Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Reno Evening Gazette: Tuesday, December 2, 1890 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - December 2, 1890, Reno, Nevada                                ike Keno Gazette Has the best Eastern and Coait Telegraph Report of any paper between San 1 rancisco and Salt Lake. A Look at tie Gazette convince anyone of its superior excellence as a newspaper. VOL. XXX. RENO, WASBOE COUNTY, DECEMBER 2, 1890. NO. 53. Being Discussed By Friends and Foes. OP S. D. STEWART The Report of the Secretary of the Treasury. Further of the Fan- horat Trial. A Fmtmttl Conference. By Cable and Associated Press 1 LONDON, Dec. and bio supporters held a conference in the library of the House of Commons this morning. The meeting of the Irish members of the Commons to consider the ad- visability of removing Parnell vras re- snuied at noon. was the of the party to arrive. The reporters were excluded. It is expected a meet- ing of the Liberal members of the Commons and Lords will shortly be held to consider the political situation. Half an hour was occupied in read- ing telegrams from various persons in Iieland and the United States, and the manifesto tent by the delegates of the party now in the United States. The reading of the was fre- quently interrupted by cheering, J. O'Kelly asserted it-a.wonld be the basest ingratitude for the Nationalists to abandon Parnell simply because a number of politicians who sought en alliance with the Irish party for their own advantage, now thought fit to abandon the position Parnell had taken. An adjournment for lunch was taken, and when the members re-as- sembled at 2 o'clock, Parnell moved to adjourn to enable the Nationalists to take part in the debate on the sec- ond reading of the land purchase bill. No stone will be left unturned to postpone inde6nitely the decision of the party on the question of Parnell's retirement. All hop -s of the National meeting reaching a decision on the main issue to-day is abandoned. Arnold, Morley, Sir George OTrevelyan, Campbell, Bannerman, Sir William VernonHar- court, Earl Granville and Shaw Le Fevro assembled at Gladstone's resi- dence this morning and conferred an hour with the ex Premier. A meeting of the Natknal League branches at Ballylanders sent a dis- patch to Finncane, declaring that he must either support Parnell or resign. At Abbeybix, Queens county, the Board of Guardiato resolved to sup- port Parnell. The Board declared that while rents are still too high, the reduction made was due to the efforts of Parnell. A sharp controversy took place con- cerning flip cable dispatches sent by the delegates iu the United States for the purpose of influencing their action. Kenny admitted that he cabled his views to the delegates. Sexton said the supplementary cable in the party's name afttr the conference held on Friday night did uot accord with the arrangements made in the conference. John O'Connor declared that the business had not been conducted fairly. He justified Parnell'a action iMt issu- ing his manifesto and condemned the misleading dispatches that were sent the delegates in the United States. Campbell described the proceedings of Parnell's opponents as infamous. Parnell was appealed (to to decide whether the expression used by Camp- bell was ordarly. He replied that the country would decide as to their pro- ceedings. Further recriminations were in- dulged in regarding the informal meet- ing held on Saturday. Healy de- scribed the action of Parnell's friends as obstructive. Parnell denounced the remark as insolent and impertinent. This state- ment was gieetcd with cheers by Par- nell'a Mends and wus answered with cbeera of derision by his opponents. CUICAUO, Dec. rington, ..lie only one of the Irish del- egation here in favor of Parnell, to-day received the following telegram from Redinoud and Kelly, supporteni of 1'nrnell: "Return to England at onc-e if you want to eave the party. Affaire are in a critical condition and vour help is much needed. I implore iiie other members of the party to come also." Harrington could not be found, I'Ut Dillon disclaimed any knowledge of the cablegram. i Special to the OAZETTE.I SUTTKK CIUUSK Dec. onel S. D. Stewart, brother of Senator Stewart, and superintendent and a large owner in the Lincoln mine, died morning of apoplexy. Deceased WM well known in mining circles. Mecretary By Atsociated PreM.] report of Secretary of die Treasury Windom, for the year ending' June 30th last, shows: Total receipts, expenditures, theise sums are exclusive of the postal seA vice. The principal items of receipts are. custom's, internal revenue, profits on the coinage of bullion deposits, etc., sales of public land, 272. The principal expenditures are, civil list, pensions, military harbor and arsenals, naval establishments, miscellaneous, including public build- ings, lighthouses and collecting the re venae, interest on the public debt, Estimates for the present fiscal year, revenue, expenditures, E timates for the year ending June 30th, 1892, revenue, ex- penditures, The Secretary recommended the dividing agencies into three groups, each making payments quart- erly at different periods, so that paj- ments shall be made from the treas- ury each month te avoid the lation of pension funds. He recon> mends an increase of the permanent appropriation for the expense of col- lecting customs revenues, the pay- ment of fixed salaries, for collecting the customs, the consolidation of cus- toms' districts, abolishment of oaths to monthly accounts by customs' em- ployes, the repeal of laws requiring bonds to be given by individual im- porters upon the entry of merchandise Tor warehouses, and a revision and codification of the customs laws. The increase of money in circulation on October 1st, 1890, over October 1st, 1880, was of which, was gold coin, in silver dollars, in gold cer- tificates and in silver cer- tificates. The Secretary then comments on the silver legislation of the last session of Congress and the operations of the Treasury under it, and expresses the belief that the new law will eventually be generally approved. The coinage during the year was the largest in the history of the country, amounting to The mines in the United States yielded during 1889, 000 in gold and in silver. It is estimated that the stock of gold and silver in the United States on November 1st. last was The Secretary recommends a repeal of the Act of May 26th, 1882, author- izing the exchange of gold bars for gold coin at the mints and at the assay offices of New York, on the grounds that it has facilitated the movement of gold from this country, and that the Act be modified to make the exchange discretionary with the Treasury De- partment, and allow a charge equal to the cost of manufacturing bars when intended for export. Legislation is also recommended looking to the recoinage of the sub- sidy silver coins in the Treasury, much of which is uncurrent.. Referring to the steady falling off in the value of merchandise carried in American vessels, the Secretary re- commends vigorous and efficient measures in behalf of the rapidly van- ishing foreign merchant marine, and he renews his recommendation in his report of last year for legislation to that end. The Secretary recommends the adoption of the metric system at the Custom-house, beginning on January 1st, 1895. Further legislation is recommended to prevent the immigration to this country of persons unfit for citizen- ship, including evidence of character, before our consular officers abroad. This he considers necessary, because of the increased undesirable character of immigration arising from cheap steamer fares. He says the Department has not re- laxed its efforts to secure a strict en- forcement of the Chinese Exclusion Act. The organized attempts made by Chinese laborers to force their way into the United States by way of Mex- ico, British Columbia and Canada have been efficiently met, and this unlawful immigration is not only checked, but in most instances wholly arrested. He says the policy of re- turning the Chinese to their own country will be continued if a sufficient appropriation is made. He nrges legislation creating ports for delivery in Alaska, and also refers briefly...to the lease of Seal Island, and successful operation of the Civil Service Department. The Paabomt Trial. Special to the GAIBTTE.! SAN FBANCISCO, Dec the Pan- horst trial to-day the father of the de- ceased (Goldberg) was asked how often his son was away from home. He said that, with the exception of ten or twelve days on one occasion, he lived altogether at home; that be never carried a pistol, and he never saw him with a pistol in all his life- time. A number of witnesses testified to the same effect concerning weapons, and, after some further testimony, the prosecution rested. CONGRESSIONAL The- Indian Troubles Growing Serious. End of the Run on the Key- stone Bank. Troops Rapidly -Conoentnutiaff In South Dakota. Abac by Chinaman. Special to the GAZETTE.] SAN RAFAEL Dec. morning Ah Lee, alias Frank, the Chinese servant of T. B. Berry, shot and fatally injured C. H. Shenton, a painter, who has been employed on the Berry residence. The Chinaman ,is now in jail. Shenton went there this morning to finish a job, and asked the Chinaman to sweep the hall where he had been at work. Lee applied a vile epithet to Shenton, who immediately struck him. The Chinaman then attempted to strike Shenton with a broom, and Shenton took it from him. Lee then ran out of the room, put on his coat, and started for Berry's brother's house, and Shenton started to go to Ross valley.. The Chinaman waited until he came up to him, and, calling him a vile name, opened fire. Shenton attempted to jump from bis wagon, when a second shot was fired, taking effect in his back, and he fell to the ground. Lee fired two more shots, none of them taking effect. The Chinaman then ran to Berry's house and gave his pistol to Berry, telling him what he had done, and Berry delivered him to the Sheriff. Lee was a teacher in the Chinese Mission School here, but among the working class was considered quarrel- some and vicious. Coal Strike. By Aawciated Press.] BIRMINGHAM Dec. strike of the coal miners of Alabama went into effect yesterday. Of the miners in the Stateit is estimated that are out. The only sensa- tional feature of the strike as reported was brought about by the efforts of the Pennsylvania iion want a cause to shut down their fur- naces in this district. It is claimed they promised the miners strong financial support. A number of the mine operators are going to fill the places of the strikers with negroes. Horae Pneumonia Forest Vires. Special to GAZETTE.] BOULDER GREEK Cal. Dec. Horse pneumonia has developed here within the past week, and a number of livery stables and teamsters have horses laid up. Feed is high and business has been somewhat affected on account of the disease. The forest fires which continue to rage in this vicinity have made deer hunting good sport. Placards Seized. By Cable and Associated Press.] THE HAGUE, Dec. the death of King William, the Dutch Re- publicans have been particularly act- tive. The police throughout Holland have seized a large number of Repub- lican placards. Measures have been adopted to prevent the public dissem- ination of Republican doctrines. JKaln In California. Special to the QAZKTTK.] UED BLUFF, Dec. commenced raining here are at 2 o'clock this after- noon. The wind is strong from the south, and there is every indication of a heavy storm. SAN FBANCISCO, Dec is re- ported as having fallen along the coast north of San Francisco. Wilt Intcrrlair the A Knife Fight. By Associated Press.] FOBT SMITH Dec. men, two on a side, met on the way near Maldron yesterday and fought with knives. One named Gil- lum was cut seriously across the neck and die. Tom Hammond's son was badly cut. Weather Forecast. Special to the GAZETTB.] SAN FBANCISCO, Dec. follow- ing is the weather prognostication for the next twenty-four hours: Threat- ening weather and showers in the northern part of Northern California and the western portion of Southern California.________________ Mtlll By Associated Press.] WASHINGTON, Dec. eral Baxter is still in an extremely critical condition. He remains uncon- scious.__________________ A Ministerial By Cable and Associated Press.) Rio DK is a ministerial crisis here. ihssvKB, Dec. Mtoflpuk to the Associated Preea from Fort via Cooledge, N. M., Bays: A dispatch has been Deceived by General Carr from the War Department, directing the 6th Cavalry to proceed with the leaet possible delay to Fort JMeade, S. D. Preparations for a start commenced at once "and uootituied throughout the night, the regiment has had fifteen "experience in. Arizona and New Mexico against the Indians. GVTHBIB COklahomaJ, Dec. Messiah craze has retwbed Indian Territory. The Osage, Missouri and Senanoie tribes are the most unruly The Kickapoo tribe, ahras are dancing. A number passed through here yesterday on their Way to Red Rook, Cherokee Strip, to. con- sult with, the Missouris, Poncas and Oeages. Word was received -from Ponca, Cherokee Strip, that the depot agent, section bands and inhabitants were compelled to leave, on account of the menacing attitude of the Indians. The dispatch inquired if troops could not be sent, as the Indians were almost crazy with dancing. WASHINGTON, Dec. Miles was in consultation with the War Department officials this morning in regard to the late change in the Indian situation. The action of the Sioux in going to the Bad Lands is regarded with dissatisfaction and concern. The dispatches this morning indicate tlie situation is otherwise practically un changed from yesterday, and nothing is positively known as to the intention of the Indians on the Bad Lands. Four companies of cavalry have been ordered from Fort Leavenworth to the seat of the threatened trouble and are now on the way. They were selected rom the 1st, 2d, 5th and 9th regi- ments. Orders have also been sent to the First infantry, stationed on the Pacific Coast, and the Fifth and Seventh regiments at Denver, to bold them- selves in readiness to start for the Indian country at a moments notice. General Miles, after'a long con- sultation the Secretary of War and General Schofleld, left for Chicago this morning. Acting Indian Commissioner Belt o-day received a letter from special census agent Lea, at the Fine Ridge Agency, saying there is no suffering here among the Indians for want of ood. He asserts the present trouble s not due to hungers OMAHA, Dec. from Piue Ridga Ageny report that the campaign against the Indians will probably opon n earnest to-day. Troops expect to advance to Bad Lands at once, and provision is being made for a long campaign. The Government has ad- vertised for forage and transportation. The Indian scouts report more depre- dations, and the excitement runs very ligh. The army officers at Pine Ridge predict that the expedition will be as tough and important as any in Indian listory. LEAVBNWORTH Dec. ;roops of cavalry left this morning for Fort Meade. CHICAGO, Dec. army head- quarters this morning orders were given for all employes to remain at their desks, unless a special leave was granted. Important telegrams were received from the Indian country, but General Williams refused to divulge their contents until General Miles' arrival from Washington. The situa- tion is regarded as critical. General Brooke telegraphs that a number of Rosebud Indians witbrsome from the Pine Ridge Agency and some 'from the Lower Brule and Standing Rock agencies, to the number of 300, had gathered on White river, above the mouth of Wounded Knee, and are very defiant._____ Congrewlonal Slattern. By Associated Press.] WASHINGTON, Dec. the various communications and petitions presented and referred in the Sefiate to-day 'were numerous petitions for'an amendment to the Tariff bill providing for a rebate on manufactured tobacco. By a vote of 41 to 30 the Senate took up the Elections bill for consid- eration. HOUSE. Harmer of Pennsylvania presented a petition in favor of an amendment to the McKinley bill, allowing bate on broken packages of smoking tobacco and snuff. Referred. The House Committee on Commerce directed a favorable report on the Senate bill providing for the inspection of cattle and meats. Bank By Associated Pros.] 7 PHILADELPHIA, Dec. run on the Keystone basic continues. All persons presenting checks for or less are paid in. currency, but any whose exceed that amount are paid only in cash and ace given clearing house due bills for the balance. These will be honored at any bank. Toward 1 o'clock the ran seemed broken and the line dwindled. Farmers' Alliance. By Associated Press. I OCALA Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union met at noon. President Polk delivered his- annual address, which congratulates the Alliance on its achievements since its last meeting and reviewed the causes of agricultu  look closely after the legislative reform demanded by the Alliance, both in the State Legislatures and in Congress.______ _______ Bar silver 106. FURNISHING GOODS. HATS BOOTS'AND SHOES. 1890. FALL AND WINTER. 1891. BREVITIES. Sam Stanaway is acting agent for Wells Fargo ifc Co. during Mr. Smiths absence. There Is a rumor of a new time card in the air, No. 1 is expected to arrive two hours later. Train No. 4 due here last evening at did not arrive till this morn- Ing, the cauHe being a wreck on the Union Pacific eant of Cheyenne. A Physicians Advice. I for years from general debility. Tried other remedies, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. S. I increased in flesh; My appetite improved; I gained strength; Was made young again; It la the medicine I know of. XAHAUCY TUBPXH, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood and Kkin Diseases. Sinn SPKOIVIO Co., Atlanta, Ga. NEW TO-DAY. Application for a Patent. tttS. LANIJ Office, CARSON CITY, 1 Nevada, December i, 1890. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVBN THAT P. B. Shannon, whose postoffice address is Virginia City, Nevada, has this day filed his application for a patent for fifteen hundred tnear feet of the Galena Hill Lode mine or vein, bearing gold, silver and lead, with sur- hce ground six hundred feet in width, situ- ated m the Galena Mining District, county of Washoe, and State of Nevada, and designated >y the field notes and official plat on me in his office as lot Number 38, in Township 17 N.. R. 20 K., M. D. B. M., in Nevada; said Lot No. 18 being described as follows, to wit: Field Notes ot U. S. S. No. 38, Galena Hill _jdc, Galena Difit, Washoe county, Nevada. Mginnin? at a post 6x8 inches square, 4J4 feet ong, set firmly tn the ground, with a mound of earih about it 4 feet base anil 2 feet high; he post is marked No. i U. S. S. No. 38, and Vomit the Jf 8. corner on the north side of Section No. 6, in T. 17 N., R. 20 E bears N. 1005 feet distant: the mouth of Tun- nel No. 5 bears S. E 373 feet distant; hence from said post No i S. W. 1500 eet to a post in the southwesterly corner of he claim marked No. 2 U. S. S. 28; this post s 6x8 inches square, feet long, and is set firmly in the ground with a mound of earth and stone about it 5 feet at base aad 2 ieet high. The original location corner bears S. 3ff-io' W. 158 feet; thtnce from said post No. 2 8. K. at 300 a post 4x4 inches square, set in a mound of earth and stones, from which location point bears N E. 700 feet distant, and the original lode line post wars S W, 71 feet, continuing the course at 600 feet intersect a post 6x8 inches square, M feet long, set upon solid bed-rock, n the midst of a mound ot earth and stones S feet at base and 2 feet high. This post is marked No. 3 U. S. S. 38, from it the original oca lion corner bears S. 3-P-3P' E. 36 feet. Thence from post Ns. 3 N. E. 1500 feet o a post 6x8 inches square, 4'A feet long, set irmly in the ground with a mound of earth and stones about it 5 feet base and 2 feet high. This post is marked No. 4 U. 8. S. 38, and from it the original location corner bears E. 38 feet; thence north at 227 feet intersect mouth cf tunnel No. 5, at 300 feet a post 4 inches square, set in a mound of rocks; boo feet intersect post No. i, the )lace of beginning. From post No. i the on- rinal location corner bears N. W. 20 If ft. This survey Is for 1500 feet of the Galena Hill Lode, and contains 20 66-100 acres. The courses are expressed from the true Meridian with a magnetic variation of E. I hereby certify that the foregoing field notes, and the survey they represent, are cor- rect and true, and were made in actual survey CHARLES W.IRISH. U. S. Deputy MID. Surveyor. of Improvements Tost No. I to post No. 3, at 247 feet to left 20 feet mouth ot tunnel No. i, at 404 feet to left a feet mouth of tunnel No. 2; at 782 lest to the i68.feet mouth of tunnel No. 3. From ocation point-S. E. at 170 feet to naht 46 feet N. E. corner of frame house; at 244 oot shall No. i, all of which I hereby certify are correct, and fpken in actual survey. CHARLES W. IRISH, U. S. Deputy Min. Surveyor. Magnetic variation, E., containing x> 66-100 acres. The location of this mine Is recorded in the Recorder's office of Deeds at the Court House u Reno, Nevada, in Book A of Ixxie Loca- pp 317 and 318. The adtoining claim- ants are none. Any and all persons claiming adversely any xjrtion of said Galena Hill Lode mine or sur- ace ground are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Office, at Carson City, Nev., in the State of Nevada, during the sixty days' period of publication hereof; or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. O. H. GALLUP, Register. is hereby ordered that the foregoing No- tice of Application of Patent be published for the period of 61 days in the RENO EVENING GAZETTE, a daily newspaper published at Reno, Washoe Co., Nev. O. H. GALLUP, Register. Notice. purchased from the First National 01 kino, Nev., a certificate of deposit for certificate has been lost or stolen, and payment thereon has been stopped. Any one knowing the whereabouts of certifi- cate will return the same to the undersigned. Administrator of the estate of Peter Mar- tenoni, accessed. aecami Reno, Dec. I, 1890. MY STOCK For the Fall ami Winter IB now complete, consisting of the Finest and Me. dlum tirades ol and Boy's Clothing AND FURNISHING GOODS. PINE BEAVER OVERCOATS, Cblnclillla and Kersoys. A large assortment of Men'n and Boys' Fine Wool and Merino Underwear. A lino line of Men's and Boys' Wool iincl Cotton Socks Largest and belt Hue of H.A.TS In the State, also a full line of JOHN B STETSON CO.'S HATS. A Large Assortment of Men'? and Boys' Suspenders. The finest Line of Men's French Kid and Buck Gloves In the Slato, Knd a full line ot Wool-Lined Gloves and Mitts. Tie Finest lie of Mwear -ALWAYS ON HAND.- BOOTS AND SHOES -IN ENDLESS AT PRICES THAT DEFY COMPETITION. Custom Made Pants Always On Hand. IN BOYS' CLOTHING, We bave the finest assortment in all grades, run- ning in price from upwards. Malta to Moanure on Shortcut Itatlre. Couuiry Orders will Receive Prompt Attention. JOHN SUNDERLAND, RICHARD HERZ, HOWARD, WALTHAM ELGIN, COLUMBUS, ROCKFORD, HAMPTON And Vine SWISS WATCHES, ETC., ETC. AT UNIFORMLY LOW PRICES! PLAIN AND FANCY ENGRAVING, Diamond Setting and Fine Watch Repairing Are our Specialties. OVER WATCHES REPAIRED IN NEVADA. Corner of Commercial Row an Virginia Street, Reno. Prescriptions, Pure Drugs and Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Perfumes and Toilet Ar- ticles Generally, at PRICES. SODA AND MINERAL WATERS [Carefully analyzed) on draught at the fine new fountain. TAKE ADVANTAGE ........OF OUR........ CiREAT PREMIUM SALE. Of our New Stock of TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. NOTICK O 1 33rv 
                            

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