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ANTA FE DAILY NEW MEXIC
VOL.32. SANTA FE, N. M.. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18 1895 NO 17G Housewives appreciate nothing so muoh as a fall supply of tine Inchon atensils. A proper outfit of this kind saves much work and certainly a fall array of pots and pans is ornamental as well as useful. To see how to put your kitchen outfit at the top notch of completeness jnst drop in and look over our stook. You'll see here everything you ought to have in this line and everything the finest ware pro duced or sold in this oountry. It pays to bny Al hardware on account of its dur ability and general excellence. ''The best is the cheapest." W. H. COEBEL, , Catron Block - Santa Fe. MULLER & -DEALERS IN- Staple and Fancy Groceries. -AMD FBOPBIKTOBS OT- BA.3STT-A. JPi VKEgH UKB1U, PIES AND CAKES. AGENTS FOB 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. TELEPHONE 4 Come and See Us ! AT COR. BRIDGE & WATER STS. - WE HAVE A FULL LINE OP no-visjoisrs. FRESH FRUITS 'AND VEGETABLES. ODB CONFECTION ABIES Our special aim is to please everyone with reasonable prices and as guci en article tlie market affords. . Xhere is nothing better than BADEN'S BEST FLOUR. ELGIN CREAMERY BUTTER. MONARCH BRAND CANNED GOODS. S. S. Jl. staab, IMPORTER AND JOBBER, Oldest and Largest Establishment in Southwest. Wholesale Dealer in Groceries, Liquors, Tobacco, Cigars, Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots, Shoes and Hardware. ! Santa Fe palaStel, OAHTA FE, N. LI THE OHLY HRST CLASS HOTEL' Dl THE CITY. RENOVATED THROUGHOUT. terms, from $8.00 to $4.00 psr Day. - - by th Vaek or Koath. HEELIAN CLAUSSEN, Prop. WALKER. BAKERY. Phone S3 ABE ALWAYS VBESK. BEATY. Now Mexico 8peoll Bates to Persons or P artist; GRIM REMINDERS OF THE WAR Vast Multitude Gathered at Chatta nooga and Chickamauga to Dedi cate Battle Field Monuments. HUNDRED THOUSAND PEOPLE PRESENT State Monuments Impressive! 7 Dedi cated and Tuined Over to the Gen eral Government Sees. Smith and Herbert, Atty. Gen. Harmon and Gen. Wil son Present. Chattanooga, Tenn,, Sept.. 18. Nat sinoe the bloody battle that occurred here thirty-three years ego have there been so many people in this region. The estimates as to the size of the multitude vary from 60,000 to 100,000. At day light the people began to move toward Chiokamauga, and from that time on until afternoon, the trains and electric oars reminded one of those leading to the World's fair at Chicago. They were jam med. The crowd was well handled. Secretary of the Interior Hoke Smith, Secretary of the Navy Herbert, Attorney General Harmon and Postmaster General Wilson will arrive to-night. The first event of to-day was the dedi cation of the Michigan state monaments at Snodgrass Hill, a point at which there was probably more hard fighting during the battle than on any part of .the field. Gov. John T. Rich made the address. In the northeast corner of the Eelly field the monaments of Wisconsin were tamed over to the government, at 11 o'clook, by Col. W. W. Watkins. The veterans of Ohio took possession of SnodgrasB Hill as soon as those from Michigan had finished. Uen. Unas. 11. urosveaor addressed the meeting. Gov. Campbell, governor at the time the commission was created, J. S. Gill and J. 8. MoElroy also spoke. Gen. Acqmlla Wiley formally tnrned the mona ments over to Gov. McKinley, who trans ferred them to the national government. The Illinois monaments were dedicated on the site where Widow Glenn's hoose stood during the battle, a few hundred yards southeast of the famous "Bloody Fond." The widow's house was burned during the fight, but the "Bloody Pond" is still there. It was so named because its waters were red with human blood after the battle. People living in the vicinity say that since that terrible day animals have refused to drink its water. Several thousand people, principally from Illinois, or those who served in Illinois regiments, were there to witness the oeremonies. Gov. Altgeld made the address taming the monuments over to the government. The exercises attendant npon the trans fer of the Indiana monuments to the gov ernment took place at Lytle Hill, as the ridee south of the Dyer house is caaea, in memory of General Lytle, who was killed there. Gov. Matthews delivered the address. General Lew Wallaoe and Colonel I. N. Walker, oommander-in-chief of the G. A. R., also spoke. ' The exeroises were con cluded with a salute fired by the Indiana militia. The army of the Cumberland held a business session this morning. To-night there will be a meeting, when General C. F. Manderson, of Nebraska, will deliver the annual address. Lieut. Gen. J. M. Schofield, GeneralG. M.Dodge, of the army of the Tennessee, and others will speak. ACROSS THE CONTINENT. A Providence Wheelman Lowers the Transcontinental Record Over Eleven Mayo. Providence, R. I., Sept. 18. Mort 0. Daxbary, who started from the city hall on April 2 to ride to San Francisco, has returned, having lowered the transcon tinental record from fifty-nine days and eleven hours to forty-eight days and eighteen hours. Duxbury is the first wheelman to make the journey from coast to coast and return, and is the only one to cross the great desert. The feat was attempted by Thomas Stevens several years ngo. ' THIS JIABKBTS. New York. 8eot. 18. Money on call easy, offered at 1 per cent; prime mer cantile paper, 4 5 per cent. Silver, 66 ; lead, $ 3.20. Chicago. Cattle, reoeipts, 16,000, in cluding 1,600 Texans and 9,000 westerns; market, quiet, and prospects 5 10 cents lower; beeves, $3.60 $5.65; cows and heifers, $1.10 $3.66; Texas steers, $2.80 $3.10; westerns, $2.90 $4.10; stookers and feeders, f z.so w $3.96. Sheep receipts, 18,000; market, weak to 10 oents lower. Kansas City. Cattle receipts, 7,900; shipments, 8,600; market for best grades, steady; others weak and lower; Texas steers, $2.16 $3.40; Texas cows, $1.75 $2.25; beef steers, $3.66 $5.30; na tive oows, $1.26 $2.35; stookers and feeders, $2.60 $3.86; bulls, i.au & $2.75. 8heep reotipts, 6,800; shipments, 1,100; market, steady, 5 10 oents lower; lambs, $2.76 $1.75; muttons, $2.75 $3.00. COTTON STATES SHOW. International Exposition at Atlanta Opened Under Most Auspleldns Circumstances. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 18. The opening davofthe Cotton 8tates and Interna tional exposition dawned auspiciously, bright and clear, affording the thousands nf nn.ihn visitors a samole of typical southern September weather. . ... . I l. n . (V...(.J AS tOB day WUr VU UO um mionuou i ..... tha limit of comfort, but the bnoyant crowd did not seem to mind the beat. - Daring the night the finishing touches k.j k.. nnt nn a nnmber of buildings and every effort was made to get the grounds in good snaps tonne upeuiug. .h tons of 847 fluff-staffs on the buildings around the grounds there floated tne pennants nou ui u Mods. Doors of the buildings, whioh had been Au.a ......1 lv. were nil thrown otten. Over nine-tenths of the exhibits were complete and neatly appareled attend ants stood at each booth. John MoOullough Havana olgars at Colorado saloon. The Sultan Weakens. 8t. Petersburg, Sept. 18. From a good source it is learned that the porte has ac cepted the demand of the powers with regard to reforms in Armenia. DOUBLE TRAGEDY. Horrible Discovery In the Hurl man Home In Serlhncr, Nebraska. P-ribner, V. pt, 18 iunday '. " ,. red H , uf this f i,wu mining, and investiga tion resulted in the discovery of a terri ble tragedy. Mrs. h .rtman lies dead in a lower room of their residence with a bullet hole in her neck, and Mr. Hartman hang to a rope in an upper room. EN CABLE REPUDIATE!)! Chairman Hlnrlchsen Hectares that ft Percent of the Illinois Item oerataAre forHIIrrr. Springfield, 111., Sept. 18. Regarding the action of Ben Cable, at a meeting of Democrats in Chioago to organize a "Democratic literary bureau," Chairman Hinrichson, of the state Democratic cen tral committee, said: "If possible the silver sentiment in this state is stronger now than when the con vention was held. There is not a county in Illinois where the vote of Democrats would not show an overwhelming major ity for free and unlimited coinage at 16 to 1. "I agree as to the suggestion of har mony in the Democratic party, but 1 don't believe in 90 per cent of the party laying down to 10 per cent, and I believe further that the party of this state has the right to instruct its delegates to the national convention rather than to re ceive its instructions, whether from the national committee or from the Demo crats of New York or their sympathizers in this state. ILLINOIS OOLD1TEB ALARMED. Chicago, Sept. 18. The executive com mittee of the state Democratic literary bureau, of which Ben T. Cable is chair man, has issued an appeal to the Demo cratic voters of Illinois in which it says: "Notwithstanding the action of the May convention there are many Democrats in the state a large majority of the voters, we believe who refuse to accept its decla rations as the true Bentiment of the Dem ocrats of Illinois." It is contended that authoritative dec larations of the belief of the party in the ourrenoy or any national issue can come alone from its representatives in national convention. The committee says: "We each and all favor the use of silver as money, but we are convinced that the free and unlimited ooinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1 by this country alone would result in - disaster to the business and commercial interests of the nation, an opinion in whioh we are sustained by the most eminent authorities on finance in all parties and in all eauntries." An Awful Fall. Pueblo, Sept. 18. Just after midnight, sb J. C. Overmeyer was passing in front of tke Central National bank at the cor ner of C street and Union avenue, he was startled by a tearing noise above his head and before he ooald look up the body of a man lay at his feet, blood gushing from his mouth. He at once called for help and willing hands lifted the body of the nearly lifeless man up and it was found that be bad been nearly mashed to pieces in the fall. It was found to be Harry L. Duncan who, with Charles M. Cnmmings, occupied room 21 in the Holden block and were employed as waiters at Ringe's restaurant. Ha fell abont thirty feet and struok on his head, bat whether it was accidental or inten tional is not known. He oan not live. CHICAGO REPUBLICANS. Knock Down and Iratt Out Fights Between Swift and Anti Swift Men. Chicago Sept. 18. The meeting of the Republican county central oommitte, last night, to choose a chairman, was charac terized by disgraceful fights between the supporters of Mayor Swift and those op posed to mm. Buck McCarthy, a Swift man, smashed -Deputy Sheriff Goolman's nose, broke out five of bis teeth and knocked him sense less. He was carried away by his friends. Detective Sergant Uill struck County Clerk James R. Van Clever over the oranium with a stick. Van Clever's friends fired the guard out of the room after cuffing and kicking him. MOVEMENTS OE GOLD. Deposits and Orders for Export Mys terious Conference Between Treasury Ofllciala and (Syn dicate Representative. New York, Sept. 18. The First Na tional Bank of Brooklyn has deposited $250,000 in gold at the sub-treasury in exchange for greenbacks. v. Oelricbs & Co. have engaged $160,000 in gold for shipment to-morrowi W. H. Grossman & Bro. expect to ship, but have not yet decided on the amount. Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Curtis is at the treasury in conference with Sob-Treasurer Jordan and Mr. Bacon, of J. P. Morgan & Co. Mr. Curtis informed a representative of the Associated Press that the oonfer enoe was in no way related to another issue of government bonds. Heath of a Receiver. New York, Sept. 18. J. C. Wilson, one of the receivers of the Santa Fe system, died suddenly at the Holland house this morning. - GAS WELLS ON FIRE. Serious Conflagration at American Plate t.lnss worKs-mnrrow Escape of Men. Anderson, Ind., Sept. 18. One of the immense mains feeding the furnaoes of the New American plate-glass works, at Alexandria, was broken last nigbt while a easting was being made. The full foroe of the gas from the well beoame ignited, but the workmen, realizing their danger in time, fled from the building. It was impossible to shut off the flow of the gas or extinguish the blase and the efforts of the firemen were confined to saving the smaller buildings of the works. The loss is $76,000 without insurance. The plmt was only reopened on last Thursday. FLAMES IN INDIANAPOLIS. Total Destruction of Some of the Fin est Business Blocks in the Indianapolis Capital. THE INDIANA NATIONAL BANK WRECKED. Losses Run Into Big Figures, Not Yet ' - Approximated Confidence Ex pressed that $2,000,000 in the Bank's Vajjlt Are Safe Insurance Not Estimated. Indiannftolia, Ind., Sept. 18. At 6 o'clock this morning, a fire broke out on the third floor of the five story stone and brick building, occupied by Eastman, Hohlieoher fc Co., on the sooth side of Washington street, between Meridan and Ponna streets. It was at once realized that the fire wonld be disastrous, and the entire fire department was summoned. Notwithstanding hard hghting, the flames spread to the fourth story of the stone building of the Indiana National bank, immediately east, and soon the en tire northwest corner of the square was within the hre limit. The Western Onion building, in the rear and fronting on South Meridan street, with Pearl street running along the Bouth side, soon oaught on fire. The building is of briok and five stories high. The upper floor, nsed as a battery room, and the Hour below, used as an operating room, were soon flooded and all the wires bnrned off, cutting off com munication with other points. The furniture and china store of East man, Sohliecher & Lee was one of the largest in the country and carried an immense stock. The entire building and stock were totally destroyed. The Indiana National bank building is completely wreoked. The bank building is a four story briok, occupied by tne Pacific Express and the U. S. Express companies, with office rooms above. Next comes the three-story brick building, occupied by George Munnfeld, a clothing merchant, and Geo. W. In gerter, a tobacco dealer. These build ings and their stocks were badly damaged. At 9 o clock the tire on Washington street was under control, bnt the West ern Union building was still blazing. The great vault in the Indiana National bank, which is situated in the rear of the building, fronting on Pearl Btreet, con tains nearly $2,000,000 in oash. The flames licked clean everything around the vault, but the money is be lieved to be safe. Across the alley stands the Bix-story Pettis df'y goods building, built of stone and brick. Smoke penetrated this build ing and the window sills caught on fire. Water was turned on and the upper floor was soon flooded. It soaked clear through to the basement and the loss will be tremendous. The losses and insurance can not be ob tained accurately at this time, but East man, Schliecher & Co's. loss is at least $175,000. WINDOW GLASS COMBINE. Price) Advanced by a Combination of Seventy Manufacturers in the West. Chicago, Sept. 18. Arrangements for a combine of all window glass manufac turers in the western district were per fantn.1 t.n-rinv. and the nrice of window glass was boosted 8 or 9 per cent. Hereafter the entire product ot tne seven ty window glass firms in the vicinity, whose capacity is 4,800,000 to 5,000,000 boxes a year, or $10,000,000 to $12,000,000 worth, will pass through the hands of bnt two sales agents, one at Pittsburg and another at Munoie, ind. J.ne advance in t.h nrice of window class of 8'X or 9 per cent, manufacturers claim, is occasioned by actual neoessity. Ihe rise oovers nothing more they insist than the ad vance recently made in the wages of skilled labor employed in the glass plants. FREE SILVER FORCES. Consolidated Organization Effected with Headquarters at Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 18. The free silver foroes of the United States will be con solidated and headquarters established at Chicago. Gen. A. J. Warner will be presi dent and E. B. Light secretary. This muoh was agreed upon at the oonolusion of the oonferenoe of the silver leaders at the Auditorium hotel last night. Other details of the consolidation organization will be worked out at the session this afternoon. Senator Vest's Denial. New York, Sept. 18. Senator Vest, of Missouri, has been interviewed regarding his reported change of views on the sil ver question. He said: "The alleged conversation never ocourred.'! Tired Women Find in the blood purifying, building-up qualities of Hood's SsrsapariUs just what they need. Mrs. Isa Griggs of En- nis, Texas, gives her experience be low 1 "I suffered almost death with local troubles, Which developed into a very serions affection and mads a surgical opera tion necessary. was completely broken down, had numerous boils, and when I commenced taking Hood's Sarsa- parilla I weighed only 112 pounds. Now I weigh over 128 pounds and am in better health than for the past fifteen years. Formerly I wn covered with eruptions; now my skin is clear. I can truly saw Hood's Garsaparilla has no equal for poor run-down women Every ons remarks about how well I sat looking." Mrs. Isa Gbiqqs, Hood's Pills tSJlSSSAXi I Highest of all in Leavening MM ABSOLUTELY PURE NEW MEXICO FAIR NOTES A large orcwri iuuompp.nied ti.e Santa Fe base ball teaii. to Albuquerque. The weather is perfect and. 'he fair opens with th certainty pf t'"innr p "rj"5' success. The territorial board of pharmacy and the poultry association oonvened in Albu querque to-day. Ex-Gov. Prince writes to friends in Santa Fe that Friday will be the best day to visit the fair. Judge Hunt left at the Citizen office yesterday twigs of a rose bush showing a growth of twelve feet this season. The program for to-morrow includes a grand trades parade at 10 a. m. and a magnificent pyroteohnio display at night. The ball game, yesterday afternoon, be tween the Gallup and Flagstaff teams, was a beauty. The score was 5 to 2 in favor of Uallop. The Catholic bazaar's opening last night was a great success, crowning the earnest efforts of the good ladies having it in charge. A quintet of musicians belonging to the 2d UnitedJStates cavalry band, located at Fort Wingate, furnished the musio for the ball given by the ladies of the Library association at the San Felipe hctel last night. The exposition hall was enlarged, and the space now is almost too small for the big display.of the many of the varied resources of this great territory, while the mineral exhibit excels anything ever seen before. The horses trotting, pacing and run ningrepresent Btock from some of the finest thoroughbred farms in the western states and territories, and it is an estab lished fact that the races, all in all, will prove interesting and exciting. The Citizen: When you look through the main exhibition hall, please bear in mind that the grand exhibit there to be seen is mainly due to the persistent work of M. F. Stamm, superintendent of the fruit, grain and vegetable departments. Mr. Btamm has devoted two months of solid work to the task of making his de partments creditable to the territory. Jesse R. Grant, now residing in south ern Arizona, son of the famous general, paid the Citizen a short call this morn ing. The young man bears a striking re semblance to his noted father. Col.Carr, of Illinois, delegated to the irrigation congress, also gave the Citizen a call this morning. They were introduced by Clark M. Carr,. of Albuquerque. The two troops of cavalry from Fort Wingate, technically known among the boys of the army as "the Black Horse squadron," arrived in the city last even ing and are enoamped on north First street. The squadron is under the com mand of Major W. M. Wallaoe, an old and experienced officer of the army. Capt. D. (J. Pearson, and Liieuts. vv. a. Bean, a. Trout, C. G. Sawtelle and M. V. Smith, and Major J. R. Kimball, surgeon, and numbers about 100 men, who present a magnificent appearance illustrative of the art of grim-visaged war. Albuquer que Citizen. THE FURY OF THE WINDS. Cyclone in Hlchiican Accompanied by Loss of Life and Vreat Destruc tion of Property. Detroit, Sept, 18. Specials to the Evening News tell of a cyclone that passed over that portion of the state last night. Fort Austin reports the heaviest storm ever known. Considerable damage was done to buildings and three lives are said to have been lost by the collapse of a house in Hume township. At Sand Beace, nearly every building was more or less damaged. Near Einde, the two children of Uichard Tott were killed by falling timbers. Three others were injured. Academy of OUR LADY OF LIGHT, i ' ' ' ' " " J COMDOOTID BY THE SISTERS OF LORETTO, SANTA FE, MEXICO. TERMS: Hoard and tuition, per month, MO.OO; Tuition of day scholars. ' SS to 5 per month, according' to crude. Music, instrumental and vocal, painting in oil and wnter colors, on china, etc., form extra charges. For prospectus or further information, apply to Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report DOORS AKE WIDE OPEN. Irrigation Congress aud, Territorial Fair Pronounced Big- Successes Albuquerque's Hospitality Social Events. Bditoriul Correspondence. Albuquerque, Sept. 18. The irrigation oongress is a big success. So also is the territorial fair. The Ducal city is in gala attire. The doors are wide open and every citizen is hospitality itself. When you meet an Albuquerqae man and be recognizes you as a stranger you im mediately become his personal guest. No introduction is necessary. He just takes you under his wing and gives you un stintedly the best of everything in sight which means a genoroup, hearty wel oonie and all the comforts of life. The town is full of people and every incom ing train adds to the crush, still there is room. Ample accommodations are afforded by the hotels and lodging houses, but many homes have been thrown open and equipped for the orowds that are due to arrive to-day and to-morrow. At this writing it is esti mated that 1,500 strangers are here. Ex Mayor Neill B. Field Bays that the total number of visitors this week will uot fall short of 4,600. From what I learn from other sources, I guess he is about correct. Last night there were two jolly enter tainments aud the patrons and the patronesses Biniled at the crowds and the shekels they left. Judge N. O. Collier was one of the moving spirits in charge of the bazar given tor the benefit of the Catholic church. Several hundred people were there, and they danced heartily and bought liberally. At the San Felipe the enterprising ladies of the Public Library association entertained in splendid style. Mrs. W. B. Childers, Mrs. N. B. Field, Mrs. 8. N. Rose, Mrs. F. W. Clancey, Mrs. Hummers Burkhnrt and others were the patronesses and what a jolly time the guests did have. No discount on those ladies. They constitute the "Woman's Board of Trade" of Albuquerque, aud all Albuquerque ap preciates their efforts to advance the best interests of the community. Caoss. We have ladies' and gents' Mackintoshes, good quality, at $5.50 eaoh; the very best at $8.50. Buy one now. Gusdorf & Dolan. J Mnnifestaton of Force. Foo Chow, Sept. 18. It having been reported that the Chinese officials at Ku Cheng have not pursued the inquiry into the oinssacre of missionaries on August 1 with the zeal that the occasion de mands, two foreign gun-boats are said to have been dispatched np the river to stir up the officials to greater activity. DAVID S. LOWITZKI. Dealer in FURNITURE AND QUEENSWARE NEW AND SECOND HAND. Highest 1'nsh Trices Paid for Merond Hand 4oods. GOODS SOLD ON SMALL COMMISSION OR EASY PAYMENTS .... llotber Francisca Lamy, Superior.