Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - August 28, 1890, Reno, Nevada                                JOB WORK The Neatest, The Best, At the Gazette Office. ENVELOPES Printed Cheaper than the Cheapest. VOL. XXIX. RENO, WASHOE COUNTY, NEVADA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1890. NO. 128. MISCELLANEOUS. IVORK OF CON POWDER Absolutely Pure. of baking powdur. Highest of nil In leavening BtrcniHh. U. S. fiwcrnmcnt Report, Aug. H1. The Lard Bill Passed by the House. AMERICAN CUBES IMPRISONED. In a Jail in the State of Chipas, Mexico. A Business at Boston, 1889. ANNOUNCEMENTS. c.if'h inserted under this head foi fs, payable in advance. For Constable. SW. UPSON HKRKBY ANNOUNCES hiinse f as a candidate for C ,nstnble of Reno Township, subject to the- decision of the Republic in County Contention County Commissioner. TAMKS SUI.I.IVAN ANNOCNCI'S HIM self a candidate for I.OIIK I erra County Commissioner, subject to the dccisiuu of the Republic-ill County Convention__________ For County Clerk. W. A. FOGG HEREBY ANNOUNCKS himself a candidate for County Clerk, subject to the decision of the Republi- can County Convention. For Sheriff. W. II CAUGHLIN ANNOUNCKS HIM- self as u candidate for Sl-tnlt, subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention Short Term Commissioner. WM MURRII.T, ANNOUNCKS HIMSELF us u candidate for ohort Term Com- imssiouer, subject to the decision of the Re- publican County Convention. For Commissioner. I'ARRY HEREBY ANNOUNCES himself for the office of long term Commissioner, subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. County Commissioner. TVAN o CONNER HI-.KEBY ANNOUNCES J.I himself f r the ofFi.e ol County Coramis- bioiicr OIK; subject to the decision ol the Republic in County Convention. County Oomm.ssioner. WP. M'LAUGHLIN HFRFTIY AN- iionnces hunsell as a candidate for County Commissioner (long subject to the decision of the Demociotic County Con- vention. _____________________________ County Clerk. HW. HIGGINS HEREBY ANNOUNCES himself ns a candidate for County Clerk, subject to the decision of the Republi- can County Convention.__________________ Foi County Clerk. T HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF AS A J. can idate for the office of Clerk of Washoe County, subject to the decision ol the Republican County Coiveiitlon. Mlljf ORLANDO EVANS. H. T. BERRY. C. NTOVACOVICH. BERRY and Retail Dealers iu----- Groceries, Provisions, FINE TEAS AND COFFEES, Fish aid: Oysters In season. FR.UITS Of Al.t, XINIlb, Wines, kiqiiors, Cigars, Tobacco, Crockery. We cnrrv n assortment ol KANCY CJROCKRlKS Commercial Row, Reno, flfevada. PACIFIC BREWERY! Reno Soda Works and Orauite Saloon. J. Gr. K.E RTH, Successor to George Becker. Beer by the Gloss, Quart, Bottle or at shortest notice. I.aKer Boerof tho best quality always on linntl Orders from tha country receive prompt attention. fomoM-rrlal How. Heuo. Nevada. Jyl2tf l Matter-it. By Associated Press. 1 WASHINGTON, August the Senate the resolution providing for a suspension of the work on the Lafay- ette ntatute was amended to provide for the selection of another site, and was accepted. Debate on Tariff bill was resumed. Aldrich gave notice of two amend- ments be would offer. One was a new flection stating that exceptions from duty of Bucar.coffee, molasses and hides are made with a view to secure recip- rocal trade with tlio country pro- ducing thope articles, and it author- izes tbp President to suspend, by proc- lamation, the provisions of the law for the free introduction of a near, mo- anses, coffee, tea and hides. The pro- ductions of conntrips whose laws may be reciprocally and unjust, the duties on puaar aie 'o be fixed as un- der the existing law; the dntv on Off- fee is to be three rents a pound, on tea ten cents per pound, and on hides one and one-half cents per pound. The second amendment subjects fieri to a duty of only one and one-half cents a pound so long as American fishing vessels shall be admitted info allpo-tsof puch country to purchase supplies, including bait, and to land fish for shipment in bond to the United States without restraint. The House to-dav finally sustained Reeds' decision, that tbe Lard bill was business, and it was passed by a vote of 120 to 31. In n Mexican Prison. By Associated Press.] PITTSBURO, Penn., Ang. T. Rainey, a former is illegally restrained of his liberty in Torrada. the State of Chiapas, Mexico. Rainey in a cousin of F. V. McCand- less. McCandless received a letter from his cousin dated Torrada telling his story. The writer has been in Mexico several years and is a civil engineer. Ho was employed in run- ning a line of the Mexican Pacific Railway in Southwest Mexico. Some months ago, dnrinc a dispute with Mexicans employed on the road, he drew a revolver in self-defense and threatened to use it. He was at once set upon by a crowd. The officials of the town were called in, and he was arrested without warrant of law and thrust into jail, where he has since been in solitary confinement. He has been treated with every indignity the lowest felon is subjected to. This let- ter is he first communication any one has had from him. An Conference. By Cable and Associated 1'res.s.J BRUSSELS, Aug. conference was held here to-day to endeavor to settle the differences between the striking miners and the employes, but failed. The strikers resumed their at- tacks on the "black-legs." JDrr line to TalU. By Associated Press.] WASHINGTON, Aug. 28. Governor Wolfley of Arizona is in the city. It is rumored that his resignation has been requested by the Administration, but he and Secretary Noble both refuse to talk on the matter. By Associated Press.] BOSTON, Ang. news agency here says of the reported Potter, Loveil Co. failure that the business of the house was largely the sale of commer- cial paper. It annually handles from to of commercial paper. It was not a borrower upon its own name or an indomer of the paper it passed, and therefore its outstanding liabilities are secured by commercial paper. During the past ten days it has been called upon and met 000 of call loans on money borrowed to advance on paper before the sales were irade. The success of the firm in- duced outside ventures by Walter Pot- ter, mostly in Texas, in connection with Chicago and London parties, and in these a fortune is probably locked op. Walter Potter declines assistance. He saya if people will pay their debts to him he will pay all his, but will not borrow to carry his mercantile asso- ciates. KaceH. By Associated Press. J SARATOGA, Aug. first race, six furlongs, Gipsy Queen won, Jay F. Dee bccond, and Ofalee third. Time, The second race, Relief Stakes, one mile and 500 yards, Reclare won, Ban Chief second. Time, Mora was draw n. The third race, mile and a furlong, English Lady won, Hamlet second. Time, The other entries were drawn. The fourth race, Morrissey Stakes, a mile and three-quarters, Flood Tide won, Marauder second, Sam D. third. Time, 3 :14. The fifth race, three-quarters of a mile, Golden Rod won, Lady Q. sec- ond, Bill B. third. Time, A Compromise Effected. By Associated Press WASHINGTON, August ence on the land grant forfeiture bill have agreed upon a compromise meas- ure. It is the House bill with modi- fications providing fora general for- feiture of the unearned grants, the principal features of which have been given heretofore. Prohibition State Ticket. By Associated Press LINCOLN, Neb., Aug. Pro hibition State Convention to day nom- inated B. L. Paine for Governor. G. W. Moodby of Douglas County for Lieut. Governor. Charles Wells, Secretary of State, A. Fitch, Auditor, H. W. Hanley, State Treasurer, and F. H. Wigton, Attorney General. North Carolina llepublleans. By Associated Press.] RALEIGH, N. C., August Republican State Convention met to- day. Tbe bitter contest between John B. Bales, and Dr. J. J. Mott, leaders of faction in the western part of the Stute, has been reconciled. Smith, ex-Minister to Siberia, is temporary President. Inquiry To lie Made. By Associated Press.! ALBANY, Aug. State Board of Arbitration has served a notice on the Now York Central and the strikers that it will begin an inquiry into the strike next Tuesday. Jtrrnrd Broken. By Associated Press.] MONMOUTH PARK (N. Aug. Sulvator broke the mile record to-day, making it in 1 LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. MOST PERFECT MADE CHEMIST. This is to certify that minly'il Dr, ft firmm Powder. 1 compoHeil of pure uimfiiiiittafiiiin ingredients an1 itttitrfitnly nnil w IfiOlAfNllv 1 fence, bread or wlili II Ht? (itrdlMHtllcn. H M, I) f. ChemlHry ond Itt Fhytknt I I find U The ft a f The Coming Mill. Apropos to the coming glove contest between Messrs. McCormack and Keogh, which takes place Virginia Citv on September 3d next, a GAZETTE reportjr Interviewed Mr. McCormack at his training quarters in the gymna- sium of the Keno Athletic Club, where he was found diligently punching the bag, under the careful supervision oi his (miner, Professor Dutuhy. Mr. MuCormack was very reticent in re- gard to the outcome of the coming issue, but stated that he thought him- self in tip-top condition and would ren- der a good account of himself. To the eve his work seemed mar- velous, and his condition superb, and in the of his is fll to fight lor a man's life." The JLandannm Monte. A woman oi the town, who went by the name of Hattie Halt, died suddenly yesterday, and the circumstances ol her demise leave but little doubt that an overdose of laudanum was the im- mediate canoe, but whether tukou with suicidal intent or not was not made clear. A Coroner'H inquest was being held as the GAZETTK wuiit to press. Read the 50- cent ad. of tho Gloa- ilitle Salvator Makes a Mile m MORE OF THE STRIKES. Several State Conversions Session. in Proposed Alliance of Boston La- bor Organisations. Natan Bebnklnjc Sin. By Associated Press.] INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 28. The In- diana Democratic Convention met to- day, ex-Governor Gray presiding. A platform was adopted denouncing Dudley, and alleging that Harrison and Morion carried tlio State in 1808 by fraud. It says: "The electoral vote of Indiana' was obtained for Har- rison and Morton by the most flagrant crimes against the ballot-box ever per- petrated in an American common- wealth. These crimes were committed under the direct auspices of William Wade Dudley, then and now Treasurer of the National Republican Committee, and by the procurement and conniv- ance of the Republican leaders in this State. The National Administration of Benjamin Harrison has made itself an accessory after the tact to those crimes by shielding the criminal from punishment, even by rewarding them for their knavery; and that the brazen prostitution of the machinery of a Federal Court for Indiana by its Judge and attorney to the service and protection of the conspirators against suffrage constitutes the most infamous chapter in the judicial annals of the Republic. We denounce the tariff monopolists in their efforts to perpetu- ate themselves in power by measures nconsistent with free institutions and contrary to good morals. We find in the Force Election bill a bill creating rotten borough Scales, and in the Mc- Kinley Tariff bill an open manifestation of a gigantic conspiracy of the minority to oppress a groaning people with ad- ditional burdens of taxation for private benefits." Claude Matthews, a farmer, was nominated on the second ballot for Secretary of State. On the first ballot J. O. Henderson, editor of the Kokomo Dispatch, was nominated for State Auditor. A slight sprinkle of ruin after- noon materally cooled nmt molBtcuec the atmosphere. For "summer onyn Hun L. Bfar, prominent ilruunUtof Los Angil-M, 01., know of no mmndy miro uti'l oafntn tt< C'luttnbcir- and DmrrhuM Mr, IJenr IN not nlontt m irttf lltiti opinion, nx, whnre- known, thn remedy in nil win. use U, for by Shoe- A Do, More Mtrlklne Switchmen. By Associated Presa.1 CHICAGO, Aue. switchmen in the f ur-ploy of the Lake Shore Road struck last night, completely tying up all business of the road as far as Chi- cago is concerned. The trouble grew out of the stock yard strike. Super- intendent Arusden took a crew of men down to the stock yards yesterday afternoon, and when they reached there the men deserted. Amsden then discharged theui. This precipitated the strike of the nighPmen. At a meeting this morning of the day force, at which Amsden was pres- ent, 34 of the CO present sgncd u paper agreeing to stand by the company. The remainder decided to go with the strikers. The representatives of the Switch- men's Mutual Aid Association had a meeting.this morning with the Griev- ance Committee of the switchmen on all roads running into Chicago. The meeting was called to devise means, if possible, to settle the difficulties which threaten the railroads of the city. Before the meeting was opened Grand Oiganizer Hall said to a reporter: The situation is just this. If any road attempts to compel its switchmen to handle freight from the stock yards it will very speedily have a Blrike on its hands. In this way matters will bo brought to the attention of the as- sociation, winch will make a fight of its own. In that way a general tie-up of all roads may become a reality. There is a prospect of a settlement of the Chicago and Alton strike. A com- mittee of the strikers is now in con- lerenco with tho general manager. FURNISHING GOODS, HATS BOOTS AND SHOES. A Opinion. By Press.] NBW YORK, Aug. 27. The Commer- cial Advertiser, which shows hostil- ity to the movement in favor of silver by a long editorial headed, "Tho Sil- ver concludes, nevertheless, as follows: Our own opinion of the rapid advance in silver is thnt it is based more upon the avowed policy of the Government to restore silver to with isold than upon anv immedi- ate anticipated results. If this experi- ment (ails, the silver men will renew their efforts. In other words, the con- troversy of the present time has oiily begun. tlichlean Republican Convention. By Associated Press DETROIT, Aug. 28. The Repulican State Convention to-day adopted lesolu- tions commending Harrison's adminis- tration and the course of Speaker Reed The resolutions declared for a free ballot and a fair count, but were silent on the "force" bill. The silver bill was endorsed and a revision of the tariff demanded so as to protect the producers, laborers and farmers againi-t the ruinous competition of foreign pro- ductions and cheaper labor, and they especially commend those features of fie McKinley bill which provide for the protection of farm products as well as manufactured articles. James M. Turner of Lansing was nominated for Governor. W. S. Lin- ton of Saginaw, received the nomina- tion for Lieutenant-Governor by accla- mation, and Washington Gardner of Battle Creek for Secretary of State. Month Dakota llepnbltean Conven- tion. By Associated Press. 1 MITCHELL (S. Aug. The Republican State Convention re-as- sembled this morning. The platform endorses Harrison's administration the Government to assist in es- tablishing irrigation demands an ex- pansion of the currency, favors protec- tion, endorses the disability pension bill and Australian ballot system, and pledges the party to a strict enforce- ment of the prohibition law. Governor Melette was re-nominated by acclamation. Congressman Ziuk- Ier was re-nominated and John G. Amble was substituted for Congress- man Crifford. Thn TleKet Completed. By Associated Pret.ii.] MILWAUKEE, August The Dem- ocratic Convention reassembled this morning and proceeded to finish their ticket. Thomas Cunningham was nominated for Secretary of State, John Hunter for State Treasurer, J. L. O'Connor for Attorney General, O. E. for Superintendent of Public In- struction, and Thomaa Thompson for Railroad Commissioner. A I'rnpOHed Alliunco. By Associated BOSTON, Aug. 28. An effort to form an Alliance of Labor and Social Re- formers resulted hint night in a large xathnring of trade unionists, Knights of Labor, Socialists, Nationalists and single tax men. The purpose of the proposed alliance is to bring about a better understanding, that more prac- ticable and effective work may ba planned and carried to a successful ter- mination. A committee was appointed :o formulate a policy looking to a mion of all the organizations repre- sented. By DANvai-R Aug. 28.-The Re- publican Fifteenth District Convention hau renominated Joseph G. Cannon to Congress for his tenth term. TO THE BIGHT. Do not be imposed on by any of the nnmerooa Imitations, etc., which are flooding tho world. There it only one Swift's Specific, and there is nothing like It. Onr remedy con- tains no Mercury, Potash, Arsenic, or any pois- onous snbstance wbaterer. It builds np the gen- eral health from the first dose, and has never failed to eradicate contagions blood poison and Its from the system. Bo sure to get toe genuine. Send your address for oar Treatise on Blood and Sfc'-n Diseases, which will be mailed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta, Ga, 1QQO My Summer Stock Is Now Complete, Consisting of The Latest and Best Styles OF- Men's and Boys' Clothing, Underweay, Socks, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Neckwear, All Shades and Patterns, Ooflars, Cnfis. Windsor Ties and Dude Bows. UATO O KflW HA 0 HATQ 0 I FlA1 O All grades and colors A LAKOE ASSORTMENT OF Men's, Boys and Children's A full line of J. B. Stetson Co. FINE HATS In all grades. of SILK EATS of tie M Grade, A. Largo Assortment of MenV and Boys' Suspenders. SOMER LAND'S 82 SO SHOE. MY STOCK OP BOOTS AND SHOES Is as complete as ever, consisting of Gent's Fine Hand-Sewed Boots and Shoes in all Grades, Ladies' Misses, and Children's Boots, Shoes and Slippers in all grades and colors. All Goods sold at the Lowest Possible Price. Ladies' and Gent's Boots and Shoes made to order; Repairing neatly done. F. LEVY BROTHER. WANTED, ON OR BEFORE SEPT. 1, 1890. MRS, GRAHAM'S Efcr Plover Cream, H WE YOU EVER us-d Mrs Graham's Ctionmberand Elder Flower Cream? If not. srml to Miss O bbs, Milliner, at Reno, or to your and get a bottle to try It btiperb for clranMng the akin It its erect emol- lient, keeping the skin free harsh iiesB anddryness. It is a oomp'ete protection against tbe ef- fects of ami wind. When yon go out o the country or slde resort you will find It art Invaluable pro ectlon to the complexion. It is not greasy or clammy or sticky And It keeps the skin eon xnd smooth and prevents the formation of wrluklei. It Is not a It Is nitnre's own treatment ier tbe pro- tection of thH sk n One dollar per bottle. For anle by all lea lux druggists. jy2lyl In ordor to raise this amcut wo will continue to sacrifice our elegant of FANCY GOODS WE HAVE A SURPRISE IN STORE FOR YOU. For every dollar's worth of goods you buy of us dur- ing this sale we will give you a premium ticket, for which you can have your choice of the following: o If irfW Give you oue or those ntyllshlSide Combs. S TICKETS Give you one SuKar Shtll or one Novelty Hair Pin. T'ff Give you one Mlvtr-platcd Butter .Knife, or 1 O TTf K" Gi 1 6 A -H.IJ JL O jr a pair of very pre.ty ve you' the choice of a fine rolled gold platr I.ncc Pin. a pair ol oid front Cuff Pinn, a novelty Interlocking Glove Buttoner of fine gold plate or a handsome Bangle. Give you one elegant Lace Pin or a pair of clioi-rc Ear Kings. Give you the choice of a set ol Rogers' a beautiful Lace Pin, a lovely pair of stylish handsome Necklace OX Give you the choice of a set of Rogers' Knives, a superb pair ol O O A A v1 H-Kl A O fine roUed gold plate Bracelets, a very choice pair of Ear Rings of a set of Rogers' Forks. 50 TICKETS _____ most elaborate pair of fine rolled __ .__________ 5, a very stylish fine rolled gold plate Necklace or of Rogers' 1 able Spoonv. Town Property! T HAVE VERY CHOICE RESIDENCE L property for Bale Situated one-half mile from the Mailroncr depot and one-fourth mile from the State University. Lots 80 Feet Front and 240 Feet Deep. WATER "WITH THE PPOPERTY. Fine Soil, large shade Tf you wish to make a home, come and mchistl B. F. IiEETE- This is no Lottery. No Humbug. You buy our goods cheaper than any other store in the State will sell them to yon, and in addition for no extra charge or expense yon receive the choice of any of the above articles according to the amount of tickets you may hold. Call and e-ee these PREMIUM GOODS-they are on exhibition in our mammoth store. Parties costs, indebted to us must pay up at once and save   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication