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Daily Herald: Tuesday, September 4, 1888 - Page 1

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   Daily Herald (Newspaper) - September 4, 1888, Santa Fe, New Mexico                                THE DAILY HERALD. YOL I, SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1888, NO. 36. CONVENTION. Antonio Joseph Renominated by Acclamation at Las Vegas. W. B. Childers Elected Perma-. nent Chairman and Makes, a Ringing Speech. The Speakers Miss The  Train. Special to The Banti Fe Herald. Las Vegas, Sept. 3.-One of those peculiarly delicious days, for which New Mexico is famous, dawned on the city this morning, and as the delegates to the Territorial Convention arrived on the train from the south they were greeted and welcomed by hundreds of citizens-. The visitors from Santa Fe, who alone filled one of the coaches of the train, were headed by the Tenth Cavalry band. After rendering some popular airs the line of march was taken to the St. Nicholas Hotel, the delegations being escorted by the reception committee and citizens. After breakfast an imposing street parade was made to the old town, returning to the opera house at 11 o'clock. The exterior of this fine building was handsomely decorated with arches of evergreens, American flags and bandanas, while across the street was suspended in letters formed of evergreens the legend "Welcome to Las Vegas." Upon arriving at the ball the delegates filed in, the band taking its place in the gallery. The rear wall had portraits of Cleveland and Thurman, franjed in the inevitable bandana, with two American flags crossed over them. The whole appearance was pleasing, and proved the wisdom of the committee in choosing the opera house. Temporary Chairman Y. A. Manzanares, Secretary Alex Gusdorf, of Taos, Interpreter Nestor Montoyn, Assistant Interpreter, Tomas Montoya. Chairman Manzananes, on being introduced to the convention, said: "Gentlemen of the Convention, allow me to express my sincere thanks for the honor you have done me in selecting me as your temporary chairman, and I extend to you a hearty welcome. I can only say that 1 hope your deliberations may be fruitful of good results, and that all friction may be avoided throughout. It has been suggested that all attend the depot at the reception of Senor Antonio Joseph at the train this evening, The first thing in order will be the selection of a committee on credentials." Dr. Gould announced that the Democracy ofBoston had assembled to ratify the nomination of Cleveland and Thurman and will be addressed by Roger Q. Mills. He moved that this convention telegraph the heartfelt sympathies of the Democrats of New Mexico to the Boston meeting. This was adopted with applause and Dr. Gould was authorized to send the telegram. Colonel Smith, United States district attorney, was then introduced amid applause. Concluding his speech he said: "I will bid you good day with this watchword-the trio, Cleveland, the conqueror. Thurman the Trojan, and Joseph the just." Loud and continued applause followed Colonel Smith's address, after which the band gave some beautiful music. After the committee on credentials were selected, the convention adjourned for dinner and reassembled at 2:30 p. m. The committee on permanent organization reported \V. 13. Childers, charman, and D. B. Gusdorf, secretary. Mr. Childers took the stand amid deafening applause. The delegates and spectators, who tilled a grand and spacious hall, were profoundly interested for over two hours, until 6:45 p. m., when President Childers had concluded his address. C. H. Gildersleeve moved that the convention proceed to nominate a candidate by vote of counties. This was amended by a motion of C. N. Blackv/ell that the rules be suspended and that Hon. Antonio Joseph be declared the nominee by  acclama- tion, which was carried with uproarious applause. The convention then adjourned and took a recess until 7:30 o'clock to meet Hon. Antonio Joseph, at the depot, en masse. A large concourse of the democracy headed by the tenth cavalry band accordingly gave the nominated a glorious welcome. Mr. Joseph was escorted to the convention, which convened at 7:40. As all, trains have left the depot it is impossible to reach the capital to-night. Mr. Joseph is expected to go to Albuquerque to-morrow to attend a ratification meeting at that place Wednesday night".        .      ' Las Vegas . N. M. Sept 4.-The Convention adjourned sine die at 12 o'clock to-day, Joseph was unanimously nominated with enthusiasm last night many eloquent Democratic speeches were made. Joseph was tendered a large and complimentary reception at the opera house, Convention was in session only an hour to-day, to adopt platform of resolutions which is very strong. Endorses the administration and its acts without reservation.Commends to the people, the splendid services of Joseph for New Mexico in Congress. Condemn the flagrant acts of the last legislature and arraigns the Republican party for squandering the revenue and for general neglect of the Territoiy. It demands that our own citizens be appointed to federal places in New Mexico. Harmony and good feeling pri vailed throughout the Convention: Mr. Joseph will be present at a ratification meeting at the Court House at Santa Fe 'lhursday night a lot of bandana handkerchiefs and draperies caught fire last night in the opera house, but the building was saved by the prompt action of an employee. FLASHES- Big Blow Out by New York Working Men. Robert Garrett's Condition. Arrest of Major Reno.  Boiler Explosion. General News. LABOR   HOLIDAY.  . New York, Sept. 3.-Labor day holiday is apropriately observed here, and every where throughout the state, business is practically sus-ded. The exchange and banks are all closed. The great features of the day are the labor parade, games of all kinds and festivals in many parks. Chicago, Sept. 3.-There are two labor parades and picnics here, one by the Knights of Labor and one by trades union, both followed by picnics. The former laid the corner stone of the bricklayer's temple. Among the mottoes carried, were "America has enough laborers to do her own work," "no more Chinamen or contract laborers," "strictly opposed to tenement houses, Chinese and prison-made cigars," "carpenters will never vote for any candidate who was nominated in a scab building." (This is supposed to refer to buildings in which the Republican national convention was held as it was erected by non-union laborers. KOIiEKT GARRETT. New York, Sept. 8.-The Tribune prints the following as a statement oi a person who knows Robert Garrett's condition. Mr. Garrett is a very sick man, and I don't think he will evsr recover. His mind is entirely gone, his speech.is failing him, and when he becomes violent he cannot say a word, but makes a peculiar noise with his throat. He is frequently crying and yelling, and when night comes his noise and yells are something frightful.   He will stare around him and with his eyes bulging out, and crouching with terror, he will call to his assistants to "come and take them away," they are trying to kill him. The .windows have been guarded with iron grates to prevent him from jumping out. He is constantly watched, by three men in the daytime and three at night. major reno arrested. Harrisburg, Pa., Sept. 3.-Major Marcus A. Reno, the famous Indian fighter, was arrested last night, on a charge ot non-maintenance, preferred by his wife. boiler explosion. Chatanooga, Tenn., Sept. 3.- By the explosion ol a boiler in the Perry stone works at South Pittsburgh, Tennessee, this morning five men were killed and much damage done. cable   rates. New York, Sept. 3.-The agreement between the several cable companies advancing rates twenty-five cents per word instead of twelve cents, went into effect yesterday. The agreement was signed in London about a month ago, Lord Monk representing the Anglo-American company; Sir John Pender the Direct United States company; M. de Castro the Commercial Cable company, and the Count de Belleville the French Cable company. At the convention of cable companies held in St. Petersburg in 1884, the rule was adopted that fifteen days notice should be given of all proposed changes in tariff rates or the new schedule would have gone into effect a month ago. only J! 12,000. Quebec, Sept. 3.-Receiving Teller Andy, of the national bank, has absconded. His accounts are twelve thousand dollars short. phalanx   parade. Philadelpia, Sept. 3.-The McClel-lan Phalanx will give their first grand parade this evening. Four companies have been formed of about 200 members each. This is the largest marching club yet organized in the city. ----------- - trades congress. London, Sept. 3.-At the trades congress held at Bradford to-day, President Shipton bitterly denounced the free trader's, who advises buying in the cheapest markets irrespective of consequences to workmen. If absolute and unconditional cheapness was right he said then by all means import Chinese and encourage the sweating system. the last spike. Laredo, Tex., The gap in the Mexican National railway between Acambro and Elsalado was closed Saturday, the road being completed from the Rio Grande to the capital of the Mexican republic. This gives St. Louis a direct line to the City of Mexico 300 miles shorter than via Eagle Pass and 700 miles less than via El Paso. 'The long run from Laredo to Monterey will be made with as few stops as possible. The Mexican National railway company's machine shops, which are in course of erection here, will be completed toward the end of next month. crow creek  indians. St. Paul, Sept. ,3.-The Crow Creek Indians did not hold a council Saturday night, but Fpent the evening on a still hunt for votes against the treaty. The oppositiou here comes from a few Indians who have acquired considerable live stock, and fear that their grazing grounds will becurtailed if the treaty is made. The commissioners devoted yesterday to personal interviews with the leaders of the opposition. Chairman Pratt has been presented with a brief by the Indians, asking remuneration for seventy-five acres of land which the Northwestern railroad has taken for its Pierre extension, and for the transfer of a. number of this tribe from Standing Rock back to Crov creeck. He informed Chief White Ghost that he would submit these requests to the Government at once, when the chief expressed great satisfaction, as did the other Indians. Stinson silwavB keeps the finest cigarR in town. t f Why doii.t you go to StiiiHOiiB when you want something good. t f Jaeger Underwear.-A complete assortment of Jeagei- underwear juat arrived. Please call and examine. Selkiman lljio's. Sole ngentH for Santa Fe. N. M. For the freshest fruits and vegetables iu any quantity go to E. Andrews, south side of plaza. Fine pears for cutting or canning in any quantity. J   G   SCHUMANN DEALER IN LEATHERS FINDINGS. Orders by mail promptly attended to P, 0, BOX 55, Santa Fe, New Mexico Chas. Wagner. lias in Stock the Finest Atsorimeut of Parlor, Bedroom and Kitchen Queemware  and   Glassware, � SayandsoU everything from u child's chair to u monument. Can fit you out in anything from Kitchen to Parlor. Auction u�d cow mix.si on 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 CUTTING   NEATLY  DONE. r*Baths reduced to 25c."ca Oivc tjls a. Call, TOHN O. ALIRE, Prop. LUIS E. ALARID. Real Estate AND GolleGtionlAgency. Translating and Copu A SPECIALTY. Contractor for Fire Wood in any quantity.    Fence Posts and Poled for building purposes. P O. :3ox,No. 92, Santa Fe. N. M. FOR GOOD CLOTHING, Fon 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. ED MILLER, FRUITS & YEGETABLES, at Wholesale and Retail, Bridge St., South-side of Bridge. All Iruitoand vegetables sold nt mystorc are rained on my ranch at Teswjue. Santa Fe, New Mexico THE OF NBWSYORK. Holds (he foremost place anionu the Life Insurance Institutions of the World, and offers superior advantages in all the features of business, together with unequalled financial security. AGENCY AT SANTA FE, N. M.    "Tr      national bank THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK -OF- S-A.3KTT-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. Does 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 directum of the Brothers of the Christian Schools, was established in, 1850, and incorporated in 1888, with full collegiate privileges. The Curriculum embraces the usual Primary and Commercial brandies. Lessons in French, Spanish, German, Phonograph)) and Type-Writing are given, �icilhout extra charge. Chemistry, Assaying, Telegraphy and instrumental Music (brass 'instruments excepted) are charged extra. TEEMS-Board, Tuition, Washing and Bedding, per month, $22.50. Use of Typewriter, SI.50.   For further information apply to BROTHER BOTULPH, President- THE SANTA FE BAKERY. Bread, Pies and Cakes$ GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS. F, SCHNEPPLE, Proprietor. San Francisco St.   -   -    Santa Fe, N. M, CITY MEAT MARKET IN 1859. AUGUST KIRCHNER, - - - Proprietor. Dealer in all kinds of fresh and salt meats. SAUSAGES OF ALL SORTS. SAN FRANCISCO ST.............................SANTA FE, N. U   

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