OCR Interpretation

Santa Fe daily New Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1885-1897, November 12, 1895, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of New Mexico

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020631/1895-11-12/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

NO. 223
ffl of furniture.
Al hardware is a sight to Bee and the
only kind to buy. To see snoh hardware
yon must go where it is, onr store for ex
ample. We have no nse for any other
kind. The service and value to be had
from poor harware is so small that it is
dear even when cheap. An Al article
that costs a dollar is oheaper than a poor
one at a quarter, that mnst be bought
over half a dozen times to give the same
service. It is what oar goods are worth
that makes them low priced.
Catron Block - Santa Fe.
I have a full, line of Picture Frame
and Mouldings and in fact everything
in tb e household line. I will furnish
you from the parlor to the kitchen on
easy payments. I carry the largest
stock in the citv. I renair all kinds
Out Glass Ware, Cooking Ranges and
all the latest novelties m household
furnishings. .
Prices Cut 50 Per Cent.
BOSS Patent Flour.
Club House Canned Goods.
Hesston Creamery Butter.
Careful attention given to special orders for cakes and pastry.
Campers' supplies packed free of charge. Call and
examine our stock and get our low prices.
Hay, Grain, Frtiit
Great Bend
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.
In this line I have jnst received
a large invoioe for yon to se
lect from. See for yourself.
Phone 53
and Lomber.
Pat Imperial Flour.
Twenty Thousand Dollar Money Pack
age Secured by Masked Men at
Colorado Springs Last Night.
His Presence of Mind Saves the Com
pany $35,000 More Believed that
Robbers Lately Broke Jail
Blood-Hounds on the
Trail. ;
Colorado Springs, Nov. 12. The Wells
Far go Express company has given out
the following official statement regarding
the robbery at the .Santa Fe . depot last
night. '"'
Twenty thousand dollars were sent
from Denver to the First National Bank
of Colorado Springs early in the after
noon. The money was received about i
o'eleok, too late to be delivered to the
bank. The paokage containing the
money was placed in the depot safe and
both dours looked.
Evidently the thieves knew of its ex
istence. When train No. 6 came in,
about 9:15, there were other paokages
aboard containing currency to the amount
of $86,000, consigned to the same bank.
These paokages were delivered to the
agent and placed in the safe.
After the train departed Agent Geo.
Erout went to the platform to straighten
the truoks standing there, and, when he
returned to the office, he was met at the
door by two masked men with drawn re
volvers. The paokage containing the (20,000
was demanded and the agent was com
pelled to open the safe and give it up.
The agent said nothing about the remain
ing packages and the robbers left at once.
Wben Kront entered the office two men,
one tall, the other short, confronted him
with revolvers and oommanded him to
throw up his hands. Erout obeyed.
Then one of the robbers Bald: "Not a
word from you; we want you to open that
safe, and be quiok about it."
With trembling bands the agent slowly
turned the combination. When the door
swung open Eront explained that there
was only one paokage there, and, reach
ing in, pioked np the envelope contain
ing $20,000, which he handed to the short
man. He then closed the heavy door.
Erout's action in handing out the $20,-
000 paokage and then closing the doors
of the safe saved the company $85,000.
During all this, time the thieves did not
appear in the least exoited. The robbers
ordered Knont to undress himself and to
get into bed. After he had done so one of
the men took the pains to see that the quilts
and comforters were drawn tightly over
Erout's head, and tucked down. They
then left. ,
When Erout plnoked up courage to go
outside there was no one in sight. -
Before 11 o'clock Dosses were soonrintr
the vioinity of the depot. Blood-hounds
tracked the men along Pike's Peak avenue
through the heart of the city.
un the theory that they nave gone to
Cripple Creek over the Cheyenne Moun
tain road, a posse has started from that
oity to head them off.
The depot agent was not 10u yards
from Erout's offloe while the robbery was
being committed, but knew nothing about
it until informed by Erout.
The express company's offioials believe
that the robbery was committed by A. J.
Gray, alias Sam Wells, and J. G. Stuart,
alias C. J. Starr, who were arrested for
the theft of $16,000 from the express
wagon at Cripple Creek on April 11, and
who reoently, in company with Tom Mc
Carthy, escaped from jail in this oity.
K. Li. Montgomery, who was a prisoner
at the time of the esoape, notified the
polioe in Denver several days ago that
Gray and Stuart plotted, when in jail, to
rob tbe express company. The officials
of the company also believe that the rob
bers had an aooomplioe in the bank.
Rail Hiding Elders.
Ashland, Ey Nov. 12. A report from
White Post, Pike oounty, states that two
Mormon elders were taken from the
ohuroh on Sunday night and ridden out of
the slate and into West Virginia on rails.
Newspaperman In Great JLuck.
Peoria, 111., Nov. 12. J. Cummings
Drexel, nephew of the late Anthony
Drexel, of Philadelphia, reoeived informa
tion to-day. that, by the death of an aunt,
C. F. Eenilworth, of Brighton, England,
he is heir to $6,000,000. He is working
on a newspaper here.
New York, Nov. 12. Money on call nom
inally at 1 2 per cent; prime mercan
tile paper, 36. Silver, 67; lead,
$3.10. -
Chioago. Cattle, receipts, 6,000, in
cluding 2,000 Texans and 2,000 westerns;
market steady to a shade stronger; beeves,
$3.10 $5.00; cows and heifers, $1.80
$8.60; Texas steers, $2.65 $3.35; west
erns, $2.30 $3.95; stookers and feeders,
$2.80 O) 13.70. Sheep, receipts, 7,000;
market steady.
Kansas Oity. Cattle receipts, 6,700;
shipments, 8,200; market slow bnt steady;
Texas steers, $2.00 $8.25; Texas eows,
$1.60 $2.45; beef steers, $3.16 $1.65;
native oowa $1.30 $8.00; stookers and
feeders, $2.60 $8.60; bulls, $1.76
$8.60. Sheep receipts, 2,000; shipments,
100; market steady; lambs, $8.00 $1.26;
muttons, $2.00 $3.26.
Chioago. Wheat, November, 66 ; De
cember, 6TW. Corn, November, 28, ; De
cember, 27. Oats, November and Der
oember, 18jf.
Merlons Trouble Hay Ensue In Month-
western Colorado ir the nnruers
' Are Trace Whites.
iff Joseph Smith and Stenley Day, son of
Indian Agent uavia nay, ncoompanwo
k al TnJtlnl fMH t.hft RnntllAVfl lit
alienor, started to-day for Lost Canon,
-i' , I. l. -
near uoiores, wnero m u renuwu mm
VWO inaian oravee, noo-a-uuw uu nuv-
murdered. It is oonjeotured that the mur-
aers wars oommuieu oy inamus, uu
niiiiii fn. thA kllllnir nf lh Indians h
whites ean be assigned. Should the kill
ing be traesd to whites, serious trouble
nay snine. !,.-.
A Mother's Awful Deed.
Allentown, Pa., Nov. 12. Crazed by re
ligion, Mrs. Eli as Gilder has sacrificed
her babe to appease a supposed angry
God. The child was suffocated, the body
badly beaten and the ankles hacked with
a butcher knife. , - .
Kx-Consnl M ailer Will Moon Be Be-leased-Coast
Defenses Advocated
by niles-Offlelal Views of
Mouthern lite Trouble.
Washington, Nov. 12. There is a de
finite understanding among the attaches of
the Frenoh legation that ex-Consul Waller
will be released before New Year's day in
pursnanoe of the policy of the new minis
try of Franoe to extend amnesty, to all
political offenders, and not as a reenlt of
representations by the the United States
The annual report of the general com
manding the army has been made pnblio.
Gen. Miles believes the peacenble condi
tions now existing among the Indian
tribes is largely attributable to the pres
ence of troops at suitable points.
WhUe it is economical and desirable to
havereserve forces of the army near great
centers of communication, Gen. Miles ur
gently contends that tlrnse points shonld be
selected tor strategic value and a tenden
cy toward concentration shonld not be
carried to the point of depriving western
settlements of proper protection.
ine report gives due attention to im
proved coast defenses, Touching the in
fantry, Gen. Miles recommends three
baltanion organization and regimental
posts, to keep oompanies of regiments
together. He thinks that one fr'l regi
ment of cavalry should be assembled at
Fort Riley, Kas., where field manenve a
might be undertaken annna'ly. To thor
oughly demonstrate the utility of bicycles
and motor wagons in the army, he recom
mends that a force of twelve oompanies
be equipped with these devioes.
'lht generel argues for an inorease in
the strength of the army and suggests
that it be determined by a census mini
mum of one soldier for every 2,000 popu
lation, and a maximum of ; one in 1,000.
He conoludes with recommendations in
tended to attract to military service the
best element in the community. One
suggestion is that a soldier, who has
served honorably three years and wishes
to leave tne service, be commissioned
second lieutenant and discharged.
The 19th annual convention of the gen
eral assembly of tbe Enights of Labor
n here to-day. The sessions will
continue about ten days in seoret. One
ot tne important 6ubjeots to be discussed
will be the attitude of the members of the
order toward political parties during the
next national campaign. t
In the supreme court yesterday after
noon the Stanford oase was set for the
first Monday in January. In the case of
John D. Hohiver vs. the . United States,
tbe ocrart decided that lands entered .anHcourso of aotion, involving a display of
der homestead laws were not by the mere
act of entry so segregated from the pnb
lio domain as to give, the homesteader
tbe right to sell timber from the entry;
in doing so he is liable to criminal pro
A telegram was reoeived at the interior
department from Agent Day to-day
stating that he had departed for the
scene of tbe trouble on the Southern Ute
Indian reservation, but did not antici
pate any serious trouble. Department
offioials are inolined to trust the matter
to Agent Day, believing that he oan set
tle the difficulty without assistance.
Should the trouble grow serious, how
ever, immediate steps will be taken to
send a foroe to the disaffected seotion to
quell any threatened outbreak. Officials
of the Indian offloe do not believe . that
serious trouble will ooour. - ,
British, French and American CHI-
sens Arrested by Spanish Author
ities Charged with Aiding Cu
ban Insurgents Demands
for Release Jtefnsed.
Key West, Fla., Nov. 12. The Span
iards have arrested Ernest Brooks, a
British snbjeot and manager of the Sole
dad Sugar plantation; Messrs. Lacon and
Huget, French oitizens, and' several
Amerioans engaged in business in Gusna
tanamo. The British, French and Ameri
can vice consuls have demanded the re
lease of the prisoners, but the Spaniards
have refused to comply with the demands.
The Spanish authorities assert that the
men arrested have paid tribute to the in
surgent chief, Maoeo, and have smuggled
It is reported that a military post is to
be established is Chiokamauga National
King Carlos of Portugal has succeeded
the Afghan prii.oe as England's royal
Prominent London financiers refused
to meet Barney Bernato at Sir Joseph
Benal's dinner.
8ir Walter Henry Wilkin, London's new
lord mayor, was induoted into offloe with
mnoh ceremony.
It is suggested in England that the
powers dismember the Turkish empire or
depose the sultan.
Alabama Populists decided to fnse with
Bepnblioans and attempt to earry the
state in the next campaign.
The jury in the case of Owen W. Ere-
ger, charged with Kansas City election
frauds, disagreed and was discharged at
Lexington, Mo.
Senators Morgan and Pugh opened the
Democratic free silver campaign in Ala
bama by denonncing Cleveland.
Premier Salisbury, in a speech, said
that England does not fear Russia's ad
vances in China and Corea.
The ease of ex-Consul Waller is among
the first with which the new Frenoh
minister of foreign affairs will have to
Freight traffio managers of the western
trunk lines are still hopeful that a pool
ing agreement will be reaohed. An
other conference is to be held Wednes
day. : :
In spite of the effort of - professional
agitators the Great Northern strike has
completely failed. All trains are running
regularly and the management has plenty
of men at it com maud. .
The Sultan Continues to Please Him
self by Treating the Powers
6 with Insolence.
England, France, Italy and the United
States will Take a Hand if Heroic
Measures Are Employed
Rioting and Bloodshed
Copyrighted 1895 by Associated Press.
Constantinople, Nov. . 12. Eaoh day
shows that the situation here grows more
The porte to-day, replying to the identi
cal notes of the ambassadors of Germany,
Austria and Italy, simply said that the in
formation regarding the scheme for re
form in Armenia would be forwarded to
representatives of the powers "without
delay." In other words these three am
bassadors, at least, obtained no satisfac
tion at all.
Surprise is expressed even by the di
plomats of thisoity,who expect almost any
thing from the porte, at the aotion of the
sultan in sanctioning the official note is
sued yesterday, as cabled by the Associa
ted Press, expressing Abdul Hamon's
thanks for the "energetio measures taken
by the imperial authorities," in suppres
sing the disturbance in Asia Minor, as
serting that "order had now been restored
in all the districts recently the scenes of
riots and conflicts," and adding that pre
cautions had been taken to insure the
maintenance of order.
This reply looks like making a jest of
the ambassadors.
Advices reoeived to-day announce fresh
disturbances at Marash, Bitlis and
8ivas with attendant massacres. ,
It is announoed that the battalion of
Turkish troops in the garrison r.t 8ei
toun, wbioh reoently distinguished itself
by surrounding and shooting down Ar
menian insurgents, was later besieged in
the barracks by Armenians, to whom the
soldiers eventually oapitulated with their
arms and ammunition. The Armenians
now ocoupy the quarters at Seitoun
previously occupied by the Turkish sol
diers. The Armenians have also garrisoned
all the important positions in and about
Seitoun and are gathering ammunition
and provisions, throwing np fortifications
and in every way preparing to hold the
According to advices to-day from Had
k jin, several villages in that vioinity have
been attaoked by rioters, who massacred
the inhabitants and plundered their prop
It is stated this afternoon in European
offloial oiroles here that, as a result of the
additional exchange of views between
the nnwnr. it is believed that a ioint
naval and possibly military foroe, has al
ready been decided upon,
The Healer Itefaned to Treat a Man
To-day llecause He Was a Mur
derer -The Hon Mlunk
Denver, Nov. 12. Healer Schlader re
fused to take the band of a mac, who ap
proached him in line to-day, saying: "I
oan not treat yon?"
"Why I" insisted the man.
"Shall I tell yon? Do you desire me to
tell you right here before all these peo
ple?" asked the Dealer.
"Yes," said the man impudently.
"I oan not treat you because you are a
murderer," said the haler.
The man slunk away and was soon lost
in the crowd.
American Mtocks Mtronger.
London, Nov. 12. Business on the
Stock exohange this morning was of a
fluctuating nature, but during the after
noon was deoidedly better in both foreign
stocks and mining shares, owing to pur
chases made in influential quarters.
Amerioan stocks were very strong.
Destruction of a Palatial Hotel on
Long leland-Ex-Wov. Palmer's
Kesldence Burned at De
troit Three Persons
Bnrned In Chicago.
New York, Nov. 12. The Lawrence
Beaoh hotel, one of the largest summer
hotels on Long Island, burned to-day
with its oontents. The total loss, it is
thought, will not fall short of $200,000.
Detroit. Ex-Gov. Palmer's residence
burned .this morning. Large quantities
of brio-a-brao, paintings and furniture,
whioh ean not be replaced, were de
stroyed. They include the complete
World's fair record, tbe only one in exist
ence. The insurance aggregates $85,
Chioago. John Baramiski was burned
to death; bis wife , 21-year-old son, Mar
tin, fatally injured, and three other peo
ple badly hurt in a fire, which destroyed
the building at 890 and 892 Noble street
this morning.
Being satisfied that if you have onee
used a flat-opening book, you will al
ways use them, and in order to get
you to try one the New Mexican
Printing Co. of Santa Fe, will sell you
bound in full leather, with patent
name and the number, or letter, of the
book on the back in gilt letters, at the
following low prices:
S Or. (4O0 pages) Cash Hook S.SO
Or. (4 7 jjcarnal 00
T4fr. S60 H ) Ledger 7.M
They are made with pages 10x16
Inches, of a good ledger paper with
round cornered covers. The books
are" made in our bindery and we guar
antee every one of them.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Daughter of Ex-Secretary Whitney
and the Son of Lord Paget
United in Marriage.
Just four hundred guests bidden
Ceremony Solemnized at Noon Amid
Scenes of Great Glitter and Pomp
Newly Wedded Couple will
fiettle at St. Paul,
New York, Nov. 12. The marriage of
Miss Pauline Payue Whitney to Mr.
Almerio Paget was solemized at noon to
day at St. Thomas church.
The bride is the daughter of William C.
Whitney, the former secretary of the
navy. The groom is the youngest son of
the late Lord Alfred Paget, personal aide-de-camp
to the queen and grandson of
the first Marquis of Angelesea.
The scene within tbe church was a
beautiful one, the floral decorations being
on a magnifieent scale.
Among tbe guests were rresident Cleve
land, Seoretary Dan Lamont, Secretary
Herbert, Gov. and Mrs. Morton, Sir Julian
Panncefote and the members of the Brit
ish embassy and Dr. Chauncey M. Depew.
In honor of tbe oaoasion, Kdonard de
Pezke and Mme. Nordica sang Faur's duo
from Mendelssohn's "Elijah."
Just before the betrothal service Mme.
Nordica sang Oounod's "Ave Maria" and
Frank Ondrioek rendered Laud's "Elegie"
on the violin.
Soon after 12 o'clock, to the strains of
the wedding march, the bridal party pro
ceeded to the chancel in the following
order: Ushers, Qonld Hoyt, John C. Fur-
man, H. Maitland Kersey, W. Cutting, jr.,
Withrop Rutherford, Jared Howe, Crsw-
fard .Livingstone and the ortae's Brother,
Harry Whitney.
Then came the four little flower maid
ens, Misses Catherine Barney, Liaura
Whitney, Franoes Bingham and Dorothy
Whitney, the bride s sister.
Following these oame the six brides
maids, Misses Gertrude Vanderbilt, Emily
Vanderbilt Sloan, Azuba Barney, Beat
rice Bond, Susie Dimmock and Edith
Blake Brown.
Mis Whitney, who entered- W-iing on
the arm of her father, made "a beautiful
bride. Her wedding gown, of ivory
white satin, was perfectly plain without
laoe or embroidery save a heavy silk
cord around the edge. Her veil was
made from a splendid piece of point lace,
worn by the bride's mother, which ex
tended almost to her train.
The bride and groom were met at the
chancel steps by Bishops Potter and,
Leonard and the reotor, Dr. John Wesley i
Brown, where the charge was read by the
Dr. Leonard performed the betrothal
service and Bishop Potter officiated at
the marriage ceremony proper at the
altar rail.
The president and Sir Julian Pannce
fote subscribed their names to the mar
riage registry as witnesses.
A reception was held at the residence
of the bride's father to whioh 400 gnejts
were bidden.
In the inner hall an immense bell of
white flowers was hung, beneath whioh
the bridal couple reoeived the congratu
lations of the friends. The deoorations
of the house were simple and effective.
The wedding breakfast was served at
small tables set in the ball room and
dining room. The bridal party was
seated at a oresoent-shaped table arranged
across the bay window.
The bridal couple will pass a part of
their honeymoon at Mr. Whitney's
country seat at Westbury, L. I., and later
will tour through the eastern states en
route to St. Paul, Minn., where Mr. Paget
and bride will make their home.
Academy ot
CoanuoiBs by
TEKHs) : Board and tuition, per month. XO.OO: Tuition of day scholars, -
91 to OS per month, according to grade. Music, Instrumental mid
vocal, painting in oil nnd water colors, on china, etc, form extra
eharg-c. For prospeotus or further information, upplv lo
Drought and Epidemic.
Pana, 111., Nov. 11. The most disas
trous drought for years was broken yes
terday by a twenty-four hour rain. Some
enow fell.
Fairbury, 111. The continuous drought
in this seotion has at last been broken by
twelve hours of raining, whioh turned
into snow, and the latter reached a depth
of two inches. The rain was badly need
ed. Typhoid fever prevailed aronnd here,
with fatal oases, and neighboring cities
report diphtheria and scarlet fever. The
latter is in Forrest, five miles east, where
the schools have been closed and rigid
quarantine enforoed.
The Iow a Senator Has Formally An
nounced His Presidential Aspira
tions In Uhirago.
Ohioago, Nov. 11. The Times-Herald
to-day says: Senator W. B. Allison,
oandidate for the Republican nomination
for president, will start his boom in Chi
cago to-day.
He enters the field aggressively, asking
the support of western men, while Jas. S.
Clarkson is working for his interest in
the east.
The plan, which, it is said npon good
authority, Clarkson is engineering, has
for its object the nomination of Allison
for president and Gen. MoAlpine, of New
York, for the second place.
Were Pishing In Canadian Waters.
Sandusky, Ohio, Nov. 12. As the fleet
of American fishing boats were lifting
their nets near North Bar island yester
day, the Canadian cruiser Petrel ap
peared. To boats with their crews of
two men 'each were taken aboard the
Petrel. Over two miles of nets were con
fiscated. The crews of the boats that
escaped admit that they were fishing in
Canadian waters.
Slew Past 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 Chicago
at 6,00 p. m. daily, reaching Los Angeles
in three days and San Francisco in three
and one-half days, a saving of half a day.
Time from this station correspondingly
Equipment will consist of superb new
vestibuled Pullman palace and compart
ment sleepers, chair car au9 dining car,
through to Los Angeles without change.
This will be the fastest and most lux
urious service via nny Fjne to California.
Another daily train iti cary through
palace sleeper and tourist sleeper to San
Francisco and tourist sleeper to Los
Angeles, as at present.
For full particulars inquire of looal
agent Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe R. R.
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.
Onr shoe are up to date in style, hand
some in shape and appearance, first class
in quality, and low in prioe. As good a
shoe as ours would oost yon more any
where else. Come and see for yourself.
Mother Francisca Lamy, Superior.

xml | txt