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World's Fair Bill Sent to the
The House Discusses Legislative
The Government Not Economically
Administered at Present.
A Large List of Civil Pensioners Kept on
the Department Rolls—Civil Ser
vice Reform a Fraud.
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington, April 22.—1n the House
today, Candler, of Massachusetts, moved
that the House concur in the Senate
amendments to the World's Fair bill.
This being agreed to, the bill was finally
passed and was sent to the President.
The House then went into committee of
the whole on the Legislative Appropria
Butterworth, in a brief explanation of
the bill, said that in some of the bureaus
of the departments there was substan
tially a civil pension list. It consisted
ol a number of old persons who had
faithfully served the Government in the
past, but who were no longer able to
perform their duties. They were carried
on the rolls, but were of no service to
the Government. The committee of ap
propriations has allowed an increase in
the clerical force of the Civil Service
Commission, substantially as requested
by the commission.
Dockery criticised the increase. He
said the bill provided for the appoint
ment of 141 new officers, at a cost of
$101,500. Referring to the civil pension
list, he said in the departments there
were employed 397 persona who were
wholly or partially inefficient, but who
drew " salaries amounting to $450,000.
He believed if there was new blood in
the departments 1,500 clerks could be
discharged, at a saving oi $1,600,000 a
Allen, of Mississippi, quoted from a
speech delivered by Cannon and used as
a campaign document, declaring that
the Republican party was devoted to
the country and would, if it came into
power, administer the government with
greater economy, and greatly reduce the
expenditures. He then quoted from the
civil service plank of the Republican
party and from President Harrison's
letter of acceptance; but he said the
Republican party had gone back on its
promises, and he wanted to call the at
tention of the country to the civil ser
vice pretensions of the administration.
Allen recalled a story, as showing a
Republican's opinion of the administra
tion, which was to the effect that, meet
ing a Republican and asking him what
he thought of it, he received the follow
"Wanamaker runs the .Sunday school,
I/evi runs the bar:
Baby runs the White House,
And —damn it—there \vl- are."
[Laughter], Bland addressed himself to
a discussion of the monetary question.
He had never regarded this question as
a party one, but from the fact that the
Republicans were holding caucus after
caucus, it would seem that they were go
ing to make it one. Let the bill lie
brought in as any other business should
be brought in, not under the gag law of
a caucus. He then proceeded to speak
in favor of the unlimited coinage of sil
ver, and characterized the Windom bill
as a demonetizing bill.
Cannon replied to Dockerv's criticism
that in view of the record of the last ad
ministration and the last Congress, it
seemed the gentleman had swallowed a
camel then and was now straining at a
gnat. In the Fiftieth Congress there
were created 985 offices, with an aggre
gate expenditure of $1,164,000. The in
crease of salaries made by the pending
bill was only $5,000. The increase of
salaries made in the Fiftieth Congress
Williams, of Illinois, criticised the Re
publican House for not bringing in a bill
for the settlement of the silver question,
and thus relieving the oppressed people
of the country.
Grosvenor said the anxiety manifested
on the Democratic side in regard to the
popularity and success of the adminis
tration-, was the best sign that the Re
publican side ought to be satisfied with
the administration. Speaking of the
civil service system, he said he could
not believe that the law, and its admin
istration, was approved by one-fifth of
the members ol either house of Con
gress. He was told that there was on
the eligible list enough young men and
women to fill the places "for twenty-five
years to come. Yet young men and
women in his district,were cajoled and
urged to spend their time and money in
being examined, when the men who is
sued the invitations knew that the
chances were that not one in a thou
sand would get a position.
Lodge defended the civil-service law,
and resented its being characterized as a
humbug and fraud. Without finishing
the bill, the committee rose and the
Mitchell Wants Senators to Be Elected by
Washington, April 22.—1n the Senate
today Cockrell offered a resolution
(agreed to) directing the Superintendent
of Census to communicate to the Senate
the forms of the rules and regulations
adopted by him for obtaining statistics
as to farm mortgages.
Plumb's resolution for the increase of
the treasury purchase and coinage of
silver was presented.
Eustis moved as an addition to it, the
further resolution that the free coinage
of silver is essential to a sound finan
cial policy, demanded by all the great
interests of the country, and that there
fore all laws limiting the coinage of
silver ought to be repealed.
Plumb consented to let the resolution
lie over to give Mitchell an opportunity
to address the Senate.
Mitchell addressed the Senate in favor
of the constitutional amendment pro-
Eosed by him for the election of Senators
y popular vote. He said already fif
teen changes had been made in the Con
stitution, and who could say that any of
them were not well advised. All those
amendments led up logically to the
pending proposition. The present sys
tem for tlie election of Senators, he de
clared, was unrepublican and vicious;
it was in effect a declaration that for
some reason it was unsafe to commit the
election of Senators to the vote of the
people. Among other things Mitchell
declared that secret executive sessions
were no longer in harmony with the
spirit of the age. It was a relic of mon
TIIE LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1890.
archy and should find no recognition in
At the conclusion of Mitchell's re
marks, the resolution was referred to
the committee on privileges and elec
The House amendment totheNational
Zoological Park bill, was agreed to, and
the bill now goes to the President.
The District of Columbia Appropria
tion bill was passed, and after executive
session, the Senate adjourned.
Fremont's Name Sent to the Senate.
' Sliver Men Elated.
Washington, April 22.—The President
today sent to the Senate the nomination
of John 0. Freeniont, of New York, to
be a Major-General of the United States
army on the retired list.
The silver men were in good spirits
this morning over the results of the Re
publican House caucus last night.
They claim a substantial victory. Feel
ing ran pretty high at the time.
The House committee on judiciary
has ordered a favorable report on the
Senate bill to prohibit trusts.
Representative Hitt, from the com
mittee on foreign affairs,today reported to
the House the Diplomatic and Consular
Appropriation bill. The total amount
appropriated by the bill last year was
$1,990,025, of which $500,000 was appro
priated on account of Samoa, and $15,000
for the Japanese idemnity.
The llouse*committee on postoffices
and post roads, today completed the
Postoffiee Appropriation bill for the fiscal
year '!)l. It carries an appropriation of
$71,250,083, being $5,345,038 more than
the appropriation for the current fiscal
TO AID THE FARMERS.
VANCE'S BILL FOB NATIONAL
Prominent Grangers Appear to Speak in
Support of the Measure—A Flea for
Washington, April 22.—The Senate
committee on agriculture and forestry
today had under discussion Senator
Vance's bill to provide for a system of
warehouses for farm produce throughout
the country, to be operated by the
Government, which is to issue notes
upon the deposits of grain therein.
Colonel Polk, president of the National
Farmers' Alliance, read a long argu
ment in support of the measure, which
he said was formulated by a committee
appointed by the convention of
the National Farmers' Alliance,
and Industrial Alliance, held at
St. Louis December 3, 1889.
He sketched the decline in agricultural
values in the face of the marvelous
progress and development of other in
dustries and interests during the past
two decades, and insisted that some
thing should be done for the farmers.
He laid the fault upon the financial sys
tem of the Government, which resulted
Ln high-priced money and low-priced
products. The remedy, Col. Polk sug
gested, was three-fold:
First—Restore silver to its dignity and
place as a money metal, with all the
rights of coinage and all the qualities of
a legal tender which gold possesses.
Second—lssue sufficient amounts of
currency direct to the people at a low
rate of interest to meet the legitimate
demands of the business of the country,
and which shall be a legal tender for all
debts, public and private.
Third —Secure to such issue equal
dignity with the money metals by bas
ing it on real, tangible, substantial
Colonel Folk was followed by Dr. C.
W. McCune, chairman the national
committee on legislation of the
alliance, who addressed himself
more particularly to the merits and
details of the system of warehouses
as outlined in the bill. He asserted that
merchandise thus stored would not de
teriorate below the market standard;
that the system had proved feasible and
practicable in California, where the
Grangers' Bank in 188!) loaned $300,000
on certificates issued to fanners on wheat
deposited in warehouses owned and con
trolled by them.
The House Committee Makes Further
Concessions to the Senate. *
Washington, April 22.—At a meeting
of the House Republican caucus com
mittee this afternoon, the discussion
showed that no material change in views
had taken place since the last meeting
of the caucus, although there was a
more evident desire to come to some
agreement with the Senate committee.
The silver men managed to secure one
concession in the. shape of an amend
ment to the committee bill, which was of
fered to the Senators as a partial compro
mise, resolutely requiring the purchase
of not less than two million ounces of
silver in each month, regardless of the
price. The committee was also willing
to agree that the treasury notes issued
in the purchase of silver bullion, be re
deemed in coin or lawful money, as well
as bullion as proposed by the House
bill, but persisted in retaining the pro
viso that the Government and not the
seller of the bullion shall have the op
tion of determining the medium in
which the notes are to be redeemed.
The two sub-committees will meet to
morrow afternoon for another confer
BLOOD ON THE MOON.
Jingo Itlaine Makes Ugly Faces at Lit
San Francisco, April 22. —A New York
special says the relations between the
United States Government and that of
Guatemala have become somewhat
strained by reason of the efforts of Secre
tary Blame to obtain justice for J. H.
Hollander, an American citizen, who, as
editor of the Guatemala Star, has been
twice imprisoned and finally expelled
from the country, besides suffer
ing the confiscation of his news
paper property. Hollander was
expelled from Guatemala about
ten months ago, and ever since then
Secretary Blame has been persistent in
his efforts to obtain permission for Hol
lander to return to settle up his estate.
After repeated refusals on the part of
the Guatemalan Government, Secretary
Blame yesterday instructed Minister
Misner to notify the Guatemalan Gov
ernment that a continuance of its un
just treatment of Hollander would im
peril the friendly relations existing be
tween Guatemala and the United States.
Pioneers at San Diego.
San Dieoo, April 22.—The New Eng
land pioneers arrived by the special
train today, and were tendered a recep
tion at the Chamber of Commerce by
the Native Sons tonight.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria*
NOT A RUNNER.
The "Markiss of Boruck"*
Told the Truth.
Waterman is Really Out of the
His Accidency Himself Acknowledges
the Soft Impeachment.
His "Private Interests" Are Suffering for
Want of Attention, Hence This
Associated Press Dispatches.!
San Josk, April 22.—Governor Water
man was interviewed this afternoon in
regard to the statement of Private Secre
tary Boruck that he (the Governor) was
not a candidate for re-election. The Gov
ernor said: "That matter was decided
upon some time ago. lam not a candi
date for re-election. My mining inter
ests, north and south, require all my
attention. Business is pressing me all
the time, fid I have been neglecting it."
A SHAKI' CONTEST.
Close Rivalry For the Republican State
San Francisco, April 22. —It is ex
pected that at the meeting of the Repub
lican State Central Committee tomorrow,
there will he a sharp contest when the
matter of deciding where the next con
vention shall he held is brought up for
discussion. Representatives of San Jose,
Fresno and Sacramento are all earnestly
at work advancing the interests of their
respective cities. Representatives from
some of the coast counties would like to
have the convention held in this city,
but it is said most of the local commit
teemen are in favor of Sacramento.
While San Jose and Fresno are making
a good fight, it now looks as if Sacra
mento might carry off the prize.
Cuts an Important Figure in a St. Louis
St. Louis, April 22. —Chinese restric
tion cuts an important figure in a mur
der trial pending in the Criminal Court
of this city. The case is that of William
Mulen and William Pinkston (colored ),
charged with the murder of a China
man named Ah Jim last fall. Ah Jim's
partner. Ah Qwong, subsequently went
to China, where he married, returning
with his wife to this country. The au
thorities refused to let the woman land,
and Ah Quong says he proposes to go
back with her to China. He is needed
here to identify the men on trial, as he
was present when Ah Jim was killed.
Monrovia's First Democratic Mayor.
Monrovia, Cal., April 22.—[Special.]—
The Democrats are jubilant here tonight
over the election of J. F. Banning, Mon
rovia's first Democratic Mayor. Mayor
elect Banning was a member of the City
Council for a long term, and the only
Democratic official in the city. Trustees
elect Boddy, Monroe, Hart (Republicans)
and Stevenson (Prohibitionist) were
present and installed him. Hon. E. F.
Spenoe, the retiring president of the
Council, would not accept a renomina
tion at the late caucus, much to the dis
appointment of his many friends.
The Uvermore Landslide.
Livermore, April 22. —A temporary
track has been built around the land
slide in Livermore pass. Trains are now
running without transfer. The derailed
engine and express car have been taken
to Sacramento for repairs. It is esti
mated that 150,000 yards of earth were
removed by the slide, and several gangs
of men with two work trains were en
gaged for at least thirty days in clean
ing away the debris.
ISruggy's Doom Scaled.
Santa Rosa, April 22.—George H. W.
Bruggy, who murdered Richard Louison
recently, was sentenced today to be
hanged June 12th. The case has been
apoealed to the Supreme Court.
Found in a Reservoir.
FrrcHBUBO, Mass., April 22. —The body
of ex-Mayor Eli Culley was found in a
reservoir this morning. He disappeared
Monday. Culley had been ill, and his
mind was affected.
Tacoma's Subsidy Raised.
Tacoma, April 22.—The Pacific Mail
steamship subsidy of $75,000 for the
company to make its trans-oceanic ter
minus here, was finally raised today.
Watch Company Assigned.
Lancaster, Pa., April 22.—The Key
stone Watch Company has made an as
signment ; preferences, $83,000.
Cancer of the Nose.
In 1575 a sore appeared on my nose, ana
grew rapidly. As my father hud cancarJ
and my husband died of it, I became alarm
ed, and consulted my physician. His treat
ment did no good, ana the sore grew larger
and worse in every Way,until I tuuiconcluu*
ed that I was to die from its effects. I was
persuaded to take S. S. S., and a few bottles
cured me. Thia was after all the doctors and
other medicines had failed. I have had no
return of the cancer.
MES.M. T. MABEN.
Woodbury, Hall County, Texas.
Treatise on Cancer mailed free.
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A Terrible Eczema
One of the worst cases on record. Seventeen years of fearful suffering. Head
face and ears, one solid scab. Body a mass of disease. Hair matted, lifeless, or
gone. Limbs contracted and helpless, t'nable to walk. Got about on hands and
knees. Physicians and all medicines useless. No hope of relief or cure. At the end
of seventeen years, hears of the Cuticura Kemedies, uses them eight weeks and is
rured. N. B—This miraculous cure was made ln January, 1870, and has continued
complete and permanent to present date, January 86, 1890.
Cured by Cuticura
At the age of three months a rash (which after
wards proved to be eczema or salt rheum) made
its appearance on my face. A physician was
called. He said teething was the cause; he
prescribed some cooling medicine, but the sores
spread to my ears and head. Another M. p.
g v n powder,
did me any
/ '/t*~Njfy/^z , )jL/Ssr nut m| ule me
Srw> lfc^sW'* The
* tinued un -
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my clothes on at all, and had to w ear a sort of
dressing-gown. My hair had all matted down
or fallen off, and my head, face and ears were
one scab, and I had to have a towel on my head
all the time in the summer to keep tlie flies off.
.My parents consulted a prominent physician
and surgeon here in Chicago (the other phy
sicians before mentioned were of Dunrius aiid
Hamilton, Canada). He said he could do
nothing for me. He wanted to cut the sinews
of my legs, so that I could walk; but I would not
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let him, for if I did get better I would have no
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The disease continued in this manner until I
was seventeen years old.andone day in January,
1879,1 read an account in the Tribune, of your
Cuticura Remedies. It described my case so
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When I first applied them I was all raw and
bleeding, from scratching myself, but I went
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clone for years, the effect was so soothing.
The first morning after usingit my flesh (I had
no skin only on the end of my nose) was a pink
color. Next day it was kind of white, and I
could place my hands on the sores without be
ing painful. In about two weeks I could stand
straight, but not walk. I was so weak; but my
sores were nearly well.
As near as I could judge, I was cured in about
six or eight weeks, and up,to this date (f. c. from
January, 1579, to January, 1887) I have not
been sick in any way, or have had the least
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Since writing you January 30, 1887, in regard
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w. j. Mcdonald.
Chicago, 111., Jan. 20, 1890.
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For sale in this city by the following well
known druggists and dealers in fine liquors:
C. LAUX, 148 S. Spring street.
C. LAUX (branch), 551 S. Broadway.
S. W. LOCKETT, 003 S. Broadway.
A. E. LITTLEBOY, lOC N. Main street.
URBAN £ BUEHLER, 661 S. Olive street.
A. H. BROCKAMP, 115 S. Main street.
H. J. WOOLLACOTT (branch), 453 S. Spring
li. ROTH, 215 E. First street.
F. MOHLE, 316 W. Sixth",street.
MATSON & BRUHN, corner Fifth and Depot
CABLE PHARMACY, Boyle Heights.
H. C. WORLAND, Station B, Boyle Heights.
ANGELENO PHARMACY, 1208 Temple
BEN. L. BAER, corner Temple street and
GEO. QUIRIE, 324 S. Main street.
SCHADE & CRANZ, corner Fifth and Spring
OFFICE OF TIIE CUCAMONGA FRUIT
Land Company, Los Angeles, Cal., April
Notice is hereby given that the regular
annual meeting of the stockholders of the
( ucamonga Fruit Land Company, will be held
at the office of the company, In the Farmers and
Merchants Bank, Los Angeles, Cal., on Monday,
May sth, 1890, at 9 o'clock a. m., forthe pur
pose of electing a Board of Directors for tthe
ensuing year, and for the transaction of such
other business as may be brought before the
O. C. MATTHAY, Secretary.