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FOR DISTRICT OP SOUTHERN
CALIFORNIA! PAIR WEATHER;
SLIGHT CHANOB IN TEMPERA
TURE; WESTERLY WINDS.
VOL. XL. NO. 148
THE FIRST OF THE SEASON
We Are Now Showing the Finest Line of
Ever Offered in Los Angeles.
OUR CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
7s Stocked With Elegant Suits for
Dress and School Wear - -
Mullen, Bluett & Co.
OPR. BPRING &. FIRBT BTREETB.
138, 140, 142 S. Main St.
BIG DRIVES THIS WEEK IN
OUR LAMP DEPARTMENT
NIGHT LAMPS, complete, cut from 25c. to 15c.
hAND LAMPS, with burner and chimney, cut from 30c. to 20c.
FINE GLASS LAMPS, complete, cut from to 25c.
DECORATED STAND LAMPS, with fancy shades, cut from
ELEGANT VASE LAMPS, with shades to match, cut from
$2.50 to $1.50. .
BANQUET LAMPS, with B. & H. burner and silk fringed
shade, cut from $3.50 to $2.25.
LOOK AT OUR SHOW WINDOW.
WE ARE SHOWING IN OUR
CARPET MB M DEPARTMENT
the and Varied Line ol Private Patterns Produced to Meet
Kxaclin* Tastes. . . -a
CARETS ia 4^« 3 -
RUGS iravr- Aß
~ A LARGB VARIKTV IN ALI. »IZE3. SQUARES.
C URTAINS , ijar;^.csaa'ya. ,m »"«•••
LOS ANGELES FURNITURE COMPANY,
225-7-9 S. BROADWAY, OPP. CITY HAT.T,.
World s Fair
GRAND SILVER MEDAL
SILVER MEDAL tpm
SILVER MEDAL 1
SILVER MEDAL * F " iT ABTI3 ™ a».a«o««ntj 0 *
" Four Medals Out of a Possible Four "
fo±«:^ Ffe -i 220 SOUTH SPRING STREET }£ P0 ,ueu» An(rele
MM* Succeaaors to Bailey & Barker Broa.,
■ jfSlMhxS "aye.moved Into their new quarter,ln tho sti™
k '" IJioci ' ™R. THIRD I bPKINu STS
KTra7| ■■'^iir > i " hera ihe * »»ow as drawers of trade "
lACE CDB ™ ai l» *« Pair,
mm m > s Pieces. Solid Oik, at $30.
/Igggjlilg BED-ROOM SEr, IkJ Wood, at $16.50.
Drawers of Trade. CARPETS—Rua is and See How Low.
9KN VIHR i BRO B TH.RB, PIANOS MATHI »™K.
B. til Ol NUER. ' BRAUdULLBR,
Air Circulating Reed Cells. V-> X AfM 8 NEEDHam,
" n.ivor Tongued.
A TOLL LINK OF MUSIO AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
Standard, Rotary Shuttle. White and Other Long untile Machines, Hopplle, eto
337 SOUTH SPUING ST^KET.
KINGSLEY & BARNES,
ViBITINO CARDS,' «TC.
211 New Hlgrh Street, Fulton HUu-U.
*ear Franklin street, ground floor. Tel 417
CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT
OF ADAMS STREET '
Largo lio ie villa Jots for sale In the Southwest
av»Su« SO leet wide, lined wuh PalmsK
tereyP.nes, Gravilla-, Pepper-,
01 Algier. and Magnolias, wh.cn wul
a par* like ellent >o sit miles ol street, i
ere 5.U150 io H-iojt alleys "*"*• Uu
if ,90 F.E 1 .NSliiK LOTs: $10 per month till
ouw-half Is psld, or one thlm mnh
in nve years; or 11 yon build you can haTe'riia
,ars' time, (ia one while you can Audlv to
3 -AUa west First street 7-14 <jjn
LOS ANGELES 1 WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 6, 1893.
A PLOT TO KILL THE CZAR
Another Nihilist Conspiracy
Nipped in the 'Bud.
College Professors and Students
Implicated in It.
Wholesale Arrests of the Alleged
Fivo Tonne L»rtle« of Bank: Inolnded
in tha Number—Rioting; In
By the Aaeoclated Preaa.
Berlin, Sept. 5.—A dispatch from
Moscow says a widespread Nihilistic
conspiracy, the object of which was to
accomplish the death of the czar, has
been discovered in that city. Many
conspirators, the dispatch says, have
been arTeated. They include 85 stu
dents, 8 profMsaors and 5 ladies who be
long to aristooftttlc families.
One of those under arrest ia Prof.
Stavo Bacbt, one of the leading scholars
of Moscow. Hia connection with the
plot, the nature-ot which has not been
made public, it surprising and 1 has cre
ated a sensation. He has never been
even suepected of having any connection
with any unlawful body, and hia disaf
fection haa shocked tbe officials. Tbe
other profeaaora are younger men and
there ia sot ao much surprise that they
BbonM have been interested with the
students. The latter are from all parts
of Rnsala and many of them are con
nected with high families. One ia said
to be the son of a high government offi
The ladies are all young and are the
daughters of men whose connection with
the imperial government has, up to the
present, placed them beyond the pale of
Troops Required to Suppress Disorders
In the Ooai Oentere-
London, Sept. s.—Reports of renewed
disorder among tha striking coal miners
were received today. One thousand
miners gathered this afternoon near
Chesterfield and then marched ia mass
to Oakthorpe colliery, increasing in
numbors and boldness at every step.
The mob supplied itself with stakes
from trucks they had overturned, and
marched to Suirland colliery, where
thoy •omralttad frn«h dißturb«noi>9. 'Piim
police were nnable to cope with the
the crowds, and now troopr, are en route
horn Sheffield. Similar disturbances
occurred today at other places.
/Reports this evening show that addi
tional and serious demonstration* are
being made by the striking coal miters.
At Chesterfield, Derbyshire, the dis
orders are particularly violent and a
troop oi the Sixth Dragoon guards and
a company of Irish fusilliers have beer,
sent thete to help restore peace.
When the fusilliers arrived at Chester
field thoy found that a mob of rioters
had possession of tbe colliery premises.
The rioters were dispersed. The people
in the town are in a state of panic over
the actions of the strikers. The troops
will remain to prevent further disorder.
Serious riots occurred tonight in
Yorkshire. Several colliery buildings
were sacked and burned. Troops were
cal'ed to disperse the rioters and to
guard mine property.
A miners' riot atao occurred at Trem
ble, Wales, this evening, and tbe aid of
troops of cavalry was needed to sup
UNCLE SAM'S FAULT.
Why the Brussols Conference Did Not
London, Sept. s.—Long letters which
passed between Commander Everett
and Sir William Vernon Haroourt,
chancellor of the exchequer, in regard
to the silver question and the Brussels
conference, are published. Sir William
in one letter saya the failure of the con
ference to reaaaemble wae due to the
United Staiea. England was always
ready for fair and careful consideration
of any proposal made by other atates.
There waa doubt in regard to England's
position and intentions. Tbe govern
ment entirely adhered to the declara
tion that any interference with the
single monetary standard wonld meet
with the gravest objections.
Home Rule In the Lords.
Loudon, Sept. s.—There wee a large
attendance of the house of lords to
night when the home rnle bill was
called up on second reading. Karl
Spencer made a rather tame speech,
closing with the declaration that the
Grladstonian plan of home rule was cal
culated to satisfy all the aspirations of
Ireland to self-government. The duke
5f Devonshire moved the rejection of
the bill. Tbe debate continued until
British Trade Unionism.
Belfast, Sept. 6.—At the trades
onion congreßa today Samuel Money
the new preaident, aaid tradea unionism
waa destined to be the honored instru
ment in freeing Ireland from tbe terrible
incubu* of religioua bigotry and political
intolerance. He denounced strikes as
oriminal folly in cases where the re
sources of civilization had not been ex
hausted in efforts to avoid the use of
auch extreme measures.
Paris, Sept. 6.—Alarmist rumors cir
culated laat night to the effect that
Preeidant Oarnot had nndergone a pain
ful if not critical surgical operation, have
been proven unfounded by the Associ
Death of a Danish Prince.
Copenhagen, Sept. 5 —Prinoe Wil
helm, the* elder brother of King
Cnriatian of Denmark and a field-mar
shal lientenant in the service oi Aus
tria, died at Fredenaberg today.
President Clxrolanrt Open, the Pan-
American Congree* at Washington.
Washington, Sept. 6.—The session of
the Pan-America medical congress as
sembled today. A er prayer by Bishop
Parot of Marylat. ~ President Cleveland
welcomed the members, dwelling on the
high and important position which the
medical fraternity held in ita relations
to individuals and the government.
At the conclusion of his short address
the president declared the congress open
lor the transaction of business.
Tbe occasion was one of great interest,
as it waa President Cleveland's first of
flciol appearance since his return from
Speeches of welcome were then made
by Dr. X S. Adams, chairman of tbe
Washington reception committee, and
by Dr. W. J. Ross for the District of
Columbia. Dr. William Pepper, presi
dent, then spoke words of wel
come of the congress to its foreign
guests, and he waa followed by addreases
by foreign representatives. Other re
marks were made by Hon. J. li. Mc-
Oreary of Kentucky and Dr. J. F. Hib
bard, president of the American Medi
Reports were made by Dr. C. A. L.
Rt>...; of Cincinnati, secretary-general,
and by Dr. 8. S. Adama of Waahington.
The general address of the day wae de
livered by Professor Riequez of Vene
zuela on American plants and other
The moat important work waa at the
meeting in Grand Army hall, Dr. Gihan,
medical director of the United States
navy, in the chair. The subject attract
ing moat attention was the establish
ment of the national scientific control
of the public health. Dr. Gihan
offered the flrat paper on the subject,
'"discussing chiefly the necessities of
hygiene. In the course of hia remarks
be Baid: "Immigration is a huge pesti
lential sewer contaminating our on-e
pure lake of American people. The
facts show that 17 per cent of the popu
lation ia foreigu, while 50 per cent of tbe
inhabitants of our asy lime and hospitals
are foreign. Our rare Is dying out. Our
American-women bear no more children.
Who ia to take their place? Americans
no longer nurse their young, iiow can
we prevent it? Give us a national
scientific body and the cure and better
ment of the race will soon follow."
After other speakers were heard reso
lutions were adopted declaring the inter
est of the public health should and must
be intrusted in auy nation to a depart
ment of the government especially
charged with their administration, one
of the indispeneible requirements of
euch department being that it shall be
DID OK AYE* SUICIDST
The Coroner's .riiry Unable to Arrive at
Denver, Sept. s.—The coroner's jury
in the case of Dr. Gravea reparted that,
judging from letters the deceased left
behind, he committed suicide, but that,
from the testimony introduced, the, ui
ors were nnable to determine whether it
was a natural death or suicide.
There is an evident attempt to dis
guise the fact that the doctor took hie
own life. Acting upon tbe request of
Mrs. Graves, the board of connty com
miaaioners will take no action on the
reauest of the doctor that the expense of
transporting his body east, together with
ais wife, mother and servant, be paid by
Arapahoe county. Mra. Graves did not
wtnt to be placed in the position of re
ceding charity from the county.
Coolies Driven Oat of the Oregon Hop
Poitland, Ore., Sept. s.—The bop
fields at Butteville, 29 milea south of
this cty, were the scene of a Chinese
evictioi yesterday. About 100 white
men he-ded up 56 Chinese hop nickera,
drove thsm to the dock and forced the
captain of a steamer to bring them to
thia City. There are about 600 more
Chineae around Butteville in tbe bop
fields, ana more trouble may follow.
a Terrible Crime.
Seattle, 9ept. s.—Charlotte Fetting,
a German woman 80 years old, was
brutally mU-dered aome time laat night
and robbed of $790 in gold. Her head
was beaten Id a jelly while she was in
her night dreta. Her body was discov
ered by her son, who came" home from
tbe theater about 2 a.m. There were
probably two of the fiends who knocked
at tbe door, and the old lady, thinking
it was her son, unlocked it, when a
cloth waa thrown ovor her head, pre
venting an outcry. Ihere is no clue to
The Peary Expedition.
St. Johns, N. V., Sept. 5. —Lieutenant
Peary'a steamer Falcon arrived today.
She reports Peary and party all well,
living at the head of Bowdoiu Bay,
North Greenland, and making prepara
tions for an expedition next spring.
Nothing bad been heard of the missing
scientist VerhoetT, nor from tbe two
Norwegian scientists, Kelatermuna and
Bjorling who left laat year to explore
Smith'a sound. Mrs. Peary is expected
to become a mother the latter part of
A Strike at Dubuque.
Buboque, la., Sept. s.—Nearly 200
men, employed by the lowa ironworks
in the construction of the torpedo boat
Ericson and tbe revenue cutter William
Windom, struck against a 10 per cent
reduction today. The company say they
can fill the places of the strikers, while
the men think tbey will win the fight
within a week.
The German Maneuvers.
Mktz, Sept. s.—Emperor William, ac
companied by the crown prince of
Naples and others of his guests, again
attended tbe maneuvers of the army
The world's fair will cause a rush.
Order early. Full stock, good fit, mod
erate prices, tietz, fine tailoring, 112
West Third street.
A lea hnth at. home with TurU'n Talan.Jl
sea salt ia exhilarating. Recommended
by all phyaioiana. For sale by all drug
aiata ; 15c a package.
CHARMED WITH THEIR TRIP
The Chamber of Commerce
They Have a Delightful Run
Secretary Day Compelled to Leave
the Party at Flagstaff.
■laborate Arrangement* for Oalifornia
Day at the World* Fair—Ten
Carload* or Fruit to Be
Special to tho Herald.
Gallup, N. M., Sept. s.—Thechamber
of commerce speaial is nearing Gallup,
after a day of delightful reminiscences.
The rain which preceded us made the
ride over tbe verdure-clad mountains of
Arizona, with their brilliant sunflowers,
more than a pleasure.
A reception. waß tendered and accept
ed at Flagstaff. Speeches in return
were made by Judge Smith and Judge
Minor. At that point we were sorry to
part with our popular and efficient sec
retary, 0. E. Day, but important busi
ness required his return to Loft Angeles.
He turned ever the portfolio of his office
to C. W. Hicks, after which the party
gave him three rousing cheers in part
ing, and extended to him a most hearty
vote of thanks for the valuable services
rendered and the many courtesies ex
tended to all.
Tbe special train is in charge of Mr.
H. M. Van Slyck, general passenger
agent of the Atlantic and racific road,
who ia saccseding admirably in making
the trip enjoyable and memorable, Tbe
itinerary has been faithfully carried out,
tbe train making all points on time.
Supper was had at Fred Harvey's eat
ing houße at Winslow, and it waa good.
We will breakfast at Lamy. The party
are in the beat of health and spirits.
J. B. Laneebshim.
-WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
Opening of the Welsh Festival—Prepa
ration* for California Dir.
Chicago Sept. 6.—The weather wae
fair today with a cooling breeze. The
feature of the day at the world'a fair waa
a parade of live stock, reviewed by
Governor Flower of New York and
Honorable Chauncey M. Depew, and
the opening of the great Welsh musical
festival in Festival hall, with what is
known as "Uorsedd Islae of Great
Britain," tbe first oi tbe kind ever
given beyond that country.
Prior to the aeaaion of Welchmen at
the Festival hall a dozen members of
the Bardic order met on the green before
tbe government building. The Hewefa
man, the chief bard of the Gorsedd,
mounted an unhewn stone called "maen
clog," and read a dispensation issued by
tbe Arch-Druid, permitting a festeddfod
at the world'a fair and authorizing the
Hewefa mon, Bey. Jloland Williamaon,
a Presbyterian cle/gyman from Wales,
to establish a branjch of the Druid or
ganization in this country. ' The pro
ceedings were ail in the Welsh tongue and
designed to be iust aa the ancient Druid
priests conducted them centuries ago.
Interest in tbe festival hall session
centers in the male chorus competition,
the organizations participating in which
contain the cream of Welah aingerafrom
Wales and thia country.
The national coramiesion had another
fruitless session today, and unleaa a quo
rum can be got together tomorrow an
adjournment for 15 or 30 days may be
The special committee appointed to
investigate tbe chargea agoinat Frank B.
Higbee, a judge of awards, accused of
having tried to extort money from a safe
exhibitor, submitted a report rinding
him guilty and recommending his dis
charge. Owing to the lack of a quorum
no action was taken.
Governor Pattison, accompanied by
hiß staff, the famous city troop of Pnila
delphia, and tbe First battalion of tbe
Pennsylvania naval reserves, arrived to
day to take pnrt in the Pennsylvania
celebration on Thursday.
Governor Peck of Wisconsin will be
an honored gueet tomorrow at the fair.
It is Wisconsin day and a big time is
expected in honor of tbe Badger atate.
Saturday, California day, will be elab
orately celebrated; great preparationa
are being made by the representatives
of the Golden state. Not tbe least of
features will be the diatribution of fruit,
10 carloads of that acceptable commo
dity being on the way from California to
be given that day.
The total admissions today was 169,
--939, of which 140,934 paid.
RIOTING IN CLEVELAND.
Striking; Buns and Poles Create a Lot
Cleveland, Bept. 5. —A mob of be
tween 3000 and 4000 street laborers who
are out of employment caused no end of
excitement and trouble in the southeast
ern part of tbe city today. The lead
ers of the mob were Hungarians and
Poles, wbo had refused to accept a re
duction in wages made by one paving
contractor. Tbe men at work on tbe
sewers and street improvements were
ordered to quit, and when tbey did not
do so, they were assaulted with clubs
and stones. Joseph Bailey, city inspec
tor, was beaten to insensibility. At 4
o'clock a collision occurred between the
rioters and police and four of the ring
leaders of the Hungarians were arrested
and placed in jail.
For sunburn and freckles use only
Perfecta Face Cream; safe and snre.
For sale by A. E. Littleboy, druggist,
311 South Spring street.
Ladies' hats cleaned, dyed, reshaped
and trimmed. California Straw Works,
OIM Q„,.,K Main at.iutt r, i ... T1.1.J
•-. .iw..b" —— — Hl'. WW, v K vwu..W
Conn band instruments. Agency at
Fitzgerald's, cor. Soring and Frankltnsta,
THE CATHOLIC CONGRESS.
Monslgnor Satolii Preeente the Fope'e
Greeting- to America.
Chicago, Sept. 6.—"ln the name of Leo
XIIII salute the great American repub
lic, and I call npon the Catholics of
America to go forward, in one hand bear
ing the book of Christian truth, and in
the other the constitution of the United
States," said Papal Delegate Satolii,
wrapping the purple robes ot his office
about him and speaking with a burning
intensity of feeling that surprised the
great multitude gathered in tbe Catholic
congress. The scene was dramatic in
the extreme. Tbe personal representa
tive of the Roman pontiff to the United
States was literally shaking under the
stress of the excitement of the occasion,
which was his firet public appearance at
a national gathering since his appoint
ment to office, and is by many regarded
as his installation into office. All this
occurred after the congress was called to
order by tbe presiding officer, Judge M.
J. O'Brien of New York, who delivered
an address of welcome. Meantime the
papal delegate sat on a lofty throne-like
chair, said to have been brought to
America by Columbus. The papal dele
gate spoke in Italian, which was after
was translated by Archbishop Ireland.
Satolii said the model for this and
every such gathering was when Christ,
surrounded by the children of Israel,
delivered the great Sermon on the
Mount, the burden of which was: "Seek
first the kingdom of Ood and its
righteousness and all other things shall
be added unto you." The delegate said
here in America was the key to the
future, and the pope charged him to
speak words of hope and blessing and
the message qnoted above.
Other addresses were made by Bishop
Watterson of Columbus, 0., cousin of
Hon. Henry Watierßon, of Louisville,
and a number of laymen.
Among those who participated in the
discussion opened by Bishop Watterson,
were Edward Osgood Brown, a single
tax advocate, Judge John Gibbon of
Chicago; Timothy Dwight, of Boston,
and May Thresa Elder, of New Orleans.
An interesting address on the "Cath
olic Summer eehool and Catholic reading
circle" was delivered by Katharine Con
way of Boston.
By special invitation, several repre
sentatives of the colored Catholic con
gress were given seats on the platform.
A Candidate From the Republican Ranks
Selected for Governor.
Deb Moines, la., .Sept. s.—The citi
zens' Prohibition atate convention waa
called to order shortly before noon by
A. P. Lowrey. Only 100 delegates were
present. Dr. Emery Miller waa made
temporary chairman. He said if Gov
ernor Boies was re-elected it would be
the result of the Republican convention
of laat August.Jnot of this. The question
waa to save aa many members of the
legislature as possible for Prohibition. -
Rev. J. D. Wells waa made permanent
At the afternoon session a platform
was adopted. It waa resolved that, as
neither the Republican nor Democratic
party had adopted a satisfactory plat
form respecting the liquor question,
tbat a candidate for governor be
nominated whose views and sentiments
accord with the heretofore expressed
will of the people ot the atate upon the
liquor question. The doctrine of local
option of license, or any other device by
which the aaloon may gain a legalized
existence in lowa, is repudiated in a
moat emphatic manner. It was de
clared that the qneatian o! maintaining
and enforoing the prohibitory law of
the Btate waa regarded aa the para
mount and practically the only iaaue in
volved in the approaching November
election, and they would not be de
ceived or misled by those who should
attempt to divert the attention of the
people from thia question by the dis
cussion of thoae questions over which
the governor and members of the gen
eral assembly elected can exercise no
There were discussions of varioaa
amendments for three hours, but tne
platform was finally adopted aa above
outlined. One member of tbe commit
tee on resolutions. Dawson of Washing
ton county, repudiated them, saying he
was a Republican.
The convention then proceeded to
nominate a candidate for governor and
L. S. Coffin, ex-state railroad commis
sioner was unanimously chosen. An
attempt was made tonight to reach him,
he being at present in the eaat, but he
has not yet been found. The Republi
cans believe he will not accept. The
convention made no other nominations.
Death's Shining Marks.
Boston, Sept. s.—John 8. I)wight, a
veteran musical critic, formerly editor
and owner of Dwight's journal of music,
and one of the most earnest promoters
of musical culture in America, died
today aged 80.
Cleveland, Sept. s.—John T. R.
Mackey, general freight agent of the
Lake Shore railroad, died tonight of par
alysis of the heart, aged 65 years. He
had been in the service of the company
Baltimore, Sept. s.—Adam Itiel, jr.,
a talented musician and composer, died
today of consumption.
A Minneapolis Absconder.
Minneapolis, Sept. s.—Philip M.
Schieg, teller of the Bank of Minneap
olis, left Saturday night ror Chicago, and
a ahortage which may reach $25,000 haa
been discovered in hie accounts. Two
of hia brothera have been arrested and a
package of money containg $3200 left by
him recovered. He also left a letter con
taining an intimation of suicide and the
transfer of $18,900 inanrance policies.
In Forelßn Watera.
Queenstown, Sept. s.—The United
Statea training chip Monongabala ar
rived today. All aboard are well. The
Monongahela will proceed for Cadez
Southampton, Sept. 5. —Tbe United
Statea cruiser Chicago left here today
The Denver Suicide.
Denver, Sept. 5.— W. H. Smythe,
•srvtut nn<~lJo>l tinwn wwvoa nnt a no,i nl
■ • t-tu gutVtUVU i'U'U| I* «w uw h uwu W4
Recorder Smytbe of New York aa re
ported, but of I. V, smythe, a promt-
Beat mart of Albany.
DEATH TO THE DIVES.
THE POLICE COMMISSIONERS
HAKING A RECORD INIHB nAT
TER OP PUTTING: A QUIETUS ON
THE "DIVE" SALOONS.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE GREAT CRIME OF '73
Stewart Springs a Surprise
on the Senate.
He Tells How Silver Wag
John Sherman's Underhanded Trlek
The Repeal Men Get Their Firet Setback.
Hereafter a Quorum Will Ba
Insisted Upon by the)
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Sept. s.—Silver men in
he senate today sprung a surprise on
the repeal forcea in the declaration of
Stewart that hereafter a quorum of the
aenate would have to be present when
senators spoke upon the silver question.
If the opponenta of repeal inaiat upon a
quorum being present at all times, it
will be a new move and may seriously
interfere with the programme of the
friends of repeal. Substantially the
entire day in the senate waa consumed
by Stewart (Rep.), of Nevada, who took
poaitive ground againat tbe repeal of
the Sherman aot until silver was re
monetized. The vote of the aenate to
proceed to consideration of executive
business after Stewart's apeech waa tha
firet set-back the repeal men have thua
far auatained in the eenate.
Peffer introduced a bill creating a de
partment of education under the super
vision of a aecretary of education, who
within three yeara after the passage of
the act shall cauee to be constructed a
college of scientific learning, in which
shall be taught all classic and profes
sional atudies, art, etc., to be known as
the Scientific University of the Bed,
White and Blue Cross. The bill appro
priates $10,000,030 to construct the
college, and $8,000,000 more ia appro
priated to create an endowment to be
known aa the Scientific College fund.
The aecretary of the treasury ia directed
to purchaee aluminium to the total
amount of the appropriationa and coin
in denominations of 1 cent to $20.
Voorheee submitted a resolution for
beginning tbe sessions at 11 o'clock.
Morgan of Alabama offered a concur
rent resolution for the appointment of a
joint select committee on finance of
seven members of each bouse tv exam
ine into the financial aud monetary
condition of tbe government and the
people, with a view to devising means
for ita betterment. Ita powers are very
wide, including the question of the re
monetization of silver, its ratio with
gold; revision of the lawa relating to
legal tender; repeal of the atate bank
tax; the cause of the present financial
depression; legislation to prevent na- .
tional banks from abusing their privi
leges and powers to the detriment ol
the government and the people. Laid
Allen's reaolution asking the secre
tary of the treasury if he had redeemed
any silver certificate!! in coin wae agreed
Peffer took the floor and concluded
hia remarks in oppoeition to repeal.
STEWART BEGINS HIS SPEECH.
Stewart of Nevada followed in opposi
tion to repeal. He said in 1867 the
mints of tbe continent of' Europe and
those in the United States were open to
free coinage of silver. He then recited '
the events leading up to the demonetisa
tion of silver in 1873. Sherman, he
said, introduced a bill prepared by a
clique in tho treasury department,
beaded by John Jay Knox, professedly
to revise and codify the mint laws, bnt
which in reality omitted the standard
dollar from the list of coins. After two
days' debate tha bill, which had been re
ported by Sherman from the finance
committee passed, Sherman, be said,
voting in the negative. Sherman very
well knew, said Stewart, before his name
was reached in tbe calling of the roll
that the bill would pass by an over
whelming majority. The history of the
bill in the house of representatives ia
suggestive. After it was developed that
the bill demonetized silver, Hooper
of Massachusetts, in charge of
the bill, affected to abandon it.
Some days after, in tbe absence of Rep
resentative Potter of New York, who
had discovered the fact that the bill de
monetized silver, Hooper presented a
substitute for the bill, which he falsely
claimed contained none of tbe objec
tionable features of the original bill.
Tbe substitute was passed under tbe er
roneous belief produced by Hooper's
statement that the substitute was de
void of the objectionable features of the
original bill. Ihe substitute as it oame
from the house contained in the six
teenth section the provision for a dollar
oi 384 grains.
Continuing, Stewart said Sherman at
tbat time reported the house substitute
from tbe finance committee with a sub
stitute for section 16 which contained
the trade dollar of 420 grains.
A QUORUM INSISTED UPON.
The Nevada senator here diverged
' from bis written remarks to observe
I that he did not make the point at thia
time inasmuch aa he waa speaking, but
that he gave notice that hereafter when
othera were apeaking who could give
facta and information which were so
much needed by aenatora wbo spend
their time in tbe cloak room, that a
quorum of senators would be in theii
Beats when business is done during the
Pugh (Dem.) of Alabama now sud
denly moved a call of the senate, as «
waa manifest, he eaid, that a quorum
waa not present. The call developed
the presence of 56 senators, and Stewart
resumed hie speech.
ACCOMPLISHED BY FRAUD.
Continuing, Mr. Stewart eaid that,
notwithatanding all tbe other amend*
taenia reported by tha finance cam ml ttee