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WOMAN'S WANTS AND WISHES. MENU FOR St-'XDAY. ItK K K P AST; Apple. Oat Meal. Cream. I'ickled Vig' Feet VrieA in Batter. Boiled Hominy. Hot Discuit. buckwheat Cakei. Maple Syrup. dinner: Irish Potato Soup. Sweet-Breads In Pastry Cups. Pea. Fricasseed Chicken vith Pastry Squares. Rice. Baked Sweet Potato?. Cold Slaw. Apricot in Tapioca. Whipped Cream. Coffee. Tiu: Broiled Sardine on Toast. Deviled Ham Sandwiches. Preserve. Cracker. Milk. Tea. TO MACK POTATO SOUP. Boil and mash three or four large potatoes. Make a roux of 1 tablespoonful of butter, y2 tablespoonful of flour, 1 teaspoon ful of chopped onion, letting the onion cook in the butter a few minutes before adding the flour. When the roux is cooked, add to it a quart of milk, making a thin white sauce. Add this to the mashed potato and pass the whole through a strainer. Return to the fire for a few minutes to heat and blend it. Season it with salt and pepper. Sprinkle on the soup, when it is in the tureen, a tcaspoonful of chopped parsley and a few crou tons. The roux prevents the milk and potato from separating, and also gives smoothness. The soup can be made richer bj stir ring into it, just before serving, one or two well beaten eggs. Soak well a cup full of tapioca. When thoroughly soft, add a pint of water, one cup of sugar, a dash of lemon juice. Cook to a jelly, and turn out in a vessel to cool. When almost cold, pour in a can of sliced apricots or pine apple. Set aside to cool and harden. Serve with cream. COM M K IL FACT. Just now a touch of gold is as essential to the make up of a fashionable costume as a dash of black velvet was to hist summer's gowns. A metal ornament or tassel at the end of neck riblons, a belt of gold braid, and tiny gilt buttons are wry popular. A black flannel waist with perpendicular strips of narrow gilt braid is very fetching. Some of the newest flannel waists are trimmed with bands of em broidery. An exceedingly fashionable sleeve has its outer seam left open from elbow to shoulder, the sides connecting by silk loops over small buttons. They are sometimes worn over an interior lace sleeve for evening wear, or else showing the bare arm through the lacings. "hek crack." Once more the American girl barters herself, her fortune and her happiness for the sake of a title. The clandestine marriage of Miss Zimmerman, daughter of a Cincinnati millionaire, to the impecunious Duke of Manches ter, recently brought into a bank rupt court for debts amounting to $150,000, with no visible tucans of meeting this indebted ness, will bring no envy to the heart of any true hearted woman. With unblushing effrontery the bride-groom of a few days Standing obtains a respite from the court on the ground that he is to start the following day to collect from papa Zimmerman a yart of the price of bis title and promises to return in February to settle all claims against him. "Her Grace" will accompany the Duke on his visit to Ameri ca, making a tour through the west and south, India and Japan, before getting back to England in time for the yacht races, and, incidentally, he may enter parlia ment. A NOBLE WOM N. Miss Clara Barton, who has finished her noble work in Gal veston, is working vigorously in the organization of the watch meetings to be held by the Red Cross on December 31. The chief object of all these meetings in all our cities is to raise a sus taining fund for ths society. In many countries the Red Cross or ganizations are endorsed. THK WAY TO WIN. Go on with your work and be stronp, Halting; not in your way Balking the end half won For an instant dole of praise. Stand to your work and be wise, Certain of sword and pen. We are neither children nor Gods, But men in a world of men. Kipling. The ladies of the Episcopal church guild will meet at Mrs. Sperling's on Monday, December 3, at half after two of the clock. All members are earnestly re quested to be present, as matters of special interest are to be dis cussed. Mrs. Jas. G. Fitch is "at home" to her friends on Thurs day afternoons. Much pleasure is anticipated in the music at Epiphany church next Sunday, when, besides the morning service, there will be an evening service of song. The well known voices of the volun teer members of this choir will be heard to greater advantage than usual, resulting from faith ful practice carried on in the past week. In a rural district where there were no circulating libraries, a little circle of women organized a book club that, afforded them the greatest enjoyment and pleasure. Ten ladies gave each one dollar and sent to a publishing house where club rates are given for ten of the newest novels and up-to-date literature. The books were read and passed around to each other. When all were fin ished, each subscriber became the owner of one of the books. Another sum was sent on for a new supply. In the course of a year each lady found herself in the possession of several long coveted volumes and had enjoyed the reading of very many more. All this for the sum that one or two books would have cost her. A JOY FOHKVRK. Bulbs are among the most satisfactory plants for the winter window garden. Crocuses will flower two or three weeks after planting, and require little or no attention. The white Roman hyacinth is a joy to all beholders, especially if several bulbs are planted in one pn. Dutch hyacinths, freesias ond narcissuses are "things of beauty." They should be potted in loam mixed with coarse sand and fertilizer. Ground bone meal is good. They should be well drained. A window full of these flowering plants will suprise and delight those who have never tried these interesting plants. The woman's wants and wish es column will give space to any church notices or social affairs, giving replies, as far as possible, to any questions from correspond ents addressed to the office of Thk Chieftain. A snap. A 7 room house and 3 acres of laud two blocks from the court house all set in fruit trees. Apply to J. J. Lceson. Good molasses forcooking pur poses at Katzenstein's. HELF.N GOULD WRITES ON RICHES. Tell How to Make the Most of Wealth The Opportunities of Hie Opulent. Miss Helen Miller Gould, daughter of the late Jay Gould, has written for publication an autograph letter in which she sets forth the opportunities of the rich, declaring wealth to be a stewardship and not a means of personal gratification. As one of the richest American heiresses, and as one who herself is making the most of her wealth in a philantropic way, her letter is of peculiar interest. The world is familiar with her many good works and with those sterling qualities of character that have made hers the leading and best-loved name among American women. In all that has to do with benevolence, philanthropy and human kind ness, she has for a number of years borne an active and promi nent part, and her gentleness, no less than her modesty and' the excellent discrimination she exer cises in the uses to which she puts her great wealth, has won her the admiration of the nation. Our soldiers and sailors well-nigh worship her. Her generosity to the children of the poor and to invalids has made her name a household word in the humble homes of the land. Her written opinion of the uses to which wealth should be put cannot fail to interest every one who has given a passing thought to the subject of the re sponsibilities that attach to the possession of great riches. Is wealth a stewardship, and are we responsible for the use we make of it? In her letter, Miss Gould clearly takes this view. She discusses the various methods in which wealth may be made a blessing; how it may be applied to the highest advantage and to the noblest purposes. Her whole life is a beautiful illustration of the practical application of the great principle? she advocates. This is her letter to the proprietor of the Christian Herald: "Lyndhurst, Irvington-on-the-Hudson. "Dr. Louis Klopsch: "Doar Sir Your letter of re cent date is at hand, asking my opinion on the subject, 'How to Make the Most Wealth.' It is a topic on which I am not well qualified to speak, and I would suggest that you make this same inquiry of some of our leading clergymen, whose views on the subject would be a great inspira tion to us all. "The Christian idea that wealth is a stewardship, or trust, and not to be used for one's per sonal pleasure alone, but for the welfare of others, certainly seems the noblest; and those who, have more money or broader culture owe a debt to those who have had fewer opportunities. And there are so many ways one can help! "Children, the sick and the aged especially have claims on our attention, and the forms of work for them are numerous; from kindergartens, day-nurseries and industrial schools, to 'homes' and hospitals. Our in stitutions for higher education require gifts in order to do their best work, for the tuition fees do not cover the expense of the advantages offered; and certainly such societies as those in our churches, and the Young Wom an's Christian Association and the Young Men's Christian Asso ciation, deserve our hearty co operation. The earnest workers who so nobly and lovingly give their lives to promote the welfare of others give far more than though they had simply made gifts of money, so those who can not afford to give largely need not feel discouraged on that ac count. After all, sympathy and good-will may be a greater force than wealth, and we can all ex tend to others a kindly feeling and courteous consideration that will make life Bweeterand better. "Sometimes it seems to me we do not sufficientlf realize the good that is done by money that is used in the different industries in giving employment to great number of people under the direc tion of clever men and women; and surely it takes more ability, perseverance and time to success fully manage such enterprises than to merely make gifts. "You will, I am sure, be sorry you have made the inquiry of me, since I have given you so little information, but I think you can easily obtain opinions that will probably be far more helpful than mine. Believe me, very truly, "Helen Miller Gould." Copyright, Ths Christian Herald, New York, 1ÍAKYKARB PEOPLE. We Seldom Form Acquaintance witli One, However. It makes one homesick in this world to think that there are so many rare people he can never know, and so many excellent that scarcely any one will know, in fact. One discovers a friend by chance, and cannot but feel regret that twenty or thirty years of life maybe have been spent with out the least knowledge of him. When he is once known through him opening is made into another little world, into a circle of culture and loving hearts and enthusiasm in a dozen congenial pursuits, and prejudices perhaps. How instantly and easily the bachelor doubles his world when he marries, and enters into the unknown fellowship of the to him continually increasing company which is known in popular language as "all his wife's relations." Near at hand daily, no doubt, are those worth know ing intimately, if one had the time and the opportunity. And when one travels he sees what a vast material there is for society and friendship of which he can never avail himself. There are faces of refinement, of quick wit, of sympathetic kindness inter esting people, traveled people, entertaining people whom you constantly meet and pas3 without a sign of recognition, many of whom are no doubt your long lost brothers and sisters. The matter of personal liking and attachment is a good deal due to the mere fortune of association Charles Dudley Warner. His Supposition. A philanthropic lady of Pacific Heights, one of the sort of superior slum raisers shown up in "Fables In, Slang," met on one of her tours a little boy who was swearing roundly. She seized him at once and gave him a good shaking, adding: "You ought to be ashamed of yourselfl I never heard such language since Ihe day I was born!" The boy into whose desolate home she had just been bringing light pulled himself loose. "Yes'm," he said, "I s'pose dere was a good deal of cussin de day you was born." San Francisco Wave. A fine grand square piano can be bought cheap. Apply to J. J. Leeson. For fine Swiss, brick, or lim burger cheese call on Biavaschi. He has them. California The Gateway To the Orient Nnmerous profitable buulneas Opciunc-t is California. Make money la orange and lemon groYea, vineyards, wineries. Orchard. Make money In cattle and sheep ranche, wheat-fields, beet-sugar culture, varied flarin products. Make money In mines, oil wells, manufacturing, trading. Tbe California Limited via Santa Fs Routs, Keginnlng November 8, trl-werkly between Chicago and Los Angeles, beginning early in December, daily bolsees Chicago, Los Angeles and ban Francisco. Ask for llluHtrated pamphlets. TMOS. JAQUES, Agent, HOCOKKO, N. M. Our Entire New Stock op FALL AND WINTER GOODS HAS JUST ARRIVED. We invite our customers to come and inspect our large and well assorted line of DRESS GOODS LADIES' WAISTS LADIES' SKIRTS CLOAKS AND CAPES UNDERWEAR In fact our stock includes everything in winter, ready-to-wear apparel and is complete and elegant for ladies, chil dren, and infants. Give us a call. Remember that it is 410 trouble to show goods. uP"Mail orders receive prompt attention. Pjrice Bros. & Co. (r THE NEW MEXICO 9 SOCORRO, N. M. FALL SESSION BEGINS REGULAR DEGREE COURSES OF STUDY! I. Chemistry and Metallurgy II. Mining Engineering o III. Civil Engineering y Special courses are offered in Assaying, Chemistry, Surveying. A Preparatory Course is maintained for the benefit of j those who have not had the necessary advantages before A coming to the School of Mines. luiliunpyuu lui 1111. fji technical course. fóúTTlien ii 1 final mz Kea liik 1 A For Particulars Address FIRST NATIONAL BANK ALBUQUERQUE, KEW MEXICO. Authorized Capital $ 500.oco.ee Paid Up Capital, Profits and Surplus - 1 75.ooo.OO Deposits, - - - - - 1, 200,000x0 OFFICERS Josbaa 8. Raynolds, President, Frank McKee, Cashier. M. W. Flournoy, Vico PusideDt C. A. HAWKS, Aaaislant Caebier 0 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY-o -0-DEPOSITORY FOR A. T. & 8. F. AND A. & P. RAILROADS. If you need anything in the line don't (ail to try the best place which is the, ALBUQUERQUE ST EMH LAUNDRY You will find good work, prompt services and everything to your liking if you will TRY J. E. Smith, Aqt., Paying Propositions We all are looking for them in these stirring times. Don't think that mining is the only business in which they are to be found. I have them to offer in the following lines of busi ness as well. HERE THEY ARE Livery, Feed and Salo Stables. Hay, Grain, Coal, Lime and Cement. Agent for tho Columbus Duggy Company. City Freight and Passenger Transfer. First-Class Corral in Connection. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. C. T. BROWN, -Z3 GENTS' FURNISHINGS BOOTS AND SHOES CARPETS AND MATTINGS BLANKETS AND QUILTS SCHOOL OF v MINES SEPTEMBER 10, 1900. w pal atui y vuuia, ,p I v.vnj 111 111 I'tnand it (UJ SaUrin U TKsnksl KwrnMirt f Kan?. F. A. JONES, Director. IT Socorro, N. n. Socorro, N. M.