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THE PEACE PROGRAM Ready to Sit on the Anxious Seat TURKS PLAY A DOUBLE GAME WHILE GERMANY OFFERS SE CRET SYMPATHY The Redmond Incident—Jubilee Pro gram Still in a State of Chaos. English Gossip Associated Press Special Wire. LONDON, May 29.—(Copyright, 1897.) The negotiations at Constantinople have entered upon the anxious stage, owing to doubts as to the real Intentions of the sultan, whether he means to resume the war or not. A spirit of conciliation Is shown at the Tlldiz kiosk toward the ambassadors, but the Turkish govern ment Is playing a double game and Is inciting public opinion secretly to op pose the abandonment of Thessaly. The eultan affects to be greatly afraid of the Islamic party and the attitude of the grand vizier. The sultan's show of resistance to the powers is generally attributed to Ger man backing, but It is also rumored that negotiations between Turkey and Rus sia, have been proceeding this month relative to the eventual administration by Russia of a portion of Asia Minor, including Rizeh, in the southeast corner of the Black sea, and the territory up the Joruk river. Germany's attitude throughout the crisis has brought forth another denun ciation from Mr. Gladstone, who, writ ing to Mr. Poultney Bigelow, with ref- erence to the latter's history of the German struggle for liberty, says: "The union and consolidation of Ger many was a great work, favorable, we all hope, to the peace of Europe. "There remains, however, something more to be desired, namely, that the government may cease to misrepresent the nation by basing Its foreign policy upon support of tyranny and contempt of humanity and Justice." No confirmation has yet been received .of the news contained in a dispatch from Constantinople to the Morning Post of this city, saying the embassies there have received word from their re spective ministers at Athens that the position of the Greek royal family is so critical that the king is practically bar ricaded in his palace and is making preparations to leave Athens ln order to escape the fury of the populace. Ad vices received here from Athens say, however, that elaborate measures have been taken to preserve order. Beside the redoubled police and gendarmes a civil guard has been recruited from the most trusted citizens. Consequently, with the presence of the foreign war ships at Phalerum, it is not thought that any revolutionary; movement in •Athens could succeed. IRISH POLITICS The suspension of John Redmond, Parnellite leader In the house of com mons, on Friday last for a week and his companions in misfortune, William Red mond, member for West Clare, and William Field, member from the St. Patrick's division of Dublin, who were removed from the house by the ser geant-at-arms for being grossly disor derly in calling attention, in committee, to the overtaxation of Ireland, which was also John Redmond's crime, can resume their seats on Monday. The Conservative newspapers ridicule the scene, claiming it was a put-up job, and merely a piece of theatricals presented "in order to dish the DTllonites," the Conservative explanation being lhat Mr. Redmond heard the Dillonites had adopted a manifesto setting forth thelt reasons for not taking part in the queen's jubilee, whereupon the Parnell ites determined upon this scheme to get suspended and those favorable to them to pose as martyrs and take the wind out of Dillon's sails. REID'S RECEPTION The news that Mr. Whitelaw Reid, proprietor of the New York Tribune, ii coming here as a special envoy of the United States upon the occasion of the queen's Jubilee Is received with satisfac tion on all sides. A larger delegation, as w-as intended, would have been em barrassing, as her majesty had intima ted that she could personally receive only one special envoy from each coun try. MINISTERS' BANQUET The Marquis of Salisbury gave a full dreEs banquet to the Ambassadors and Ministers Plenipotentiary at his resi dence, 20 Arlington street, on Wednesday last, ln honor of the Queen's birthday. The Prince of Wales was among those present. The banquet was followed by a reception at the Foreign Office, to which more than 3000 Invitations were is* «>ued. It was one of the most briliant functions of the season, and is generally regarded as launching the long list of festivities which will be in full swing un til after the jubilee. The display *r dia monds was really magnificent, and the brilliancy of the scene was heightened by the fact that all the men were either uniformed or dressed in court dress. Colonel John Hay, the United States Ambassador, accompanied by Mrs. Hay, was among the members of the diplo matic corps present. JUBILEE PROfjRAM The jubilee preparations at present are in n state of more or less chaos. The Queen has not yet finally approved any of the program. But sightseers' stands ore going up at every possible place, frcm the basements to above the roofs. Many of the seats are only 20 inches wide, and are on the faces of steep buildings. It is estimated that 1,000,000 seats now line the route, but their sale is not lively and prices are falling, as the arriving Americans are not eager to buy at top prices. A genuine fire scare prevails on ac count of the flimsy stands erected ev erywhere. An expert, who waseonnecl ed with the Fire Department for twenty years, has written a letter to the news papers, pointing out the danger from fire, and especially to the priceless treas ures In the National Gallery, which If sow surrounded by a huge pine struc- ture, several tons of resinous wood being stacked closely against the building. The list of jubilee honors Is definitely closed, and notice has been given to as pirants that their names cannot, under any circumstances, be added to the list. It is stated, seml-offlclally, that the Kings of Wurtemburg and Portugal, Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria and Grand Duke Serglus of Russia will be made Knights ot the Garter, and that Prince Albert of Prussia and Prince Rup pert of Bavaria will be made Knights of the Grand Cross of the Bath. The Marquis of Salisbury, the Marquis of Twee-dale and the Marquis of London derry will be made Dukes, and Sir John Lubbock and Sir John Gerst will be ele vated to the peerage. The honor of knighthood will be conferred upon hun dreds of people, Including the Premier of Canada. Mr. Wilfred Laurler, and Mr. Alfred Harmsworth, proprietor of the Dally Mall, the Evening News and six teen other journals. THE POPE'S POEM The Pope has just completed a Latin poem of SO stanzas, pointing out the du ties of frugality and the evils of glut tony. The poem is fuil of charm and quiet humor. His Holiness says: "Pay attention before all to cleanliness - that the table appointments be spotless, the glass bright and napery Immaculate, and that from the cellar comes the purest wine of the Albanian hills, which ex hilarates the spirits and keeps away trouble; but don't trust Bacchus; so don't be frugal ln diluting wine with wa ter." He continues: "Obtain from healthy grain well-cooked bread. Eat sparing ly of chicken, lamb and beef„ which are most nourishing to the body. Meat should be tender, and without abundant sauces or root vegetables, which spoil it. "Fresh eggs'are excellent, whether raw er slightly cooked. Drink an abundant quantity of foaming milk; It nourishes Infants and assists old age; also honey, that celestial gift. But of this frugally. Add to these sweet herbs, frestfi vege tables and garden supplies. Add ripe fruit according to season, especially ten der apples, which, with their pink tints, brighten the banquet. "Lastly comes drink, which, In hard seeds, Mocha send you a softly sipping, black liquor, that comforts the heart." The Pope adds that by following these precepts a man may live to a healthy, strong and good old age. The second part of the poem consists of a graphic description of a banquet, which is largely composed of oysters, high-spiced \*r,ison, foie gras, etc., at the end of which there Is sometimes 9trife and contention and almost always bodily disorders. WILDE'S LETTER Oscar Wilde has written a three-col umn letter, published in the Dally Chron icle, regarding the dismissal of a warden of Reading Jail for giving biscuits to a hungry child prisoner. Wilde says: "The cruelty practiced day ar.d night upon children In English prisons Is Incredible, except to those who have witnessed It. The contaminat ing influence of English prisons Is not that of the prisoners; it Is that of the whole system of governor, chaplain, warden, lonely cell, revolting food, the rules of the prison, the commissioners, etc." Wilde further declares that at Read ing a youthful prisoner is being made mad by the system, adding: "At present It Is a horrible duel between himself and the doctor—the doctor fighting for his theory and the man fighting for his life." ANDREE HOPEFUL Professor Andree, the Arctic balloon ! Ist, has left Gothenburg for Spltzbergen, whence he will renew his attempt to reach the North Pole, or, rather, to pass over It by balloon. Professor Andree is accompanied by Messrs. Strindberg, Swedenberg and Tunkel. They hope to reach Spltzbergen on June 1 and to be ready to sart on their aerial voyage by June 20, five weeks later than last year. They take a number of carrier pigeons with them, and firmly believe that this time they have every chance of success. WORDEN'S CASE A. R. U. Illen Will Be Given a Hearing SACRAMENTO, May 29.—Gov. Budd has set tomorrow (Sunday) morning al 10 oclock as the time for hearing a com mittee from the American Railway union, which has declared that It had a few words to say in behalf of Salter D. Worden, the condemned murdered who is under sentence to be hanged at Fol som on June 4th. On last Wednesday the American Railway union forwarded to Gov. Budd a communication ln which It stated that It was prepared to produce six affi davits from persons who were called upon the day after the wreck at Two- Mile trestle and who were asked by certain persons for money to enable them to get out of the country, and that Worden was not one of the persons, that they could produce a confession of the guilty parties. The communication was signed by Harry A. Knox and George J. Crossley. This morning the governor received a telegram from Crossley asking him when he would meet the committee from the American Railway union. The gov ernor immediately sent back word: "In my office at Sacramento at 10 oclock to morrow morning. Shall determine ac tion within twenty-four hours there after. Further delay impossible." The governor has caused it to be an nounced that the meeting with the American Railway union committee in his office tomorrow morning will be public WORKMEN WARNED Hawaii a Good Place to Stay Away From SAN FRANCISCO, May 29.—The San Francisco Labor Council, at its meeting last evening, listened to the report of the Executive Committee on the result of Its conference with Labor Commis sioner Fitzgerald. The conference was held for the purpose of considering the proposed plan of the Labor Commission er looking to the emigration of Ameri cans as laborers for the Haw aiian sugar plantations, and, as a result of the con terenoe, the committee decided to warn all workmen against accepting the In vitation of the Hawaiian planters. The reasons "" w £*o for this course are that the l^ 1 eh .lie country are antagonistic to t' fo ° n v a .eiv:sts of white labor. Favors Arbitration CHRIST!! VIA, May 29.—The storthing committee, appointed to inquire Into the question of arbitration, proposes to ad dress King Oscar, declaring that as Nor way, for geographical reasons, Is little ex posed to conflicts with foreign powers, it should not be difficult to conclude treaties and establish a permnnent court of ar bitration In. the event of such conflicts. The storthing, therefore, begs his majesty to take the steps necessary to promote the idea- LOS ANGELES HERALD, SUNDAY MORNING. WAY 30, l«» COLLEGE MEN Compete for Inter-College Honors ■n ■ s> «r BOYS OF PENNSYLVANIA WIN WITH HO ONE ELSE FAIRLY IN SIGHT Tale Defeats University of Wisconsin With the Oar—Baseball Games. Racing Results Associated Press Special Wire. NEW YORK, May 29.—The athletes of the University of Pennsylvania are the intercollegiate champions for this year, as they won the Intercollegiate association's championship cup at Berkeley oval this afternoon. Score by points: Pennsylvania 34, Yale, 24ft, Harvard 15%, Princeton 15ft, Georgetown 7, Boston university S.Syra cuse 1, Cornell 1, Trinity %, Wesleyan ft. The great surprise of the day was the downfall of the world's champion sprinter, Bernard J. Wefers of George town university, ln the 220-yard flat race. Wefers held the lead for over half the distance, when Colfelt went after him. The Princeton man overtook Wef ers at the reporters' stand and from there to the finish a desperate race en sued. Colfelt lasted the longer and won by about two feet. Time 22 3-5 seconds. Summaries: 440-yard run, final heat won by T. E. Burke, Boston univer sity; second, F. P. Garvan, Yale. Time, 52 1-5. Half-mile run, final heat won by E. Hollister, Harvard; second, L. J. Lane, Pennsylvania, Time, 1:58 2-5. George W. Orton of Pennsylvania won the mile run in 4:25; J. F. Cregan of Princeton second. In the 120-yard hurdle final, E. C. Perkins of Yale won; F. B. Fox of Har vard second. Time, 16 seconds. In the 100-yard dash. J. B. Wefers of Georgetown won; T. R. Fisher of Yale second. Time, 10 2-5. Putting sixteen-pound shot, R. Gar rett, Princeton, won, 41 feet, 10% Inches; R. Sheldon, Yale, second, 41 feet, 0% Inches. The 220-yard dash final won by J. H. Colfelt, Princeton; second B. J. Wef ers. Georgetown. Time 22 3-5. The 220-yard hurdle final won by E. C. Perkins of Yale; second W. G. Morss, Harvard. Time, 25 4-5. Throwing sixteen-pound hammer.won by W. G. Woodruff of Pennsylvania: distance. 136 feet, 3 Inches; second, J. C. McCracken, Pennsylvania, 133 feet. 3 Inches. Running broad jump was won by J. P. Remington, Pennsylvania, 22 feet, 4 5-8 inches; second, R. Garrett, Prince ton. 21 feet, SVi Inches. The pole vault was won by B. Johnson. Yale, height 11 feet, 3 5-8 inches; second, W.W. Hoyt, Harvard, 11 feet, 1% Inches. Pennsylvania won the championship cup. BOAT RACING Yale Defeats a Wisconsin Crew—Vie- torious Cadets NEW HAVEN, Conn., May 29.—Yale won the two-mile boat race from the University of Wisconsin on Lake Sal tonstall this afternoon by about three lengths in ten minutes fifty-four sec onds, the Wisconsin crew finishing ten seconds behind. From start to finish the visiting crew gave Yale a good battle. Both eights rowed evenly, Yale spurt ing ahead as soon as Referee Richards' pistol was fired, and never being over taken, although the Yale stroke was lowered during the last half mile and the Wisconsin crew decreased the dis tance between the two boats by half a length. Wisconsin won the toss for the course and chose the east side. This gave her the straighter side of the lake. At the start the crews settled down to vigorous rowing. Yale crept steadily to lead, and by the time the quarter of a mile had been traversed was nearly a length ahead. The crews, who had both caught the water at a forty-to-the-min ute stroke, now let down somewhat and Yale was timed, rowing about thirty to the minute and Wisconsin thirty-four. At the mile stake Yale had nearly a length of clear water between her shell and Wisconsin, and the blue continued to draw gradually away until half a mile from the finish. The Stroke Lang ford of Yale dropped his pace down to about thirty, and the who, despite their light weight, seemed full of lift, hit up a lively stroke until they crossed the line. They rowed In good form throughout the race, while Yale seemed not to catch the water forcibly. Official time: Yale, 10:54; Wisconsin, 11:04. CADETS AND COLLEGIANS ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 29.—The naval cadet crew won the boat race fiom the University of Pennsylvania ciew by seven lengths. Cadets' time. 12:14. The race started at 6:30 p. m, The distance was two miles. ON THE DIAMOND Results of Games Played by the League Clubs NEW YORK, May 29.—The Giants, made It three straight by taking both of today's games from St. Louis. Both contests were ragged and uneven, Inex cusable errors, alternating with brilliant fielding throughout. Score first game: New York 7, baes hits S, errors 2. St. Louis 6, base hits 13, errors 3. Score second game: New York 8, base hits 11, errors 6. St. Louis 5, base hits", error 1. PITTSBURG, Pa., May 29.—Pittsburg took two straight from the Brooklyns to day. The morning game was won by good hitting in the sixth. Klllen pitched a good game in spite of tbemany errors behind him. The afternoon game was a slugging contest, and some nice plays were made on both sides. The feature was* triple play by Griffin and Smith. Score morning game: Pittsburg 5, baeeiSjlts 7, errors 5. Brooklyn 4, base hits G, errors 2, Score afternoon game: Pittsburg 9, base hits 13, errors 3. Brooklyn 7, bass hits 11, errors 2. i CHICAGO, May 29.—After having batted Orth off the slab and securing what looked like a rate- lead, the Colts went to pieces In the seventh and eighth innings and presented the Ouakers with six runs and the game. #onnor wae> badly Injured ln the ninth by being hit squarely in ths Jaw by one of Taylor's swift ln-shootß\ Score: Chicago 10, base hits 14, error 5. Philadelphia 11, base hits 14, errors 4. CLEVELAND, 0., May 29.—While Cuppy was easy today the Indians could not touch N«ps. Both sides did good work ln the field. Score: Cleveland 2, base hits 5, error 1. Baltimore 8, base hits 18, errors 2. LOUISVILLE, May 29.—80 th Mc- Jamesand Hemming pitched fine ball to day. The former received good support, while the errors of Dolan and CUngham were responsible for four of the Sen ator's runs: Score: Washington 5, base hits 2, errors 3. Louisville 2, base hits 4, errors 4. CINCINNATI, May 29—The Reds won from the Boston club today In an exciting game. The fielding of both clubs was excellent. Beckley made his first appearance and played a good game. Score: Boston 1, base hits 6, errors 1. Cincinnati 2, base hits 11, errors 3. COLLEGE GAMES CAMBRIDGE. Mass., May 29—Har vard 7, Princeton 4. PHILADELPHIA, May 29.—Pennsyl vania 8, Corcell 3. WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass., May 29.— Williams 7, Amherst 6. PROVIDENCE, R. 1., May 29.— Brown 19, Yale 9. ON THE TTJRF Capital City Race Meet Comes to an End SACRAMENTO, May 29.—The Capi tal Driving club's race meeting closed today with the largest attendance of any day during the week. The book betting was very brisk. Next week there will be six days' running races, under other management. Today's re sults were: Five furlongs, two-year-olds—Towan da won, Castake second, Mlleslo third; time, I:o2ft. Six furlongs—Senator Mahoney won, Leon second. Irma third; time, 1;16. Six and a half furlongs—Howard won, Jim Bozeman second, Sea Spray third; time, 1:21. Mile and a sixteenth—Manchester won. Hermanita second, Miss Ruth third; time, 1:49. Five furlongs, maidens—lron Jacket won, Mafada second, Cogent third; lime, I:o2ft. A POSSIBLE MEAT STOCKTON, May 29.—A commlttte from the board of directors of the San Joaquin Valley Agricultural associa tion held a meeting this afternoon, and decided to lease the pavilion and the race track to a club which has been organized to hold a fair the coming fall, but this decision was conditional on thy club demonstrating in advance whether it would be able to meet all Its obliga tions. WHEEL WOBK The Associated Cyclers Hunting for a Champion SAN FRANCISCO, May 29.—The offi cials of the California Associated Cy cling clubs have planned a vigorous campaign for the organization on this coast during the present season. A meeting of the various committee chairmen was held last night. Work on the new road book was pressed in order that it may be placed in the hands of members while the touring season is at its height. In order to stimulate racing it was determined to promote, shortly, a race for prizes of much greater value than those usually offered. The racing committee was also instructed to ar range a series of championship contests open to both amateurs and professionals to determine the actual champion of the State. Representatives of the associa tion will visit the clubs in this district, explaining its objects and workings. BADLYBROKEN BOSTON, May 29.—A world's com petitive bicycle record was twice broken at Charles River park today. In the first trial heat of the one-third mile open Ellery Blake of Keene, N. H., won the heat in 0:42 3-5, which broke the existing record of 43 seconds, made by Packard in Denver on July 13. 1893. In the final heat of this event Blake won ln 41 4-b seconds, thus lowering his own record. GUNBOAT TRIALS The Wheeling Superior to Her Twin Sister SAN FRANCISCO, May 29.—The four hour trial run of the gunboat Wheeling took place today back and forth over a twelve-mile course ln the bay, and at the finish her maneuvering powers were thoroughly tested. She ran the four hours at 231.4 revolutions per minute, with a steam pressure of 180 pounds, which gave a speed of 12.75 knots) per hour. Everything worked satisfactorily, her performance being even more credit able than that of her sister ship, the Marietta, less coal per horse power be ing required and the engine and fire rooms cooler. This difference is due to the dissimilarity of boilers used in the two vessels, those in the Marietta being of the Babcock-Wilcox and in the Wheeling of the ordinary Scotch type. The boiler power in both vessels is slightly In excess of the capacity of the engines for using the steam generated, so that no trouble would be experienced In working the engines to their full power at any time. The Wheeling will be ready for deliv ery to the gove-rnment in two weeks, and the Marietta In three weeks from this date, when they will go to the Mare Island navy yard to be masted and to receive their batteries, boats and equip ments. A Bicyclist's Funeral ELIZABETH, X. J., May 29.—An Inno vation In funeral corteges startled the peo ple of this place. It was a bicycle funeral procession, the hearse being followed by the mourners, men and women ,on wheels. The funeral was that of Mrs. jane Rhea. There were two carriages and sixteen bi cycles. There were not quite as many men as women on the bicycles. They rode slowly and silently. At the church the bicycles were left In the yard while the riders listened to the services. Then be gan the ride to Evergreen cemetery, and hundrds of persons lined the sidewalks and gazed at the strange procession until It was out of sight. Parker at Prescott FLAGSTAFF, May 29.-Pnrker, the train robber and desperado, was taken to Pres cott this afternoon by Sheriffs Ruffnerand Cameron. He has recovered from his eighteen days' hardships ln eluding the officers and shows his former defiance of his custodian*. There Is now no probabil ity that, Parker will be lynched by the people of Prescott, but his case will come up for trial next month, If he does not elude the vigilance of the officers. NO OBJECTION Formally Filed to Angell's Service THE PORTE WANTS TO KNOW WHETHER THE MINISTER HATES ISLAM Turkey Willing to Conclude a Mili tary Armistice, But Insists on Prompt Action Associated Press Special Wire. WASHINGTON, May 29.—Certain In quiries that have been propounded by the Turkish government as to the record of Dr. Angell, who has been appointed successor to Mr. Terrlll as minister to Turkey, have led to the erroneous con clusion that formal objection has been made to the minister, or, in other wards, that our government has been Informed that Dr. Angell is persona non grata. The state department denies that the porte objected to Dr. Angell, stating, however, that certain inquiries have been made regarding his connection with some religious organization which the porte suspects of peculiar antipathy to the Mohammedan faith. The state department does not ques tion the right of any country to decline to receive an obnoxious minister; in fact, the precedents on that point are ln one direction In our diplomatic history fur nishing some strong instances of the assertion of the right. Explanations have been made to the Turkish minister here. Mustafa Bey, that In the opinion of the state depart ment, will satisfy the Turkish govern ment as to the minister's fitness for the post and his acceptability to the Turks. Dr. Angell has taken passage from New York for June 11th, and If he falls to carry out the engagement It will be only because the state department's ex planations are regarded as insufficient by the Turkish government. WANTS PROMPT ACTION CONSTANTINOPLE, May 29.—The ambassadors of the powers in their reply to the porte's note of May 28th (saying the Turkish government consents to ne gotiate for peace provided the Greek commanders first sign an armistice, and so soon as this Is done the Turkish gov ernment will negotiate peace conditions with the ambassadors, the treaty to be signed by the Turkish and Greek pleni potentiaries In Thessaly), announced to day that they do not object to the con clusion of a military armistice and will take steps at Athens with the object of securing it. But, ln the meanwhile, they are of the opinion that the discus sion of the peace conditions should begin without delay. AFFAIRS AT ATHENS ATHENS, May 29—The Turks have occupied a position at Esopanatos, In the neutral zone. The Greek government has protested against this movement to the representatives of the powers. The Athens correspondent of the Paris Journal asserts that Crown Prince Con etantine. after the retreat from Domo kos, attempted to commit suicide with a revolver on learning of the intense feel ing against him. He was prevented by officers. There appears to be little Inclination here to accept the accusations against the royal famlljf made ln certain of the newspapers, and the maintenance o* order is fully assured. Crown Prince Constantine has received an Invitation to attend Queen Victoria's diamond jubilee next month. The op portunity for such a visit on the part of the crown prince has-given rise to much discussion. THE NASHVILLE TRIP Details of the President's Little Outing WASHINGTON, May 29 — The details of the president's trip to Nashville were anounced today at the White House. A train will be provided by the Chesa peake and Ohio, consisting of a private car for the president ar.d Mrs. McKin ley, one for the cabinet members who attend and their families, a car for the newspaper men and a smoking car. 'The start will be from Washington on the morning of Thursday, Jurfe 10th, the lirst stop being at Hot Springs, Va., about 4 oclock the same afternoon. There the party will remain overnight, and at 10 oclock the next day the trip will be resumed via Louisville for Nash ville, which point will be reached Sat urday morning about 9 oclock. Sat urday will be spent In viewing the ex position and Sunday in resting and driving about the town. The return Journey will begin very early Monday morning—in fact, Just after midnight Sunday—the start being delayed until that hour on account of the presidnct's objection to traveling on Sunday unnecessarily. The return trip will be over the line of the Southern railroad. The personnel of the party it not yet definitely flxrc;. Besides the president and Mrs. McKinley, there will be Mrs. Button, Dr. and Mrs. Bates, the presi dent's physician; Secretary Alger, Sec retary Wilson, and probably Secretary Gage, and perhaps some other members of the cabinet circle and the ladles of their families. Mr. and Mrs. Porter, and a dozen cr fifteen newspaper men. Married at Sea SAN FRANCISCO, May 29.-Another romantic wedding upon the high sea. due to the new marriage law, came to light today with the return of the steamship Eu reka from the south. The contracting par ties were F. B. Wllklns and Mrs. Orsilla N. Coltlngton of San Jose, who took pas sage upon the vessel from this city to Santa Cruz when she sailed hence a few days ago. The ceremony was performed by Capt. Parsons In tho presence of Freight Clerk Haii. Both Mr. and Mrs. Wllklns are well-known ln this city and San Jose. A Counterfeiter Caught SAN FRANCISCO, May 29.—"Doc" Stark, druggist, was arrested yesterday by Secret Service Agent Harris of this city upon a charge of complicity In the wholesale counterfeiting of five-dollar pieces. Although the Federal officials decline to discuss the case for the pre sent it is believed that Stark Is at the head of a gang which has been flooding the city with spurious coins. POX EXCHANGE—REAL BSTATB FOR EXCHANGE— "THE BEST EQUIPPED EXCHANGE OFFICE IN LOB ANGELES." C. W. DAVIS. Central and Northern California. I. K. WILSON, Loi Angelee city and county. R. E. MUNCT, Southern California. LOS ANGELES CITT $1700—Nice 6-room cottage, up-to-date in every respect, for alfalfa land in Los Angeles county; a good trade 1* offered. $1400—New, modern cottage on east side, and $200 or $300, if need be, for acreage near Vernon. $6000—Fine home, splendidly located, mortgage $2600, year and a half to run, for northern California wheat land. .PASADENA $2600—Two substantial flats, well lo cated, mortgage $1250, due two years, for small ranch, alfalfa preferred. LOS ANGELES COUNTY $2000—Equity In fine Gardena, straw berry and alfalfa, for cheap unimproved In dry climate. KERN COUNTY $2000—80 acres near Tipton on 8. P. R. R., good land and clear for town prop erty; will assume or pay difference. ORANGE COUNTY $1500—10 acres near Santa Ana, mort gage $400; fine artesian well, small Im provements; the owner is a mechanic, wants cottage in town; you can get good trade. VENTURA $5000—We offer a first mortgage of $5000 on a splendid property ln Los Posos val ley, all In bearing fruit; holder wants home In town; figures must be close. $30.000—A beautiful orchard in full bear ing, as fine as In Southern California, for Income eastern; good reason for ex change. EASTERN $2000—50 acres choice corn land In Mon roe county, Iowa; good place and of fered cheap, for house ln town; might assume. MUNCY & WILSON. JO 210 Stlmson block. for exchange no. 10—$80,000, 750-acre ranch near Re dondo: clear; want clear Income east ern property. No. 11—880.000, hotel: clear and Income paying; Minneapolis; want Improved ranch. No. 12—515,000, 40 acres, 24 to lemons: bal ance hay; good buildings; Fallbrook; clear: want clear Income business prop erty in Los Angeles, or cash and mtg. No. 14—56500. 15-room house, lot 125x177, center of Riverside; rents $50: all set to orange trees; want house and lot ln Los Angeles. No. 8—54500, 320 acres in Lake county: S mineral springs; 100 acres In pine tim ber: mostly level, tillable, fine fruit land, in the center of the various health resorts; clear; want Los Angeles clear. M. MACDONALD. 325 Byrne Block. FOR EXCHANGE— No. 18—9-room house, modern; large sta ble: $5000; lot 100x165: clear; Riverside. Want Los Angeles property, and might assume. No. 46—523,500, 8 fine houses and large lots ln New Britain, near Connecticut, Ohio; clear; want good fruit farm or city property in Southern California, and might assume. No. 72—52800, 8-room house and lot. 82>4x 165; rents for $18 per month, in Salt Lake City. No. 87—510,000, 107H acres. Improved, 2 story 11-room house, stables, sugar house, etc.; very fine; lying within the city limits of the town of Sugar Grove, Pa.: want good fruT. ranch or city Im proved property here. M. MACDONALD, 325 Byrne Block. FOR EXCHANGE—HOUSES: NICE 2 story 9-room house onßonsallo aye., near Washington St.: cheap at $2500; cost $4500; a lot In good locality and small amount of cash will secure equity; mortgage, $1500. E. Washington st., near Central aye., 6 room cottage ln good repair for well lo cated residence lots for entire value, $2500. 11-room residence on W. Twenty-third St., between Grand aye. and Flgueroa; want cottage (southwest) for equity; mortgage $2500. HINTON & WHITAKER. 80 123 W. Second st. THE NATIONAL REAL ESTATE AND Commercial Exchange will supply your wants; farms of every description every where for sale or exchange; lots and houses on monthly installments: busi ness opportunities; a fine list—best on the market: list your property with us; we are publishers of the National Trader, a medium for selling and exchanging east-' crn and western property, and circulates ln 48 states; call for free copy; our time Is free, our postage is not. Farmers and Merchants' Bank building. EUGENE B. STORK, president; JOSEPH DIETL. secretary. 30 FOR EXCHANGE—IN CHICAGO, ILL., two lots on one of the best business streets, Improved at the present time with two-story frame house and rented for residence purposes. This Is business property, and with proper Improvements could bring a large rental. Owner de sires to exchange same for residence In Los Angeles: cash value $5000. HEDGES & KINNE, 340 Bradbury block. 30 FOR EXCHANGE—3OO-ACRE Al FARM, near Portland, Ore., for stock of mer chandise, acreage or city property; will assume or pay cash. Also beautiful residence ln Santa Bar bara: both choice properties. Call or address owner at room 4, Hotel Dalaware, 12 to 3 p. m., S. Broadway, for a few days only. 30 FOR EXCHANGE—6-ROOM COTTAGE, 1721 New Jersey St.; mortgage, $660; make offer. 8-room residence, southwest; mortgage, $1900; equity, $2000; make offer of small ranch. 10-room house, southwest, for 12 or 14 -room house. C. A. RUNELS & CO., 31 132 S. Broadway. FOR EXCHANGE—OR FOR SALE, ONE 9-room house; bath, hard finished, con nected with sewer; lot, 42x160; close In; price, $2590: will trade for little Improved alfalfa, corn ranch, with stock, Imple ments and clear. See OWNER, 823 San Julian st. 30 FOR EXCHANGE—SPAN OF WORK horses and wagon for hay or wood: also span of small mules for hay: also an odd nui'« for sale, $20. G. W. SANDER SON, 228 E. Main St., E. L. A. 30 FOR EXCHANGE —PROPERTY IN COL orado Springs, Manltou and Denver for Los Angeles city or country property. HEDGES & KINNE, 240 Bradbury build ing. 30 FOR EXCHANGE—9-ROOM HOUSE IN Santa Monica, for same size house In town, north of Tenth and west of Main St. M'GARRY & INNES, 216 W. First. 30 FOR EXCHANGE—REAL ESTATE FOR grocery stock or big heavy horses suit able for street grading. See E. I. BRY ANT, 204V4 S. Broadway, room 213. 31 FOR EXCHANGE-FINE RANCH AND 1000 Angora goats; also fine ranch, Owens river country, with stock. WILL BEACH, 227 Bullard block. 80 FOR EXCHANGE—HOUSE, rooms; close ln; $6000; will take half trade, California or eastern. 3. C. WILL MAN, WM 8. Broadway. to FOB BXCttANQB—XBAJL BSTATB. FOR EXCHANGE —I - ROOM HOUSE and 1 large lots at Palms to exchange for city lots. E. I. BRYANT, tO4Vi 8. Broadway, room 313. 10 WANTED TO EXCHANGE— TWO LOTS for light team of mules. For particulars apply 128 N. Main, room 8, from 11 to I on Monday. 3D FOR EXCHANGE-1000 ANGORA GOATS owner wants something that don't need watching. WILL BEACH, 227 Bullard block. 30 FOR EXCHANGE— A NICE MILLIN ery stock for clear Antelope valley land. E. I. BRYANT, 204 Vi S. Broadway, room 213. 30 lOR EXCHANGE—WANTED, TO Ex change clears for a grocery stock. E. I. BRYANT, 204V4 S. Broadway, room 218. • • 30 FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—SIV4 acres at Anaheim. Address OWNER, box 210, Downey, Cal. 30-6-18-20 FINANCIAL MONEY TO LOAN IN ANY AMOUNTS, on diamonds, watches, jewelry, pianos, safes, lodging houses, hotels and private household furniture; Interest reasonable; partial payments received; money quick; private office for ladles. G. M. JONES, rooms 13-14, 264 S. Broadway. 28-tf MONEY LOANED ON DIAMONDS. watches. Jewelry, pianos, sealskins, car riages, bicycles, warehouse receipts and ail kinds of collateral security; storage free In our warehouse. LEE BROS., 401 S. Spring st. tf MONEY TO LOAN ON FURNTURE. watches, diamonds, pianos, sealskins and real estate; Interest reasonable; private office for ladles; business confidential. C. C. LAMB, 226 S. Spring at.; entrance, room 67. 8-21tf MONEY TO LOAN- . $100 to $75,000 on city or country real estate. LEE A. M'CONNELL, 7-24 113 & Broadway. TO LEND ON REAL ESTATE AT 6 PER cent, payable at any time or ln monthly payments. MECHANICS' SAVINGS MUTUAL BUILDING AND LOAN AS SOCIATION, 107 S. Broadway. tf TO LOAN-A BARREL OF MONEY ON diamonds, pianos, furniture and all first class securities; business confidential. CREASINGER, 247 S. Broadway, rooms 1 and 2. 6-29-tf POINDEXTER & WADSWORTH, ROOM 308 Wilcox building, lend money on any good real estate; building loans made; If you wish to lend or borrow, call on us. tt MONEY TO LOAN, $600 TO $5000 IN SUMS to suit; no delays. CONTINENTAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, 126 W. Second St., Wilcox building, tf TO LOAN—UNLIMITED AMOUNT FOR small loans; no commission; light ex pense. SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO., 223 S. Bprlng st. WE SOLICIT CHOICE LOANS ON CITY Improved property at the lowest current rates. HEDGES & KINNE, 240 Brad bury building. 30 TO LOAN—IF YOU WANT MONEY ON real estate security I have It In any amount. WM. F. BOSBYSHELL. 107 S. Broadway. MONEY TO LOAN UPON EAST TERMS ot repayment. STATE MUTUAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASS'N., 151 8. Broadway. 6-20 tf MONEY TO LOAN—LOWEST RATES ON real estate, personal notes or security. JOHN L. PAVKOVICH. 220 W. First, tf -»— FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE—I POOL TABLE, BRUNS wIck and Balke; improved pockets; table as good as new; will be sold at a great sacrifice; time or cash. Call at room 11, 1134 S. Spring st. 30 FOR SALE—2 SPLENDID EXPRESS wagons; fine stereopticon, 500 slides; a good dental outfit; small soda fountain; large concert hall pipe organ; postoffice boxes; 1000 Angora goats; Randsburg mine, adjoining Rand group, owners want cash or good exchange. WILL BEACH, 227 Bullard block. 30 WANTED — STENOGRAPHERS TO call and examine the new Olive type writer; so flexible that pictures can be drawn with it. ARLINGTON & REEDS, 518 S. Broadway. SO FOR SALE—SEWING MACHINES, latest Improved, Singer, Domestic, New Home, White, from $25 to $35; second hand machines from $3 to $10, guaran teed. 607 S. Spring. SO FOpTIIALE— TYPEWRITERS CHEAP— Smith Premier, $40; Remington, $35; Densmore, $35: Yost, $25; Callgraph, $25. All rented. ALEXANDER, 301 S. B'dway. 6-18 FOR SALE—BIG BARGAIN IN FURNI ture of the pretty 7-room cottage; house for rent cheap; near Library. Address D., box 22, Herald. SO FOR SALE —COMPLETE FURNITURE for a restaurant, Including fine range; must bo sold. Call 703 Upper Main St., room 16. 30 FOR SALE—S3OO; NEARLY NEW UP rlght Shaw piano. E. I. BRYANT, S. Broadway, room 213. 80 FOR SALE—CHEAP-600 TO 800 FRUIT trays. M. L. RAFTERY, Lamanda Park, Cal. 30-6 FOR SALE—SIOO; PAPER CUTTER. "Gem," 30-Inch. 220 W. First st. 80 FOR SALE—OFFICE DESK, $6. APPLY 404 S. Broadway. SI i — i DENTISTS ADAMS BROS., DENTAL PARLORS. 2S9Vs S. Spring st.; painless extracting and filling; plates $5, $8, $10; all work guar anteed; established 10 years. Hours, 8-5; Sundays, 10-12. Telephone Black, 1278. FRANK STEVENS, 824 ft S. SPRING ST., open days and evenings; also Sundays; electric light. Tel. Black 821. DR. KENNEDY, DENTIST. 10SV4 N. Spring st., rooms 2, 6 and 7; painless ex traction. FOR SALE—REAL BSTATB Country Property FOR SALE—"SNAP UP" FOR SUBDl vlslon, 15 acres level land or 58 lots, 60s 150 each, between First and Sixth sts., overlooking Westlake park; every lot fronts on 120-foot street above the grade and level; speculator, buy this for $15, -000 and tt will mako you rich. LEE A. M'CONNELL, 113 S. Broadway. 2 9 16 23 30 June 6 13 20 27 EXCURSIONS PHILLIPS' PERSONALLY CONDUCT ed excursions, Denver St Rio Grande and Rock Island route, leave Los Angeles every Tuesday. Office, 214 S. Spring st.