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VEGAS DAILY GAZETTE
LAS o VOL. 3. SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1881. NO. 75. BROWNE & MANZANARES LAS VEGAS AND ! PLOWS, AGRICULTURAL IMFLJEMEWIS, fc srb;CiX&u,t0 . Wool, Hides, Do You Realize THAT AT MAECUS OLEMM'S, CENTRE STREET, is the Neatest, Nicest and Cheapest Assortment of CLOTHING. Do You Comprehend that at MARCUS & CLEMM'S Centre Street, is a perfcet collection of HEAVY FALL tmd WINTER Suits and Overcoats! DO YOU BELIEVE Thnt right here is tho placo where von cim buy just what yon wnnt for less money than you pay for inferior (roods elsewhere ? We are prepared to PROVE. Permit us to show our Goods anil Prices. They ulo keep the Largest Stock of Groceries, WHOLESALE and RETAIL. Callón MARCUS & CLEMM , Centre Street, . - - East Las Vegas, THE OLD RELIABLE DRUG STORE, ESTABLISHED, 1870 DTJNLAP & WINTERS, Successors to I'nbrrt tt Co. DEALERS IN rugs, Medicines, Toilet Articles and Perfumery. Prescriptions'Carefully Compounded. Northwest Corner of the Plaza, Las Vegas. IT IS NO USE TO SEND EAST FOR FINE GOODS, AS H. BOM EEC) & BEO. HAVE JUST RECEIVED A VERY FINE STOCK OF LADIES INCLUDING Brocade Silks, Velvets, Satins, Tasselfe, Cassimeres (Of All Color?) Fine Washington Cloth, Momie cloth, Silk Bunting (Of all colors.) Ladies' French Kid Shoes AND Ladies' Tln CARPET DEPARTMENT! Our Carpet Department is complete in the lntc.it unci most beautiful designs. We invit inspection of our stock. C. R. BROWNING- EAST LAS VEGAS. N . M.. Real Estate and Insurance Agent REPRESENTS The Oldest, the Largest, the Best Imsurance Go's. S.eü"" Numo of Company. Location. j Assets. j Mutual Life New York U SM,7;).',7m 0:7! WHS Liverpool, London and Globe.... ! London & Liverpool ;)U:i:,U 0: 1HT:I Home Fire Insurance Company. New York O.SWi.du'il i:J 1720 London Assurance Corporation.. London 1",KKH,111 1t 1H54 I'npnix ' Hartford 3,217, IW 3 1H5H Queen Liverpool 4.S21,:i!7 OH 1SI9 Springfield F. & M SpaiiiRlleld, Mass. . . 2,12S,02ti 01 istll Commercial Union London 9,!S,5T 1 21 1701 Insurance Co. ef North America. I Philadelphia 7,Ho.r),.r)SS m 1S79 Lion London 1,M),1U 14 1S25 Pennsylvania Pbiladelhn:a 2,i:l,(i:0 17 1S75 Fire Insurance Association London l,:sl,78:J (II isoti North British & Mercantile London ü,2fi4.!ittt 21 1870 Hamburg-Magdeburg Hamburg, (lermany 887,S0u 14 $1HH,77H,r0 31 UsTSXJ IS MANUFACTURER OF MATTRESSES All Bed Springs of all Kinds, Pillows of all Kinds, Window Curtains of all Kinds, Wholesale and Retail. East Las Vegas, - Opposite Browne & Manzanares. Pelts, Etc., Iwth here' and In the Eastern Markets. Also a full line of onnet s.-i&a PBOTECTION. S BY TELEGRAPH The Secretary or War Communicates With (ior. Sheldon About Arms. The, Governor Emphatically Informs Him That lie Wants Them. Some Frozen Sotes by Capt. Giflord From the Seas of Ice. The Jeannette Not Heard From Since She Sailed Among the Icebergs. The Very Touching Message of Sym pathy of the Emperorof Japan. A Frightful Collision on the Great Western Hallway. Five Out of Ten Excursion Cars Tele scoped Resulting in the Death and Severe Injury of Several I'eople. The Half-Brecds Have the Odds Against the Mighty Roscoe. In Time of Peace Prepare for War. Special to the Gazette Santa Fe, October 1. In reply to a dispatch from the Secretary of War asking whether Governor Sheldon still wanted arms for the Territory, Gover nor Sheldon telegraphed as follows : To the Secretary oí YY ar : lhe .ter ritory of New Mexico requires for de fense against hostile Indians live htm dred rifles, calibre forty-five ; five htm dred carbines, calibre forty-live ; fifty thousand cartridges, calibre forty-live, and one thousand cartridge bells. Arms and ammunition are of tho ut most uecesity and I hereby make requi sition for the same. L. A. Sheldon, Governor of New Mexico. Although Indian matters are quiet at present, Governor Sheldon believes it is best to prepare, and should these arms be furnished the military compa nies in the southern part of the lerri tory will be placed on an effective' foot ing for service against tho Indians. From the Sens of Ice. San Francisco, October 1. The whal ing schooner, R. 15. Handy, Capt. Win ants, arrived to-day from the Arctic. She brought down Capt. Giflord and crew of the whaler David Webster, crushed by the ice near Thorn boro. Captain Gilford confirms the report contained in a cablegram published by the New York Herald September 21st that the natives had seen a wrecked ship far to the eastward, and four white men among the natives. The con versation between Giflord and the na tives was conducted principally by signs and it was difficult to understand from the signs made whether these men were dead or sick as the nat ive in speak ing of them indicated their condition by placing his head on the ground in an attitude of sleep or death. There is a similarity in the narrative to that of the Siberian Esquimaux relative to the drifting wreck of the Vigilant. The number of bodies correspond but the distance bet ween the two locations is so great as to make it impossible to the minds of whalers that the two stories apply to the same vessel. Capt. Winants, in a letter to the Bul letin, advances the; theory that the Jeannette lias sought a north-eastern passage around North America, and mentions the Indian who reported to Capt. Giflord a wreck to eastward. He produced a new brass kettle which he said came from that wreck. The kettle was as new and bright as though iust from a store, having on it the maker's name and the placo of manufacture, which the Captain thinks was Water bury, Mass., but has lost his note made of it. No whale ships have been in the vicinity of Point Barrows for tho last two years, and it would seem that if the natives obtained such an article in trade from a ship they would have made use of it, for soon after the native brought it to Point Barrows he trailed it on. and it was immediately put in use Cant. Winants states that when he ieft the Arctic fleet in August, they had the following: Catch steamer lielvidere, six whales. Banks Coral 9, Pacific 6, I-ranees Palmer 4, Sea Breeze 8, Sap pho 2. John How land 12, Rainbow 13, Northern Light 10, Progress 10, Eliza V. Dawn 71. Abraham mrker 9, Helen Mar Tl, Atlantic 6, Fleetwood 7, Hunter 10. and the brig Hidalgo 3. lho season was open but weather unusually stormy. Cook Collared. Pueblo, Col., Oct. 1. The outlaw M C. Cook, Ike Stockton's pal, has been delivered to the Texas authorities. A deputy sherift' passed through Pueblo Wednesday with Cook. As trouble was apprehended tho matter was kept se cret. Reward $1,700 on Cook. Three Cattle Thieves Arrested. Golden, Col., Oct. 1. Albert Stevens, Benjamin Presnet and James Keyland, were arrested at Búllalo station, on the South Park railroad, yesterday, charged Willi cattle stealing. Ilia: Citttle Sale. Chicago, Oct, 1. A herd of 35,000 cattle belonging to J. C. & P. S. Jones, of Colorado, have been sold to Under wood ic Co., of Kansas City, for 000. HI. n e mr Cablegrams. MANIFESTO OF THE CATHOLIC I1IEK . 1 ARCHT. New York, Oct. 1. Herald's Dublin special: The following is the text of the important manifesto on the subject of the state of Ireland, which was is sued by the Catholic Hierarchy of Ire land alter their meeting at Maynooth College yesterday. Seventeen Arch bishops and Bishops were present at the conference. Influenced by some deep solicitude far the welfare of their flocks which moved them at the last general meeting in April to solicit the Govern ment to amend the Land Bill which was then before Parliament, the Bishops of Ireland consider it their duty to declare at their present meeting that t he land act is a benefit to the tenant class and of a large installment of justice for which the gratitude of a large portion of the country is due to Gladstone and those who helped him carry this measure through parliament. The Bishops earnestly exhort their flocks to avail themselves of advantages derivable from this act, believing if rightly used, it will bring present peace and help them obtain tiieir rights and political aims which they justly claim. The Bishops would urge the tenant farmers to use the means provided in the land act and every other means in their pow er to improve the condition of the labor ing class. The Bishops avail themselves of this opportunity to call upon their clergy to guard their flocks against all secret agencies of violence and intimi dation which can become enemies of the people to the laity and to prove more harmful. They bear their country and their faith by seconding the clergy in the superstition of all anti-social and anti-Catholic abuses, also by removing as far as in ones power the stigma which our enemies have sought to place upon the people that they will not pay their iust debts, which they are bound to do. The Bishops unite with the peo ple in urging on the government the re lease of tliose who are still imprisoned, hoping that such a measure will con tribute no little to the peace of the country. GARFIELD S SURGEONS CENSURED FOR TIIEIR LACK OF TRUTH. London. Oct. 1. lhe L-ancet con demns the attending surgeons for mak iugthe best of Garfield s case in tho bulletins, and says a bulletin should be truth and nothing but truth. UNBROKEN SPIRIT. Father Sheehy, speaking at Killmal lock yesterday, said he had come out of prison with 1 he same spirit as he had entered it. UNSUCCESSFUL IIELLIS1INESS. London, Oct. 1. Later details con crninjr the attempt to blow up the resi dence of Captain Lloyd, at Pallas Green, show that a cask containing 25 pounds of powder, was placed immediately be- lind the room which uapt. woyu usu ally occupies. The explosion occurred at 3 a. m. It shattered the outer wall, three inside walls and the roof. Two occupants of the house wore injured, but will recover. The Autopsy of President 4arHell. Philadelphia. October 1. The Octo ber issue of the Journal of Medical Science contains the following official eport of the autopsy of President Gar field, prepared by surgeons in charge. The oflicial record of post mortem ex amination of the body ot President ,J. A. Garfield, made September 20, 1881, commencing at 4:30 p. m., eighteen hours after death at Franeklyn cottage, Elberon, N. J. Present and assisting Dr. D. W. Bliss, Surgeon-General J. K. Barnes, U. S. A., Surgeon J. J. Wood ward, U. S. A., Dr. Robert Reyburn, Dr. Frank H. Hamilton, Dr. D. Hayes Agnew. Dr. Andrew H. Smith, of El beron of New York and Acting Assist ant Surgeon D. S. Lamb of the Army MedicafMuseum at Washington. Be fore commencing the examination a consultation was held by these physi cians in a room adjoining that in which the body lay and it was unanimously agreed that the dissection should be made by Dr. Lamb and that Surgeon Woodward shoúld record the observa tions made. It was further unanimous ly af reed that the cranium should not be opened, hurgeon vvooowara men proposed that tiiu examination suouiu jc conducted as follows . That the body should be viewed externally and anjr morbid appearances recorded. That the catheter should then De pass ed into the wound as was done during life to washjt out for the purpose of as sisting to find the position of the bullet. Arxpalioe Republican Convention. Denver, October 1. The Republicon county convention is very harmonious and a maioritv of the nominations were made by acclamation, ine iouowing are the nominations up to 3 o'clock : Sheriff", Michael Spangler ; Clerk, W. C. Lathrop ; Treasurer, JohnL. Daily ; Surveyor, J. N. Ashley: Coroner, T. Linton : commissioners, long term o. C. Kinner and G. M. Brown ; short term, Peter Winne. The nominations of Spangler, Lathrop, Daily and Ashley were made unanimous. The following completes the list f nominations made by the Republican county convention to-day: bupennten Geo. C. Roberts, state senator, to fill the vacancy created by the death of Senator Jacobson C. Peltier. The coun ty central committee was appointed and L. C. Uswald was cnosen chairman Resolutions were adopted expressing grief at the death of Gariield and pledg ing support to Arthur. Nearly all tne nominations wuie uiiiuu uuaur mous. The convention was very har mouious throughout. Dead and Decayed. Denver. October 1. Donnelly, the man who was shot at Como recently, died in the hospital to-day. Shortly at' ter death his body literally fell to G íeces and a coroner's inquest cannot held. Ilolocatint. Centralia. Ks.. Oct. 1. Mr. Dewale's house, five miles south, was blown down, and himself, wife and four chil dren burned in the ruins. Terrible Railway Colllson. Detroit, October 1. The accident on the Great Western railway between Aylmer and Orwell was worse than in dicated by the first reports, and alto gether unaccountable. The conductor oí the excursion train had orders to to meet the freight train at Aylmer, but being ten minutes ahead of time went on intending to meet the freight at Or .... " ... p . . well, lhe engineer oi the latter saw the excursion train approaching and slacked off" blew his whistle for several minutes and had his train almost at a standstill. The engineer of the excur sion train kept forging ahead regard less of the freight which he must liave seen for more than two miles and never blew a whistie or gave the slightest in dication that the road was not clear. He kept on at full speed and collided with terrific force with the freight. Five of the ten excursion coaches were tele scoped and four oceupants were killed outright, and Engineer Walmsley and his son were crushed beneath the en gine. About twenty were seriously wounded and a number slightly. Ine dead, as near as can be ascertained, are Wm. Cook, Avlmer: Walmsley and son, St. Thomas; W. J. Hides, Jarvis;aman from Delhi, name unknown, and h. Standley, of Copenhagen. The wound ed are, Dennis and wife, Bay City, Mich., badly; Elias Adams and wife, Malahide; It. P. Black, Vienna; a young lady irom ISayOity, Mich.; ihos. isrown and daughter, Malahide; Frank Mrty son, Caster Warnock, and Glover Har lison, Aylmer. V'ushiiiKon Advice. Washington, D. C, October 1. The Department of State furnishes the fol lowing correspondence; Tockio, September 21st, 1881, Yos hida, Japanese Minister, Washington: You are instructed to transmit the following message to the Hon. James G. Blaine, Secretary of State: "We have received with feeling of profound sorrow the telegram from our minister announcing the death of President Garfield. The favorable reports of his condition we have received makes this announcement more unexpected and painful. In the name of His Majesty we tender to you and to the stricken and sadly bereaved family our heartfelt condolence and sympathy. (Signed) Inouye, Minister of Foreign Afl'airs. The Secretary of State acknowledges as follows : Department of State, Washington, D. C, September 2!). Sir . 1 embrace the first opportunity afforded by con stant pressure of public atVairs since the death of President Garfield to tender you and through you to your govern ment the sincere and grateful thanks for the touching messages of sympathy conveyed by yours of the 21st inst. in tel egraphic message from his excellency, Mr. Inouye, his majesty's Minister for Foreign Afl'airs. in the deep affliction which has befallen us, the grief-stricken family of our chief magistrate, and the mourning people of the United States have found abundant sympathy and no little consolation in eloquent proofs that their loss and ours is sadly deplored throughout the world. Few of the innumerable messages received have more deeply moved the widow and family of the late President than the sincere utterances His Majesty and the government and people of Japan con veyed in Mr. Inouye's dispatch. Accept sir, on this sad occasion, the renewed assurance of my highest consideration. (Signed) Robert R, Hitt. That trugxle with the .Mighty Conk ling. Chicago, Oct. 1. A New York spe cial says ; The struggle against Conk ling in the Republican ranks of this State still continues without abatement. The selecting delegates to the State Convention now nearly completed in he eountrv districts where the anti- Conkling element gained the ascendan cy and indications now are that the del egation from this city will show also a percentage of the same following. In Brooklyn the Stalwart branch will not be able to muster more than half the delegation which is very significant.and t aken with the condition of afl'airs here it will have a marked effect upon the outcome of the convention. The action of the fifth judicial convention at Syra cuse where the contesting Conkling delegates from Oneida county were un ceremoniously bounced is deemed by those closely familiar with the condi tion of matters in this State as pointing unmistakably to the fact that the same fate will meet other Conkling delega tions and the State Convention will be governed largely by the action of the judicial convention. ine anti-conK-lingites are, at present, taking the State as a whole, largely in tho major ity, and tho opposition to the ex-Senator's dictation will be made very em phatic when the time arrives. Xaniinir Streets and Bnildinex for (arueia. Chicago, October 1. The city council to-night changed the name of Sophia street to Garfield avenue. The Board of Education has decided to name a pub lic school "The Gariield School." Another Indian Outbreak. San Francisco. October 1. A Tucson dispatch says the Citizen has the follow ing: Willeox Chiricahouas Indians broke out last night. Several Indians say they went south and the people of vv i cox nave oeen jiouihiu w iuuh. um for them. William Berry, of Cincinnati, was en gaged to marry the widow Newkirk, and the day appointed for the wedding was close at hand. Airs. Newkirk' s daughter, Clara, came home from convent school to witness the cere- monv. Clara had all of her mother's characteristics and the additional charm of youth. Berry transferred his love to the daughter, and eiopeu wun ner. A Western paper informs its readers that its candidate for Congress slings the most c oaueat lin of any man in the State. The animal carries his tail at the op nosito extremity from his head; a man carries his tale in his mouth. And thus docs many a man make both ends meet, A ed and Truthful Daniel Woods. Daniel Woods, an Indianayolis scis sors grinder, 104 years old, but hale and hearty still, loves to tell how he went from "Nova Scotia, where ho was born, to England to serve under the Duke of Wellington in all his great campaigns. Ho tooE part in over forty, battles and skirmishes, including Waterloo. Dur ing his long service he received 132 sword cuts, a saber stab in the eye, and eleven gunshot wounds. Since his re turn to America he has lived in Mon treal, St. Albans, Boston, New York, Philadelphia and Indianapolis. He has had seventeen children, of whom the oldest survivor is 89, and the youngest, by a second wife, 23 years old. This is the story which Daniel Woods tells.and if he can go glibly through it without changing color he ought to abandon scissors grinding and take up diploma cy. Medical Connultatlon. The practice of eallingin an addition al doctor, when the one already in at tendance feels the case becoming grave, has, if the latter is a skillful and expe rienced man, somewhat the same rea sons in its favor as parliamentary gov ernment. The appearance of doctor the second strengthens the nerves of the patient's family, and sometimes, though not always, those of the atten dant physician, lhe patient himself is f enerally startled and alarmed by it. n nintty-nine cases out of one hundred it has nt, as everybody knows, any in fluence whatever on the management of the case. The consulting doctor almost always approve of what the other doc tor has done: seldom or never does he suggest anything new. But he makes the other doctor decidedly more com fortable in his relations with the family and makes the family comfortable in the feeling that they have left nothing in reason untried. Nation. An exquisite once drove up to the door of a country tavern, and addressed a small boy who came to the door as follows: "Adolescence, extricate my weary quadruped from the vehicle, stabulate him, tender him a sufficient quantity of nutritious aliment, and after a reason able time has elapsed, and he has ceas ed transpiring, manipulating his coat meanwhile with a wisp of hay, allow him to quench his thirst with a modi cum of agua pura. When the aurora of morn shall have illumined the Eastern horizon, and lam about to resume my peregrinations, I will amply recompense thee for thy hospitality." The boy ran to the door and bawled out, "Dad, dad, come out here; there's a Dutchman wants to see you." Col. Dan. Murphy, of California, is the largest landholder in the world. He owns 4,000,000 acres in one body in Mexico, 65,000 in Nevada, and 23,000 in California. His Mexican land he bought four years ago for $200,000, or five cents an acre. It is sixty miles long, and covers a beautiful country of hill and valley, pine timber and meadow land. It comes within twelve miles of the city of Durango, which is to be a station on the Mexican Central. Mr. Murphy raises wheat on his California land, and cattle on that in Nevada. He got 35,000 sacks last year, and sbips 6,000 head of cattle a year right along. It is learned from the Salt Lake Her ald that Galileo discovered Limberger cheese floating through space in 1W)W, and made an entry in his diary at the time that he thought it in a very poor state of preservation. None to F.qunl Our cream bread, buns, etc., Bell & Co. The Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Everybody Mays No. Best goods, lowest prices, most com plete stock ; goods delivered free in iast or West Las Vegas. Bell & Co. The Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Just lleceived. Car load choice Salt Lane Potatoes, Bell & Co. The Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Everybody Nays No. Best goods, lowest prices, most com- Elete stock; goods delivered free in ast or West Las Vegas. IS ELL CO. The Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Try "Billy's Ponies" Cigars, puro Havana. Wanted Immediately, A good coat maker and tailor. Good situation and good wages. Apply at once to F. LeDuc, 8-22-tf North Side Plaza. Fresh Oysters at Bell & Co.'s, the 9-17-tf Co.'s, the -30-tf Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Fresh Lake Fish at Bell & plaza grocers and bakers. Potatoes I Potatoes I One car load for sale at Bell & Co's. The Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Choice Butter and fresh Eggs at Bell & Co.'s, the Plaza Grocers and Bakers. 9-17-tt Perzoine a specialty at 8-3-tf Billys. Perfectly Elegant. Those Salt Lake potatoes, at Bell & Co's. The Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Choice Butter and fresh Eggs at Bell Co.'s, the Plaza Grocers and Bakers. 9-17-tf None to Equal Our cream bread, buns, etc., Pn 1 1 . The Plaza Grocers and Bakers. Choice Butter and fresh Eggs at Bell & Co.'s, the Plaza Grocers and Bakers. 9-17-tf All tummr drinks at Billy's. 7tl \n\n SOCORRO,.. M.