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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 19, 1894, Image 2

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noig, askod whether it war not true thai
the $100,000,000 borrowed to maintain
redemption had in reality boon usod to
pay thecurront oxponses of the govern
''There is nothing in this billon that
•abject," responded Mr, Soringer.
Mr. Springor gave notice that at the
proper time he would oiler sundry
amendments looking to the perfection
of the bill, among them one permitting
the deposit of cnrrencv certificates issued
under tbe act of 1872, $354,000,000 of
which was outstanding.
Mr. Dingley, Republican of Maine,
charged Mr. Springer with inconsistency
in not supporting a bill which contained
a provision for the repeal of tbe 10 per
oent tax on the state onnkn, a measure
which he bad earneatly opposed lese
than six months ago. Mr. Springer in
sisted he did oppose tbe repeal of tho
tax on state banes as a separate meas
ure, but when made a part of the gen
eral financial reform he cnneidered it
safe, although ho was frank to say he
would prefer dimply national bank cir
Mr. Walker, Republican of Massachu
setts, whc was in ohargo of ths opposi
tion to the measure, then took the floor.
He began with a statement of the es- j
senee of the Baltimore plan. The be
ginning and the end of that plan, he
said, was to give to national banks pow
or to withdraw their United States j
bends from the treasury and issno cir
culating notea on their assets up to 50
per cent. It afforded not a rhadow ol
relief and did net deserve a momsnt't,
consideration. Again, the bill pre
sented by the secretary of tha treas
ury was an amazing scheme. The
bill bad not a feature that could be en
acted exoept after remodeling, without
•adangaring the financial intereata of
tha country. Mr, Carlisle bad drawn
the bill over night. He deacribed the
peril of the preaent condition of things
in the banking world ; the dangers tbat
threatened, Yet the committee on
banking and currency bad dawdled its
time until thia nndigested scheme of
the secretary of the treasury had been
thrown into the hopper, when, after
a few hearings it had been brought into
the house without a single change. Mr.
Walker spoke of hia own bill and its
superiority over the Carlisle bill. He
expressed tbe hope that the bill would
.be passed in the place of the Carlisle
"Tbat would be done if you hsd the
aenrage of year oonvictions," continued
he, addressing the Democratic side,
"but failing in that Dhope yon will re
commit tbe Carlisle bill as I feel yon
surely will, when you know its char
While contrasting hit bill with Mr.
Carlisle's, he dwelt npon the advantages
of divorcing trade from the government;
of allowing banka to proceed under tbe
laws of trade, not the laws of commerce.
A bank and ita enstomara were mutually
dependent. A bank could pay option
ally in gold and ailver nndar his bill.
But the laws of trade, the necessities of
the cases and the need of protecting the
currency would determine. The bank
of Francs furnished an analogy. That
bank would pay in silver if silver would
do as well »a gold. If the purposes for
which tbe money waa to be used re
quired gold, gold wonld he paid in any
quantity. The lawa of congrer-iscould be
defied , tbe lawt of trade never.
While describing tbe manner in whioh
his bill would redeem and retire the
legal tender, Mr. Tracey of New York
interrupted him to ask if bit bill would
retire the Sherman notes.
"Yes. sir," replied Mr. Wstlker, "read
my bill and you will find all the detaila
worked out. I have not been working on
this bill six years for nothing."
"Nor am I," be added, "the most stu
pid man in the world. [Laughter.] I
have been laboring singla banded until
fifteen months ago, when I delivered my
Chicago speech. That rrmsad the coun
try somewhat, and it has been rousing
»ver since." [Laughter.]
Mr. Walker's elaboration of the terms
of hia bill attracted the cloaeat attention |
and the members crowded about him,
taxing bim with numerous questions
whioh he met and parrtied. Hia bill, he
declared, wonld bring tbe country back
to the old Demoeratio doctrines of Jaok-
Bon and Benton. The banka which, if
it were in opsratiou, wonld hold $50.
--000,000 in gold and f80.000.000 in sil
Speaking of the onerous work placed
npon the secretary on the treasury by a
neeeaaity of keeping np the gold reserve
in time of financial depreaaion, Mr.
Walker created a laugh.
"Manning died in ollice," aaid he,
"Windoru died in office. I aay to you
tbat any man who runs the treasury de
partment nnder the exiating conditions 1
for four years and does not die, ho has
dome hia duty." I
In conclusion Mr. Walker, while de
precating the affects of the Carlisle bill,
aaid he had no doubt that in presenting
it tbe secretary had no othar than tbe i
highest patriotic motive of serving his
country. He apoke two houra and was
applauded by many Democrats aa well
aa Republicans. 1
Mr. Hali, Democrat of Missouri, also '
• member o>f the committee on banking |
and onrrenoy, who followed Mr. Walker, | i
said it mnat be distinctly understood by <
membera tbat tbe Walker hill was not I
nnder discussion and when they came to c
vote they must vote either for the Car
lisle bill or a continuation of the present !
ayatem. Mr. liall contended that the '
Carliale bill waa oppoaed by the national !
banks because they preferred the Haiti- ,
more plan. Why? Because in the !
Baltimore plan the government titnod .
behind the notes issued and in the Car- ! '
liele bill the banks themeelves were | \
responaible for their notes. Mr. Hall
instated every bank official summoned j !
beiore the committee had been '
forced to admit when oarnered, | i
that tha enrrenoy issued under
lb* Carlisle bill would be entirely safe. 1
They bad oppoaad the bill on aoconut of
the fifth section, which made the banks i
solely responaible for their issuer. He
also repudiated the statement that this i
bill had bi.-en prepared in haste. He .
•aid it hud been prepared after 15 j
niotilbs of investigation by the banking
and currency committee and 20 mouth*. ,
of suffering by the treasury.
At the conclusion of Mr. Hail's apesoh
tho committee arose.
Mr. Henderson of North Carolina re- f
ported the postoffico appropriation bill. !,
end then, at 5:15 p.m., tho house nd- j
Sh.tmtor Tnrple Joint. Ont Didcoltlos 1
to ll* Ov«rooiii.. s
Washington, Deo. 18.—The Nicaragua 1
canal bill was taken up in the senate at *
2 o'clock. J
Turpie devoted some time to tbe fc
consideration of the questions of the v
concessions and forfoitirei possible in
the event oi the non-completion oi the
cannl within 10 years from 188". The
provisions regarding these matters were
j exceedingly strict. The concession
j given in 1887 would be absolutely for
feited in 1807. What title did the com
pany have in the canal route? There
was nothing to mortgage und nothing to
sell. The concessions gave no title and
no sort of property rights to the com
| Taking tip the question of the physical
{ construction of the various portions of
the canal the senator went on to point
out the ureat dillicultiea that would
have to be overcome and to argue that
the estimated cost of the minor canals
forming part of tbe whole system were
too low and in ona case—that of tbe
canal between Lakes Managua and
Nicaragua —the estimate was mere guess
Turning then to tbe meeting of termi
nal points of the proposed canal, the
senator insisted that the estimates
affecting the work at those places were
much too small. The engineers aaid
$2,500,000 would be required to make
ths harbor at (ireytown on tha Atlantic,
i whereas he had heard a naval officer
i soy $10,000,000 would be required.
| As to Hrito , the Pacific terminus, the
place was not even a roadstead ; it was
simply a stretch of sand on the ocean.
Regarding the statement that the con
struction of the canal wonld give work
ito deserving people, the senator quotes
j from a report that Jamaica negroes were
; the only orios that conld do the work
nnder the climatic conditions existing
there. The whole thing appeared tv
Mr Tnrpie as having every indication
of being a gorgeous bubble.
Without waiting the conolueion of the
sposch, tbe senate, at 4:15 p. m., went
into executive session, and at 4 :28 p.m.
Bland, or Missouri, Haa a Substitute ror
Oarll nle'i Kill.
Washington, Dec. 18—Representative
Bland, of Missouri, will move to strike
out all after tbe enacting clauee in the
Carlisle currency bill, now before tbe
house of representatives, and substitute
a measure he bas prepared for a cur
rency system based on coin and coin
notes. Mr. Bland's plan does not inter
fere with tbe existing national bank
si stem, but instead oflallowing banks to
issue notes, as Carlisle's plan proposes,
Mr. Bland proposes tbat tbe govern
ment issue the notes, calling them coin
notes. These are to be redeemed in
gold and silver coin and tbe govern
ment is to coin both metals.
Tha*Bland measure wonld have been
offered as a substitute for tbe pending
bill, but at Mr. Walker, of Matsaohu
setts, bas given notice of preaenting a
substitute embodying tbe Republican
view of the subject. Mr. Bland's plan
will be offered in connection with a mo
tion to strike out all after the above
The bill provides for the free coinage
of silver and for the deposit of gold and
silver bullion and the issuance of legal
tender notes upon it. Tbe bullion ia to
be subsequently ooined and the ooin
notes are to be redeemed in gold and
ailver, without discrimination, as may
be most advantageous to the govern
ment. Provision is also made for issuing
coin notes on Btaudard silver coin. All
the outstanding gold and silver certill
catea are to be retired and coin notes
are to be substituted therefor.
Provision is also made for the redemp
tion of outstanding greenbacks and
treasury notes in gold or silver coin
without discrimination. An emergency
fund is created, so that in case of panic
or money stringency the seoretary of tbe
treasury may, on deposit of United
States interest-bearing bonds, issue to
depositors of the bonds coin notes.
interaat on anch bonds is to go to tbe
government while they are on deposit,
and should they mature while on de
posit they are to be cancelled.
Report on Bill for Forfeiture of Rail
road Land Granti.
Washington, Deo. 18. —The eenate
committee on public lands today decided
to adversely report the house bill pro
viding for the forfeiture of tbe lands of
grants where the roads are not complet
ed in the time specified in the bills,
though built at a later period. It ia
understood that there was a sharp con
test and the vote in the committee waa
a tie—s to s—and afterwards one of
thoee voting in the affirmative changed
his vote to the negative bo as to permit
the bill to be reported. Senator Berry
led tbe fight for tbe bill, contending
that aa tbe railroads had not complied
with the condition upon which the grant
was made, they should surrender the
lands. If the bill should become a law
it would result in restoring about 54,
--000,000 acres of land to the public do
main, .1(1,000,000acrea of whioh lie along
the line of the Northern Pan he road
woet of Bismarck, NT. D.
Carlisle's Carrauoy Plan Wonld Praclpl
tate a Panic.
WARniN-QTOS, Dac. 18.—The minority
members, of the banking and ourrency
committee severely criticize tbe Carlisle
bill. They say :
"Tbe whole action of the party ma
jority of the committee waa moat extra
ordinary and not approved by ita voting
majority. Secretary Carlisle road a part
of the bill on the first day of his addroag
to the committee, Baying he had not
finished dictating it aud wonld bring it
in when he finiahed hia addresa to the
oommittes on tha following day, which
he did. It waa uot again read or in any
manner considered in committee and an
opportunity to consider or emend it was
refused to all members, Democrat! and
Republicans alike. On Saturday at 4
p.m., immediately npon tbe close of the
examination of Mr. St. John of Now
York, a motion was made to close the
hearing and go into executive session.
"Upon tho attempt of a member of
the minority to make a motion to tak*i
ap the bill for consideration, they were
informed by the chairman, Mr. Spring
er, that the Democratic party majority
hod concluded not to eubro.it tbe hill to
the committee forany motion whatever,
but to roport it to tho house on Mon
day aud that each member should offer
what amendments hn chose.
"It ia an opiniou of a number of the
moat clear headed and eminent finan
ciers in the community that if ths Car
lisle bill was enacted into a law within
20 daya that it would precipitata a panic
far more severe than that of '98, as it
would compel the forced sals upon the
market of nearly two hundred million
of United States innda within six
months. Section one ropeala 'all acts
nud parts of acta which require or au
thorize the deposit of I'nited States
bonds to secure circulating not*a,' etc.,
inataad of 'so much of all acta an I pari!
of e.cts,' etc How many thousand may
be aerionaly injured by audi o» adlaaa
wholesale repeal of tbe statutes, or
whether the supremo court, after years
of litigation, might by construction
re-enact some parts of auch statutes
which Secretary Carlisle had repealed,
no one can tell.
H* Pleads Not Uullty to Seren Indict
Washington, Dec. 18.—Capt. Henry
W. Howgate pleaded not guilty to seven
indictments brought against him for
embezzlement while disbursing clerk of
, the signal aervice, when arraigned to
day before Judge McComaa of the orim
-1 inal court. Counsel were alto notified to 1
i appear before the court next Saturday
jto arrange for tbe date of tbe trial on
tbe other three indictments, two ior
embezzlement and one for forgery.
Figures About Flour.
Washington, Dec. 18. —Senator Wash
burn ot Minnesota has offered a resolu
tion which lias been agreed to, directing
the secretary of state to inform the sen- |
ate of tho rate of duty imposed on flour
and breadstulta imported from the 1
| l mted States into the island of Cuba !
prior to the Ist of September last and [
subsequent to that date; also that he be
| required to obtain from the United
States consnl-gsnoral a statement show- I
ing the regulation prico of flour in that
. city 12 months prior and three months
j subsequent to that date; also the num
ber of barrels and hags of flour import
ed into Havana from the United States
and from other countries, stated sepsr
; ately for the months oi Saptemher, Os- I
| tober, November sni 1 December, 1803,
j and the corresponding months in ISM,
Will Adjourn Saturday.
Wamiisuton, Dec. 18.—Speaker Crisp :
■ and the house leaders have reached a 1
i tacit agreement by which the adjourn- I
; ment for the holiday recast will be taken
'at the close of tho session next Satur- 1
; day and the reassembling will bs ai -
noon of January 3d.
Compulsory Arbitration Opposed— Ac-
tion on f>el>4 Oie*.
Denver, Deo. IS —At tho morniag ses
sion of the Amsrican Federation of
Labor tbe committee on resolutions
reported favorably on the resolution
from the Cigar Makers' union, opposing
compulsory arbitration. It was con
curred in without discussion. The com
mittee reported without recommenda
tion the plan to abolish the sweating
system outlined in the hill prepared by
.lohn Freney of New York, l'resident
Gompers offered a substitute referring
the matter to the executive council. It
was adopted. The committee on local
and federated bodies recommended re
vocal of tbe charters of some local street
car unions in New Kngland unless they
immediately become identified with
their national organizations. The re
port was ooncurred in.
The spscial committee on the Debs
decision reported resolutions demanding
tbe enactment of a law to prevent fur
ther encroach men t upon personal liberty
by the courts and extending sympathy
to Dsbß and other American Railway
union leaderaand inatructing the exec
utive council oi federation to lend all
possible aid with a view to appealing
cases to the Bupreme court. Report
unanimously adopted.
A committee was appointed, consist
ing of Gompers, McHuire and Foster,
(or the pnrpose of trying to bring about
nnity of action in the labor movement.
Gompers wbb called from the hall.
During his absence a resolution was
adopted expressing appreciation and
worth of Mr. Gompers in bis faithful
work for organization.
Penna made a speech in which he bit
terly attacked tbe present officers of the
Knightß of Labor.
Mr. Moßride offered a snbstiute to
to tbe committee.- report favoring unity
of action, declining to affiliate in any
way with tbe Knights of Labor, co long
as tbat organization occupies its present
position upon questions concerning or
ganized labor. Adopted.
A resolution was passed strongly en
dorsing Secretary Evans' past record.
A resolntion favoring a federal law to
protect labels of organized labor was
At C o'clock tbe convention adjonrned
sine die.
Operation of tha l inn Will Ba Can.
Topkka, Dac. 18.—Reoeiver Walker,
of the Santa Fe Byatem, apoke last
night of ths recent action taken to ter
minate existing contracts with the At
lantic and Pacific or to affect in any way
the present arrangements for handling
Its traffic.
"In investigating tho contract rela
tions between the Santa Fe and 'Frisco,
and the Atlantic and Pacific," he said,
"it was found by various old agreements
tbe former roada had undertaken not
only to make good all lueses in operating
tbe latter, but also to pay various other
obligationa of the latter, including in
tereat on ita 4 per cent bonde. Those
contracte could not be carried out by the
receivers of tbe former roads, now insol
vent, hence the application. The re
oeiver would continue go operate the
Atlantio and Paciflo road."
Tha Roas Hneoeads M| rackets In the
.Joobay Club.
San Francisco, Deo. 18, —Mr. Adolph
Spreckela has resigned from the vice
preaidency of the California Jockey club
for what be conaidara tho nnjuet treat
ment of his hone Cadmus in a handicap
race last Saturday, when the horse had
to carry 120 pounds ag, inst Senator
Irby's 113 pounds and lets weights br
other horses, and this on a very heavy
track, and for this reason he scratched
ths horse and resigned the vice-presi
dency, to which Dan Duma haa been
Property Ovruern Protest.
Santa Rosa, Deo. 18. —John Cooper,
on behalf of about 50 property owners,
repressntingoverloOO,ooo worth of prop
erty, secured an order from Judge Ham
. of Napa, citing City Marshal Steadmau
of Santa Rosa to appear before him at
Napa, Wednesday morning, to show
cauae> why an injunction ah on Id not be
issued restraining him from aeiling
property on which the owners refuse to
pay a speoiai tax levied for the payment
of the now water worka bonds. The
property waa advertised to be sold to
day under the delinunent tax law, but
Judge Ham'B order will atop proceedings
for a fow days.
Tha Blodarn Mother
Han found that her little once are im
proved more by tbe pleasant laxative
Syrup of Figs, when in need of the laxa
tive effects of a gentle remedy titan by
any other, and that it is more accepta
ble to them. Children eujojt it and it
benefits them. The true remedy, Syrup
of Flgte, is manufactu'ed by the Cahfor*
nia Fig Syrup Co. only.
Dnnraven and British Yachts-
men Disappointed.
How the Failure of Nepotist ion*
Ii Viewed.
The Naw York Yacht Club Blamtd.
Suit Growing out at tha Last
of tha Yalkyrle.
By the Associated Press.
London, Dsc. 18.—Lord Dnnraven is
is undoubtedly muoh disappointed at
the turn of affaira in connection with his
challenge for another raco for the Amer
ica's cup and the British pnblic accepts
1 his view that tbe New York Yacht club
I people do not want a race for the Amer
: ica's cup.
j The Associated Press is in a position
to state that Lord Dunravnn is anxious
to arrange a race for a new trophy, the
i contest to occur in New York watere
: during: the moDth of September and
over tho same courses and nnder the
some conditions as the reoea for tbe
America's cup.
] Regarding the failure of negotiations
for a race for the America's onp, the St.
! James (iazstte says this afternoon :
"The New York Yacht club haa only
■ itself to blame for the raaultof the nego
tiations. Indeed, by reopening the
! question of holding tha cup, they have
! Kiven the idea to rainy yachtsmen that
they never wanted to race."
The admiralty court was crowded to
; day by yachtsmen end others interested
in ihe action of Lsrd Dnnraven against
Mr. A. D, Clark, owner of the Satellite,
which catter tank the old Valkyrie, on
Jnlv i.",th ot the present year, in the
first day of the Mndhnok Yacht Club
regatta, in tho waters of tbe Clyde just
I previous to the start for the Muir Mem
j oriel cap, in which event tho Prince of
Wales' cutter Britannia scored her firtt
l victory over the Messrs. Uould't tloop
! Vigilant. It should be added, however,
j that Lord Duuraven is only tbe nominal
; plaintiff in this suit, which is really
j brought by the underwriters.
■ tunning Hares at the Itay Olstrlet Traok
Ye arerd ay,
San Francisco, Dec. 18.—Ferguson's
bad starting in the last race was the
only thing out of tbe common today.
; Jim Flood, a 4 to 5 favorite, wat tent off
four lengths behind Realization and
Quirt and waa unable to make the
ground, Quirt winning by a nose. Catch
'Em and Enthusiast were the only favor
ites to win.
Five and a half furlongs, sailing-
Catch 'Em won. Johnny Payne second,
Kicardo third ; time, 1:15.
Six fnrlongs, selling—Wawona won,
Bone Doctor second, St. Albans third;
time, 1 :3S,
About six furlongs—Tartarian won,
Motor second, Imp. Percy third; time,
One mils, selling—Enthusiast won,
Maj ir Han second, Mura colt third;
time, 1:54' 2 .
Six furlongs, 2 and 3-year-olds-Quirt
won, Realization second, Jim Flood
third; time, l:2l> e .
Ilia Famous Hide-Wheeler Starts for
L>oa Aug-alei.
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 18.--Joe
Patcben has been shipped to Los An
geles, much to the disgust ol local
horsemen, and the match for $1000
echeduled for Thursday with Ryland T.
is off. This waa made necessary as tbe
horse is matched for six consecutive
races with Robert J. to take plsce in
California. On the 20th, aa a subati
tute for tbe match, Ryland T. will go
against the world's record on a half miie
Andy Howen's Death Waa Not Canard
by LRTlfna'a Flat.
New Orleans, Dso. 18. —The coro
ner's jury tonight decided that Andy
llowen'a death was due to tbe club's
failure to pad the ring in which the con
test took plsce.
Anothor Mtrik". threatened,
Pitthhiko, Deo. 18.-It is probable
that there will be another straggle in
ttie Pittsburg district between the min
ers and operators, as a result ol the order
yesterday reducing the rate in this dis
trict. The mineru are holding a meeting
here today to decide upon some plan of
action, and from interviews secured
from delegates previous to the meeting
it is evident they will not accept this
reduction ot nearly 20 per cent without
a fight.
Tha Steerra Murder Trial.
Portland. Ore., Dec. 18.—Another
sensational incident occurred in the
Sleeves murder trial today. After ths
court decided that Jnror H. Dammeier
was disqualified for cause, tho defense
asked that tbe rest of the panel be dis
charged. This was overruled by the
court and the defense then refused to
examine jurors any further. Ths state
then accepted fl. V. Adix, who com
pleted tbe panel. Counsel for tbe de
fense asked for time to prepare a plea of
former jeopardy and court adjourned
until tomorrow.
A Kad Hank Fallnra.
Bi.ATkR, Mo.. Deo. 18.—The liabilities
ot the Citizens' Stock bank, which closed
yesterday and in now in the hand s of an
assignee, are etsted at $550,000, and the
assets, excluding considerable worthies
paper, will not exceed $250,000.
Hows Over Women.
There were four peace disturbers in
the police court yesterday. William
McD«rmott and John Kvaua paid $1Q '
each for attempting to clean tho aide
walk with a haokman, while W. Hnhwart
got off with a $3 fine. Both rows were
over women. Jose Domingunz waa 1
mulcted of $5 for load and offensive con
duct on the atreet.
F.aatern and Ban Franalsno R«o»s. j
The Metropolitan Turf olub, 120 West [
Second atreet. Entrance alao on Center j -
place. Durkee & Fitzgerald, proprietors.
The New Orleans and San Kraaolsco
races are now being posted. Direct wire
to room. I'nil description given of each '
event and track odds laid. Kastern ]
races begin at 12 m. Los Angeles time.
Entries put up every evening. A book 1
made on all sporting eventa of import- f
Holidny Funuy tionrte
and bonboni aud marrous glace at Chrlsto
paer's, HI c. Spring at.
It Is Left la Mr. Wallers' Soa and Daugh
ter and Mnet ttctnalsi Intaat.
New York Herald: Tbe celebrated
art eolleotion belonging to the late
William T. Walters will probably re
main In Baltimore. By the terma of
Mr. Walters' will, whioh was filed for
probate in the orphans' oonrt in Tow
ton, Md., today, tbe great collection of
paintinga, statuary and ceramics be
comes the joint property of hit two
children, Mr. Htary Walters of this
oity and Mra. Warren Delano of
Orange, N. J.
Mr. Walters, however, recommends
tbat a valuation for the entire collection
be agreed npon between bis daughter
and son, and that ooe or tbe other be
come tbe sole owner thereof. It ia
known that Mr. Henry Walters ia very
anxious to possess ths magnificent art
gallery, and it is believed he will attain
his purpose through the consent of hie
The estate left by Mr. Walters ia es
timated to be worth $10,000,000. With
the exception of a few email bequests
the property will be divided between
his son end daughter, with the son and
Benjamin F. Newcomer as executors of
the will. The only charitable bequest
la one of $10,000 to the Maryland blind
The clause of Mr. Walter's will per
taining to the art collection readt tbut:
"To my two children, Harry and Jenny,
all tha pictnrst, statuary, water oolirs,
original drawings in frames or portfolios
and books and tbe silverware which
may bo In the dwell in* and picture gal
lery at No. 5, Monnt Vernon place, at
the time of ray death, to be equally di
vsded between theun, share and share
alike; and whereas this collection aside
from its intrinsio value, haa its import
ance very largely incrsa'ed by being
kept intact without divirion, it it mv
desire to provide for this, in case it
meets the views and wishes of my child
ren herein named, by authorizing
them to agree on a valuation, in money,
of all the article! here referred to and
then telling the interest of ooe to the
other at such valuation, and in tho
event of my daughter Jennie becoming
the purchaser 1 hereby order and de
cree that the sum which shall be con
sidered a fair equivalent to Harry shall
be paid to him and deducted from the
portinr of my estate which is herein
after placed in trust fur tha use of my
said daughter Jennie ; and in tbe event
of my son Harry becoming the pur
chaser, I order and direct that the sum
which shall be paid by him for his sis
ter's intereet shall vest in my trustees
hereinafter named, for the use of ray
said daughter, subject to the same re
strictions, limitations and directions as
pertain to that portion of my estate
which will he vetted in said trustees lor
her bsnefl ."
Mr. Wa ers gives to his son the man
sion and picture gallery nt No. 5 Mount
Vernon place and everything contained
therein excepting the art collection; to
hit daughter Mr. Walters bequeaths
hit country pltce in Baltimore county,
called St. Mary's, together with every
thing thereon. The will ia dated May
12, 1894.
Soma Interesting; Statistics ot Mathndu
Employed In Declaring tha Palitnn.
New York Advertiser: There is •
clever statistician who could taacli a
thiug or two to the novelist. This etalit
tician has attempted to classify the
action and methods of proposals, and as
a result has presented tabulated figures,
extremely interesting to psychologists.
Out ol 100 cases 36 gentlemen take lady
in arms, 67 gentlemen kiss lady on lips,
four gentlemen kiss lady on cheek, three
gentlemen show very good taste by kiss
ing lady on eyes, two gentlemen kiss
lady on hand. It is to be presumed
these two nut of 100 are the timid, diffi
dent kind, though it is poaiible that
they might be of the quietly sentimental
nature. One gentleman kisses lady on
nose. It must be added that tbe statis
tician is careful to insert tbe saving
clause of (by mistake).
There is even a record of a man kiss
ing a lady on edge of ehtwl; but thank
goodness there is only one in a hundred,
and the chances are that tbia man is
Seventy-two bold lady's hand, 17 hold
it very tightly. 14 have lumps in their
throats, and moe exclaim aloud,"Thank
God!" Only seven out of lOfdeclaro
themselves to be deliriously happy, and
five are too foil for utterance. Three
out of 100 stand on one foot when tbey
make proposals and two go down on one
knee, while nine make a formal pre
lude—something like tbe mails at tbe
play, we suppose, when tbe villain ap
peals to heaver, to witness tbe consume
ing flame of his affections for the heart
he plots to ruin, etc.
Tbe behavior of the lady nnder the
circumstances is equally entertaining
and instructive. Out of 100 cases 81
sink in ths arms of gentlemen, 68 rest
their heads on gentlemen'a breasts and
one ainka into the arms of a chair; 11
claap their arms around the gentlemen's
necks; 6 weep tears of joy eilently and
44 weep teara aloud—whatever tbat
means; 72 have eyea full of love, and 0
out of the 100 ruth from the room to tell
somebody. Only 4 are greatly surprised
and 87 of tbe 100 knew tbat aornething
waa coming. Five giggle hysterically
and one even sneezes. Only one of 100
etrugglea not to be kissed, while six
kits gentlemen first, [f the statistician j
ia to be believed one out 100 women will I
soy, "Yes, but don't be a fool!"
Ramlib and Marsh Will Comply With a
Modsat Itaquest.
Dan Burns may contest tbe election of
Jim Bndd, but nobody will contest the
latest returns received by Kamieh and
Marsh last night.
At 9 o'clock a poor, worn-out horse
was tied In front of their office on New
High street. At 11 p.m. ha died, and
some wag tied a card on bie head, which
reads as follows:
"I was a good Democrat bat bays
gone with the rest of my kind. Bury mi
deep and resurrect rae when Missouri
comos back into camp."
This most modest request will ha com
plied with, except that he will no up in
smoke via ths oramatory routs, aa pro
vided by law.
H a Hescock, A U Btdllag, S P Bnrtley, A w
Thornton, 8 David, Mr and MM o F Brlags, A
H Euicry, Ban Frnnclaco; J 0 Hall, H II He lit,
Badlands. M McUlellau. Dallas. Tex ; J M
Walker, Heaver; Mr and Mrs CTbompsou, C R
Burnett, Spirit I ake, In: (leo Rowland, Pueure;
T J Cochran, Ohio: W 0 Head, Th'> Uu in Man;
Kate M. Dwyrr, Dayioo, O.: J W Klser and
lamlly, 0 D Paine and daughter, Obioaß-ti; A A
lillaaon, Santa Bota; 0 W Bmiih, J 8 smith,
I'olnt Arena; J Lynch. Seattle; Mr. and Mrs 0
8 Madder, Kmeoada; H L Drew, San Bernar
dino; F X Rule, I*aiadena; B X Slordia, Mex
ico; L Pilau en, Hamilton, O; IB Staniou,
Blveridae: J L Boa i and' family. Monttlvo; a
J Howe, Near York; F A Hieund, Olnclunatl;
8 * Kane, X X K»sd, Ra.dly; «y g Howard
Soo Diego.
Lumbermen in British Hon-
dttrai (/apture a Town.
Stores Wrecked and a Man and
Womau .shot.
The Hloters Itroke Windows In tha
Polio* Station and Dsfy
tha Constabulary.
By the Aaoclated Prs.su.
Nsw Orlbans, 1)»o. 18 —The Central
Americin Times of December 14, pub
lished at Beliz. British Honduras, re
ceived here my mail today, contains a
long account of a labor riot which took
place there on the 11th instant.
The men engaged in mahogany and
ledwood cutting demended higher wages
than the merchants were inclined to
pay, and having failed to obtain relief
by application to tbe authorities, they
became exaaperated and began to wreck
tbo stores of their employers.
When the mob reached Multrio'a store
it was confronted by the clerks armed
with revolvers. Thoy tired over the
heads of the mob and wounded a man
and a woman. Tho mob then rushed
into Cramer's store, and carried off a
large number of watches. Several per
sons were slightly bruised hy being
struck with clubs.
From about. 3:30 o'clock until 6
o'clock the town was at the mercy of the
mnh All the constabulary c uld do
was to take into custody and confine in
the police fct.itmi- v men whnti. they
looked upon as a ring ieadsir. The riot
ers thou turned their attention to the
police station. The window* were
broken and tha attitude of th < mob waa
so threatening that the prisoner win
A few in union before 5 o'clock 40
blue jackets *nd three filet" of marines
were landed aud marched to the court
house wharf. On tho blue jtckots being
drawn up in front of the police station,
all aigns of disorder ceased. From the
steps of the council chamber the gov
ernor addressed a few remarks to 1 lie
crowd, urging them to dieperue. The
mnh finally melted away before the
lt-.|iubllo:tfi« K-ioeliad (tut by a Itac.iunt
In Utah.
Salt Lake, I'tah, Dsc. 18. —The can
vaating hoard today opeiied the ballot
box for one poll in the Third precinct of
this city on the claim that there was a
disc cpancy between thp tally ebset and
noil list. Under the recount all ltapub
lican delegates to the constitutional con
vention lose 50 votes and the Democrats
gain correspondingly. The Populist
vote wiii unchanged. This defeats two
Republicau deleeates who were elected
on the face ot tile returns, one of them
being A pestle ,lnlin Henry Smith. The
result of today'a count leaves ths Re
publicans 54 and tne Democrats 611 dele
TIIH Uiifrn.ntiat Wins Its Suit Aejalnsl
tii. stall Ufiiaiisaay.
Boston, Dec. 18 —The long contested
paten', suit of the United States vs. the
American Bell Telephone company was
ended thia morning, when Judge Car
penter of the ITiited States court ren
dered a decision against the tele
phone company. This suit w>r. a bill
in iquity praying for the repeal
of letters patent issued to Ens
ile Burliner, assignor of the Bell
Telephone company for a com
bined telephone aud tolegrsph syetem.
The Burliner patents «»,<• issued to the
telephone company, but never put into
nee by them on account, they claim, of
the expense of making cl-auges in the
telephone, while other companies wero
prevented from usin* tbe system.
Troubla With bailor*.
Tacoma, Dec. 18 — Ships Forteviot
and .Southern Chief cleared today (or
Fnglaud and Australia, reapectivoly,
with non-union crews, refusing to ie
cede to the demands of the boarding
house men to pay |20 per month with
$40 advance for ciewe. Yesterday the
crew of the Southern Chief weroesaault
ed on the Old Tacoma wharf by union
sailors and two badly beaten. both
sidea are determined. Tbe captains are
taking shore hinds sooner than pay the
rate demanded.
A Kteainer Ilnrnad.
Skaiti.b, Djc. 18 —The steamer
Juanita, owned by Oaptaia Bruns, was
burned Sunday on Blaok river, while
coming, from Lake Washington to the
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment wlien
rightly used. The ninny, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting tho world's best products to
tho needs of physical being) will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in tho
rometly. Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in tho form most acoeptabV. and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneticial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently fining constipation.
It has gf.ren satisfaction to millions und
met with the approval of tho medical
profession because it acts on the Kid*
lieys, It'i > er and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but) *■ is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whoso name is printed on every
package, also the name. Syrup of Figs,
md being well informed, you will :iot
Kcept any substitute if offered.
Or.nt.slants of Mrs. Jawott's Will Los»
Tuelr Caaa.
Chicago, Dec. 18.—The conteat over
the will of Mra. Mognuaaoai-Jewett, the
famoua ainger, waa begun in the probate
court today. A few witneaaes I were
heard and the will waa admitted to pro
bate, tbe complainanta, repreaented by
Lather Laflin Mills, giving notioe of au
The ainger died suddenly last May,
leavings2o.ooo of ber $60,000 estate to ber
brother io-law,Attorney JohnP.MoDow
well. Her brother, husband and other
relativea claim that MoDowell exercised
undue influence over the testator and
also question ber sanity at the time of
the drawing of the will.
Charges of attempted fraud ere alto
made against McDowell, who is that
brother of Mrs. Magnuston-Jewett'l di
vorced husband.
For Itatardlna; Mails.
Dxnvbk, Col., Deo. 18.—In tbe United
States court today Jadge Hallett Im
posed a fine of $100 and one-twentieth
of ttie costs on each of tbe four men
convicted of retarding the United Stales
.nail at Trinidad during the strike of
Tha Chicago Klokera.
San Fkancihco, Deo. IB.—lt is now
detinitely settled that the visiting foot"
ball team from Chicago will play both
Stanford and the University of Cali
fornia teams, consequently the interest
in the game is on the increase and it ia
expacted that big crowds will witneas
the games.
l*adacoan-a In Ooanotl.
Visai.ia, Deo. 18.—The annuel Tulare
county teachers' inatitute ia in session.
Professor Kuvea of tbe Paaadena Throop
Polytechnic institute is present. The
institute continues four days.
CrlspL'a Rvetg-natloau
London, Deo. 18.—A Vienna dispatch
to tbe Chronicle says: It is stated in
Home that Prime Minister Crispi's re
signation ia en net ted at any moment.
r 'i
and Women only
Aro most competent to fully appreciate tha
purity, sweetness, ami delicacy of ci.TK.T*BA
SOAP, ami to discover new uses for it daily.
l'nr annoying irritations, chafinps.and ex
coriations of tho skin and mucous membrane or
too free, or offensive perspiration it haa proved
nn>3t prateful.
In the preparation of curative washes, solu
tions, etc., it is most valuable; poitscssing, by
means of its eomhinat :on with Cvtu tra,
peculiarly pnrtfyinfr, etcanidnK, and soothing
properties. It is thus enabled to heal mucous
Irritations! tho cause of many annoying and
debilitating weaknesses, while it impart*
Strength to the membrane.
CrTll'l IIA SOAP possesses antiseptic, prop
erties and is rapahle of destroying microscopic
life many forms.
Like :,11 oi hers or the CtTTirnnA Rrmrdirs the
Ci TicritA So ap appeals to tho refined and cul
tivated everywhere, as the most effective skin j
purifying and beautifying soap as well as the p
purest and .sweetest for toilet and nursery.
pain greater than the ootnbined sales of all
other skin and complexion soaps.
Pold thrnniihniit the world. Vr\cp, Cse. PoTTKn
DBVe am> Cue*. Coßl*. t 6ola Proprietors, Boilon.
Anil nervous weaknesses, find in Cutlrara
Anti-Pain I'laater Instant au<l grateful relief
as well ascomfort, strength, and re-
newsd vitality. Oiloroua with bal
(\ Uur eain,splce,andplno,itisthepurest f
I \ n sweetest, and beat plaster In tha
- world, l'cculiarlyadaptedtowomoa
and children. Tho first and only pain-killing,
strengthening plaster. Trice, 25c.; five for $L
117 S, Sprintr St
Books, Books,
j Albums,
Lirfcpst feel Ifuuse in fonlinri California.
For present planting teason wacall thi atten
tion of our patrons and tne tublic in k uenil to
our freah, true stonas of IMPORTED aud DO
HKSTiO itarden, Kield, Flower and Tree Seed.,
Alfalfa, liraius, Clovers, Grasses and Many New
' Fodder H.auls.
(Mm o>i Clover a specialty. Australian and
! Japuuce tree a-eds. Highest dDrounts to deal,
i er. ami storekeepers. Oar new catalogue (144
pages with upwards of :100 engravings) no*
ready and mailed free lo any address on receipt
; of 10 cuts to c.vor postage.
I 4.i a Main a., he- Augelet, o*l.
?. O, Box 0311. lt!-U eod-3m
MISS K. 0. COLLINS invito .Hie ladles to
examine h«r new aud elegant dm-of ml •
linury good", just received from New Yor«.
! Imported Ha a and Bonneiaand the largest and
tliiest genoral millinery aioct ever disp ayed in
tic cliy. Writes rersouable aid latlstaotion
gnarante. d.
20" H Broadw iy. V. M <:. a. Bnll(V«j
Steam and Domestic Coal.
COLUMBIAN' UOaL*H p;r ton, in bulk,
d Uty.rvil.
ToK B6 * 1017. 180 W. Second *■.
Has not gone out of business, and will
be pleased to see all of her patrons at
Millinery Importer
Mate, bjnalea'a English Faue^reparations.

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