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Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, November 01, 1895, Image 1

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NO. 214
Oultwating the voioe without a tuneful
aooompaniment is impossible. Happily
both singers and hearers are delighted with
our checkmate pianos, used in vooal prac
tice. TheBe instruments hare the qualities
whioh make them admirably adapted to
aooompany the refined and accomplished
vocalist. Nothing oonld blend more
perfectly than the voice and instrument
when one of our pianos is used. The
better a piano is for accompaniments,
the better it is for instrnmental composi
tions. Oar pianos are unexcelled for all
purposes, and their excellence is all the
more remarkable in view of the price at
which we are able to offer them. Our
pianos are generally called wash-boards.
Catron Block - Santa Fe.
Staple i Fancy Dncen
Bobs Patent Flour.
Club House Canned Ooods.
H east on Creamery Butter.
Phone 53
Careful attention given to special orders for oakes and pastry.
Campers' supplies packed free of charge. Call and
examine our stock and gee our low prices.
Hay, Grain, Fruit and Lumber.
G-reat 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 fc Water Sts.
Santa Fe, New Mexico.
Designated Depositary of the United faes
R. J. Palen - President
J. H. Vaughn - Cashier
jM $1,
Sterling spokes don't break, Sterling; frame never buokle,
Sterling; iprooketa quickly can;ed, Sterling; bearing run true,
Sterling crank can't work looaa, v . Sterllns rider never ohang mounts,
Marling fork are strongest. Sterling wheel win the raoei.
: Sterling agents wanted In every town In New Mexico and Ariiona.
Bert of reference required. "We earrjr the stock no wait here."
The Sterllns; agency is a money-maker.
- LOCAL AGENT. Jobbers ofBioyole aid Sundries,
18 18 V. Second Ave., Phoenix, Aris.
Senator Morgan Expresses Himself
ou Subject ot England's Troubles
In the Orient.
First Case Appealed from Court of
Private Land Claims Argued in Su
preme Court Much Interest in
the Outcome The Wal
ler Case.
Washington, Nov. 1. "Whether the
newspapers are technically correct in stating-
that a treaty has been consummated
between Russia and China for oooapanoy
of the harbor at Port Arthur by a Rus
sian fleet and the extension of the Si
berian railroad through Manohuria, I am
confident that snob, an arrangement is
among the probabilities in . the near
future, and when it is made .the gov
ernment of the United States ahonld do
nothing to prevent its consummation,"
said Senator Morgan, ohairman of the
senate committee on foreign relations,
"Our interests in this instance as in
most others are antagonistic to those of
England," oontinned the senator. "That
oountry is merely seeking in this matter
to hold the trade advantage she now en
joys in thb orient, and, being her rival in
the commerce of that section, there is
every reason why we should not pull her
ohestnnts ont of the fire."
Much interest is felt by the law officers
and residents of the southwest in the No-
gales grant case, argument of whioh has
jus, been heard by the United States su
preme oonrt. It is the first of the cases
decided by the conrt of private land
olaims to be heard by the supreme oonrt
and was advanoed on the docket beoauae
it was regarded as a test case. If decided
on its general merits, as the attorneys
for the government in their argument ex
pressed the hope that it wonld be, it will
become a precedent for a large number
of oases now pending. If the oourt con
fines its opinion to only one point of the
case, the opinion wonld be of advantage
only to those interested in this special
Matthew O. Reynolds, speoial attorney
employed by the government, stated to
day that there were originally 287 of these
oases, of whioh 160 bad been disposed of
in various ways. They cover, exclusive
of the Peralta grant, about 25,000,000
aores, inclnding many towns and mining
districts. Twenty of these cases are now
on the supreme oourt docket. The-. No-
gales grant, whose validity will oertainly
be deoided as a result or the recent bear
ing, numbers 26,000 aores and includes
the town of Nogales, a place of 1,600 in
The state department has notified Mrs.
Waller that any statement she wishes to
make, or any papers she desires to nle in
her husband's behalf, should be put in
immediately, because of the desire ot the
department to take the oase up for consideration.
Kail road men Dead.
El Paso, Texas, Nov. 1. Engineer Natt
H. Luff, aged 86, and Fireman Ohas.
Bnrr, seed 26, of the Southern Paciflo
pay train, wrecked near Tabor, died
day from inhaling steam.
Physician Shot and Killed.
Little Rook, Ark., Nov. 1. Dr. Jno. I.
Hancock, a prominent physician, was shot
and fatally wounded by W. L. Brown,
this morning. Brown alleges that Han
cock had debanched his wife. Brown is
in jail. ' -
Slexlcan KxuftitIon.
Trenton, N. J. Nov, 1. The Mexican
National Exposition fc Land company
has been incorporated under New Jersey
laws. Its purpose is to hold An interna
tional exposition in the City of Mexioo,
in 1898, under grants from the Mexican
Historical Mistress of the Meven Hills
Experiences a Prolonged Earth
quake Knock Vatican Mhak
en Tranquility of the
Rome, Nov. 1. A severe and prolonged
earthquake shook was felt here at 1:38
this morning. Many houses swayed
badly, walls were cracked, pictures fell,
and people ran panic strioken into the
streets, ;'
Happily this first shock seems to have
ended in a subterranean disturbance, and
no serious damage was done.
The prison of Regina Colli was so
badly shaken that the prisoners broke
out into open revolt and tried to escape.
Troops from the neighboring barracks
were hastily summoned and tlio prisoners
were driven baok at the point of the
The Vatican walls were severely shaken,
but the pope was perfeotly tranquil
throughout the disturbance.
Halloween Fatality.
Monmouth, III., Nov. 1. Willie Mitch
ell, aged 16, while hnlloweening with
other boys, was shot in the back last
night by Oeorge Oanning, aged 20.
Mitchell will probably die.
A Denver Libel Halt.
Denver, Nov. 1. Hon. Thomas M. Pat
terson, proprietor of the Rocky Moan
tain News, has been arrested on a charge
of orimtnal libel, preferred by the offioers
of the Denver Tramway company. The
complaint is based on an artiole in the
News of Tuesday, which olaimed that
juries in the cases where the tramway
oompany is defendant are systematically
oorrupted. Damages amounting to $200,
000 are asked.
Uov. Lees of British Guiana Talks of
the Status of the Venezuelan
New York, Nov. 1. Money on oall nom
inally at 224 per oentj prime mercan
tile paper, 4 h. Silver, 67; lead,
Chioago. Uattle, receipts ,duu, in
cluding 100 Texans and 600 westerns.
Market to-day for best grades, steady
to stronger; beeves, $3.00 $6.20; oows
and . heifers, $1.20 $3.40; Texas
steers, $2.66 $3.86; westerns, $2.90
$1.00; stockers and feeders, m
$3.86. Sheep receipts, 6,000; market,
steady. -'.
Kansas City. Usttle reoelpts, 4,zuu;
shipments, 1,100; market to-day for
best grades, steady to strong; lexas
steers, $2.10 $3.00; Texas oows, $1.25
m f 2.60; beef steers, S3.Z6 a 84.85; native
cows, $1.00 $3.26; stookers and feeders,
$2.25 $3.80; bulls, $2.00 $3.65. Bbeep
receipts, 400; shipments, 4,uu; market
steady; lambs, $3.90 $160; muttons,
$2 55 $3.25.
Chicago. Wheat, .November 584; ue-
oember, 69 asked. Corn, November,
29lf; Deoember, 27. Oats, November,
; Deoember, vs asked.
Both Pugilists Oontlnne Talking;
Bravely-Pesslblllty that Fight
Hay Be Palled Off In
1 Paso.
Hot Springs, Nov. 1. Corbett and
Brady left hers for Little Rook on the 7
o'olook train this morning.
Little Rook. Fitssimmons said to-day
to a correspondent of the Associated
Press: -
"There will be no fight in Arkansas.
am dons with tbs Florida Athletic elub
and have no use for the citizens of Hot
Fitssimmons said he wonld not fight in
this state if it was against the law. "I sm
a law-abiding citizen," he said, "and I
don't want to go to prison if I know my'
self." '
In company with his manager and
trainers. Corbett arrived at Little Rook
at 10 o'olook this morning.
: "I am in readiness to fight now and al
ways have been," said Corbett. "I asked
nothing unreasonable of Fitssimmons
and honestly think he is keeping away
from me."
Austin. Texas. G. O. Walker, lessee of
the Little Rook oners honse, has received
a telegram from William A.Brady, asking
for the use of the opera bouse at Little
Rock this afternoon for training purposes
behind elosed doors. Walker granted the
request. He thinks this is a soheme to
pull the fight off this afternoon in prt
vate. ; ...
St. Louis. A special from Hot, Springs
to the Post-Dispatch says: Stuart's
latest proposition is to hang up a $20,'
000 purse for Corbett and Fitssimmons,
the fight to take plaes across ths river
from El Paso, Texas, on November 19.
BtMrisaya that he IU pat up a guaranH
tee that he osn pull off the battle. ( j
London, Nov. 1. Sir Charles Cameron
Lees, E. C. M. G., governor of British
Guiana, has arrived here, having been re
called to England to confer with Colonial
Secretary Chamberlain on the Venezuelan
boundary question. He said :
"I regard the frontlet outrage (the so-
called Uruan incident) purely an individ
ual aot, as the British snbjeota, Barnes
and Baker, arrested by Venezuelan offi
oers, when brought before the higher
representatives of the Venezuelan gov
ernment, were asked by them to return to
the British territory. Bat they declined
on the ground that there was no means of
transit back." .
The Uruan inoident referred to was that
upon whioh the reported British ultimat
um to Venezuela was based. A British
sergeant ofpolice, Barnes, and two assist
ants crossed the river at Uruan and plant
ed the British flag on the Venezuelan
side. Venezuela police tore down the
I, drove the intruders aoross the stream
and subsequently arrested them. Sir
Charles said:
"In regard to the vote on Chamber
lain's suggestion the matter was purely
an imperial one. The only post, consist
ing of seven men at Urnan, being merely
a police station, to mark the frontier on
the Sohomberg boundary line, and there
is practically no military station there at
all, althongh the colonial government has
repeatedly asked for a supply of Maxim
The Associated Press representative
asked the governor if any difficulty was
likely to arise out of the concession made
to Amerloan capitalists by Venezuela.
He said:
"No oonsessions have been made within
the sphere of British influenoe and there
fore no difficulty is likely to oocur. 1
have no idea that there will be any serious
resistance to the British demands grow
ing ont of the Urnan inoident, ss the
Venezuelan goverment seems desirous of
doing eyerything possible to repair nny
injury done British subjects."
Silver Hay In Texas.
Dallas, Texas, Nov. 1. W. J. Brysn, of
Nebraska, addressed 20,000 people at the
State fair grounds this forenoon. This
is free silver day, and many leading men
are here. Congressman Bailey and Judge
Nugent, of Texas, delivered speeohes
this afternoon.
Canada's Fiscal statement.
. Ottawa, Canada, Nov. :l,n-The annual
report of Canada's finanoe department
for the year 1895, just .issued, shows a
great increase in the quantity of real s-
tate mortgaged and in total loans. The
value of the real estats mortgaged is
$166,800,000, compared with $110,916,000
in 1893, an increase of nearly $5,000,000.
Total loans for 1894 are $121,600,000, as
against $115,846,000 in 1898, an increase
of over $6,000,000. These figures show
that never. in Its history has Canadian
land been so heavily mortgaged. Sinos
1878 the increase in total loans has been
over 350 per cent.
His Klevatlen Announced and Car
dinal Ulbbons will Itnpese
- the Berettn.
Commonwealth Closes Its Case Against
Holmes in Oyer and Terminer
Court at Philadelphia.
Evidence All Points Unmistakably to
theSuilt of the Defendant Cool
RequeBt Denied by the Court
Holmes will Take the
Washington, Nov. 1. Mgr. Satolli has
received official notioe of his elevation to
be a oardinal. The first announcement
earns by letter, and this was followed by
a cablegram to uarmnai usooons as toi
"To the Most Eminent Cardinal Gib
bons, C. B.A. I am happy to ii.form you
that the holy father having deoided to
confer the eardlnalate upon the apostolio
delegate, Mgr. Satolli, your eminenoe will
be delighted to Impose ths eardlnalate
beretta, his holiness Intending in this
way to perform an net gratifying to your
eminence. -
(Signed) "BatwoLi,., Cardinal."
Philadelphia, Nov. 1. The common
wealth has promised to olose its oase to
day and in all probability Holmes will be
the first and perhaps the only witness for
the defense. There is a pretty general
belief that if he goes on the stand he will
do more to hang himself than ..all the
evidence of the commonwealth.
To-day's session began by the recalling
of Mrs. Peitsel. . Mr. Graham asked her
if there were any ouffs to the shirts she
yesterday identified as her husband's.
She said that she believed Holmes took
them from the trunk and destroyed
On cross-examination Mr. Shoemaker
rigidly q aestioned the unfortunate woman
oonoerning her travels with Holmes and her
subsequent arrest for oonspiraoy.
His apparent intention was to show
that Mrs. Peitsel had been
during their ramblings through the coun
try and that she oarried Holmes about in
an attempt to evade arrest.
"You want to prove that she is not
Trilby, but Svengali," suggested Judge
Arnold. "That she led him."
This remark was thrown out in a dis
pute over the relevancy of the cross-ex
amination, whioh was not pushed farther.
Edward H. (lass, the Chicago agent of
the insurance oompany whioh Holmes
defrauded, testified that he visited Holmes'
house in Williammette, III. He did not
see Holmes, but met a woman calling
herself Mrs. Holmes. He identified her
pioture, in whioh she is shown holding an
infant, Holmes' child, lovingly against
her face.
HANusoBiri or holmes' book.
John King, who had oharge of the man
uscript and read the proofs of "Holmes'
own Story," testified ihat he gut some
oopy from Shoemaker, Holmes' lawyer,
and some from Miss Long, a typewriter
in Shoemaker's offloe, and published just
what he received.
Amy Long, the typewriter referred to,
said that she received the manusoript
from Shoemaker. It was in penoil and in
handwriting unknown to her. A speci
men of Holmes' handwriting was shown
to her, and she identified it as same.
Detective Geyer, recalled, said that he
had been sent to Holmes' cell five weeks
ago to see if any person was oonoealed
there. While making the searoh be came
upon the manuscript of the book and
brought it to the district attorney.
lirier also found in Holmes' cell a let
ter to John King about the sale of the
The commonwealth offered in evidence
the letters, papers, piotures and Holmes'
book, and rested Us case.
The defense recalled Miss York for re-
oross-examination on the question of her
marriage with Holmes, which was not
brought out in the examination yesterday.
She declared that when she married
him she believt d she was beooming a
lawful wife. She said that in order to
bring about this marriage, lie told her
mother that his dead unole left him cer
tain properties in the southwest and in
Fort Worth, providing be took his
unole's name, Henry Manville Howard,
He said that he had no relatives living
except an aunt in Africa. He explained
that be took the name of Prenitt in Ft.
Worth by saying that his business connli-
oations required it. -
Miss York, at the conclusion of her
testimony, laid ber head in her bands on
the back of ber obair. Her presenoe did
not move Holmes to-day.
The conrt at 1 o'clock took on hoar's
Lawyer Rotan, of counsel for Holmes,
said this afternoon that he expected to
olose his side of the case in about two
hours and that there was every prob
ability of the case going to the jury to
Upon the reassembling of court Mr.
Rotan, addressing the judge, said that the
commonwealth had failed to prove that
Peitzel was killed and asked the judge to
take the case from the jury or give them
binding instructions. The jndge refused
to do so. Kotan then asked for a con
tinuance for an hour to deoide on a line
of defense. The judge granted a reoess
of half an hour.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
United States May Have to Km ploy
Herole Measures to Protect
American Citizens.
Constantinople, Nov. 1. Advices from
Marsovao, Asia Minor, show that the
trouble anticipated by U. S. Ambassador
Terrill, in his dispatch to the state Je
partment of August last, has .oulminated
in an attempt to, burn the American ool-
iege there, iit is added that the would be
incendiaries have been discovered.
Ambassador Terrill has cotified the
authorities at Washington that Oarabded,
a naturalized Amerioan citizen, has been
assassinated at Marsovan, close to a
church door, where he was going to at
tend religious service.
Oarabded was one of the students pre
viously Bent away from the oollege at the
request of the Turkish authorities, on the
ground that he was conneoted with the
Armenian revolutionists. He was the
chief man of the protestant community
at Marsovan and ohairman of the council
of thirty held responsible for the peace
of the city.
Oarabded, however, is said to have
been murdered by the revolutionists be-
oause he had given the government in
formation regarding their plans.
Varna, Bulgaria. According to advioes
from Constantinople, there seems to be
no doubt that the report of the discovery
of the plot against the palace, on Mon
day evening last, is correct. Three Mus
sulmans are said to have been arrested
in Stamboul in oonneotion with it.
Considerable alarm is reported to exist
at YilildixkioBk in consequence of the
fact that the Alabaoian guards have re
fused to do duty there any longer. It is
supposed that the guards were suborned
by the Mussulmans and there seems little
doubt that eight soldiers were executed.
Twenty-four others sent to different
In Anatolia, the feeling of discontent
against the rule of the Sultan is beooming
so marked that important events are ex
peoted to take plaoe shortly. A fusion
of the Mussulman and Armenian com
mittees is believed to be imminent and it
is said on good authority that a joint re
volutionary manifesto will shortly be issued.
Hon. S. W. Dorsey has gone to Cali
fornia. A large brick business block will short
ly start into existenoe on First street,
just south of the Irish grocery, at Raton.
. Mr. Lee Witt, of Taos, M. M., and Miss
Rosa Petre, of Trinidad, Colo., were united
in the holy bonds of wedlock October 17,
1895, at Taos.
. Last week Davfc Cardinas was arrested
neaBrPolsom in Connection with the Dan
Young assassination, There was no evi
dence implicating him in the remotest
degree with the foul deed and he was dis
J. van Houten, the active and energetio
vioe president of the Maxwell Land Grant
company, returned to Raton Friday from
a two weeks' trip over the valuable do
main of his company.
There was a great time at Samuol
Rogers' golden anniversary Inst night.
The roll was oalled and twenty-one grand
children and ihree great-grandohiWren
were found to be the number of descend
ants in the second and third generations.
Lias vegas optic.
It was expected that there wonld be a
plethora of passes on No. 1 yesterday, but
Conductor Joe Richley reports but one
presented for passage, and that was by
Diok Dunn, who was returning from Den
ver to Trinidad. Las Vegas Optic.
The house of bishops has detaohed 1
Pasu and two or three neighboring coun
ties from western Texas and attaohed this
territory to New Mexioo. This action
goes into effect January 1, 1896. Bishop
Johnston will make bis usual visitation
and administer the rite of confirmation
on the first Sunday in Advent, December
1. Bishop Kendriok will visit the parish
officially in February next.
Quite a large meeting was held Tuesday
evening, at which Capt. G. W. Cook pre
sided and J. H. Eleintz acted as secretary.
The report of the oommittee announcing
the name to be the Northern New Mexico
Fair association, and that the capital
stook be fixed at $20,000, in shares of $5
each, was dopted. It was ordered that an
option be taken on forty acres of ground
just east of the cemetery for fair pur
poses. Raton Range.
Broadhead's Letters of Recall.
Berne, Nov. 1. James O. Broadhead,
United States minister to Switzerland(
presented to Presidont Frey his letters of
recall yesterdav.
Washington. Minister Broadhsad's re
tirement from his post is understood to
be entirely volnntmyHis resignation
was tendered to the president about six
weeks ago. The minister is advanoed iu
years and n is due to a desire to first ob
tain a rest and then be able in fnture
to give his attention to private affairs
that he retires from his diplomntio duties.
Death of Dempsey,
Portland Oge., Nov. 1. Jaok Dempsey,
the well known pugilist, died this morn
ing of consumption.
Dealer in
Highest Cash Prices Paid for Second
Hand Woods.
Lincoln's Monument.
Springfield, IlL, Nov. 1. The Lincoln
monument at Oak Ridge cemetery, vhich
has for the past twenty years been ad
mired by thousands from all over the
world, will have to be torn down. It is
too far gone to be repaired and besides
its construction is snob that it will not
admit of repair..
Governor Altgeld stated that the monu
ment oonld not be repaired and made
permanent. He favors tearing down the
struoturs and erecting a solid granite
shaft in its stead. He ssys the trustees
have nearly money enough to do this,
though they do not feel like taking the
step unless requested to do so by the
surviving members of President Linooln's
Ths Linooln monument wss completed
in Ootober, 1871, and oost $206,600, whioh
smount was raised by popular subsorip
tion. Instead of being granite it is a
brick monument, and has a veneering of
grsnlts slabs three inohes thiok. The
trustees feel that the state of Illinois
should hsvs a monument to Linooln that
is not a sham but a solid struotore.
Both Participants in the Bloody Af
fair Were Ueod Knots and Both
- Are Ienrt.
London Depot, Ky., Nov. 1. W. P,
Bently, a member of the Kentnoky leg
islature in 1882 and 1887 and the most
prominent man In Leslie oounty, fought
a duel to the death on Wednesday night,
with Blge Highnite, who killed his broth
er ah ut a year ago. Highnite died im
mediately. Bently lived eight hours.
lie Obeyed the Nalnts.
Guerrero, Mex., Nov. 1. It is reported
that the auxiliary judge of Tecapa, obey
ing' the mandate of some of the saints
who appeared to him in a vision, ordered
the burning of two women and a child,
which order was oarried into effect by
fifteen persons who believed in the vision.
All the parties .to theortible affair have
been arrested by otde of the president
of the municipality. Investigations are
Men, women and children can always
find prize shoes in our stock. There's
nothing gained by wearing inferior foot
wear. No one ever saves money by doing
so. There isn't enough wear in a poor
shoe to make it worth while to wear it.
Attempting to make a poor shoe pass for
a good one is like trying to make a quar
ter pass for a dollar; it can't be done.
Our shoe are up to date in style, hand
some in shape and appearance, first olass
in quality, and low in price. As good a
shoe as ours would oost you more any
where else. Come and see for yourself.
Academy of.
TEBJII l-Board and tuition, per month. IM.Hr Tuition of day scholar,
to KB per month, according; to grade. Muale, instrumental and
vooal, painting; in oil and water colon, on china, etc., form extra
eharge. For proanectu or further information, apply to .
Uother Francises Laiy, Superior.
' -IK-

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