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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, October 15, 1895, Image 1

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NO. 199.
It stands alone; it has the blades to
Bnpport it. There 18 more than blade,
in our knives; there is the finest steel,
and consequently better value than in
any other ontlery obtainable at the prioe
in Santa Fe. We carry only first-class
goods and make onr prices with the view
to trade in the future. If yon want a
knife, get a good one. It pays best in
the end, beoaoBe it lasts loDger and gives
better satisfaction, A poor knife is hard
ly worth having at all. We can give yon
an Al artiole at f 1 and np, and Certainly
no good knife can be oheaper. Remem
ber all onr hardware is first-olase, and we
sell it in every variety.
Catron Block - Santa Fe.'
ml Fancy Groceries.
BOSS Patent Flour.
Club House Canned Good.
Hesaton Creamery Butter.
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 prioes. ;
Hay, Grain, Fruit and Lniber.
Great Bend Pat Imperial Flour.
The Elgin Creamery Butter.
Fresh Ranch Eggs.
Monarch Canned G-oods.
Teas, Coffees & Spices first quality
Colorado New Potatoes.
Fresh Poultry & Oysters received
every Friday.
Corner Bridge & Water Sts.
Oldest and Largest Establishment In Southwest.
"'. ,.. - ... , . ' ' ". .... i
i '.-. - . :.. . - !"'
Wholesale Dealer in G-roceries, Liquors,
Tobacco, Cigars, Dry Goods, Clothing,
Boots, Shoes and Hardware.
Attorney Genpral Harmon Will Make
a Motion to Advance Stanford
Case oh Docket.
Minister Denby Wires Statu Depart
ment that ChineseMissionary Butch
ers Are Being Punished as De
manded by the Powers.
Chicago Itallroaag Have No Legal
Klght to .Hake Switching
Santa Fo
. i : a v ..... .
Now Mexico
Washington, Oot. 15. Attorney Gen
eral Harmon will make a motion in the
U. S. supreme oonrt to advance the Stan
ford ease as soon as the appesj oan be
brought here, with a viei.,of procuring a
flual decision as early as possible. Abont
$15,000,000 are involved. Mrs. Lelund
Stanford had an interview with the 'at
torney general this mowing. She con
curred with the attorney general in the
opinion that the government's interests,
the interests of the Stanford' University
and her own interests wonld, be best sub
served by the earliest possible final deci
Minister Denby and the British minis
ter t.i China have snooeeded in overcom
ing the obstacles which were threatening
to make the Kn Cheng commission a
failure as far as it was intended to secure
the punishment of Chinese guilty of
participation in the riots at Ku Cheng.
At each singe the commission naa oeen
hindered in prosecuting its case by the
local Chinese officers, and the viceroy of
the province of Szchun himself stood in
the way of the punishment of the guilty
Finally an appeal was made to the
tsuuK lvmen directly and that body ac-
ceeded to the demands of the ministers,
as evidenced by the following cablegram
received at the state department to-day
from Mr. Denby:
"Fenin, Oct. 11. Seventeen criminals
will be executed at Eu Cheng. The yamen
agree that all the other leaders in the
rioting shall be executed. All tne leaders
sentenoed and others implicated will be
tried and the commission will probably
then be adjourned. An imperial decree
bas been issued which reters an tne
Szehun officials implicated to the board
for punishment."
It is supposed that tne commission nas
oonoluded its work by this time.
Joined the Catholic Church.
New York, Oct. 15. An interesting
ceremony was performed last evening at
St. Lawrence Roman Catholic church,
when George W. Davidson, who was un
til lately sexton ann director of a relig
ions order in the high ritualistio Episoo-
Dalean Churoh of the Redeemer, made a
confession of faith, received absolution
and was baptized and received into the
Roman Catholio church. The Churoh of
the Redeemer is a high Episcopal churoh.
Mass is said there, and confessions are
heard and all the paraphernalia nsed in
the Catholic church in public worship
are to be found there. -Mr Davidson is
the third petson to leave it for the Cath
olio church. - - '
Chicago, Oot. 15. The railroads cen
tering in Chicago have no legal right to
make switching or terminal Charges for
delivering live stook or other traffic at
the Union stobkyards.
The state board of railroad and ware
house commissioners handed down a
decision to the above effeot to-day. It
affects not only every railroad oentering
in Chicago bnt every live stook shipper
in the west.
lathe War Overt
Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 15. At the regular
meeting of Custer post, G." A. R., of this
city, Geo. Hasbeard, a well known poli
tician and a member of Caster post, gave
notice that he would next Saturday night
offer a resolution providing that Custer
post appoint a committee of live to me
morialize congress for the passage of a
law doing away with the distinction
between Confederate and Federal veterans
so far as relates tou their admission to
national soldiers' homes; in short, that
disabled ex-Confederate soldiers' be ad
mitted on exaotly the same basis as ex
Union soldiers. Mr. Hasbeard, while not
an aocive Grand Army man, has been a
member of Custer poBt since July, 1883.
In the late war he served in company C.
Thirty-Sixth Indiana volunteers.
His proposed resolution bas stirred up
mnoh feeling in Custer post, many mem
bers being outspoken against its passage.
Under the rules it will lie on the table
two weeks after bsing introduced.
rearioc Jaarea Will Vet the Big
fight liaredeans Eagerly tnete
, President Dim. .
Teredo. Tex.. Oet. 16: The Mexiosn
consul in this city, Lameda Diaz, said to
day that President Diss wonld never con
sent to allow the Corbett-Fitzsimmons
tight in Mexieo, and owing to the , good
will of the people toward the president
iney wouiu nus pHrwuipnw iu auyvuiuy
to meet his dissprotsl. '
A representative of the Associated
Press was shown official dispatohes from
k. Mnviaan nanit.nl whiflfl anthftrlftafl tha
mis r " -- -
consul here to state that the fight should
not occur on aaexicBn ou.
Being satisfied that if you have ones
....J a Aat-nnminn hank-, von will al.
uaou m "pTvy- - b .
naa thanv ftTlH in Snln tA nt
you to try one the New Mexican
lTlntinK UO. 01 oanm re, wui mm you
. wn w HT.A VI BOOKB.
bound in full leather, with patent
namo and the number, or letter, of the
book on the back in gilt letters, at the
lOUOWing tow prima
3r. (400 pages)
r.(4M "3 i
raah ftautat . SB.BA
Jsaraal , 0.0O
IavdaTar . V.ao
Tii m a'mailn -aHth riairna lOUxlfl
inohta,of a good ledger paper with
round cornered covers. The books
are made in our bindery and we guar-
mp)a ffffy uu, vi UWHH
Mack to the White House.
Buzzards Bay, Oct. 15 Mrs. Cleveland
and ohildren left Gray Gables on a special
train this morning for Washington.
They expect to arrive there at 10:30 to
night. The president reached Washing
ton yesterday.
the Kx-President lld Not Meddle
with the McKinley Tarlir
rolltlcal History
Cincinnati, Ohio, Oot. 15. The Com
mercial Gazette, a strong McKinley paper,
"A great deal has recently appeared re
specting the attitnde of ex-Preeident Har
rison toward the McKinley tariff at the
time of its adoption. It is contended
that in the capacity of president General
Harrison opposed the adoption of sched
ules as high as those in the MoKinley law,
and that he entered a protest against
them to those who h,U the measure in
charge. One prominent Republican news
paper has stated reeenti-y that the Mo
Kinley tariff defeated Harrison's re-election
and that this fact is the cause of
'Harrison's feeling toward MoKinley.'
Another influential Republican newspaper
in the west announced that during the
consideration of the McKinley bill Pres
ident Harrison summoned its author and
Speaker Reed, and possibly other party
leaders, and warned them against the
adoption of such high figures.
"The Commercial Gazette is in a posi
tion to say that all such statements are
untrue and misleading. Ex-President
Harrison deserves neither censure nor
praise on account of the MoKinley tariff
law. He took no part in the drafting or
the consideration of the measure. No
feature of the law, bo far as those who
compiled it are aware, represented his
particular views or met with hie specific
disapproval. Repeatedly President Har
rison, when asked by those drafting the
bill what he thought of it, stated that the
details Bhould be left to those in charge
of the measure, that they were responsible
to the people, and were most familiar to
the subjects in hand. He offered no ad
vice. - When the bill went to the White
house for slgniture the president did not,
so far as js known, show any displeasure
or offer criticism. Nor did he express
displeasure with the law. If the law was
held responsible for the defeat of 1892
President Harrison should stand blameless."
Col. Ii. T. Wilson, a Kansas pioneer,
died at Fort Scott to-day.
The 100th anniversary of the existenoe
of Fort Wayne, Ind., oommenoed to-day.
Large crowds are present.
Near Richmond, 0. T., yesterday, Jos
eph Gushee attempted a oriminal assault
on Mrs. Holoomb. The woman's 12-year-old
son grabbed a gun and shot her as
sailant dead.
At Great Barrington, Mass., Franklin
L. Pope, an electrician, a scientific writer
of note, was killed by a shock from an
electric lighting apparatus in the cellar
of his house. Three thousand volts en
tered his body.
The Cnban insurgents, have captured in
Santiago bay a merchant steamer which
had been equipped as a man-of-war by
Spain. The crew in charge were dis
armed and were then liberated.
Parties who have seen Corbett train in
San Antonio say that Fitzsimmons' phy
sical oondition is far superior, and Train
er Charles White say Fitzsimmons is in
better oondition than ever before in his
Constantinople advioes say the port
has appointed a commission to inqnire
into the reoent Armenian arrests, and has
promised the powers to deal severely
with any one who is found to have tor
tured the Armenians in prison.
Wm. B. Donnelly has Started to walk
from Pawtnoket, R. I., to Sacramento,
Cat., a distance of 3,000 miles, the dis
tance must be covered within eighty-two
days on a wager of $1,000 made with a
Provideice newspaper. The conditions
also inolude that he shall trundle a wheel
barrow the entire distance. He expeots
to reach his destination before Christ-
Mrs. Bnsh has fitted np 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.
The Keyal Crown of Hold and Jewels
Placed in the Cathedral or
Gov. Thornton's Decisive and Direct
Keply to a Representative of the
Florida Athletic Club.
The Great Mill Likely to Be Pulled
Off Near Juarez El Paso Elated
Over the Prospect.
The Corbett-Fitzsimmons prize fight
to settle the world's championship will in
all probability take plaoe in the oentral
Rio Grande valley. The bare possibility
of such a thing has set the local sports
here to doing a good deal of talking
and some inside facts have leaked out.
' It appears that within the last three
days ,. v'-..-,---
and the' Florida Athletic club has been in
Santa Fe, and has been in close confer
ence with a number of prominent resi
deats who are not particularly sporting
men but who are inolined nevertheless to
do what they oan to aid Mr. Stuart in his
present emergency and bring the great
"physical culture" engagement off down
in these parts.
To this end at least two parties have
approached the looal authorities to
on the subject, and the subject has also,
it is said, been mentioned to Gov. Thorn
ton, with a view to learning the position
he would take in case the contest were
secured to come off in New Mexico. And
the gowernor made a very decisive and
direct answer. He told the pugilistic
emissaries that nnder no circumstances
would he permit the fight to take plaoe
in this territory. He added that he had
in New Mexioo doing his full duty in the
premises, but if need be, he said, he would
call on the national government to aid
him in suppressing any attempt of this
sort. He said no law breaker conld find
asylum in New Mexioo as long as he was
This settled it, or appears to have done
so, as far as New Mexico is concerned,
and as a resnlt Stuart's representative
From that point to-day comes the fol
lowing press dispatch:
"El Paso is excited over word from the
City of Mexioo that Diaz had deoided
that a prize fight south of the border was
a looal matter for the state government
to handle. The matter is now in the
hands of the governor of Chihuahua with
a view to pulling off the fight in Juarez.
"The plan is to put a Mexican guaran
tee in a bank on this side of the river and
if there be no interference with the fight
the money will be handed over."
So it seeems that the prospect for hav
ing the famous mill palled off down on
the Rio Grande is at this writing very
City of Mexioo, Oot. 13. An immense
orowd yesterday sought admission to the
ohuroh at Guadalupe to witness the coro
nation of the image of the Virgin. The
doors were open at 7 o'olook, bnt so
great was the rush that the doors had to
be closed an hour later, i ne ceremony
was magnificent, there being thirty-seven
arohbishops and bishops in full robes of
office present. The erown was oarried to
the front of the altar by ladies who had
subscribed to it, and there in the pres
ence of the public notary, was formally
presented to Abbott Planoarte and the
chapter of Guadalupe. They took the
the oath to preserve-it for the purpose
for which it was intended.
The erown was then blessed and mass
followed, and afterward the procession
led by the arohbishops of Mexioo, Mew
York. Cincinnati, New Orleans, Oaxaea
and a great number or nisnops ana
priests followed. The erown was earried
aronnd the churoh to the entrance, and
was then brought into the ehnrch and
placed above the image of the Virgin by
bishops and arohbishops.
The imsge crowned to-day is a painting
elaimed by Mexioan Catholics to have
been miraculously painted in the year
1581. This event is said to have taken
plaoe at Guadalupe, a village abont three
miles distant from tne uity oi mexioo.
The frame in which the picture is en-
eased weighs 2,000 pounds and is.of solid
The erown is oom Dosed of Bold, con
tribnted by the ladies of Mexioo, the jew
eler supplying nothing but the workman
ship, for which he eharged $3,000. This
sum was also contributed by Mexioan
ladies. It is rich in diamonds, sapphires
end other precious stones and is said to
be worth $400,000.;
gay, why don't you try De Witt's Little
Early Risers? These little pills onre
headaehe, indigestion and constipation.
They're small but do the work. Newtou's
drag store.
New York, Oot. 15. Money on call
easy at 2 2 per cent; prime mercan
tile paper, tyt 10 j, silver, 68; lead, fa. I ft.
Chioago. Cattle, reoeipts l,7uo, in
cluding 1,600 Texans and 8,000 westerns;
market to-day, for best, slow; beeves,
3.25 $5 36; cows and heifers, $1.10
$1.60; stookers and feeders, $2.25 $3.85;
Texans, $2.75 $3.50; westerns, $2.90
$1.30. 'Sheep receipts, 13,000; market
alow and weak.
Kansas City. Cattle receipts, 12,000;
shipments, 2,800; market weak to 10c
lower; Texas steers, $2.70 $3.60; Tnxas
cows, $1.65 $2.50; beef steers, $3.10
$5.20; native cows, $1.00 $2.90; stock
ers and feeders, $2.10 $3.65; bulls, $1.75
& $2.60. Sheep receipts, 6,500; ship
ments, 500; market, steady; lambs, $3 00
$1 25; muttons, $2.25 $8.00.
Chioaeo. Wheat, October, 69; De-
oomber, 60 Jg. Corn, October, 29l; Novem
ber, 29)4. Oats, October, 18; December,
Job Printing.
For Stock Brokers, Mines, Banks, In
surance, Companies, Real Estate, Busi
ness etc Men, Particular attention
given to Descriptive Pamphlets of Min
.ng Properties. We make a specially of
. ... i i'.:
Stock Certificates
Bill Headsof every description and
small Jobs promptly executed with care
and dispatch. Estimates given. Work
Ruled to order. We use the
' Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
The lareest Gila monster ever captured
in New Mexioo is now an adjunct of the
Enterprise sanctum, Silver City.
J. C. Adlon & Sons are drilling for an
artesian well on theirranoh, about twenty
five miles south of Las Vegas. They
neve already eighty feet of water and tu
prospects are good for a flowing we"
E. M. Burgess, superintendent of tne
Colorado telephone company, is aown
from Denver for the purpose of rebuild
ing completely the Las Vegas line, put
ting in the very best plant and appliances
obtainable. Lias vegas upiio.
J. E. Saint, ohairman, publishes in the
Citizen a detailed statement of the re
oeipts and expenditures of the local com
mittee on entertainment of the irrigation
congress at Albuquerque. The statement
shows: Receipts from subscriptions,
$1,187.50; expenditures, $1,116.15; and
that the committee did not spend a dollar
of the territorial appropriation of $2,500.
This morning two imported Lincoln
shire bucks arrived for W. A. Skinner.
They are cared for at the Red Barn on
Copper avenue, and attraoted a number
of spectators during the day. They are
hornless and their ileeoes are long, silken
and wavy, with a cream-colored sheen.
They are the first of their breed ever
brought to New Mexico, and are decided
beauties. When fully grown their size
will be largely increased. Mr. Skinner
intends them for his sheep ranch east of
the Sandias. Albuquerque Citizen.
The Enterprise calls for the repeal of
the game law because the Navajoes come
down from their reservation and kill hun
dreds of deer, many cattle and an occa
sional man in the Mogollon mountains
and Black Ranee every year. It would
be better to leave the law on the statute
books and enforce it against the Navajoes
as the officers of Wyoming enforced the
game law against the Bannocks this sum
mer. Even a Navajo oan be made to
understand a game law if the lesson is
properly taught. Lordsburg Liberal.
The Silver Social olnb has eleoted W.
H. Newoomb, president; Wm. Maizure,
vioe president; Baxter Bishop, secretary
and treasurer, and J. J. Sheridan, ser-geant-at
arms. It was voted to com
mence the season of 1895 and 1896 by
given a dance on Friday, October 25, and
every two weeks thereafter, excepting the
weeks when Thanksgiving and Christmas
3Cour, when the regular Friday night
dance for those two weeks will be omit
ted, and the dance given on the night of
these holidays.
New fast California Train.
On October 29, the Santa Fe Route will
inaugurate new and strictly limited first
class service to Southern California.
The California Limited will leave Chi
cago at 6 p. m. daily, reaching Los An
geles in three days and San Francisco in
three and one-half days, a saving of half
a day. Time from this station corres
pondingly reduced.
Equipment will consist of superb new
vestibnled Pullman palace and compart
ment sleepers, chair car and dining car,
through to Los Angeles without change.
This will be the fastest ana most lux
urious service via any line to California.
Another daily train will carry through
palace sleeper and tourist sleeper to San
Francisco and tourist sleeper to Los Au-
geles, as at present.
For full particulars inquire oi local
agent Atchison, Topeka A Santa Fe R. R.
Forecast for November Based on Of
ficial Statistics for Twenty
Years Past.
roan, )
, 12, 1895. )
U. S. Department of Aobicultobe,
Weather Bnrean,
Santa Fe, N. M., Oot.
i.... ef of the weather bureau directs
the publication of the following u
oombijed from the record of observatioL
for the mnth of November, taken a,t this
station for a period of twenty-one years.
It is believed that the facts thus set
forth will prove of interest to the public,
as well as the special student, showing as
they do the average and extreme condi
tions of the more important meteor
ological elements and the range within
which such variations may be expected
to keep duriDg any corresponding
Temperature. Mean or normal tem
perature, 37 deg.; the warmest November
was that of 1891, with an average of ii
deg.; the coldest November was that of
1880, with an average of 30 deg.; the high
est temperature during anv November
was 78 deg., on Nov. 2, 1881; the lowest
temperature during any November was
minus 11 deg., on Nov. 18, 1880; average
data on which first "killing" frost occur
red (in autum,) October 10.
Precipitation (rain and melted snow).
Average for the month, 0.86 inches;
average number of days with .01 of an
Inch or more, 5; the greatest monthly pre
cipitation was 3.15 inches in 1878; the
least monthly precipitation was a trace
in 1891; the greatest amount of precipita
tion recorded in any twenty-four consecu
tive hours was 1.03 inches of Nov. 19,
1878; the greatest amount of snowfall
recorded in twenty-four consecutive
hours (record extending to winter of
1881-5 only) was 5 inches on Nov. 25,
Clouds and Weather. Average number
of cloudlesss days, 16; average number of
partly cloudy days, 10; average number
of cloudy days, 4.
Wind. The prevailing winds have
been from the north; the highest velocity
of the wind during any November was
thirty six miles on Nov. 24, 1877; Nov.
10,1882. II. B. Uebsey,
Observer, Weather Bureau
OCT. 16 to 18. 1895.
Will sell tickets to Denver and
roturn at the low rate of
Tickets will be on sale OCT. 13,
14, 15, 16, 1895. Good for going
passage OCT. 14,15, 16, returning
any day op to and including
OCT. 20, 1895.
Dealer in
IligliFHt "u8h Prleeo raid for Nrrond
Hand ood.
Academy of
TBllli s Board and tuition, per month. 20.00: Tuition of day scholars.
to OS per month, according- to grade. Music, Instrninrnliil mill
vocal, painting In oil and water colors, on china, etc., furni cutra
charge. For prospectus or further information, ailj' tu
Mother Francisca Lam, Superior.

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