El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. Fifteenth Year, No. 272, Ed. 1 Friday, November 15, 1895 Page: 1 of 4
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Fifteenth Year No. 272
R. F. JOHNSON,
Wholesale Liquor Dealer,
Finest Kentucky Bourbon and
Pennsylvania Rye Whiskies.
8ole Agent lor the Product of
THE ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION
OF ST. LOUIS, MO-, AND
THE J(>3. SCHLITZ BREWING COMPANY OF MILWAUKEE
Wholesale Dealer la Pare Itocky Mountain Lake Ice.
Families Supplied With Soda, Sarsaparilla, Vicliy, S»ltzer and all Form, of Mineral Water
BRANCH IN CIUDAD JUAREZ, MEXICO-
O a. MOhEHEAD, President.
JOSEPH MAGOFFIN, VlcePrest.
JT. O. LACKLAND, Cashier.
J. H. RUSSELL, Ass’t Cash
State National Bank.
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1881.
I Legitimate Banking Business Transacted in all Its Branchis.
Highest prioe paid tor Mexican dollars.
Ptw & Son, Dealers in Fine Shoes, El Paso, Texas.
Ison Fruit Jars and Jelly Glam
Largest Stock, Lowest Prices.
A Tew more Refrigerators yet left which we will close out
T. H. SPRINGER
Furniture, Crockery and Carpets.
North Stanton and St. Louis Streets. El Paso, Texas.
L B FRBUDBNTHAL & CO..
Groceries & Dry Goods.
Goodwin’s Mining Candles, Fairbanks Soaps and Washing Soda,
Swift & Oo.’s Meats and Lard, Friend’s Rolled Oats, Church & Oo,’s
Arm and Hammer Soda, Scbepp’s Shredded Oocoanut, Roualt's
Las Cruces Tomatoes, Mexican Beaus, Peloncillo, &c.
All goods sold by ns we guarantee strictly first class We
solicit the trade of dealers only.
First National Bank.
EL PASO, TEXAS.
Capital and Suipluw, $125,000.
JOSHUA KAYNOLD8, President.
ULYSSES S. STEWART, Caihler.
M. W. FLOURNOY, Vice Pr*«ld»nt.
JOS. F. WILLIAN8, A»»t. Cashier.
Hardware, stoves and tinware,
Cutlery, Guns, Pistols, Mining Supplies am
AMMUNITION OF ALL KIND8.
Sole agents for Buckeye Mowers and Reapers. Fairbanks’flotlei,
Buffalo Scales, Charter Oak Stoves, Star Wind Mills, Giant Powder
and Aermotor Wind Mills.
El Paso, Texas, Friday Morning, November 35. 1895.
Price Five Cents.
HOUCK & DIETER,
220 EL PABO STREET.
Another Strong Letter Sent
Oat by Senator
TO SILVER DEMOCRATS-
Uhsirmsn Hur.i. Say. There Is No Hope
Unless Soccers Is M»de lu Organizing to
Secure in ths National Convention a Strong
Declaration In Favor of Free Coinage.
Should Redouble Their Kfl'orts to Seonre
importers and Jobbers
GERMAN WINES, FRENCH LIQUORS
and Kentucky Whiskies
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Wm. J. Lemp Brewing Co., St, Loui», Mo.
Pabst Brewing Co., Milwaukee, Wig.
The White Rock Mineral Sprluxs Co., Waukesha, Wis.
The Appolinaris Company. Limited, London, England.
Telephone No. H5. Warehouse and Bottling Works, 93.
“WHAT WE WANT, IS YOUR O EIDERS.”
Dieter & Sauer.
C. JUAREZ, MEXICO.
—Importers and Jobbers In Fine—
Groceries, Wines. Liquors, Havana
- And Mexican Cigars.
Washington, Nov. 14—Senator Har-
ris, chairman of the executive commit-
tee of six appointed at the Washington
conference last August to organize for
the campaign of 1896 the free silver
Democrats of the oountry, has sent a
letter to his colleagues, the chief fea-
ture of whioh is the following:
“In I he light of recent election re
salts there 19, in my opinion, no hope
of Democratic success in 1896 unless
we succeed in so organizing bi-metallij
Democrats as to seoure in the national
convention a plain, dlstinot and un
mistakable declaration in favor of f ee
and unlimited oolnage of both silver
and gold without regard to the finan-
cial policies of any oountry and there-
fore it appears to me we should re-
double our efforts to seoure such or
Senator Harris’ oolleagues are Sena
tor Jones, of Arkansas,Senator Terpie,
of Indiana, Governor Stone, of Mis-
souri, Hon. W. II. Hinrlohsen, of II
llnois and Casey Young, of Tennessee.
The Time of Strikes Is P^et.
Milwaukee, Wis , Nov.|14—Victor I.
Birger, editor of the Daily Vorwaert,
went to Woodstcck, Illinois, to inter-
view the imprisoned labor leader,
Eugene F. Debs. Debs said in sub-
“The time of strikes is past. La-
boring men must strike at the ballot
box. The laboring man who votes for
any of the old parties, is a slave who is
voting the tioket of his master and he
is forging his own chain, lam for sil-
ver, but the oolnage of silver is not
the real issue, beoause it would ohange
nothing Id this damnable industrial
system that makes slaves of the great
majority of the people Only a com-
plete overthrow of the present wage
slavery and the establishment of oo
operative commonwealth will affeot a
thorough and permanent help.”
Washington, Nov. 14—The Southern
Surgical Association elected the follow-
ing offloers today: President, Earnest
8 Lswis, of New Orleans; first vice-
president, J. Tabor Johnson, of Wash-
ington; second vice-president, Kiohard
Donglass, of Nashville; treasurer, A.
M. Oattledge, of Louisville; secretary,
W. E H. Davis, of Birmingham; Nash-
ville was ohosen as the next place of
The Atchison KeorganUstlon-
Boston, Nov. .14—The meeting of the
reorganization committee of the Atch
Ison railway has again been postponed
to allow of the arrival of Mr. Luden, of
Amsterdam, Holland, who represents
large lnteresta in Amsterdam and else
where io Europe. Mr. Luden Is ex-
pected on tomorrow’s steamer. The
meeting will probably be held next
Detroit, Nov 14—The News says
United States Senator Borrows Is
being urged by friends for temporary
or permanent chairmanship of the
Republican national convention and
General Alger 1s likely to head the
Michigan delegation. The article fur-
ther states General Alger will be a
probable candidate for seoretary of
war, a position which he anticipated
under the Harrison administration.
Archbishop Nicholas’ Arrival.
New York, Nov. 14—About 100mem
hers of the Russian brotherhood and
Syrian and Arabian societies In this
oitygieeted Arohbtshop Nicholas of
the Russian churoh in America on his
arrival today in Hoboken on the
steamer Havel. The Russian oonsul
was also present. Tomorrow the arch-
bishop will go to Bridgeport, Oonn.,
and return Saturday. He will then go
to Allegheuey (Jity to dedicate a school
The Irish Party.
Dublin, Nov. 14—Representatives of
the Irish parliamentary party, now
meeting in Dnblln, by a vote of 33 to
224 today adopted a motion to expel
Timothy M. Healy and Arthur O’Con-
nor from the governing oommlttee of
Ledge Kxpreisea Ula View*.
London, Nov. 14—The Chronicle this
morning publishes an interview with
Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge, of Mass., in
which he expresses his views upon the
Mnnroe doctrine. After going into the
history of the doctrine Lodge said:
“Nobody in America ever pretended
the Monroe doctrine is a proposition
of international law It is a deolara
tlon of policy and one which the people
in America have always sus’ained, and
in my opinion, always will sustain, as
of vital importance to the people of
the United States. Its bearing upon
the subject, matter of the Venezuela
dispute is very simple. The question
is, what, was the true boundary between
the Dutoh and Spanish possessions?
To seize and hold by force disputed
territory would open Jhe doors, if Eng-
land pursued such a course, to other
Earopean powers that desired to no
quire additional territory la Central
and South Amerloa. The people of
the United States cannot regard It oth
erwlse than a movement hostile to
them. Thus far the Monroe dootrine
has remained a mere statement, found
only in President Monroe’s message,
bat many believe the next congress of
both houses will deolare it to be an in
tegral part of the policy of the United
States, to be maintained at all haz
PREFERRED HELL TO Ye LE.
“I MEANT IT.”
Coibett Sajs he Will Not
Fight the Rig
SURPRISED AT STUART.
He fay* He Would Not Train Again for a
Great Oral ol Money—Intimate* That
FlUalmtnoua Uonld H»v* Bad a Fight (it
Hot Springe —He Dote Not Talc* Auyln-
tereetiu Dan stnart’e Latest i’ropuMtion
Slav in Will Meet Maher.
Sensational Speech of Mrs Foteat at the
Christian Workers’ Convention,
New Haven, Conn , Nov. 14—Today’s
session of the Christian Workers’ con-
vention contributed a sensational epi-
sode. Mrs. Foteat, wife of RiV. E M.
Potent, prstor of Calvary Baptist
church, where the convention is being
held, during an address said:
“I would as soon send a Bon of mine
to hell as Yale college. 1 make this
statement before newspaper reporters
and would make It to President Dwight
She said the had seen many Chris-
tian young men ruined at Y'aie. The
first year they were good; the second
they had pipes in their mouths and the
third all religion had disappeared.
Orher speakers followed, but did not
indorse Mrs. Poteat’s remarks.
MitaloDary Commit’** Meeting.
Denver, Nov. 14—The missionary
oommittee of the Methodist Epi copal
churoh began its annual session here
today. Fourteen bishops from all
parts of (lie world were present, 4 only
being abest. Three of these are In
Afrloa, China and ladia respeotlvely.
Bishop J. W. Joyoe presided. The
first business transacted was the hear
log of the report of the treasurer, Dr.
Sandford Hunt. The receipts of the
society for the year ending October
31, 1895, amounted to 11,174,554 38.
Receipts last Tear SI, 137,807 86 Ex-
pended for all purposes $1,237,845 62
Expendl’ures over receipts $63291 24
Indebtednets November 1, 1894, $175,-
764.12. Total indebtedness November
1, 1895, $239,055 36
Oth Oliver. ou • Strike.
New York, N_.v. 14—The cab drivers
employed by the stable of Zialch &
Son a 1 went on a strike Monday, and
today all Liberty Dawn Association
cabmen, and the stablemen of Rising
Sun Association, were ordered to stop
work and inaugurate a eympatbetlo
strike. Uutll this afternoon the strike
had not assumed serious proportions.
Tonight cab business is nearly at a
standstill. The number of cabmen oat
is estimated at 500 to 1000. The oab
servloe of most of the hoties and the
atres has been out off. This morning
20 osbs were sent out by Zsaloh with a
policeman ou the box of each oab to
protect the driver.
The original cause of the strike was
the employment of non-union men at,
the stables where the trouble started
Kocnii 18 and ID, Moody Holding,
Will make until January 1,
first elai s set of teeth for 10.
No better made, no matter
what you pay. Teeth extract-
ed without pain. •
Graduate of Dentistry; ten years’
Will 8tize the Steamer.
Washington, Nov i I —The Spanish
authorities at New York, Philadelphia
and Wilmington, Del., under lnstruo
tions from Minister Delome, have
presented evidence to the United States
distriot attorneys at those olties oy
whioh it is expeoted the steamer Liu-
rada will be seized for alleged
breach of the neutrality laws, the
oharge being she took Cespedes’ fill
buslering pBrfy to Cuba.
Mangled by a Train.
Detroit, Nov. 14—The body of
Luther IL Beecher, a member of a
prominent family In this olty, was
found on a railway track near Lapere
this morning, having been run over
and mangled by a train last night,
Beeoher’s hoots were missing, but were
subsequently seen on the feet of a
tramp His pocket book was empty.
Two tramps have been arrested near
the scene on suspicion.
Oanfral lUrrlfon Will Freilde.
Indianapolis, Nov. 14—General Har
rison left for New York at 2:45 this
afternoon over the Pennsylvania
limited. He will reaoh there trmorrow
and in the evening will preside at a
meeting in the Interest of foreign mis-
sions 'In Carnegie Hall, at which
Seoretary of State John W. Poster end
Rev. Franois Clark of Boston, will be
Uhlel Maj’a Annaii M*s*age.
Fort Gibson, I. T., Nov. 14—S. S,
May, chief of the Cherokee nation, in
his annual message to the oounotl re
oommends legislation to prevent the
monopolizing of the public domain for
speculative purposes. An aggressive
policy Is reoommended in regard to the
removal of intruders.
Arrival of ihe Hear.
Washington, Nov. 14—A telegram
received from Captain Healy an-
nounces the arrival at San Franolsooof
the revenue cutter Bear, which during
the season has been doing patrol duty
in the Behring Sea. From the faot
that Captain Healy states “ail well,”
It is assumed he has recovered from
his reoent acoldent.
Hanking Ilonne doled,
Salem, Oregon, Nov. 14—The Wil
Hams and England Banking Company
closed Its doors today.
New York, Nov. 14—The World will
print the following tomorrow: Jim
Corbett does not take any Interest in
Dan Stuart's latest proposition.
"When I announced my retirement
from the ring I meant it,” said Corbett.
“I would not train Bgaln for a great
deal of money and particularly not for
this blotting foreigner. If he wanted
to tight he oould certainly have had one
at Hot Springs. I am surprised at
Dan for taking any further stock tn
San Francisco, Nov. 14—Attorneys
for Theodore Durrant have prepared
an affidavit of tbelr client to be read in
support of a new trial on Friday, Nov.
23. Two principal points on whicli a
new trial will be asked are the ruling
of Judge Murpby as to Juror Browr,
who was peremptorily challenged by
the proseoution after he had been
aooepted and sworn, and refusal to
grant a change of venue. Newspapers
will be attacked In the attldkvlt for al
ieged persecution of the prisoner,
which defendant’s counsel think led to
prejudice against Durrant.
Murderous Arnault By a Negro.
Charlottsville,, Va., Nov. 14—This
morning a negro made a murderous as
sault upon Mrs. I. B. Raley at her
residence. The negro entered the
dining room and seizing her struok her
over the head three times with some
instrument making severe wounds.
The negro ran and escaped to the
woods but has been bunted all day by
several hundred armed and infuriated
citizens. Captain Woods, the com-
monwealth’s attorney, issued warning
to those in pursit not to resort to vlo
lenoe if the negro was captured.
death. She returned two weeks ago
and said she assumed the name of
Schultz because she was afraid a man
named Kuntz would kill her for refus-
ing to marry him before her husband
was dead. She left Dallas Thursday
night to meet Kuntz at Houston and
marry him. The girl found murdered
with her was Ethel Fischer of St.
Louis, her niece.
St. Louis, Nov. 14—Mrs. Christian
Hemm, murdered at. Laredo, Texas, by
William Kuntz, or O’Harold, as be i9
known here, her lover, was proprietress
of a hotel in East St. Louis,- Illinois.
Thirteen months ago Mrs. Hemm left
her husband and eloped with Kuntz,
tsklng her nieoe, Ethel Fischer, who
was also murdered. Ten weeks ago
her rightful husband, Fed Hemm, who
continued the manegement of the
East St. Lous hotel after her elope
ment, died. Some say the cause wbs
heart disease, others asoribe it to
The Hemms had been married about
twelve years. The oouple began to
drift apart three years ago, when Mrs.
Hemm fell In love with her husband’s
barkeeper. Michael O’Harold, aged 20.
She was 55 years of age; her husband
THE HEALER DISAPPEARED.
I <|fleet Abruptly Kudtii.
Detroit, Mioh , Nov. 14—The inquest
on 37 vlotlms of last week’s explosion
in the Journal building ended abruptly
this afternoon before any important
testimoiy had been taken. Proseouting
Attorney Pfizer asked that the jury
merely return a verdict to Ihe effect
that the deaths wore oaased by a
boiler explositui, which was aooord
lngly done. Tne prosecutor’s »ob.jeot
was to avoid producing testimony
whioh would divulge the case of the
state against Eogtneer Thompson and
to make a more searching Investigation
of the whole matter before the county
K'<|til«ltlon for a Defaulting Treasurer.
Topeka, Kas., Nov. 14—Governor
Morrill has issued a requisition upon fact that persons from I llinois oountles
the governor of Oklahoma for the adjoining Soottcounty In Iowa, have
H* Sava HI* Mission is Ended and Hi*
Father T*k*s Him Avar.
Denver, Nov. 14— Francis Sohlater,
the healer, who disappeared myster-
iously from ex Alderman Fox’s house,
Is believed to be lri the vlolnity of
Golden, and an evening paper In an
extra claims he Is at the ranoh of A.
Rooney to rest a week before resuming
work. The note left by him Is as fol-
Mr. Fox: My mission Is tilled.
Father takes me away. Goodbye.
Signed Franois Sohlater, No. 13.
When Mr. Fox Informed the thous-
ands who oalled, expecting to receive
treatment, that Sohlater had gone,
many wept. Others were lnoredulous.
People shook their heads, laughed and
said he had only gone to court and
would be back In a little while.
This afternoon there arrived a oar
load of persons from Oounotl Bluffs
and Omaha who had come to see Sohla
ter. Joseph Connors, of Omaha, who
is in the olty to get Sohlater to stop at
that point on his journey to Chicago,
is very much disappointed. He had
an appointment with Sohlater this
morning at whioh time he was pro-
mised a definite answer as to the
Omaha trip. The hotels are full of
guests who are here for treatment.
The conductor on the Gulf road re
ported he saw Sahlater walking on the
Bearing In the case of the three men
accused of using the mails to defraud
by pretending to sell handkerohlefs
blessed by Sohlater, was postponed by
United States Commissioner Capron
on account of the aDsence of Sohlater,
who was to have been the principal
luvv* In.aiie Patients.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 14—The
state executive counoil discovered
what promises to develop into one of
the biggest scandals ever known tn
Iowa offiolal circles. Under the law
Insane patients who oannot pay for
supporting the state hospital must be
oared for Ly the counties from whioh
sent If they have a residence in the
couutles. Patients who have no resi-
dence are cared for at the state’s ex-
pense. Investigation developed the
person of Eugene Rail, who was form
erly treasurer of Garfield county, now
G artleld township, Finney ocuuty. It
is charged Rail latled to aooount for
$12,000 of the county funds. R*11 ex
plains his failure to turn over the
$12,000 by a statement it was deposited
in a Cimarron bank, which failed
Nashville, Tenn ,Nov. 14—Criminal
Court Judge Anderson today sent W.
F. Brooks editor of Ihe Dally Herald,
published in this city, to jail for con-
tempt of o.urt for refusing to answer
before the grand jury, questions rela‘-
ing to allegations made in the paper
that the Sunday laws were openly vio-
lated and saloons run openly. Brooks
refused to tell the source of informa
Mclutrro’ii Victim Head.
Monmouth, 111., Nov. 14—Suella
Morratt, aged 14, died today. Sbilo
McIntyre, 50 years of age, who assault-
ed her is strongly guarded, tonight In
jail. The crime was committed Satur-
day and slnoe that time exoitement
has been growing. Popnlar rage as-
sumed so threatening a phase that the
sheriff hastily swore in a numbar of
Tli* D*murr*r Sustained.
Pierre, S. D., Nov. 14—In the case
of South Dakota vs. Thomas H. Ruth,
late suprlntendent of schools and pub
lio lands, charging Ruth with orimlnal
negllgenoe whereby the state lost
about $50,000 through the Taylor de-
faoation, Judge J ally today sustained
the demurrer offered on the part of
the defense which praotioally settles
the case. Attorney General Crawford
will appeal to the supreme oourt.
Washington, Nov. 14—The dlstrio
court of appeals today affirmed the de
olsion of Judge MoComas in the case
of Captain Henry W. Howgate, who
was sentenced to four years on eaoh of
the two counts. Howgate is in oharge
of the marshal. Application for pardon
will be made.
Tb«t Laredo Killing.
Dallas, Tex , Nov. 14—The woman
killed at Laredo,Texas, yesterday was
Mrs. Christian Hemm of Ft. Louis,
whose husband died in St. Lmis about
a month ago. She came to Dallas in
September under the assumed name of
Mrs. Schaltz and remained until call-
ed to St. Louis by her husband’s
been sent ever to Io va asylums as state
patients by S'ott county offloials.
The oounoll declares this has been go-
ing on a long time in other border
oountles as well, the Soott oounty
officials reaping a rich harvest in fees
and mulcting the state. A thorough
investigation will be made
f*Atito at a Fire.
Boston,Nov.14—A fire whioh started
In the live story brick building No. 200
and 202 Congress street, occupied by
the Empire Distilling Co , today,
caused a loss of $125,000—$50,000 on
the building and $75,000 ou the con-
tents. Lowney Chocolate Oo.’s store
Is next to the burned building. Over
400 girls were In the dining rooms. A
panic ensued and the glrl9 jdned in a
wild rush. Miss Alice Fay sustained
a broken arm.
Boise, Ida., Nov. 14—T. A, Starr,
who was register of the United States
land offioe at Hatley under the last ad-
ministration, has been arrested for em.
bezzlement of $2,000 In offioe. He has
Hlavlu Will M«et M»h*r.
London, Nov. 11—Frank Slavln has
aooepted the challenge Issued by Peter
Maher and will, If possible, contest
with him for the championship of the
Highest Honors—World’s Fair*
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant,
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
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El Paso International Daily Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. Fifteenth Year, No. 272, Ed. 1 Friday, November 15, 1895, newspaper, November 15, 1895; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth540749/m1/1/: accessed December 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.