Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico, September 12, 1888

Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico

September 12, 1888

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Issue date: Wednesday, September 12, 1888

Pages available: 4

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Publication name: Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico

Location: Santa Fe, New Mexico

Pages available: 252

Years available: 1888 - 1888

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Daily Herald (Newspaper) - September 12, 1888, Santa Fe, New Mexico THE DAILY HERALD.  YOL I. SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1888, NO, 43, TELEGRAPHIC. The Dory "Dark Secret" Which Left Boston July 4th Abandoned at Sea. Lord Stanley is Pleased With Canada's Course Upon the Fisheries Question. New York Democrats-Clinton B. Fisk Has a Cold-Miss Hanley to Become a Nun-Prize Fight- etc., etc. abandoned. New York, Sept. n.-The dory "Dark Secret," which started on'a voyage from Boston to Queenstown some weeks ago, was abandoried at sea by Captain Anderson, who arrived her.e this morning in the Norwegian bark Nona. n. y. democrats. Buffalo, Sept. n.-There is a great rush for rooms for the delegates to the Democratic state convention tomorow. It is beleived Hill will be speedily re-nominated for governor. HAS A COI.D. New York, Sept. n.-General Clinton B.Fisk, Prohibition presidential candidate, has a severe cold, making it necessary for him to cancel several important engagements, and retire from active work for some days. to become a .nun. Boston, Mass., Sept. u.-Miss Grace B, Hanley, daughter of Col. Hanley, is soon to enter the Convent of the order of Jesus and Mary at Quebec as a nun. Mhh^ Hanley" is' about 18 years old, and was recently graduated from the school of the same convent with the highest honors, receiving the Lansdown medal at the hands of the governor general of Canada. Miss Hanley is well known . from her remarkable cure on August 18, at the mission church of our Lady of Perpetual Help in Roxbury. She had been for years a cripple, and was taken to the church in a carriage, but was able to' walk home unassisted. Her cure attracted widespread attention. She is now leaving a home where she has been surrounded by every luxury, and will devote tne rest of her life to the church. national rifle association. New York, Sept. n.-There was a large attendance at the opening of the annual prize shooting of the National Rifle association at Creed-moor to-day. The only event decided was the Wimbledon cup which was won by W. M.Merrell of Massachusetts, by a score of 134, with thirty shots at 1,000 yards. -.--- prize fight. New York, Sept. 11.- A hotly contested fight took place at Bay Chester this morning between Jack Grace and Jack Delaney, Grace had the worst of it, and in the sixth round he was knocked out with a split nose, both eyes closed and two teeth knocked out. �----------------------- INVITE HIM. New York, Sept. 11.-George Francis Train, anxious to help the stricken city of Jacksonville, Florida, says'if invited he will go there into all the feyer,; stricken homes, and is confident he can arrest the scourage.  . . Stanley's views. ..M Toronto, Can., Sept. 11.-Governor General ana Lady Stanley, arrived here to-day. This afternoon Lord Stanley, in expressing his disappointment at the rejection of the fisheries treaty, said, "I may say that it is a source of great satisfaction to see the confident strength with which the Dominion firmly clings to the goodness of her own course, and is able to maintain an attitude of quiet and dignified observance and is able to feel certain that the rate^of her trade is increasing as it does from day to day. It is impossible to believe that where nations &rs so closely allied in blood and interest they can be put . asunder, even for a time, and I hope these words find a response in the bosoms of most of the community.' CATHOLIC CONVENTION. A Sketch of That Notable Gath ering, and an Account of What was Done There. Cincinnati, O., Sept. 7. To The Santa Fe Herald: I resume my correspondence to clay as promised. Cincinnati is a beautiful city with good substantial buildings, and wide, clean streets, most of the main thoroughfares being paved with granite. When we arrived we found the city , festooned with green arches, and its halls and private dwellings overhung with multitudes of flags, prominent among which shone the star spangled banner, and the yellow standard with the tiara and keys, the symbol of the Holy Papal See. Great throngs, of people lined the streets everywhere. The festal occasion that had attracted the crowds was th� second annual convention of the German Catholics of America, which opened its session on. September 3rd, the first convention having been held in Chicago last year. Among the numerous visitors from nearly every state and territory of the Union were five bishops, two mitered abbots, over 400 priests, and several hundred lay delegates of various benevolent and other societies, among which was ,the German Catholic Press Association embracing at present 19 newspapers. Not less than twelve or fifteen thousand others of the faithful believers had come from other places to witness and take part in the imposing ceremonies which were inaugurated by an immense procession on Sunday Sept. 2 in which at least -ijjooo men"rrJafched in line, and embracing most of the Catholic societies in Cincinnati in addition to those who had come from abroad. My reverend fellow traveler was taken notice of by the Cincinnati papers as the only priest in attendance from New Mexico, a fair but distant region which was no doubt, all but in name, a terra incognita to many of the visitors present. Several grand .pontifical High Masses were celebrated by the Right Rev. Prelates in attendance, in some of the fine churches of the city, which were especially noteworthy for the magnificent Gregorian chant of the choirs. The mass meetings held in the exposition building on the 4th and 5th of September were thejgreat events of the convention. Throngs of people estimated at from 15,000 to 20,000, filled the immense music hall to overflowing. When, on the evening of Tuesday, the President, stepping in front of the Tribune, read to the immense assembly, the dispatch cabled by Cardinal Simeoni^Prefect of the Propaganda at Rome, announcing that the Holy Father bestowed his benediction uponjall the Catholics present, the crowds rose to their feet in masses, and cheers upon cheers made the vast dome ring. Hon. H. J. Spaunhorst, of St. Louis, President of the Central Benevolent Association, also received the following note from Archbishop Elder, which was read, the convention rising: Cincinnati, Sent. 4, 1888. Hon. J. H. Spaunhorst, President. I transmit the following with best respects and congratulations to the President and convention. William Henry Elder, Archbishop of Cincinnati. Rome, September 4, 1888: "Monsignor Elder, Archbishop of Cincinnati: The Holy Father directs me to send to the Society of the Catholic Central Verein, convened in Cincinnati, at the request of its President the Apostolic blessing, Cardinal Rampolla." The dispatch, of which the above is a translation, was cabled in Italian, and was received with cheers.- At the meeting held on the 5 th, a letter was read, sent by Ludwig Windhorst, the great Catholic opposition leader in the German Parliament. Dr. Windhorst, a former minister of the king of Hannover, before the annexation of that state by Prussia, occupies at present in Germany a position similar to that of Gladstone in England, and on account of his extraordinary tact, ability and eloquence, is the most formidable parliamentary opponent of Bismarck in Germany. He regretted that he was unable to come himself to meet his Catholic brethren in the United States and congratulated the American Catholics upon their progress. He advocated the holding of such conventions in every country where there are Catholics, so that in time, there might be a congress of the world for the good of the faith. Many^able addresses were delivered during the convention, among which I will refer to an amusing speech delivered by Rev. Father Seiler, of Evansville, Indiana, on "Prohibition." The reverend gentleman's speech created much amusement in the audience, and same of his.sarcastic allusions were received with loud applause and laughter. From a more serious point.of view he advocated temperance, but not total abstinence. He said the followers of Mahomet do not drink wine, but we who are followers of Christ do so in moderation. He took a Scriptural view of the matter,'and ridiculed the hypocrisy of unfermented wine. In conclusion, he said the State was attempting too much rule. It was now the schools; next it would be natural 'appetite, until the Government would degenerate into despotism. Temperance in all things was to be encouraged, and was in accordance with the teachings of the Church. Paul's advice to Timothy was given as a sample of opposition to prohibition. At the last meeting held by the convention on Wednesday evening, Sept. 5., Dr. E. M.f Lieber, a member of the German Reichstag, or Parliament, and one of Windhorsts, ablest and most trusted friends in that body, who had come expressly to the United States to attend the Cincinnati Catholic convention, was introduced by the President, and was received with great cheers. He proved himself a graceful, forcible and convincing speaker. He remarked during the course of his ad; dress to the mass meeting, that he had left his home for the express purpose of being present at the convention and was the first representative of the fatherland who had the honor of speaking to a strictly Catholic meeting in America. The convention which was the greatest of the kind known to the an-nalsof the Association, was an occasion of much interest to all who took a part in the proceedings and to those of the Catholic faith throughout the world. John F. Wielandv. For Sale One horse, buggy and harnesx. Apply to j. B. Lamy. Tie Santa Fe Herald. -All kinds of- ial Printing FINE PRESSES, NEW TYPE. ORDERS FOR Bill Heads, Statements, Letter Heads/ Note Heads, Envelopes, Cards, Invitations, Programmes, Posters Stinson always keeps the finest cigai'B in town. t f �---------------- Why ilon.t you go to StiiiRons when you want something good. t f Jaecier Underweah.-A complete assortment of Jeager underwear just arrived. Please call and examine. Seligman Bno's. Sole agents for Santa Fe, N. M. For the freshest fruits and vegetables in any quantity gp to E. Andrews, south side of plaza. Fine pears for cutting or canning in any quantity. UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO- CONDUCTED BY THE New West Education Commission. PRIMARY, ACADEMIC, COLLEGIA TE and li USINESS DEPARTMENTS UNDER SPECIALISTS. Receives students of both sexes. Non-sectarian, Noh-political. Excellent accomodations for board or rooms provided at reasonable rates. Tuition remains the same, viz, $3.00 per month. Systematic drill in Military exercises iri charge of Capt Gregory Barrett, U. S. A. Term opens Sept. 3. Special classes will be formed later in French, German, Spanish, Stenography, Book-keeping, Commercial Law and Type-writing. Your patronage respectfully solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. For particulars apply to E. LYMAN HOOD. LUIS E. ALARID. Estate and Collection AgenGg. Translating and Copying A SPECIALTY. Contractor for Fire Wood in any quantity. Fence Posts and Poles for building purposes. P O. IJox.No. 92, Santa Fc. N. M. HID FILLER, FRUITS & VEGETABLES, at Wholesale and Retail, Bridge St., South-side of Bridge. All fruits and vegetables sold at mjr store are rniHed on my ranch nt Tejiuque. Santa Fe, New Mexico FOR GOOD GLOTHING, FOK 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. Chas. Wagner. Iiu In Slock the Fiue3t AFsortmeut of Parlor, Bedroom and Kitchen FURNITURE Queensware and Glassware, Buy and aeU everything from u child's chair to a monument. Can fit you out in anything from Kitchen to Parlor. Auction and comuilnaioii house on San Francisco St. Call and see us. Mo trouble to show goods. All goods sold on easy payments. THEE -I � 1 At* OF NEW YORK. Holds the formno.it place amour/ 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. ovkk second national DANK THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK -OF- S-A.3STTA. 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 direction, of the Brothers of . the Christian Schools, was established in, 1869, and incorporated in 18813, with, full collegiate privileges. The Curricxdum embraces the usual Primary and Commercial branches. Lessons in French, 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, S22.U0. Use of Typewriter, SI.00. 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 ESTABLISHED IN 1859. AUGUST KIRCHNER, Proprietor. Dealer in all kinds of fresh and salt meats. 8AU8ACE8 OF ALL SORT8. SAN FRANCISCO ST............................. SANTA FE, N.'ll ;