Newspaper Page Text
The Tariff Debate Goes Un
Protection for Grandmother
The Senate Passes the Army Appro
John W. Green's Nomination as Postmaster
of Los Angeles Confirmed—"Wash
Associated Press Dispatches.l
Washington, May 10. —The house to
day went into committee of the whole
on the tariff bill. Lanham, of Texas, in
a speech generally critical of the meas
ure, urged the importance of reciprocity
with Mexico. He especially antagonized
the feature of the bill which places a
duty on silver-lead ore, declaring that it
would destroy the smelting industry of
Texas and the neighboring states, and
would invite retaliatory legislation on
the part of Mexico.
McAdoo, of New Jersey, opposed the
hill, and in the course of his remarks
sarcastically taunted the republican
party with the failure of its ante-election
l.a Follette's Alleged Logic.
La Follette, of Wisconsin, drew a com
parison between the Mills bill and the
pending measure. He said the republi
can bill favored protection to American
agriculture, manufactures and labor;
the democratic bill opposed that policy.
The republican bill proposed to foster a
home market for Americans; the demo
cratic bill proposed to invite all other
countries to take this market from our
people whenever it was in their power
to do so. The issue was made, and he,
as a republican, welcomed it. The re
publican policy would strengthen the
alien labor law; the democratic policy
would nullify tbat law, because it was
cheaper to import the products of cheap
labor than to import cheap labor itself.
He then entered into a detailed explan
ation and defense of the various sched
ules of the bill.
Mills's Kemarks Ridiculed..
In conclusion he said: "What does
the democratic system offer? The gen
tleman from Texas (Mills) has told us.
I listened to his gleeful description of
the world's market our farmers would
find if the blinders of protection were
removed from their eyes. He descanted
in an enthusiastic and robust speech of
the government soup houses in the old
world, established to feed the herds of
hungry poor, and mounted to kis su
preme climax with the declaration that
men were starving for bread there. I
waited breathlessly for more,but in vain.
In Cod's name is this the market you
ask the American farmers to sell their
wheat in? Are they to trundle their
grains from the Dakotas to the old world
and wait for the aristocratic patronage
of the government soup-houses and
other subjects starving for bread to bid
against each other and lix the price?"
Springer, of Illinois, opposed the bill.
He denounced granting bounties on
sugar and raw silk, and then in a face
tious manner proceeded to point out the
benefit which would inure to the farm
ers of Illinois from the provisions of the
law. Cabbages were now taxed 10 per
cent ad valorem. It was proposed to tax
them 3 cents a head. According to
agricultural reports no cabbages were
imported at 10 per cent. How many
would be imported at the equivalent of
50 per cent?
Protection for Granny Hayes.
After ridiculing the imposition of duty
on eggs as a measure of protection to
ex-President Hayes, who had gone into
the chicken business, he renewed the
free list and declared that the American
hog was discriminated against, in tbat
bristles were placed on the free list,
while a high duty was placed upon wool.
Was it for the benefit of the Illinois
farmer that his sleek fat hogs
were placed on an equality
with the razor backs of Mexico?
[Laughter.] The democratic party was
ready to meet the issue tendered in the
bill; and he predicted that the house in
the fifty-second congress would have a
democratic majority of fifty; in 1892
there would be a democratic congress
pledged to repeal this bill if it should
become a law.
Dingley, of Maine, supported the bill,
and Barnes of Georgia, Andrew, of Mas
sachusetts, Cummings, of New York,
and Brickner, of Wisconsin, opposed it.
The committee then rose and a recess
was taken until evening.
No Beer or Wine to be Sold to Enlisted
Men of the Army.
Washington, May 10. —In the senate
today, the house amendment to the
senate bill to increase the limit of the
cost for a public building at Sacramento,
Cal., was concurred in.
The army appropriations bill was then
taken up. Hale's amendment that no
alcoholic liquors, beer or wine be sold
and supplied to enlisted men in any
canteen or building in a garrison or
military post, was agreed to—yeas 30,
nays 13. Cockrell's amendment strik
ing out the words "beer or wine" was
disagreed to. The bill was then passed.
The calendar was then taken up and
the following bills, among others, were
passed: Senate bill appropriating $10,
--000 for two wagon roads through Fort
Canby military reservation, in the state
of Washington; senate bill appropriat
ing $12,000 for a steam launch for the
collection district of Puget sound.
The senate then took up the individual
pension bills on the calendar, and passed
all of them (186) in an hour and a half.
After executive session, the senate
John W. Green Successfully Runs the
Washington, May 10.—The senate to
day confirmed the following nomina
Postmasters — California: J. W.
Green, Los Angeles; A. W. Bishop, Oak
land; J. O. Coleman, Sacramento; D.
D. Dodson, Red Bluff. Utah: I. A.
Benton, Salt Lake City. *
Register of land office —S. A. Swig
gett, Helena, Mont.
Receiver of public money M.
Bourquin, Helena, Montana; T. B. Shan
non, San Francisco.
Washington, May 10.—Lieutenants
Garat and Slayton arrived here today
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 11, 1890.
with the record of the proceedings and
findings in the court-martial in the case
of Commander McCalla. The impression
prevails among naval officers that the
court sentenced McCalla to suspension
from duty and to be reprimanded by the
Washington, May 10. —The bill pro
hibiting the transportation of intoxicat
ing liquors from any state or territory
of the United States into states where
prohibitory laws are in force, will be
called up in the house at the first oppor
Senator Sherman celebrated his sixty
seventh birthday this evening by a din
ner, which was attended by President
Harrison, Vice-President Morton,
General Sherman, General Beale and
Modesto; Cal., May 10. —The demo
cratic county convention assembled to
day and ratified the nominees of the
late Crawford primary. The following
delegates to the state convention were
elected: James Williams, T. W. Don
nelly, J. W. Murphy, J. B. Broughton,
J. M. Hammond," J. F. Tucker, A.
Hewel, John Redy. The following
delegates were elected to the joint? sena
torial convention: L. J. Maddux, W.
A. Harper, M. B. Kittrell, W. H. Hat
ton, L. A. Finney, R. H. Bentlev, E. D.
McCabe, T. H. May.
Couldn't Furnish Bail.
Santa Fe, N. M., May 10.—The hail of
Lee White and Frank Cody, who com
mitted the highway robbery at Lamy,
was fixed at $5,000 each, and they were
committed to jail to await the action of
the grand jury at the next term of court.
THE OLD PATHFINDER OVERCOME
BY GOOD NEWS.
He Thought He Owed the Government
$19,000, but It Turns Out That Uncle
Sam Is His Debtor for $21,000.
When John C. Fremont was a lieu
tenant in 1848, in California, his ac
counts with the government were left in
such a state that he has always been re
garded as an official debtor to the gov
ernment to the amount of $19,000, and
it has been one of the chief sorrows of
Fremont's later years that he was un
able to square this balance against him.
The other day Fremont called
at the office of the second
comptroller of the treasury, and
said his financial circumstances are
such that if his salary as retired major
general were retained to meet this
alleged shortage, he would be for some
time in actual want. At his request the
comptroller investigated the accounts,
and discovered that instead of Fr6mont
being the debtor, the government had
actually owed him for over forty years
$21,000. The records are perfectly
clear, and it was proven beyond dispute
that through a mistake in book-keeping
Lieutenant Fremont had been charged
with a sum for which a voucher was on
file. When Fremont called again to ask
whether some arrangements might be
made to pay his supposed indebtedness
by installments, he was so unprepared
for the glad news awaiting him, that he
fainted. Yesterday a warrant for the
amount due him was made out and duly
approved and signed.
The Amount Only Htl,ooO.
Washington, May 10. —The statement
made in a special dispatch to a New
York paper that the government is in
debted to General Fremont in the sum
of $21,000, is incorrect. The amount in
volved is $1,900, and congress will be
asked to pay it.
A Falling Off of One Point in Winter
Grain During April.
Washington, May 10.—The official re
port of the condition of winter grain,
May Ist, makes a reduction of one point
in wheat, the average being 80. The
rye average is maintained, being 93.5;
barley, 84.6. The areas in which the
roots were not too severely frozen, have
improved during the past month; in
others the injury is shown to
be greater than appearances indicated.
The heaviest decline in the condition
appears in Indiana and Illinois. Part of
the Ohio breadth improved, while the
larger part declined, causing a fall of
rive points for the state.
The-e is a partial recovery from the
very low condition of April on the
Pacific coast, and improvement in
Kansas, Michigan, Kentucky and Ten
nessee and in New York. The aver
age conditions for the principal
producing states are as follows:
New York, 91; Pennsylvania, 96;
Ohio, 82; Michigan, 73; Indiana, 63;
Illinois, 64; Missouri, 82; Kansas, 92;
California, 82; Oregon, 93.
The reported progress of spring plow
ing and planting indicates an average
state of forwardness of farm work. It is
evident that the depression in prices of
corn and oats and other products has
not affected the wages of agricultural
The Outlook is Good.
Sacramento, May 10. —Sergeant Bar
wick, of the signal office, sent his weekly
croy report dispatch to Washington to
day, saying: Grain and all kinds of
fruits have been favorably affected in
all parts of the state, excepting early
cherries and strawberries and hay that
was cut, which is slightly damaged. The
outlook is good for the biggest fruit
crop Southern California ever had.
Woodland, May 10. —A convention of
raisin-growers, packers and shippers, of
Yolo county, will be held next Saturday,
for tbe purpose of effecting a permanent
organization. The primary object of tbe
meeting is to consider the advisability
of establishing a raisin-packing union,
and maintaining a mutual protective
and educational society.
Carpenters Flocking to Portland.
Portland, OreJ, May 10. —A large
number of outsiders have come here to
take the places of the striking carpen
ters, and the contractors say that more
will arrive in a few days.
Editor Rothacker Dead.
Omaha, May 10.— O. H. Rothacker,
former editor-in-chief of the Omaha Re
publican, and son-in-law of the late S. P.
Rounds, died of consumption this after
Price of Jute Bags.
San Quentin, Cal., May 10.—At a
meeting of the prison directors today,
the price of jute bags was lixed at 6>g
Try "Pride of the Family" soap.
Use Siddall's Yeast Cakes.
THE COLORADO SPAN
Trains Cross the New Canti
Largest Span of Its Kind in
It Was Finished Just as It Was Most
Ten Acres Is Governor Waterman's
Modest Demand for Space at the
Associated Press Dispatches.l
San Francisco, May 10.—A Chronicle
special from the Needles, Cal., says the
first train to cioss the Atlantic and Pa
cific great cantilever bridge, passed over
at 2 o'clock this afternoon, allowing
travel to be resumed after thirty hours'
interruption caused by a washout.
The bridge is 990 feet long. The
Spain is 600 between the main piers, the
longest span of that type in America.
Five passenger trains held each side of
the river by the washout, proceeded at 3
o'clock. The formal opening will prob
ably occur on the 20th.
Its completion just as a big washout
occurred was extremely fortunate. The
new bridge is thirteen miles below the
old one at Mojave canon, at the foot of
the Needles mountain. Thirteen miles
of new track was built, making the route
3.1 miles longer. Ten miles of old track
on the east bank of the river and the old
wooden bridge will be taken up at once.
The building of a temporary track
around the big washout has been aban
doned since the new bridge is in use.
The river is still rising rapidly, and
cutting away the east bank and old road
TEN ACRES ENOUGH.
Is This Sitting Room for the Governor or
Standing Room for Boruek?
San Francisco, May 10.—Governor
Waterman today telegraphed the world's
fair executive committee at Chicago,
asking that ten acres of space be re
served for California's exhibit, and
promising that if the request is acceded
to California's exhibit will be one of the
features of the fair.
THE WHITE METAL.
A Corner Manipulated In New York—The
Government Buying Abroad.
New York, May 10.—A special from
Washington says: The statement is
made that during the last two or three
days a corner in silver has been consum
mated in New York. Uncertainty in
regard to silver legislation helped the
manipulators greatly. The government
is now compelled to buy silver from Eng
land. The amount of silver held by the
New Yorkers is estimated by some at
$40,000,000 in bullion and certificates,but
conservative accounts place the total
bullion at $4,000,000. While these fig
ures would cover the bullion, it may be
increased several millions by silver* cer
It is a fact that the government has
been compelled to buy silver in London,
and to complete the deal the New York
people have been keeping even with the
government in purchases abroad. They
have almost cornered the market iii
London. It is also a fact that the silver
offered by the government at the assay
office in New York has been at a prem
ium of 2.03 cents.
Director of the Mint Leach this morn
ing did not deny the rumors of the cor
ner, but said no silver had ever been
offered the governmet at New York;
that it had bought bullion in London,
and was storing it in the assay office at
New York. It is also storing "what sil
ver it has in the west and issuing certi
Pious John Says 'Tls the Custom to
Show I'ostofllce Applicants.
Washington, May 10.—The postmas
ter-general has made an answer to the
resolution adopted by the house, inquir
ing what postoffice inspectors or special
agents have been employed to investi
gate the standing and claims of rival
applicants for appointment as
postmasters. He says: "I knofr
no instance where an inspector
under this administration has been de
tailed merely to ascertain whether or
not an applicant was a republican, dem
ocrat or member of any other party, un
less it was where the " charge of decep
tion had been made in seeking the ap
The postmaster-general adds that the
practice of occasionally sending inspec
tors to report upon applicants is not
new, and has been followed by all the
postmasters-general for years past.
AT FLOOD TIDE.
Backwater From the Columbia Klver
Portland, Ore., May 10.—The melting
snow in the mountains has caused the
Columbia river to rise rapidly for a week
or two past. The backwater from the
Columbia has caused the Willamette to
rise, and this evening it stands nineteen
feet above low water in this city, and is
rising one-third of an inch an hour.
Many merchants along Front street have
been compelled to move their goods from
tbe cellars and lower floors.
WILL GO INTO EFFECT.
The Eastern Lines Ratify the New
San Francisco, May 10. —Chairman
Smith, of the Transcontinental Associa
tion, telegraphed today that the eastern
lines have accepted the fruit rates made
by the Transcontinental Association,
and they will go into efl'ect May 25th.
The Board of Supervisors.
The district attorney was requested
to ask that the case of the people against
James Craig, No. 3,472, be dismissed on
the ground that it is outlawed. The ac
tion was brought in the old district court
in 1870 to recover school taxes.
Certain streets in Burbank were or
The matter of the extension of Wil
mington and Central avenues was contin
ued till May 20th.
June 10th was set for hearing In the
matter of the Mount Baldv toll road.
The clerk was directed" to address a
letter to the Southside Irrigation Com
pany informing them that they must
take care of the sewage south of the city
where the same flows in the public
highways, and unless it is abated within
ten days suit will be commenced against
them for obstructing the highways.
Children Cry for. Pitchetfs Castoriai
Interesting News From the Little City
by the Sea.
The band stand is completed, and
now the ladies will decorate it.
The Proctor cottage has been secured
by Mr. Skelly, of Riverside, who will
occupy it with his family during the
There will be played a game of base
ball today between the Comets, of Santa
Monica, and the Boyle Heights Browns,
on the Fifth-street grounds.
M. H. Kimball has sold a lot on Sec
ond street to Mrs. C. Hammond, of Los
Angeles, who intends to build a home to
occupy during the summer months.
The fire laddies, under charge of their
foreman, G. B. Dexter, gave an exhibi
tion drill, and thoroughly wet down the
depot grounds and Ocean avenue, Thurs
John Kailer and wife, of Boston ; Frank
Butterfield, J. Adloff, H. W. Stoll.Chas.
Williams, J. Greenwald, Charlie Cole
and A. W. Ellis, of Los Angeles, enjoyed
a day on the beach.
Mrs. Neilson, from Pasadena, has
opened a family hotel in the Bocherne
block, where she will have headquarters
for the many Pasadenans who come here
during the warm weather.
Santa Monica has been blest with un
usually fine weather the last few days,
and many of the denizens of Los Ange
les have taken advantage of the oppor
tunity to spend the day here.
H. E. Pollard, our genial city clerk,
was summoned to Los Angeles,where liia
wife is under medical treatment. Their
many friends hope she may fully recover
and soon be among us again.
The soldiers at the home are making
preparations to duly celebrate Decoration
day, and commemorate the boys who
have gone before. There are twenty
graves in the little cemetery at the home.
Among the many on the beach yester
day afternoon may be mentioned Judge
Theodore Savage, A. R. Manvill, L. A.
Winthrop, J. G. Powers, Charles Wil
liams, William Lyons and Hyram
The statement has been circulated
that the whole beach has been washed
away and untold damage caused by the
storms during the winter rains. The
damage all told will not amount to fifty
There is quite a little stir in building
of late. Mrs. Withrow and Mr. Braigh
ton are building homes on Ocean avenue.
Dr. Blackington, Mrs. Dimmick, Dr.
Steinhauser and Dr. Owens are erecting
cottages on the beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Carillo gave a party in
honor of the fifteenth birthday of their
daughter, Miss Atalia Carillo, to about
fifty of her friends. After music and
dancing, refreshments were served, and
all retired wishing the young hostess
many happy returns of the day.
The local sports had a cock fight and
sparring match Thursday evening. Vic
tor Hopf knocked his opponent out in
five rounds. The sports say there was
no damage done but lots of sport. Bob
Eckert said in speaking of young Hopf:
"Got! war'nt he a reel dandty, a reel
Meine's band gave their first concert
here in the stand on the bluff Saturday
afternoon to a very appreciative audi
ence, who in the between the
different airs of the op
portunity to take a dip in the ocean, a
stroll on the bluff or enjoy the luxury of
a salt water bath.
The statement which appeared in
some of tbe Los Angeles papers that J.
W. Scott had purchased the north beach
bathhouse and suits is not correct. Scott
purchased the suits, the bath house still
remaining the property of Jones and
Baker, under the management of F. B.
Ellis, who has secured one thousand as
fine suits as ever were seen upon the
Frank Tibbets was arrested on two
warrants sworn out by J. W. Hart ac
cusing him of disturbing the peace and
threatening to do bodily harm. He was
brought before Judge McElfresh, who
fined him $7 on the first charge and
placed him under $500 bonds to keep the
peace on the latter, which was promptly
furnished, and he was at liberty once
The board of trade held a special
meeting Thursday to consider the pro
priety of appointing a committee to wait
upon Mr. Huntington on his arrival and
ascertain what assistance the town could
expect from the Southern Pacific in the
many improvements contemplated. Af
ter quite a general discussion John
Steere, T. L. Lewis, L. T. Fisher and
President Grady were appointed a com
mittee for such a purpose. Answers
were received from Senator Stanford and
the various members of congress repre
senting California in reference to the
petition before congress asking for gov
ernment aid in Improving the harbor.
All stated that they would do their
utmost, and it looks as if Santa Monica,
which has been neglected so long, will
receive some consideration at last.
The following marriage licenses were
Chas. M. Davis, a native of Illinois, of
Pasadena, age 24, to Nellie C. Joy, a
native of lowa, of Pasadena, age 19.
Edward A. McQuary, a native of Mis
sissippi, of Inglewood, a(*e 23, to Roße
Williams, a native of Illinois, of Ingle
wood, age 18.
Herman Mucke, a mative of Germany,
of this city, age 24, to Margarita Dobler,
a native of Germany, of this city, age
W. B. Scarborough sues C. Tossell and
others to foreclose a mortgage for
Burgess J. Reeves sues Celestin Save
and Jean Pouyfourcat for $371.31 due for
Caroline I). Seamans sues F. W. Mo
dini and his assignee to foreclose a mort
gage for $5,000.
Mrs. Geo. P. Smoote, a highly cultivated
and estimable lady of Prescott, Ark., writes
under date of April ii,'B9: "During the sum
mer of 1887 my eyes became inflamed, and
my stomach and liver hopelessly disordered.
Nothing I ate agreed with me. I took chron
ic diarrhoea, and for some time my life was
despaired of by myfamily. The leading phy
sicians of the country were consulted, but
tho medicines administered by them never
did me any permanent good, and I lingered
between life and death, the latter being pre
ferable to tn«' sgoules I was enduring. In
May, 18S8, I became disgusted with physi
cians and their medicines. I dropped them
all and depended solely on Swift's Specific
(S. 9. S.), a few bottles of which made me
pcrmently well—well from then until now."
It Builds up Old People.
My mother who is a very old lady, was
Shysically broker, down. The use of Swift's
peciflc (S. S. S.) has entirely restored her to
B. B. DILWORTH, Greenville, S. C.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Qa.
A Scrofulous Child
Running sores all over Us body. Head a solid acab discharging offensive
matter. Bones affected and pieces discharged. Could not get up if he fell down.
Could not move in bed, having no use of his hands. One of the most remarkable
among the thousands of cures made by the Cuticura Remedies. N. B.— This cure was
made May 9, 1885, and has remained permanent to date, February 7, 1890.
Cured by Cuticura
When six months old, the left hand of our
littlo grandchild began to swell, and had every
appearance of a large boil. We poulticed it,
but all to no purpose. About five months after
it became a running sore. Soon other sores
Now 11 years old. more than a
year old, of consumption (scrofula, of course).
He could walk a little, but could not get up if
he fell down, and could not move when in bed,
The above is one of the most gratifying of the
thousands of cures made by the Cuticura Rem
edies, and is conclusive evidence that they not
only care the worst cases, but cure them for all
time. Hence it is not surprising that mothers
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Cuticura, the great skin cure, instantly allays
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It produces the whitest, clearest skin and
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having no use of his hands. I immediately
commenced with the Cuticura Remedies,
using all freely. One sore after another healed,
a bony matter forming in each one of these five
deep ones just before healing, which would
finally grow loose and were taken out; then
they would heal rapidly. One of these ugly
bone formations I preserved. After taking a
dozen and a half bottles he was completely
cured, and is now, at the age of six years, a
strong and healthy child.
MRS. E. S. DRIGGS,
612 E. Clay street, Bloomington, 111.
The child was really in a worse condition than
he appeared to his grandmother, who, being
with him every day, became accustomed to the
disease. Maggie Hopping.
September 13, 1888—No return of disease to
dat e- 15. S. D.
Your letter of inquiry in regard to the perma
nency of the cure (by the Cuticura Remedies),
of my little grandson, was duly received, and I
am happy to say he remains perfectly well, and
has no sores and no signs of scrofula. If he gets
a cut or a bruise it heals readily, and the child
is well. MRS. E. S. DRIGGS,
612 E. Clay street, Bloomington, 111.
February 7, 1890.
skin purifier and greatest of humor remedies
cleanses the blood of all impurities and
poisonous elements, and thus removes the
cause. Hence the Cuticura Remedies cure
every species of torturing, humiliating, itching,
burning, scaly and pimply diseases of the skfn,
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crusts, whether simple, scrofulous or heredi
tary, when physicians and all other remedies
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c: Soap,
25c; Resolvent, Jl. Prepared by the Potter
Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston.
for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials,
with full directions for home treatment.
DIlDY'QSkin and Scalp purified and beautffied
DHDI 0 by CuticuraSoAr. Absolutely pure.
HOW CAN I QET A
ELGIN * f UGH
$40 FOR %.
Jewelry and Music House,
120 WEST FISBT ST., LOS ANGELES,
And they will show you how an investment of
one dollar a week for eight weeks will do it.
The P»cing Stallion 1
<Bfcj~/V BTANDAKD TROTTING BRED.
w Win make the seaßon of 1890
at Ela Hills Farm, corner of Downey avenue
and Alta street. Dashwood by Leeal Tender
sire of Red Cloud, 2:18, Rowdy Boy, 2 lifl and"
many others In the 2:30 list; dam by Volunteer
(Sire of St. Julien, 8:11 V, and thirty
the 2:30 list) by Rysdyk's Hambletonian
TERMS-f5O the season wfth return privilege,
provided the horse is still owned by me
tasturage, 13.00 a month. All mares at owners'
GEO. HINDS, Owner.
Boxuo, Manager. »p36-lm