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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 21, 1893, Image 1',
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POR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
ERN CALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH
ER; STATIONARY TEfTPERA
TURE; SOUTHERLY WINDS.
VOL. XLI. NO 61.
NOW FOR THE LUST WEEK
Next Saturday Evening
Our Liberal Gift - - J^K.
Sale Closes _
SHOULD you get one of the three railroad
tickets, and have no use for it, we will
give you its value in cash or goods. If you
get that handsome $400 Piano no doubt you
will find use for it. Your boy will look after
the Bicycle. Iv fact, any of these 25 pres
ents will be most acceptable at this time.
Come in and make ass purchase. You
will get full value for your money and maybe
a handsome present besides.
Mullen, Bluett i Go.
LEADING CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS,
OPR. SPkING & FIRST STREETS
188-14.0-14.2 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
FOR CHRISTMAS We Now Show a Magnificent Display
of Novelties in Every Line.
Fine Ornaments in Art Goods,
Rioh'Cut Glassware, Choioest Decorated China,
LOOK FOR THE BARGAINS
On Our lie, 25c, 35c, 50c, $1, $150, $2 Counters,
World's Fair GoDveotion of the Pliotopphic Assoc'd.
|The ONLY Photographer of the Paclflo Coast Exhibitors Receiving an Award.]
WORLD'S FAIR MEDAL. OF HONOR.
Four Silver First-Prize Medals, San Francisco, February, 1893.
All Premiums and Diplomas Awarded at Late Los Aug-eles Fai
STUDIO 220 SOUTH SPRING ST
t OPP-_LOB ANQBL»B THEATER AND HOLLKKBKOK.
BAR KER BROTHERS,
.Successors to Bailey A Barier Bron., Stim&on Block
CfV^S/iS 5^:? 3 * cor. Spring and Third at*
I O>IIUIS,9 ■ gtW-ente Gold Leaf and White Enamel an 1 Gold
IBLU — i i mi. ■ J covered Furniture—dainty effects In Center Ta
'"' tt >«|J hies, Ladies' Dpsks and Dressing Tab es, Muilc
/ i~f n r .a —T| //uYj.ftYw§3 "-"bluets and Chttrs.
tK^jasS - | // ||\ffl)|p'^,rt"rribs He 01 BSby BuggiBs ' Jum Pers, Chairs
','| * «Tfl <2 'M / I 1 **~ T ' , , e lar «est line ol Rattan Goods in Southern
= -I '- Trm I LA JilOv California.
1 O W Jim In 3\l VV ■tUF'Graad Rapids Carpet Sweepers in tweiio dif
» l agßLe—njjl NX ferent woods.
maSSmm *** Kuw of aU klnds ana »•
fl U\\ V sMr-T«ble Covers and I'ortleri, dom=stic and im-
The Whittier State School, after using and testing thoroughly for years all the lpadino
ttritew.Tl dUr °. ed 0f £\i ° thßr , mak J ,s and adopfed'the standard eisJSwe?y"
Upward of thirty Standards now in use iv th« various departments of tha Institution u ° lvol J-
The Throop Polytechnic School of I'asad»na also uses the Standard exclusively '
•Jnßßjft&'tfaw"" ""■ a «•*«•
WILLIAMSON BROS.' MUSIC STORE,
327 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
The Abbotsford Inn,
COB. EIGHTH AND HOPE STS., LOS ANGELES, CAL.
The most attractive, sunny, comfortable Family and Tourist Hotel
in thecity. too rooms, en suite or single—all new, with superior fur
nishings. Incandescent light and steam radiator in every room.
American Plan. Transient rates $3 per day; special rates by the week.
BY J . J, MARTIN.
LOS ANGELES: THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 21, 189.?.
LIKE AN AFRICAN KRAAL.
Pandemonium in the Italian
A Spectator Raises a Great
The New Ministry's Declaration of
Premier Orfspt Proposes to Repair the
Position of Italy—Sympathy for
the French Chamber of
By the Associated Press.
It me, Dec. 20 —The Italian chamber
ofdeputiea was crowded today and much
intereßt manifested in the government's
declaration of policy. Tiie policy of the
ministry had been announced, a work
man named Angloetti, from the gallery
cried: "Thtlll a regular African kraal."
A scene of commotion followed, during
which Angloetti was removed from the
gallery by th 6 police, wildly shouting:
•!" "Robber!" ' Down with
the pillagers!" "Death to public
The gallery evidently contained some
people ir, sympathy with the workman
for cries of "Let him alone," were heard.
Tbe vice-president of the chamber an
announced the resignation of Kignor
Zanardelli, and Crispi and other prom
inent members of the chamber of depu
ties, including that ot the Marquis Di
Hudini. Admiral Brin urged that the
resignations be not accepted, whereupon
they were rejected almost unanimously,
only a few Socialists pronouncing them
selves againßt the motion. Barzili espec
ially nrged the chamber not to accept
the resignations, as an expression of
sympathy toward him (Baizih), who he
said, refused to be influenced in the
choice of ministers by considerations
other than those of a parliamentary
Vice-President Villa then read a dis
patch from the Italian chamber of dep
uties to the French chamber, expressing
sympathy with the French chamber
upon the recent bomb outrage in Paris.
Agnini, in tho name of tha Socialists,
declared the Socialists would not join in
j the message of sympathy, in view of the
. attitude of certain members of the
French chamber at the time of the
Fourmies affair. The Conservatives
* protested strongly against this opposi
Coltanni demanded a (Orange of policy
regarding Sicily, saying that he hoped
Crispi would propose general amnesty
tox Vift.i»wJqaA_)\cts committed uunutt/
Crispi, in reply, eaid he wished to
avoid today a full discussion of the gov
ernment policy. He proposed to go to
work and repair the position of Italy.
He had not alluded to the foreign policy
of Italy, because he believed at present
internal questions affecting Italy were
mure pressing. The premier also said
his opinions upon the foreign policy of
Italy were well known. He desired the
friendship of all nations and the respect
Regarding Sicily, the premier re
marked, he recognized the fact that legis
lative remedies were necesaay, and as
sured the chamber he was well dis
posed towards the working classes aud
their associations, but could not permit
euch associations to threaten the stabil
ity of institutions of the fatherland.
A FAIR ADVENTURESS.
Mrs. Zella Nicoiauti and Her Escort in
London, Dec. 20.—1t is reported that
Mrs. Zella Nicolaus arrived at South
ampton on the steßinship Lahn today.
She was accompanied by a man trav
eling under the name of Harris, who
occupied a separate cabin. Afterwards
on the train coming to Lor.don the man
called himself Rahman and Zella Mra.
Rubman. Zella said she and her
companion would Btop in London for 12
days or a fortnight and then go to the
continent for an extended tour.
A British Vessel Kuna Hows so Italian
Athens, Dec. 20 —The Britieh war
vessel Humher collided with ao Italian
bark off Cape Matapan, in the south
ernmost extremity of Greece, and cut it
to the water's edge. No further details
are given. The British warship Am
phion has gone to the scene of the col
lision to offer assistance.
IBS CHICAGO ELECTION.
Little Ground Upon Which to Base a
Chicago, Dec. 20 —Unofficial returns
of yesterday's mayoralty election give
Hopkins (Dem ) a plurality of
1241. The Republicans are looking
into tbe charges of fraud, but it is
not likely tbat any action will be taken
toward contesting Hopkins' election un
til the official canvass is completed. Per
haps not then. The Democrats do not
expect a contest unless the result is
The Coughian Case.
Chicago, Dec. 20.—1t is reported that
Milkman Merles, an important prose
cuting witness in the former Coughlan
trial, has been found in San Francisco,
and will be brought back to testify in
the present case. Ex-Police Captain
Villiers, Detective J. Harch and others
testified, today, but developed nothing
A line of fine cut glass bottles and
manicure sets just received at Little
boy's pharmacy. Call and see them,
oil South Spring street.
Removal Bale—Musical goods. Pricee
no object. Fitzgerald's, corner Spring
FOREWARNED IS FOREARMED.
A Confidence Man Exnoald by • Chicago
Pan Francibco, Dee. 20.—Local bonk
ers yesterday received type-written
letters from a Chicago lawyer, named
Stone, warning them againat a
young man named Fernald, who
iB said to be planning a bank
swindle here. Fernald waa found to be
hiding at the Lyndhurat hotel here,
and in company with Billy Hurt, the
notorious confidence man and card
sharp, but the nature of the re
ported swindle is unknown. Fer
nald claimed to be a young Boston
ian, here for hia health. Until discov
ered, be was an associate oi Hurt. Then
all he would say was that Stone's letters
were "a dirty trick."
Chicago, Dec. 20.—Fernald, men
tioned in San Francisco dispatches, ia
eaid to te the individual who achieved
celebrity in Chicago through the accu
sation that he robbed Mro. Alfred Poit
of $1000 worth of diamonds.
Attorney Stone admitted tonight that
he had written lettere to San Francisco
banks to give warning. Fernald had
previously got into trouble in Milan, at
the Murray Hill bote!, New York, and
other places. Stone blbo implicated
Fernald in the disappearance of Mis.
Albert Poet's diamonds.
KEUIIIVKD BY PitOXY.
Wizard Hchaorar Draw* Down Hie Win •
nluga at Billiards.
New York, Dec. 20.—David Schaefer
did not attend the banquet at Delmoni
co'b at which tbe money won at laet
week's billiard tournament was to be
presented to the winners. Schaefer
sent Spinks to receive his share, saying
a previous engagement would prevent
his attendanc-9. Ives and Sioßson were
present. Out of the gate receipts
Schaefer receives $1969, in addition to
the purse of $1500; Ives, $1181; Blos
HER MAJESTY'S NAVEE.
A DIFFERENCE OF OPINION AS TO
ITS E FFECTIVO !¥ES 3.
G! art store Sneers at the Hemnrks of
i£x-ocrntary Tracy — The Lat
ter Ltughi at tha O* o.
London, Dec. 20.—The Globe criticises
Gladstone's Blurring remarks regard
ing General Tracy, ex-secretary of the
United States navy, in laßt night's de
bate iv the commons. These remarks,
which were not given in last night's re
port, were in response to an allusion by
Lord George Hamilton to the judgment
of the American ex-secretary of the
nß vy. ~
s !>eTliiT(l:—si J« not 9IWMS
I racjr acquired such knowledge
that the whole parliament has to defer I
to the opinion he sent across the At
Tha Globe says Gladstone's sneer was
unprovoked and utterly unjustified.
New York. Dec. 20"— General Tracy
was shown the London cablegram re
garding tbe debate in the British com
mons, in which Lord Hamilton quoted
him as saying England would rtquira
to be building 10 battleships within
the next two years, in order to main
tain hor position. Also Gladstone's re
ply and the Globe' 6 criticism. Tracy
laughed heartily and said :
"Well, I don't ccc that the matter
calls tor any comment on my part, as I
think Gladstone has done tha: for me.
However, I will say if Gladstone studies
the condition ot the F'reuch and
Russian navies, he will leßrn,
if he ia not. already aware
of it, that lam right in the statement
which Lord George Hamilton quoted.
Two years from now France and Russia
will have, combined, 50 modern battle
ships of -140,000 tons displacement,
against 31 of 314,000 tons displacement.
Now Gladstone can figure for himself if
England's 31 are superior to the 50 I
have spoken of.
"I see Gladstone eayß the material in
the English navy is superior to that of
France aud. Russia. I differ from him,
as I believe French battle ships are
puperior to English, both in guns and
Space Rapidly Gobbled Op in the Vari
San Francisco, Dec. 20.—Work at the
exposition groundß ie moving rapidly on.
AU the spate on tbe ground floor of the
mechanics-arts building hasteen taken.
Very little gallery space is left. Tbe
machinery for this building is being
rapidly placed. As oil will be the
only fuel used, there will be au
absence of disagreeable smoke about
the grounds. Very little space is left
in the agricultural and horticultural
building. The viticulturists have found
it necessary to build an addition to their
building to accommodate the plans in
view. They demand more space under
the main roof than can be accorded
them. Santa Barbara wiil furnish pam
pas plumes for tbe decoration of the in
terior of this building.
THE TRAMP NUISANCE.
Armed Quarda to Protect Southern Pa
San Francisco, Deo. 20.—0. F.
Crocker, vice-president of the Southern
Pacific, denies the published statement
that the directors of the company have
determined to put armed men on their
freight trains. He Bays the company
has not determined what course to
pursue in combatting the tramp nuis
ance. It is believed here, however, that
the Pinkerton agency has perfected ar
range menta to put gun fighters on
Southern Pacific trains, not only In
California, but Arizona, New Mexico,
Texas, aud clear through to New Or
leans. Armed men were recently put
ou a train pulling out of Portland, Ore.,
but after a few days were taken off.
About that time William Pinkerton waa
in San Francisco.
Howry & Bresee, Broadway under
takers. 'Independent nl tha truat."
RIPE FOR A RECEIVERSHIP.
A Crisis in the Affairs of the
It Will Take Refuge Behind
Papers Already Drawn Up for That
The Trouble Precipitated by tbe Death
of Banker Mag-oOn—The Baring
Intereet* Scared — Kail
By the Associated Press.
New Yohk, Dec. 20. — George C.
Magoun, of Baring, Magoun & Co., died
at 0:16 tonight of a complication of
New Yohk, Doc. 21.—The World this
morning sayß: With the cloae of tbe
year the affairs of the Atchison, Topeka
and Santa Fe Kailroad company have
approached a critical stage, and with
the papers all drawn for that purpose,
an hour's work may see the system fol
' low the example of so many great lines
iin the near paßt, in slipping away from
j the assaults of pressing creditors behind
I the wing of the court, with friendly
receivers in charge. The death
of Banker George C. Magoun last night
will probably determine that result.
The fate of the road hangs on the decis
ion of the foreign security holders, and
their interests are concentrated in the
English house of the Barings, repre
sented on this side by Baring, Magoun
& Co. This Baring ia tbe head of the
firm, but George C. Magoun waß long
the head of the American house. His
knowledge of the intricate finances of
the Atchison system haß been most
thorough. It is in his office that Presi
dent Reinhart, with Magoun by his
side, decided on all financial questions
bb they aiose in tbe conduct of this
enormouß corporation, with its more
than 1350,000,000 of liabilities outstand
ing. With Mr. Magoun in charge,
the home firm of Barings felt
their interests in the Atchison were
well protected, and on his advice finan
cal help haß flowed in a very steady
stream from English coffers into the
Atchison's bank account. There will be
a meeting of the board of directors in
Boston on Saturday, and it is expected
some step will then be taken about the
mterept due on January Ist on
$350,000,000 of the general mortgage
bonds. If, as wae understood, this was
to be made up, in addition to the money
carried from cash to be advanced by the
Barings, vt_w#a not considered unlikely
tbja*--woßlrl decline to advance any
further funds unless they were assured
that Mr. Magoun would be able to
supervise the financial policy of the
road in the future as in the past.
IMPORTANT IF TRUE.
A Company to Build a Railroad From
Salt Lake to Lns Angeles.
Topeka, Kan., Dec. 20.—United States
Marßhal Walker and New York capital
ists are to at once build a railroad from
Salt Lake to Lob Angeles.
Lehigh Valley Malcontents.
Buffalo, N. V., Dec. 20 —The Lehigh
Valley men presented their grievances
to tbe various railway organizations for
a vote by the local organizations, con
templating to tio up every road between
New York and Chicago. Firemen, en
gineers, trainmen and telegraphers are
said to have taken action.
Chicago, Doc. 20. —In the tranpeon
tinentat rate situation the question ie:
What will the Canadian Pacific do?
Rates have been advanced as a feeler
itnd to open the way ior an agreement
satisfactory to all. Aa yet, however, the
Canadian Pacific has shown no Bigus of
coming into the fold.
Lake Shore Earnings.
New York, De 0. 30. —The annual re
port of the Lake Shore and Michigan
Southern ior the year ending December
21,1893, shows net earnings of $6,624,760,
a decrease of $5231: surplus, $286,770, a
decrease of $15,232.
A PKCILIAK LAWSUIT.
The Stan,la, d OU Company Sued by an
San Francisco, Dec. 20. —A peculiar
"lawsuit has been brought by the New
Zealand Fire Insurance company against
the Standard Oil company. Two yetrs
ago the oil company sold certain quan
tities of coal oil to retail dealers in
Selma, Fresno county, representing it to
be non-explosive and perfectly safe with
a fire test of 150 decrees Fahrenheit.
The retail dealers 111 turn ■ .1
the oil to their customers. Mrs. Iviay
Belle Brown, a housewife of Selma, was
among tbe purchasers. When Mrs.
Brown used come oil in tilling a lamp
the kerosene exploded and '■burned her
home down. She was insured for $1000
in tbe New Zealand company. Mrs.
Brown has joined tbe insurance com
pany in the suit against the Standard
Oil company for the amount of her loss.
The complaint alleges that the oil was
found to explode at 85 degrees Fahren
heit. It is reported that other suits,
similar in nature, are soon to be filed.
Detective Insley'a Prisoner.
Ban Diego, Dec. 20.—Ernest A. Riman
wai arrested this evening by Detective
George T. Ingley of Dos Angelea, on tbe
charge of forgery, committed at that
city, where Riman waa engaged in
various fraudulent real aetata transac
tions. He was overhauled on hia way to
Death of an Old Jonrnallet.
Nbw York, Dec. 20.—Samuel Sinclair,
from 1843 to 1864 cashier and publisher
of the .New York Tribune, died today
from pneumonia, aged 73.
Thurston's Millinery and California
Straw Works, 264 S. Main street, oppo
THURBER GROCERY COMPANY.
A Plan for the Reorganization of the
New York, Dec. 20.—The committee
appointed to bring about a reorganiza
tion of theThurber-Whyland company
announced its plan today. The Bcheme
agreed upon provides that preferred and
common stockholders transfer tbeir
stock to the Manhattan Trust company,
as trustees. An assessment of 10 per
cent on preferred and 5 per cent on
common will be called for aud depos
ited with the trust company at once.
Within 30 days another assessment oi
10 per cent on preferred and 5 per cent
on common stoca must be paid. Nego
tiable certificates of deposit will be is-
Bued by the trust company to stock
holders. The reorganization will, when
advisable, incorporate a company under
tbe New Jersey laws, called the Thurber
Grocery company, with power to issue
stock to the amount ot $.'!,500,000, in
shares of $100 each. The committee
shall have power to dispose of the prop
erty and asaeta of the ThurDer-Wbyland
company to the new company, and ia
empowered to treat with the old com
PREXDK ROAST'S FATE,
The Defense Willing to Take Any Ver
dict but Hanging.
Chicago, Dec. 20.—The defense in the
Prendergast caae will rely ou the fact
that the jury being allowed to separate
yesterday to vote will give good ground
for a new trial if the caee goes againat
him. Further testimony was introduced
today going to show that the prisoner ia
Counae! for the defense created a sen
sation by announcing that any verdict
abort of hanging would be accepted.
The family are willing for the jury to
return a verdict of imprisonment for life
or confinement in a madbouße, but
would appeal from a death verdict.
THAT ENTAILED TILE.
GRANDFATHER'S HAT BOBS UF
Ex-President Harrison the Omit of
John Wauamaker —He Makes
uu Address on Capital
Philadelphia, Dec. 20.—Ex-President
Harrison arrived in the city thia after
noon from New York and will remain
three daya, the guest ol ex-Postmaster
Tne ex-president wt'a a guest at a din
ner given in his honor by Thomaa May
Pierce at Bellevne this afternoon. In
the evening Mr. Harrison delivered an
address at tbe commencement exercises
ol the Pierce business college at tbe
Academy oi Music. The address was in
the main conlined to advice to young
men, but there were portiona of it which
dealt with public questions. Oi strikes
and labor agitation generally he said:
"It ia a sad and dangerous fact that
capital and labor are organized to tight
each other; that the laboring man ia
taught to regard hia employer as an an
tagonist, too often aa au enemy, and
that the greedy or vexed and impatient
employer, restive ol what he regards un
warranted interterence with hia busi
ness, is sometimes too ready to treat
workmen with a grievance as be would
treat a jolting, unbalanced machine —
throw it into the scrap pile. Like the
armed peace now maintained in Europe,
this system is costly and dangerous.
Every benevolent and thoughtful man
is anxious and distressed. I suppose
juat and perfect peace will not be estab
lished until the kingdom of the Eider
Brother is set up throughout tbe
world and the golden rule becomao the
law of human life. The right to acquire
is more importaut to the poor than to
the rich. Many reforms are weakened
by their exclusivenesa. The invitation
ie not wide enough. Men are put on
the other aide because of their sur
roundings or the color of their akin,
without a chance to make tbeir own
choice. It is a most wholesome and
saving fact tbat the working people of
the United Statee co generally reject the
teachings of anarchy. The workingman
is a producer; the anarchist is a de
stroyer, fellowship is impossible. How
ehall the poor be helped by the de
struction of other men's property or by
assassination or riots? When doors
are barred and tb» streets full of
tumult and nen'o Leartu full
of fear, ia there any harvest for
toil? There ia only one good thing
about these evil times, and that ie good
will. They give men an opportunity to
show concern for each other. The roll
of tbe largest brotherhood ia being
called, aud men cc* v.ith great wonder
how great the family ie. How many
idle workmen now ace it is not safe to
assume that employers' intereata and
theirs are wholly antagonistic, or that
one umbrella may not shelter both?
Ia not the conclusion too clear to escape
the most aluggash underetanding that
hard timea for the employer cannot be
good times for the employee? A brisk
and reguinr demand for the products of
labor at good prices ia tbe only aafe
support of the wage scale, aa it is of
Tbe ex-president aleo epokd on the
subject of corporate trustß and monop
olies, and of the epidemic of lynchings,
as calculated to propagate rather than
Tomorrow evening the ex-president's
reception at tbe Union League takes
place. Two thousand invitations have
been sent out.
Au Imported Scullion.
New York, Dec. 20. —The steamer
Tauric today had on board the noted
English stallion Islington, brother to
Isinglass, for the McCalmont stud farm
in California. He arrived in good con
dition in spite of the etormy voyage. J.
Shaw Robinson came on from California
to receive the etalliorr.
Stop that cough by using Dr. St.
John's cough syrup. We refund your
money if it fails to cure. For sale by
Off & Vaughn, corner Fourth and
JABES MUST PAY.
BANBURY LOSES HIS SUIT
WITH THE COUNTY AND WILL
HAVE TO RETURN fIONEY OB
TAINED BY ILLEGAL CHARGES.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
AT THE NATION'S CAPITAL.
An Interesting Session of
The Hawaiian Matter Disposed
of for a While.
Hoar Attacks the Administration
Tba Senate Foreign Affaire Committee
to Investigate the Snarl Occa
sioned by the Hawaiian
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Dec 20.—The Hawaiian
question was today disposed of for the
present in the senate when, after an
hour's argument, the message and the
accompanying documents were referred
to the committee on foreign relations,
and that committee directed to inquire
and report whether, and if bo, what ir
regularities have occurred in the diplo
matic or other intercourse between the
United States and Hawaii in relation to
tbe recent revolution in those islands.
The resolution for a joint committee
of three senators and three members to
examine and report to congress upon tbe
Maritime Canal company of .Nicaragua,
with the authority to visit Nicaragua,
waa agreed to.
Tbe senate also concurred in the house
resolution for a holiday recess Irom to
morrow until January 3, 1894.
THE FRYE RESOLUTION.
The reaolution offered yesterday by
Frye, calling upon the secretary of state
for information whether permission bad
been granted to any foreign cable tele
graph company to laud a line on the
coast of the United States since March
1, 1893, and whether such permission
had been refußed such company prior to
that date, was taken up and agreed to.
Hoar addressed the senate on the
Hawaiian question. He reviwed the
events in Hawaii up to tbe inauguration
of Cleveland, and said then there took
place a certain transaction which sug
gests to Americana the question, Who is
the United State 9of America? Who
represents in great national and interna
tional affairß ita purpose, its honor, its
policy as to foreign relations?
The question as to tbe legality of tbe
proceedings as to Blount's appointment
was a question which it wae the duty of
the Benate to deal with. Tbe president,
when he undertook to decide that ques
tion and withhold from the people ot the
United States what he was doing until
settled one way or the other, seemed to
have supposed be was tbe United States
of America, and whatever tbat phrast
meant, it was but a synonym for him.
A MODERN DOGBERRY.
There was but one parallel for Willis'
instructions; that wae Dogberry's in
structions to tbe watch:
Dogberry—You're thought here to be the
moht heuselesd aud ut man lor ot the
waich; therefore boar you a lauieru. This is
T our charg-s: You shall com pri all vngraut
men. You are to old any man staud iv the
Watchman—How if he will uot staud?
Dogberry—Why theu take no note of htm and
let him go.
The quotation evoked a wave of
At the conclusion of Hoar's remarks
the message of the preaident and the
information sent iv response to Hoar's
resolution some day ago were ordered
printed aud referred to the committee
on foreign relatioua.
Morgan, chairman of the committee
on foreign relatione, then submitted tha
Resolved, That the committee on for
eign relations inquire and report
whether, and if so, what irregularities
have occurred in the diplomatic or
other intercourse between the United
Statee and Hawaii in relation to the re
cent political revolution in Hawaii, and
to this end stud committee is authorizad
to send for persons and papers and ad
minister oathe to witnesses.
Morgan explained the purpose of bis
resolution, which was to have a settle
ment of the charges made against thii
and the former administration regard
ing the Hawaiian policy.
The resolution was then agreed to.
THE MILEAGE Qt'ESTION.
Cockreil reported the urgent deficiency
Peffer moved to strike out the item
allowing mileage to senators and mem*
hers for the present session. He al*
gued tbat in the present depressed con
dition of the country it was wrong for
senators and representatives to take
money to which their right at least wae
Dolph wished to remind tbe senator
that something had eecaped his atten
tion ; that no one was obliged to take
the mileage, and if the bill passed aud
tbe senator from Kansas or any other
senator had compunctions of conscience
aoout it, they could leave the money in
the treasury. After some debate, by a
vote of 12 yeas and 41 nays, the motion
to strike out waa rejected, and the bill
Gailinger offered a resolution to the
effect that, in view of the widespread
indußtrial depression, it was not wise to
attempt to change the tariff laws during
tbe present Besaion.
A Hot Fight Ov«r tlio I>»0ole«O|r »"'t
Now York ilriiiKe llllln.
Washington, Dec. 20 — The boo
spent the day in consideration of tfjtu
pending conference reports, those ou
the urgent deficiency of last session and
for the New York and New Jersey bridt;e
bill, preparatory to adjournment forti.e
holiday recess tomorrow. Both reports
arere agreed to after some very livo'y
The deficiency bill called forth every
bitter arraignment oi both parties ior