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The McKinley Bill Under
The Duty on Lamp Chimneys
Some of the Republicans Bolt the
Henderson, of lowa, Asks Embarrassing
Questions—Much Amusement Af
forded the Democrats.
Associated Press Dispatches. |
Washington, May 16.—1n the house
today the senate bill was passed, author
izing the registration of census mail
matter. The house then went into
committee of the whole on the tariff
bill A number of verbal amendments
were, on motion of McKinley, made to
McKinley offered an a mendment spe
cifically including glass lamp chimneys
in the clause relative to thin blown
glass, at a duty of 10 cents per dozen
and 40 per cent ad valorem.
In response to a question by Hender
son, of lowa, McKinley stated that the
present duty on lamp chimneys was 45
per cent, and the proposed duty between
50 and 00 per cent.
Henderson inquired how many lamp
chimneys were imported, McKinley re
plied that he had no exact data.
Henderson inquired how, if the gen
tleman had no exact data, he knew that
the duty should be increased. [Applause
and laughter on the democratic side.]
McKinley replied that the committee
knew that it was impossible for our own
people to manufacture chimneys under
the present rate of duty and continue to
pay the present rate of wages.
Henderson —For myself, I am not go
ing to vote for an increase of any duty
when 1 have not information to justify
that vote. [Democratic applause.]
McKinley said the committee had no
personal pride in the bill, or any part of
it. It had simply done its best.
Henderson did not want any demo
crats on the floor to howl over what lie
was saying (laughter), but he did not
intend to vote for an increase of the duty
on lamp chimneys unless he knew why.
Chandler, of Massachusetts, said he
was not a republican,but a protectionist.
It could not be expected that any com
mittee could perfect a bill that would
meet the wants of every part of the
United States. The bill could be per
fected only by taking it up by sections.
Springer, of Illinois read from a Pitts
burg newspaper a statement that But
terworth's speech created consternation
among the protectionists ; that the tin
plate association urged its members to
hasten to Washington.
Henderson, of lowa, offered as a sub
stitute for the pending amendment, a
provision that lamp chimneys should
continue to pay the present duty of 45
The amendment was defeated, 163
The following republicans voted with'
the democrats : Henderson, Adams, But
terworth, Dolliver, Sweney, Lacey, Mc-
Comas, Kerr, Laws and Kopkins.
McKinley said there were things in
the bill which he did not approve ; there
were amendments he would like to
make, if he alone were to be consulted,
but the committee had to look at every
interest in it. The gentlemen on the
other side said the duty on glass in the
bill was too high. In the glass schedule
of the Mills bill the percentages ranged
from fiO to 152 per cent. Why hail the
gentlemen on the other side left a duty
of 152 per cent, on plate glass? Was it
because it was a revenue tariff, or was it
because the democratic party of Mis
souri made that the condition of its sup
port of the Mills bill.
Mills said the high duties on the
glassware schedule of the Mills bill did
not meet his (Mills's) views. He was
forced to accept them. His friend was
placed in the same position in regard to
MeKinley's amendment was adopted.
McKinley then offered a series of
amendments, many of them unimport
ant, which were all adopted.
Binding twine, composed of manila,
jute or sisal grass, was transferred to the
1 cents clause. The clause relative to
carpets was amended so as to provide
that carpets made of jute or other vege
table material pay six cents per square
yard, and mats, rugs and screens eight
cents. The duty on burlaps not exceed
ing sixty inches in width was changed
from %to 1% cents per pound. The
duty on bags for grain made of burlaps
was fixed at two cents a pound.
Russian camel's hair was brought under
the head of wools, class three. A duty
of 32 per cent, ad valorem was placed
on wools of the third class, and on Rus
sian camel's hair, third-class, the value
of which will be 13 cents or less a pound
including charges. A duty of 50 per
cent, is imposed on wools of the third
class exceeding in value 13 cents a
pound. It is provided that on woolens
and worsted yards valued at not more
than 30 cents per pound, the duty shall
be two and one-half times the duty im
posed on a pound of unwashed wool of
the first class, and in addition thereto,
35 per cent ad valorem.
Dolliver, of lowa, made a strong
speech, in which, in the name of the
people he represented, lie repudiated
the declaration that they were poor and
unprosperous. He had become weary of
this talk of the depressed condition of
the lowa farmer.
Clarke, of Alabama, suggested that
the democratic party carried the state
of lowa on a platform denouncing high
He prophesied that when the bill
went to the senate it would be so
amended that it would be called the
A long debate ensued, principally de
voted to consideration of the subject of
farm mortgages and politics.
Mansur, of Missouri, secured the floor
and aroused the indignation of the lowa
republicans by the statement that they
had been repudiated by their people.
The house was in an uproar for a min
ute, a dozen members being on their
feet vociferating, and the remainder
cheering them on.
When the uproar subsided, Mansur
claimed that he was entitled the floor.
The chair said the gentleman's time
had expired three minutes before, and
that he had been trespassing upon par
liamentary law. The gentleman liad
been taking advantage of the chair's good
nature to insult the house and lower his
own standing in his own estimation.
Pending a vote the committee rose and
the house took a recess, the evening ses
sion to be for the consideration of private
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1890.
WHICH SHALL IT BE?
Two Sites Recommended for the San
Washington, May 16.— N. A. Masten,
president of the San Francisco postoflice
site commission, states that he will file
the report of the commission today. "I
intended to have filed the report yester
day," he said, "but arrived at the treas
ury department after 2 o'clock in the
afternoon and could not secure adms- ;
sion. I felt it my duty to allow Senators
Stanford and Hearst and Representative
Morrow to know its contents before
placing it in Secretary Windoni's hands,
and I have done so."
"What sites do you recommend?"
"The lot on Howard and Second, more
particularly known as the church of the
Advent property, is our first choice."
"At what ptice is it offered?"
"Gentlemen who have bonded it of
fered it to us at $750,000."
"What is the next choice?"
"The lot on Seventh and Mission
streets which is offered at $700,000. The
two lots are really the only ones that
are recommended. There are four oth
ers, but none suitable. The Howard
street lot is a splendid piece of property
and should be selected. It is closely
adjacent to the ferries and railroads. If
either that or the Seventh and Mission
street piece is not acceptable, 1 really
don't see what can lie done."
Washington, May 16. —A cablegram
from Rio de Janeiro today received at
the Brazilian legation, reports that the
anniversary of the abolition of slavery
was celebrated on the 13th inst., with
great popular feasts, the people making
significant demonstrations in favor of
The following nominations were con
firmed by the senate today : Pay inspec
tor, Edward Stewart, chief of the bureau
of provisions and clothing and paymaster
general of the navy; James W. Hare,
postmaster at Astoria, Oregon.
THE WHITE METAL DEBATE IN THE
Plumb Wants to Amend Sherman's Amend
ment—Hiscock, Allison, Ingalls and
Others Join the Discussion.
Washington, May 16.—1n the senate
today, Edmunds, from the judiciary
committee, reported back the house
amendment to the anti-trust bill, with
an amendment thereto, striking out
certain words and inserting the words:
"So that the rates of suclitransportation
may not be raised above what is just
and reasonable." Agreed to, and a con
ference committee appointed.
The silver bill was then taken up,
and Sherman offered the amendment
mentioned in yesterday's dispatches.
Plumb moved to amend Sherman's
amendment by inserting: "And here
after no funds available for the payment
of the public debt (including such a
are kept for the redemption of treasury
notes) shall be retained in the treasury
in excess of $110,000,000."
Sherman opposed Plumb's amend
ment as putting a restraint upon the
treasury department, and preventing it
from paying government obligations as
they became due.
Plumb defended Jiis amendment, ar
guing that the treasury department
should have nothing to do with the cur
rency supply of the country. The hold
ing of money in the treasury, except for
the needs of the government itself, was
an economic crime. He (Plumb) did not
want the secretary of the treasury to be
an instrument of speculators in Wall
street or elsewhere. He did not want to
have the bulls and bears of New York
i speculating on what the government was
going to do about retaining or putting
out money. He did not want to have
treasury "points" peddled on Wall
street as coming from persons near the
throne. Congress ought to put a limit
on the amount of money to be kept on
hand in the treasury, so that, whatever
the result might be, it could never be
imputed to the secretary that he had
used his great discretionary power either
unwisely or wickedly.
The discussion was further continued
by Sherman and Hiscock. Coming to
the discussion of the silver bill itself,
Sherman said he did not like some of its
features, but he might be driven to sup
j port it. "Some of the friends of the
j bill seem to have abandoned it already,
j There are some good features in it,which
i I like very well. If we can agree upon
some measure that will furnish the peo
ple more money and tend to advance
silver bullion nearer the standard of
gold, lam willing to vote for such a
measure ; but I do not want to embark
upon the wide sea of free coinage of
silver, and I don't want congress to
pledge itself to buy all the silver which
may be oifered. Let those who would
take the risk of such speculation take
it, not I. But anything whatever that
can be done by this bill or any other to
give us more good paper money, based
on actual deposits ot gold and silver
bullion, or that will raise the value of
silver, I will favor. If we can adopt a
measure that w r ill make use of both gold
and Bilver and keep them together at
par with each other, I will vote for it;
if not, I will content myself by simply
voting in the negative."
The discussion was continued at great
length, finally turning on the monthly
debt statements of the treasury, Ingalla
asserting that he found in them "as
tounding, amazing, bewildering and ir
Sherman undertaking to explain them
and Allison giving views upon them, Al
lison said there was an erroneous but
wide-spread belief in this country, par
ticularly in the west, that there was an
immense amount of government money
stored up in the treasury, while in fact
the real surplus was as stated by Sher
The silver bill went over without
Fast Mail Wrecked.
The Dalles, Ore., May 16. —The east
bound fast mail on the Union Pacific
was wrecked near here today by run
ning into a sand bank on the track.
Engineer Curtis and Fireman Young
were slightly injured. The engine and
tender rolled over an embankment. The
express and baggage cars also left the
track, ho passengers were injured.
Poisoned His Wife.
Jackson, Cal., May 16. —The jury in
the Bacigalupi case rendered a verdict
of murder in the first degree, fixing the
punishment at life imprisonment.
The New Era,
No.O Court st„ fine wines and liquors ol all kinds.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria:
WEST COAST NOTES.
Supreme Court Justices in a
A Chinese Candidate for Ad
mission to the Bar.
An Alaska Volcano in a State of
Children Find a Skeleton in the Woods.
The Nat Goodwin Company Safe.
A Highwayman Captured.
Associated Press Dispatches. I
San Francisco, May 16. —This morn
ing Attorney Pickering, in the supreme
court, made a motion that Hong Yen
Chang be admitted to practice. The
matter was taken under advisement.
Hong Yen Chang is a Christianized
Chinaman who came to this country
several years ago. He entered Harvard
college, and afterwards attended lectures
at the Albany, N. V., law school,
from which institution lie gradu
ated with honors. He was naturalized
by a New York court some time before
his graduation, and was duly authorized
by the supreme court to practice in all
the courts of that state. The justices
are in quandary over the situation. The
point involved is whether Chang's citi
zenship papers are legal, even if they
were issued before the law forbidding
the naturalization of Chinese was
passed. The laws of the state distictly
provides that no one not a citizen can
practice in the courts.
BELCHING FORTH FLAMES.
An Alaska Volcano Becomes Active After
a Seven Years' Slamber.
San Francisco, May 16.—News lias
reached here by letter from Port Blin
link, Ounalaska, that Bogolslor, the
Alaskan volcano that blazed and smoked
for a time about seven years ago, is again
February 17th and 22d there were
signs of great activity, smoke and flame
pouring from the crater and rising to a
great height. The sky for a week was
clouded with ashes which fell in liberal
showers in the town of Ilintlink, forty
four miles away.
To those who saw the eruption it
seemed that the pillar of fire and smoke
was fully fifteen miles high.
A Human Skeleton Found by Two Little
Folsom, Cal., May 16.—Two little
children were strolling through the
woods near where Alder creek empties
into the American river this morning,
and in a dense clump of underbrush
found the skeleton of a man. The re
mains were brought to town. It had
evidently lain there two or three years.
Near the remains were a grip sack and
small buckskin purse containing a silver
dollar and a daguerreotype of a young
woman, on which were written the
words: "Ruth Avon Brace, aged 18, Sep
tember 20, 1861."
ASSAULT TO MURDER.
A San Francisco ltartemlcr Slashes a
Man With a Knife.
San Fkancisco, May 16. —William
Graham, bartender, was locked up in
the city prison today to answer the
charge of assault to murder. His land
lady had told him that she would have
to discharge him unless he conducted
himself better in the future. Graham
at once charged that John Fever, a
lodger, had been telling her false stoiies
about him, and when the men met
Fever demanded an explanation. Gra
ham then drew a knife and slashed
Fever hall a dozen times across the face,
neck and breast, cutting him seriously.
The Man Who Held Ip a Stage for Forty
Cents in Limbo.
Mariposa, Cal., May 16. —Yesterday
evening the robber who held up the
Merced stage Wednesday was caught
by James Scofield about eight miles from
this city, in an old sheep cabin. He was
brought to town and locked up to await
the arrival of officers from Mariposa.
He says his name is W. Fredericks, and
he is a German. He was identified by
the driver and Miss Farnsworth.
The Nat Goodwin Company is Safe but
Miss Durfee is Dead.
Butte, Mont., May 16. —The report
that the Nat Goodwin Company was
wrecked west of here yesterday after
noon is incorrect. Miss May Durfee, of
the company, died at Missoula Wednes
day. The company remained there to
look after the shipment of her body east.
Their failure to arrive here for last
night's performance caused the rumor.
Napa, Cal., May 16.—The body of
Hermon B. Benson was found on the
outskiits of town this morning. A
cut on the right temple showed the
cause of death. Benson was last seen
alive last night when he left Dwight
Spencer's house, near by, to go home.
The coroner is investigating.
Cancer of the Nose.
In 1875 a sore appeared on my nose, ami
grew rapidly. As my father had cancer?
and my husband died of it, I became alarm-!
Ed, and consulted my physician. His treat
ment did no good, and the sore grew larger
and worse in every way,until I hadconclucfs
ed that I was to die from its effects. I was
persuaded to take S. S. S., and a few bottles
cured me. This was after all the doctors and
other medicines had failed. I have had no
return of the cancer.
MRS. M. T. MABEN.
Woodbury, Hall County, Texas.
Treatise on Cancer mailed free.
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-93 ~ "" ,| " '" ~reak M KS. E. S. DRIGGB,
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NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE.
JOHN C. SCOTT, PLAINTIFF, VS. FLORENCE
f J A. Dunham, W. W. Rodehaver, et al,
Sheriffs Sale. No. 11,455.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of the
Superior Court of the County ef Los Angeles,
State oi California, on the 3rd day of May, A. D.
1890, in the above entitled action, wherein
John C. Scott, the above-named plaintiff
obtained a judgment of decree and foreclosure
and sale against Florence A. Dunham etal.,
defendants, on the 3rd day of May, A. D. 1890,
for the sum of $3,388.78, in lawful money ot
the United States, which said decree was on
the sth day of May, 1890, recorded in judgment
book 17 of said court, at page 221,1 am com
manded to sell all those certain lots, pieces or
parcels of land, situate, lying and being in the
County of Los Angeles, State of California, and
bounded and described as follows:
Lots one (1 , two (2), three (3), five (5), six
(0), seven (7), fourteen (14), twento-one (21),
twenty-three (23), twenty-six (20), twenty
seven (27), twenty-nine (29), thirty (30), thirty
one (31), thirty-two (32), thirty-three (33),
thirty-four (34), thirty-seven (37), fifty-one(51),
fifty-two (52), fifty-three (53), fiftv-'four (541,
fifty-five (55), fifty-six (5(5), fifty-seven, (57),
fifty-eight (58), sixty-two (02), sixty-four (64),
sixty-live (65), sixty-six (66), sixty-seven
(67), sixty-eight (68), sixiy-nine (69)
and seventy (70), and being part
of ami situate! in Record's subdivision of the
westerly half of lot seven (7), in block seventy
four (74) of Hancock's survey of the city of Los
Angeles, as per map of said Record's subdi
vision recorded in the office of the recorder of
the county of Los Angeles, State of California,
in book 16, at page 35 of miscellaneous records.
Public notice is hereby given, that on Monday,
the 3d day of June, A. D. 1890, at 12 o'clock m.
of that day, in front of the court house door of
the county of Los Angeles, on Spring street, I
will, in obedience to said order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, sell the above
described property, or so much thereof as may
be necessary to satisfy said judgment, with
interest and costs, etc., to the highest and best
bidder, for cash, lawful money of the United
Dated this 9th day of May, 1890.
M. G. AGUIRRE,
Sheriff of Les Angeles County.
By A. M. Thornton, Under Sheriff.
J. T. Beardeu, Attorney for Plaintiff.
™7f HAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly
cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. For
sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 122 North Main street.