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Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - December 6, 1890, Reno, Nevada ihe Reno Gazette Has the best Eastern and Coast Telegraph Report of any paper between San Iiuucisco and Stilt Lake. VOL. XXX. RENO, WASHOE COUNTY, NEVADA, SATURDAY. DECEMBER 6, 1890. A look at the tiuette Will convince anyone or superior excellence as a newspaper. NO. 57. WORK OF Sherman Introduces Several Bills. THE PAUKKLL CONTROVERSY. Many Nationalists Withdraw from His Support. Failu.o of a Heavy Ootton- Deelinfir Firm. mill Parnell. By Cable and Aisociated Preis.] LONDON, Dsc. Irish mem- bers of Parliament reassembled this afternoon, their deliberations being conducted with extra precaution for secrecy. The first business transacted was the reading of Gladstone's letter in reply to the committee. Gladstone renmins firm in his determination to in no way recognize Parnell as the louder of the Nationalists, and his positive-liens is emphasized by this letter, ia which he offers to conduct negotiations with iv new Irish leader on a footing of coiiiidoncQ equal to that which he once accorded Parnell. The reading of the letter was greeted with cheers by the section of the party opposing Paruell and ironical cries by his supporters. A stormy deb.Uo followed. Darcy, Sexton and Healy made a determined attempt to bring about a final settle- ment of the question. They insisted there should bean immediate division of the members on the main question before the meeting, namely, the re- tirement of Parnell from the leador- bhip. Finally Sexton gave Parnell his ultimatum to the effect that if a de- cision of the question is delayed by Parnell after G o'clock this evening, the majority would hold a meeting of their own and depose him from office. A scene of great excitement followed. At o'clock ti recess was taken for half an hour. At o'clock the members re- assembled. A strongly worded letter from Arch- bishop wns read demanding Parnell's removal. The reading of this letter produced a marked effect. John O'Connor moved the adoption of n resolution declaring Gladstone's letter was not sutisi'actory and that Ireland required assurances regarding the constabulary and laud questions. The motion was seconded by Kenny. Mr. Abraham then made a motion that Pnrnell vacate the chairmanship. Paruell refused to allow the resolu- tion to bo put, whereupon McCarthy, followed by 44 other members, left the room. An exciting incident arose from Parnell's refusal to put Abraham's motion as written. A reflation to to that effect being handed in by Jus- tin McCarthy. Parne 1 leaned across the table, struck McCarthy's hand and th'i resolution and tore it to pieces. Justin Himtin McCarthy, son of Justin McCarthy, arose from his seat and denounced Piirnell as having in- sulted his father and an enemy to his country. He declared he had hitherto acted with Parnell, but henceforth he would repudiate him. The defection of the younger McCarthy raised the total number ot anti-Parnellites to 45. The opponents of Purnell, who with- drew from the meeting in a body, are now holding a meeting in the confer- ence rsom and are electing officers. CHICAGO, Dec. Irish envoys have decided to leave for New York this evening unless later advices fron London shall make it expedient for them to remain longer. Their object in going to New York is to get close to the American end of the cable. They declined to naake any comments on the result of the proceedings of th Irish Nationalist meeting at London to-day, pending the receipt of intelh gonce of the final action of the Par- noil He and auti-Parnellite factions. Xot Oullty. Special to the G SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. pre- liminary examination of Max Somner, charged with forging a postal money order, was held to-day and the defen- dant was being shown that the similarity in the firms names led to his receiving a money order belonging to another firm, which he cashed, and that he had no intention of commuting forgery._______ Contlnne To Vail By Associated Press.] CHICAGO, Dec. special from New York says: The cotton house of Vena Meyer has suspended; liabilities. assets, This is the third largest cotton house in the country. They will ask for a suspen- sion, and say they will pay dollar for dollar. The financial panic and the slowness of collections, and the decline in the prices of cotton are the chief causes. The firm is interested in many cotlon and sugar plantations. It is feared the wreck will involve sev- eral other firing. Solomon Meyer is manager of the New York firm and part proprietor of the Port Gibson cot- ton mills, Natches cotton mills, and the Randelman plaid and stripes 7iianufacturers ol North Carolina. Adolph Meyer was recently elected to Congress aud Victor Meyer is Vice- President of the Union National Bank. ORLEANS, Doc. firm vsaa one of the oldest cotton houses in he city and has done a very large business for years, both under the present firm's name and as Meyer, Wies Co. The establishment en- joyed a high reputation and had a large trade in the neighboring States in cotton. The firm also' controlled several fine sugar estates. Among their assets are bales of cotton. Who Dared to Inter- view the Hostiles. IDE BALTIMORE OHIO STRIKE. 'A Suit Against a Railroad Co. Mtork Market. By Associated Press.] NEW YOBK, Dec. sales generally showed fractional declines. Sugar receipts and National lead are each off 1M and Western Union 1. A aomi-paniclcy condition existed during the first 20 minutes, when on large transactions, all active stocks were further depressed. A slight rally followed, -when the market for a time became more quiet, but a liquidation had been fa'nly started and everything afteward reached fractionally lower figures. The market throughout was narrow and the general list was neglected. Seven-eighths of the business done was in less than a dozen blocks, among which Union Pacific, Atcbison and Northern Paci6c preferred were the most conspipuous. Later the decline was checked and prices began to crawl upward slowly. At 11 o'clock the market was com- paratively quiet and firm. A. Pi obably Fatal Shooting Af- fray at Los Angeles. by Father Coiicllatory than Expected. By Cable and Associated Press.] LONDON, Dec. Press Asso- ciation says Gladstone's written re- ply to quewtions concerning the Irish constabulary and a settlement of the agrarian difficulty, indited at the request of the committee of national- ists which visited him yesterday, was less concilatory than the committee expected. It is reported that Glad- stone refuses absolutely to enter into any negotiations regarding these .uestions until is in accomplished fact. DUIILIN, Dec. "Freeman's Journal" cays: Gladstone's letter was rci-elved last night, and was con- sidered by a committee for three The document went very nucli beyond the question of grant- ng an interview, being something in he nature of a counter manifesto. mill In Session. By Associated Press 1 OCALA Dec. Farm- ers' Alliance this morning discussed ,he amendments to the platform adopted yesterday, looking to restrict- ng the powers of the President in dis- jiplining editors of the Alliance news- papers. The Alliance will listen to an address by T. V. Powderly this after- noon. Complaint was made that the Gov- ernment relied loo mnch upon infor- mation furnished by uninformed Con- gressmen. The Committee on Agri- cultural Statistics reported, proposing a committee of five Alliance Congress- men to make arrangements to get the statistics so that the people will not be dependent on the from the Government statistician. They are to co-operate with crop sta- tistician. An By Ansoclated Press.] NKW YORK, Dec. Am- n.i.lowH. u dry goods dealer, at 58 and Worth street, mode a personal as- signment this morning. By Press.] WASHINGTON, Dec. 6. Saturday next been set aside for the consid- eration of bills reported from the Com- mittee on Private Land Claims. Paddock presented a protest of the Farmers' Alliance now in convention at Ocala, Florida, against the passage of the Conger lard bill. Sherman introduced three hills and one amendment, all of which were re- ferred to the Finance Committee. The new hills are as follows: To amend the law relating to refining and part- ing of bullion to amend the act au- thorizing the receipt of gold coin in exchange for gold bars; and a bill au- thorizing the recoinage of subsidiary coins of the TJnited States. The amendment is one to a Senate bill to reduce the amount of U. S. bonds re-' quired of national banks. Weather Special to the GAZETTE.] SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 6. Fair weather, except a light rain at Euieka, Hum boldt Bay. A Perilous Mission Jute. By Associated Press.] PJNE RIDGE, Dec, most per- ilous mission a man of God has under- taken for many days in the interest of averting great bloodshed was com- pleted yesterday, when good Father Jute, a Catholic priest, whom General Brooks requested to go out and talk with tue rampantly hostile Indians, returned to the Agency. He was the only white man who might ever think of ever making the trip and living to get back. He was accompanied by Jack lied Cloud, who went by reason of being a widely respected son of the famous chief. Ten miles from the hostile camp they were halted by the pickets and conducted to the camp under cover of Winchesters. A con- ference followed, at which there were present Two Strike, Turning Bear, Short Bull, High Hawk, Crow Dog, Kicking Bear, Eagle Pipe, High Pipe and Big Turkey. Father Jute opened the council by asking the chiefs to state their griev- ances, and the reply was substantially as follows: "We object to the recent census returns made by Lee. His enumeration would not give food suffi- cient for us to live on. Lee puts us down many less for each tepee than the tepees contain. We shall starve, but we will have one big eat before starving time comes. After that we shall fight our last fight, and the white man shall see more blood and more dead than ever before. Then we will go to our last hunting ground happy. If the white man did not mean to cheat us out of food, the Great Father never would have sent the soldiers. There never would be any need of sol- diers if the Great Father intended to be with us. The Great Father has done another wrong. He put a new line between the Rosebud and Pine Ridge Agencies that makes many of us leave our homes and give them to others. The Great Father broke an old treaty when he did this, anc we can no longer believe the Great Father. He says to us: 'Children yon shall never be moved again unless you want to and then he goes right away and moves ua. We are done with promises, and now we make a promise that we will fight, and the Great Father will find that we mus not break our promise. We will now be very plain with you, Christian Father, and tell you another thing something which you may have al- ready thought. It is this: We are not coming in now, and will not lay down our rifles, because we are afraid of the consequences. We have done wrong and we know it, and if we stop now we will be punished. The Great Father will send many of us to his big iron house to stay many moons, and we would rather die." Father Jute urged them to be peace- able, and explained that the soldiers were not to harm the Indians, but to protect the agents; that the rations have been increased, and, if they came, General Brooke would telegraph to Washington and get permission for them to stay on this agency as they desired. The father told them they had bettor stop committirg depreda- tions, and they would be more easily forgiven. Finally he urged the chiefs to all come back with him. To this some of the older ones made a favor- able answer, but the young ones, who were heavily in the majority, said no. The old men finally agreed that they would come in to Father Jute's house, lour miles northwest of the Agency, this morning, and there meet General Brooke and tell him in person just what they had told Father Jute. This brought a renewal of bitter opposition from the majority. Finally the young chiefs cooled off and Two Strike, addressing Father Jute, said: Hold your hands up to the Great Spirit and tell us as though you were about to start on your jour- ney to the last hunting grounds of the red man whether what you say to us from General Brooke be true, and that we will not be harmed if we come in simply to talk with General Brooke." Father Jute says he complied with this request, when all the chiefs ex- tended their hands toward heaven, and, with great solemnity, promised they would come. stiver ByIAasociatedPresr.1 WASHINGTON, Dec. proposition for a compromise on the silver ques- tion, whicn, ia represented as emanat- ing from the Executive Mansion, has been laid before the silver men of both Houses. ThUi proposition is that Congress pass a bill at this time instructing the the Treas- ury to purchase or worth of silver, with which the market is said to be htocked at present. This proposition meets with the approval of conservative men in both Houses; but the advocates of free coinage feel so confident of thiir ability to put a free coinage bill through Con- gress at this session th-it they do not seem inclined to accept it. Much in- terest is manifested by the of the House, aud particularly the Weajern members, in the appoiutment of the Chairman of the Committee on Coinage, Weights and Measures to succeed Conger, who resigned to be- come Minister to Brazil. Wickman of Ohio is senior member of the committee, but his views on the silver question do not.coMHiide. with hose of Speaker Reed. Walker of Massachusetts is the next member in point of seniority, and he supports the Speaker in opposition to ree coinage. It is the opinion of the members of ;he Coinage Committee that Reed will select a Chairman from outside ho committee. A ISallroatl By Associated Press. TSiiURO, Dec. strike of the vard brakemen aud switchmen at Senwood, on the Baltimore Ohio Railroad, still continues. The Wheel- ng and Connellsville divisions are sadly blockaded. This morning the railroad company attempted to move the freight, but have so far succeeded n sending out only two trains. The officials of the road say they will be able to raise the blockade within the next twenty-four hours. Thought TO Be Vatally Shot. Special to'he GAZBTTB.] Los ANGELES, Dec. Do- nato, age twenty-one, was probably fatally shot this morning by Louis Palina, an Italian fruit dealer. Do- nato was employed in his father's gro- cery and Palma charged him with in- terfering -with his business. A fight ensued, in which shooting occurred, a bullet entering Donato's left side. Palma is still at large, but a large force is hauling him._______ Congressional Committee at Work Special to GAZETTE1] SAN FBANCISCO, Deo. Con- grassional Committee on immigration to-day paid a Visit to the Pacific mail dock and witnessed the embarkation of about eight hundred Chinese on the steamer Belgic, for Hongkong. After- wards the Committee returned to the Appraiser's building and resumed the taking of testimony. Heavy Wold. Vemand. By Associated Press.] NEW YORK, Dec. London dis- patch says there is a heavy demand for gold from New York. The first shipment is just announced, in gold having been forwarded to-day, and it is probable that additional par- cels will be shipped next week. Foreclosure rroeeedtngs. By Associated Press.] COLUMBUS Dec. suit was entered in the United States Circuit Court to-day by the Merchants' Trust Company of New York, against the Zanesville, Wooslep Marion Rail- road to foreclose a mortgage to secure in bonds. A.OIB of By Associated Press.] CROOKSTON Dec. is an epidemic of diphtheria at Lessor, twenty miles east of here. There have been twenty cases and three deaths so far. The disease is spreading. All Hands Urowned. By Associated Press.! HALIFAX, Dad." schooner which drifted ashore at Pomquet Forks last Thursday was the Wallrod of Pockport, N. S. All hands were drowned. Two Shipwrecked Crews Saved. Special to the GAZKTTB.] SAN FBANCISCO, Dec. steamer Coos Bay arrived this inofn- ing from Fort Bragg, Cal., bringing the crews of the steamer South Coast, which went ashore at Fort Bragg dur- ing a gale on December 3d, and the schooner Abbie, which went ashore at Caspar on the same day. The South Coast was anchored op- posite the south side, of the wharf on the night in question, and the fury of the storm, which caused the waves to break over her at times, parted her fastenings and drove her around upon the rocks. An examination subs-e- quenttyfljjhowed that there was a punched in her bottom. As soon as the weather moderated au attempt made to get her off the rocks, but when the Coos Bay left she was still in the same position, and it is feared she will prove a total wreck. The en- gine and machinery, however, can be saved. Captain Higgms, bis mate aud chief engineer remained with the vessel. The Abbey was moored under a lumber chute at Caspar during the storm, but her lines also parted, caus- ing her to go ashore. There is a pos- sibility of her being saved.' ChtneMr Mnrde'r Special to the GAZETTE.] SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. Poi, one of the Chinamen convicted of hacking to pieces a mongoluvn named Fong Hayou on June was up for senlence in Judge Van Hey negom's Court this morning, but his counsel succeeded in having his sentence de- ferred for another week. Ho Wah Cuing, the oilier Chinaman arreated for the murder, was acquitted, and the same witnesses who were instrumental in bringing aboul his acquittal were the haine men who gave the testi- mony which convicted Tarm Poi. There is a strong belief that the latter is innocent, and the matter is about to be presented to the Governor. James McGrath, a teamster, shot himself through the head this morn- ing. He was single .and 24 years of age. His father attributes the act to an unsound mind. It is reported that a grain dealing firm in Liverpool has failed. FURMSHING GOODS, HATS BOOTS AND SHOES. 1890. FALL AND WINTER, ,1891 MY STOCK OK- For the Fall and Winter U new complete, consist! UK of and dlum GrnJfB ot Hen's and Boy's Clotting AND FURNISHING GOODS. FINE BEAVER OVERCOATS, Chinchilla and Kcreeya. A largo assortment of and Fine Wool and Merino Underwear. A One line of lien's and Wool and Cotton Socks and lino of H.A.TS CAJPS In the State, also a fall line of JOHN B. STETSON CO.'8 HATS. A Large Assortment of Men'p and Boys' Suspenders. The Finest Line of Men's French Kid and Buck Gloves In the S.ate, and n full line of Wool-Lined Gloves and ft Hint lie of Nectear -------ALWAYS ON HAND.- BOOTS AND SHOES ------IN ENDLESS AT PRICES THAT DEFY COMPETITION. Custom Made Pants Always On Hand. Cleveland's The New York Mail and Express says: The Cleveland Colossal Colored Minstrels drew a large audience last evening, and gave a performance of remarkable excell-jnce. From start to finish the program is brisk and sparkling, and continuous applause, testified hearty appreciation, The performance is quite different from the usual minstrel entertainment, novelty predominating.- The company is strong in every respect, and every per- formance will add new admirers. To appear at McKissick'3 Opera House next Wednesday evening. CHURCH NOTICES. CONORKGATIONAL ClIURCH That eloquent preacher, the Rev. J. H. Warren, D. D., will fill the Con- gregational Church pulpit to-morrow morning and evening. The public is cordially invited. METHODIST will be no services at the Methodist Church to-morrow. Dec. 7th. Sunday School and class meeting at the usual hours. Don't forget the watch drawings this evening. _________ IN BOYS' CLOTHING, We have the finest assortment in all grades, run- ning in price from upwards. MultB nude to Meanure on Shortest Notice. i i Country Orders will Reeeive Prompt Attention. JOHN SUNDERLAND, 3NTE5V RICHARD HERZ, A Physicians Advice I suffered for years from general debility. Tried other remedies, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. 8. I increased in flesh; My appetite improved; I gained strength; Was made young again; It is medicine I know of. MAKALXY TVWJSN, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases. Swirr SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, 8W18B WATCHES, AT UNIFORMLY LOW PRICES! PLAIN AND FANCY ENGRAVING, Diamond Setting and Fine Watch Repairing Are our Specialties. OVER WATdHEB 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 FRIGES. SODA AND IDBUli WATERS (Carefully analyzed) on draught at the fine new fountain. "TAKE ADVANTAGE A Pure Cream of Tartar Superior to other known. Used in Millions of Years the Standard. Vaous Cake and Pastry, tight" Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Palatable and- Wholesome. No.other baking powder does such work. .OF OUR. CREAT PREMIUM SALE. Of our New Stock of Dry CjoocLs Qlo.auks Prices Lower than Ever. SPAPFRf ;