Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico, September 1, 1888

Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico

September 01, 1888

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Saturday, September 1, 1888

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, August 31, 1888

Next edition: Monday, September 3, 1888

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Daily Herald Santa Fe New MexicoAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico

Location: Santa Fe, New Mexico

Pages available: 252

Years available: 1888 - 1888

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico, September 01, 1888

All text in the Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico September 1, 1888, Page 1.

Daily Herald (Newspaper) - September 1, 1888, Santa Fe, New Mexico THE DAILY HERALD. VOL I, SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1888, NO, 34, FLASHES. A Daring Robbery in Broad Day-Light in Broadway, N. Y. City. The Deep Water Convention in Denver .Meets and Adjourns.' A Fruit Trust-N. Y. Democrats-Yellow Fever-Glass Workers on a Strike-Mine Explosion-Murder and Suicide- The Canucks Weakening, etc., etc. DAYLIGHT ROIiDERY. New York, Aug. 30.-A daring robbery took place in broad daylight yesterday on Broadway. The robber was a refined looking, well dressed man, named Alexander Moore, 26 years old, who gave his residence as Denver, Colorado. .Broadway was thronged at the time. Mrs. Tessie A. Brown, a handsomely dressed lady was the victim. She had been shopping and at 4 o'clock she was slowly walking down Broadway on her way home. As she approached 27th street, Moore suddenly seized her by the left wrist and with brute force tore her two wedding rings off her finger. She shrieked out from pain which was followed by a startled cry of recognition. The robber, without uttering a word turned about and hurried away without being stopped by any of the eye witnesses of the bold theft. More did not reach the corner of Twenty- eighth street bofore he was caught by a detective. When Moore was seized he turned upon the detective in passion and exclaimed, "what do yo'u want of me, 1 know the woman and will return her rings." The officer took Moore where Mrs. Brown was standing, and when told that the robber claimed acquaintance with her she acknowl-eged it. She said she had known him a year.. Moore tried to persuade her not to make complaint, but the detective said, the robber would not be tolerated in JSJew York City, and took Mrs. Brown and Moore to the station house where she made a charge, and Moore was locked up. Moore was arraigned in court to-day. Mrs . Brown was an actress, and traveled with the ''.Run of Lirck company." Moore made her acquaintance in Boston, and said he was an electrical engineer. He says he bought the ring which he took from Mrs. Brown, and took it back because she refused to go with him to Denver. He was held for examination. Denver, Colorado, August 31.- Moore, who was arrested in New York for robbing Mrs. Tessie A. Brown, on Broadway, and who js reported as a resident of Denver is not known here, although he may be A. T. Moore, a traveling agent for the Westinghouse Electrical company, of Pittsburg, who was in Denver about a week ago. a banquet at the Windsor hotel tonight and an excursion on the Union Pacific over the "loop," ana to Grey-mont to-morrow. A l'KUlT TRUST. Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 31.-It is learned that a few days ago a secret conference of fruit men from all parts of the country was held at New Orleans, at which a tropical fruit trust was formed, with an aggregate capital of $ 19,000,000. The trust will purchase the entire offerings of tropical steamers, and consumers will be unable to get a single banana or plaintan,. save through this trust. DEEP WATER. Denver, Aug. 31.-After a two hours ride through the city this morning the deep water delegates assembled at the opera house, and were called to order by Governor Thayer at 11 o'clock. The motion adopted yesterday to hold the next convention at Topeka, Kansas, was reconsidered, and this matter �was left entirely in the hands of the committee on permanent organization, which will meet this evening, A resolution presented yesterday afternoon by C. S. Thomas, of Colorado, was adopted, declaring that it is the sense ot this convention that the Congress of the United Stales should be memorali/.ed to institute, a system of reservoirs for the storage of water on western lands to be coastructed by the general government, and to be used under state and federal control for the purposes ot irrigation, together with an amendment that when these reservoirs are completed they shall be under control of the state government. A number of unimportant motions were then presented, and after extending a vote of thanks to the citizens of Denver, ex-Senator Tabor and others the convention adjourned sine die. Quite a number of delegates left for their homes this afternoon; those who remain in the city will be given X. Y. DEMOCRATS. New York, Aug. 31.-The county democracy held a mass meeting tonight at Cooper Union, to consider the fisheries question and finally adopted a long series of resolutions commending the attitude taken by the president. Senator Gray of Delaware, was the principal speaker. YKI.I.OW FEVER. Savannah, Ga., Aug. 31.-Under orders from the United States authorities the Savannah, Florida & Western railroad will hereafter take no passengers from Jacksonville, and refuses to stop at Brologne. Refugees' camps will stabhshed on the mountains of North Carolina in a day or two. The refugees will be cared for by the government. Washington, Aug. 31.-Surgeon General Hamilton received the following telegram from J. J. Daniel, president of the Jacksonville Citizen's Auxiliary committee: "In the name of our people and humanity, I protest against the order for the detention of all refugees from our city and state at the refugees camp. It would be better for us to keep pur own womcu and children here, rather than subject them to such treatment. Dr. Hamilton sent the following reply: "Your requisition for 200 tents was approved, you are mistaken as to the character of the camp, which is in charge of one of the most humane officers in the service, and none 111 the country stands higher as to professional ability. The camp is located in the most healthful place in Florida. The "pine woods," on the river bluff at the place originally intended by tne railroad as picnic grounds, was taken by Dr. Guiteras as the best place for his camp. He was some days ago directed to have some tents set apart, a quarter of a mile distant from the main camp for accommodation of persons sick. Pollard returned to Jacksonville, was sick on arrival at camp. Evidently he had fever when he left Jacksonville. With the general spread of the disease in Jacksonville it is useless to expect that persons should be allowed to mingle with other passengers on outgoing trains. Special excursion trains will be provided for passengers to definite points. Murphy in North Carolina has opened its doors, and is the only place reporting itself. If residents wish to go to Murphy or any definite point in western North Carolina on their parole not to go to the sea board or quarantined town, within ten days from date of departure from Jacksonville, excursion trains will be provided as soon as the number of trains required can be definitely ascertained. Please estimate the number of people now in Jacksonville willing to gci on parole, that the arrangements can be made for transportation. ing parties are hindered from entering until all danger from after damp is over. GLASS WORKEAS STRIKE. Pittsburg, Aug. 21.-A general strike of the flint glass workers of the country is expected tomorrow, when the new scale of engravers is supposed to go into effect. The engravers demand no less than 18 cents per dozen engraving, and the manufacturers say they cannot pay the advance, which is about 50 per cent, on the cheapest grades of glassware. A suspension of work in nearly all the factories of the country is probable. About 2,000 employes will be affected. SUICIDE AND MURDER. New York, Aug. 31.-Ellis Kahn, a cigar maker, 61 years old, killed his wife this morning and inflicted fatal wounds on himself. Kahn was wealthy and retired from business. His wife was five years older than himself. The bodies of both were cold in death when found. JOHN bull WEAKENED. Toronto, Aug, 31.-It is believed that at to-morrow's cabinet meeting privileges of purchasing supplies and transhipping cargoes in Canadian ports will be granted to American fishing vessels, and that the canals will be made free to vessels of both countries, in order to avoid the threatened retaliation. . MINE EXPLOSION. Sacramento, Pa., Aug. 31.-A terrific explosion of gas occurred at the colliery of the Mount Pleasant Coal company this afternoon, working ruin and destruction Jin the mine and causing the death and injury of a number of employes. It is impossible to learn particulars, as explor- .....- -.....-------- - wanted to die. Denver, Aug. 21.-Mrs. A. J. Throckmorton, wife of the Texan who suicided here Thursday of morphine, came up from Pueblo last night to see the remains of her ,husband. This morning she attempted to take her life, by using the same drug. She took an overdose and physicians succeeded in saving her life. ratified. Winnipeg, Aug. 31.-The government last night ratified the agreement with the Northern Pacific railroad twenty-seven to ten-five supporters of the government being among the minority. The Norther Pacific will push the work with all possible speed. prairie i-tre. Helena, Mont., Aug. 31.-A disas-* trous prairie fire is raging in northern Montana, and ranges the whole country from Marias river to Seed Grass, the winter rauge of the Benton & St Louis Cattle company. The whole range has been destroyed. ------- debaum arrested. New York, Aug. 31.-Charles I. Debaum, absconding assistant cashier of the Park National bank, who stole $110,000, was arrested in Canada to-night. $16.10. Lead steady, domestic, $4.52^. Tin; straits, $21.00. Spring 81, O. F. C. Taylor and Guckenheimer whiskies at Stinson's 25 cents pays tor a first-class meal at The Bon Ton Restaurant. Fischer Brewing Go's keg beer "always fresh at Stinson's. --------4 O ------ The finest imported and domestic liquors and cigars at Stinson's. J G SCHUMANN DEALER IN LEATHERI&1FINDINCS* Orders by mail prompllyattended to P. 0, BOX 55, Santa Fe, - New Mexico JIMMY's MAN FRIDAY. Put-in-Bay, Ohio, Aug. 31.-Large crowds are here from Cleveland, Toledo, Detroit and other points, to welcome General Harrison on his return from Middle Bass, this afternoon. ' CONVALESGING. New York, Aug. 31.-Admiral Porter's son authorizes the statement that the crisis in his father's case is passed. He is now out of danger. CHIMPANZEE CROWLEY. New York, Aug. 31.-The famous educated chimpanzee known as "Mr. Crowley," in Central park died this morning. ------------ SHOT. Owensburo, Ky., Aug. 31.-Yesterday, Tames Hardesty, the principal merchant of west Louisville, shot and killed William Murphy, a leading farmer. Cause unknown. ------���------. Telegraphic Markets. Chas. Wagner. lias in Stock 1 lie Finest Assortment uf Parlor, Bedroom and Kitchen Queensieare and Glassware, liuy and sell everything from :i chilli's chair to n monument. Cim lit you out in anything from Kitchen to Parlor. Auction and commission house on San Francisco St. Call and see us. No trouble to show goods. All goods sold on easy payments. Capital Barber Shop. SUA VING and HAIR (JUTTING NEATLY BONK. JJST'Baths reduced to 25c."ca GUve us a. Oa.ll, JOHN O. ALIKE, Prop. LUIS E. ALARID. [email protected] EJsta/te AND GoUectionSAgetiGg. Translating anllCopi A SPECIALTY. Contractor for Fire Wood in any quantity. Fence Posts and Poles for building purposes. P o. IJox.No. 92, Sunta Fe, N. m. KANSAS CITY CATTLE. Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 31.-The Live Stock Indicator reports eattle receipts at 5,700; shipments, 4000. Good to choice corn fed, $5-�0(�j 5.50; common to medium, $3.25(a) 4-75; stockers and feeders gi.60(a) 3.65; grass range steers, j51.80(0} 3.25; cows, $1.25(0)2.75 Sheep. - Keceipts, 600; shipments, none. Steady; good to choice muttons, $3.50(2)4.00; common to medium, $1.50(5)3.00. CHICAGO CATTLE. Chicago, Aug. 31.-Cattle -Keceipts, 14,000; market slow and unchanged. Steers, [email protected],oo; stockers and feeders $2.00(0)3.30; Texas cattle, $1.50(0)3.50; western rangers, ers, $3-75@4-75- Sheep-Receipts, 5,000; market easier, best grades steady. Western shorn, $3-05(0)0.75; Texans shorns, [email protected] natives, [email protected] NEW YORK MONEY. New York, Aug. 31.-Money on call easy,[email protected]^. Prime mercantile paper, [email protected]^- NEW YORK METAL. New York, Aug. 31.-Bar silver firm; 91 1-4. Copper more active steady; lake, FOR GOOD CLOTHING, FOR MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN, AND Gent's Furnishings GO TO j. H. GERDES, The Clothier, Hatter, and Gent's Furnisher. San Francisco Street, Santa Fe, N. M. E3D MILLEPL, FRUITS & VEGETABLES, at Wholesale and Retail, Bridge St., South-side of Bridge. All imils and vegetables sold at my store are raised 011 my ranch at Tesuquo. Santa Fe, : . New Mexico THE Mutual:-: Life x Insurance :�: Company. OF NEW YORK. Holds the, foremost place amomj the Life Insurance Institutions of the World, and offers superior advantages in all the features of business, together with ane/jua/led financial security. AGENCY AT SANTA FE, N, M- �vTT� national hank THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK -OF- S.A.lXrT.A. FE WM W, GRIFFIN, PEDRO PEREA, President. Vice-President. R, J, PALEN, Cashier. THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF NEW MEXICO. CAPITAL PAID up - - - - $150,000. Docs a general banking business and solicits patronage of the public. L. SPIEGELBERG, President. W. G. SIMMONS, Cashier St. Michael's College SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, This Institution, under the direction of the Brothers of the Christian Schools, ic�s established in 1SG0, and incorporated in iS8S, with full collegiate privileges. The Curriculum embraces the usual Primary and Commercial branches. Lessons in J.<'reach, Spanish, German, Phonography and Type-Writing are given without extra, charge. Chemistry, Assaying, Telegraphy and instrumental Music (brass instruments excepted) are charged extra. TERMS-Board, Tuition, Washing and Bedding, per month, $32.GO. Use of Typewriter, SI. GO. For further information apply to BROTHER BOTULPH, President- THE SANTA FE BAKERY. Bread, Pies and Cakes, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS. F. SCHNEPPLE, Proprietor, \ San Francisco St. - - Santa Fe, N. M, CITY MEAT MARKET AUGUST KIRCHNER, - - - Proprietor. Dealer in all kinds of fresh and salt meats. SAUSAGES OF ALL SORTS. SAN FRANCISCO ST.. ......SANTA FE, N M ;