. Jack went
on leisurely for a milo or two; thon ho
jumped light ly off his machine and trun
dled it along beside him. He was now
mllos away from civilization, deep in the
midst of the country. The road had sud
denly become very bad, and Jack, who
knew tho peculiarities of every lane within
miles around, thought It safer to wheel the
bioycle along by hand rather than risk a
puncture of his jjnoumatio tires on the
sharp flint stones scattered with such pro
fusion along tho way. Near a little rustio
bridge over a clear stream at the bottom
of a doll he found what he expected to find
a very 'pretty girl with a most woebe
gone, disconcolate look on her face sitting
on the grassy bank looking forlornly at a
bicycle that lay on the road with the tire
of the hind wheel collapsed.
"Hollo, Cissie," said Jack breezily.
"Had a tumble?"
"Mo," snapped Cissie. "I am not In the
habit of tumbling."
. "Ah," said Jack. "I gee what Is the
matter. The tire is punctured. I know
that would happen. I shouted after you to
tell you ot this bit of road, but you would
not listen." ; '
' "I did not hear you," said Cissie, at
whioh assertion Jock raised his eyebrows
with inoredulity, which made Cissie all
the more angry, especially as she knew she
was telling a thing which was not true.
"Well, I don't want any help from you,"
she said curtly.
"Why, of oourse not,"' returned Jock,
sitting down on the opposite bank and
leaning his bioyole against the hedge. "A
person who comes out on awheel and
doesn't know how to mend anything that
goes wrong Is simply a silly fool. One can
see you understand all about oyoling be
cause you have, left your machine lying on
the ground and the oil Is running out of
your lamp." I
Cissie looked at the young man In
amazement. )
- "It Isn't your lamp," she said at lost,
"and I can surely do what I like with my
own.' I don't see what right you have to
Interfere.'! -
"Bless ydu, Cissie," said Jack. "I am
not lnterf ring. I am not even offering
advloe. I lave never yet had the pleasure
.of seeing 1 1 woman take off a pnoumatlo
tire and ; nond the Inner tube. This of
oourse you have to do before you can move
on, for you are miles away from any place,
and even lfjrou left your machine here you
would notdare to walk home in that
Idiotic costfcme."
Cissie blushed deeply, and the tear
oame Into hr usually bright eyes. She
tugired nerviuisly at the skirts of her coat,
and then jrtcing what she was doing and
fluoV.ng tMat thoy but scantily covered her
knees sha looked for a moment as If sho
was going to burst out crying, for it had
takon some bravery to come out for tho
first time in knickerbockers. However,
instead of crying sho blazed out at him In
anger:
"What business is It of yours," she
cried, "how I am dressed? You are noth
ing tome, and I am sure I don't care a
penny for your opinion one way or an
other." .
"I don't suppose you do," said Jack,
striking a match and lighting his pipe.
"I used to be under the Impression that
you knew how to dress. I am not any
longer. I used to .think that you could
not put on anything that would be unbe
coming. Mow I hold no such opinion. I
once had an Idea that nothing you put on
would make a guy of you, but now, Cissie,
that idea has fled. Still I must say that I
admire your bravery In coming out in the
daylight where people can see you in such
a rig. It is utterly futile for you to pull
together the skirts of that coat. The hard
things you have said to me wlion you had
on a pretty lawn tennis costume, for in
stance, do qot affect me a bit when thoy
are said by one who merely looks like a
saucy, impudent boy. You see, Cissio, I
look down upon you as you once looked
down upon me."
"How dare you say you look down upon
mef" said Cissie.
"Beoause It's true, " answered the young
man calmly. "This bank is ever so much
higher than the one you ore sitting on, or
rather were sitting on, for now you are
trying to crouch out of sight, and I don't
wonder at it. I take back all those numer
ous offers of marriage I mado to you."
"You wretch!" she criod, springing to
her feet. "You take them book, do you,
when you know very well they were all re
jected and scorned?"
"Oh, Cissiel" cried the young man,
turning away his hood. "Sit down again.
Do sit down. The costume doesn't look
so bad on a bicycle, but It Is simply awful
when a girl stands up."
When he looked around again, Cissie
had sat down and had drawn her bicycle
up on its wheels, crouching in a measure
behind it, as if with its spindly tires it
could hide the awfulness of the costume.
"Well, Cissie," cried Jack, "when are
you going to get at mending that tire?"
"I I I don't know anything about
tires," sobbed Cissie.
"Ah," said the young man, with a long
breath, "I thought that was the oase. A
woman never knows how to do anything
well exocpt soold. Most things in this
world a man can do better than a woman,
and that fact never becomes so apparent as
whon a woman trloks herself out as a man.
Thon her general futility becomes appar
ent, even to an Infatuated fool like my
self." Cissie had bent her head upon her hands,
which rested on the saddle of her cycle. It
was quite evident that she was in tears,
and Jack, waiting for a reply, smoked on
in silence.
At last he said In a gentler voice:
"Look here, Cissie, if you ask me very
nicely, I will take off that pneumatic tire
and mend it in five minutes by the wutch."
Cissie looked up again with something
like her former indignation in her eyes.
"I'll' throw the machine into the
stream," she said, "before I will ask you
to mend it."
"Just as you please, Cissie," replied
Jack, olasping his hands behind his head
and leaning baok in luxurious enjoyment
of his pipe. "Just as you please. The day
is my own, and I suppose you will wait
here till night before you venture back
home again. Out of the kindness of my
heart I will stay here with you, not to loolc
at you, for I shall gaze at the tops of the
trees as much as possible, and not to talk
to you, for if there is anything in this
world I abhor it is an impudent, cheeky
boy. But this lane Is a great place for
tramps and gypsies, and it becomes very
dark at night, because of the overhanging
trees. It is a grewsome thoroughfare and
a nasty place in which to meet a villain
after the sun has gone down."
"i nave already met a villain and a
brute, " sobbed Cissie, who had now let the
bicycle go and had buried her face In her
hands.
"If you refer to me, Cissie," said Jack,
"this is simply like most of the things
you have said not true. I am only too
pleased to be of any assistance to anybody;
but, at the same time, although you might
not have thought it by my former conduct,
I am too proud to offer any assistance un
asked." .
. Jack smoked on, gazing up, as he had
promised, at the tree tops. The silence
was broken only by the sweet singing of
the birds and now and then by a quick
catch of the breath on the part of Cissio.
J) ive minutes elapsed and then ten,
"Jock?" said Cissie, without raising her
head.
"Did you speak?" Inquired the young
man.
"Jack," she said, "I am perfectly help
less, and I think you have been very hor
rid to me."
"All right," said the young man, rising
to his feet. "I will go away. But do try
to get out of this lane before darkness
comes on."
"Don't go away," cried Cissie. "Please
forgive what I said, and won't you be so
kind as to mend my tiro?"
Jack picked up the bicycle, took off the
dripping lamp, turned the machine quick
ly wrong side up, took the materials out
of his own oyole pouoh, had the tire off
and on again and pumped full In an In
credibly short spaoe of time. Bighting the
machine and putting the lamp on once
more, he hold out his hand.
Cissie reluctantly got on her feet.
"There," he said, "you see how quickly
a thing is nxed when the time is not wast
ed In foolish Conversation. Least said.
soonest mended. Are you going any far
ther, Cissie? If you are, I would advise
you to walk your maohlne over these
stones."
"No," said Cissie, with a deep, quiver
ing sigh, "I am going home as quickly as
i can, ana then l will burn this awful cos
tume. I did not really want to put it on,
but all the girls in our club have one."
"Cissie," said the young man, slipping
his arm around the natty, tailor mode
coat, "the costume is all right, and don't
you be bluffed. It looks pretty as a plo
ture and Suits you down 'to the ground.
When a girl talks kindly, it's simply one
of the nattiest costumes that ever was con
structed by a tailor, but I say, Cissie,
don't you think we have misunderstood
each other for a long time now, and don't
you think that a bioycle made for two
would require less exertion than a couple
of single machines?"
"I don't know but It would," said Cis
sie, looking up with a smile that was all
the sweeter because there was just the
slightest suspicion of a quiver at the cor
ners of her pretty lips.
And then Jack, with a villainy that sur
prised himself, taking advantage of the
lonely situation, stooped down and kissed
her, and CI- le, realizing the futility of
resistance, did not resist. Robert Barr !
Detroit Free Press.
The ohroDio grumbler still lives, bat
there are less oases of ohronio indigestion
and dyspepsia than formerly. The faot is
so many people in the past have taken
Simmons Liver Regulator that they are
now oured of these ills. And a great mul
titude art now taking Simmons Liver
Regulator for the same troubles and they
will soon be cured. "It Is the best medi
cine," Mrs. E. Raino, Baltimore, Md.
N
Society
WJmen often feel
the effect of too
much gayety
balls, thcaties, and
teas in rapid
succession find
them worn out, ot
"run-down" by
the end of the sea
son. They suffer
from nervousness,
sleeplessness and
irregularities. The
smile and eood
spirits take flight. It is time to accept
the help offered in Doctor Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription. It's a medicine which
was discovered and used by a prominent
physician for many years in all cases of
female complaint " and 'he nervous dis
orders which arise from it. The "Pre.
scription" is a powerful uterine tonic and
nervine, especially adapted to woman's
delicate wants for it regulates and promotes
all the natural functions, builds up, invig
orates and cures.
Many women suffer from nervous pros,
tration, or exhaustion, owing to congestion
or to disorder of the special functions. The
waste products should be quickly got rid
of, the local source of irritation relieved
and the system invigorated with the " Pre.
scription." Do not take the so-called
celery compounds, and nervines which
only put the nerves to sleep, hut get a
laatiiifr aire with Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription.
'FEMALE WEAKNESS."
Mrs. William Hoover, of BelMIU,
irtauana c.o., unto,
writes: "I had been
a great sufferer from
' female weakness ; '
I tried three doc
tors: they did me
no good ; I thought
I wos an invalid for
ever. But I heard
of Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription,
and then I wrote to
him ttfld lie told me
just how to lake it.
I toe
iook eiffiu uouies.
I now feel entirely""1
well. I could stand Mrs. Hoovbr,
on my feet only n short time, and now I do
til my wow. tor my laraiiy or nv
Notice to Teachers.
In compliance with a resolution passed
by the territorial board of education,
notice is hereby given that the countv
board of education will meet at the court
house in the city of Santa Fe on Septem
ber 27 and 28, 189S, for the purpose of
examining applicants for teachers' cer
tificates.
Under the ruling of the territorial
board first grade certificates are only
good for two years and second and third
grade certificates for one year from date
ot issue. J. H. Cbist,
Mauo L. Hdbt,
Cosme Hbbbeba,
Board of County Examiners.
Coruott-i'ltzBlmmong Ulore Co ntes.
Iallus, Tex., Oct. 31, 1.V
For the above oocasion the Santa Fe
route will place on sale tickets to Dallas
and return at one fare for the round trip,
($27.85). Dates of sale Oct., 16 to 31,
inclusive, good. for return passage until
Nov. 10, 1895. A. diagram of the amphi
theater, in wbioh the oontest takes place,
having a seating capacity of 51,612, can
be Been on application to agent. The
price of these seats is uniformly $20
each, box seats $10 each, and oan 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.
TIME TfVXiE!.
, In effoot August 4, 1895.
NORTH AND EAST.
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.San liernardino..
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H. 8. LTJTZ, Agent, Santa Fe.
G. T. NICHOLSON, Q. P. A., Chicago
RIO GRANDE & SANTA FE
Denver & Rio Grande Railroads
THE SCENIC LINE OF THE WORLD,
Time Table No 36.
(Effective Sept. 1, 1895.
EAST BOL'N
No, 476.
8:00am..
10:55 am..
12 :3i) am..
1:25 um..
WEST BOUND
MILKS No. 475.
Lv. Santa Fe.Ar..
6:40 p
.. ..Ar.Hspaiiola. Lv.. 40.. 8:45 p
Ar.Einliudo.Lv... 59.. 2:25 n
....Ar. Barranca. Lv.. 60.. 1:25pm
3:00 p m..
..Ar. Ires Hiedras.L.v 97..11!4i a m
..... Ar. Antonito. Lv...l:ll . . 9:55 a m
ft :uu p in. . ,
6 :35 p m . .
10:30 p m..
1:20 am..
2:4()a m..
4:12 am..
7 :15 am..
. .Ar.A ainosa.Lv..l60.. 8:40
....Ar.Sttli(ln.Lv....24.. 4:45a in
.. Ar. Florence. Lv.. 311.. 1 :49 a m
. ..Ar.Piiel)lo.Lv...3..12:25 u m
.. Ar.C'olo Spgs.Lv.3S7.. 10:50 P nt
. . .Ar. Denver. Lv... 408.. 7:45 p m
Connections with main line an
branches as follows:
At Antonito for Durango, Silverton
and all points in the Snn Juan country.
At Alamosa for Jimtown, Creede, Del
Norte, Monte Vista and all points in the
oan Luis valley.
At Salida with main line for all points
east and west, including LeadviHe.
At Florence with F. & C. C. R. R. for
the gold camps of Cripple Creek and
Victor.
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 Bloeper will be re
served if desired.
For further information address the
undersigned.
T. J. Helm, General Agent,
Santa Fe, N. M.
S. K. Hoopkb, G. P. A.,
Denver, Colo.
Hates, Kates !
Tun D. & R. G. Railboad Co.,
Rio Grande & Santa Fe Railroad Co.,
Office of General Agent,
The Denver & 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 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 $7.60, from Mears $7.30, from
Villa Grove $6.70, from Moffat $6.15.
from Garrison $5.65, from Mosca $5.45
from Garland $5.75, from Alamosa $5.05,
from La Jara $1.15, from Antonito $3.75,
from Tres Piedras $2.70, from Embudo
$1.60, from Kspanola $1, from Monte
Vista $5.50, from Del Norte $6, from
Jimtown $7.10.
Tickets will be on sale at above named
points September 15 to 19, inolnsive,
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
ico and Colorado an opportunity to visit
the territorial fair and the national irri
gation congress, and nt the eame time
visit the historic city of Santa Fe.
For further information inquire of or
address the undersigned.
1. J. Helm, General Agent,
Santa Fe, N. M.
S. E. Hoopeb, G. P. A.,
Denver, Colo.
CITY OF MEXICO.
Cheaper Than Ever Before.
On September 19, 20 and 21, the Santa
Fe route will plaoe on sale tickets to the
City of Mexico 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 nt 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
tioulars.
H. S. Lutz, Agent, Santa Fe, N. M,
E. Copland, G. A., El Paso, Texas.
NATIONAL IRRIGATION CONGRESS
Albuquerque, N, M., Sept. 16, 1895,
For the above oocasion the Santa Fe
ronte will plaoe on sale tickets to Albn
querque and return at l cent a mile
($1.70). Dates of sale, September 15 to
21, inclusive. Tickets will be good for
return passage until September 30, 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 praotioal
lines, and all sessions will be open to the
general public. Reduced rates to all
points south of Albuquerque to parties
holding tickets east and north of Trini
dad. For particulars call on agents of
the "Santa Fe Route." H. S. Lotz.
Agent, Santa Fe, N. M.
Geo. T. Nicholson,
G. P. A., Chicago.
Desert Land, final Proof. Notice for
Publication.- No. 840.
United States Land Office,
Santa Fe, N. M.,
September 11, 1895.
Notioe is hereby given that C. Leon Al
lison, of Santa Fe oounla, has filed notioe
of intention to make proof on his desert
land claim, No. 849, for the e n V 1
and lot 8, section 8, tp 16 n, r 9 e, before
the register or receiver at Santa Fe, N.
M., on Saturday, the 19th day of Ootober,
1895.
He names the following witnesses to
prove the complete irrigation aud reota
mation of said land: Matthias J. Nagle,
Tiburoio Moutoya, Jefferson Hill, Diego
Gonzales, all of Santa Fe, N. M.
James H. Walkeb,
Register
FLAT-OPENING BLANK BOOKS
Being satisfied that if you have once
usea a nat-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 tell you
HAND-MADE BLANK BOOKS,
X-bAT-OJ? JSHIHO STUBS, With TOUT
name and the number, or letter, of the
book on the baok in gilt letters, at the
lonowing low prices:
(400 paces) Cash Book a5.HO
(4HO - " ) Journal MM
(SttO M ) Leda-er 7.50
They are made with casret 1011x16
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.
THE NEW MEXICAN.
Daily, English Weekly and apanien
" uuAi jr vuiuuuh will uo luuuu uu
sale at the following news depots,
TTTaaI.Im aJWm. Mill k J
wnere suosoripuons may also oe
made:
A. O. Teichman, Oerrillos.
S. E. Newcomer, Albuquerque.
B. T. Link, Silver City.
J. B. Hodgen, Doming.
0. 0. Miller, Hillsborough.
B. Dailey, East Las Vegas.
L. B,. Allen, Las Vegas.
San Felipe, Albuquerque
Jacob Weltmer, City.
Fletcher ft Arnold, Bland, N.M.
Something
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 yon wish.
We rule them to order
ctob wore:
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 WOIRK
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.
LEG-AL BLjZtsTIKS
We carry a full and complete line of all
Legal Blank, including those required
by the Brand Law enacted by the
last legislature.
NEW UEXICAN PRINTING COMPANY.
ffe are tie
Sole
Makers

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