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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, October 02, 1895, Image 1

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NO 188
We have do axe to grind in claiming
everything for onr hardware. The truth
is best at all times, and that's the truth.
We carry nothing but first-class hardware
And draw the hardware Hue at Al. If you
bny any article seoond grade, don't let it
be hardware. Poor hardware is one of
the best things in the world not to have
around yon. Be generous and let some
body else have all there is of it. That is
our polioy and we find it pays. It will
pay you to adopt our hardware platform.
Every article we carry is true and genuine
as steel.
Catron Block - Santa Fe.
BOSS Patent Flour.
Club Housa 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.
8, S. BEATY,
Hay, Grain, Fruit
G-reat Bend Pat Imperial Flour.
The Elgin Creamery Butter.
Fresh Ranch Eggs.
Monarch Canned Goods.
Teas, Coffees & Spices first quality
Colorado New Potatoes.
Fresh Poultry & Oysters received
every Friday.
Corner Bridge & Water Sts.
Oldest and Largest Establishment In Southwest.
Wholesale Dealer in Groceries, Liquors,
Tobacco, Cigars, Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots, Shoes and Hardware.
Santa Fo
Feci Or itiri
Phone 53
and Lumber.
Now Mexico
Champion Coibett Swaggering: Around
the National Capital Talking
About the Big Fight.
Notable Catholic Church Conference in
Progress Order Issued Assigning
Gen. Miles to Command of the
Army Gen. Ruger Goes
to New York.
Washington, Oct. 2. "Nobody knows
sny better than myself," said Champion
Corbett, "that when I meet Fitzsimmons
in Texas I am going to have , the hardest
fight of my oareer. Consequently I have
been taking good date of myself, despite
reports to the oontrary, and my condition
to-day is such as to justify the oonfldenoe
reposed in me by my baokers. I shall do
my utmost to settle the question of su
premacy for once and for all."
According to reports sent to the state
department from U. 8. Consul Bigelow,
at Rouen, the world's production of wool
has not increased during the past year,
but has aotually diminished. The figures
collected by the permanent custom noose
commissioners show that, in 1893, the
quantity of wool available for com
merce was 1,012,000,000 kilograms, as
against 1,002,000,000 kilograms in 1891.
In Franoe the prodaot was steadily
diminished from 82,151,130 kilograms, in
1810, to 20,275,716, in 1893. The quality
of wool does not improve, and, owing to
the high price of meats, sheep are being
raised for that purpose instead of wool.
Theeaoharistio congress of the Catho
lic church opened to-day with pontifical
high mass at St. Patrick's church. Mgr.
Satolli was the celebrant, Cardinal Gib
bons and many archbishops and bishops
assisting. The event was one of the most
memorable in the history of the oharoh,
as with three exceptions, all the dignita
ries and diooesean heads of the church in
America participated,
The sermon by Bishop Sean, of the
Catbolio Univesity, was an eloquent ex
position of the divine institution of the
holy enoharist.
The business session of the congress
began at the Catholic university at 2:30.
Cardinal Gibbons presided and Mgr.
Satolli made the opening address.
Abel Mares was to-day appointed post
master at Martinez, Colfax county, New
Mexioo, vice Epimenio Martinez resigned,
Secretary Lamont issued an order to
day detailing Gen. Miles to duty in Wash
ington as general of the army and Gen.
Knger, now on speoial duty la Washing
ton, to the oommand of the department
of the east with headquarers at New
The first snow of the season arrived at
Altoona, Fa., aooompanied- by a oold
wave. Lust week the thermometer was
in the nineties.
President Cleveland started from Buz
zard's Bay on another fishing trip to
Long Island sonnd, with Commodore
Benedict on the Oneida. The trip will
cover a period of several days. '
Secretary Herbert will leave Washing
ton this evening for Alabama, where he
will deliver speeches on financial topics.
The first speech will be delivered in the
theatre at Montgomery, Friday night.
Pasteur's tomb at the Pasteur institute
will be constructed beneath the monu
ment in that building erected to com
memorate the first oase of hydrophobia
cured by the Pasteur method of inocula
tion. The funeral will tak plaoe on Sat
urday. Governor Matthews, of Indiana, will
spend the last two weeks of Ootober in
Ohio making speeohesfor the Democratic
ticket. It is thought that about the time
the governor goes to Ohio political
friends will begin to do some work to
ward securing for him the nomination
for president next year.
A memorial to oommemorate the spot
on whioh Miles Stnndish first landed on
the mainland of New England was erect
ed at Squantum, Mass., by the Dnughters
of the Revolution andtheQuinoy Histori
cal and Benevolent societies. The corner
stone was laid by Hon. O. F. Adams.
Had leal Change of Temperature.
London, Out. 2. The intense heat
throughout Great Britain during the past
ten days culminated yesterday in a sud
den drop of twenty-five degrees, followed
by a heavy gale, whioh caused much dam
age along the coasts and the loss of many
Another Magnificent Armored cruis
er Added to the American Navy
Ceremony this Afternoon.
Philadelphia, Oot. 2. The U. S. armored
oruiser, Brooklyn,was launohed at Cramp's
ship-yard this afternoon. Miss Ida May
Sohieren, daughter of the mayor of the
city from which the mammoth vessel
takes its name, broke a bottle of Ameri
can champagne on the oruiser's bow and
said: "I christen thee urooaiyn."
Disappointment was felt at the absence
of Seoritary of the Navy Herbert, but on
the christening stand was a distinguished
party, the conspicuous figures of which
were Assistant Secretary of the Navy
MoA4oo, Mayor Sohieren, of Brooklyn,
Postmaster General Wilson, Attorney
General Harmon and Hear Admiral Ham
"T ... ...
The Brooklyn is regarded by naval ex
perts as a marvel in the art of marine
architecture, ens is oiassea m h nisei
armored cruiser, having four eight-inch
barbette turrets. Her oost was f 2,986,000.
- Massaehnsetts Democrats.
Worcester, Mass., Oot. 2. George Fred
Williams, of Dedham, has been nominated
for governor by the Demooratio state
- Th nthar nominations are as follows
Lieutenant governor, James 8. Grinnell,
of Ureennelu; secretary or state, nawara
J. Flyno, of Boston; treasurer and re
ceiver, Gen. Eben 8. Stevens, of Dudley;
attorney general, Henry F. Hurlbut, of
Lynn; auditor, Airrea u. wnuney, oi bob
Death of an Engineer.
Detroit, Oot. 2. Gen. O. M. Poe, a well
known U. S. engineer, died suddenly this
morning. He had general charge of the
river Bud harbor improvements on the
Pleaded Knilty to Charge of Killing
Ills Child, But Deuied Killing
His Hister-ln-Iiaw.
Decatur, 111., Oct. 2. Charles N. Smith,
who killed his own child, Louise, and his
sister-in-law, Edna Buchert, was arraigned
to-day, charged with murder. He pleaded
guilty as to the child, but not guilty as
to the sister-in-law. Judge Vail said: "I
wish to hear the evidence in the oase and
inform myBelf as to the hmtory of this
man." It was arranged that the evidence
would be heard on next Monday.
The Great Urulu Crop.
Chicago, Oot. 2. The October crop re
port of the Orange Judd Farmer, basing
its estimate upon county returns and
threshing results, estimates the total
wheat crop at 169,589,000 bushels, divided
into 260,000,000 bushels winter and 199,-
000,000 bushels spring. Threshing shows
the winter wheat yields larger than was
expected, but the quality is poor, and a
considerable part of the orop will never
enter commercial channels. The yield
of oats is phenomenal, exceeding all ex
pectations, and making new records in
Iowa and the northwest. The measure
from maohine has been a constant sur
prise since threshing begun. The orop
is estimated at 901,000,000 bushels, or
210,000,000 bushels larger than last year,
with thirty bushels to the acre. Quality
is not in keeping with the size of the
orop, muoh grain being stained.
Uondition of corn orop, October 1, is
92.5, a high average. It is matured, Bafe
from frost and drying rapidly. There is
every indication of a rate of yield larger
than has been anticipated, necessitating
a final upward revision of all estimates
of the orop. ,
Bloomer Farmers.
Oswego, N. Y., Oot. 2. Dr. Mary Walk
er, who forty years ago preached the
gospel of dress reform to the women of
this country, is the apostle of a soheme
for the bloomer girls. Through Lawyer
Henry C. Benedict, of this city, Dr. Mary
has bought a farm containing 135 acres
of land seven miles west of this city and
proposes to form a colony in whioh man
shall have no part.
Only females who will bind themselves
to a life of celibacy while members of the
community and to wear bloomers for life
are eligible. They will work on the farm
in all its details, plant end harvest crops,
dispose of them in the market and take
care of the stock.
The site seleoted for the colony is in
the heart of the finest fruit country in
New York state.
Workingmen or" tne Rockies to Sleet
at Denver Indorsed by Kail
Denver, Oot. 1. One of the most im
portant meetings ot railroad employes
ever held in the west will occur here Oo
tober 19, when over 200 delegates, repre
senting 7,000 members in Colorado and
adjoining territories, and five of the best
known labor organizations in the conn-
try, will assemble, and the "Federation of
Railway Organizations" will be perfected.
The outoome of the meeting is not dread
ed by railroad magnates, as every sup
erintendent, manager and receiver of
every great western system has indorsed
the move of the men.
The organizations which will take part
in the conference are: Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers; Brotherhood of
Railroad Trainmen; Order of Railway
Conductors; Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Order ot Railway Telegraph
Want a (Short Campaign.
Chicago, Oot. 1. The Times-Herald
publishes personal letters from seventy
of the editors of great newspapers in all
parts of the United States, the majority
of whom favor a short presidential cam
paign. 'The same paper says:
"I he national committeemen wno win
soon meet and Bettle this question need
not go astray if they desire to reoora the
wishes of their constituents, the people.
If put to a test to-morrow 90 per cent of
the voters would deolare for a short cam
paign. The only opposition oomes from
the professional politicians and the pro
fessional oorruptionista and their hired
retainers. There are not wanting signs
that the people are thoroughly tired and
disgusted with the operations of these
conspirators, who wield so potent an in
fluence in shaping the polioies of the na
tional parties. If a long campaign and
its attendant miseries are foreed on the
oountry the blame will be placed where it
belongs and the parties will sutler the
Of the seventy editors wnose opinions
are given by the Times-Herald nearly all
favor a campaign whioh snail extend over
not more than two months, and while
two-thirds of the writers express a pref
erence for September as the time for
holding the national conventions of both
patties many believe June or July to be
the proper months.
An Old Han Bo Shockingly Beaten
and Stabbed In lit. Louis that He
Died Last Night.
St. Louis, Oot. 2. Late last night, at
Twenty-third and Olive streets, Ignatz
Goldmann, a feeble and defenseless old
man, was assaulted in the room baok of
his restaurant, where he lived alone.
He was beaten into insensibility with
a flat-iron, stabbed repeatedly, and out
and slashed across the faee so as to be
almost unrecognizable.
Passers by saw smoke issuing and in
vestigated. A heap of burning bed
clothes with the dying man in the midst
was discovered. The flames were ex
tinguished and the wounded man was
sent to the city dispensary wnere ne aiea,
Goldmann was 65 years old anda widower,
Two bloody carving knives and a flat
iron were taken possession of by the
polioe, who this morning arrested John
nd Robert Bernie, twins, aged 86, on
uspioion. Dr. Howard Foraker says he
saw them climbing over the fence in the
rear of Goldmann's place five minutes
before the disoovery of the murder.
Western States Deep Water Conven
tion at Topeka in Perfect
Running' Order.
Fx-Gov. Hubbard Talks Eloquently as
Well as Practically Resolutions
Offered Expressing Sympathy
with Cuba Greeting Sent
to Gov. Culberson.
Topeka, Kas., Oct, 2. Representatives
hall was comfortably filled when the tem
porary chairman, Congressman Burton,
called the deep water conference to order
this morning. The following organiza
tion was reported by the committee:
Permanent chairman, George G. Vest, of
Missouri; permanent secretary, Tom Rich
ards, of Texas; reading clerk, Charles
A committee on resolutions was select
ed as follows: Arizona, Colon Cameron,
Chas. R. Drake; Arkansas, J. A. Black
burn, A. Berwig; California, F. J. Heneyj
Colorado, Charles Tharlow, Mrs. E. B.
Ernest; Illinois, A. J. Shaw, M. Rhodes;
Kansas, Howell Jones, D. V. Finney;
Louisiana, S. E. Pendleton; Missouri, C.
N. Clark, H. W. Salmon; Montana, J. D.
Whelpley; Nebraska, C. S. Chase, F. A.
Sweezy; New Mexico, T. B. Mills, E. V.
Cbnves; Oklahoma, Henry Thompson, F.
B. Greer; Texas, G. E. Mann, Oscar Berg-
strom; Utah, R. M. Spivey; Wyoming,
Clarence C. Clark, J. M. Barren.
Senator Vest, on taking the chair, said:
"Gentlemen: I return thanks for this
honor. It is expected that onr action will
be oautious, conservative and sincere, and
thus will oommand the respect of the
people. This convention is now open."
Ex-Gov. Hubbard, of Texas, spoke
from 11 o'clook until 12:30. The burden
of his talk was for cheaper rail rates to
the gulf, and, by the aid of deep water
harbors, a oloser relation with Sonth
American commerce. At the close he
paid a tonohing tribute to sonthern
heroes, and brought tears to the eyes of
Senator Vest and many other old soldiers
of both sides, as he said: "We liked Lee,
we revere his memory; yon northern peo
ple do not have to; we can not help it."
The speech was enthusiastically re
Resolutions were offered expressing
sympathy with Cuba, favoring the Nioar
aguan canal and a north and south rail
The following greeting was presented
by Delegate S. S. King, of Kansas City,
Kas., and addressed to Gov. Culberson, of
Texas: "Those are great days for Texas.
We have assembled to promote your
oommeroial greatness; you to promote
your moral greatness; may both objects
abundantly succeed."
Mr. Bane, of Texas, introdnoed a reso
lution favoring an "inter-American ex
position,", to be held at some Texas
point in 1897, the plaoe to be decided on
by a committee. The candidates are
supposed to be Galveston, Velasoo, Sa
bine Pass and Aransas Pass.
After a recess, L. M. Haupt, the expert
civil engineer from Philadelphia, read a
paper on deep water engineering.
Following this oame a speech by ex
Gov. Fishbaok, of Arkansas.
Epl'copal Convention.
Minneapolis, Oot. 2. The 86th trien
nial convention of the Protestant Epis-
oopal ohurch of America began at 11
o'clock this morning with a spectajuiar
procession. An eleborate musical ser
vice was rendered and a sermon was
r reached bv Riebt Rev. Arthur Cleveland
Coxe, bishop of western New York.
Vive Hundred Arrests.
Constantinople, Oct. 2. -Five hundred
arrests have been made m connection
with the reoent rioting of Armenians.
The government is greatly alarmed and
the garrison is kept under arms.
Prixe Fight Advocates Reported En
tirely Satisfied with the Situa
tion at Austin.
Austin, Texas, Oot. 2. The fight man
agers are entirely satisfied with the situa
tion this morning and say that they will
be on the aggressive from now on.
It is very evident that the administra
tion supporters are sparring for time
in order to get their forces here, as at
present they have not sufficient strength
to oast a two-thirds vote.
The fight managers have enough
strength in the house to defeat the meas
ure to-day and will do their beBt to force
a vote immediately.
The twenty Populists in the house oau
cussed to-day and it is learned that they
will vote against the emergency clause in
order to down the Democrats and the ad
ministration. They won't vote solidly
unless it is absolutely necessary, but they
have pledged that tbey would be respon
sible for the defeat of the emergency
clause, even if it required a solid vote.
Austin, Texas. At 12 o'olook the house
committee is still wrangling and has come
to no definite conclusion. The senate
will take aotion on the prize fight ques
tion this afternoon.
Milk Punoh 10 ots a glass at the Colo
rado saloon.
The World's Fair Testa
showed no baking powder
go pure or so great la Ieav
enlng power as the RoyaL
A new style bedroom1' outfit complete
for sale for f 25. Inquire at this office.
Three furnished rooms suitable for
housekeeping. Rent reasonable. Mrs.
R. H. Taylor.
For Sale at a Bargain.
Good No. 1 first-class bar and fixtures,
ioe-ohest, and one good combination bil
liard and pool table, for sale cheap for
oash. Apply at Exchange office.
Mrs. Bush has fitted up the Lehman
Spiegelberg house with comfortable sit
ting and dining rooms and resumed
keeping boarders. She will give single
meals or take boarders by the day, week
or month. For terms apply to Mrs. M.
Bush, Santa Fe, N. M.
John MoCullough Havana cigars al
Colorado saloon.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Judge Hanford Kefuned to Accept
.Resignations of Northern Pacific
Itailroad Receivers, lent
Fired Them for Cause.
Seattle, Wash., Oot. 2. Judge Hanford
to-day refused to accept the resignation
of the receivers of the Northern Pacific
railroad and removed them because of
their failure to comply with his order
directing them to give an accounting of
their past acts and answer the charges of
Brayton Ives. Andrew F. Burleigh was
ppointed receiver for the lines m Wash
Train Derailed.
Denver, Oot. 2. A special to the Times
from El Paso says: The west bound
Texas & Paoiflo passenger train was de
railed at Metz, 800 miles east of hereto
day. Engineer SR. J. Hadlock, Fireman
F. J. Ryan and Express Messenger J. T.
Longley were injured.
One Hundred Thousand Dollars
Worth of Property Burned in
City of Cambridge.
Cambridge, Ohio, Oct. 2. The business
portion of the city burned this morning.
The loss is over $100,000. The alarm
was given about 1 a. m. The wind rapid
ly drove the flames and the firemen were
powerless. Telegrams for assistance
were sent to neighboring oities. Frank
Law was burned to death.
A 1,000 MILES
Is what the i
R. G. & S. and D. & R. G. R. R.
propose to do for persons desiring to at
tend the oarnivBl at Denver, October 16
and 17. Full particulars will be published
New York, Oot. 2. Money oti oall
easy at 1 2 per cent; crime mercantile
paper, A 6). Silver67;lead,$3.15.
Kansas City. Cattle receipts, 0,200;
shipments, 7,200; market slow, steady;
Texas steers, $2.10 $1.85; beef steers,
$2.65 $5.75; etockers and feeders, $2.10
$3.80; bulls, $1.60 $2.10; Texas cows,
$1.25 $2.85; native cows, $1.25 $3.00.
Sheep receipts, 1,600; shipments, none;
market steady; lambs, $3 00 $185;
muttons, $2.00 $3.00.
Chioago. Cattle, receipts, 15,000, in
cluding 2,000 Texans BLd 6,000 westerns;
market steady. Beeves, $3.25 $5 30;
oows and heifers, $1.30 $3.55; Texas
steers, $2.70 $3.35; westerns, $2.80
$1.10; stockers and feeders, $2.10 $3.80.
Sheep receipts, 12,000; market active but
Chioago. Wheat, October, w: De
cember, 62. Corn, October, 30 ; Novem
ber, 301. Oats, October, 18 ; Decem
ber, 18.
The Chama Northwest will next week
be moved to Lnmberton.
Judge H. L. Warren, of the law firm of
Warren, Fergusson fc Gillette, who was
east on legal business, has returned to
The Navajo ditch is to be started next
month. A gang of Navajoes will be em
ployed. They will work the greater part
of the winter. San Juan Times.
TEHUHt-Hoaril and tuition, per month. SJ80.OO: Tuition of day scholars.
9 to 5 per month, according to frrade. Mulo, intrumontl mid
vocal, painting- in oil and wnti'r colors, on chlnn, etc., form extra
charge. For prospeotua or further information, apply to
Geo. Tice, of Monero, will g on the
road next spring with a menage His
collection will consist of two i tain
lions, two wild geese, a mnn witu n six
foot beard and a car load of pink-eyed
rabbits. Davy Ray will go along in the
capacity of lion tamer. Chama North
west. Last evening the lBt regimental band
honored Miss Grace Hawks with a seren
ade. The young lady, who has stage tal
ent, expects to leave this oity Thursday
evening for the east, end will plaoe her
self under the care of some well known
theatrical instructor. The Citizen wishes
Miss Grace success in her chosen profes
sion. Albuquerque Citizen.
W. A. Cory, who was here last week
from Leavenworth, says that in the coun
try in which he lives is the largest apple
orchard in the world 1,500 acres. He
carried home with him a basket of Ros-
well Bpples to show that the New Mexico
apples are sounder than those of Kansas.
"This is a grand country," said Mr. Cory,
"nnd will have a dense population in a
few years." Eddy Argus.
Marion Miuton, an old-timer, died of
heart disease at his home at Scranton,
Mogol'on mountains, last Sunday. He
was alone when death came upon him but
was discovered by his eldest son soon
after he had expired. He had left the
cabin a few minutes previous and was
leisurely looking about some mine work
ing when he was seen to fall, and when
reached he was on his knees with his head
resting on his hands. He was immedi
ately raised up but he never spoke. He
was about bo years oi age ana leaves a
large family. He was a Mason and will
be buried by the rites of that order in
Silver City to-qy. Silver City Sentinel.
Town Building.
It takes live men to make a town. Dead
men ore only fit to ltilmbit old ceme
teries. It they are really, deoldedly dead,
all over, they should bo tenderly laid
away in tombs. If thoy are dead to en
terprise and spirit outside the narrow
lines of their one selfish interest and yet
persist in walking around, moving their
calloused hearts and consciences where
business is wanted to push and throb
with vigor, they ore only like the drone
beeB in the way; until they are stung to
death nud dragged outside the hive of
legitimate industry. Twelve really live
men are worth more to a town generally
than a round thousand of such useless
material that lies around like rubbish in
a rushing stream that is aching and foam
ing to run mills and factories. Live men
bless and dead men corse a town. Uptio.
I Ai'n Glad
To tell what Hood's Sarsaparilla has done
(or me. I bad the grip and its ill effects
setueu an over
me. I had cramps
In my legs and
frequently I had
to get up at
night and walk
to relax the mus
cles. I also had
stomach troub-
X lea, M. l. lit: ii mvii.
.ON Hood's Sarsapa-
5S .III. rr, IWtlA
- 1 T O.A (ywl.
SS cared thecramrj.
and another has
helped my stom
ach trouble
greatly. I have taken 8 bottles and
use Hood's Pills which are the best I ever
took." H. A. Melvin, Sisters, Oregon.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Es the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the public eye today.
Hood's Pills -XZrL""'
Mother FranciscaLaiy, Superior.

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