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of the seigniorage, and • specific proviso was added to tbe effect that nothing in tbe act eball be deemed to change or alter the existing law as to the legal character or mode of redemption of treasury notes. 9 Outhwaite argued against tbe second section of tb* original bill and substi tute, and said its purpose was to retire tbe existing treasury notes. Johnson of North Dakota maintained that bis amendment was absolutely necessary if the declared policy of tbe government tc maintain all classes of our currency at par waa to be kept in force. Net to adopt bis amendment would be to dishonor tbe national credit. Simpson declared ihat to strike out tbe second section or adopt Johnson's amendment (which would make silver dollars redeemable in gold; would be another graat stride in the direction of plutocracy. The debate was continued by Abbott, Stone, Jobnaon, Hart man, Swanson, Hunter, Newlands, Wheeler and Tracey. Abbott's amendment to Johnson's amendment, as well as Johnson's amend ment itself waa disagreed to. the former I without divition.and the latter by a vote «f 64 to 149. A vote was then taken on Outhwaite's amendment. Lost—l 29 to 144. A vote was then taken on the Bland substitute. No attempt to break the quorum was made on the vote, and then the Bland substitute was adopted, 171 to 96. Tracey ot New York moved to recom mit the bill witbont instructions to the committee on coinage, weights and measures. The motion to recommit was defeated, 132 to 167. A vote was then taken on the final passage of the bill. The bill-passed, 167 j to 130. | Loud cheers and hand-clapping greet ed the final announcement of the victory won by tbe advocates of tbe measure. Cummings then asked and obtained nnenimous consent for the bill for the reclamation of the United States steamer Kearearge, and it passed. At 6:28 p. m. tbe bouse adjourned. f Following is the vote in detail on the final passage of the Bland seigniorage bill; YEAS. Abbott, Aitkin, Alderson, Alexander, Arnold, Bailey, > uter of Kan., Bankhead, Bell of Colo., Bell of Texas, Berry, Black of (ia.. Black of 111., Bland, Boatner, Boeu, Bowers of Oal., Branch, Breckinridge of Breckinridge of Bretx, Arkansas, Kentucky, Brookahire, Broderick, Brown, Bryan, Bunn, Bynum, Cab&mss, Cammettl, Cannon of Cel., Carulb, Catchlngs, Clark oi Mo., Clarke of Ala, cebbofAla., Cockrell, Coffeen, Conn, Cooper of Ala., Cooper of Ind., Cooper of Tex , Cox, Crawford, Cnlberaon, Curtia of Kan., Davey, Davis, De ArmoiiJ, Denson, Dlnsmore, Dockery, Donovan, Doolittle, Dnrborow, Edmanda, KUla of Ky., Kills of Ore., Enloe, Kpea, Flthlan, Forman, Funaton, Fyan, Geary, Gooduignt, borman, Urady, Qreabam, Hall of Mo., Hammond, Hare, Hantaan, Hatch, Heard, Henderson of Hepburn, Hermann, N. Carolina, Holman, Hooker of Miss. Hudson, Hunter, Hutcbeaon, Jones, Kern, kilgore, Krlbba, Kyle, Lacey, Lane, Latimer, Layton, Letter, Llale, LivlDKSton, Lucas, Maddox, Magulre Mallory, Marsh, Marshall, Martin of Ind., McCieary of McCreary of Ky.McCntlougb, Miuneaota, McDonnold, Mcßearmon, McGam, McKeijhan, McMlllln, McNagny, Hcßae, Meredith, Money, Montgomery, Morgan, Moses, Murray, Nelll, Newlands, Paschal, Patterson, Payater, Pearce, Pence, Pendleton of Pendleton of W. PtokUr, Texas, Virginia, Poat, Price. Reilly, Rlchardaof 0.. Klchsrdsnn of Richardson of Ritchie, Michigan, Tennessee, Robbing, Russell of (ia,, Bayers. Settle, Shell, Sibley, Simpson, Bnodgrass, Springer. Stalling*, Stoekdale, Btone of Ky., Btratt, Bwanaon, Sweet. Talbert of S. C, Tate, Taylor of Ind., Terry, Tucker, Turner of Ga., Turner of Va., Turpln, Tyler, Weadock, Wheeler of Al- While, Whiting, abama, Williams of 111, Wllllamaof Mis. Wilson of Wise, Woodward, Washington, Total—l 67. SATS, Adama, Ky., Aldricb. Apley, Avery, Babcock, Baker, N. H , Barnes, Barwig, Belden, Beltzhoover, Blair, Boutelle, Brickner, Broaius, Burrows, Cadmus, Caldwell, Campbell Cannon, 111, Oauaey. Chlckenng, Clancey, Cobb, Mo., Cogswell, Cempton, Coombs, Cooper, Wis., Corniab, Cousin, Covert, Cummings, Curtis, N. V., Dalzell Daniels, Deforest, Dingley, Dolllver, Draper, Dunphy, Ecdman, Everett, Fielder, Fletcher. Funk, Gardner Gear, Gaiasenhainer, Gillec, N. Y„ Goldzier, Grtffen, Grout, Eager, Halner, Hainef, Harmer, Ifarter, Haughen. Hayes, Heiner, Henderson,lll. Hitt. Hooker, N. V., Hopkins, 111., Hopkins, Fa., Unllck, Hail. Johnson, Ind., Johnson, Ohio, Johnson of H. Joy, Kelfer, Dakota Laphara, Lock wood. Loud, Loudenalager, Lynch, Manner, MaboD, McAleer, McL'all, McKttrlCk, McKala, Meiklejobn, Mercer, Meyer, Mntchler, O'Neill, Oulbwaite, Page, Payne, Perkins, Phillips, Pigott, Qulgg, Randall, Kay, Reed, Reyburn, Robinson Ryan, Schermerhorn, of Perm., Ecranton, shaw, Bberman, Sickles, Somcrs, Bperry, Btepbenaon, Stevenson, Btone (C. W.), Btone (W. A.) Storer, Btrauaa, Strong, TalbottofMd. Tawney, Tiaeey. Updergratt, Van Voorbis Wadswortb, Walker, of Oblo, Wanger, Warner, Waugh, Wells, Wever, Wheeler of 111., Wilson of Ohio, Woomer, Wright of Masa-Tota 1, 130. SENATE PROCEEDINGS. Mills Will Nat Be Put ou the Finance Committee. Washington, March I.—A controversy which eeemed imminent in the senate today, owing to Voorheea' resolution proposing thai Mills of Texas be tem porarily assigned to tbe committee on finance in the absence of Senator Vance, was dissipated by the withdrawal of the resolution at the request, indeed at the command, of tbe senator from Texas. George of Mississippi presented a petition asking an amendment to the constitution acknowledging the depend ence of the country ou Almighty God. Manderson of Nebraska offered a reso lution authorizing the secretary of war to investigate the feasibility of taking water power at the Great or Little falls in the District of Columbia lor the gen eration of electricity for lighting public buildings and streete of Washington. Agreed to. On motion of Vest the senate dersided that when it adjourned it be till Mon day. This means tbat tbe tariff bill will not be reported before next week. Oullom of Illinois introduced a bill for the erection of a statue at the treasuiy department to General E. K. Spinner. He ales offered a resolution providing for the establishment of a tariff com mission of nine to regulate the tariff on the basis of the difference of wages here and abroad. Mitchell of Oregon offered a resolu tion directing the committee on judiciary to report what jurisdiction, if any, the United States had ior the protection of aalmon in t»«e Columbia river, Oregon. It was agreed to. Voorhees of Indiana stated that at the request, indeed by the demand, of Mills bo withdrew tbe resolution he offered yesterday appointing Mills a (temporary member of the finance committee. Frye of Maine then took up the thread of his Hawaiian, speech. In the course of his remarks be severely criticised Blount's course at Honolulu. Gray (Dem.) of Delaware briefly de fended Blount. On motion of Cockrell (Dem.) of Mis souri tbe senate passed, with sundry amendments, the house bill providing for urgetnt deficiencies. At o:£s the senate took up unfinished business,, which was the bill for the erection cf a new government printing office, Dolph of Oregon addressed the senate. His speech degenerated into a personal debate with Allen (Pop.) of Nebraska. After half an hour was spent in exec utive session, the doors were re-opened and the senate adjourned until Monday. OUT OF DANGER. Chairman irUston's Recovery Mow Con aid ared Certain. Washington, March 1. —Tbe following cablegram was received at the state de partment this afternoon from the City of Mexico: * Just heard from Wilson. Tempera ture normal; general condition good. Convalescence sore, if not imprudent, but slow, needing good nourishment and rest; out all danger. Chittenden, Consul General. None of Chairman Wilson's friends here have heard from Jtiim or as to hia condition. Therefore, they do not credit tbe rumor of bis death. St. Louis, March 1. —A special to the Republic from the City of Mexico saye : Dr. Prevost says bulletins from Guadala jara today indicated that the fourteenth day passed safely in Congressman Wil son's case. That now he is so much better that he might be considered aa no longer in danger. CIVIL SERVICE LAW. j Secretary Carlisle Aeensed of Wilfully Violating It. Washington, March 1. —In response to a resolution, tbe civil service com mission transmitted to tbe senate a statement of the various alleged viola tions of the civil service law since March 4, 1889, by officers appointed by the president. The feature of the re port ie an attack on Secretary Carlisle and the treasury department for whole sale violations of the civil service act. Commissioner Roosevelt cites that a certain clerk was dismissed by the treasury department for political rea sons, aud says when his attention was called to tbe fact, Carlisle took the po sition that it was Lot a violation of the civil service law to remove a man for political reasons. Roosevelt therefore recommends that the matter be brought to the attention of the president. THE SOUTHERN UTES. A Favorable Report on Their Removal to Utah. Washington, March 1. —The senate committee on Indian ati'airs today auth orized a favorable report on the bill for the removal of the Southern Ute In dians from Colorado to Utah, in accord ance with the agreement made with the Indians. Tha committee recommends several amendments, one of which pro vides that any Indians who may elect to do so can remain upon the land at present occupied by tbem, taking land under the Dawes severalty act. ti,» vuuiulu.. a ».;k u . u-. .i— ~ittVision of the bill granting the proceeds of the sales of lands of the present reservation to the Indians. THE TARIFF BILL. Popultat Votes May Be Needed to Pass It in the Senate. Washington, March 1. —The Demo cratic members of tbe senate committee on finance met eajrly this morning;. A considerable part oi the forenoon was spent hearing Senator Faulkner, who, it is understood, advised a conciliatory conservative course. It developed to day that tbe attitude of the Populist senators in reference to the tariff bill was discussed in tbe caucus. Tbe Dem ocrats have enough votes to pass the bill ii all can be retained, otherwise the Populists must be relied on. JUDGE LONG'S PENSION. Commissioner Loehren Again Gives Notice of ita Reduction. Washington, March I.—Commissioner Loehren today sent Jndge Long of tbe Michigan supreme court a formal notifi cation tbat unless within 30 days he establishes, by additional evidence, his right to bis present pension rating, his pension will be reduced to $50 per month. Thia is in accordance with Judge Cox's decision yesterday. Confirmations. Washington, March I.—The senate in executive session today confirmed the following nominations: Granville Stuart of Montana, envoy extraordinary and minister plenipoten tiary to Paraguay and Uruguay. Registers of land offices: Thomas Jones, at Burns, Ore.; Matthew E. Lo gan, at Spokane, Wash. Receiver of public money: Anthony A. Cowing, at Burns, Ore. Postmaster: James H, Lynch, at Butte, Mont. Controller's Colon's Suit. Sacramento, March I.—The suit of Controller Colgan against Insurance Commissioner J. N. E. Wilson, for the recovery of $2228 fees deposited in the bank just before it failed, and about $1000 additional as a penalty, com menced today. The controller holds that Wilson's bondsmen are responsible for the money. Death of Dr. Foole. Chicago, March I.—Dr. Poole, the best known librarian in the United States, died this morning of nervous prostration. He was librarian of the Chicagolpubiic library from its begin ning until he resigned to organize the great Newberry reference library of this city. A Theatrical Wedding;. New York, March I.—Charles H. Hoyt, author of many well-known farce comedies, and Miss Caroline Scales, known on tbe stage as Caroline Miskel, were married this afternoon at the home oi the bride's mother, Mrs. Scales. The Knarsarge Inquiry. Brooklyn, March I.—The court of in quiry to investigate the wrecking of the Kearearge continued its session today. A number of witnesses were examined. No testimony tending to fix the respon sibility for the accident was introduced. "Thank Yon," Ia what Mrß. Paisley of Newburgh, N. V al waya says to Hood's Sarsaparilla. It cured her of a severe case of Bcrofula and eczema, and she haa reason to be grateful. If you are bilious take Hood's Fills. LOS ANGELES nERALP, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 2, 1834. THE PRESIDENT'S OUTING. Cleveland and Greshara Blgbteeetns; on Rosnok* lelftattl. Elizabeth City, N. C, Maroh I.—The presidential party did not try their luck at gunning this morning, bat in stead went sightseeing. The first point of Interest was seine hauling at Wey mouth point. The party then landed on Roanoke island and visited some histor ical points, including Fort; Raleigh and Ballast point, where Sir Waiter Raleigh landed the ballast which he brought in his little ship from England on one of his voyages to the new world. The president also stopped for a time at the quaint little village of Manteo, thus touching civilization for the first time since leaving Washington last Sunday. THE CORNELL TRAGEDY. The Coroner* .Tory Has Not Tot Ke- tamed a Verdict. Ithaca, N. V., Marsh I.—The jury in tbe Cornell freshmen case retired to de liberate this afternoon and returned with the announcement tbat they ad journed until Maroh 16th without ar riving at a verdict. F. L. Taylor, Din gens' room mate, by advice of couneel retnsed to answer questions. The fol lowing etudents are under arrest by ordsr of the coroner for refusing to answer questions : F. L. Taylor of Plaiafleld, N. J., C. L. Dingens of Buf falo, C. H. Mitchell of New York city and C. B. Gorby of Pittsburg, Pa. UTAH AUD LOS ANGELES. An Air Line Construction Company Or ganised at Denver. Dbnvsr, March I.—The Utah and Los Angeles Air Line Construction company was incorporated today with a capital stock of $100,000, and the following in corporators : Oeorge E. Hicks, of New York; George P. Evans of Plainfield, N. J., and W. R. Preble and E. A. Lewis of New York. The object of tbe company is to construct an air line rail road from Utah to Los Angeles. The principal office of the company will be in Denver. MOUNTAINS PIERCED. The Last Tnnnel on the Hew Coast Line Completed. San Francisco, March I.—The last tunnel on the Southern Pacific exten sion from Santa Margarita to San Luis Obispo has been pierced. Rails have been laid through the Summit tunnel and the river beyond has been bridged. It is more than probable tbat rails will be laid into tbe town of San Lnis Obispo before May Ist. A Battle With Bandit*. Oaxaca, Mex., March I.—News is re ceived from tbe town of Itzlahncna that bandits, led by a desperado named Mor • tira, attacked the town for the purpose of pillaging stores and residences. The authorities resisted. In the conflict the mayor of the town and one policeman and eight bandits were killed. A Murderer Hanged. Carlisle, Pa., March I.—Charles 811 --yards was ban?eJ here this morning for the murder of Policeman Q. E. Martin laat April. Your Family gllOulrl Vie , provided with the well-known emergency medicine, AVER'S CHERRY PECTORAL The best remedy for all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. Prompt to act, Sure to Cure SOMETHING NEW~ THOS. GREEN, Butcher and Pork-curer, 518 W. SEVENTH STREET, Hereby Informs tbe public that he will open on Friday, March 2d, THE PEOPLE'S MARKET With a select qua'ity of Beef, Mutton, Pork, Veal, Poultry, Fish, Hams and Bacon, Butter aud Kkrs. Hoping to merit the patronage of the citizens of Los Angeles, be calls attention to the fact tbat he baa bad an experience of thirty years In the business, and will guarantee satisfaction to those wbo give him a call. 3*l 7t FBRIUpM TAKE ADVANTAGE OP THE PRES ENT LOW PRICES. Send Your Orders Direct to Head quarters and SaveAsrents' Commissions. Look at these prices for standard goodst Per ton Nitrate of soda $*3 00 Bone meal 25 00 Fish Guano 34 00 Bones. Moat and Blood, dried and ground togerher 26 00 Super Phosphate 23 00 Our goods are all flrat-claaa, and are delivered in uuantttiea to suit at your nearest railroad statiou at the abovo figures. TKRMB—CASH WITH ORDER. Highest prices paid for bona*. CONSUMERS' FERTILIZER CO., 1100 MARKET BTEZBT, SAN FRANCISCO. l-14Vd«fcw3m I^WM And value tbem, consult us- Ho case of defec tive vision, where glaaiea are required, is toe complicated for us. The correct adjustment of frames la quite aa Important aa the perfect fit ting of lenses, and the acieutlflc fitting and making of glaaaea and frames Is our only busi ness (specialty). K7«a examined aud tested free of charge. We use electric power and are the only ho-ise here that grinds g.asses to order. Established 1886. PACIFIC OPTICAL CO., 8. G. Marsbuta, pro prietor, Scientific Optlciana, 167 N. Spring st., opposite courthouse. Don't forget the a umber j \=m SATISFIED!^-1' ■ EVERY MAN, WOMAN AND CHILD WHO HAS PURCHASED I I GOODS AT THE I CITY OF PARIS I DRY GOODS STORE I • I Is Satisfied, Not Only With the Goods and Prices, But Satis- I I fled that No Other Store in This City Has, Does, WiTI I ' I or Can Sell as Cheaply as This Establishment. I I Because the Business MUST Be Closed Out. The Goods MUST Be Sold, I I and as Much Money Realized as the Public is Willing to I Exchange for Goods. The Order is I "Selll Sell! Sell! Close It Out. j [ AND THAT IS WHAT IS BEING DONE. j I ■ A PRICES TALK! A M Select your goods, and make money I * by saving it. PAY NOBODY A hH I • Hi PROFIT. Any price that others ask for their goods will be discounted here. I . f Everybody invited to attend this sale, I which is I .| (/) A WAR ON PRICES! | Store crowded from 8 a.m> until 6 p.m. I HH The only store in this city that is busy from O morning until night. L I Ask your neighbor about the wonderful bar- \ gains at the [ J I ? CITY of PARIS EI : DRY GOODS STORE. I ; YA full and complete line in every department. \X Goods are going at a lively rate. I . Attend this sale. I - CITY OF PARIS, ~ : 203-207 N. SPRING STREET. !