Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - November 10, 1890, Reno, Nevada The Reno Gazette Has the beet Eastern and Coast Telegraph Report of any paper between San Francisco and Salt Lake. A Look at the Will convince anyone oi its superior excellence as a newspaper. VOL. XXX. RENO, WASHOE COUNTY, NEVADA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1890. NO. 35. A General Decline All Along the Line. THE YOUNG KING OF SPAM, Reported to be in a Bad State of Health. Bad Treatment of Buffalo Bill's Indiana. A Panaeky Market. By Associated Press.] NKW YORK, Nov. flood of alarming cables from London and Paris, predicting disastrous markets there this week ea'ised a panicky feel- ing in the Block exchange here. Long ?xsfore the opening, the brokers tried to make nates of stocks but could not find buyers, and as soon as the signal for the beginning of business was given, no offers were made, but every bid no matter at what price, was at once filled. This selling caused the .Man hat ten elevated to fall from 100 to 92, a' decline of 8 per cent.; Western Union fell and other stocks, with the exception of Yanderbilt's, fell from 2 to 0, and there were no buying orders in many of the specialties. The Wall-street stock market this morning showed the utmost demoral- ization and following the loud of Lon- don figures, opening prices were extremely low. The declines since Saturday afternoon were the largest ever seen over night, and the losses of fractional amounts with few exceptions drops from 1 to covered nearly the whole active list. There was more of a panicky feeling than has been no- ticed at any time during the present decline, and stocks were thrown over in the moat reckless manner, causing n most feverish and unsettled market liut with a steady decline in value. Even after the heavy opening, further declines of from 1 to 4 per cent were scored, the most prominent movement being a drop in Manhattan which after opening fell off 4 per cent at 96 retired 4 percent farther in the first few min- utes trading. Other notable losses of 3 per cent was in Western Union, in Pullman, and almost all active stocks, material amounts. The trad- ing reached enormous figures, but while the bottom seemed have drop- ped entirely out of the market, there came a more quiet feeling toward the end of an hour, and some stocks actual'y recovered a portion of the early loss. The market however, re- mained in an extremely feverish and unsettled condition and at 11, while less active, it was weak at or near the lowest prices for most of the stocks. The Evening Post's financial arti- cle says: "The panic in the stock market continues this morning in about the same temper as on Friday and Saturday, the declines ranging from 1 to G points in the first 15 min- utes business. Some very astute peo- ple regard it as significant that Man- hattan Elevated and Western Union were important factors in the depress- ion of all other prices. Whether the reported holdings by Wanamaker, who was a scheme for the postal tele- graph in opposition to the Western Union, any manipulation of Western Union which was quite ap- pflMnt, it was impossible to say, but it looks as though it had." Nevertheless, the panic received a fresh impetus from London this morn- ing. All stocks opened there at from to IJ-i lower than they closed here on Saturday, the latter being Union Pacific. Money was higher in London at noon, and all the great banks ot Europe appeared to be grabbing for the diminished supply of gold, some of which has gone to Spain and South America. At noon money was tight, with no offers and 15 bid. After 11 o'clock the heavy pressure was removed from the stock market to a certain extent, but stocks continued to come upon the market and prices continued to decline. The Grangers, the "Villards and New England were the chief sufferers in the decline. The market displayed no recuperative power up to noon, when business was arrested by the death by appoplexy of Jam-s Strath- ers, a member, on the floor of the exchange, when the market was active at the lowest prices of the morning. The Pacific Mail bore the banner for weakness, and with a drop of 2% touched The downward move- ment was then met with a check, and while there was less animation, as is usual when the pressure is removed, the whole list rallied materially, and before an hour the'most active stocks were brought tip to within about one per cent, of the opening figures. At the market was dull and quiet. At 3 o'clock the stock market bad maintained a moderate business in the last hour, and prices continued to ad- vance and gains of to were scored. Later, however, sugar, which bad been nearly neglected during the early portion of the day, came to the front With a sharp drop from 57 the general list was affected to some extent. The market finally closed active but weak. NEW YORK, Nov. Gould was asked this afternoon to give bis views regarding the great fall of prices in Wall street. Gould said: "There is, of course, as anyone can see by looking at the prices, a very great depression, but there is no doubt the market would have righted itself if the trouble in London had not come up. How much further they will go, I do not know. I only know that any- one who baa the courage to buy now and the patience to wait will make money. Bo far as I know anything about tbe different properties, espec- ially those that I am interested in, all right nnd there is no rea- son for the present low prices. I sup- pose BIX months from now we shall look back upon these prices, and, comparing them with the prices then, will say How ridiculously low they were.' History repeats itself. I have seen within the -last few days very good evidence of the amount of money going into Wall street to buy stocks, principally not on a margin, but out- right. This amount is likoly to in- crease, and when it gets BO that buyers are more numerous than sellers, the market will turn. The railroads are all doing very well- Tbe large move- ment of freight now going on is being carried at better rates and all the roads have a better understanding with each-other than for many years." LONDON, Nov. are weak to-day. At p. in. everything was lower. Canadian Pacific was off 13-4, St. Paul common, 31-8, New York Central 21-4, and others smaller amounts. CHICAGO, Nov. markets in the. Board of Trade this morning did not respond to the weakness in stocks in New York and London. The senti- ment among the traders was to the effect that prices for grain and pro- visions were low enough for a trading basis, consequently resisted any fur- her depression. BOSTON, Nov. opened in a feverish and demoralized condition; first prices being 1% to lower than Saturday's closing. At the market was more set- tled, and from the lowest, Atchison is up 1 point and Union Pacific y2. TUB HAGUE, Nov. Bank of Netherlands advanced the rate of discount from 3 per cent, Brutal Treatment. By Associated Press.l NEW YORK, Nov. 10. Painted Horse, one of the Indians from the Red Cloud agency, with Dr. Carver's show in Europe, arrived here ou Sat- urday, and to-day he made a long written statement. He charged both Carver and Buffalo Bill with great ruelty toward the Indians under their charge. Painted Horse said he was repeatedly tied up until he could en- dure no further suffering; that he was fed upon ''stinking meat" and other things wholly unfit for food; that his money was taken from him and when tie asked its return hi received only He said the other Indians were also shamefully treated and frequently fire-d upon and badly wounded. They were permitted to have all tbe whisky they wanted, and when under its in- fluence they fought among themselves. The statement has been forwarded to the Secretary of the Interior and Indian Commissioners. New VorU Horse Show. By Associated Cress.] NEW YOBK, Nov. sixth annual show of horses opened this forenoon: The crowds in attendance found everything on a much grander scale than ever before. The entries number and include every class, from the magnificent Percherons to Shetland ponies. Dr. Delavan Bloodgood, the veteran medical director of the United States Naval Labratory in the Navy Yard at Brooklyn, was sand-bagged Sunday morning and robbed. His condition is critical. No arrests. Murder of a Califor- nia Rancher. DROWSED Iff SAN FRANCISCO BIT. The Greeks are Becoming Liberal. The Government's Purchase of Silver To-day. An Incendiary Trapped. Special to the GAZETTE! SAN JOSE Nov. 10. A con- spiracy to burn a building for the in- surance Iras been unearthed by the officers, and John Aiken, Nat Gordion and Charles C. Branson are now un- der arrest. Aiken is a saloon-keeper with a stock worth and insured for He made an agreement, it is stated, with Branson, hie bar- keeper, to burn the saloon for Branson informed the insurance agents and Roberts, Austin and Darby and an officer were given possession of the knowledge. On the advice of the District Attor- ney it was concluded to let the fire be set and the building burned about half down. It was the property of James Phelau, and the loss was The agreement between Aiken and Branson was overheard by two con- cealed witnesses and it is probable that Aiken will be convicted. The other losers were the Young Men's Christian Association, Fletcher, auction house, and R. H. Bines, grocery, all insured. A Wealthy nan Murdered, Special to the MKBCKD Nov. 10. John Ivett, reported to be the wealthiest man in Merced county, was murdered near Snelling last night. The partic- ulars have not yet been obtained. LATKH. News reached here this morning that the body of John Ivett was found near his borne on the Merced river horribly bruised and mangled. His head was beaten to a jelly and his brains were scattered for several feet. He ate- sapper in a farm house and had started for hie private residence, which was upon a hill about a hundred feet distance. The assassin must have done his Woody work just as Ivett stepped upon his porch. The murdered man was 71 years of age. His young wife vas in San Francisco. There is great xeiteinent throughout the neighbor- lood and people are on the farm in crowds from miles around. A Kallroad Law Halt. By Associated Press.j CHICAGO, Nov. John M. hurston, General Solicitor of the Union Pacific, arrived from Omaha his morning to take testimony in an in- unction suit brought by his corpora- ion against the Northern Pacific. Last spring the latter road refused o accept freight from Taconia and Puget Sound points, whereupon ap- plication was made in the United States Court Court at Portland for an njunction to take such traffic as the complaining line saw fit to offer. In the preliminary trial a victory was gained by Tliurston, and be is jere now to cross examine the wit- nesses whose testimony is being taken in behalf of the defendants. .Unsatisfied Rxecaltontt. NEW YORK, Nov. Sheriff returned unsatisfied, executions on their judgments, aggregating over obtained against the Duchess of Marl borough last week. The Duchess has no property. Her in- come from the estate of her late hus- band cannot be levied upon. An Unhealthy Hoverelcn. By Cable ana Associated Press. 1 LONDON, Nov. Chronicle's Berlin correspondent it is rumored in Catholic circles, notwith- standing official assurances to the con trary, that the young King of Spain is weak and not likely to live long. the Vote. Special to'the GAZETTE.] SAN FBANCIBCO, Nov. Board of Election Commissioners began the official canvass this morning of the vote cast at Tuesday's election. The returns from the first precinct of the 29th Assembly District were' first opened, and it was fonnd that there was a discrepancy between the returns and the tally sheet of one vote for Governor and two for Supervisor. A warm discussion arose as to whether the Board should correct the tally sheet, or figure out the changes after the total vote was counted, or throw out the returns fiom that pre- cinct. The question of throwing out the precinct was forthwith rejected on a vote and that of laying the precinct over until the full commission was present was carried. The second precinct showed the vote for Governor to be correct, but one candidate was cred- ited' with ten votes more than the re- turns showed. Union Paeine Matters. By Associated Press.] BOSTON, Nov. Adams of the Union Pacific says, "there is no foundation for the reports that the Union Pacific and Northwestern al- liance will he broken, at least while I am president." The Union Pacific, he says has no floating debt to cause it any trouble. The construction of the Portland and Puget Sound rail- road has been provided for independ- ently of the Union Pacific, and an an- nouncement concerning, this will bo made soon. The Union 1'a.cific, Don ver and Guli has no floating debt ex- cept a minor matter of epine old cou- pons for which its bonds will issue to the Union Pacific. Train Kobber Mutt-idea. By Associated Press. 1 JACKSON Nov. 10. Joe Jackson, one of the llube Burrows gang, confined in the penitentiary for train robbery, whose trial was to have begun this morning, suicided by jump- ing from the third floor of the corridor to the ground, a distance of 00 feet. His neck s broken. Jackson provided himself with a large knife and when the officers unlocked the cell door he rushed out and ascended to the uppsr floor where for some time he defied them. Finally the officers closed in upon him, when suddenly he plunged from his lofty perch to the brick floor. Rube Smith, also an alleged train robber, is now on trial. Crop By Associated Preiis.J 10. The Novem- ber returns to the Department of Ag- riculture of the rates of the yield per acre, make the average for corn, 19.9 bushels potatoes, 57.5 bushels buck- wheat, 14.6; hay, 1.20 tons; tobacco, 718 pounds." The corn crop makes the smallest yield reported, except that of 1881, which was 18.6. It is 83 per cent of the average of the last ten years and only 73 pir cent of last year's crop. The decline of the lant decade is not due to the fertility, but to unfavorable meteorological in- fluences. Sllrer By Associated Press.] WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. Six hundred thousand ounces of silver were offered and purchased at the Treasury De- partment as follows ounces at at at at and at The amount of silver pur- chased at the mints during the week ending Nov. 8, was ounces. The total amount purchased for this month, including the purchases at the mints and to-day's purchases at the treasury was ounces. Drowned at the Bay. Special to the GAZETTE.! SAN FBANCKCO, Nov. The steam whaler, Oroco, ran down a skiff i containing Charles F, Freidel and A. off Harrison street warf yesterday afternoon. The boat was capsized, and Cameron grasped a rope thrown from the whaler and was saved, but Friedel was drowned. After the lottery Special to GAZETTE.] CARSON, Nov. 10. United States Marshal James Moore, who has re- ceived instructions from Washington to bring all violators of the lottery law before the Grjind Jury and prose- eute them to the full extent, is in this city to-day interesting himself in the matter. _ __ Craven Mercy. By Cable and Associated Press.] LONDON, Nov. 10. Miss Kiordan has confessed that she shot Dr. Bright. She craves m6rcy from Bright and Haines, who is engaged to Bright's daughter, and who Miss Kiordan charged was engaged to herself. Bar silver, Qen. John F. Alexander leaves to- night on a health-seekiug expedition. Hia objective paint is Napa. BREVITIES. The funeral of Liiughlon will take place on Wednesday, at '2 o'clock P. M., from the Episcopal Church. The funeral of Mrs. Roberts, who died this morning, will take place to- morrow (Tuesday) ;it 2 o'clock M. frain the lesidcnce, near Alvnro Evans' place. Kor M, P. Holland, Postmaster, Kockaway Beach, Long Island, N. Y., was entirely cured of dyspepsia and rheumatism of nix- teen years' btancilnif, by taking two BIIAN- OKBTII'S Pints every night for a month During the month he took gained eight pounds In weight. BBANDKBTU'S FILLS are purely cgutable, absolutely harmless, and ealV to take at any time. Sold In every drug and mciKcino store Ithur plain or nugai coated. 1SOU.V. Iii Tuscarora, Nev, November 6, 1890, to tiie daughter. wife of John %V. Powell, Virginia City, Nevada, November 8. 1890, John 13. Bray, a native of Cornwall, England, aged 51 years. Reno, Htvada. November 10, 1890, Mrs. Mary wife of William Kobcrts, a native ol Kansas, vgcd 41 Springs, November 10, Katie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. bHiniiul aged 17 years. BETTER THAN GOLD. RESTORED HER HEALTH. For 25 years I Buffered from bolls, CTflpclas otbcr blood affections, taking during thai time great quantities of different medicines with out giving mo any perceptible relief. Friends miucedmeto try S. S. S. It Improved from he start, and after taking several bottles, re- stored my health as far as I could hope for at age, which Is now Beventy-flve years. MBS. S. M. LUCAS, Bowling Green, Ky. Ereatiae on Blood and Skin Diseases mulled freo, SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Go. SCOTTS FMULSION Of Pure Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites Of Lime and Soda. There are emulsions and emulsions, and there if Mill skimmed tnilk tchich masquerades aa cream. Try at they wilt many manufacturers cannot to disaitise their rod liver oil at to make it palatable to snutitive ttomaela. BmulslonofPVKK NOKWEQIAN COD LITER eomlilned with phites is almost as palatable as milk. For this reason as well as far the fact of the stimulating qualities of Hypo- phosphites, fhyslelans frequently pre- scribe It in eases of CONSUMPTION, SCKOFULA, BKOJfVlUTia and CHRONIC COVQBor SEVERE COLD, All Druggists tell it, but be sure you art the genuine, at there are poor imitations. FOll SALE! Threo of the Finest Farms in Inyo County. the Town of Bishop. CONTAINS 160 ACRES, AM, IN the highest state of cultivation. One is all in alfalm. Also 600 liertd of cattle. Reason Tor selling, old age and infirmities. For particulars inquire of J. N. Kvans, Reno, Nev or address "Kami liisho lo County. Cal.___________________jcMH NOTICE TO KANCHlrtlS ON AND AI'TKR THK 1'IRST (lay of November next I will sell ap- ple trees at the following low rates _____ m largelots for cash with order: Apple trees 2 to 4 feet high, ctb each by the 100 or looo; apple trees 4 to 7 feet high 25 cts each by the loo or 1000; apple trees 7 to i2 feet high 50 cts each by the loo 01 1000 bearing size and age, but cash roust accompany the order and the cost of ceiiO. per bale, if no discount to any one. STEPHEN CONNKR- Renoand Aft. Hope Nurseries. Reno, Nevada. Cable and Associated Press.l ATHWB, Nov. The Chamber 61 Deputies was opened to-day by the King in person. In 'a speech, his Majesty said the members of bis Cab- inet were convinced of the expediency of returning to the electoral system, based on the' old laws. llllllt- il] tl-UVeliTS travel another the State- of uflorlv fal> tin- financial condition of the o overn- Administration of a Hairs, lutioii and the influx and lie: State (iovernnient, tfli.-faction among our own 11111 r causes combined and so .gys- Years the Standard. Biscuit, Griddle Cakes such FUHMSHING GOODS, HATS BOOTS AND SHOES. 189O. FALL AND WINTER. 1891 STOCK OF-7- For the Fall and Winter Is now complete, consisting of tod Me. dlnm ot Men's and Boys Clothii, AND FURNISHING GOODS. FINE BEAVER OVERCOATS, Chinchilla and Kerseys. A largo assortment of Men's and Boys' Fine Wool and Merino Underwear. A One line of Men's and Boys' Wool and Cotton Socks Largest and best lino of H.A.TS In thu State, also n fnll line of JOHN B. STETSON CO.'S HATS. Assortment of Men's and Boys' Suspenders. __ ___ __ The Finest Line of Men's French Kid and Buck Gloves In the Slate, and a full line of Wool-Lined Gloves and Mills. Tlr, Finest Line of Neckwear and HaMMieis ALWAYS ON HAND. BOOTS AND SHOES TN ENDLESS VARIETY, AT PUICES THAT DEFY COMPETITION. Custom Made Pants Always On Hand. IN BOYS' CLOTHING, Wo Lave the finest assortment in all grades, run- ning in price from upwards. Mude to Meoimre on Notice. Country Orders will Receive Prompt Attention. JOHN SUNDERLAND. TAKE ADVANTAGE ........OP OUR........ O R E A T PR EMIUM SALE. Of our New Stock of Dx-y GroocLs
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!
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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.