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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, October 14, 1895, Image 1

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NO. 198.
K sign like that strikes home. Every
one's interested in home mutters, and un
questionably hardware is one of the lead
ing home topics. Those who have pur
chased hardware from os know that onr
goods are not equaled in Santa Fe. The
proof of hardware iB in the use. That
test has shown our goods to be Al. There
is no appealing from the verdict of exper-
ienoe. You can't go behind the returns of
our customers, and tbey have returned
our goods the beet in use. If you doubt
it, ask them. We will abide by the ans
wer. W. H. COEDEL,
Catron Block - Santa Fe.
BOBS Patent Flour.
Olub House Canned Goods.
Hesston Oreamery Batter.
Phone 53
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.
Hay, Grain, Fruit and Lumber.
Great Bend Pat Imperial Flour.
The Elgin Oreamery 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.
Episcopal House of Deputies at Min
neapolis Considers Questions of
Moment to Churchmen.
Gov. Prinoe, of New Mexico, Strongly
Favors Giving Missionary Juris
dictions Representation in The
House of: Deputies Prince
Wins His Point.
ft : Oldest and Largest Establishment in BosthwMk
Wholesale Dealer in Groceries, Liquors,
Tobacco, Cigars, Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots, Shoes and Hardware.
Minneapolis, Minn., Oot. H. Tbe .sub
ject of church unity came to the front
almost at tbe opening of the session of
the Episoopal boose of deputies to-day.
A report was presented by a majority
of the oommittee on amendments to the
constitution presenting an amendment
empowering a bishop to recognize con
gregations outside the Episoopal ohnroh
and take them under his Bpeoial oare,
provided snch congregation subscribe to
the Episoopal creed, in which case it
need not neoessarily be confirmed.
A minority report signed by six mem
bers of the oomittee was presented by
Rev. J. J. Faude, of Minneapolis.
The minority report opposed the amend
ment because it tonohed the book of com
mon prayer, gave hisheps the right to
set aside the customs and canons of their
church, even gave a bishop power to cele
brate mass if a congregation desired with
out confirmation, and would thus alienate
many from the church and had no com
pensating advantages.
in the mind of tbe minority the amend
ment, instead of being a step toward
churoh unity was really in the direction
of aggregation and not spiritual unity.
The report called attention to tne I act
that there had been absolutely no re
sponse to the advances made by the
churoh toward unity in the Chicago .Lam
beth declaration and that this move was
premature and they contended that even
if it passed few congregations would
avail themselves of the privilege.
In the Episoopaiian house of deputies
to-day the constitutional revision oom
mittee submitted its final report with the
exoeption of the canon on marriage and
divorce, which was promised to-morrow.
The report is substantially tne same as
that already printed, the changes being
minor verbal ones.
Sectiontion 6 of artiole 1 was taken up.
This precipitated a debate over represen
tation of the missionary jurisdictions in
the house. "
Gov. Prince, of New Mexico, made a
strong speech in favor of giving the mis
sionary jurisdiction representatives all
the privileges of all other delegates save
that of voting. He declared that the 816
clergymen and 26,000 oommunioants in
the missionary jurisdictions had a right
to be heard.
Gov. Prince won his point by praoti-
oally a unanimous vote.
In the bouse of bishops, uisnop uar-
rett, of northern Texas, presented a
memorial asking that the missionary
jurisdiction of northern Texas be erreot-
ed into a diooese.
Santa Fo
Now Mexico
The boom in South African mines at
London is on the wane, and attention is
being given American securities.
The picture of the Virgin of Guadalope
was orowned amid an imposing ceremony
of many high dignitaries, and in the pres
ence of a vast crowd.
Charles K. Holiday, nominated by pe
tition for chief juatioe of Kansas, on the
independent free silver- resubmission
tioket, has issued a formal letter of ac
ceptance in whioh he charges that the
leaders of the old parties have hatohed a
soheme to prevent a silver campaign by
holding their national conventions late
next fall.
Spanish newspapers report an engage
ment near the city of Santa Clara. Fif
teen hundred regulars under Gen. Valdez
were attacked by the insurgents and
routed. La Quinta, in Bemodios, was at
tacked by the insurgents, who took the
port and set it on nre. Two thousand
Spanish troops were quartered there.
Corbett and his party will leave San
Antonio to-night for Hot Springs. Brady
is not confident that the fight will be held
in Arkansas. He makes no attempt to
conceal his disappointment at the action
of Judge Duffle, saying it begins to look
as if they would have to fight in private
before only four or five representatives
of each side.
The London Chronicle says on the sub
ject of the pamphlet history of his
diplomatic experience in the United
States, issued by Lord Sackville, former
minister at Washington: "The feeling
existing with referenoe to the appearanoe
of Sack vine's pamphlet is one of un
qualified regret. This finds its strongest
expression, perhaps, iu diplomatic oi
oles." '
The Maxwell rant IS Private Prop
erty Hectares Secretary
Hoke MBlltb. ,r.
ing service for the fiscal year ending June
80, 1891, is being distributed.
Three hundred and eighty-two disasters
to documented vessels occurred during
the year and the aggregate number on
board these vessels was 4,021, of whom
sixty-one perished. The estimated valne
of the vessels was $6,772,705, and cargoes,
$2,972,855, a total of $9,845,560. Of this
amount $7,651,430 was saved and $2,191,
130 lost. Ninety-one vessels were totally
lost. Two undocumented crafts, on which
there were 467 persons, there were 214
casualties and seven losses of life. The
property value was $109,810, of which
$75,045 was saved and $34,765 was lost.
These disasters were distributed as fol
lows: Atlantic and gulf coasts 309, lake
ooasts and Louisville 265, Pacific coast
22. The total losses were-distributed as
follows: Atlantio and gulf ooasts 63, lake
ooasts 26, Paoifio coast 2.
Money Growing Scarce. . " .
New -York, Oct. 14. The New York ,
Financier says this week: There is no
cessation to the move which is drawing
down the reserve held by the New York
clearing house banks; the statement is
sued Saturday, October 12, showing a
further deorease of $2,294,625. The total
excess reserve now stands at $14,176,900,
of whioh a limited number of banks are
below their reserve requirements and are
calling in loans. . , j
Cherokee Intruders.
Guthrie, Oot. 14. The bill providing
for the removal of tbe intruders from the
Cherokee nation has just passed both
houses and been signed by the chief. By
provisions of the bill 315 heads of fam
ilies will be paid for improvements made
in the nation. The amount of land held
is estimated to be 100,000 aores, and worth
$68,000. The bill just passed by the
oouncil ends the struggle that has waged
for the past twenty years between the
Cherokee people on one side and the so
called intruders on the other.
In Progress at Fort Riley Some In
side Facts Personnel of the
Trial Court.
Washington, Oot. 14. On August 15,
1895, 0. P. MoMains, of Stonewall, Colo.,
addressed s letter to the president regard'
ing the status of the Maxwell land grant,
saying: 1 nave tne nonor to request in
formation as to the petition of settlers on
the alleged Maxwell grant direoted to
vonr exoellebov under date of May 8, 1895,
requesting, as a bar to this sviotion, the
enforcement of certain laws. The petition
has been pigeon-holed by the commis
sioner of the general land office."
This letter was referred by the presi
dent to Secretary Smith, who has made
reply to Mr. MoMains. He says the lands
in question.are held under an outstanding
foitaral natent. and are private property,
over which the interior department has no
jurisdiction, as twice decided by the su
preme oourt of the United Btates.
On October 16 the new arrangements
tar flarrvins ooean mails will go into
affect. The first trip will be made by the
St. Louis. At that time the United States
will begin paying the new American line
steamers $4 per mile for carrying the
mail from New York to Southampton. It
Is estimated that the oost of carrying the.
tmaiswiU be something over f 700,000
per year. Under the contract the Ameri
An anmnanT must dispatch a ship
every week and oarry all mail that is of
The government's annual report oftho
operstions of the United States life sav-
Important Disclosures in Connection
with Proposed Reorganization of
i .. the Union Pacific.
Vanderbilts to Take Main Line and
Goulds the Old Kansas Pacific
The Former Are Also
Negotiating for Central
The Eirkman oourt-martial convened
at Port Riley on Thursday last and the
accused officer is again tried on the same
charges upon which he was arraigned at
Fort Leavenworth. Now that the faots
concerning the allegations against Capt,
Eirkman have been disolosed through the
evidenoe given during his trial, it is bnt
just to that officer that the publio should
be made acquainted with the real facts in
the case, especially as several reports
have appeared in newspapers purporting
to give the evidenoe before the court.
The Kansas City Times sayst The
Times representative, by permission of
the attorneys for the aoensed, has been
enabled to examine a duplicate of the rec
ord setting forth the proceedings of the
Fort Leavenworth oourt. From this reo
ord it appears that Capt. Eirkman is
charged with entering the bedroom of
Mrs. Littell while she was visiting her
father, Capt. Gregory Barrett, 10th in
fantry, at Fort Keno, (ma. The testi
mony discloses tbe faot that there was
but one witness who could testify to the
aotual presenoe of some intruder in Capt.
Barrett's quarters on the night in ques
tion. This witness was Mrs. Littell her
self, who testified that she was awakened
by someone who fled from the room when
she called for her father. She further
testified that she recognized this individ
ual to be Capt. Eirkman. Mrs. Littell's
mother and sister were awakened by her
ontones and hastened to her room, but
saw no one, though they state that the
window was open.
Capt. Eirkman denied this iu toto on
the witness stand, testifying that be did
not leave his room on that night, ana
there was other testimony to support this
statement, and other testimony was in
troduced to show that some great mis
take had been made in charging Captain
Eirkman with this offense.
Several reports have been published to
the effect that Capt. Eirkman was oaught
by Capt. Barrett; that a fight ensued, and
that Capt. Eirkman was thrown ont of
the window, whereaB the testimony shows
that Capt. Barrett was not awakened at
the time of the alleged event and was not
informed concerning it for several days
thereafter. Capt. Barrett testified to this
himself. It is to be regretted, in view of
the doubtful nature of the testimony, that
this matter was ever made publio and
brought to the attention of the military
authorities. Gen. Merritt is to be oom
mended for his desire to keep the pro
ceedings from becoming publio property.
It has been the purpose of the rimes
all along to refrain from the publication
of any matter bearing directly upon the
faots in this case, satisfied that neither the
army nor the publio could in any way be
benefited by their publication. This final
ly became necessary because of the many
misstatements sent abroad liable to cause
the army and publio to form an opinion
unjust to all the parties concerned.
The following officers compose the de
tail of the oourt convened to Thursday
at Fort Riley for the trial of Capt. Joel T.
Eirkman, 10th infantry: Col. Abraham E.
Arnold, 1st oavalry; Lieut. Cols, James W.
Powell, jr., 15th ii.fantry, and Bamuel M.
Whiteside, 3d cavalry; Majors Wallace F.
Randolph, 8d artillery ; William A. Rafferty,
2d cavalry; Alexander 8. B. Eeyes, 8d
oavalry; and Henry 8. Turrill, surgeon;
Capt. John is. Johnson, Bd cavairy; win
iam P. Tose, 2d artillery; Colon Augur,
2d oavalry; Frederiok E. Ward, 1st oav
alry; Thomas T. Enox, 1st oavalry; and
Robert P. P. Wainwright, 1st oavalry;
Major Enoch H. Crowder, judge advocate,
judge advocate of the oourt. ,
All of the offioers except Ool, Whitside,
Major Eeyes and Capt. Johnson are sta
tioned at Fort Riley, these three belong
ing to the garrison at Jefferson Barraoka.
Major Crowder, of course, is not a mem
ber of the court. His station is Omaha,
Neb. ,
The attorneys for the aceused are Sel-
win Douglas, of Oklahma City, who was
also counsel for the defense in the cele
brated Styles case, and Lieutenant D. H.
Boughton, 8d oavalry. This offloer grad
uated from the military academy in 1881,
is an honored araduateof the infantry and
cavalry sohool, class of 1887; has since
been a professor and instructor of law at
the military aoademy and was admitted
to the bar in the state of New York with
authority to protice before the highest
courts of that state.
Chicago, Oct. 14. The Tribune says to
day: The plan for the re-organization of
the Union Paoifio is now in oourse of
preparation, and the preliminary steps
already taken indicate beyond a doubt
that when the Union Paoifio gets ont of
the hands of receivers it will be controlled
and operated by the Chicago & North
western company as one of the Vander
bilt roads.
A deal is said to have been made be
tween George Gould and the Vanderbilts,
whereby the former is to be given oontrol
of tbe Kansas raoifio, whioh is to be op
erated by the Missouri Paoifio, while the
latter will take the main line of the Union
I'aciflo from Omaha west and make it a
part of the Chioago A Northwestern sys
The most startling rumor which has
lately gained currency iB that the Vander
bilts look still further than acquiring the
Union Pacifio and the Oregon Short
Their great aim and object is said to
be the oontrol of a line through to Ban
Franoisoo and to gam this end it is Baid
that they are now negotiating with C. P.
Huutington with a view to getting oon
trol of tbe Central Pacific branch of the
Southern Pacifio.
New York. A meeting of the organiza
tion committee of the Union-Pacific oom
pany will be held in this city to-day. A
member of a firm included in the under
writing syndicate says that he does not
believe the reorganization plan will be
ready for pnblioation to-day. Gen. Louis
Fitzgerald, chairman of the reorganiza
tion committee, confirms this statement.
The Stanford Salt.
San Francisco, Oct. 14. Mrs. Leland
Stanford has won another viotory from
the United States government, this time
in the U. S. court of appeals. The de
cision handed down Saturday was signed
by United States Circuit Judge Gilbert
and by United States Distriot Judges
Morrow and Hawley. It is given on the
appeal taken from the previous order of
Judge Ross sustaining the demurrer of
Mrs. Stanford to the suit brought against
her to recover $15,837,000 alleged to be
tine the government from her husband's
estate on aooount of Central Paoifio
bonds. As the decision is an affirmation
of the correctness of the position already
taken by Judge Ross there is no relief to
be obtained in the premises through a
suit in equity. It is held that if the lia
bility exists it is purely a "creature of
statute," the question before the oourt
being entirely one of interpretation of
the law.
It is understood that the case will be
appealed at onoe to the supreme court.
State Bank of Fort Scott Cloned on
Account of Defalcation of the
Eansas City, Oct. 14. A special to the
Star from Fort Soott, Eas., says: A
sensation was caused this morning when
Vice President J. J. Stewart, of the State
bank, posted the following notioe:
"This bank le closed subject to tbe or
der of the state bank commissioner. De
positors will be paid in full. The failure
to open is caused by a defalcation of the
Cashier J. R. Colan had the utmost con
fidence of all. He has been cashier since
the bank was organized in 1883. Last
Wednesday he left saying that he was go
ing to his old home in Jersey ville, III.
Has Nothing to Hay.
New York, Oct. 14. Secretary Carlisle
is in town acompanied by Assistant Sec
retary Hamlin. Mr. Carlisle denied him
self to the newspaper people, saying be
naa notning to impart iu ine puouo.
Wie Pope's Sympathy.
New York, Oot. 14. A special telegram
from Rome sayB: The secretary of the
Anglo-Armenian sooiety has been received
by Cardinal Rampolia, who has assured
him of the deep sympathy of the pope
with the Armenians. The pope has done
all that was possible for some time past
with the European governments to bring
about united aotion. His holiness was
much touched by the oiroumstanoe that
the Armenians had taken refnge in the
churches after the Constantinople riots.
An Italian-Armenian association is
about to be formed, its leader; being the
great author and deputy, Signor Ronghi.
It's just as easy to try One Minute
Consh Cure as anything; else. It is easier
to cure a severe cough or oold with it.
Let your next purohase for a cold be One
Minute Cough Cure. Better medioine;
better results; better- try it. Newton's
drug store.
John A. McUall on the Scenes that
Characterise Mining Speculation
In the laondoa Market.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Six Persons Killed or Fatally Hurt
Many More Madly Injured.
Pittsburg, Pa, Oot. 14. Three per
sons were killed and fonrteen badly in
jured in the accident laBt night on tbe
West End Traction road. The jMt.'gnt
beyond control going down hill, juuiped
the track and turned completely over.
Geo. Rothman, Jacob Heizel and Mrs.
Elizabeth Bishop - were killed. Michael
Foley and wife and Emma Laughlin sus
tained fatal injuries.
O. J. Baldwin, of Youngsville, Pa., a
viotim'of last night's West End trolley
car aooident. died this morning. This
makes four deaths so far. Several others
are in a critical condition. The ao
cident was caused by the breaking of the
brake chain and the fact that the trolley
left wire.
Millinery Store Cloned.
Omaha, Oct. 14. N. B. Falconer & Co's
large dry goods and millinery store was
closed on a chattle mortgage this morn
irg. It is believed that the assets will
cover the liabilities. , .
A New Colorado Hull road.
Denver, Oot. 14. The Denver & Colo
rado Sonthern railroad has filed articles
of incorporation with the seoretary of the
state. The following are directors: Eben
Smith, 8. W. Dorsey, Robert H. Reid,
John C. Montgomery, James E. Gregg.
The capital stock is $1,000,000. The plan
of the incorporators is to bnild a line
from Denver to the divide via Piatt
oanon, and to follow the north fork.
Helping; the Producers.
Topeka, Eas., Oot. 14. Through the
efforts of the state board of railroad com
missioners the railroads running through
Eansas have established an emergency
rate on fruits and potatoes of 23 cents
per 100 from all points in the state to
common points in Colorado. The for
mer rate was 63 cents. The Santa Fe
first made a cut rate of 23 cents from the
Missouri river to Colorado points, and
upon the recommendation of the board
it made the rate genera), as did the other
roads. The new rate will be a great help
to Eansas fruit and potato growers, who
oould not have made anything out of
their crops had they been compelled to
pay the old rate.
queen, Minister of State and Others
Killed by JapaneMe-IlodicH
Bumed-The Kins a
Bay, why don't you try Do Witt's Little
Early Risers! These little pills eure
headache, indigestion and constipation.
They're small but do the work. Newton's
New York, Oot. 14. Among the passen
gers on the St. Louis was John A. McCall,
president of the New York Insurance
company, tie saia: "xne maa rasa lor
shares in tbe South Afrioan mines by
London investors was the most astonish
ing thing in the way of speculation I ever
saw. There seemed very little effort on
the part of icvostors to make inquiries
about what they are buying.
"Everybody was buying the so-called
'Kins- of Kaffirs.' Barney Barnato.once,
I believe a oircnt performor, annonnced
in London the opening of a new mine in
the Transvaal called 'The Coffin.' It was,
I believe, about seven feet long and four
feet deep. No one in London Knew any
thing about the mine bnt the shares in no
time commanded a fabulous premium.
"Of oourse, this is merely a publio spec
ulation and it is only a matter of time
when the bubble will burst. Whsn the
reaction sets in, it will be, in my opinion,
in favor of Amerioan securities. Finances
in London are already beginning to turn
from Africa to America.''
New York, Oot. 14. A speoial to the
Herald from Seoul, Cores, says:
The palace was broken into on Tuesday
morning by Corean troops and a baud of
Japanese Soshi in civillian dress.
The Japanese Kineu tne queen, tne
minister of the household and three
women. The bodies were taken outside
and bnrned.
It is believed that the queen dow
ager was killed last night. The guards
from the United States war ship York
town and Russian cruiser, at Chemulpo,
have been orderd up. It is thought that
this butchery will hasten aotion on the
part of Russia.
The king is a prisoner and his father
has been proclaimed dictator.
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.
Urave Kobber Arrested.
Des Moines, Oot. 14. Dr. W. C. Over
man, who fled two years ago from an
indictment for grave robbery and has
since been the London and Rio de Janiero,
was arrested last night at Madison, Wis.
Sheriff McGarracht left today to bring
him baok for trial. His aooompices have
been convicted and are serving sentences.
Sixteen Tons of Molten Hrtht Over
turned on Workmen Below
Several Lives Lost.
Pittsburg, Oct. 14. The converters at
the Frankstown mill, of Jones fc Laugh
lin, overturned this morning, and sixteen
tons of molten metal poured into tho pit
below where a sooro of men wore work
ing. Squire Watson was terribly burned
about the head and body and will die.
John B. Boms, William Edwards, Chas.
Freeborn, William C. Faulkner, Thomas
W. Faulkner, Frank Kerling, Sam Low
were injured.
Watson will die and the chances are
against Burr, Edwards and Freeborn.
New York, Oct. 14. Money on call
nominally 2 per cont; prime mercantile
paper, 1 . Silver, 68; lead, $3.15.
Chicago. Cattle, receipts 25,000, in
cluding 2,000 Texans and 9,000 westerns;
moBt grades generally lOo lower; beeves,
$3.30 $5 45; cows and heifers, $1.40
$3.60; stockers and feeders, $2.25 $3.85;
Texans, $2.80 $3.50; westerns, $3.00
$4.30. Sheep receipts, 3,000; weak to 15o
lower. '
Kansas City. Cattle receipts, 15,000;
shipments, 3,000; market slow to lOo
lower; Texas steers, $2.00 $3.00; Texas
cows, $1.75 $2.60; beef steers, $3.50
$5.40; native cows, $1.25 $3.10; Btock
ers and feeders, $2.20 $3.65; bulls, $1.50
$2.65. Sheep receipts, 2,400; ship
ments, 2,200; market, Bteady; lambs, $3.30
$4 35; muttons, $2.25 $3.05.
. Chicago. Wheat, October, De
cember, 60Jj. Corn, October, 29; Novem
ber, 29?,,'. Oats, October, 17 17;
December, 17 18.
. Chicago, Oct. 11. Mrs. Clara Doty
Bates died here to-day.
Seattlo, Wash. Ex-Gov. Elisha P. Fer
ry died early this motniog.
I Prize HoocTs
Barsaparilla more than any remedy I havo
ever taken. I have never been robust and
was subject to severe headaches, and had
no appetite. Since taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Hood's Pills I am a well woman,
have a good appetito and sleep well.
I cordially recommend Hood's Bar
Baparilla. Mrs, S. M. Gobbam, Fillmore
House, Fillmore, California. -
Hnnrl'a Dili cure u "TCr bilious.
IIUUU 9 r Ilia nau. hadiU!h. 15a.
Academy ofc
CoaovoTso BY
TKBH9 Board Mid tuition, per month. S80.00 ! Tuition of dny scholars,
s8 to SS per month, according to grade. Music, Instrumental a tut
vocal, paintliiff In oil and wntnr colors, on chlntt, etc., form txtra,
charge. For prospectus or further information, apply to
Mother Francisci Lam, Superior.

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