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COLD AND SILVER.
Senator Teller's Bi-Metallic
He Wants Both Metals to be
Legal Tender Money.
An International Monetary Confer
The House to Vote on the Conference Sil
ver Bill Today—Congressional
.'Associated Press Dispatches. 1
Washington, July 11. —In the senate
today Teller introduced a joint resolu
tion declaring it to be the determined
policy of tbe United States to use both
gold and silver as full legal tender
money ; instructing the president to in
vite the governments of the Latin union
countries and such other nations as he
may deem advisable to- join the United
fitatee in a conference to adopt a com
mon ratio between gold and silver for
the purpose of establishing the inter
national use of bimetallic money and
securing a fixity of the relative value
between those metals, the conference to
be held at such place as may be mutually
agreed upon by the executives of the
governments joining in it; and when,
in the judgment of the president of the
United States, a sufficient number of
nations shall have entered into such in
ternational arrangement, he shall de
clare the ratio so fixed to be the existing
ratio in the United States; the presi
dent to appoint not less than three nor
more than five commissioners to attend
such conference on the part of the
United States, and who are to receive
$2,500 and expenses.
The joint resolution was referred to
the finance committee.
Wilson, of lowa, offered a resolution
(referred to the committee on foreign
relations), calling on the secretary of
state for information on the subject of
an American citizen, Thomas T. Collins,
being deprived of his rights of liberty
and property at Manila, in the Philli
pine islands, and as to what action is be
ing taken in regard to the matter.
The senate proceeded to consideration
of the senate bill to establish a United
States land court and provide for the
settlement of private land claims in New
Mexico, Wyoming, Arizona, Utah, Ne
vada and Colorado, such claims being
by virtue of Spanish or Mexican grants.
The bill was discussed until 2 o'clock,
when the shipping bills were in order as
The shipping bills were taken dp, and
Gibson addressed the senate.
He argued against the proposed sub
sidies for ships, but in favor of a moder
ate postal subsidy. He spoke of the im
portance of establishing a line of steam
ships to trade with the Congo country,
building a government dry dock at New
Orleans and reforming the tariff by ad
mitting commodities from the South
American states at lower rates of duties.
He appealed to thechaiiman of the com
mittee on commerce (Frye) to relax the
rigidity of his policy ; to allow ships to
be purchased abroad and sailed under
the American flag; to take the tariff du
ties off of materials, supplies and out
fits that go into the construction and
sailing of ships, and to accept as a com
promise the policy of giving postal sub
sidies to American-built vessels.
Coke said that if he bad to frame a
bill to place the American merchant
marine on an equality with that of other
nations, he would not commence with
taxing the people for the payment of
subsidies, but would take hold of the
shipping laws of the United States and
repeal them. It was simply impossible,
under the existing tariff and navigation
laws, to build up the foreign-carrying
trade of the United States.
Vest offered as a substitute for the
bill as to the American merchant marine
a provision for free ships to be used only
in the foreign-carrying trade of the
United States, not in coastwise or lake
The bills went over without action,
after an unsuccessful effort by Frye to
have an agreement to vote upon them
After executive session, the senate
IN THE HOUSE.
The Conference Report on the Silver
Washington, July 11. —In the house
today Perkins, of Kansas, presented the
conference report on the bill granting a
right-of-way across the Mille Lacs In
dian reservation to the Little Falls,
Mille Lacs and Lake Superior railroad.
Enloe, of Tennessee, raised the ques
tion of consideration of bills on the pri
Perkins moved that further proceed
ings under the call be dispensed with.
Agreed to—yeas, 130; nays, 55. Ihe con
ference report was then adopted.
McKenna, of California, called up the
private bill for tbe relief of Charles Mur
phy, of California. After a short dis
cussion the bill was passed—yeas, 100;
Conger, of lowa, presented the con
ference report on the silver bill. After
it was read the question of considera
tion was raised by Bland, of Missouri.
The question was put: "Will the
house proceed to the consideration of
the conference report," and it resulted:
Yeas, 100; nays, 44.
The speaKer being unable to record a
quorum, the call of tbe house was then
ordered. On the call 154 members,
(more than a quorum), responded to
It was then agreed on the suggestion
of Blount, of Georgia, that four hours
debate be allowed tomorrow on the re
port, at the end of which time the pre
vious question should be ordered. '
The house then took a recess, the
evening session to be for the considera
tion of private pension bills.
At the evening session on the first
pension bill called up, Enloe, of
Tennessee, made the point of no quorum
and the house adjourned.
Washington, July 11.—John T. Stow
has been confirmed as collector of cus
toms at Wilmington, Cal.
The president has approved the legis
lative, judicial and executive appropria
The president has sent to the senate
the following nominations:
Colonel Alexander J. McD. McCook,
Sixth Infantry, to be brigadier-general.
Major August G. Robinson, quarter
master, to be deputy quartermaster
general, with the rank of lieutenant
The houße committee on military af
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1896.
fairs has directed a favorable report on
the bill to revive the rank of lieutenant
general of the army. Favorable reports
have also been ordered on the bills au
thorizing the secretary of war to employ
acting chaplains in the army, and grant
ing the Rio'Grande Southern Railroad
Company a right-of-way across the Fort
Lewis, Colorado, military reservation.
The president today transmitted to
congress two communications from the
secretary of state, enclosing the report
of the international American con
ference concerning the protection of
patents, trade-marks and copyrights in
commerce between the American repub
lics, and action for the better protection
of the public health against contagious
Carrying out the instructions of the
Republican senatorial caucus, Chair
man Edmunds has appointed Sen
ators Hoar, Spooner, Frye and
Moody, together with Senators Aldrich,
Sherman and Ingalls (Republican mem
bers on the rules committee), to report
as a caucus committee upon the question
of changing the rules of the senate so as
to provide for the closure of debate at
the will of the majority, and to ascertain
and report how that result can be at
tained, if deemed necessary to expedite
An Educational Exposition.
Saratoga, N. V., July 11.—The Amer
ican Institute of Instruction passed a
resolution favoring an educational expo
sition at Chicago at the time of the
Columbian exposition; endorsing tem
perance education in the public schools,
and commending federal aid to educa
Death of a Pioneer Mother.
Sonoma, Cal., July 11.—Mrs. Cath
erine Lewis died at this place of cancer
this afternoon, aged 69. She was a pio
neer resident of Sonoma, having settled
here with her husband, the late John
Lewis, in 1846.
HOW HE TREATED HIS SECONDS,
MTJLDOON AND CLEARY,
Muldoon Is Mad and Offers to Train Kil
rain and Back Him to Whip the Bos
ton Bully—Jackson Could Lick Him.
New York, July 11. —William Mul
doon has come out with a long reply in
answer to the remarks of John L. Sulli
van, in which he says the Mississippi
affair has cost him nearly $2,000, besides
the loss of time and discomfort. Yet,
Muldoon says, Sullivan has never
ceased to vent his spite against him.
"From the time Cleary and myself
were arrested last January in this city,
up to the time the trial was
over, this great blackguard Sul
livan never offered one dollar
toward defraying the expenses of
Cleary and myself, who were his seconds.
Now it would have been little enough
for Sullivan to do after receiving all the
stake money and excursion money, to
have at least offered to defray our ex
penses and pay our fines. I stood all
the expenses and paid the fine, and
Cleary, who is a poor man, is working
now by the day for a small salary to try
and pay back some of the expense that
I was put to for him. This is why I
call Sullivan an ingrate.
"He once came to me and offered me
$5,000 to train him to fight Jackson, and
35 per cent, of the proceeds of all the
exhibitions before and after the fight.
This proposition was made only a month
or so ago.
"Now, if he will fight Kilrain again,
I will go on the other side. I will put
Khrain in the ring weighing 205 pounds,
and I will bet $2,500 that he wins the
fight in less time than it took Sullivan
to win the last from him, when Kilrain
went into the ring weighing only 178
pounds. There would be plenty of
money in such a fight, as Kilrain can
get backers for $10,000.
"As badly as Sullivau has acted
through the whole matter, I don't care
to see him whipped by the negro, and
hope he will have the good sense to let
The Democratic Standard-Hearer In
Major McKlnley's District.
Columbus, Ohio, July 11.—There was
a supposition when the Democratic con
gressional convention for the sixteenth
district, in session atOrrville, adjourned
last night, matters would be harmonized
and a nomination made during the early
balloting this morning. This was not
the case, and the convention is having
great difficulty in settling upon a man to
put against McKinley. The first ballot
this morning (the thirty-eighth)
stood: Monot, 53%; Stillwell,
46).; Warwick, 34; Zimmerman,
41; Lewis, 7; Welty, 7; Sherrick, 7.
On the forty-seventh Warwick took
the lead, having 57 votes, but the at
tempted stampede to him failed to carry,
and the vote fell back. A motion to ad
journ until September third failed to
secure a second, and called forth cries of
"No," showing a determination to hang
together until the contest was ended.
Monot and Warwick were close together
on the fifty-fourth ballot, the former
still holding his 52'.j, and the latter
having pulled up to 52.
John G. Warwick was nominated on
the seventy-fourth ballot.
Warwick is a native of Ireland. He
is a director of several railroad com
panies, and owner of several hundred
acres of mining and agricultural lands.
He was elected lieutenant-governor with
Hoadley in 18S3.
An Awful Responsibility.
Dunbar, Pa., July 11.—The coroner's
jury investigating the recent Hill Farm
mine disaster, returned a verdict finding
the superintendent of the mine, Robert
Long, criminally responsible in causing
the death of the men.
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk im
parts to coirce a richness aud delicious Havor
uever obtained by dairy cream.
Quick Returns From Advertising.
Try the classified columns of the Her- |
ald if you want to buy, sell, rent or ex
change anything. New' bargains appear
there daily, and in many cases a small
sum expended has brought returns of
thousands of dollars.
Ebinger's bakery and ice cream and dining
parlors, cor. Third and S. Spriug sts.
SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by
that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is tho
remedy for you. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman
122 North Main street.
For Durability and Beauty.
House owners should insist on having their
painters use only the Sherwin-Williams paints,
for sale by P H. Mathews, cor. Second and
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria:
THE GALLOWS TREE.
Edward Gallagher Hanged
A Terrible Struggle on the
Two Colored Murderers Executed in
Fires in Different Parts of the Country.
Pythian Prize Drills—General
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Vancouver, July 11.—Edward D. Gal
lagher, the murderer of Louis Mar, was
hanged this afternoon in the presence of
at least 1,500 people. At 12:56 Sheriff
Fleming, assisted by deputies, marched
him out of the cell to the gallows. He
walked steadily, but resisted going up.
Arrived up stairs he sat down, and Rev.
Father Schram tried to get him to make
his peace with God. Gallagher said he
was not going to be hanged, and did not
care about eternity. The sheriff told
him he could say a few words to the as
sembled multitude. He made a
short stammering speech, saying he
was sorry to appear before them
in that position. An awful struggle
then ensued. Six men tried to pinion
his arms. Gallagher resisted strenu
ously, but after three minutes he was
secured, his arms fastened and his feet
tied. Tbe sheriff put on the black
cap and asked tbe condemned man
whether he killed Mar. Gallagher's last
words in answer were: "None of your
business." The trap was then sprung,
the man falling seven feet, and after
eleven minutes life was extinct.
Colored Murderers Hanged.
Birmingham, Ala., July 11. —This after
noon Alfred Cooper, colored, was hanged
for the murder of Jeff Googer. He con
fessed his guilt. His neck was broken.
New Orleans, July 11.—William
Johnson, colored, who murdered his
paramour, Octavia Dillon, alias Mary
Banks, in April last, was hanged today.
His neck was not broken, and he died of
THE PYTHIAN KNIGHTS.
Awards in the Prize Drills at Milwaukee
Milwaukee, July 11. —The great body
of Knights of Pythias, aside from those
engaged in the prize drills, is leaving
the city. The supreme lodge, now that
the turmoil of the encampment is over,
is preparing to get down to business,
which will probably last a week or ten
days. Today's session was devoted to
The announcement of the awards for
prize drills was made this afternoon in
Juneau park. The first prize, $1,000,
went to Hastings division No. 10,
Hastings, Mich., percentage, 03.31.
Second, $800, Erie division, Erie, Kan
sas, percentage, 02. Third, $000,
Austin division, No. 14, Amster
dam, N. V., percentage, 88.12.
Fourth, $500, New Albany division,
No. 15, New Albany, Ind., percentage,
87.27. Fifth, $400, "Grand Rapids di
vision, No. 6, percentage, 87.12. Sixth
prize, $300, Fort Dearborn division, No.
1, Chicago, 80.87. Seventh, $200, Marion
division, No. 10, Indianapolis, percent
age, 85.31. Eighth prize, $100, Red
Cross division, No. 4, St. Louis, per
centage, 80.70. Special prize to best
division commander, valued at $100, A.D.
Nickern, Hastings, Mich. First battalion
prize, $400, Illinois battalion, No. 10,
first regiment. Special prize, $100, to
division traveling the longest distance
from home, by the shortest railroad
route, Abbott, division No. 12, Fall
River, Mass. Lincoln division, No. 15
oi Illinois, was awarded the prize for ex
emplification of ritualistic work before
the supreme lodge, $100.
The week's exercises closed tonight
with a grand band concert.
THE FIRE RECORD.
A Disastrous Conflagration at Ithaca,
St. Louis, Mich., July 11.— A dis
patch from Ithaca this morning
states that a most disastrous fire
raged in that town last night,
and that twenty-eight buildings
were burned. Ithaca is the county-seat
of Gratiot county, with a population of
two thousand people. The town does
considerable manufacturing, and is a
Later—Twenty-nine buildings with
contents were consumed. Loss, $28,500.
Martinez, Cal., July 11. —Last night
the hay warehouses of S. Blum & Co.
were destroyed by fire. The warehouses
were fortunately nearly empty, contain
ing only about sixty tons oi hay belong
ing to farmers, and not insured. The
buildings were covered by insurance.
Tho cause of the fire is unknown.
A Brewery Burned.
Philadelphia, July 11. —The breweiy
of the Henry Muller Brewing Company,
at Thirty-first and Jefferson streets was
damaged by fire this morning to the ex
tent of $100,000. Two men were badly
A Colorado Town Scorched.
Lamar, Colo. , July 11. —Fire in the
business portion of the city destroyed
$30,000 worth of property; insurance,
The Italian Propaganda No Longer Dom
St. Louis, July It. —A special cable
gram to the Western Watchman brings
the news from Rome that the propa
ganda has arrested the appointment of
Bishop Bourke as bishop of the combined
dioceses of Omaha and Cheyenne. The
importance of the news arises from the
fact that it is an evidence that the prop
aganda will not sanction a Roman ap
pointment as against the recommenda
tion of the congress of American bishops.
On Bishop O'Connor's death the bishops
of the province were called together,
and sent three names to Rome from
which to choose his successor. It was
generally believed that»Vicar-General
Philip Brady, of St. Louis, would re
ceive the appointment. The bishops
will again recommend Brady. This
action is unprecedented on the part of
American bishops, and, it is thought,
indicates that the time for the arbitrary
government of American church promo
tions by the Italian propaganda is past.
A Subsidy Secured.
San Francisco, July 11. —Supervisor
Galindo, of Contra Costa count
thority for the news that all but $3,000
has been secured of the sum necessary
to provide a free light-of-way for the
Southern Pacific extension - from Mar
tinez to Pleasanton, and that the mer
chants of Martinez stand ready to guar
antee this sum to be made up, so that
the building of the road is assured.
Great Numbers of Them Taken in the
Sacramento, July 11. —The Bee's Fol
som special says: During the past two
weeks shad have been coming up the
American river in great numbers, but
there is a useless destruction of them by
Chinese and Portuguese miners, by
placing nets across the entire river and
catching the fish in great quantities at
the mouth of Elder creek. Nets have
been stretched across the river for a
week, and the fish have been caught and
salted down in barrels.
Good coffee necessitates good cream. Use-
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk and
you have the best.
Cancer of the Nose.
In 1875 a sore appeared on my nose, ana
grew rapidly. As my father had canceri
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 f had conduct**
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 bad no
return of the cancer.
MRS. M. T. MABEN.
Woodbury, Hall County, Texas.
Treatise on Cancer mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Qt»
Bull's Head Breakfast j
AT SYCAMORE GROVE,
Sunday, July 13tb, 1890.
Admission 50c. Ladies Free.
Committee on Games —J. Kuhrts, D. A.
Moriarty, C. F. A. Last, J. E. Frick and Thos
Music aud Dancing—M. J. Nolan, J. J. Choate
and H. W. Patton. .
Tickets—J. P. Moran, John Moriarty, W. T.
Harris and A. McNally.
Refreshments—Henry Stuart, Joe Maier, A.
Lindenlelt and Henry Kearney.
leave by Cross Road hourly until
12 o'clock from Downey-avenue bridge. Fare,
round trip, 15 cents.
A NATURAL REMEDY FOR
Epileptic Fits, Falling Sickness, Hyster
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This medicine has direct action upon
the nerve centers, allaying all irritabil
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of nerve fluid. It is perfectly harmless
and leaves no unpleasant effects
Our Pamphlet for sunererß ol nervous di
seases will be sent free to any address, and
poor patients can also obtain this medicine
Irce ot charge from us.
This remody has been prepared by the Reverend
Pastor Kcenig, of Fort Wayne, IncL, for tho past
ten years, and is now prepared under his diroo
tion by the
KOENIO MEDICINE CO.,
60 Weii Million, cor. Cliaton St., CHICAGO, ILL.
SOLD BY DRUCCISTB.
Price $1 per Bottle. 6 Bottle-, for $5.
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist,
222 North Main street, - - Los Angeles, Cal.
The Beletrated French Gure,
w ?o r cure d "APHRODITINE" » n __
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POSITIVE L 1
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w m to cure an y ' orm ftj ¥
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BEFORE use of Stimulants, AFTER
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A WRITTEN GUARANTEE Is given for
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THE APHRO MEpICINE CO.
H- M. SALE]- SON, 320 South Spring st.
1 JORS A. OFF, N. E. Cor. Fourth and
, Spring Sts.
MUI.__N, BIIIETT * CO.
there will be at least three months of
real warm summer weather, and you will
have to dress in very light clothing, if you
want men's, boy's and children's clothing,
furnishing goods, hats, valises or bathing
suits, do not forget the reliable house of
mullen, bluett & co. besides carrying the
finest line of tailor-made suits in the city, we
are showing this season a large stock of men's
suits at $7, $8 and $io. we find that in boy's
suits, from 4 to 9 years, we have a great many
more than we should have, and propose to
give you the benefit of sacrifice prices, you
can now buy these suits at a discount of 20
per cent., which means a great ad
vantage to you and a loss to us. we ask you
to examine our .sailor suits of 3 and 11 years,
which will give you splendid satisfaction, at
$1.25. you all expect to bathe in the surf
many times during the summer, and you will
find it will pay you to purchase one of our
handsome bathing suits, remember the north
west corner of spring and first streets.
NOW 18 THE TIME. DON'T DELAY. HOW CAN 1 QET A
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jewelry business in Southern California.
*£LGIN *f AJGH
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' :we.give you same valiCe in -—jg 120 WEST FIRST ST., 108 ANGELES.
DIAMONDS and JEWELRY , „, h Itl . . ~ %
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Mail Orders' Receive Special Attention one dollar a week for eight weeks will do it,
Works, 571, 573 and 575 North Main Street Telephone No. 46.
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STRHIt
and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
ma -3eod-3 m
ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS
At $250 to $300 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 6% 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
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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
W. P. McINTOSH,
je2b'-lin Rooms 7 and 8, No. 42 South Main street, Los Angeles, 01.
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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