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A TROJAN HORSE.
A Case of " Timeo Danaos et
Senator Teller's Opinion of the
The Hold-Bugs' Eagerness for It Is
Enough to Condemn It.
The Silver Debate in the Senate, Tariff
in the House and Other Wash
Associated Press Dispatches.]
Washington, May 14. —In the senate
today, among the bills placed on the
calander, was the senate bill, subjecting
imported liquors to the provisions of the
law of the several states.
Hoar, member of the judiciary com
mittee, explained that the bill was
rendered necessary by the late decision
of the supreme court. He fully con
curred in the purport of the bill, but
supposed that the principleof the court's
opinion extended to other things than
distilled spirits (to opium for instance),
and lie should have preferred that the
bill should have applied to all articles of
which the states might desire to pro
hibit the sale. However, in order not
to delay action in the matter, he had
assented to the report of the bill.
Edmunds fcilso a member of the judici
ary committee) expressed the same idea.
After further discussion. Plumb de
sired to know what question was before
the senate, and was informed by the
vice-president that there was no question
pending. He then demanded the regu
lar order, and when Hoar desired to
make some further remarks, Plumb ob
jected and insisted on the regular order.
This was resented by Hoar, who re
marked that he had never seen such an
exhibition of boorishness before.
"Then you never looked into a glass."
was the retort of Plumb.
Edmunds introduced a bill to estab
lish the university of the United States,
and had it referred to a select committee.
The silver bill was taken up and
Teller addressed the senate. He spoke
of the bill as relating, perhaps, to the
most important question that had been
represented in the senate since the de
monetization of silver in 1873, if it could
be truthfully said that the question had
ever been presented to the senate. He
disclaimed any anxiety or any special
interest in promoting the price of silver,
save and except that silver was an
American product, and therefore every
American ought to have an interest in
advancing its price. The people of Col
orado had comparatively little interest
in the advancement of the price of sil
ver, because, although they produced
one-sixth of the silver produced in the
world, they did not depend upon the
silver product, and very shortly other
interests of the state would outweigh
the interest of mere silver produc
tion. The silver production of the
United States (50,000,000 ounces
last year) was insignificant in compari
son with the great interests of the
country that were involved in the rehab
ilitation of silver as a money metal. It
would not do to say that the silver
barons of the west were demanding it,
or that its demand was in the interest
of cheap money. It was demanded in
the interest of humanity; in the interest
of civilization; in the interest of pro
gress ;in the interest of the whole
He criticized Windom's bill and said
he could not see what the purpose and
object that scheme was. That scheme
met the approval of the gold mono-metal
lists everywhere, and that was reason
enough to warrant the supposition that
it was a Trojan horse.
Of the bill reported from the finance
committee he said it was founded
on some system of financial policy,
and there was some philosophy in it,
but it did not propose to use silver its
money ; its fundamental idea was, as in
the oilier bill, that silver was a metal
and nothing else.
Teller went on to speak of the silver
plank in the national republican plat
form as promising the full recognition
of silver as money, and said the plank
was inserted in recognition of the uni
versal demand of the country for the use
of silver as money, and he would insist
upon its observation, whether it parted
him from the administration or not.
Did the pending bill, he asked, recognize
silver in accordance with the platform?
He thought not.
Without concluding his speech, Teller
yielded to a motion to go into executive
session. AVhen the doors were reopened
the silver bill was laid aside informally
till tomorrow, and the senate proceeded
to business on the calendar, and after
passing several bills adjourned.
Three More Pages of the McKinley Bill
Washington, May 14. —On motion of
Mervill, of Kansas," this morning, the
house insisted on its amendment to the
senate dependent pension bill, and a
conference was ordered. The house
then went into committee of the whole
on the tariff bill.
Various amendments looking to the
reduction of the duty on earthen, China
and glassware, were made on the demo
cratic side, but met with no success. In
the course of the discussion of one of
these amendments, McMillin said Camp
bell, of Pittsburg, a glass manufacturer,
asked for protection from foreign labor,
while he was charged with importing
foreign labor in violation of the contract
Bynum said Campbell had come be
fore the ways and means committee and
held a consultation with the gentlemen
from West Virginia, (Wilson) and him
self, and then gone away and made an
affidavit which was false from beginning
Bayne said he would take Campbell's
word as soon as he would that of the
gentleman from Indiana, and he knew
Wilson, of West Virginia, confirmed
what the gentleman from Indiana had
In the course of some further remarks,
Bynum said the committee on ways and
means in the formation of its bill, had
closed the doors of the capitol against
the labor of the country, but admitted
manufacturers. Every entrance to the
capitol was closed in keeping any
body from coming in but those the ma
jority would allow. It admitted manu
facturers, but if honest labor came and
knocked at the door it was not ad
mitted. McKinley said the imputation
of the gentleman from Indiana that the
ways and means committee had closed
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1890.
up the passage to the house in order
that the majority might have a private
consultation room was false. He did
not permit any man to impute to the
committee any bad motives or lack of
courtesy to the minority. The minority
of the committee knew that any imputa
tion of that kind was absolutely false.
Having considered sixteen of the 150
pages of the bill, the committee rose and
the house adjourned.
Washington, May 14. —In executive
session this afternoon the session con
firmed the following nominations:
Oklahoma Officials —George W. Stoke,
of Indiana, governor; Robert Martin,
Oklahoma, secretary; Edward B. Green,
Illinois, chief justice of the supreme
court; A. J. Seat, Missouri, and J. G.
(.Hark, Wisconsin, associate justices; AY.
S. Suity, marshal; Horace Speed, Okla
Albert H. Jones, United States mar
shal for Colorado.
Postmasters—California : S. W.
P>ackus, San Francisco; 1. S. Miller, On
tario; C. H. Weatherwax, Placerville.
Washington: Mrs. Clara L>. Darcy,
The nomination of William D. Sors
bury,of Mississippi, to be consul-general
to Ecuador, was confirmed by a party
vote. A vigorous fight had been made
on him by the southern senators.
Paymaster Looker Resigns.
Washington, May 14. — Paymaster-
General Looker has resigned the office
of chief of the bureau of provisions and
clothing on account of ill health, and
the secretary of the navy has accepted
his resignation, to take effect upon the
appointment and qualification of his
successor. He will be granted leave of
absence, and in case his health does not
improve, will be placed on the retired
list. Pay-Inspector Stewart, now at New
York, has been appointed as his suc
IT IS HARD TO KEEP HIM OUT OF
The Exclusion Act Practically a Failure.
Special Treaty Relations With Mexico
and Great Britain Necessary.
Washington, May 14.—The secretary
of the treasury today transmitted to the
senate a report from Datus E. Coon,
Chinese inspector at San Diego, Cal.,
dated April 21st, with respect to the
evasions of the Chinese exclusion act.
Coon says it is true that Chinese are
coming into the United States in spite of
the efforts of the customs department to
keep them out. The opportunities for
crossing the Mexican borders into Cali
fornia are many, and with the force at
the command of the department it will
impossible to prevent them from coming
into this country. When they have
once reached San Diego unobserved, it
is practically impossible to prove when
or how they came.
Commenting upon the charges that
the Scott exclusion act is a failure, Coon
says that this is practically true as to its
execution, for the reason that when a
Chinaman is arrested he is enabled while
in confinement to make arrangements
with friendly countrymen to be returned
the second time and be conducted to
some other town. He is also able to so
disguise himself as to make his identifi
cation, if caught, extremely difficult.
The order of the secretary of the treas
ury prohibiting the transfer of Chinamen
in transit in the harbor of San Francisco
was a most fortunate one, and will check
the traffic for a time; but some other
method, Coon is confident, will he found
by which they will come into the United
Coon suggests treaty negotiations with
the British government and Mexico,
looking to the exclusion of Chinese, and
says Chinese exclusion legislation would
then be very simple. The Morrow and
other bills, Coon declares, are defective
in that they provide for the return of
Chinamen to the country whence they
came. Even children laugh when told
of this law, for they know that a China
man returned to Mexico will be eating
his breakfast in the United States next
The Farmers' Alliance Pushing the l'iek
ler Bill for All It is Worth.
Washington. May 14.—Macune, repre
senting the Fanners' Alliance, this
morning continued argument before the
ways and means committee, in favor of
the Pickler bill to establish sub-treas
uries for the receipt of agricultural
products. To his mind no fixed volume
of currency, no matter how great, would
meet the needs of agriculture. It
wanted an elastic medium. The farmer
■old his crop in the fall when prices were
lowest, and bought his supplies before
harvest, when prices were highest. Ills
crops were marketed in two or three
months. This annually caused a great
stringency in money.
Flower feared that the plan would lead
to banking on live stock, iron, lead and
silver ore. They were getting along now
in the latter direction at the other end
of the capital. The true remedy
for the farmers of Illinois was
the manufacturers' plan. They should
regulate production. The producers
should raise only enough produce to
meet the people's wants, and thereby
get fair prices.
Macune proceeded to explain the pro
cess proposed to regulate the issue of
produce certificates. He said the neces
sity for exclusive imports of agricultural
products was obvious, if the quality of
the certificates was to be preserved.
The certificates would constitute the
soundest and best currency in the world.
Probably not half of the $50,000,000 ap
propriation asked for to put the new
machinery in action would be required,
but the sum should not be absolutely
fixed at a minimum, as in time it would
be necessary to extend the system to
include all the products of labor not
covered by patents. The hearing will
be continued tomorrow.
Washington, May 14. —The president
has sent to the senate the following
Pay-Inspector Edwin Stewart, United
States navy, chief of the bureau of pro
visions and clothing and paymaster
general of the navy, with the rank of
Pension Agent—John C. Carrier, San
Registers of Land Office —John F.
Sheehan, San Francisco; Joseh F. Cacy,
Humboldt, Cal.; John 11. McKee, Hugo,
Receivers of Public Moneys—Thomas
H. Lang, The Dalles, Oregon; Lou E.
Foote, Hugo, Colo.; Alfred Campbell,
Miles City, Mont.
Peter Ronan, Indian agent at Flat
head agency, Montana.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria,
A SENATOR WEDS.
Wolcott, of Colorado, Marries
Mrs. Frances Metcalfe Bass is
The Event Takes Place at Buffalo,
The Bride Was Arrayed in One of Worth's
Most Gorgeous Creations—The Groom's
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Buffalo, May 14.—At high noon to
day St. Paul's cathedral was the scene
of a beautiful wedding, when the Eight
Rev. Arthur Cleveland Cox, bishop of
the diocese of Western New York, united
in marriage Hon. Edward Oliver Wol
cott, United States senator from Col
orado, and Mrs. Frances Metcalfe Bass,
daughter of the late James H. Metcalfe.
As the choir boys' chanting procession
turned into the center of the aisle, they
were followed by the ushers, George
Porter, Thomas Care, Carleton Smith
and George Carey, the bride coming last
with her son Lyman Metcalfe Bass.
The best man was Henry R. Wolcott,
and among the group of friends who
stood near, were Hon. Sherman S.
Rogers, Robert Cameron Rogers and
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin T. Evans. The
bridal robe, Worth's creation, was of
white satin, brocaded in roses, forming
a train which opened over a petticoat of
plain white satin, banded with fringes
of crystal and silver; a slightly pointed
bodice with Mcdi collar of point lace
and full front of silk mull, finished with
a cincture of white and silver, below
which fell a mull sash softly turned into
a true-love knot; a toque of mull
with a wreath of white ostrich
tips, fastened by a knot of diamonds;
while at her throat sparkled the groom's
gift, a superb pendant of diamonds,
formed of an immense stone, surrounded
by smaller ones. The flowers carried
w ere a cluster of La France roses.
After the ceremony breakfast was I
served at the residence of Mrs. Jas. H.
Metcalfe, on North street. At 4 o'clock
Senator and Mrs. Wolcott left for New
York in a special car, the interior of
which was filled with flowers
The groom is a descendant of Oliver
Wolcott, who was in Washington's
cabinet, and for over a quarter of a cen
tury his ancestors were governors of
Connecticut. He has the honor of being
the youngest United States senator.
The after-wedding cards announced
that Mr. and Mrs. Wolcott will be at
home Thursday, June sth and 12th,
from 4 until 6 o'clock, at 1221 Connecti
cut avenue, the beautiful house built in
Washington by Senator Cameron for his
A BLACKMAILING CASE.
"The Statement" of It is the Cause of a
Union Leaguer's Arrest.
Nkw York, May 14. —Thomas B. Mus
grave was arrested this morning at the
Union League Club, of which he is a
member, on a warrant issued to Au
gustus D. lasigi, of Rhinebeck, N. Y.
Musgrave is charged with sending an in
decent pamphlet to complainant through
the mails libelling relatives of W. W.
lasigi did not appear in court when
the case was called, and an adjournment
was had until Monday.
The libelous article is in the shape
of a typewriter pamphlet, and is
entitled, "The Statement of a Black
mailing Case." The story is remarkably
sensationally, and very lengthy. It re
lates to the misfortunes of a Wall-street
broker in mining stocks, who is said to
have been blackmailed by a man and
woman through a scheme of an extraor
dinary nature. The male schemer is
named in the pamphlet as James S.
Armstrong, a near relative of Mrs. Wil
liam Astor. The names of other promi
nent people are mentioned in the pam
phlet, among them Evylen Granville,
the actress, who is said to have been
mixed up in the case, with Armstrong,
whoever that person may be.
The accused was paroled in custody of
his counsel, to appear Monday for ex
amination. He clames that the case is
a conspiracy to blackmail him.
The Temperance Committee Takes Ad
St. Louis, May 14. —In the general
conference of the Methodist Church
Jouth, the committee on revivals today
recommended various changes in the
discipline for the benefit of the Method
ists of Mexico.
The publishing committee recom
mended offering a premium for a series
of catechisms. A lively debate followed.
The committee on temperance re
ported in favor of unfermented wine for
the sacrament whenever practicable,
and approved the resolutions introduced
last week opposing all laws licensing or
permitting the manufacture or sale of
intoxicating liquors as a beverage, be
cause such laws provide for the con
tinuance of the t aTic and furnish no
protection against its ravages, and hold
ing that the proper attitude of
Christians toward the drink traffic
should be uncompromising opposition,
and that voluntary and total abstinence
is the sole and true ground of personal
temperance, and that complete legal
prohibition of the traffic is the duty of
the government. The report went to the
calendar, and will, no doubt, cause
much debate when it comes up for con
A Wealthy Farmer, His Wife and Son,
Washington, Pa., May 14.—News
reached here today of a triple murder
committed at Bentleysville, near here,
last night. John Crouch, an aged and
wealthy farmer, his wife and a grown-up
son, were found this morning with their
throats cut from ear to ear. The door of
the house was standing open, and the
bed-clothing, furniture and walls
bespattered with blood. The scene
was horrible, and the news spread
rapidly about the village. The mur
dered persons were the wealthiest in
that section of the country, and the
theory is that the murder was com
mitted to get the money generally sup
posed to be kept about the house.
Searching parties started out in all di
rections, but no clue was found of the
perpetrators. There being no telegraph
or telephone facilities, nothing more can
be learned tonight.
A Problem for Railroad Men.
Washington, May 14. —A number of
prominent railroad men were before the
senate committee on commerce today to
express their views upon the several bills
intended tocomtxdthe railroads to equip
freight ears with a power brake and au
tomatic coupler. The general opinion
was that no such legislation should be
passed; that the railroads should be left
to work the matter out.
Much Damage Done l>y Cloudbursts in
Southern New York.
Utica, N. V., May 14.—A severe storm
whicli prevailed in this section during
the last twenty-four hours, caused many
streams to overflow their banks, and the
Mohawk valley meadow land is gener
ally under water. A terrible storm
passed over the southern portion of this
county early this morning, and in some
places rain fell in such torrents that it
resembled a cloudburst. Much damage
has been done at many points.
Philadelphia, May 14.—The new iron
steamship City of Seattle, built for the
Puget Sound and Alaska Steamship
Company, was successfully launched
today. She will be fully completed by
August Ist, when she takes her depart
ure on her 17,000-mile voyage to Seattle.
A Work Train ltiin Into.
Clearfield, Pa., May 14.—A work
train on the Beach Creek road was run
into by a local freight today, twenty-five
miles from here. Two Hungarians were
killed, and several seriously hurt.
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'' B ' V y& 'ECATUB, ILL.
V Sole! by DiiiKgiataV
Telephone No. 385. P. O. Box 1555.
C. RAPHAEL- Sc CO.,
Junction Downey Avenue and San Fer
Grain, Wool, Merchandise and House
hold Goods taken in Storage.
Cash Advanced for Freight and all Class
Storage, Etc., Etc.
Railroad switch to our door. Correspondence
DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNER
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
co-partnership heretofore existing between
P. Beaudry and Wm. Declez, under the firm and
style of the "Los Angeles Marble and Granite
Works," is this day dissolved by mutual con
sent, P. Beaudry retiring therefrom. Wm.
Declez will continue the business of said firm
under the same name, and will collect all
amounts due to said firm, and pay all debts and
assume all the liabilities of said nrm.
Witness our hands and seals this 10th day of
May, 1890, at the city of Los Angeles, Cali-
. P BEAUDRY. [seal!
myl2 Ira WM. DECLEZ. [seal]