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Yesterday's Proceedings in
Many Private Bills Passed by
The House Legislates on Military
Promotion of General Miles and Colonel
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington, April s.—ln tlie Senate,
today, among the petit ions presented was
one from the president <>i the Methodist
Church Mission, protesting against the
passage of the bill providing for the de
portation or imprisonment of Chinese
found in this country without certifi
cates. Also a resolution from the Board
of Commerce of San Francisco against
the repeal of the Chinese Exclusion act,
and for additional legislation to effect
ually prevent Chinese immigration.
The House bill to provide for townslte
entries of land in Oklahoma was passed.
The following Senate bills were passed :
For the disposal of the interest on the
Virginius indemnity fund, by distrlbu- !
tion among persons who have already |
established the right to participate in j
To authorize the Secretary of the
Treasury to settle and pay to the owners j
of private dues the balance of the com- i
missions due them, appropriating
Appropriating $600,000 for an addi
tional fireproof building for a national
Providing for the inspection of meats,
food, etc. This bill provides that the
Secretary of Agriculture may cause to
be made a careful inspection of salted
pork and bacon intended for exporta
tion, with a view to determining whether
tlie same is wholesome, sound and fit for
human food, whenever the laws, regula
tions or orders of any foreign country to j
■which such pork or bacon is to be ex
potted shall require an inspection
thereof, and also whenever any buyer, j
seller or exporter of such meats intended
for exportation shall request an inspec
tion thereof. It forbids the importation
of any adulterated or unwholesome food
or adulterated wines or liquors, and
authorizes the President to issue a proc
lamation suspending tlie importation
of animals, to guard against infectious
or contagious diseases.
To authorize and direct the Secretary
of War to place on file in the War De
partment the names of officers and mem
bers of the frontier guards who served
under James H. Lane and were mustered
into the volunteer military service of
the United States on the 16th day of
April, 1801, and to issue discharges to
To amend section 1,754, revised stat
utes, as to the preference of honorably
discharged soldiers in appointment to
the civil service.
For the appointment of an Assistant
General Superintendent and Chief Clerk
of the railway mail service.
House bill appropriating $2,860,386 for
the construction of a boat railway at
The Dalles and Celilo falls and Ten Mile
rapids of the Columbia river, and for tlie
improvement of Three Mile rapids.
To establish three new land districts
of the Territory of Wyoming. (House
The House bill extending to the ports
of San Diego and Wilmington, Cali
fornia, the provisions of the law in relaf
tion to the immediate transportation o
dutiable goods, was passed.
Stewart introduced, by request, a bill
for the sale of a portion of Lime Point
reservation, in California. Referred.
After a short executive session private
bills on the calendar were taken up, and
113 bills passed in just one hour. Among
them was one giving a pension of $50 a
month to Mrs. Caroline B. Stevens,
daughter of Senator Baker, of Oregon,
who was killed at the battle of Balls
Bluff, and one giving a pension of $100 a
month to the widow of General John F.
A Number of Bills Pertaining to Military
Washington, April 5. —In the House
today a bill was passed amending the
articles of war to provide that in times
of peace general court-martials for the
trial of commissioned officers, be ap
pointed only by the President, the Gen
eral commanding the army or a general
officer commanding a military division;
that Judge Advocates must not be pres
ent at any deliberation of courts-martial
in close session.
Also a bill providing that in time of
peace all enlisted men charged with
offences now cognizable by garrison or
regimental court martial, shall be
brought before a summary court,
which shall consist of the officer second
in rank at the post or station,
or in command of the alleged offender,
■who shall hear and determine the case,
and when satisfied of the guilt of the
accused, adjudge his punishment. The
accused may object to the hearing by
the summary court, and demand a trial
of a court-martial, which shall be
granted by right.
Also, a bill increasing to eleven the
membership of the Board of Managers
of the national homes for disabled vol
unteer soldiers, and making the follow
ing appointments: Edmund N. Mor
rill (Kansas), for the unexpired term of
office of John A. Martin, deceased; Al
fred Pearson (Pennsylvania), for the un
expired term of office of John F. Hart
ranft, deceased, and William B. Frank
lin (Connecticut), John C. Black (Illi
nois), Augustus B. Farnham (Maine),
and George W. Steele (Indiana), for
terms of office commencing April 21,
1800, to fill vacancies occasioned by the
expiration of terms of office, and by the
increase provided hereby.
Also a bill providing in making ap
pointments to the army from civil life,
the President shall give preference to
graduates of West Point who have been
honorably discharged; to meritorious
members of the National Guard, and to
deserving graduates of institutions of
learning naving army officers detailed as
On motion of Boutelle the House went
into committee of the whole on the Sen
ate joint resolution for the removal of
the naval magazine from Ellis island,
Hew York harbor. The resolution
•authorises the Secretary oft the Navy to
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL G, 1890.
island. Seventy-frve thousand dollars
is appropriated to enable the Secretary
of the Treasury to improve Kllis island for
immigration purposes. After a long
debate the committee rose and the joint
resolution was passed with an unimport
ant amendment, which will necessitate
its return to the Senate for further
The bill was passed granting to Miles
City, Montana, a portion of Fort Keogh
military reservation for use as a public
At 3 o'clock public business was sus
pended, and the House proceeded to pay
tribute to the memory of Newton W.
Nutting, of New York. After eulogistic
addresses by Payne, Baker, Grosvenor,
Peter, and Henderson, of Illinois, the
House, as a mark of respect to the mem
ory of the deceased, adjourned.
Washington. April s.—The record of
the court-martial of Lieutenant Steele
was received by General Schofleld this
morning, and referred to Acting-Judge
Advocate General Lieber, for examina
tion and report.
A large committee, representing the
hide, leather and shoe trade of New
York, appeared before the ways and
means committee. today and vigorously
opposed the proposed duty of 16 per cent
In the Senate today, Hale gave notice
that he would propose the following
amendment to the section of the army
appropriation bill to establish the can
teen system; "Providing that no alco
holic liquors, including beer and wine,
shall be sold or supplied to enlisted men
in any canteen or in any room or build
ing at any garrison or military post."
This amendment was rejected by the
A GREAT PROBLEM.
THK SETTLEMENT OF SPANISH AND
MEXICAN LAND GRANTS.
Congressman Wickham's Bill for Estab
lishing Special Courts to Have Juris
diction Over This Class of Claims.
Chicago, April 5. —A Washington spe
cial says: One of the greatest problems
Congress lias had to do with in the past
fifty years is the settlement oi Spanish
anil Mexican land grant claims in the
inter-mountain country of the West.
Various efforts have vainly been made
by the leaders of both Houses to devise
an acceptable and sufficient bill. From
tlie present indication the House is
going to send into the Senate soon just
such a measure as will satisfy that body.
This is Congressman Wickham's bill "to
establish a United States Land Court
and provide for the judicial investigation
and settlement of private land claims in
the Territories of Arizona, New Mexico,
and tlie State of Colorado."
The court is to exercise jurisdiction in
the settlement of private land claims,
holding alternate sessions in Washington
and the State and Territories designated.
It is also to have an attorney.
The Wickham bill provides that "when
the discription of land shall require its
location to be ascertained by mountain
ranges, mountain tops, forests and like
natural objects, whereby or by any
description thereof the quantity of land
in any such grant or concession is un
certain, said court shall declare and ad
judge such claim or grant void, except
as to that part of land in such grant in
actual possession of grantee, or his
assigns or legal representatives, at the
date of the treaties or cession."
Petition is required to be made to the
court within three years. Failure to
comply invalidates the claim. Another
striking feature of the bill is that no
confirmation shall be made or patent
issued for more than eleven square
leagues of land.
Tlie Wage Workers' Alliance Proposes
n New Monetary System.
Washington, April 5. —By request,
Senator Ingalls today introduced a bill
providing for a system of banking by
the United States, proposed by the
Wage Workers' Alliance. It provides
for the establishment of an executive
department of banking, with a Secretary
at tlie head, at a salary of $8,000, and
four assistant secretaries, with salaries
of $5,000 each. Banking for the people
will be done free of cost, except such
merely nominal fees as are necessary to
pay expenses. Branches shall be estab
lished at postoffices throughout the coun
| try and maintained as long as necessary.
! Loans shall be made on security, interest
j payable the first of December every
| year. Failure to pay interest shall ter-
I inmate a loan, and after the sale of the
security the excess over the loan (if
any) shall be paid to the borrower. The
money necessary for the transactions of
the department shall be furnished by
tlie Treasury of the United States, and
it shall be full legal tender for all debts
within the United States. The money
shall be printed by hand on silk threaded
paper at the bureau of engraving and
printing in the following denominations :
One, two, three and five mills; one, two,
three and five cents ; one, two, three and
five dimes; one, two, three and five dol
lars ; one, two, three and five eagles;
one, two, three and five condos ($100),
and one, two, three and five talents
General Miles and Colonel Grierson Both
Washington, April 5. —The President
today sent to the Senate the following
Lewis A. Grant, of Minnesota —As-
sistant Secretary of War,
Brigadier General Nelson A. Miles —
Colonel Benjamin 11. Grierson, Tenth
Postmasters: Wyoming, Wilson Dil
len, Evanston. California —Amasa W.
Bishop, Oakland; Miss Emma Poke,
Sonoma. Colorado—William W. Old,
Leadville. Oregon—Augustus Mallory,
Confirmations: Clarence D. Clarke,
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court
Kansas City, April s.—John B. Price,
head book-keeper of Hall&Willis,whole
sale hardware, has absconded. He is a
defaulter to an amount estimated at from
$4,000 to $10,000.
Powder Works Blown Up.
Baktow, N. V., April s.—The powder
works at Bay Chester blew up this
afternoon. Two men were killed, and
great damage was done to houses in the
Is an Infallible cure for any oi the hu
jgua system. Office 8. Broadway.
Home for a Mouth From
Will (Jo Abroad Soon for His
Thinks He Will Resign the Railroad
Wants Re-election to the Senate for
Several Reasons—Talks Freely
of His Designs.
Associated Press Dispatches.]
San Francisco, April s.—Senator
Leland Stanford, accompanied by Mrs.
Stanford, arrived in this city this morn
ing from Washington.
The Senator in 111 Health.
Wadswobth, New, April 5. —Senator
and Mrs. Stanford were interviewed
here last evening on their way to San
Francisco. The Senator is suffering
from ill health, and after remaining in
California a month will return to Wash
ington, and from there go to some of the
bathing resorts in Germany, prominent
New York physicians having recently
advised him that such a step is neces
sary to arrest certain Incipient organic
will itcsign the Railroad Presidency.
"I have notified my associates," said
the Senator, "to expect my resignation
from the railroad presidency soon. It is
too much for me to attend to with my
other 'duties. If I have my way, I'll
turn over the presidency to another man
at the directors' meeting next week."
"Is Colonel Crocker to be the next
president of the road?"
"The choice of a successor to me de
pends so much upon the preferences of
Mrs. Searles and Air. Huntington that I
cannot answer that. There are less dis
agreements among the owners of the
road than ever before, and there is no
doubt that they would make an harmoni
The Senator said he wanted re-election
to the Senate.
"I am indebted," said he, "to the
people for many kindnesses in the past,
and could appreciate another manifesta
tion of their kindness. It is my earnest
wish to remain in the Senate a few years
more for three reasons. First, I want to
be in a position to press upon the atten
tion of the people the scheme of loaning
Government money with land as
security. My position on this subject
is not plainly understood by many. The
measure is not impracticable, and
there is no private business that
has such a lien on the people
that it warrants interested parties in
saying: 'You shall not adopt a meas
ure for the benefit of the masses.' It is
virtually a further application of the
principle by wdiich money is loaned on
bond security. Interest paid on bonds
by the Government is an economic waste
of the people's money. Furthermore,
the life of the bond system in our Gov
ernment is nearing its end.
"My next reason for desiring to go
back to the Senate is to do my part in
promoting an intelligent discussion of
the money question in general among
"Of my third reason in wanting to be
re-elected I do not care to speak."
The Central Pacific Debt.
The Senator was asked to give bis
opinion of the pending legislation in
Congress for the settlement of the Cen
tral Pacific debt. "My associates and
myself," said be, "don't like the pro
posed bill, but we will take no action
against it until such time as it becomes
a law. My individual wish is thai the
debt be settled by the Government
taking a mortgage on all the property of
the Southern Pacific Company as se
curity; take up all liens now
on the property, and in lieu of them
issue Government bonds at 2 per cent.
The time the bonds shall run is imma
terial. The Central Pacific alone cannot
pay the debt. It is a poor road. Ten
years ago it was able to pay $3,000,000
annually to the Government; now it
hardly earns enough to pay $500,000.
"As to taking a part of the debt to
build a tunnel through the Sierras, I am
in favor of it, if Congress is willing."
A BLACK EYE
Given the Liquor License Hill at
Dcs Moines, lowa, April 5. —In com
mittee of the whole the House today
recommended an indefinite postpone
ment of action on the Liquor License
bill; the vote was 51 to 49. The com
mittee rose and the House adjourned
ORIGINAL LITTLE LOUISIANA.
A Solid Company That Has a Sound
The Original Little' Louisiana Company of
Sim Francisco has become as thrifty and as
thoroughly well known as its prototype, tlie
Big Louisiana. The company is formed of
capitalists and well known business men who
are thoroughly responsible. The Original Little
Louisiana has been established for years, and
during that time every winning ticket, when
presented, was promptly paid. The character
of the directory is a sufficient guarantee of this.
Its coupons are only 25 and 50 cents, which
places the possibility of winning a fortune for
the investment of tliat small amount within the
reach of those In the most straightened financial
Following are some of the prominent winners
in the last drawing:
W. A. Halstead, the well-known undertaker,
whose place of business is 040 Mission street,
San Francisco, held one-half ticket, No. 8,1112,
for which he received $3,750. The remaining
half was held by Mr. F. D. Clark, of MarysvlUe,
California, who received a like amount through
Wells. Fargo & Co.'s Express.
D. D. Wilder, of Santa Cruz, California, man
ufacturer of the well-known haid win hiilter,
held one-half of ticket No. 14.794, for which he
received |1,250. The remaining half was held
by N. T. Ludvigsen, an expressman, who re
resides at 414 Buchanan street, Ban Francisco.
Mr. G. Vogel, the well-known pioneer and
proprietor of the Oak Hull clothing store, No.
10 Clay street, held whole ticket number 26,
--354, for which lie received the sum of ?l>2u.
The following list of payments was also made:
L, Kuhn, of Marvsville, $125: Mrs. Nellie E.
Mitchell, 819 Webster street. Oakland, $125; J.
S. Wlshmar, of 263 East street, San Francisco,
$125; D. Domnau, of Waco, Tex., $125, Charles
J. Ziegler, police department, San Antonio,
Tex., $62.50; W. L. Colter, of Truekee, Cal.,
$02.50; P. McNevin, of Wadsworth, Nev.,
The above payments were made for the draw
ing held March" 11, 1890.
• A. L. Templeton, of Lewiston, Maine, held
one-half of ticket No. 64,385 ii th< I. I .r;
drawing, for which he received ?5,750 thitougu
the Pacific (fank of San Francisco.
Juan Maxemin, of Mazallan, Mexico, held
whole ticket 24,519 in the February draw ing,
for which he received $625 through the well
known firm of W. Loalza and Co., oi San Fitin
Prizes can be sent .for collection through i.uy
bank or express jvlll be
ATTEMPTS TO GERRYMANDER.
Renti 1,1 lean Schemes Tor Controlling
Washington, April 5.— By a party vote
of 7 to 5, the House committee, in the
matter of the election of the President
and Vice-President and Representatives
in Congress, today authorized a favor
able report, with amendments, on the
McComas bill to prevent the gerry
mandering of Congressional districts.
The bill also provides that the Represent
atives to the Fifty-second Congress shall
be elected from districts composed of the
same territory and having the same
boundaries as those from which the
Representatives in the Fifty-first Con
gress were elected. The minority com
mittee will submit a report in opposition
to the bill.
At the conference of the Republican
members of the Senate committee on
privileges and elections today, Chairman
Hoar was requested to prepare a bill to
regulate elections of members of Con
gress. It is understood that the measure
will provide for the appointment of
national supervisors in every district in
which a certain number of voters shall
petition therefor; these supervisors to
watch and count the vote and make a
certification to the State Board of Can
vassers, who shall thereupon issue cer
tificates, and these certificates shall be
used by the clerks of the House in mak
ing up the roll of members-elect.
The New York Chamber of Commerce
Opposes the Measure.
New Yokr, April 5. —At the regular
monthly meeting of the Chamber of
Commerce, yesterday, E. H. Ammi
don, chairman of the committee on
foreign commerce, submitted a long
series of resolutions, which were adopted,
denouncing the Chinese Enumeration
bill as "a violation of the treaty of 1880
between the United States and China,
and a gross insult to a great nation."
The bill, it was stated, would surely
provoke the hostility of China and add
to the aggravating legislation in this
country which has already diminished
the trade between the United States and
One of the resolutions is as fol
lows: "It is dangerous to the
peace and prosperity of the United
States. The lesson that it teaches
is that] the sacred obligations of
treaties may be violated at the will of
the Legislature without notice, and with
no effort to secure a modification of
treaties by friendly negotiations. It may
some time easily be applied to other
treaties by other nations to our disad
More Than Keady to Put Corbett to Sleep
ln Four Rouimlm.
Boston, April 5. —John L. Sullivan
was seen in regard to the published re
port that J. M. Corbett, the San Fran
cisco heavy weight, was anxious to try
his skill against the champion. "I am
more than ready to meet Corbett," said
Sullivan, "but only on one condition.
If we are to box four rounds I'll contract
to put him to sleep in that time. If I
succeed I am to get $1,000; if
I don't, he gets the money; no
half and half business about it. These
contests for gate receipts savor too much
of faking. You can say John L. Sulli
van will fight Corbett four rounds for
$1,000, and if he does not whip him in
that time he won't accept a cent."
Secretary M. B. Slattery, of the Glad
stone Club of Providence, who was pres
ent, said the club would give $1,000 for
a contest if it could be arranged for April
SCRATCHED 28 YEARS.
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a poor man, but feel rich to be relieved of what
some of the doctors said was leprosy, some ring
worm, psoriasis, etc. I took . .and. ..Sarsaparillas
over one year and a half, hut no cure. I went to
two or three doctors, and no cure. I cannot
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Resolvent, and two cakes of Cuticura Soap.
If you hud been here and said you would have
cured me for $200, you would have had the
money. I looked like the picture in your book
of psoriasis (picture number two, "How to Cure
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person ever was. Through force of habit I rub
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scratched twenty-eight years, and it got to be a
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HAVING PURCHASED THE ENTIRE STOCK OF
OF THE LATE FIRM OF
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I have determined to close out the stock as soon as possible. Intending purchasers wIU
serve their interests by giving me a call
J. V. WACHTEL,
mi 7 312, 314 and 316 South Spring St.
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