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TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR. NO. 269. 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 If left at the main office, 222 W. Third street: DOWNEY AYE. AND EAST SIDE L. P. COLLETTE. 621 Downey avenue. OLD WORLD DRUG STORE. 1028 Downey avenue, Phone Flora 242. WM. H. HARMON, T65 Pasadena aye Phone East 58. CENTRAL AYE. AND VERNON S. E. BARNEY. 2605 Central aye. CHICAGO PHARMACY, Central ave nue and Twelfth street, Phone West 182. T. J. AKET, corner Central and Vernon avenues, Phone West 32. MAIN ST. AND SOUTHWEST 8# T. PARKE, PHARMACY, 3128 8. 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 1352. <r£\ L- , ** RK - DRUGGIST, corner Thlrty-elghth and Wesley aye.. Phone Blue 1301. T. W. BROWN. JR.. DRUGGIST, Junc tion of Hoover, Union and Twenty-fourth •U., Phone Blue 1101. BOYLE HEIGHTS H. C. WORLAND. 2138 E. First, Sta tion B. Park U WYLIE ' 187T E - FIRST - Phone Park2I HARRIS ' 18,2 E " FIRST ' Phone TEMPLE ST.Tnd NORTHWEST DR. H. KALLEWODA. DRUGGIST corner Temple st. and Beaudry aye ' Phone Main 206. y Ye " STAR PHARMACY, corner Temple and Belmont aye.. Phone Main 607. «7 V v L « f° LOPl2i ch. druggists! 417 N. Main St., Phone Main 874. OS ANGELES— —SAN FHANCISCO- A chance for advertisers to reach the »<blic of both cmes on the most ad ♦ajrag-eous terms ever offered. We have ooncTuded arrangements wherehw. «i-—- Inserted simultaneously In the LOS ANGELES HERALD And ln the EE l I CENTS PER LINE. g CENTS PER LINE, 8 CENTS PER LINE, P CENTS PER LINE Here Is a rare opportunity for people having bargains to offer or wants to be known. HERALD PUBLISHING CO.. v 222 W. Third St. SPECIAL NOTICES A FREE CLAIRVOYANT DIAGNOSE of disease 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 D\L, magnetic healer. ™ LOS ANGELES CITY Water Co. will strictly enforce the fol lowing rules: The hours for sprinkling are between the hours of 6 and 8 oclock a.m. and 6 and 8 oclock p.m. For ay o latlon of the above regulations the.water will be shut oft and a fine of 12 will be charged before the water will be turned on again. INFO RM ATION WANTED-PERSON S who witnessed the alleged assault, al leged to have been made by Mr. Samuel Neath on a boy 8 years of age on. an. | electric car at Santa Monica, June 22d. are requested to commulcate with Messrs. Mortimer & Harris, attorneys at-law, 78 Temple block. 28 THERE WILL BE A CALLED MEET - ing of the News and Working Boys' Home society tit the home of Mrs. E. A. Forrest er, 900 W. Seventh St., on Saturday, June 26th, at 2:30 p. m. Members are urged to be present. Important business will be transacted. MRS. J. 11. BROWN, Sec. 26 FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, corner Sixth and Hill sts. On Sunday evening Rev- Dr. Day will speak on, "Queen Victoria, Her Place and Influ , ence." Seats free. 26 TITEnDAILTIoURNAL. PUBLISHING county official records, real estate trans fers mortgages, liens, building news; one dollar monthly. 205 New High st._ If SPECIAL SALE-NO CHARGE FOR borders with 5c and 7Vic wallpaper. WALTER. 218 W. Sixth St. 8-12 BEST 25 CENT MEAL IN CITY AT NATICK HOUSE, corner First and Main streets. | foil SALE-STATE LOAN AND TRUST Co. stock at 85 cents. 1., Box 6, Herald. PLUMBERS PLUMBER and gesfttter. 240 B. Seoond at.; tel. 188. WANTED-MALB " HUMMEL BROS. * CO. EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. 300-302 Ilfor '"a Bank Building, 800-302 W. second street, m basement. Telephone 509. MEN'S DEPARTMENT 0 5*; dow - »'-B0 .etc.: oiler for separator •to. boy, ranch, $8, etc.; sack sewer, $2 week- • ™! Bt *? rU . nner: ■ h °MW*er. $12, wee*, 8 men, logging, $30. etc.; man and etc et?. nC eic W °' SW '" m " ker ' MEN'S HOTEL DEPARTMENT co^t^JT 4 bellDoy ' tte.i second d& pastry ' » 8 ' eto -: waffle cook; elderly man. cook, $10, etc.; extra wait! HOUSEHOLD DEPARTMENT tv?a ° Nt " ix >- '•">w»»o. Ven ho »" girl, $20: middle-aged woman, housework. $15; ranch cook, $20 German or Swede house e-irl 125 HOTEL DEPARTMENT Girl to clerk In country store, $16- wait country ft ft W " k: W * U ™»' SSft bea?h f,- ' y wa ""«. first-class waVher«l> , s5 1 experlen « d woman dlsh s2o eTr h k : pantry girl. W>. etc.. beach; woman cook, country! HUMMEL BROS, ft CO. IVANTED-ARE YOU A HUSTLErT - , want a man to handle theldvertlSnVnn boxVHeiaid fUU f thTfe." _. 26 W-ANTED-AGENTS TORIINDUSTiRT4 r E. First. neces,ar y- Apply room 9. 105 SITUATIONS WANTED- MALB t I A «n TED ~ SITUATION By'T^OUNG NT , ED ~ BY A 'Uurr-cLAM cook a t et B . " pr,vate 8 S°Los 27 WANTED-AOENTS •vanted-advertis^nTTg^nt^j SeSSa? ,ntroduce mono oil Soap; permanent business- itand s P o'd ifn" ent ' re '•"•'"tlon klV2m£? P" 1 In this city. C A WE***';*™"* 1 advertising agent? i» w. *irth st., Los Angeles. 27 WANTED—AGENTS: $20 TO $30 A WEFW sure. No capital needed. New l.a! n!! WANTED—GOOD SOLICITOR WT-rTT wagon. 727 E. First st * IT - H WANTED — TO BORROW WANTED TO RENT—HOUSES WANTED —TO RENT, HOUSE OR PART of house (flat) of five or six rooms; ref erences exchanged. Address, with partlc ulars, Wm box 28. Herald. 27_ i WANTED—TO BUY LIVE STOCK W ANTED—CALVES AND FAT STOCK. FRED HUGHES, Durham market. 1067 Temple St. 6-21 tf WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS WANTED—BUSINESS. CLOSE IN. with lodging rooms ln connection; sec ond-hand or fruit will suit. V., box 28. Herald. 26 WANTED —TO BALE YOUR HAY AND take baling out ln hay. D. F. M'GARRY, Ninth and Alameda. 30_ BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES FOR SALE—OR RENT. A SHOE FAC tory in complete running order, with power and long-time lease; rent only $10 per month; 5 cents royalty for each pair for the use of the machinery; call quick: no money down. 102 E. Third st. 27 FOR SALE-36 BUSINESS, 73 HOUSES, rooms, furnished, unfurnished, for rent: collections: wanted. h»lp free and work. EDW. NITTINGER. 236% S. Spring St. tf WA^N^TED—IE~ YOU WANT TO BUY, sell or exchange a business, be It big or little, see FRED L. SEXTON, 260 Wilson block. ** I SELL OUT~ALL KINDS OF BUSINESS for cash. I. D. BARNARD. 11l North Broadway, opposite Times building- tf FOR SALE-NEW SALOON IN PROM inent hotel: rent. $75; part sublet for $60. Apply at 635 N. Main St. 27 FOR SALE—SALOONS AT VERY RF.A sonable terms. Apply at 440 Allso st. tf EDUCATIONAL WOODBURY BUSINESS COLLECE, 226 S. Spring St., will conduct special classes for public and high school students un der the instruction of Prof. C. S. Thomp son of the Seventeenth-street school, from July 6th to September Ist; tuition $1 per month; half day sessions; our regular commercial and shorthand work continued throughout the summer at usual rates. Pupils enter any day and receive individual Instruction. Rooms are large, cool and pleasant. Electric elevator. Write or call for illustrated catalogue. G. A. HOUGH, president; N. G. FELKER, vice president. » MUSICAL FOR SALE—HANDSOME UPRIGHT Grand Bass piano at a great sacrifice. Room No. 81, The Savoy, Fourth and Hill sts.; call mornings. tf THE WONDERFUL URAMAPHONES for sale at A. G. GARDNER'S. 118 Win ston St.: also pianos for sale and rent, tf ATTORNEYS AT LAW UJCIEN EARLE. ATTORNEY AT LAW, office, Bullard building; entrance, room 120; telephone black 1443. 7-24-97 ' BROUSSEAU ft MONTGOM EEY, Attorneys-at-Law, 403 Bradbury block, Los Angeles. tt (For additional classified see Page Two.) THE HERALD SCHEDULES COMPLETED The Free list Properly Cut Down THE TARIFF BILL FINISHED — BARRING THE MANY ITEMS PASSES OVEB. Duties on Hides and Gloves, Coal, Tea and. Beer Still Remain "*o Be Fixed Associated Press Special Wire. WASHINGTON, June 25.—The senate today completed the wool schedule, the silk schedule and the tobacco schedule Jf the tariff bill, and with this accom plished th* tariff leaders had the satis faction of knowing- that all tie schedules >f the bill and the free list hid been gone pver once. There now remain* to go hrough the bill a second time, passing in the Heme passed over. These are i-ery numerous and important, Includ ing hides, gloves, coal, tea and beer. After that the Internal revenue features will be all that remains. Progress was •apld today, although every paragraph •elating to carpets was stubbornly con tested. The consideration of the silk 'chedule led to a strong contest against the proposed duties on silk fabrics. Sen ators Teller and Mantle Joined with the Democrats In opposition. The para traph was passed by the slight majority 2 - Th « tobacco schedule went through, with little friction after the committee Had advanced the duty slightly on wrapper and leaf tobacco" The resolution, of Hale, Maine, restrict ing the privilege of ex-Senators on the loor of the Senate to those not Interest ed In legislation and claims was read It was referred without comment to the -ommlttee on Rules. The consideration of the wool sched ile of the tariff bill was resumed at paragraph 370, relating to Aubusson Axmlnirter. Mcquettee and chenille car pets. Senator Vest of Missouri moved to strike out the specific rate. The vote was 17 to 24, four short of aquorum. There was some delay in announcing the re sult, owing to the anxiety to secure a quorum, but Senator Vest insisted on the speedy announcement-««v>—•«vntr his with the country Just wallowing md dying while the bill waits." "The senator is out of order," inter- Dosed Chandler Jocularly. "And so Is the :ountry." added Gray of Delaware. A call of the senate brought 62 seni ors to the chamber and Vest's amend nent was then rejected, 21 to 26. Paragraph 371, Saxony, Wilton and Tournay velvet carpets was agreed to vlth an Increased specific duty from 60 0 62 cents per yard, the ad valorem being eft at 40 per cent. In paragraph 372, Brussels carpets, Igured or plain, the specific duty was.ln- Teased from 44 to 45 .cents per square rard, with 40 per cent ad valorem In idditlon. Vest criticised the rates, saying it was he evident purpose to prohibit the im portation of cheap mattings and cheap sarpets, thus making it Impossible for 1 poor man to cover his floors except ,vlth higher priced American carpets. Allison answered briefly that the du ies were imposed as a compensation or the increased duties on raw wool. On paragraph 373. velvet and tapestry he velvet carpets the specific duty was ncreased from 40 to 41 cents per square •ard with 40 per cent ad valorem in ad iltlon. Vest again moved to strike out the iptclfic rate. This drew a brief but em phatic protest from Tillman of South Carolina. He disliked to differ from the llstlnguished Democratic leader, he said, •but." he continued, "it Is perfectly clear ye are beaten on every, one of these terns .and—well. It Is Just a waste of Ime. that's all." Vest's amendment was rejected, 19 to In paragraph 376. tapestry Brussels arpet. the specific duty was increased rom 28 to 29 cent." per square yard, with orty per cent ad valorem additional. Allison proposed a substitute for para graph 376%,, providing that carpets of very description, woven whole for ooms. Including Oriental, Berlin and Imllar rugs, shall pay a duty of 10cents >er square foot and forty per cent ad ,alorem. This led to an extended de >ate. White and Vest criticised the rates as scesslve. Allison explained that Oiien al rugs were luxuries, some of them •osting $10,000. He also fired a shot at he California senator (White) by say ng that while the rates might be high hey were not as high as the duties on iranges and Zante currants, the prod icts of California. Allison secured a new amendment to >aragraph 377, druggets, etc.. striking mt felt carpettr.gs. He also withdrew he committee changes to paragraph 180. designating the meaning of the word 'wool." All remaining paragraphs of the wool ichedule were agreed to as reported and tt 1 oclock the senate entered upon the illk schedule. The consideration of this schedule pro ceeded rapidly until the paragraph on voven silk fabrics was reached. After Allison had perfected the paragraph ln ninor paragraphs, Jones spoke ln op position to the rates, saying they ran Tom 70 to 700 per cent, were excessive md prohibitory and most burdensome m the cheap silks. He exhibited sam ples of Japanese and Chinese silks, which, he said, would be barred from the '"Mantle of Montana said that while he relieved in a "good, stiff protective arlff 75 to 100 per cent If necessary, yet ne entirely sympathised with this op- LOS ANGELES, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 26, J897 position to excessive rates on Chines? and Japanese silks. He would oppose them on the ground that he favored putting straw matting on the free list, Tor he did not believe in this manner of meeting the competition of the Orient. Piatt of Connecticut, replying to Man lie, referred to the plaintive appeals that lad come from the Pacific coast against Oriental competition. He declared tha: Tones' statement as to duties of 700 per Sent, while not an International misrep resentation, was due to a misimaer ?tandlng. The rates would not average ?ver 75 per cent. Teller of Colorado said that he was willing to vote for a fair duty, but not tor a 700 per cent duty, and for this rea son the committee ought to furnish ex- ' »ct information. He spoke of the rapid growth of trade In Japanese textiles. It was due, he said, to the low rates of wages ln Japan and to the difference in exchange between Japan and the United States, giving that country a bonus of about 100 per cent. Ac to the statement that Japan had gone to the gold standard, Mr. Teller said this had been done merely by cutting their yen or coin, In two, and that the standard was practically unchanged. He could not vote for a 700 per cent duty against Japanese, Chinese or any other goods He wanted this to be a Republican tariff thi wn ° U^ h he WUd he considered he Wilson bill about as good a protect ive measure as iiome that bore the Re publican label. Piatt of Connecticut commented on tne way the "changes are being rung" en an alleged 700 per cent duty. The al legation was made by the Japanese 1m- I nd asralnst '"em Piatt sub mitted official custom house returns showing, he said, the low percentage of the proposed rates. Jones moved a substitute paragraph '. own ,he du,les on a " " ne * of sMk fabrics. Rejected-23 to 26. Mantle Pettigrew and Teller voting with the Democrats in the affirmative In view of Piatt's statement that the ce"n e \v^ ld " 0t aVeraße abov6 » per cent, White moved a proviso that no duty on silk fabrics shall exceed 75 per cent. Rejected—22 to 24. White renewed his motion, making 100 riZ C T< the " mlt of dut y on fab rics. Rejected—2s to 28. whSS.,?"* para *raph of the tobacco schedule was materially modified by dUty ° n wra PP" toba cco and finer tobacco when mixed with more , a "f, cent °f wrapper tobacco and all eaf tobacco, etc., 11.76 per pound if stemmed, $2.25 per pound. The bal ance nf th» mr-ln-ranh ~ I changed. para^a P h remains un- Mr. Vest said the controversy as to rates was between Connecticut wrap per tobacco and Sumatra tobacco. The desire was to shut out the Sumatra, on» tobacco man having said before the ways and means committee that he would favor a duty of 1000 per cent if Oeceaary to prevent its importation. Hawley of Connecticut said other states than Connecticut were interested There 6 try ot tobacco proposed' duty and said :hat as tobacco was the recognized sub lect of revenue taxation he would sup port the rates. Mr. Mills of Texas declared that the >moklng of a good cigar had become a ost art in the United States, as the re mit of enormous and unconscionable axes on tobacco. The taxes, customs md internal revenue had driven small nakers out of the business until the rade was in the hands of great con :erns. He Insisted that tobacco was iot a luxury but was an article of com mon use to be found in the humblest :abln. Paragraph 210 was then agreed to as •eported, with the changes Indicated; ilso paragraph 211. In paragraph 212, covering all tobac ,-o not otherwise provided for the com mittee rate of 40 cents per pound was ncreased to 55 cents per pound. A sim iar increase from 40 to 55 cents per jound was made on snuff, etc. (213). This completed the tobacco schedule At 5 oclock the senate held an execu tv« session and then adjourned. NOMINATIONS WASHINGTON, June 25— The Presi lent today sent the followirs r.omina ions to the SenaK; State— Irving B. Dudk-v of California, to be Envoy Ex traordinary ar.d Minister Plenipoten tiary to Peru. Consul—Frank Dillingham. California, at Auckland. New Zealand. Navy—Captain George C. Remy to be | Commodore ; Commander William H. | Whiting to be Captain: Lieutenant- Commander Frederick M. Simonds to be Commohder. The senate in executive session today confirmed the following nominations- Albert C. Thompson of Ohio. Alexander ;•. Botkln of Montana and David B. Cul birtson of Texas, to be the commission lo revise and codify the criminal and penal laws of the United States. To be consul—Edward H. Thompson jf Massachusetts. Progresso, Mexico. Charles Kingston of Grover. to be register of the land office at Evanston Wyoming. Frank M. Foote to be receiver of pub ic moneys at Evanston. Wyo. IN COMMITTEE WASHINGTON. June 25.—The Senate Committee on Pacific Railroads today agreed to report favorably a resolution introduced by Senator Harris of Kan sas expressing it as the sense of the | Senate that the United States should redeem the Union Pacific Railway from ] prior Hens and take steps to foreclose the government mortgage. The resolu tion was amended by the addition of a provision, at the Instance of Senator Morgan, requesting the President to sus pend the proceedings to carry Into effect the agreement alleged to have been made to sell the Interests of the United States in the Union Pacific Railroad and in the sinking fund, until further ac tion by Congress Is had with reference thereto. The action of the committee was unanimous. Senator Harris was authorized to make the report. The committee decided to make the in vestigation of the feasibility of applying the initiative and referendum system to legislation of the United States as di rected by the uesolution of Senator But ler adapted a few days since, through a sub-committee, but the sub-commltlee has not yet Bryan's Travels OTTAWA, Kaev, June 25.— W. J. Bryan arrived here thle morning from Cherry vale where he addressed a large crowd. LORD MAYOR OF LONDON Banquets the Prominent Paraders THE AMERICAN AMBASSADORS RECEIVE THEIR DTJE MEED OF HONOR Everything Is in Rediness for the Great Naval Review in the Solent Today Associated Press Special Wire. LONDON, June 55.-Lord Mayor Sir George Faudel Phillips gave a luncheon at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the Man sion House to all the Princes and Prin cesses, British and foreign, who were in the Jubilee procession, and special en voys with the rank of Ambassador and part of the diplomatic corps. Among those present were United States Special Ambassador Whir-daw Reid and Mrs. Reid, United States Am bassador Colonel John Hay and Mrs Hay. The luncheon was- a brilliant affair. The Honorable Artillery company fur nished the guard of honor. The lord mayor took In the princess of Naple» the prince of Naples had the lord mayor ess on hLs arm, the prince of Wales es corted the grand duchess of Hesse, and (he grand duke of Hesse gave his arm to the princespof Wales. The prince of Wales' toast to queen met with an enthusiastic re sponse. The lord mayor toasted the for eigners and the prince of Naples and Marshal Davouft, the special envoy of France, replied. The prince of Wales toasted the lord mayor and lady mayoress, and the luncheon ended with a tcast to th prince of Wales. The queen drove to Windsor park to day and visited G.COO school children who were celebrating her n iesty's Jubilee. Later the queen r etved delegations from lire brigades belonging to all parts, of the kingdom. The queen seemed ln Excellent health and spuits a; i smiling ly conversed with those arjui.d her. The flremeriX u^t— r .^— Frederick were dining [Ms evenlns a thousand Eton boys with bands ol mufic, entered the quadrarftle of the castle and gave an , xhlbitlon of torch light evolutions and fireworks THE NAVAL REVIEW PORTSMOUTH, England, June 25.— Everything IS In readiness for tomor row's great naval spectacle. The town hall is richly decorated, among the dec orations being a group of American flags with the name "Brooklyn" in the center. The festivities began this afternoon with a garden party given by Sir Newell Sal mon, who will be in supreme command jf the review tomorrow, on the beauti ful lawns of the Admiralty house. To night a banquet was given at the town hall at which Right Hon. George Goschen, first lord of the admiralty, pre- On Monday next all the foreign offi cers will visit the dockyard and be en tertained at lunch by the admiralty with a garden party to follow on Whale Island. Tuesday will be devoted to sports, with a dinner at the town hall for the seamen, and on Wednesday evening a ball wiil be given at the same place for the officers. The banquet at the town hall this jvening was a scene of unprecedented brilliancy. It was preceded by a rccep ion a royal guard of honor lifting the approaches and presenting arms as the guests arrived. All the latter wore uniforms and decorations. Covers were laid for 250. Prince Henry of Prussia sat next to Right Hon. George J. Goschen, who presldtd. LEGALLY DEAD Actually Incarcerated in an Insane Asylum OAKLAND, June 25.—George R. Clark, according to the Judicial deer.* of the Alameda county courts, le dead. The [act IS, however, that he Is alive, al though the last thirteen years of his life have been passed behind the walls of the Oregon state insane asylum at Salem. His supposed widow, Mrs. Dora S Clark of Aiameda, believed him dead and in 1890 the public administrator was granted papers and the estate dis- Mrs. Clark mortgaged the home in Aiameda that gone to her through the probate court. She secured $2000 on the mortgage from James Stanley. He recently brought suit to foreclose, and while this has been pending the husband has virtually returned to life. The suit will be contested by the widow, who has become a wife again, on the ground that the mortgage is void without her hus band's signature. There has been more tangling of this ekein because of a di vorce suit filed by Mrs. Clark just as 3 oon as she learned that her husband was alive. She charged'hlm with having wilfully deserted her seventeen years a*o H was only recently discovered thai the man was in the Salem asylum. Three Violent Deaths SEATLE, Wash., June 25.—There were three violent deaths ln Seattle and the immediate vicinity today. A Chinese who was a prisoner in the county Jail, borrowed a razor from the jailer that he might shave himself, but he slashed his throat with it and died instantly. The second case was that of a 4-year old boy, who fell into Cedar river at Maple Valley and was dTowned. The third was that of an old man INDEX TO THE TELEGRAPH NEWS Eitesimmons laughs at Sullivan's challenges to a finish fight, but says he will box for points. Everything in readiness for the na val review, which will be tke greatest of the jubilee spectacles. A race war is possible at Key West, growing out of attempts at lynching by both whites and blacks. A list of house committee chairmen given whom Reed is expected to ap point on the last day of the present session. Wind, hail and rain continue tc damage buildings and endanger the inhabitants of Missouri, Kansas and Colcrado. Canadian wheelmen decline to recognize the California riders favor ing Sunday racing; baseball games; turf results. At the joint meeting of the hoards of state normal schools Prof. Pierce is chosen to continue at the head of the Los Angeles school. The Jury in the Hoffman case re turns a verdict of murder by parties unknown; Bookkeeper Flgel will be charged with the killing. The senate does rapid work in spite of more debate and has now once gone over the tariff bill and the free list; there remains now only the considera tion of items passed over, which, how ever, are both numerous and im portant. Yesterday's eight-oared race at Poughkeepsie was a fair test between English and American methods of rowing. Cornell, American style, won; Yale, mixed English and American, second; Harvard, under the careful training of an English coach, no where. narrred Skinner, whose body was picked up on the tide flats this afternoon. He had probably fallen through the trestle at night. DORAN DUPED rhe Captain Accused of Most Untime ly Drunkenness SAN FRANCISCO, June 25.—Captain Peter A. Doran was relieved of his com mand of the steamer Pomona on the arrival of the vessel from Eureka today. It appeargjhat fl^ r, r|jr L .' h f,■ •ap'talr. "would go to his cabin, but the alter refused and a quarrel ensued in n-hlch Captain Doran was floored. Shtr ff Brown of Humbodt, who was. a pas engeron the vessel, aided the first officer md Captain Doran was removed to his oom. He appeared this morning and ook charge of the vessel, piloting It into he harbor. He was suspended on ar ival and Captain Cousins of the Areata vac put in charge. Captain Doran, who a one of the best marines on the coast, las not yet told his side of the story and l formal Investigation will be made. Echoes of the Raid LONDON, June 26.—The Daily Chron cle says that Miss Flora Shaw who was j n charge of the colonial bureau of the rimes at the time of the Jameson raid, tinted in her telegrams to Cecil Rhodes n reply to his dispatches suggesting a ■hange of tone on the part of Mr. Chamberlain as to South African mat ers if the British hold-on South Africa vas' to be retained, that the govern ment approved the revolutionary plot, mt wanted Rhodes to act quickly be :ore the European powers had time to protest. I Thought to Be Swindlers PORTLAND. Ore., June 25.—Harry | White and James Mahoney, who ar rlvefl here from San Francisco on the iteamer Columbia last night, were ar ested today on a charge of vagrancy. They are believed to be confidence men. SVhen searched at police headquarters here were taken from' them a lot of filled out bogus bank checks on thu Hibernia bank of San Francisco and L,add & Tilton. Portland, a lot of Cen ederate money and other "flash stuff" jeed by swindlers. A Business Quarrel TELLURIDE, Col., June w.—xucnaru P. Bennett was shot and killed this morning ln his saloon by Emanuel Ben nett, his brother. The shooting was the result of ill-feeling that has existed be tween the brothers for three months, arising out of differences which caused Emanuel to sell his interest In the busi ness to Richard. Missed the Ford YREKA, June 25—William Carrieo was drowned in the Scott river this morning while attempting to ford that otream. He was driving a freighted wagon and in some manner misled the ford. In attempting to get his team out he was kicked by one of the horses and thrown into the river. In Shallow Water OROVILLE, June Zo.— a. bui nuat;=i ; «on of an Oakland capitalist. was drowned this morning in Marble creek while carry flume blocks across a losr for his father's mine. The water was only four feet deep. It is supposed he was attacked by heart disease. A Saloon Robbed OURAY, Col., June 25—Ora Jones and another man. a stranger here, entered Chase's saloon this morning and af(.;r having drinks drew their guns on those pre«=nt, picked up sacks containing about $400, backed out of the door and escaped on horseback. Warship Uses WASHINGTON, June Zo.— me v. a. o. Adams has been, ordered to Seattle, Wash., to take part in the 3rd of July :elebration, • T en Pages PRICE FIVE CENTS. AMERICAN OARSMEN Pull an Honest American Stroke CORNELL'S SMALL BOYS Leave the Yale Giants in the Rear HARVARD'S ENGLISH COACH MUST SEEK SOME JOB LIKE SAW ING WOOD — ft. Good Bace and a Fair Trial of the American Bowing Methods Against the Vaunted Eng glish System Associated Press Special Wire. POUGHKEEPSIE, N. V., June 25.— Cornell won; time, 20 minutes 34 sec onds. Yale was second by three lengths and a half; time, 20:44. Harvard came In third, five lengths astern of Yale;, lime, 21:00. Cornell's time by miles: First mile,; 4 minutes 45seconds; second mile, 10-..10; third mile, 15:34 3-5; fourth mile, 20:34. The Start, Cornell, 32; Yale, 16; Harvard, 30. Quarter mile, 32, 33, 32 respectively. Half mile, 32, 33, 32. Three-quarters, 33, 33, 33. Mile, 32, 32, H. One and a half miles, 32, 35, 32. Two miles, 32, 32. 34. Two and a half miles, '2, 32, 32. Three miles, 32, 33, 32. Three md a half miles, 34, 34 32. Three and three-fourths miles, 34. 34, 30. Finish, 54 , 34, and Harvard drifting across the tine. American grit, American methods and American training, as against American grit coupled with English methods and English training. A crew of American .„.. nrnve a superiority ior ±iemej "ethod- No such contest ever occurred 1 -country. Cornell «fVersity|M fot been able to meet Yale since 1887, nd she lost then, but today she de •eated the wearers of the blue^ After a year of bickering, Yale unl •et t> - consented under pressure from ilrvard again to meet Cornell. The match was arranged, and today the Jading crews of these three leading COT- down the four-mile stretch ogether Yale finished second three ? TT >ilf boat lengths separating her " r-orlell Harvard, with her newly :rom Co / ne " nE H s a i rVa m e t hods, finished W Q ra and *he 8 W« over eight and a half births behind Cornell. Her eight were &I^^a^ 1 Th* Ude a wa n s slack, the wind favored crew and absolutely no Ever of any kind was shown by nature oward the result. The race was rowed mtirelv on Its merits. The race also set a conclusion upon he long mooted question concerning heights! Yale striked into their boat 't an average of 171 P°™%\°?™s IDS Yale used every pound of its beet md the leverage of its oars and at imes with a nervousness which made hT boat fairly lift from the water. Cor ell employed her trained down muscle ri a leisurely, confident manner that ulled her at every stroke toward vic tory It was a singular coincidence that 'he English-trained crew, Harvard, pur ged exactly the same method us o number of strokes per minute as did th* winning crew, and although they Sea on an average ten pounds heav er than Cornell's men, the extra weight told for nothing, and either from to* much "fineness" of training or lack of ability to pull the stroke set for them, h y were practically "dead" after th. second mile. It Is also curious to not. hat Cornell pulled exactly the same kind of a stroke and the same number 3 strokes to the minute as she pulled last year when she won in record time, and that Harvard, while advertising hat she had entirely new methods, v. as lefeated In exactly the same manner hat defeat met her last year Briefly the result of today's races is that Cor nell asserts her superiority in rowing, method of training and capability over the two larger universities, and she still holds the record for intercollegiate eights of 19 minutes 20 seconds, which she made last year. The race was one cf the most brilliant in the history of aquatics in this country. Harvard gained a slight advantage over the others at the start, and the usual note of jubilation went up from the Har vard adherents. It was. apparent from the first quarter mile that the Cornell crew was using the same methods that took them on to victory last year, that of a slow and telling stroke, that would wear out their opponents. The boa a traveled swiftly, although it was easily noticeable that the tide was at a slack, and that the conditions did not favor rec ord breaking. Yale, with a quick stroke, hung in the rear until after the first quar ts of a mile, while Harvard and Cornell fought It out. Cornell forged to the front before the end of the first mile was reached. Harvard struggled valiantly but before the end of the mile and a half was in- the rear of Yale. Cornell went. rm with- that easy swinging stroke, little Colson in the coxswain's box cautioning them not to run away with it Harvard.