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title: 'Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 22, 1890, Page 3, Image 3',
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THE SILVER BILL.
It Remains With the Coinage
Speaker Reed's Position on the
He Deigns to Make an Explanation
of His Action.
The Friends of the "White Metal Appeal in
Vain From the Autocrat's Arbi
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington, June 21. —In the house
today, after tho reading and approval of
yesterday's journal, Bland moved to re
consider the vote by which the yeas and
nays were ordered upon McKinley's mo
tion to table his (Bland's) appeal from
the decision of the chair yesterday, de
clining to entertain his motion to take
the silver bill from the speaker's table.
He announced that he desired to with
draw his appeal, but McKinley insisted
on a vote ;so Bland's motion to recon
sider was put and defeated—oo to 120.
The roll was called on McKinley's mo
tion to table Bland's appeal. It pre
vailed—yeas, 140; nays, 45. All the free
coinage men except De Haven, who did
not vote, voted to table the appeal, as
well as the following Democrats: Buck
lew, Campbell, Dunphy, Fitch, Geissen
bainer, Lewis, McAdoo, Mutchler and
Tracey. A large number of Democrats
refused to vote.
The regular order being demanded,
Speaker Reed proceeded to state his po
sition on the mooted question and the
reference of the silver bill, which he
had referred to the committee on coin
age, weights and measures. He said
the rules required such bills to be refer
red, and a statement to that effect should
be put in the journal and record. The
statement was made and the house saw
fit not to permit it to become a part of
the journal. That left a somewhat
difficult question as to the status of the
bill. Individually the chair believed
that the refusal to record a fact, did not
obliterate the fact itself. The chair be
lieved that the senate amendment to
the silver bill come within the purview
of rule '20, which prescribes that any
amendment made by the senate to any
house bill, must be Considered
first by a committee of the whole.
The senate amendment to this bill
struck out the lirst section, substituting
another section containing no words of
appropriation, and proposing a different
line of action, to-wit: The purchasing
of silver bars and the coining of all sil
ver presented, instead of the purchase
of silver bullion. This and other sub
stitutions were plainly new propositions,
requiring consideration in committee of
the whole. Under these circumstances,
and in conformity with the rules, the
chair held that the bill had been re
ferred and was now referred to the com
mittee of coinage, weights and
gland, of Missouri, appealed from the
decision and proceeded to argue that the
appropriating clause in the original
house bill, and the bill as it came from
the senate, were similar in terms and
purpose, and that the hill was not sub
ject to reference to the committee of the
Perkins, of Kansas, said it was the
purpose not to secure free coinage, but
to force through a measure the presi
dent would be obliged to veto.
Henderson, of lowa, held up the ur
gent deficiency appropriation bill as an
instance of a bill which had taken the
same course as the silver bill in refer
Springer declared that the silver bill
was the only one subjected to this treat
ment. The Republicans, and their
speaker were dodging the silver ques
Crisp, of Georgia, said a discreditable
way bad been found under the rules, to
still the minority when that minority
bad become a majority. This was the
only opportunity to get a vote upon free
coinage. If the speaker was sustained
and the bill went to the coinage com
mittee, if it ever again came before the
bouse, it would come under a rule that
would keep it entirely within the control
of the gold men—who would alone be
recognized to more amendments.
Townsend, of Colorado, said he voted
as he had because he felt that it was his
duty to his people to endeavor to get
Morrow, of California, contended, in
opposition to the speaker's ruling, that
the bill was on the speaker's table, open
to the disposition of the hohse.
Hermann, of Oregon, said the silver
question was the issue of the election
held four weeks ago in his state. He
had agreed to support the Republican
state platform, declaring in favor of
free coinage. Those were Ins sailing
Bartine, of Nevada, said the represen
tatives of the silver-producing states
were mostly new members, not trained
parliamentarians, but he could read
plain English, and when the rules said a
bill must be considered in committee of
the whole, it did not mean that it was to
go to the coinage committee.
Fitch, of New York, said it was plain
that yesterday's proceeding was a vic
tory for free coinage. When it came to
that point lie would refuse longer to
combine with the Republicans and
vote to refer the bill to the prope» oom
Clunie, oi California, said there were
not three districts in the United States,
outside of the silver-producing states,
that would support such a proposition
as that contained in the amendment to
the bill. As for the coinage committee,
he would promise again that the bill
would be reported back at the earliest
possible moment. The committee was
not unfavorable to silver.
Connell, of Nebraska, said he could
not see why this should be regarded as
a political question. Some of the Demo
crats may be found voting against the
majority of their party ; why should not
the western Republicans show the same
The debate having closed, McKinley
moved to table Bland's appeal. The
yeas and nays resulted: Yeas, 144, nays,
117. The appeal was laid on the table.
The following Republicans voted with
the Democrats against MeKinley's mo
tion : Bartine, Connell, De Haven, Her
mann, Kelly, Moore, Townsend and
These Democrats voted with the Re
publicans in favor of the motion : Buck
alew, Dunphy, Fitch, Geissenhainer,
Maish, McAdoo, Mutcbler, O'Neil,
Massachusetts; Quinn, Wiley and
A number of pairs were announced.
McKinley, upon the announcement of
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1890.
the vote, said: So the appeal is tabled
and the bill stands referred to the coin
Brewer, of Michigan, presented the
report of the appropriation committee
on the senate amendment to the forti
fications appropriation bill. The house
non-concurred, and a conference was
Escheated Mormon Property to be
Devoted to Common Schools.
Washington, June 21.—1n the senate
today the house bill supplementary to
the act of March 22, 1882, in reference
to bigamy, was taken up. It provides
that all funds and property lately be
longing to the Mormon church shall be
devoted to the use and benefit of the
common schools of that territory.
Butler offered an amendment for de
voting the funds to the endowment of
institutions of learning in Utah, and for
that purpose turning them over to the
general board of education of the Church
of Jesus Christ or Latter Day Saints,
subject to regulations to be approved by
the president of the United States, and
not to be used in teaching or propagat
Edmunds, in charge of the bill, op
posed the amendment.
Voorhees interpolated that Edmunds
was in too great a hurry to get at the
results of litigation not yet concluded.
With that litigation still undecided in
the supreme court of the United States,
he thought this was not the proper time
to decide where the fruits of the litiga
tion should go.
Butler also argued that the proposed
legislation was premature.
Teller also favored delay. If the Mor
mon church could use the money for
proper and right purposes, the Mormon
church ought to have it. That was the
plain ethics of the matter.
Butler's amendment was defeated—
yeas, 9; nays, 24.
The nine affirmative votes were given
by Bates, Berry, Butler, Call, Coke,
Harris, Ransom, Teller and Vance. All
the negative votes but one (I'ayne's) were
given by Republicans.
There was no quorum, but Butler, in
view of the vote, withdrew his amend
Voorhees moved to postpone the bill
till the second Tuesday in December.
Edmunds opposed the motion. He
said the bill did not affect the property
at all until after the supreme court
should dispose of everybody's rights,
public and private.
Voorhees s motion was not agreed to
—yeas, 20; nays, 25. The bill was then
passed without division. There were
some formal amendments made to it,
which will require a conference.
Morrill moved to proceed to considera
tion of the senate bill to establish an ed
ucational fund, and apply the proceeds
of public lands and the receipts trorn cer
tain land grant railroad companies, to a
more complete endowment and support
of colleges for the advancement of sci
ence and industrial education.
After some objection it was taken up,
but soon went over without action.
Edmunds offered an amendment to
the sundry civil bill to pay to the widow
of Chief Justice Waite #8,750, equal to
the balance of his salary for one year,
and appropriating $2,500 for a tablet in
the interior of the Washington monu
ment, stating briefly the history of the
The senate bill authorizing the city of
Albany. Oregon, to construct a bridge
across the Willamette river was passed.
Ater executive session the senate ad
What Mr. Blame Did Say About the
"Washington, June 21.—Referring to
the published stories concerning the
scene in the room of the committee on
appropriations the other day, a gentle
man who was present said tonight the
whole aflair was greatly misappre
hended. The discussion which took
place was not in relation to the general
schedules of the McKinley bill, but the
feature which Blame condemned was
that of giving a free market in the
United States to the products of the su
gar planters of the southern continent,
and not asking in return free markets
for the products of our own fanners,
where we can get them merely for the
asking. Blame Bays corn would not be
selling in Nebraska lor eighteen cents a
bushel if the markets of Latin America
were open to our products.
HEARST TO THE RESCUE.
The Senate Disposed to Knife the Sweet
San Francisco, June 21. —A telegram
was sent yesterday to Senator Hearst,
signed by Chairman West, of the execu
tive committee of the state viticultural
commission, asking whether the re
ported rejection of the sweet wine pro
visions by the senate finance committee
is final, and whether an opportunity re
mains to secure favorable action by the
senate. An answer was received this
morning, in which the senator says:
"The senate committee has stricken out
everything in the house bill relating to
sweet wines and the fortification thereof.
Will try to have it restored in the
Washington, June 21. —The president
today appointed the following commis
sioners at large of the world's fair at
Chicago: Gaston W. Allen, New York,
in place of Edwin 11. Ammidown, de
clined, with Louis Fitzgerald, New
York, alternative; and William Lind
say, Kentucky, with Patrick J. AValsh,
Senator Paddock today reported from
the committee on public lands, favora
bly, a substitute for the bill to restore
the irrigable lands of the United States
to settlement. The substitute repeals
so much of the act of October 12, 1888,
as reserves from entry, settlement or oc
cupation, public lands, except sites for
reservoirs, and rights of way for canals
The Heathen Asks Redress.
San Francisco, June 21. —Ah Toy, the
Chinese arrested for having lottery tick
ets in his possession, was released from
jail today on a writ oi habeas corpus.
He has brought suit against Judges Van
Reynegom and Rix, and J. J. Kenny,
Joseph Dunn and M. E. Cumin, for
$200,300 damages, for his imprisonment
from March sth to June 19th, and to re
cover counsel fees paid.
The Count Extended.
San Fbancisoo, June 21. —The work of
getting in overlooked census returns is
progressing slowly. Supervisor Davis
received a communication from Wash
ington this morning granting him the
required extension of time for complet
ing the work.
Folsom, June 21. —The prison direc
tors met this morning aud put in the
day examining bids for supplies.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria,
A COLLAPSED WALL.
Workmen Crushed Under the
One Killed and Two Severely
Captain Miltimore Testifies in His
The Salt Lake-Los Angeles Syndicate Sued
for an Accounting—Other Pacific
Associated Press Dispatches. I
San Francisco, June 21. —The falling
wall of a building in course of construc
tion on Branner street, this afternoon, j
resulted in the killing of John Killilca,
20 years of age, and the injuring of
Micheal Lynch and John Walsh. The
former escaped with slight injuries, but
the latter was injured to such an extent
that some fears are entertained for his j
These men, with others, were em- ■
ployed on the building, the entire num
ber being seven, including Foreman
Carej'. A high wind and loose bracing
is believed to have been the cause of the '
accident. The building was being j
erected for Police Commissioner Tobin, [
and the contract was awarded to Francis
As soon as the crash was heard the
streets were rilled with people, report
having gone out that all of the workmen
were killed or severely injured. Will- i
ing hands soon set to work to rescue the
workmen, aud no sooner had one end of .
the wall been raised, than the prostrate !
form of Killilea was observed, lying on
the joists, his skull crushed and life ex
tinct. Lynch was jammed in between j
the joists, and the support given to the !
wall by his left shoulder prevented the
entire frame from coming on his head.
Walsh was found to be helpless and suf
fering greatly, and he was immediately j
removed to St. Mary's hospital,where he j
is being attended to. Killilea's remains
were taken care of by the coroner.
IN HIS OWN DEFENSE.
Captain Miltimore Testifies to an Honor
able Career of Service.
Tucson, Ariz., June 21.—Captain Mil
timore testified in his own defense in
the court-martial trial today. He said ,
he had been in tiie army since 1802, and j
had been quartermaster since 1878. He j
was with Sherman in his expedition in
the rear of Vickshurs, and with Grant j
during the siege of that place, where he '
was shot through the left lung. He
joined Sherman again in his Atlanta
campaign; was twice wounded at Al- :
toona, and received two other wounds in
action, lie joined the regular army in i
18(3(3. Came to Tucson in 18(38. He !
purchased the property where he re-
Bided and sold to Mrs. Rock, who re
ceived the rent paid by the government
for offices there. He considered the
rents paid by the government for offices
in this place, reasonable.
STABBED HIS WIFE.
A Colored Coachman's Bloody Crime at
Colusa, Cal., June 21.—Charles Bell,
coachman and servant for J. W. Goad,
stabbed his wife in several different
places this morning, and then cut her
throat with a large pocket knife. They
had been having trouble for some time,
and Mrs. Bell bad commenced suit for
divorce. The immediate cause of the
deed is unknown. Both parties are col
ored. The doctors are trying to save her
life, but she will probably die. Bell
escaped and started on a run down the
river, but the sheriff and others started
in pursuit. Feeling against the man is
intense, and threats of lynching are in
The Los Angeles-Salt Lake Syndicate
Askerl for an Accounting.
San Fbancisco, June 21. —Herbert It.
Houghton has brought suit against Alex
ander Badlam, Isaac Trumbo and
Charles W. Roser. It is stated in the
complaint that all these parties formed
a syndicate to build a railroad from Salt
Lake to Los Angeles. Houghton claims
he had furnished $2,500 to commence
work, and that subsequently he fur
nished $5,000 more, which defendants in
this suit promised to pay. The syndi
cate, it is claimed, fell through, and now
Houghton asks for an accounting.
Sliver Coinage Approved*
Spokane Falls, June 21.—The bank
ers' association of the state of Washing
ton last night unanimously adopted the
Whereas, The business interests of
the entire country are suffering depres
sion by reason of a too-contracted cur
Whebeas, It is the belief of this con
vention that its expansion can best and
most safely be accomplished by the in
creased coinage of silver; therefore be it
Resolved, That the action of our repre
sentatives at Washington favoring the
coinage of silver of American production
has our unqualified approval.
Backed hy Capital.
San Francisco, June 21. —!>. C. Mc-
Dougal, of Lakeport, who has been here
for a few weeks, claims to have suc
ceeded in organizing a company lor the
purpose of building a road from Lake
port to Ckiah, a distance of thirty-two
miles. The line has already been sur
veyed, and is estimated to cost $720,000.
McDougal says there is plenty of money
behind the project, several San Fran
cisco capitalists being identified in the
Prescott, Ariz., June 21.—The trial
of George W. Young for the murder of
Charles W. Beach in September, 1889,
which had been in progress for the past
two days, ended last night by the disa
greement of the jury. The killing was
admitted, but insanity was the defense
introduced. The jury stood three for
conviction and nine for acquittal.
Murder in the First Degree.
Eureka, Cal., June 21. —The jury in
the case of Charles 11. Hawden, on trial
for killing Lillie M. Price, last January,
after twenty hours' deliberation brought
in a yerdict of murder in the first de- j
World's Fair Delegates.
San Francisco, June 21.—The com- j
mittee of one hundred, appointed by the
Oakland supervisors, met today and j
elected delegates lo the California
world's fair convent ion.
Use Siddall's Yeast Cakes.
Favorable Reports Forwarded From
California and Oregon.
Sacramento, June 21.—The following
weekly crop telegram was today sent by
Sergeant Barwick to the chief signal
office at Washington, D. C.: Haying
finished and yield large. Placer county
peaches are coming in abundantly. The
grain acreage of the state is below the
ayerage, Harvesting begins in a few
days. A light crop is anticipated, but
the quality is expected to be good. A
full apricot crop is reported from San
Portland, Ore., June 21.—The follow
ing was telegraphed today by the Oregon
weather bureau to the chief signal officer
at Washington: Weather during the
past week cool, cloudy, and general rains
prevailed, doing great benefit to crops.
The grain crop is now assured, except
late sown that will make good hay.
Fruit prospects are flattering. Every
thing is thriving and doing well.
Interesting Exercises at the State Uni
San Francisco, June 21.—The seniors
of the university have been busy all day
with their class-day exercises. There
was a large attendance. The president
:of the day, J. D. Rideout, delivered an
address, which was followed by an ora
tion by J. H. Cary. Miss Ada Ramsdell
read an essay entitled : "Is the Day of
1 the Epic Past?" and Leslie R. Hewitt
gave an oration on "The University and
Student of the Olden Time." At 2in
i the afternoon the exercises began. These
were held in the open air under the
! large oaks, and formed a very interesting
; feature of the proceedings. The pro
gramme embodied "Class History, by
i Harry S. Wilson: "Class Prophecy,"
[ Miss Annie McNiel; "Dispensation,"' E.
0. Hill. Tiie gymnasium was beauti
! fully decorated for the occasion.
Carpenters Ordered Out.
San Francisco, June 21.—Official
| notice has been issued by the secretary
lof the Carpenters' Union of Oakland
notifying all union carpenters that they
are expected to quit work after today
t unless the employers accede to the de
i mands of the carpenters for the same
wages as paid prior to May Ist.
The Clearing House.
The following is a statement of the
business of the Los Angeles clearing
house during the week :
Monday ?180,070.32 157,780.65
Tuesday 05,591.05 12,001.00
Wednesday 05.32K.00 10.H1H.41
Thursday 87,431.69 15,375.13
Friday 77,233.91 16,047.93
Saturday 75,875.19 18,905.63
Total $555,169.36 $136,514.65
Paints, Oils and Glass,
Corner Second and Main. P. H. Mathews.
Swift's Specific (S. S. 8.) cured my little
boy of hereditary scrofula, which broke out
all over his face. For a year be 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-
I lent attack of rheumatism, from which I
! wasconiined to my bed for over three months
and at times was unable to turn myself in
I bed, or oven raise tho cover. A nurse bad 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 w as induced by friends to try
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) I discontinued all
other medicines, and took a course of S. S. S.
thirteen small bottles, which affected a com
plete and permanent cure.
L. C. BASSET, El Dorado, Kansas.
Treatise on Rlood and Skin Diseases mail
edfree. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta.Ga.
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Fillmore, Dubuque Co., la., Sept., 1688
Miss K. Finnigan writes: My mother and sister
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Several Cases Cured.
Pittsburg, Pa., May, 1889.
The wellknown Rev. Pastor A. J. Z , who will
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throe bottles of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic
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Another boy suffered from cramps in suoh a
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hospitals by competent physicians gave only
temporary rolief, but after using several bottles
of Pastor Konuig'a Nerve Tonic he was enred en
tirely, and has been well and healthy ever since.
Our Pnmpblct tor sufferers of nervous di
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poor patients ca*i also obtain this medicine
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This remedy has been prepared by tho Reverend
Pastor Kccnig, of Fort Wayne, Ind., for tho pnßt
ten years, and is now prepared under his direc
tion by the
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