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The Czar of the House at
His Old Tricks.
The Rights of the Minority
The Federal Election Bill Rail
Only Six Majority on the Final Vote—Ex
citing Scenes Belore the Passage
of the Act.
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington, July 2. —The house to
day resumed the consideration of the
federal election bill, the pending ques
tion being on the amendment offered by
Tucker of Virginia, requiring the judge
of the circuit court (associated with the
district judge) to pass upon the applica
tion for supervisors of election.
Tucker's amendment was rejected.
Rowell of Illinois, offered an amend
ment making it the duty of the circuit
judges in each circuit, within one month
after the passage of this act, to open a
special term of the circuit court, and
said judges shall appoint for each judi
cial district three discreet persons of
good character and standing, who shall
be known as United States juror com
missioners to organize as a board and
from time M> time make from
qualified voters a list of persons who,
under the laws of the United States, and
of the state, shall be eligible for jury
duty, without respect to race or color.
Hereafter all panels for jurors shall be
drawn by the board in the presence of a
district or circuit judge.
Springer, of Illinois, opposed the
amendment, declaring that its purpose
was to pack the juries of the country
with Republican partisans; this was the
culmination of the outrage contem
plated by the bill.
Rowell's amendment was agreed to—
146 to 143. A good deal of confusion fol
lowed the announcement, amid which
several Democrats demanded the yeas
and nays, but in such a low tone that
the demand was not heard by the
speaker, who recognized Struble, of
lowa, to offer an amendment.
Then Outhwaite, of Ohio, called the at
tention of the speaker to the fact that
the yeas and nays were demanded, and
upon the speaker expressing the opinion
that the demand came too iate, Outh
waite himself requested all those favor
ing the demand to rise. The entire
Democratic side rose, but the speaker
entirely ignored it and did not count
those rising. He stated, however, that
if there was no objection the yeas and
nays might be ordered. There being no
objection, the speaker directed the clerk
to call the roll, amid a volley of protests
from the Democrats at being granted as
a favor what they demanded as a right.
The amendment was adopted—yeas,
150; nays, 144.
Hemphill offered an amendment to
section 31 of the bill, to insert the words
"except section 1989 of the revised stat
utes of the United States." He ex
plained that this section of the bill em
powered the supervisors to use the army
and navy at the polls, and the purpose
of liis amendment was to eliminate that
Lodge denied that the bill had any
Blount, of Georgia, said the bill pro
vided for the appointment of partisan
supervisors, and surrounded those su
pervisors with United States soldiers at
their beck and call, to make the voters
feel that they were under the terrors of
McKinley, of Ohio, said the amend
ment would take from the president all
the power he had to enforce judicial
processes. The bill would be destroyed
if the government were deprived of the
right to use federal power to execute
judicial processes under the proposed
Hemphill's amendment was lost—yeas
146, nays 155.
McKinley said no honest man could
object to the bill. It was said the bill
would be expensive ; that it would cost
millions. That assumed that the 330 dis
tricts of the country would invoke the
operation of the law, and there was not
a man who did not know that not 100
districts would invoke its operation.
They would diminish the cost of the
administration of the law in the ratio in
which they diminished fraudulent vot
ing, false counting, ballot-box stuffing
and the suppression of votes. [Repub
lican applause.] It would cost nothing
if there was no need for it. This ques
tion would not rest until justice was
done. It was the supreme duty of the
nation to enforce the constitution and
laws of the United States. Let the gen
tlemen on the other side obey them as
the Republicans obeyed them, for he
told them the people of the north would
not permit two votes in the south to
count as much as fiye votes in the north.
McMiUin, of Tennessee, said the Re
publicans might, like madmen, grasp
the pillars of the constitution and pull
down the edifice; but, like Samson, they
would perish in the wreck. If he could
.register a wish in heaven he would ask
not for an extension of boundaries or
multiplication of territory; not for flow
ing rivers and fertile fields; but that the
mtVa who laid violent hands upon the
constitution might drop as dead as the
sacrilegious Jew who laid impious hand
upon the ark of the covenant. [Demo
Perkins, of Kansas, and La Follette,
of Wisconsin, made eloquent pleas in
favor of the bill.
The hour of 2 o'clock having arrived,
the speaker declared the previous ques
tion ordered on the bill and the pending
Springer moved to lay the bill on the
table. Lost—yeas, 148; nays, 116.
Springer changed his vote from affirm
ative to negative, in order to move re
consideration. This, upon motion, of
Rowell, was laid upon the table—yeas,
153; nays, 148.
The vote then recurred on Hemphill's
amendment relative to the use of troops
at the polls, and it was rejected—yeas,
145; nays, 150.
Springer (having voted in the nega
tive for the purpose; moved to reconsider.
Tlie motion was tabled.
Springer then moved to lay the bill
upon the table, stating that his former
motion was to table the bill and the
The speaker ruled the motion out of
Springer appealed, and the appeal was
laid on the table—yeas, 158; nays, 146.
Springer, having voted in the affirma
tive, again moved reconsideration.
Grosvenor made the point of order
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1890.
that this was a dilatory motion —a point
which was sustained by the speaker.
Springer appealed, but the speaker de
clined to entertain the appeal.
Springer protested that this was the
first time in the history of the govern
ment that a motion to reconsider was
not recognized; but nis voioe was
drowned in the calls for the regular order
from the Republican side.
Springer moved to adjourn. Lost —
yeas]l47, nays 157.
The bill was ordered engrossed and
read the third time —yeas, 157; nays,
Hemphill moved to recommit the bill.
Lost —yeas, 148; nays,ls6; Coleman and
Lehlbach voted with the Democrats in
the affirmative. Springer, having voted
in the negative, moved reconsideration.
Outhwaite moved adjournment, which
the speaker ruled out as dilatory.
Springer demanded the reading of the
engrossed bill, but the speaker was pre-
Eared for this demand, the bill having
een engrossed in advance, and a burst
of applause came from the Republican
side when the clerk began reading.
Two hours were consumed in reading.
The question then recurred on the pas
sage of the bill. As the call was in pro
gress, the greatest interest was mani
fested on both sides of the house. As
Coleman, of Louisiana, cast his vote with
the Democrats, lib was greeted with ap
plause from that side of the house, and
the applause was reinforced with cheers
when Lehlbach, of New Jersey, also cast
his vote against the measure. The Re
publicans retaliated in kind, and as the
southern Republicans, Houk, Taylor, of
Tennessee; Waddell. Mudd, of Missis
sippi, and Wilson, of Kansas, recorded
their votes in the affirmative, cheer
after cheer was given.
The bill passed—Yeas, 155; nays, 149.
The house then, at 9:25, adjourned.
IN THE SENATE.
LAND PATENTS TO BE DELIVERED
TO THEIR OWNERS.
Frye's Merchant Marine Bills Taken Up.
Vest Opposes the Granting of Sub
sidies to Steamship Lines.
Washington, July 2. —In the senate to
day Plumb, from the committee on
public lands, reported the senate bill to
provide for the delivery of land patents
to their rightful owners, and asked for
its immediate consideration. The state
ment was made by Plumb, Paddock and
Berry that there were some 250,000 land
patents accumulated in the gen
eral land office for which those entitled
to them had not applied; that a thrifty
firm of Washington attorneys had been
permitted to have lists made of them;
that they had then communicated with
the persona entitled to them notifying
them that they could get their patent on
the payment of a certain fee; that this
was an act of collusion between the as
sistant commissioner, who was then as
sistant secretary of the interior,acting aB
commissioner, and this law firm, and
that the bill was designed to frustrate
The bill was then passed. It directs
the secretary of the interior to send to
the recorder of deeds in each city in
which lands were so patented, lists of
the patents in that county that have
been in the general office uncalled for
for twelve months.
Hiscock called up his motion to recon
sider the vote by which the senate yes
terday refused to recede from the amend
ments to the legislative appropriation
bill. The motion was agreed to, and
after debate the senate receded from the
amendments. The bill now goes to the
The senate proceeded to consideration
of the two senate bills reported from the
committee on commerce to place the
American merchant marine engaged in
foreign trade upon an equality with that
of other nations, and to provide for
ocean mail service between the United
States and foreign ports, and to promote
Frye said the first bill was a bounty
on tonnage, and the second was known
as the postal subsidy bill. He declared
that unless congress did something to
aid American ships, and that speedily,
there would soon not he a single steam
ship line traversing the ocean carrying
the American flag. At one time he was
going to discuss tlie tariff in connection
with the bills. There (referring to the
American carrying trade) was a dead
body. He wanted to know whether it was
worth while to resurrect it and
bring life into it. He could
not understand the innermost
thought and feelings of American
citizens who could listen to a statement
of the facts about our foreign carrying
trade and not feel an impulse to go back
once more on the ocean, where the
United States stood in such proud con
spicuousness thirty years ago. The
American carrying trade was dead for
want of protection. It was the only
great American industry of which the
same could be said. The people of the
United States had paid $50,000,000 a
year to keep alive the sugar growing in
dustry of the United States; $0,000,000
a year would revive the dead body of the
American merchant marine, and keep it
on the ocean.
Vest addressed the senate in opposi
tion to the subsidy bills. The foreign
carrying power was languishing and
almost dead. But so was the cattle
trade, and yet if he were to propose a
subsidy for the cattle trade, the propo
sition would be attacked as the most
monstrous ever heard. He went on to
speak of the Pan-American congress as
a "chestnut"—a back number. It was
half made up when the Harrison ad
ministration came into existence, and
the restless and ambitious spirit of the
present secretary of state seized upon it
and concluded to parade it before the
country as a great and phenomenal dip
lomatic victory. The leaders of the Re
publican party had always advocated the
necessity of "doing away with foreign
commerce. But a sudden and marvel
ous change had come. The senator
from Maine wanted to give Subsidies to
vessels in the foreign trade, so as to bring
about increased trade, not only with the
South American states, but also with all
the European countries and the world at
large. The effect, Vest said, of subsidiz
ing any particular line,was to discourage
Vest yielded the floor without con
cluding his speech, and Frye said he
hoped to have the senate act tomorrow
on both bills, as lie intended to call up
the river and harbor bill Monday.
After executive session the senate ad
I.os Angeles Land Cases.
Washington, July 2. —The secretary
of the treasury has affirmed the decision
of the general land office in the case of
a number of plaintiffs against the South
ern Pacific Railroad Company, all in
volving pre-emption filings of land in
the Los Angeles district, on the grounds
that the lands were within the limits of
railroad grants. The plaintiffs were
Robert R.|Bourne,two cases, timber cul
ture and homestead; Henry Meyer et
al., pre-emption claim; James S. Mac
kenzie; two cases, timber culture and
homestead; Charles E. Lloyd, timber
culture; James R. Miller, two
cases, timber culture and homestead;
Ella L. Mallory, two cases, timber cul
ture and homestead; Robert R. Bloomer,
homestead; John M. Pirtle, timber cul
ture ; Benjamin F. Kelso, two cases,
timber culture and homestead; Irving
Lovejoy, homestead; Frank G. Buzzela,
homestead; A. Blanchard, homestead;
Charles E. Skinner, two cases, timber
culture and homestead; IsaacC. Scharff,
homestead; John Hoy, homestead;
William J. Hotchkiss, homstead; George
W. Morgan, two cases, timber culture
and homestead; William C. Morgan,
timber culture; Lewis N. Stratton,
THE WYOMING BILL.
Woman Suffragists Ask the President to
Sign It on the Fourth.
Wasiungton, July 2.—The National
American Woman Suffrage Association,
through Jane H. Spofford, its treasurer,
and the National Woman's Temperance
Union, through Ada M. Bittenbenden,
superintendent of legislation and peti
tions, called upon the president today,
and asked him to sign the bill providing
for the admission of Wyoming on the
Fourth of July. The Wyoming bill
provides for political equality, without
distinction ot sex, and the advocates of
woman suffrage say that they desire to
celebrate the Fourth of July in honor of
this beginning of a woman's rights state
in connection with the event for which
the day is already commemorated. It is
the intention to have the Wyoming and
Idaho bills sent to Cape May point,
where the president will pass the
Fourth, and request him to sign them
House and Senate Conferees Seeking for
Washington, July 2.—The conferees
on the silver bill met this morning, and
spent an hour discussing the difference
between the two houses. They sep
arated at noon, having come to no con
clusion. It is said there were three
propositions presented for consideration.
The conferees adjourned to meet to
morrow. The house conferees brought
to the meeting a copy of the bill as it
passed that body, and this formed the
basis of whatever discussion took place.
A great portion of the time was spent
in general talk. There was no definite
proposition before the conference that
was satisfactory in its tone and tendency
to the members.
The Kcrr-Coogan Case.
San Francisco, July 2.—When the
case of James W. Kerr, the foundryman
who shot and killed Edward Coogan, the
molders' apprentice, was called for ex
amination in Judge Lawler's court this
afternoon, another continuance until to
morrow afternoon was granted. The
testimony taken at the inquest has not
been transcribed. The matter of admit
ting Kerr to bail was argued and taken
A New Weather Officer.
San Francisco, July 2. —TJnder recent
orders from the war department,
Lieutenant John P. Finley, of the signal
corps, U. S. A., has assumed charge of
the Pacific coast weather service, with
headquarters at San Francisco, relieving
therefrom Lieutenant G. E. Maxfield,
who has held the oflice for nearly four
San Francisco, July 2.—Three of the
molders' delegates to the international
convention, to be held in Detroit, left
for the east today. Two other delegates
left on Monday." The convention will be
an important one. The questions of ap
prenticeship and limitations will come
up, and the California delegation will
take an active part in the deliberations.
Central Canal Company.
San Francisco, July 2.—The Central
Canal Company has been incorporated,
to deal in lands, water, livestock, etc., in
Kern and Tulare counties. It has $3,000,
--000 capital stock; $2,500 subscribed.
The directors are Robert McMurray,
H. F. Cutler, George Easton, George H.
Maxwell and George R. Wells.
Fell Off a Train.
San Francisco, July 2.—A. B. Rich
ards, of Hills Ferry, was one of the pas
sengers by yesterday afternoon's train
for Modesto. Near Pinole he was stand
ing on the platform of the car, when a
sudden lurch threw him off. He was
picked up dead and taken to Martinez.
Blnger Hermann's Majority.
Salem, Ore., July 2. —The official vote
for congressman in the recent election
gives Hermann, (Republican), 41),170;
Miller, (Democrat), 30,263; Bruce,
(Union), 2,856. The vote on governor
will not be canvassed until the meeting
of the legislature in January next.
The Glorious Fourth.
The nation's natal day will be cele
brated with a grand free musical mati
nee from 2 to 5 o'clock-p. m. at the Pal
At the Hammam, 230 South Main street.
WHY WILL YOU cougn wnen sniloh's Cure
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cents andsl. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 122
North Main street.
The Best $1 White Shirts
At Harris's, the hatter and gents' furnisher, 204
South Spring street.
Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery
house, 315 N. Los Angeles street.
SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by
that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the
remedy for you. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman
122 North Main street.
Harris, the Hatter
And gents'furnisher, 204 S. Spring St., oppo
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Paints, Oils and Glass,
Corner Second and Main. P. H. Mathews.
Use Siddall's Yeast Cakes.
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All Orders Promptly Filled.
Tklei'honk 372. 134 North los Angeles Street,
Four Veara on Criitehes.
Tor fifteen years I was afflicted with rhen
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day. J. D. TAYLOR, Cuba, Mo.
Treatise on mood and Skin Diseases mail
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I was first attacked' by opilepsy in November
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sease, the honest ones told mo then thoro was no
sure for it—l was compolled to give up my oocn
pation and return to Canada in 1878; sinco then
[ tried innumerable remedies and consulted
some of the best physicians, but nothing bene
fited me until I began to use Pastor Koenig's
Nerve Tonic in September "88, since then I had
not a single attack.
M. J. CLIFFORD.
Our Pamphlet for sufferers ol nervous di
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poor patients can also obtain this medicine
tree ot charge from us.
This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend
Pastor Eoenig, of Fort Wayne, Ind., for the past
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tion by the
KOENIO MEDICINE CO.,
60 Wilt Million, on. Clinton St., CHICAGO, ILL.
SOLD BY DRUCCISTS.
Price $1 per Bottle. 6 Bottles for $5.
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist,
222 North Main street, - - Los Angeles, Cal.
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THE APHRO MEDICINE COMPANY.
H. OT. SAL V. & SON, 330 South Spring st.
JOHN A. OFF, N. K. Cor. Fourth and
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ready to attack wherever there is a weak point.
We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fotified with pure blood and a
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zette. Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tins, by grocers, labeled
JAMES EPFS & CO., Homoeopathic Chem
ists. London, England.
se2-tu&th < S[W-12m
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT, OF THE STATE
of California, in and for the County of Los
D. R. Brearley, plaintiff, vs. Charles C.
Action brought in the Superior Court of the
State of California, in and for the County of
Los Angeles, and the complaint filed in said
County of Los Angeles, in the office of the
Clerk of said Superior Court.
The People of the State of California send
greeting to Charles C. Haskin, defendant.
You are hereby required to appear in an
action brought against you by the above-named
plaintiff, in the Superior Court of the State of
California, in and for Los Angeles County, and
to answer the complaint filed therein, within
ten days, (exclusive of the day of service), after
the service on you of this summons, if served
within this county; or, if Bcrved elsewhere,
within thirty days, or judgment by default will
be taken against you according to the prayer oi
The said action is brought to obtain a decree
of court foreclosing the lien against lot 1,
block 10, Angeleno Heights tract, said lien
being created by diagram, assessment and
warrant made by the superintendent of streets
of the city of Los Angeles, for grading Edgeware
road, the amount claimed due and chargeable
against said lot being 1103.96, with ten per
cent, interest thereon from the 28th day of
January, 1890, and for costs of suit. Reference
is had to complaint for particulars.
And you are hereby notified that if you fail to
appear and answer the said complaint as above
required, the said plaintiff will cause your
default to be entered and will apply to the
Court for the relief demanded in the complaint.
Given under my hand and the seal of the
Superior Court of the State of California, in and
for the County of Los Angeles, tills 24th day of
May, in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and ninety.
Tskall CHAS. H. DUNSMOOR, Clerk.
By F. B. Fanning, Deputy Clerk.
[ndorsedJ Jones ii Carlton, attorneys for
MULLEN, BLUETT * CO.
[ THE DAY WE CELEBRATE / /
las / / <v // ** /
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I /&/ i —
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/«&// / -3 83
® 7 % 7 M g
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/ / / 30 PER CENT. DTSCOt NT
/ / / BOYS' SUITS 4TO 9 YE> K3
NOW IS THE TIME. DON'T DELAY. HOW CAN 1 QET A
Our reputation has been made! SOLID GOLD
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Mail Orders Receive Special Attention one dollar a week for eight weeks will do it.
ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS
At $250 to $3.00 per Acre on 10 Years' Time.
W. P. McINTOSH, president and general agent of the BARTON LAND AND WATER COM
PANY, is now selling the finest orange land in the city of Redlands for $250 per acre, 10 per cent,
cash and no further payments for ten (10) years except S% per cent, per annum, with one (1) inch
of water, miner's measurement, to every seven acres, in pipes at every ten-acre tract San
Bernardino Valley Branch R. R. and Motor Line through the center of ranch. Canning establish
ment and packing house also on the land. No fruit pests of an } 3 and not enough of frost to
injure the oranges. This is a good opening for the capitalist and business man, as well as the
poor man. The fruits produced will certainly meet the payments. For maps and particulars
apply to t
W. P, McINTOSH,
je2ti-lm . Rooms 7 and 8, No. 42 South Main street, Los Angeles. CaL
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1 GANAHL LUMBER COMPANY"
Main Office and Yard, First and Alameda Sts.
Carry the most complete stock of seasoned REDWOOD, PINE, LATHS, SHINGLES,
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Mahogany, Spruce, Hickory, Etc., Etc. jel6-3m
PHILADELPHIA ICE CREAM FACTORY,
TELEPHONE NO. 303.
Lemon, Pineapple and Orango Ices. Pistache, Tutti Frutti Ice Cream. Sweet Cream for
sale for Charlotte Russe. jeli-lm
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a.JJJJ4Jj Crayon Portraits a Specialty.
315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLED V
CABINETS, S3 PER DOZEN.
CARGO CEMENT. 1
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800 North Los Angeles Street,
LOS ANGMJW, CAL, Jul tf