Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico, September 15, 1888

Daily Herald Santa Fe New Mexico

September 15, 1888

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Issue date: Saturday, September 15, 1888

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, September 14, 1888

Next edition: Monday, September 17, 1888

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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 15, 1888, Santa Fe, New Mexico 0. ^-V^lv'/*, THE YOL. I. SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1888, NO. 46. WIRED EVENTS, An Explosion of an Engine on the B. * 0. RoM Near Minefield, Ohio, Canon Serioue Loie of Life. 'J to Swpmi rtWr Irt Florie. 1 ,,,, Celled Owt'e Review-Henry M. Stanley -6ov. Hill-Races, Etc, Etc, TRAIN WRECK. Mansfield, O., Sept. 15.-While a Baltimore and Ohio freight train was passing a passenger train [near Ankeny town, twenty miles south of here yesterday, the engine of the freight train exploded and several lives are reported lost. , Cincinnati, O., Sept. 15.-A dispatch frpm Zanesville, Ohio, says that physicians have been there to the scene of the accident at Arken-nytown on the Baltimore & Ohio road.' It is reported at Zanesville that 100. people were killed and wounded, but no details are known. Columbus, Ohio, Sept. 15.-The wreck at Arkennytown yesterday was caused by a misplaced switch. The north bound express ran on to the switch, colliding with the freight. The baggage car was telescoped and Baggageman David Wilson, of Sandusky, Ohio, was killed. The engine of the freight was wrecked and the steam dome was torn off. Engineer Henry Tomlin-son, of Newark, Ohio, was killed. Wm. Crinsley, of Shawnee, who misplaced the switch, was fatally inured; also, Aaron Dickson of Defiance county. Thirty-two others were more 01 less injured, among them being some Grand Army men from Putnam county. The mail car, followed by the express car and two day coaches, struck the engine and rolled over on their sides and were badly wrecked! Aimost immediately the freight engine boiler exploded. . throwing the wreckage in all, directions, Tne two coaches contained 110 passengers, nearly all' returning from the en-campraent at Columbus. The hot water and steam from the boiler poured into the coaches, and the passengers that had not been hurt by broken timbers were scalded. The engine of the passenger train which, with the express car, had safely passed the switch, was immediately taken to Independence and Belleville and all the doctors in' those places were taken to the wreck; The passengers who were not held down by the timbers crawled out of the winbows and by the time the doctors had reached the spot all but four or, live were out of the broken coaches. Edward Valentine, of Chicago, and F. Lakens, express agent, were firmly pinned under the wreck. Harry Tom-linson, the freight engineer, was standing on the side track next to the passenger train and was found between the tender and the boiler of his engine, with the front part of his head blown off. David Wilson, the baggage master was found doubled up alongside the freight train with his neck broken and skull crushed. Mrs. Edward Valentine of Chicago, and William Grousley of Shawnee, a brakeman of the freight train, cannot live. The dead men were laid on cots alongside the track and the wounded men were taken to houses near by. The wrecked train consisted of the engine, two express cars, mail car, baggage car, two day coaches and two sleeping cars. The only persons injured were in the day coaches.�...-��The injured numbered thirty; three of whom are likely to die. The majority of the injured men are members of the G. A. R. FEVER PtACUE. Washington, Sept. 15 .-The fol lowing dispatch, from Surgeon General Hamilton at Camp Perry was read in the House at its opening; "This camp is getting in splendid v" condition and is a safe and sure out-Vlet' now provided from Florida in fected points to the north. No sick ness exists among tne refugees here. But five cases of yellow fever are in the hospital tents, half a mile away. I have in place twenty-eight pine buildings and 150 "A" tents. Baker county as well as Duval, are now the danger points. The weather is wed, and favors development of the plague. The demand for aid from Florida and Georgia towns is entirely beyond appropriation." As soon as the telegram was read the House took up and passed the House joint resolutions appropriating $200,000 to suppress the infection in the interstate commerce of the Unfted States. goldenson HANGED. San Francisco, Sepf.*1'14.-Alexander Goldenson, who shot and killed a �ourtcen-year-old; school girl named Mamie Kelly, in November, 1886, was hanged in the county jail to-day. No hanging since the vigilance committee had excited greater interest on the Pacific coast. His crime came near causing a riot, and two ineffectual attempts were made to lynch him by assaulting the city jail, but in each instance serious disorder was prevented by the police. Goldenson was only eighteen years of age. CAUCUS CALLED. Washington, Sept. 14.-Representative Cox, chairman of the Democratic caucus, has issued a call for a caucus to be held on Thursday night next, for the purpose of considering the question of adjournment. dun's review. New York, Sept. 14.-R. G. Dun & Co's weekly review of trade says: The passing of a dividend b'y the St. Paul caused a fall in stocks, and the government crop reports a fall in wheat. While the export trade, though improving, continues small but the volume of legitimate business is large and increasing, and there is an improvement in the productive industries. The crop report was so much less gloomy than other recent accounts that it caused a fall of one and three-quarter cents in oats with corn one-half cent lower, yet if is well to observe that in large sections the farmers have fared badly with this crop, upon which they depend mainly for cash returns, and their purchases may therefore prove lighter than many anticipate. The annual cotton statement just published shows that last year's crop was 7,-017,707 bales, though the bureau of cotton exchanges estimated 6,300,-000. The new crop has promised to be larger, but the effect .of recent heavy rains cannot yet be fully measured. HENRY M. STANLEY. London, Sept. 14.-News of the murder, in Africa, of Major Barbel* lot, leader of the expedition in search of Henry M. Stanley, has given rise to speculation regarding the fate of the great explorer himself. The London newspapers are unanimously of the opinion that Barbellot was betrayed by Tippoo Tib, who organized the native portion of the expedition, and the question is asked why may not Stanley have been also a victim of his treachery. A dispatch from St. Paul Deleardo, states that Mayor Bartellot was shot on July 19, by his manyena carriers. The head Arabs and men thereupon ran off to Stanley Falls where Jamison was making arrangements with" Tippoo Tib for the organization of the expedition. He will proceed as quickly as possible. gov. HILL. Albany, Sept. 13.-Governor Hill was serenaded at the executive mansion to-night. In a speech he said: It is my sincere wish and desire that every democrat in the state and particularly every friend of mine shall vote for Cleveland and Thur-man. I also trust that every one who calls himself an independant, and every conservative republican, who believes with us upon the issue of tariff reform, .will likewise vote for our national ticket, whether he votes for me or not, and while I should be gratified to receive hit suffrage, yet if he thinks that he cannot consistently give me his vote, I hope that his objections to me or to any part of our ticket will not prevent bis loyal support of our presidential standard' bearer. Our success in the nation overtowere all personal consideration. CONVICTED. Dublin, Sept. 14.-Wra. Redmond, member of porliament, has been convicted under the crimes act and sen* tenced to three months imprisonment without hard labor. NON-INTERCOURSE. Memphis, Sept. 13.-Memphis has ordered non-intercourse with Decatur, Alabama, 180 miles east of here. A death, supposed to have occurred from yellow fever there, has caused tHts action. ' / REFUGEES. Charlotte, N. C, Sept. 14.-A train .load consisting of ten cars of yellow fever refugees from Jacksonville, Flbrida, were received here yesterday. en route to Henderson, North Carolina; The coaches were packed with between 400 and 500 adults, and 100 children. Country people gathered at the stations to see the train pass through, but as soon as the Floridians threw up the car windows they fled like a nock of sheep. It was a tired, hungry and unfortunate looking crowd. Dr. Guiterras was in charge of the train, and said: "1 don't know what the people of Henderson, who invited them there, can do with them. Few have any money, and many will be objects of charity. There were three cases of yellow fever on board. TWENTY ROUNDS. Minneapolis, Sept. 13.-The My-ers-Needham twenty round fight for the light-weight championship of the northwest and $ 1,000 was witnessed by z,ooo people, most of whom gave $2 for the privilege. , The fight opened with cautious sparring which predominated throughout. There were no knock downs or clear blows. The best fighting was done in the eleventh round when Need-bam became groggy and Myers hit him at will. The referee awarded Myers the fight on points at the close of the 20th round. Neither men showed severe punishment. \ THE POPE'S LETTER. Baltimore, Sept. 14.-Cardinal Gibbons admits that he has such a letter as was referred to in the Catholic News of New York, but deems it discourteous to publish its contents until he has had the opportunity to communicate it to the prelates of the country. BASE BALL. Detroit, Sept. 14.-Detroit, 75 Philadelphia, 5.  St. Louis, Sept. 14.-St. Louis, 14; Cincinnati, 2. Kansas City, Sept. 14.-Kansas City, 5.; Louisville, o. , ' Cleveland,. Sept. 14.-Baltimore, 9; Cleveland, 5. Chicago, Sept. 14.-Chicago, 3; New Vork, 7. TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS. KANSAS CITY CATTLE. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 14.-The Live Stock Indicator reports cattle receipts 5,000; shipments, 3,500. Market strong for best dressed beef and shipping steers; grass range steers weak, slow and 5 to 10 cents lower; good Texas cows about steady; natives weak to 5 cents lower; stackers steady. Good to choice corn fed, $5.00(0)5.50; common to medium, J>[email protected]; grass range steers, J 1.80 @3-3�; stackers and feeders, $ r.6o@ 3.60-cows, $1.25(2)2.75. Sheep.-Receipts, 540; shipments none. Good grades strong, but common weak. Good to choice muttons $3.75(^4.40; common to medium, $1.50(^3.50. CHICAGO CATTLE, Chicago, Sept. 14. - Cattle receipts, 9,000. Market steady for all grades. Beeves, [email protected]; steers $3.50(0)5.90, stackers and feeders, $2.00(0)3.25; Texas and Indian cat tie, $1.90(0)3.60 western rangers, [email protected]; cows, bulls and mixed, |i-45r3-2o- Sheep.-Receipts, 3,000. Market firmer. Natives, $2.75(0)3.70; west em shorn, $3.45(0)4.05; Texas: shorn,  WOOL MARKET. Philadelphia, Sept. 14. - Wool quiet but firm. Eastern Oregon, $13.00(0)13,30; valley Oregon, $19.00 (0)19.26; New Mexico and Colorado, $14,00(0)14.19. ' NEW YORK METAL. New York, Sept. 14.-Copper, nominal; lake, #17.00. " Bar silver, 65 Lead, steady; domestic, $4.50. Tin, firm; straits, #22.50. NEW YORK MONEY. New York, Sept. .14.-Money on call easy, at i#@*jper cent. Prime mercantile paper, fdafrtf. 6tinnon nlways keeps the finest cigars in town. t f ------ j,Why ilon.t you go to Stinsong when you went something good. t f - � �-�-�0�---- Jaeqeb Underwear.-A complete ns- nent of Jeager underwear just arrived, lease call and examine. Seliomam lino's. H|enU for Santa Fe. N. M. so� - - eshestfruits and vegetable!) in ity go to E. Andrews, south side Fine pears for cutting or canning quantity. OHMtSITY OF NEW MEXICO. CONDUCTED BY THE New West Education Commission. PRIMARY, ACADEMIC, COLLEGIA TE and B USINE8 S DEPARTMENTS UNDER SPECIALISTS. 1 Receives students of both sexes. Non-sectarian, Non-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 in 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. I L,UIS E, 4LARJD. X&eal Estate � .AND . Collection Agency. Translating; and Copying A SPECIALTY. Contactor for Fire Wood in any quantity. Fence Pom and Poles for building purposes. P O. 3ox,No. 9�. Santa Fe. N, m. BSD l&TJJXJBSR,, FRUITS & VEGETABLES, at Wholesale and Retail, Bridge St., South-side of''Bridgk. All fruits and vegetables sold at my store �re raised on my ranch at IVsuque. Santa Fe, New Mexico FOR GOOD GLOTHING, FOE 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. THE Mutual:-: Life :: I OP NEW YORK. Holds the foremost place amour] the Life Insurance Institutions of the World, and offers superior advantages in all the features of business, to-ffether with unequalledfinancial security. . AGENCY AT SANTA FE, N. M. vkr s�c0T national hank Chas. Wagner. lias in Stock the Finest Assortment of Parlor, Bedroom and Kitchen FURNITURE Queeneware and Glassware, Buy nd tell every thins from a child's chair to a moamsMBt Can fit you out la eiytbinf from KlMbs*t^Fmrlor. Auction and commission, house oosjaa Francisco Bt. Cajlaud see us, No trouble tosho* foods. All goods sold ou easy payments. �;> THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK -OF- S.A.2KTT.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 SANTA FE,- NEW MEXICO.  This Institution, under the direction of the Brother* of the Christian Schools, was established in 1859, and incorporated in 1883, with full collegiate privileges. T/te Curriculum embraces the usual Primary and Commercial bmueftet. Lessom in French, Spanish, German, Phonography and Type-Writing are given without extra c/uxrge. Chemistry, Assaying, Telegraphy avid in-strumental Music (brass instruments excepted) are charged extra. TERMS-Board, Tuition, Washing and Bedding, per month, $22.50, Use of Typewriter, $1.50. For furt/ier information apply to ' BROTHERBOTULPH, 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 I860. AUGUST KIRCHNER, - - - Proprietor. Dealer in all kinds of fresh and salt meats. SAUSAGE* OF ALL SORTf. ^Vf,' A^' SAN FRANCISCO ST........................... .SAJOTA FB, tC U mi 514 ;