Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Reno Evening Gazette: Friday, November 28, 1890 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - November 28, 1890, Reno, Nevada                                ilie Keno Gazette Has  chcd. This tendency was checked later, and, while no material improvement oc- curred, the weakness disappeared and the market closed and steady. Kluir Knlnliiiuu to Visit California. al to the ITK 1 FKANIMM-O, Nov. 28. The steamship Australia airived to-day from Honolulu. The Minister of For- eign Affairs stated thut King Knlii- kaua would leave on the United States flagship Charleston, Tuesday, Nov. 23th, for ft visit to California, but would not extend his journey further. The King's birthday was observed on the 15'h. insr., with great eclat. A Convicted. By Associated Press. 1 NKW YORK, Nov. 28. Martin I> Loppy was convicted of murder for killing his wife Ksthor on July 4th last and sentenced to death to-day. The time for tho execution is within a week beginning on January 3d at Sing Sing. Violent tanhqunlte Mhock. By Cflble mid Associated Press.] PBESIICHO, Nov. 28. A violent shock of earthquake was felt to day throughout tho Danube valley. Tho inhabitants woie panic-stricken, and fled in terror from their houses. No serious damage is reported. Hkllfd by a Train. By Associated Press.] HACKUNIIACK (N. Nov. John Gebhart, wife and two children were instantly killed by a train on the Northern Railroad at Cluster last riurrredft Himself. By Associated Press.] MONTGOMERY Nov. Pugh was elected United States Sena- tor this morning by the Legislature to succeed himself. knew August Olsen, and that thev met tho man on the road near Mugler'a ranch on the Sunday evening of the murder. Miss Vacaro was positive it was Olsen and described his appearance When she passed him at Mugler's thero was only one man with him. Olsen was hoisehack, wearing a white slouch hat, overcoat and blue overalls. She noticed nothing tied to his saddle. She did not notice Olson's companion. Mrs. Harsley, wife of the Postmaster at Snelling, swore that Olsen came to the office after dark Sunday, November Oth, and asked for Ivett's mail, hut she, not knowing him, made hitn wait until her husband cinne from the rear of the store. Mr. Ilarsley swore that he waited on Olsen, but he had no mail. lie said that Olsen wore a light slouch hat, cassimere puuts and a long over- coat. J. P. Jones, an employe of the late Ivett, was sworn and testified sub- stantially as follows: I am a labor- ing man, and have resided at Ivett's for a long time. I was there Sunday, November 7th, the day previous to finding the body. 1 saw Olsen there that day at tho lower house, where the men stopped. The men all played cards, drank wine and had a good time that day, Olseu included. He had on a broad-brimmed hat and light pants and long overcoat. Ho did not have on tho same clothes on Monday, at the inquest. About 4 P. M., Sun- day, Olseu said he would leave, and I did not see him afterwards that day. J. was quite familiar with Ivett. Mrs. Ivett was away, and he ate at tho lower house with the men and slept at his residence on tho hill. He tho lower house about dark, and started for his house. He forgot hie dog, Flora, that generally slept at the upper house with him. The dog was locked in the cellar, and ho forgot her. I was the first to find Ivett's body. He did not come to breakfast, and I had some business with him, so I went up tothe house and found him dead with his head inashed, lying on tho cellar door. Eat FROM MINNESOTA. IM It a We Are Wonder that I'oopt The farmers of this section could have hud an object lesson yesterday if they had noticed four cases of eggs in front of the Arcade Restaurant that had been shipped from Winiona, Minn, for use in Reno. Still there arc some papers and individuals who contend that Nevada is over done now in tho farming line. Eggs from Minnesota, chickens from Kansas, turkeys from Dakota, ham from Chicago, lard from Cincinnati, bacon from Iowa, butter, vegetables and fruit from California may be seen any day on the streets of Reno, and it all might just as well be produced at home. Is it a wonder that we are poor and put in the time com- plaining about hard times when we are sending a million and a half ef dollars out of the State annually for things that we could produce batter than our neighbors? DRY WEATHER. Tlic Oil! look If art for California bat Uoocl for Xevadn. The drought in California promises to he of advantage to this State in driving the stock cattle of that State into Nevada. A train load of eighteen cars of stock cattle was shipped to to Iron Point day before yesterday, and from present appearances there will bo more to follow. The bunch grass ranges of Eastern Nevada are not half stocked with cattle, and if California has to hunt feed outside of her own bo.-ders, that section is where she will be obliged to look. Every- thing now points to a dry winter on the other side, and if it conies it will mean good, times for Nevada, for it will stock up our ranges and make a market for our beef. A FORK-PACKING HOUSE. The People of Honey En- deavorintc to One ftotab- llNhed in Thrfr Midst. Our energetic neighbors of Honey Lake Valley are working hard to get a pork-packing establishment going iu that section. The GAZETTE would not be surprised if Honey Lake would be supplying this whole section of the the country with ham. bacon and lard within a year from to-dav. They are rustlers a'nd deserving of it. The peo- ple of Reno may awake iroin their long sleep one of these days and try to do something to bring prosperity here, .but it is not at all likely that they will do anything until some other section gets all the cream. The While House people have been busy to-day potting op goods from their elegant stock. A French Bank Director Steals a -Million Francs. A Burned Steamer. By Associated Press.) NKW OKLKANS, Nov. tele- phone from Bayou Sara gives the fol- lowing particulars of the loss of the steamer T. P. Leathers yesterday. The fire was first discovered midships on the starboard side in a pile of sacks of seed surrounded by tiers of cotton bales. Tho boat was in mid stream underway. The fire had cotten such a hold upon the inflamable matter that to extinguish it was the question, and tho Captain ordered the boat headed for the landing. The passengers and crew ran about the burning vessel crazed with terror. The people gathered on the front deck, to be as near the shore as possible, and waited there as long na possible while the steamer was being driven in under full steam. As the boat neared the bank those who could swim began to jump into the river, and before the boat was within a hundred yards of the bank the water around her was black with struggling men. The officers stood to their posts, and did all they could to prevent the frightened passengers from jumping into the river. When the boat got within a few hundred feet of the bank even the foredeck became so hot it was impossible to stand thero, and all on board were compelled to jump for their lives. The most of them were irovided with life-preservers, and it is believed all of those who waited, until he last minute to jump got safely to shore. Lucy Hill, first chambermaid, jumped from the cabin deck and broke ler leg. Those known to have been drowned are: Ike McNorris, steward; Irst cook, named Walker; Hamilton I Jones and a rouster named colored, and a white deck passenger name not known. A Failure. By Associated Press.] NKW YOKK. Nov. PJiiladel- phia special states that B. K. Jamison Co., bankers and brokers, have assigned. PHILADELPHIA, failure of B. K. Jamison Co., bankers and brokers, was announced on the Stock Exchange this aftetnoon. 'J.he firm closed its doors and made au assign- ment! to Samuel Justine Thompson. No statement of 'he liabilities or as- sets is yet made. The suspension re- sulted fioai the failure of the firm to realize upon its assets. It has been known for the last few days that the firm wu9 in a shaky condition through the stringency of the money market, coupled with the failure of Barker Bros. Co., but there wero hopes that financial relief would come in time to avert a suspension. Wednesday at the close of business it was said this assistance would he available this morning, and, as business was re- sumed as usual, there was a belief that the trouble bad been passed. Americans Abroad. By Cable nnd Associated Press.] BKKLIS, -Nov. day was celebrated here yesterday by 400 Americans, who attended a ban- quet given at Kaiserhof. Chapman Coleman, Secretary of the American Legation and Charge d'Affairs dur- ing the visit of Minister Phelpbs to the United States, gave a toast to Em- peror William, whom he said had ad- hered to the avowal made at the time of his accession, to that one that he regarded himself as the first servant of the State. Coleman also gave a toast to President Harrison, which was responded to by Rev. Sherwood of New York. A Bad Failure. By Associated Press. I NEW YORK, Nov. schedules in the assignment of JohnT. Walker, John W. Combs and Joseph Walker, composing the firm of John Walker, Sons Co., were filed to-day. They show liabilities of nominal assets of and actual assets of A Runaway Bank Director. By Cable and Associated Press.) PARIS, Nov. manag- ing director of the Banque Detat, who absconded and is said to'have com- mitted suicide, carried away with him a million francs. Parnel I Continues Defiant. By and Associated Pwse.l LONDON, Nov. manifesto which Parnell promised to issue to- day, dealing with all questions in- volved in the present political crisis, was made public this afternoon. It defiantly settles the fact that Parnell will .not voluntarily retire from the leadership. The manifesto is of great length and sots forth why, in Parnell's opinion, it disastrous to tho best interests of the paity for him to withdraw. Parnell defies his political opponents and appeals 'to the people of Ireland to sustain him itutho stand he has taken. PaThell's supporters cjinplain tha after the Nationalist meetiug on Wed nosday that cable dispatches giving misleading summary of the proceed ings were sent privately to the Irish delegates in America. They asser that intrigues are on foot in the lobby of the Hcuse of Commons to draw away Dillon, O'Brien and other dele gates from the support of Parnell. The anti-Parnell members" of the Nationalist party are more hopeful and assert that private telegrams fron Ireland show the priests and most o the people support them. They claim that if Dillon and O'Brien throw it their lot with Sexton and Healy's forces against Parnell, as they are es- pected to do, the tide against Parnel will be irresistible. The Press Association says it is au- thorized to state that the announce ment that the Irish Catholic hierarchy contemplate taking action against Parnell is premature; and that the statements in the announcement entirely speculative. At 2 o'clock this afterucon no reply had been received from Dillon and O'Brien, and the strained relations between the two sections of the Par- nellite party are becoming more marked. Parnell's supporters com- plain that his opponents are using unusual methods against him. They believe the American delegates have been misled, and have cabled, warning them not to accept the first version of the meeting as correct, and describing the proceedings from their own point of view. The opponents of Parnell take it for granted that O'Connor, Sullivan and Harrington will follow tho lead of O'Brien and Dillon and unite in an attempt to depose Parnell. They think Gill's support on this movement doubtful. They consider that Parnell has been totally misinformed regard- ing the views of the Irish people gen- erally. They believe his manifesto will decrease his hold upon the coun- try and further damage his position. His opponents are preparing a counter manifesto. Gladstone to-day held a conference with Earl Speicer and Ar- nold Morley. Both the supporters and opponents of Parnell in the Irish Parliamentary party have agreed not to hold meet- meetings or begin a popular agitation regarding the national leadership until after the meting on Monday. CINCINNATI, Nov. Dillon has not yet arrived for a conference with O'Brien and others of the Irish- Nationalist party in America, Upon a question as to the retirement of Par- nell, O'Brien was closely secretive as to his own views, claiming that he ought not anything until after a conference is held. A large number of telegrams have been received, and there is a general opinion among those who have studied the situation that the decision of-the conference will be against Parnell as leader. O'Brien's name has been mentioned as the pos- sible leader, but it is said here that O'Brien himself would probably sug- gest some other man, such as Justin McCarthy. Dillon may not arrive un- til late this afternoon. Steamship By Associated Press.1 NEW YORK, Nov. the Germanic from Liverpool, the State of Nevada from Glasgow and the Rhy- land from Antwerp. BALTIMORE, Nov. the American from Bremen. SOUTHAMPTON, Nov. the Trave from New York. Nov. the Brittanic from New York. LONDON, Nov. the City of Berlin and the Normandie from New York. Vonr MOD Probably Drowned. By Associated Press.] OSWEOO (N. Nov. Blythe and Harry Benett of Wolcott, with Calvin F. Campbell and James Ferguson of 'Oswego, went to Sodus Bay yesterday duck hunting. They went out in a boat, and have not been seen since. Their- boat was found on the beach with a hole in the bot- tom this morning. The' men were undoubtedly drowned. A Ten-year Sentence. Special to the GAZETTE.! SAHTA KOSA, Nov. Wbit- lock, charged wlln the killing of Miles with a fence picket, and who pleded guilty of manslaughter, was sentenced this afternoon to ten-years in San Qaentlo, Bar silver 105. Becoming Drnoa- atrattvr. By Associated Press.) WASHINGTON, Nov. War Department is in receipt of a uumbeV of dispatches from the seat of the In- dian trouble, all indicating an im- provement in the situation. General Brooke says that every, hour lessens the strength of the disaffected. 'Little Wound has come into the Pine Ridge agency his brother braves are following him. Short Bull of the Rosebud agency, one of the most troublesome of the Sioux, and his followers to- tho num- ber of 500 lodges, returned to Pine Ridge on Tuesday. NEwYonic, Nov. phia special from Dr. McGillicudy, a former agent at Pine Ridge, telographs Herbert that the reports of the Pine Ridge situation is misleading, and that musters are now under con- trol with a peaceab'e ending in view. OMAHA, Nov. special to the Bee from Pine Ridge says the beef issue passed off yesterday without ex- citement. One hundred and ninety steers were turnedjoose. Hawk Head and Big Horse, reliable Indians, have reached the agency with the news that their families had been stolen by a band of 200 Indians that had de- serted from Rosebud a few hours be- fore, and had rushed to join 1 .UX) other Indian deserters who are now only fifteen miles northeast of the Pino Ridge agency. When Hawk Head and Big Horse discovered their families were missing they imme- diately set out in pursuit of the ile- serterf. The latter refused to give up the families of tho policemen, who begged and entreated the deserters to give them back their wives and children, but only got cursed and threats of their lives. Before they got away from the baud the members of tho latter said: Go tell the soldiers at Pine Ridge we are a part of other Rosebud Indians now near Pine Ridge, and from now on we are going to kill every white person we meet, and if the soldiers come we are ready for them." It is predicted by the Bee corre- spondent that within thirty-six hours the troops will be ordered to disarm or shoot down the mauraudors, and when the troops do start after them the end _ will be no Coster affair. A move will undoubtedly be made under :over of darkness, and by a forced :narch the attack ami finish will botli occur between the rising an settintr of ;he moon. The scene of action will DC some fifteen or twenty miles north- east of the agency. Fast Hat I road Bnildlng. pccial to the GAZETTE.] NEWMAN Nov. is rapidly moving along on the extension of the San Joaquin division of the outhern Pacific road toward Aruiona. .ast Monday night eighty-five men passed through Newman to commence work, and twenty cars of rails and ies on an average are shipped to tho ront daily. They expect to build half i mile daily. KUltMSHING GOODS, HATS BOOTS AND SHOES. 1890. FALL AND WiftTER. 189K Hla Fate. Special to tlie SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. evi- lence in tho Panhorst trial wont to show that Goldberg had inti- nate relations with the defendant and hat she had heen obliged to have medical treatment in consequence. Land BUI Oppoaed. By Cable aud Associated Prcss.l LONDON, Nov. 20. The Star, a. lome Rule paper, opposes the land )ill introduced in the Commons lust night. The measure, the Slut- says, s bused upon fraud, aud is sure end in disaster. of lujurieH. special to GAZETTE.] LATHBOP, Cal., Nov. At Litch- fleld, a prominent farmer died athta borne near bear to-day from Injuries from falling from a wagon icarly a month ago. Hnowtalt In By Cable and Associated Press.] LONDON, Nov. A heavy snow- torm prevails throughout England, icriously delaying the railway trains. Cattle From the Lou Clark and W. H. Ne'-son came n from the North last ,night. Mr. 31ark drove in 150 head of mixed beef lattle, which he will likoly feed here or a time. Mr. Nelson has about 400 jead that he expects to bring this way ome time later on. They report beef iattle in their section of the country as getting scarce. HAVE YOU SEEN IT? We refer to the full and comprehensive treatise on the Blood and skir Whether you are sick or well, every home should have a copy. If you are well, U tells you how to keep so. If you are sick, it tells you how to regain your health. This valuable pamphlet will be mail- ed free to applicants. THB SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., ATLAS TA. MY STOCK OK- ITor the Fall mid Winter Is now roinplrto, conelbUiiK of tliu Flueet and Mo- diuin tirndueot Men's and Boy's Clothing AND FURNISHING GOODS. FIN 13 BEAVER OVERCOATS, Chinchilla Hud Konoya. A largo assortment of Men's and Fine Wool and Merino UudeWcar. A fine lino of Men's and Boys' Wool and Cotton Socks Largest asd bett tine of I-IA.TS In tlio State, also a fnll lino of JOHN B. CO.'S HATS. A Large Assortment of Men's and Boys' Suspenders. f inest Line of Men's French Kid and Buck Gloves In llio a full lino of Wool-Lined Gloves uud Mills. Tie Fount Lie ef Necrtear oi Haiteliiels -------ALWAYS ON HAND.------- BOOTS AND SHOES ------IN ENDLKSS AT PRICES THAT DEFY COMPETITION. Custom Made Pants Always On Hand. IN BOYS' CLOTHING, Wo bavo tho linesfc assortment in all grades, run- ning in price from upwards. Made to .llcanuro on MliortfNi Notice. Country Orders will Receive Prompt Attention, JOHN SUNDERLAND, RICHARD HERZ, -DEADER IN- HOWARD. WALTHAM ELQIN, COLUMBUS, ROCKFORO, HAMPTON And Fine SWISS WATCHES, DIAMONDS, RUBIES, EMERALDS, 8APHIRE8, OPALS, PEARLS, MOONSTONES- ETC., ETC. AT UNIFORMLY LOW PRICES! PLAIN AND FANCY ENGRAVING, Diamond Setting and Fine Watch Repairing Are our Specialties. OVER 2O.OOO WATCHES REPAIRED IN NEVADA. CorDer of Commercial Row an Virginia Street, Reno. Prescriptions, Pure Drugs and Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Perfumes and Toilet Ar- ticles Generally, at SODA AND MINERAL WATERS (Carefully analyzed) on draught at the fine new fountain. TAKE ADVANTAGE ........OF CREAT PREMIUM SALE. Of our New Stock of Dry Groods OloaJks Prices Lower than Ever. NEWSPAPER!   

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