Share Page

Reno Evening Gazette: Monday, September 29, 1890 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - September 29, 1890, Reno, Nevada                                TIE BEST PRHTO, RBWO GASKTTE IB awarded" the premium by the Slate Fair. WROTWIfffif FroBvhome for Try the OAZKTTK office and feare a deux oomefaacv. VOL. XXIX. REJNO, WASHOE COUNTY, NEVADA, MONDAY, J3EPTEMBER 1890. NO. 155. MISCELLANEOUS. H. LETER, THE BON TON TAILOR, junk received a fine line of goods, both FRENCH AND DOMESTIC. Suite made to order cheaper than any other pUce In the city. A perfect fit guaranteed or no lale. VIRGINIA STREET. NEAR COMMERCIAL ROW, RKNO, NEVADA. CHRONIC COUGH Now: i wot ft do SCOTT'S HULSION Of Pure Cod Lirer Oil and HYPOPHOSPHITES Or Soda. It Is almost aa palatable aa milk. For 'better Umu other BO called Emulsions. A wonderful flesh producer. PRKIi Conference Commit- tees Making Reports. MORE RAILROAD CWUDATIOKS. The President to Attend G. A. R. Reunions. Scott's Emulsion There nro poor Imitations. Oet the genuine ANNOUNCEMENTS. cards inserted under this head for }5, payable in advance. For County Assessor. AC. KI.ETCHBR ANNOUNCES HIM- self a.i a candidate forCounty Assessor. subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. Short Term Commissioner. PIKRSON OF WADSWORTII hereby announces himself for Short- term Commissioner, subject to the decision ol the Republican County Convention.________ For County Recorder. IRKSPKCTI-'UIJ.Y ANNOUNCE MY- self a candidate for County Recorder of Waslioe county, subject to the decision of the' Republican County Conveutlon. ________________WM. B. DAUC'IERTY. Fox County Clerk. I1IKRKUY ANNOUMCK MVSttLB AK A candidate for the office of Cleric of Waahoc County, subject to the decision ol the Republican County Convention. KVANS. County Clerk. HW. HIGGINS HEREBY ANNOUNCES hlm.ilf rs a cnnJidate for County Clerk, subject to the decision of the Republi- can CountyConvention.__________________ County Commissioner. WP. M'LAUGHLIN IIKRHBY AN- nounces himself as a candidate for County Commissioner (long subject to the decision of the Demociatic County Con- vention. County Commissioner. LN O'CONNOR HEREBY ANNOUNCES himself Tor the office of County Commis- sioner (loug subject to the decision ol the Republican County Convention. For Commissioner. RVf. ?ARRY HEREBY ANNOUNCES himself the office of long term CommiMioner, subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. Short Term Commissioner. WM. MKRRII.I. ANNOUNCES HIMSKI.F as a candidate for Short Term Com- missioner, subject to the decision of the Re- publican County Convention. For Sheriff. W. H. CAUGHUN ANNOUNCES HIM- self in a candidate for Plieritl, subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. For County Clerk. A. FOGG HEKKBY ANNOUNCKS himself n candidate Tor County Clerk, subject to the decision of the Republi- can County Convention. County Commissioner. TAMK8 SULLIVAN ANNOUNCES HIM- self as a candidate for Long Term County Commissioner, subject to the decision of the Republican Couijfy Convention. For Constable. SW. UPSON HEREBY ANNOUNCES himself as a candidate for Constable of Reno Township, subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. Fifteen Hundred Barrels of :WhisJcy Burned. 91 at tern. By Associated Press.l WASHINGTON, Sept. Speaker laid before the House a bill to define and regulate the jurisdiction of the United States Courts, with the Senate amendments thereto. E. B. Taylor of Ohio moved a non-concurrence in of the amendments. Breckinridge of Kentucky suggested (hat the bill go to the Committee on Judiciary; that it was an important bill and should go over till next ses- sion. Taylor said he would prefer that it would go to a conference, with the expectation that it go over till next session. 'f After some tho bill was laid aside temporarily. Henderson of Iowa submitted a con- ference report on the general deficiency bill. Clements of Georgia called attention to the difference existing comparatively between the number and salaries of the employes of the Senate and of tho House, in favor of the Senate; that there were some occasions for au uprising of the public conscience. The late Randall led one of these uprisings in favor of economy, and now is the time for another rising. He further believed a number of the employes in the executive de- partments might be substantially de- creased without injury to the public Cannon of Illinois said, considering tho growth of the country, there had never been a time in its history when the work of the Government had been so well and so economically done as to-day. The conference report was agreed to. The bill was passed appropriating to supply the deficiency in the appropriations for the compensation of the members of House. The Senate amendment was con- curred into tne House bill granting .leave.-jof absence to clerks and em- ployes of the first and second class 'postofBces. extends the benefits of the measure to the em- ployes in the mall-bag repair shops. BERATE .f1 fr Aldrich said that the conference re- port and the bill aa modified by it printed, and he did not any further explanation of its pro- visions necessary. He hoped the Senate would be able to reach a vote on the report at early hour this afternoon. He had no knowledge of the intentions of the Senators on the other bide of the chamber regarding debate, but was aw are of tho anxiety of the Senators on both sides to arrive at an early conclusion of the business of the session, and with that object in view he should ask for a vote as soon as it could be had. Morgan said the Tariff bill, as ma- nipulated by the Republican confer- ence of both houses, had many new features which neither the House nor the Senate voted upon, but it was im- possible to go into n discussion of the changes. They were all oJt real im- portance to people, but parliamentary CREA BAKINGPOWDER MOST PERFECT MADE. STATE ASSAY OFFICE. I have analyzed DR. PRICE'S CREAM BAKING POWDER bought by me in open market and have found it iree Orom Alum and Ammonia and containing no deleterios ingredients of any kind. It fine light bread, and I can recommend it to aU wishing pure and wholesome food. LOUIS FALKBNAU, formerly State Aasayer, llan Francisco, Jan. as, 1889. law, applicable to the present stage of the bill, denied the nrivilege of a separate vote on any ol the numerous changes. All that could be done was to discusa in a general way the principles.pn which the measure was founded. The only great leading principle of the bill was a higher taxa- tion of the people and greater profits to those engaged in manufactures. Tho conference report on the bill for the relief of settlers on the North- ern Pacific indemnity lands wa% agreed to. A conference report on the Defi- ciency bill was presented as the bill passed the House. It appropriates The Senate bad increased the amount by This has been so reduced in conference that the aggregate appropriation, to The item which occupied the con- ference a long time was for explorations and investigations in re- gard to. artesian wells and inigation. The amendment had been at last agreed to by the House conferees, with provisions that the appropriation should complete the work by the 1st of July, 1800. Kallroad Consolidation. By Associated Press.l CHICAGO, Sept. 29. Commenting on the recent move of the Santa Fe Railroad in securing control of the Colorado Midland, the Tribune this morning points to the fact that the Santa Fe already has an independent line to the Pacific coast which is suffi- cient for all its purposes, and wbieh would Vie injured by projecting another line. The new move made by the Santa Fe must therefore have entirely different objects in view than those- heretofore advanced. It wilt be seen after the smoke has cleared away that the real purchaser of the Colorado Midland was not the Atchison, Topelta Santa Fe, but a so-called bankers triangle of New York, Kudder, Peabody Co., Baring Brothers and Drexel, Morgan Co. The Jtwo first named firms being the present owners of the Atchieon, To- peka Sanla Fe, and George C. Ma- goud is the leading financial manager of Kudder, Peaboby Co. Magoud iw also chairman of the Board of Direc- tors of the Atchison, Topeka Santa Fe and director of its affairs. The real purpose of the Colorado Midlands deal will be found to be nothing more or less than another at- tempt on the part of a triangle to bring a consolidation of all western railroads interests, or, in other words, the formation of a gigantic railroad trust comprising all roads between Chicago and the Pacific Coast, and it is more than probable Jay Qould is a silent partner in the scheme. Will Attend the Orand Army Re- union. By Associated Press.! WASHINGTON, Sept. The Presi- dent will leave Washington next Mon- day for the purpose of attending a Grand Army Reunion at Galesburg, 111., on the 8th of October, atOttumwa, Iowa, on the 9th, and at Topeka, Kan- sas on the 10th. The details of the trip are not yet arranged, but the Pres- ident expects to return to Washington by the 14th. A Bine Blaze. By Associated Press.] MADISON Sept. warehouse of the Richwood distillery in Kentuckey, opposite this city, was burned with barrels of tax-paid whisky belonging to Leu Brother of Cincinnati. The fire department of Madison crossed the river and suc- ceeded in saving the distillery and adjoining warehouses. Loss, Card of Thankn. We desire to express our most deep- felt tbanks to our many friends for the care and sympathy so generously and freely bestowed during the recent af- fliction fallen on us of our daughter Tessie's fatal illness, and the kindly remembrances that followed our dear one to her last resting place. MR. AND MRS. W. H. YOUNO. A Price Winner. Miss Amelia Westdohl of Reno drew the White machine at the Pavilion Saturday night. She has received it, and is much pleased. BREVITIES. The rain in California to-day seems to have been general over nearly the entire State. The President to-dav Sent to the Senate the name of John N. Irwin of Iowa for Governor of Arizona. The light sprinkle which commenced falling soon after dark last evening has continued at intervals during the greater part of the day, and at the time of going to press there was no signs of clearing up. t SE How to Scale. The-'KiVerBide says: Land plaster is said to be an antidote to the brown scale. One man who had several young trees infested with them tells OB that he sprinkled them with plaster, and a week afterward found plenty of dead, but scarcely any live scale. As it is good fertilizing, also, it is worth the while to try it UNIVERSITY APPROPRIATIONS. How the Mnpport- tog the Inatitatlan, and the Which Senator Stew- art Haa Rendered It. The State University has a most earnest friend in the person of Senator Stewart. He has been a constant and energetic worker its behaK. He was the author of the law under which the University is now so ably gov- erned, and its passage was to a great extent due to his strong advocacy. He was most in urging the establishment of the dormitory, which perhaps would not have been provided for but for his support. And so, too, he has been very liberal in furnishing seeds, shrubs and plants to the Uni- versity for experimental work and ornamentation, and in contributing val- uable forthe library. When he took his seat in trie'Senate in 1887, the University was ambitious to obtain the services of a U. S. Army officer to give instructions in military tactics. The then existing law pro- 's ided for the detailment of only forty such officers, and they were appor- tioned according to a certain ratio of population, which was so high as to Iwr out Nevada.. Senator 'Stewart se- cured an amendment to the law pro- viding that at least one army ollicer should be detailed to each State having 1111 agricultural college. This addition to the faculty has greatly enhanced the value of the Nevada institution. He was to a large decree instrumental in procuring the passage of the Hatch bill in the 50th Congress appropriating for each Agricultural Exper- iment Station, and so also in obtaining the two similar succeeding appropria- tions which have been made. His latest action in aid of the Uni- versity was the valuable assistance he rendered in the passage of the act of Congress of August 30, 1890, which provides that there shall be appro- priated, out of any money in the Treasury not otherwise appropriated, arising from the sales of public lands, to be paid to each State and Territory for the more complete endowment and maintenance of colleges for the benefit of agriculture and the mechanic arts now established, or which inay be hereafter established, in accordance with an act of Congress approved, July second.eighteen hundred and sixty-two, the sum of fifteen thousand dollars for the year ending June thirtieth, eigh- teen hundred and ninety, and an an- nual increase of the amount of such appropriation thereafter for ten years by an additional sum of one thousand dollars over the preceding year, 'and the annual amount to be paid there- after to each State and Territory shall be twenty-five thousand dollars to be applied only to instruction in agricul- ture, the mechanic arts, the English language and the various branches of niathematieal, physical, natural and economic science, with special refer- er e to their applications in the indus- tries of life, and to the facilities for such instruction." In answer to au inquiry from Mr. Isaac Frohman, the State Land Agent, as to whether this last appropriation is to be in addition to the annual ap- propriations of inaugurated by the Hatch bill, Senator Stewart writes: The bill making the annual appro- priation of for the Experiment Station became a law on 14th of July This appropriation' was provided for by previous legislation, arid is permanent. It will be made as a matter of course every year. We have secured additional legislation for the benefit of the Agricultural Colleges that will be of immense'advantage to our University. The bill bedame a law on the 30th of August. It appro- priates the first year, and in- creases the appropriation each year for tan years until the annual appropriation amounts to Thereafter will be the annual appropriation for the benefit of an Agricultural College in each State. I inclose you a copy of the law. "These appropriations will very materially aid the University. I have taken an interest in them, and aided all I could in the passage of these laws. The first year we will have for the Experiment Station of the Agri- cultural College That will be increased from year to year until it reaches the sum of very important item, for the University. The listing of the lands which you have secured will largely increase the school fund, so that I see no difficulty in sustaining the University on a basis which will make it of immense value to our State. Yoursjruly, F "VI. STEWAI.T." THE NEW UNITED SHOWS. The Circus Will Be Here Next Saturday. Now that the huge pictorials descrip- tive of the many wonders to be seen in McMahon's circus adorn the bulle- tin boards and dead-walls and the small bills scattered eveiy where around and about announcing its appearance at Reno on Saturday, October 4th. quire an interest is being manifested from the fact that it is generally un- derstood that among the many inter- esting features of this new show will be found the largest animal in the world, Queen Jumoo, an elephant, the consort and constant companion of the late lamented Jumbo at the Zo-ologi- cal Gardens, London, for a number of years, aod now weighing many tons more than Jumbo ever weighed, a much taller elephant The new arenic features will no doubt attract the mul- titude where there is so much to be seen and that so unusual and interest- ing cannot fail to create intense' inier- est i Bepabllean County Convention. Delegates to the Republican County Convention are hereby advised that the Convention, which will be held on Tuesday, October 7tli, will convene in 'Armory Hall, over F. Levy Bro.'s store. Per order of the Central Committee. Will Apply to the High Court of Justice. BRUISERS SHVEM AND M'AKUPFE Placed Under Bonds Until Friday: Up tha BirchoU Mur- To Be Tried for Fighting. By Cable and Associated Press.] LONDON, Sept. and Mc- Auliffe, having been in formed that the authorities intended to prosecute them for fighting, surrendered to the police this morning, and were arraigned in the Lambeth Police Court on a charge of committing a breach of the peace. The prisoners were remanded until Friday. Each was required to furnish personal surety iu and two bonds- men who could qualify in the sum of The Police Inspector told the Court that he thought the men wore gloves which appeared to be ordinary boxing gloves. He noticed the seconds worked the padding from the backs down to the points of the fingers while putting them on their principals' bauds. The gloves were thus rendered useless us a means of protection injury. The contest was not a scien- tific boxing match, but a fierce and furious light. A Writ of Prohibition. By Cable and Associated Press.) DUBLIN, Sept. the case of Dillon, O'Brien and others to-day Timothy Healey addressed the Court on the behalf of the defendants. He referred to the refusal of the trates to consider the propriety of Shannon's withdrawal from the case, and announced that in view of this the defendants would apply to the high Court of Justice of Dublin to-morrow for a writ to prohibit the present mag- istrates from proceeding in the case on the grounds of bias against the de- fendants. When Healy resumed his seat Ro- nan, the Crown prosecutor, arose and said he could not consent to the suspension of the hearing. Thereupon the introduction of testimony for the prosecution was begun, and the day was taken up with the reading of speeches made by defendants on var- ious occasions, which the Crown con- tended were of-an incendiarycliuracter. The Wolf anil the JbHtuV." By Cable and Associated Press.] DUBLIN, Sept, last has not been heard of the collision between the police and the people in front of the court house at Tipperary last Thurs- day. It is reported the government intends to prosecute many of the per- sons who were present for inciting a riot. A Kcmarkable'Nnrdnr Case. By Associated Press.l WOODSTOCK Sept. is expected to be the last day of the trial of Birchall. This interesting case has steadily" risen until now it exceeds anything ever known in similar cases in the history of Canadian criminal jurisprudence. King of Holland Herlonxly III. By Cable and Associated Press.] THE HAOUB, Sept. King shows no eign of improvement, and hig conditjon excites the gravest ap- prehensions.. Dr. Rosenstein, the cel- ebrated spacialist, hasbeeiisumnfentd from Leyden to attend his Majesty. Wffl bopaW to any competent chemist who will find, onanaJjBii, a particle of Mercury, Po or other poipons In Swift's Specific (8.8.8.) AH SATING SORE Henderson, Tex., Aug. 13, "For eigh- teen months 1 bad an eating aon on my tongue. I was treated by the best local-physicians, but obtained no relief, the BOTH gradually growing worse, I concluded finally to try 8. S.. and enttmjr cored after ustoz a few bottles. You bate 107 cheerful permission to publish the abovo atatement for the benefit of thorn almlla afflicted." C. B. HcLwoBX, Hendcrson.Tex. TmdaemBJood and 81m malted free. THB SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, S S S DIED. Carson City, Nevada, Sep- tember 77th, 1800, Mrs. C. 1C Koteware, aged 46 yean. DAUGHERTY-In Boca, California, Septem- ber 27th, 1800, Minnie, drngbter of William and Sarah Daugherty, aged 18 years. FtfRMSniNG GOODS, HATS BOOTS AND My Summer Stock Is Now Complete, Consisting of The Latest and Best Styles OF- Men's and Boys' Clothing, Underwear, Socks, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Neckwear, i All Shadw and Patterns, CollaryCufa. Windsor Ties and Dude Bows. STRAW HATS All grades and colon A ARG ASSORTMENT o Men's, Boys and Children's Alt grades and colon. A full line of J. B. Stetson Co. FINE HATS In all grades. HATS of the A Large Assortment of Men's and Boys' Suspenders. SUNDERLAND'S 32 5O SHOE. MY STOCK OP BOOTS AND SHOES Is as complete as ever, consisting of Gent's Fine Hand-Sewed and Shoes in all Grades, Ladies' Misses, and Children's Boots, Shoes and Slippers [in all grades colors. All Goods sold at tlie Lowest Possible Price. Ladies' and Gent's Boots and Shoes made to order; Repairing neatly done. F. LEVY IBROTHEH. If You Don't Buy Dry Grood.s 
                            

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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155 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