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An Attempt to Foist Reed's
Rules on the Senate.
Sherman Wants the Autocrat's
The Land Grant Forfeiture Bill
The House Discusses the Classification of
Woolen Cloths—An Error in the
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington . April 29.—1n the Senate
today, after the transaction of routine
business, consideration of the Land
Grant Forfeiture bill was resumed.
Plumb discussed Call's amendment as
to lands in Florida.
Piatt interrupted to offer a concurrent
resolution (which was agreed to), re
questing the President to return the
Oklahoma bill. He explained that
owing to an error of his own, the word
"west" had been used in the place of
"east" in the description of the bound
Consideration of the Land Grant For
feiture bill was then resumed.
On a motion to lay Call's amendment
on the table no quorum voted (yeas 27,
nays 14), but as the call of the Senate
showed the presence of fifty-two mem
bers, Sherman rose and said when
ever a quorum was present and the vote
did not disclose that fact, he should in
sist upon the sensible rule that Senators
present and not voting should be counted.
Blackburn aßked if Sherman intended
to disregard pairs or the rules of the
Senate, and authorize the presiding of
ficer to do that which the Speaker of the
House had been engaged in doing.
Sherman said: "I would not break a
pair, but it is the duty of every person
not paired to vote. I think the fact of
such Senators being present and consti
tuting a quorum may be properly an
nounced by the chair, and that even the
rule adopted by the House of Represen
tatives is in exact accordance with our
own rules and with the Constitution."
After some further debate the ques
tion was again taken, and Call's amend
ment was laid on the table by a strict
party vote; yeas 30, nays 18.
Moody offered an amendment, which
was agreed to, declaring the act not to
be construed to confer any right to any
State, corporation or person to lands ex
cepted in the grants.
The bill was then passed without di
McPherson introduced a bill granting
a pension of $2,500 a year to the widow
of General McClellan. Referred.
The Senate then proceeded to the con
sideration of the McKinley Administra
tive Customs bill. The bill was read,
and the amendments recommended by
the committee, agreed to. Several oth
ers were submitted and went over with
Negotiations with Mexico—Classification
of Worsted Cloths, Etc.
Washington, April 29. —In the House
today the Senate resolution was con
curred in concerning the irrigation of
arid lands in the valley of the Rio
Grande. The President is requested to
negotiate with Mexico with a view to
the irrigation of the valley. An amend
ment was agreed to requesting the
President to include in the negotiations
all other subjects of interest which may
be deemed to affect the present or pros
pective relations of the two Govern
The Postoffice Appropriation bill was
reported and placed on the calendar.
Tlie House agreed to the Senate con
current resolution requesting the Presi
dent to return the Oklahoma bill for the
purpose of having an error rectified.
The Senate bi.l was passed for the dis
posal of Fort Sedgwick military reserva
tion, in Colorado and Nebraska.
The House then went into committee
of tlie whole on the bill providing for the
classification of worsted cloths as wool
Dingley said the object of the bill was
to make clear a question which had
arisen in regard to the classification of
worsted goods under the existing tariff,
and to correct all doubt and misappre
Carlisle said the effect of the bill
would be simply to raise the compen
satory duty on worsted cloths from 18
and 24 cents to 35 cents, thus placing
these goods on the same footing as
woolen cloths. The present Secretary of
tlie Treasury, in the face of the law, had
decided that no legislation was neces
sary to correct the inequality, and under
that law would direct the customs offi
cers to impose the specific duty of 35
cents on worsted cloths. Im
porters paid the higher rate of
duty under protest. In the Circuit
Court of New York it had been decided
that a higher rate was unauthorized,
and the decision would undoubtedly be
affirmed by the Supreme Court. The
importer would recover from the public
treasury all that he had paid in excess
of 18 or 24 cents, after having already
added that excess to the price to the
consumer. This could not lie pre
vented now, but Congress could prevent
importers from continuing this until the
Supreme Court rendered a decision. It
was the duty of Congress to protect the
people and the treasury against this
Mills said the Secretary of the Treas
ury's decision was a palpable violation
of the law. To save the Government
from the plunder authorized by the
illegal act of the Secretary; to save the
people from the burden of paying duty
twice, the Government and people had
to yield. Palpably wrong as the bill
was, it might be better to pass it than
to have the people pay the duty twice.
McMillin of Tennessee, opposed the
The committee then rose and Dingley
moved that further debate be limited to
McMillin thought this too short, and
the consequence was three roll calls be
fore the motion was agreed to. Another
roll call was necessary to resolve the
House back into committee.
Springer, of Illinois; Wilson, of West
Virginia, and Breckinridge, of Ken
tucky, opposed the bill.
McKinley defended the decision of
the Secretary of the Treasury. The bill
provided for simple justice. It did not
increase the duty. The duty now paid
was paid under the decision of the Sec
retary, and all the bill did was to con
tinue the collection of the duty under
the interpretation of the law given by
Breckinridge, of Kentucky, offered an
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 30, 1890.
amendment providing for free raw wool
and a duty of 35 per cent, ad valorem on
worsted and woolen cloths, after the Ist
of October, 1890.
The chairman ruled the amendment
out on a point of order, on the ground
that the bill referred to classification
and not to rates of duty.
Breckinridge appealed, but the deci
sion was sustained, 74 to 36.
The committee then rose and reported
the bill to the House. On the passage
of the bill no quorum voted, and there
being no quorum present, Dingley, in
view of the fact that a Republican
caucus was called for this evening at
7:30 o'clock, moved an adjournment,
which was carried.
THE OKLAHOMA BILL.
A Clerical Error Found in the Descrip
tion of the Boundary.
AVashington, April 29. —A clerical
error has been discovered in the text of
the bill establishing the Territory of
Oklahoma, in describing the territory to
be included. The bill says the boundary
line follows the south line of the Chero
kee outlet "westward to the west line of
Texas." It should read "westward to
the east line of Texas." The bill is still
in the Interior Department and not
signed by the President. It may be
either recalled by a concurrent resolu
tion, amended and passed, or amended
by a joint resolution. In any event
there will be no delay in carrying the
provisions of the law into effect.
Fire at San Diego.
San Diego, April 29. —At 2 o'clock this
morning fire destroyed the residence ol*
J. M. Paine. The inmates bareiy
escaped. Loss, $3,500; insured. The
fire was caused by a defective lamp.
One fireman, Harry Smith, had an arm
broken by an accident to the engine.
Woodruff Pleads Guilty.
Chicago, April 29.—Frank Woodruff,
at one time suspected of complicity in
the murder of Dr. Cronin, pleaded guilty
this afternoon to the charge of horse
stealing, and was sentenced to six
months in the bridewell.
IT IS DIFFICULT TO KEEP THE
They Have Abundant Opportunities to
Cross the Southern Border—A Profit
able Smuggling Traffic Carried On.
Washington, April 29. —The Secretary
of the Treasury has received a long re
port from I). E. Coon, Chinese inspector
at San Diego, California, in regard to
the smuggling of Chinese into the
United States from Mexico. He says a
careful inspection of the country and
roads crossing the State line from Tia
Juana to the monument at the sea,
shows that the opportunities for crossing
into this country are many, and that it
is impossible with his present force to
prevent all the Chinese from entering
the country. He says smuggling
Chinamen into the United States is a
profitable traffic of small dimensions,
backed by very heavy capital, with
principal headquarters at San Francisco
and China. The evidence seems to be
that contracts are made in China to
deliver safely each Chinaman on Ameri
can soil, and a guarantee js given that
if the delivery is made in safety the
money ($140) is paid. The Chinamen are
provided in China with tickets to the
south ports of Mexico, and on their ar
rival at the harbor of San Francisco are
transferred to a coaster, by which they
are taken to Ensenada or other ports.
"But the real destination of the China
man," says Coon, "is the United
States, and no matter where he lands,
lie it Mexico or Canada, he will,
at the earliest possiblejnoment, work
his way to his original destination.
The action of the Secretary of the Treas
ury in prohibiting further transfers in
the harbor of San Francisco was a most
fortunate order, and will servt to check
the traffic for a time, at lease, but I
apprehend in the near future the steam
ship lines will bring them direct from
China and land them on Mexican soil as
near the United States as possible, so
they may finally reach the country
they are looking for. Legislation on
this subject by Congress, if well
considered, will afford temporary
relief, and in my opinion it will be found
necessary for our Government to nego
tiate a treaty with Mexico and the Brit
ish Government for those nations to ex
clude Chinamen from their territory on
this continent. The surest and most
speedy and economical punishment a
Chinaman can have, and the one to be
the most dreaded by him, is to send
him at once to his native country."
COAST PACKING HOUSES.
A Great Industry to be Built np on the
Chicago, April 29.— J. E. Booge, D. G.
Hedges and A. S. Garrettson, of Sioux
City, lowa, are in the city in consulta
tion with Armour and other big dressed
beef men, on a matter which promises
to revolutionize the meat business of the
entire Pacific Coast. Hedges said, in an
interview: "All our deals thus far have
been successful. We expect to estab
lish immense packing houses in San
Francisco, and begin operations at once.
Butchering on the Pacific Slope is still
carried on in a primitive way, and as
San Francisco is to the Western Slope
what New York city is to the Eastern
coast, it is easy to see the practicability
of our scheme. A few million dollars
have been secured. We can get more if
it should be needed. We have not only
decided on a San Francisco plant, but
also on smaller establishments in dif
ferent sections of the West. Perhaps
we may do something in the State of
"Is there any other man interested
"I didn't say he was interested him
self. I'll say this, though, that Armour
does not miss a good opportunity to
branch out in his line of business."
"Then if your scheme is a good one he
will be one of the syndicate?"
An Informal Reception Given Them at
San Fbancisco, April 29.—Tlie mem
bers of the Society of California Pioneers
of New England, who arrived in this
city yesterday, were given an informal
reception at Pioneer hall this afternoon.
The reception-rooms were filled with
New England visitors and members of
the society residing in this city.
An hour or more was spent in friendly
greetings, after which an address of wel
come was made by President Edward
House, of the San Francisco society. He
was followed by Mayor Pond and A. M.
Ebbits, ex-president of the State Min
ing Bureau. Captain William H.
Thomes, president of the visiting soci
ety, responded. A banquet waa served
after the reception.
HIS SECOND VETO.
The Presidential Signature
Another Democratic City Gets
The Dallas Building Does Not Need
a $200,000 Annex.
The San Jose Public Building Bill Signed.
Favors Dispensed Where They
Do the Host Good.
Associated Press Dispatches. 1
Washington, April 29. —President Har
rison has vetoed the House bill authoriz
ing the construction of an addition to
the public building at Galveston, Texas,
at a cost of $200,000. The bill as orig
inally introduced fixed T U)O,QDO as the
limit of the expense, and the President
cites a letter from the supervising archi
tect of the treasury, stating that an ex
tension of ample dimensions could be
erected for $100,000. The building for
which the extension is proposed cost
$125,000, and was only completed last
year. The President says, in part:
"I am not unfriendly to a liberal an
nual expenditure for the erection of
public buildings where safety and con
venience in the transaction of public
business demands it, and the state of
the revenues will permit. It would be
wiser, in my opinion, to build more and
less costly houses, and to fix by a gen
eral law the amount of the annual ex
penditures for this purpose, and
some order of preference for
cities asking for public buildings.
But in view of pending legislation look
ing to a very large reduction of our reve
nues, and the urgency and necessity for
a large increase of our expenditures in
certain directions, I am of the opinion
that appropriations for the erection of
public buildings and all kindred
expenditures should be kept at the
minimum until the effect of other
probable legislation is accurately meas
ured. The erection of public buildings
is largely a matter of local necessity and
convenience, while expenditures for en
larged relief and recognition of the
soldiers and sailors of the war;
for necessary coast defenses, and
for the extension of our com
merce with other American States,
are of universal necessity, and involve
considerations not of convenience but of
justice, honor, safety and general pros
The San Jose Appropriation Approved.
Washington, April 29. —The President
has approved the bill for a public build
ing at San Jose, California.
The Thing Impossible and Undesirable
In Both Countries.
New York, April 29.—Among the pas
sengers who arrived on the steamer
City of Washington, from Havana, yes
terday, was Leopold Carvajal, Marquis
of l'inar Del Rio. Don Leopold is on
his way to take his seat in the Spanish
cortes, and be was asked what he thought
of the idea of annexing Cuba to this
country. "The thing is absolutely im
possible," he replied. Our laws and
habits are entirely different from those
of the people of the United States, and
we have no desire to be assimilated by a
foreign country. All classes have the
came views. Those who were in favor
of autonomy, the Home-rulers as I sup
pose you would call them, have no
leaning toward annexation, and as I un
derstand the Constitution of the United
States, I should not think the American
people would desire to gain possession of
the island. Were Cuba to be annexed
it might happen that questions of Amer
ican policies might hinge on the vote of
the thousands of uneducated negroes in
Cuba, and the Americans would hardly
Washington, April 29.—A delegation
of twenty colored men, representing a
free American press, with F. L. Thorn
ton, of New York, as spokesman, waited
on the President today and urged the
appointment of Edward P. McCabe, of
Oklahoma, as Secretary of that Terri
Grosvenor has introduced in the House
a bill adding to the interstate act a sec
tion forbidding common carriers to
transport oils, etc., in tank cars at a less
rate than in wooden packages or barrels
in carload lots. Sherman introduced a
similar bill in the Senate.,
The Secretary of the Interior has di
rected the Cherokee Commission to pro
ceed to Guthrie and from that point
open negotiations with the Kickapoos,
lowas, Sacs and Foxes and other Indian
tribes occupying the territory immedi
ately adjoining Oklahoma on the east,
for concession to the United States of
their surplus lands before resuming ne
gotiations with the Cherokees.
San Francisco, April 29.—The Colonels
of the Second Brigade, National Guard
of California, met with Brigadier-General
Cutting at the Occidental hotel this
afternoon, and decided to hold a brigade
encampment, beginning August 16th.
Overtures will be made by the officers to
San Jose and Santa Cruz to bid for the
A New Mining Syndicate.
Hollister, Cal., April 29.—A syndi
cate composed of Judge J. T. Kinney
anil Olio Wellborn, of San Diego, and
Mr. Kanny, of San Jose, has leased the
Shriver mines, with the privilege of pur
chase, and will begin work at once. A
large force of men will be employed.
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) cured my little
boy of hereditary scrofula, which broke out
all over his face. For a year he had suffered,
and I had given up all hopes of his recovery,
when at length I decided to use S. S. S. Af
ter using a few bottles he was entirely cured.
Not a symptom now remains of the disease.
This was three years ago.
MRS. T. L. MATHERS, Mathersville, Miss.
In the early part of last year I had a vio
lent attack of rheumatism, from which I
was confined to my bed for over three months
and at times was unable to turn myself in
bed, or even raise the cover. A nurse had to
be in constant attendance day and night. I
was so feeble that what little nourishment I
took had to be given me with a spoon. Af
ter calling in the best local physicians, and
trying all other medicines without receiving
any benefit, I was induced by friends to try
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) I discontinued all
other medicines, and took a course of S. 8. S.
thirteen small bottles, which affected a com
plete and permanent cure.
L. C. BASSET, El Dorado, Kansas.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mall
•dtree. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta.Ga.
Scaly Psoriasis 20 Years
A startling revelation of Buffering:. Entire person covered with dry scales.
Every morning a dustpanful, some as large as an envelope, taken from the sheets.
Tried every medicine and many doctors and hospitals. All thought he would die.
Body a mass of disease, hair dead and lifeless. Suffering fearful. Cured in six weeks
by the Cuticura Uemedles. N. B—This cure was made in 1879, and has remained
permanent to date, January 87, 1800.
Cured by Cuticura
I have been aflicted for twenty years with an Resolvent, Cuticura and Soap. I eommen ed
obstinate skin disease, called by some M. Ds. by taking one tablespoonful of Resolvent
Psoriasis, and others leprosy, commencing on three times a day, after meals; had a bath once
my scalp; and, in spite of all I could do, with a day, water about blood heat; used Cuticura
the help of the most skillful doctors, It slowly Soap freely; applied Cuticura morning and
but surely extended, until a year ago this winter evening. Result: returned to my home in just
it covered my entire person in the form of dry six weeks from the time I left, and my skin as
scales. For the last three years I have been un- smooth as this sheet of paper,
able to do any labor, and suffering intensely all HIRAM E. CARPENTER,
the time. Every morning there could be nearly Henderson, Jefferson Co., N. Y.
a dustpanful of scales taken from the sheet on Sworn to before me, this nineteenth day of
my bed, some of them half as large as the January, 1880. A. M. Leffingwell,
envelope containing this letter. In the latter Justice of the Peace.
part of winter my skin commenced cracking We hereby certlfy thftt we are acqua inted with
open. I tried everything, almost, that could be , he aforesaid Hiram E. Carpenter, and know
thought of, without any relief. The 12th of June hig condition to have been as stated. We believe
I started U est, in hopes I could reach the Hot hls statement to be true in every particular.
Springs I reached Detroit, and was so low I L . jj Simmons & Son, Merchants, Henderson,
thought I should have to go to the hospital, but G . A. Thompson, Merchant, Henderson. N. Y.
finally got at far as Lansing, Mich., where I had A . A . Davis , Henderson, N. Y.
a sister living. One Dr. - treated me about two Millard E. Joiner, Merchant, Henderson,N.Y.
weeks, butdid me no good. All thoughtl had but JonN Carpenter, Henderson, N. Y.
a short time to live I earnestly prayed to die. A . M . leffingwell, Attorney and Counsellor-
Cracked through the skin all over my back, atrLaw, Henderson, N. Y.
across my ribs, arms, hands, limbs; feet badly
swollen; toe-nails came off; finger-nails dead, m answer to yours of January 21,1800,1 have
aud hard as a bone; hair dead, dry and lifeless to say I am and have been in uniform good
as old straw. Omy God! how I did suffer. health for the several years that have passed
My sister, Mrs. E.H. Davis, had a small part of since I first used your Cuticura. Remedies. I
■ k«.A(iw.,..i»tk. !,„.,„„ ci ,j ». believe there is no remedy or medicine prepared
a box of Cuticura in the house. She wouldn't that wiu com p„re with them for the relief and
give up; said, "We'll try Cuticura." Some was cure of obstinate skin diseases,
applied on one hand and arm. Eureka! there H. E. CARPENTER,
was relief; stopped the terrible burning sensa- Henderson, Jefferson Co., N. Y.
tion from the word go. They Immediately got the January 27, 1890.
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The above goods can be obtained from the fol
C. H. ROBERTS, Monrovia, Cal.
GEO. B. HOG IN, Pasadena, Cal.
C. R. JOHNSON, Inglewood, Cal.
RAYMOND HOTEL, East Pasadena, Cal.
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL, Redondo Beach,
A. Y. VIDAL, Azusa, Cal.
HOTEL METROPOLE, Avalon, Cal.
JOHN Mi NO A 11. Downey, Cal.
I'LLMAN & MILLER, Santa Ana, Cal.
L. ESELBI7RN, Yuma, A. T.
C. N. CARSON, Rivera, Cal.
HEPBURN & TERRY, Ventura, Cal.
J. ROBINSON, Lamanda Park, Cal.
C. H. CONANT, Ontario, Cal.
For sale in this city by the following well
known druggists and dealers iv fine liquors:
C. LATJX, 148 S. Spring street.
C. LAUX (branch), 551 S. Broadway.
S. W. LOCK XI T, 603 S. Broadway.
A. E. LITTLEBOY, 106 N. Main street.
URBAN & BVEHLER, 661 S. Olive street.
A. H. BROCKAMP, 115 S. Main street.
H. J. WOOLLACOTT (branch), 453 S. Spring
L. ROTH, 245 E. First street.
F. MOHLE, 216 W. Sixth>treet.
MATSON tt 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
J*K The Pacing Stallion 1
■ffc standard trottikg bred.
Will make the season ef 1890
at Ela Hills Farm, corner of Downey avenue
and Alta street. Dashwood by Legal Tender,
sire of Red Cloud, 2:18, Rowdy Boy, and
many others in the 2:30 list; dam by Volunteer
(Sire of St. Julien, 2:11<4, and thirty- others in
the 2:30 list) by Rysdyk T s Hambletonian.
TERMS—SSO the season with return privilege,
provided the horse is still owned by me.
Pasturage, $3.00 a month. All mares at owners'
GEO. HINDS, Owner.
J. Romero, Manager. ap26-lm
GEO. W. COOKE & CO.,
PAPER DEALERS AND BOOKBINDERS,
209 North Los Angeles Street,
LOS ANGELES, CAL. al-tf