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, 11 , i TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR. NO. 2(5. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT HERALD SUB-AGENCIES— ADVERTISEMENTS left at the fol lowing- agencies will receive prompt at tention and will be printed as quickly and with the same care as tf left at tbe main office, 2C2 W. Third street: DOWNEY AYE. AND EAST SIDE ti. P. COLLETTE, 621 Downey avenue. OLD WORLD DRUG STORE. 102S Downey avenue. Phone Flora 242. WM. H. HARMON, 765 Pasadena aye.. Phone East 68, CENTRAL AYE. AND VERNON S. E. BARNEyTTgos Central aye. CHICAGO PHARMACY. Central ave nue and Twelfth street, Phone West 132. T. J. AKEY, corner Central and Vernon avenues. Phone West 22. MAIN ST. AND SOUTHWEST E. T. PARKE, PHARMACY, 8129 S. Main, Phone Blue 2062. E. VAN DYKE, DRUGGIST, 711 W. Jefferson St.. Phone White 1271. WESTLAKE GROCERY, corner Al varado and Seventh sts., Phone Main 1382. H. L. PA" '.li, DRUGGIST, corner Thirty-eighth and Wesley aye., Phone Blue 1301. T. W. BROWN, JR., DRUGGIST, Junc tion of Hoover, Union and Twenty-fourth sts.. Phone Blue 1101. < BOYLE HEIGHTS H. C. WORLAND, 2133 E. First, Sta tion B. T. P. WYLIE, 1977 E. FIRST, Phone Park 13. J. M. HARRIS, 1842 E. FIRST, Phone Park 21. TEMPLE ST. AND NORTHWEST DR. H. KALLEWODA. DRUGGIST, corner Temple st. and Beaudry aye.. Phone Main 206. STAR PHARMACY, corner Temple and Belmont aye., Phone Main 507. VIOLE & LOPIZICH, DRUGGISTS, 427 N. Main St., Phone Main 876. UOS ANGELES— —SAN FHANCISCO- A chance for advertiser* to reach the public of both cities on the most ad vantageous terms ever offered. We have concluded arrangements whereby classified advertising may be Inserted simultaneously In the lf)3 ANGELES HERALD And In the SAN FRANCISCO POST For I CENTS PER LINE, • CENTS PER LINE, I CENTS PER LINE, c CENTS PER LINE Here Is a rare opportunity for people having bargains to offer or wants to be known. HERALD PUBLISHING CO., tf 222 W. Third st. FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE—TYPEWRITERS CHEAP— Smith Premier, 110; Remington, $35; Densmore, $35; Yost. $25; Callgraph, $25 All rented. ALEXANDER. 301 S.Hdwuy 6.30 rOR SALE—ATTEND AUCTION OF furniture, etc., 624 Grand aye., bet. Sixth and Seventh, Thursday, June 24th, at 10 oelock. 24 rOR SALE—SO TONS OP UPLAND BAR le> hay at Garden* at $3.50 per ton. Ad dress box 16. Gardena postoflice. 26 FOR SALE—AN ELEGANT LYON~~& Healy harp, at a sacrilice. 2530 E. Third ■It 25 FOR SALE—SI7S: GOOD DISTILL; 250 gallons. C. F. SHROEITZEK, El Monte. 22 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES FOR SALE—ASSIGNEE SALE. STRASS burg hotel, restaurant and bar, corner Alameda and Dueommon sts.; a bargaln Apply to G. ZOBELEIN, assignee, 440 Aliso st. ' tf for" saTe~3Tbus7nl3ss7ls" HOUSES rooms, furnished, unfurnished, for rent: collections; wanted, help free and work _EDW. NITTINGER. 236% S. Spring at. tf I SELL OUT ALL KINDS OF BUSINESS fcr cash. I. D. BARNARD, 111 North Broadway, opposite Times building, tf FOR SALE—SALOONS AT VERY REA sonable terms. Apply at 440 Allso st. tf ( FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK FOR SALE—ABOUT 1000 ANGORA ' goats; also young St. Bernard dog. 227 Bullard block. S ■ iii PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, ETC KNIGHT BROS.'. PATENT SOLICI- ' tors: free book on patents. Ui Byrne bld-t. B-22 -err f-RUITS AND VEGETABLES . l H'DWIQ tt MATTHEWS, WHOLESALE and retail fruits and vegetables. MOTT • MARKET, Its S. Main st„ tel. 660. tf (. SPECIAL NOTICES TO THE PUBLIC—THE COPARTNER ship existing between A. Ducos and P. Rogues for the Golden Gate saloon, at 329 N. Main St., city, has been dissolved this day by mutual consent. P. Rogues has sold his Interest in said saloon to A. Ducos, who remains sole proprietor and will pay all the bills due by said linn. June 19, 1597. P. ROQUES; A. 1 DUCOS. 24 A FREE CLAIRVOYANT DIAGNOSIS t of diseaso will be given to the poor every Tuesday at the Magnetic Institute, northeast cor. Sixth and Spring. En trance 125 W. Sixth st. Diseases located without asking questions. Seven years' successful healing in Los Angeles. Send for testimonials. MRS, ESTHER DYE, magnetic healer. 6-30 I VOTICE-THE LOS ANGELES CITY Water Co. will strictly enforce the fol lowing rules: The hours for sprinkling are between the hours of 6 and 8 oelock a.m. and 6 and 8 oelock p.m. For a vio lation of the above regulations the water will be shut off and a tine of $2 will be charged before tho water will be turned on again. tf . BIDS WANTED UP TO NOON OF JUNIE . 23d for teaming from Crafton station, on the S. P. Ry., to my camp, about 11 miles up Santa Ana river. Form of bid: Lum ber, per 1000 per mile; cement, per 100 per mile: merchandise, etc., per 100 per mile. Address E. F. PHELAN. contractor, room 219 Nolan & Smith block, Los An geles. 22 ' TO CARPENTERS — BIDS INVITED for erection of a new creamery at Clear water; plans and specifications can be ' seen at present creamery; bids must be received by noon on Monday. 2Sth Inst.; r directors may refuse any or all bids. 22-23 3 THE DAILY JOURNAL, PUBLISHING county official records, real estate trans " fers, mortgages, liens, building news; one dollar monthly. 205 New High st. 2 SPECIAL SALE-NO CHARGE FOR borders with 5c and 7HO wallpaper. WALTER, 218 W. Sixth st. 8-12 FOR SALE—STATE LOAN AND TRUST Co. stock at 85 cents. 1., Box 6, Herald. 1 tf HELP WANTED—MALE HUMMEL BROS. & CO. EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. • California Bank Building, 300-302 W. Second street, in basement, I • Telephone 509. MEN'S DEPARTMENT Ranch hands, $1 etc. day; ranch hands, $20 etc.; corral man, $1.50 etc.; 3 men pitch hay and work on press; Swiss or Swede milker, $25 etc.; George Meude! wanted; partner In fruit business; ex perienced baker wagon driver, $12 to $15 week; ranch hand and milk, $20 etc.; 6 men logging camp, $30 etc.; man and wife, $30 etc.; 3 miners. $1.50 and board: blackberry pickers, lc pound; Swiss milk er, $30 etc.; carriage blacksmith, $5 day; married man, ranch, $35, house etc., wo man to board men. 1 MEN'S HOTEL DEPARTMENT All-around cook, country, $45 etc.; res taurant cook, $35 etc: waffle cook, $10 etc.; hotel cook, beach, $40 etc.; restau rant waiter, $7 etc.; another, $6 etc.; i laundryman, $3 day; another, 912 week; lunch counter waiter, $20 etc.; hall'boy, ' Catallna, $10 etfc. HOUSEHOLD DEPARTMENT Houseglrl. Grand aye.. $25: Santee St.. $25; houseglrl. family of 2, country, $20; houseglrl. Seventh St.. $15; young nurse girl, $6; also one, $10; houseglrl, no laun dry work, $15; houseglrl. family of 2 and baby. $15: girl, light housework, $12: cook, family, city, $25; Mrs. Anna Redman please call. WOMEN'S HOTEL DEPARTMENT Fannie Fuller please call; pantry woman, $4 week; waitress. also chambermaid, country, $20etc, call early; waitress. Japanese restaurant. $3 week: second cook, hotel, $25: collar and cjiff ironer. $2 day; woman cook, San Diego find near Riverside. $25 each: woman hotel cook, $10; waitress, flrst-class ho tel, $25 and fare; waitress, restaurant, beach, $5 week. room. etc. HUMMEL BROS. & CO. WANTED—A FIRST-CLASS GENERAL blacksmith and horseshoer on commis sion or salary In a new town. Will be at Lloyd Seovel's office, 321 N. Los Angeles st., at 10 a. m. today. 22 12S E. Second St., serves the best 10c meal in the city; try It and be convinced. 8-11 SITUATIONS WANTED-MALB WANTED—SITUATION BY A YOUNG man; office work preferred, as have hail considerable experience: am a rustler and can give best of references. Address Z.. box 28, Herald. 27 SITUA TIONS WANTED - FEMALE WANTED—BY A COMPETENT LADY compositor, a permanent situation at the caso In some good office; straight Journal ism preferred. Address room 16. 217 S. Main st.. Los Angeles. 23 WANTED- M ISC ELLA NEOUS WANTED—TO BALE YOUR HAY AND take baling out In hay. D. F. M'GARRY, Ninth and Alameda. SO EDUCATIONAL WOODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE (IN corporated), 226 S. Spring St., Is the oldest ; and largest commercial school in South, crn California; lha most beautiful col lego rooms and enulpme.it to be found ' In the state; elevator for pupils' use; a 1 large faculty of experienced and able In- 1 structors; open the entire year: both da, ' and evening sessions; a practical Eng- I lish course, a thorough business coursi , and a course in shorthand and type writing under an experienced stenog rapher. Write or call for Illustrated cata logue and full Information. G. A ' HOUGH, president; N. G. FELKER 1 vice-president. I MUSICAL ( FOR SALE—HANDSOME UPRIGHT ' Grand Bass piano at a great sacrifice. 1 Room No. 31, The Savoy, Fourth and ' Hill sts.; call mornings. tf ' THE WONDERFUL GRAMAPHONES I for sale at A. G. GARDNER'S. 118 Win- , ston st.: also pianos for sale and rent, tf s MINING AND ASSAYINQ I -— — c MORGAN & CO.. ASSAYERS AND RE- ' liners and ore testers; bullion purchased consulting metallurgists; mines examined and dealt In. Office, 261 Wilson block Los 1 Angeles, Cal. 25-tf ' THE BIMETALLIC ASSAY OFFICE < and Chemical Laboratory, 124 a. Main st i R- A. PEREZ. E. M.. manager. 12-4tf THE HERALD VICTORIA IN LONDON Received With Roars of Loyal Cheers EVERY STATION DECORATED EVERY POINT OF VANTAGE OC- The Afternoon Devoted to the Re ception of the Imperial Envoys. A Royal Banquet Associated Press Special Wire. LONDON, June 21.—The Queen is now In London. An immense crowd gathered near Paddington Station In the early hours of this morning and waited with stolid patience. The early hours were enlivened, by the pealing of bells and in the morning breeze everywhere floated the royal standard. The first point of interest in the day's proceedings was Windsor, where by 6 o'clock the short route lead ing from the castle to the Great Western Railway station was lined by a mass of people gathered to see the Queen.start. Flags and flowers were everywhere, and the order of the day, "God save the Queen," appeared on houses and ban ners without end. The statue of the Queen near the castle was decorated and gorgeously canopied in the Renaissance style and tall Venetian masts with their fluttering pennons lined both sides of the route. At 11 o'clock the Queen left the castle. The railway station was beautifully decorated in scarlet and gold, flowers in bloom, and tall, artistic palms. The Queen was received by the Directors of the railway. "The Queen's Train"—used for the first time today was drawn up close to the entrance door. The magnificent engine, "Queen Em press," beautifully painted and picked out with gold-leaf, carried the royal arms emblazoned in gold colors in front and royal heraldic devices over the splashboards of the driving wheels. The train was composed of six carriages built on the American corridor system and connected by the rubber-covered passages so common in the States. The Queen's carriage, which Is 54 feet long, occupied the center of the train. It weighs 27 tons and is mounted on two bogle trucks swung under double-hung suspension guides. Like all the car riages it is painted in Great Western colors, chocolate with cream panels. The headings are in geld and the door handles with their molded lion's heads are gold plated. The doors are em blazoned with the royal arms. The running gear is encased in mahogany with a carved lion's head at each corner above which Is a gilded Imperial crown. The interior Is divided into three com partments—the center, the Queen's room and at one end an open saloon for Her Majesty's maids, at the other an open saloon for the gentlemen in attendance. The Queen's room has plate-glass bow windows and a domed roof, the celling of which is white enamel with hand painted borders. The curtains and up holstering are In white silk rep. The door-handles, curtain-poles and Incan descent lamps are silver plated. The woodwork Is mahogany and the outer doors carved with the royal arms. Near the windows is the Queen's favorite swinging arm chair and sofa. A small folding writing table, on which Is an ivory electric bell, completes the furni ture of the apartment. Sliding glass doors communicate with the two sa loons. That for the gentlemen is fur nished in white morocco, that for the drawer In white silk rep. Two other saloons, each 59 feet long, equally rich in decoration and furniture for the suite, a corridor carriage for the offlcialsof the company and two vans fitted with oil cooking stoves complete the train. The start for London was made at 11:15 a. m. and for almost the entire distance the train passed between scattered groups of loyal people. Every station of the Great Western between Windsor and Padlngton had been decorated. The railway employe* everywhere stood at the salute, while the platforms were crowded with cheering people. Paddinglon was reached at 11:55. Here the immense terminus had been trans formed on the "up side" into a hall of resplendent crimson, garlanded with fringe gold; fragrant with the odors of countless blcssoms, walled on either side by parterres of people. The state car riages from Buckingham Palace were at the end of the covered way. As soon as the Queen had taken her seat the Life Guards drew up In front and rear as a roar of cheers proclaimed to wait ing thousands beyond that she had ar rived. Before starting a loyal address was presented by the Rev. Walter Ab bott, Vicar of Paddington and Chairman of the Paddington Vestry, who was ac companied by the two Members of Par liament for Paddington. The passage way to Praed street was lined by the Eighteenth Middlesex Regiment, which also provided the Guard of Honor. The route to Buckingham Palace was via Oxford and Cambridge Terrace, Grand Junction Roads and Edgeware Road to the Marble Arch, thence by Hyde Park and Constitution Hill. Over the distance, cepting a portion of Green park, every house in the background of the picture was superbly decorated with flags, flow ers, banners and festoons, and endless mottoes on the order of the day: "God Save the Queen." At Edgeware Road a handsome triumphal arch was erected by the Paddington authorities and an other had been put up by the Maryle bone Vestry near the Marble Arch. Throughout, the route was tenanted by an immense assemblage. Every window had its occupants, every roof Its sightseers, every available space in the street and square, sidewalk and gar dens, the paths and chairs and even the trees and railings of the parks were black with loyal humanity. The Queen drove slowly to gratify her people. Her LOS ANGELES. TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1897 face everywhere loosened the voice of the multitude. In unrestrained etrength the rich and tumultuous ex pression of loyalty and affection broke forth. Volleys of cheers rose clearly above the constant roar of acclama- tion. Hats were thrown in the air, hand kerchiefs waved in welcome, everyone vied with his neighbor In active demon- stratlon of loyalty and delight. Nearlng the Piccadilly the Queen saw for the first time the conspicuous evi dence of what bad been prepared for the morrow. The grim grey walls of Apsley House were hidden in a profu sion of decorations, the grand stand al the side and front of it garlanded wltn flowers, flags and mottoes, stood crowd ed with some of the Queen's nobility, no less exuberant in their welcome than that from the packed windows and root of St. George's Hospital and the stands in front, full of the Queen's Commoners). Through Burton's gate the Quee:i passed on to the garden entrance of Buckingham Palace, always between the living lanes of her subjects, always the object of endless homage and sal voesof cheers which continued until the gates had shut the Queen from view. This afternoon at four o'clock in th? Throne room of Buckingham Palace Her Majesty received the Imperial and Royal envoys. The room is sixty-four feet long, finely proportioned and richly decorated. At the end opposite the en- trance at an alcove formed by two walls are pillars, surmounted by a carved and gilded wreath borne by two winged figures, to which were attached medal lions bearing royal Initials. The wall.- 1 are hung with crimson satin, thope of the alcove with crimson velvet, both re- lieved with a profusion of golden hues. The celling is richly, carved and gilt in the boldest Italian style of the 15th cen- tury, emblazoned with armorial bear ings and has a white marble frieze adorned with bas-reliefs illustrative of the War of the Roses'. Immense crystal lustres* hung from the ceiling. The dais, canopied in velvet, was carpeted with royal axmlnister, the gift of tho women of England at the suggestion of the Duchess of Teck, a beautiful ex ample of the carpet weavers' art, made at Bridgworth, Shropshire. It is eigh teen by sixteen feet and of unusually flne texture. The center, in two shades of crimson damask, discovers the mono - gram "V. R. I." in bold letters of gold supported by the Tudor rose and star of India, the whole being enclosed in a garter bearing the old familiar motto. "Hon! soit gui mal y pense." This is surmounted by the imperial crown en twined by a wreath of oak leaves' tied with a ribbon. The border on an ecru ground is composed in rightful colors of the rose, shamrock, thistle and lotus flower, for India. At the angles are anl malsproperly colored and lifelike in atti tudeallegorlcal of the colonies.the Indian Tiger, the African Elephant, the Cana dian Beaver and the Australian Kan garoo. The extreme edge of the ca/pet has the conventional band worked ii soft gold. Those of the envoys who did not wan der about the palape chatted in- the smoking reb'm. T?n' minutes before 4 oelock the envoys stood in line and went singly to the audience room, to which they are conducted by Colonel, the Hon orable Sir William Colville, the master of ceremonies. The bow drawing room, in which the envoys are received, is a large room, heaviiy ornamented with gilt and hung with silk. Two yeomen of the guard were on duty at the door. The queen was dressed l in black, wore a widow's cap. the ribbon of the Order of the Garter and some other orders. Shi sat in a gilded chair near the center of the loom, the prince of Wales standing immediately behind her, and at her right hand was the princess of Wales, and others of the royal family were near her majesty or scattered about the room The duke cf Auerstad't and the duke of Solemannor, representing, respectively. Fiance and Spain, preceded the United States envoy. Mr. Reid- being third, and followed by the papal envoy, Mgr Sam bucettl. All the envoys presented their letters with the lowest obeisance. The queen took each letter and smilingly addressed two or three sentences of thanks and compliments to the envoy. Mr. Reid was received in the mcst cordial marine: possible. Her majesty expressed her sincere thanks to President McKinley and to the "great nation of our kins men." After Mr. Reid had retired he strolled about the palace a little and went home at 4:15 p. m. The crowds remained about the pal ace until a late hour. The prince and princess! of Wales and the duke and duchess of York, on their return from Marlborough house, were received with roar upon roar of cheers. A ROYAL BANQUET The queen at 8:45 this evening enter tained at dinner many of her most dis tinguished guests in the state supper room at Buckingham palace. Among those present were: The Prince and Princess of Wales, with all the members of the royal family, the royal guests, the envoys of states with the rank of ambassador and the great officers of th 3 household, who wore full court dress. During the progress of the banquet music was discoursed by the band of the Royal Engineers. The suites of the en voys and the ladies and gentlemen in attendance dined In the garden vesti bule. The yeomen of the guard were on duty in the grand hail and vestibule. RECEPTION TO DIPLOMATS After the dinner the queen proceeded from the grand salon to the ball room to receive her guests, the envoys and their suites, the Indian princes, the offi cers of the imperial forces and of the native Indian escorts and of the officers of the queen's German regiment. The colonial premiers, with their wives, were presented to her majesty by Mr. Chamberlain, secretary of state for the colonies', and suites of royal and other guests were presented separately by their chiefs. The great officers of state attended in full court dress. Mesdames Whitelaw Reid, Nelson A. Miles and Ogden Mills were presented by the queens' special command. QUEEN'S DAY EVE If the streets tonight can be taken as a forecast for tomorrow, Queen's day will be signalised by the assembling in London of not less than eight millions of human beings. At all the London ter mini since early morning people have been pouring into the metropolis in thousand*. And for thousands there is (Continued on Page Three THE ROYAL ENVOYS SHOWS HIS GOOD SENSE By First Providing for a Salary DEBS OUTLINES HIS SCHEME FOR DOING TJP THE SUPREME COURT Liberian Colonists on Similar Lines Are Very Olad to Get Back to Civilization Associated Press Special Wire. CHICAGO, June 21.—At a meeting of the directors of the Social Democracy of America tonight the following offi cers were elected: E. V. Debs, chair man; Sylvester Kelliher, secretary; James Hogan, vice president; William E. Burns, general organizer. The directors who chose these officers, and were themselves elected at the meeting in the afternoon, are: E. V. Debs, Sylvester Kelliher, James Hogan, William E. Burns and Leroy Goodwin. The salary of the officers was placed at $100 per month. At the afternoon meeting the constitu tion of the Social Democracy, which has been published, was formally ratified and adopted. Mr. Debs explained at length the aims and purposes of the co-operative com monwealth. A colony should be sent to Washington, from which place, he said, an official invitation had, been re ceived. After establishing the colony he would secure control of the politics of the state and start the co-operative commonwealth. "The first thing we would do after getting control," he said, "would be to call a special session of the legislature. Then we would cal! a convention to re vise the constitution and get all the rot out of it. We will have control of the taxing power and drive tax syyndicates and land sharks out of the state. Per sons shall be taxed according to their mean© and shall have according to their needs. We will have trusts, nothing but trusts, in our state, but we will all be in the trust. The operatives will not work twelve or fourteen hours a day, but four or Aye. We will be in the field in 1900 with a new party. These men who represent the new life are going to unite as If by magic for the overthrow of commercialism In the establishment of a co-operative commonwealth by which the brotherhood of man will be come a fact. I do rjt know whether this question will be solved peaceably or otherwise. I hope peaceably, but I am one of these who believe in getting ready for any solution that may be necessary." Mr. Debs said that in setting up the co-operative commonwealth in Wash ington the colonists might be running against the supreme court. He would consult good lawyers and learn Just what the rights of the colonists were. "We want to know our rights," he said, "and make them the rebels. If they send military to invade our rights then there will be an army of 300,000 patriots on the state line to meet them on that issue." A SIMILAR SCHEME NEW YORK, June 21.—Thirteen col ored persons who formed part of the 200 sent to Liberia by the International Emigration society In March. 1896, ar rived in this port today aboard the ship Liberia. They say that the scheme has been a total failure. The thirteen per sons had not as many cents among them on their arrival, and they had no idea where they were to pass the night. A KANSAS SENSATION Politics Abandoned for the Study of Aerolites WICHITA, Kan.. June 21.—With a flas.h that lighted up the city, a ball of «'liHe fire shot across the sky here at 10:50 o'clock last night. The flash lasted about one and three-quarters minutes. It seemed to be about the size and shape of a barrel, ar.d bright stiff blazes flared out from the sides and followed it. The streets became as light as day. In the northwest the tiling burned to a bright coal and dropped on down to the hori zon, after which was heard a sharp, heavy report that rumbled like distant thunder for fully a minute. George Daisy, who was driving two miles northwest of town, was severely Eihocked and-his -horse was knocked to the ground. People ran out on the streets in excited crowds. Muivane reports that the shock was distinctly felt there, and that the light appeared about as it did here. The night operator at Burnton, northwest of here and between this'place and HutchJnson, reports that the shock there was severe and seemed to come from the south. Nothing could be learned from Hutchinson. At Garden Plain, due west of here, the sihock came Trem the north. Hon. E. F. Ware, who is here, Dr. G. Johnson and the local weather observer, Major Ewing, are of the opinion that a great aerolite has fallen northwest of town. THE METEOR FOUND WICHITA, Kas., June 21.—The meteorite which was seen here about 11 oelock last night was observed, accord ing to reports received today, through out Southeastern Kansas and as far west as Lamed. All reports agree as to the remarkable brilliancy of the meteor ite visitor, the period of brightness be ing fully fifteen seconds and the light being so strong and penetrating that the interiors of houses were lighted. Sev eral points report the same rumbling and shock that were experienced here immediately after the passage of the meteorite. Hutchinson reports that a spark from the meteorite fell on B street in that city and is now in the possession of Ed. Sldlinger, a druggist. It is de scribed as granite, bearing traces of iron. Its weight is thirteen and a half pounds. INDEX TO THE TELEGRAPH NEWS I Ohio harmony in the ranks of the G. 0. P. finds vivid expression in the efforts to name the state chairman. Salinas reports extensive damage done by Sunday's earthquake; the Mission building at Monterey partial ly demolished. Testimony in the Hoffman murder case throws little light on the mys tery. Chief of Police Lees expresses his belief that Figel is innocent. Mrs. Craven takes the stand in the contest over the Fair estate and makes charges of crookedness on the part of tho Fair attorneys. Queen Victoria reaches London and is everywhere received with loyal cheers; the afternoon devoted to a re ception of royal envoys and the even ing to a banquet. Everybody who watches the college oarsmen at practice thinks his favor ite will win the great race, but admits that the contest will bo a hard fought one; bassball games; bicycle races. Spanish Liberals expect to accom plish something by refusal to act in' legislative matters unless the Duke of Tetuan is dismissed; the sugar trust proposes to buy Cuba and make a big plantation of it. Debs elects himself boss of the So cial Democracy and outlines his plan for overthrowing commercialism and incidentally raising an army to over throw the supreme court —and all this on a measly salary of $100 a month The senate makes great stridees with the tariff bill by jumping the wool and tobacco schedules, over which much discussion is probable; a new record of progress is made and tired legislators begin to see the end of their labors. ATTACKS BRYAN A Middle-of- the-Roader Feels Very Much Dissatisfied LEWISTON, Me., June 21.—Prof. L. C. Bateman of Auburn, who was the can didate of the People's party of Maine for governor last year, and who is a leader of the Middle-of-the-road forces In this state, today published another attack on William J. Bryan. Prof. BatemaiT says that Populist congressman Free man Knowles of South Dakota, while on his recent trip to his old home in Show kegan, Maine, gave out the information that Mr. Bryan's recent gift of $1500 to the Populist national committee was made with the distinct understanding that no action against fusion should be taken by the People's party at the next national convention. This. Prof. Bateman says, is nothing mere than direct bribery. Prof. Bate man also says that Mr. Bryan has ap pended his (Bateman's) name to Sen ator Allen's letter of notification given out last September. Bateman was sec cetary of the notification committee, but did not sign the letter in question. He says that Mr. Bryan's action in printing his name on the letter in the new book is an act of political forgery. Bateman is a delegate to the Middle-of the-road national conference at Nash ville, Term., July 4. He says he will brin,g these matters before that body. THE CRAVEN CASE The Lady Comes Back With Charges of Crookedness SAN FRANCISCO, June 21.—When the trial of the Angus-Craven case was resumed this morning, Mrs.Craven madt some grave charges; against Attorneys Lloyd and Wheeler, of counsel for the Fair heirs. She practically accused them of having endeavored to induce her to testify to a state of facts which had no foundation in truth. She insisted that during an interview with Attorney Lloyd, when she was being coached as to her testimony with reference to the deeds, that astute lawyer suggested that she should testify that her claim against the Fair estate had been settled, al though she had not yet received the promised $500,000 conditional upon th* surrender of the documents which she held. After this testimony Mrs. Craven be came so faint that she was compelled to retire from the court room for ten min utes, but upon resuming her testimony she gave her reasons for not having shown the deeds to these attorneys among them being the assurance from Mr. Wheeler that if the trust clause In the will offered for probate could be»ln validated, the pencil will could be put through without difficulty, and then she could perform her part of the contract at any time. BISHOP BONACUM Knows More Than the Public About the Decision OMAHA, Neb., June 21—Another de cision has been made in the celebrated case of the priests of Lincoln diocese against Bishop Thomas Bonacum. A: the direction of the sacred progaganda at Rome, the case was heard 1 at the metropolitan court at Dubuque last year, Rey. Peter Baart of Detroit presiding at the request of Archbishop Hennesy. Father Baart decided in favor of the priests at every point. Bishop Bonacum appealed to Mgr. Martinelll in December. Father Fitz gerald today received the decision of Mgr. Martinelll, and with it a letter di recting that the decision and sentence be not given to the press for publication. It is learned that in this decision and sentence, which is quite long and writ ten in Latin, Mgr. Martinelli has done all that Father Baart did in the metro politan at Dubuque, and has in no way censured the bishop for the expulsion and suspension and excommunication pronounced over a year ago by the bish op against the priest. A Phoenix Pioneer PHOENIX, Ariz., June 21.—Morris B. Fleishman, for seventeen years a resi dent of this city, died last night of ty phoid pneumonia. Ten Pages PRICE FIVE CENTS, GIGANTIC STRETCHES Made by Suddenly Earnest Senators DUTIABLE LIST DISPOSED OR THREE HOURS GIVEN TO THE FREE LIST Most of the Boasted Progress Results From Skipping the Schedules Strongly Objected to Associated Press Special Wire. " r WASHINGTON, June 21.—The senato made giant stretches on the tariff b!!l today, covering 56 pages, and' establish ing a record for progress during the tar iff debate. The last two schedules on, the dutiable list, covering paper and! manufactured sundries, were complet ed, with the exception of the paragraph; on hides, gloves, coal and some lesser, articles, which went over. This ad vances the senate to the free list, which, was taken up at 2 p. m., and completed in three hours. Early in the day the wool and silk schedules went over with: an agreement that wool would be taken, up tomorrow. After that the tobacca schedule, the reciprocity provisions and; the internal revenue portions of the bill, as well as the many isolated' paragraph* passed over, remain to be considered. The progress today was so marked, how ever, that for the first time there was a feeling that the end was not far off. There w as little debate today, the maim topic of discussion being matches and fuses. On the latter item an amendment by Pettlgrew reducing the rate to 10 per cent came within one vote of pass ing, against the protest of the finance committee, the vote being a tie, 24 to 24. While the free list was under considera tion Bacon of Georgia gave notice of an amendment placing cotton ties on the) free list, and McLaurin of South Caro lina gave notice of another amendment taking raw cotton from the free list, thus completing the action heretofore taken of placing a duty of 20 per cent on cot ton. The following changes were made In the bill as reported to the senate on mo tion of Allison: Paragraph 392 was amended so as to read: Printing pa.per, unsized or glued, suitable only for books and newspapers, 15 per cent ad valorem, provided that no ouch paper shall pay a less rate of duty than 3-10 of a cent per pound. In paragraph 393, relating to papers known as copying papers, etc., a new committee amendment was Inserted, in cluding "bibulous paper." The rate of the committee amendment on these pa pers weighing over six pound's and not over ten pounds to the ream and letter copying books, whether wholly or part ly manufactured, was changed from 4 cents per pound and 15 per cent ad valo rem to 5 cents per pound and 15 per cent ad valorem: Surface coated papers went over. In. paragraph 395, relating to envel opes, a new committee provision was added, as follows: "If made from tissue parchment paper, 30 per cent ad va lorem." A new committee paragraph was adopted providing: "Photograph, au tograph and scrap albums, 35 per cent ad valorem." In .schedule N., (sundried) a new; paragraph was agreed to providing du ties on, trousers' buckles, varying from 5 cents to 15 cents per one hundred, ac cording to grade and a uniform ad valo rem duty of 15 per cent. In the paragraph on, buttons of va rious kinds the clause referring to but tons of bone was made to Include steel trousers buttons' at one-fourth cent per line per gross. The paragraph on corks was amended, making manufactured corks over % of an inch in diameter 15 cents per pound, % of an inch and less in diameter 25 cents per pound. Matches caused something of a con test. Mr. Allison moved to disagree to the committee amendment of 20 per cent ad valorem, and to agree to the house rates, with changes making the rate 8 cents per gross boxes, in place of 10 cents, and % of a cent per 1000 when im ported' in bulk in place of 1 cent. Vest and Gray opposed the rates, the latter stating that the business wa* enormously protitable. Allison explained that the Changs from ad valorem to specific was made on the recommendation of treasury ex perts, and in part offset the duties oni raw materials, including lumber. Allison's proposals were agreed to. Pettigrew moved to add a clause fix ing the rate on safety fus.e at 10 per cent. He said these fuses were used in mining operations and the article was con trolled by a trust. He submitted let ters and statements showing the extent of the alleged fuse trust and its divisions of territory and purpose, he said, of plundering the country. Wilson of Washington remarked that the mining company and not the miner paid for the fuse. Pettlgrew answered that thousands of miners in the mountains were compelled to buy their own fuses. Teller of Colorado supported Petti grew's contention, saying that a large amount of the mining, particularly in silver and gold, was done by individual miners He felt that the committee had not heard from the individuals, but only from the trust, if any evidence had been presented. Teller said the mining in dustry was willing to bear their Just share as a means of protecting Ameri can Industry and equalizing the differ ences in labor standards here and abroad, but it was not willing to contrib ute to the profits of a trust. Piatt of Connecticut, who, with Alli son, is in charge of the bill, said this wa» "the most remarkable tempest in a tea pot he had ever witnessed. All that seemed necessary to get a duty lowered was to present tome newspaper clipping.