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CORNELL MEN Make Known Their Athle= tic Position IF HARVARD WANTS TO ROW SHE MUST FLAY WITH OTHER COLLEGES Cornell Will Row Anybody at Any Tims, But Not in a Three- Cornered Race Associated Press Special Wire. POUGHKEEPSIE, N. V., June 27.— The position of Cornell ln college boat racing was made known today as fol lows: First—Cornell will, as victors, receive almost any proposition from Yale and Harvard that those colleges wish to make, but will not present a proposition sts to future arrangements. Second—No proposition will be ac cepted by Cornell that compels her to Join in tin exclusive class with Yale and Harvard and at ths sacrifice of her friendly relations with Columbia and Pennsylvania. Third—Cornell, Columbia and Penn sylvania will combine for races, proba bly upon this course, and will invite the University of Wisconsin to come in. Yale and Harvard may also enter if their exclusive dual agreement is no a handi cap. Fourth—Cornell may try to arrange to race again in England with purely- American methods and as the repre sentatives of American college rowing. Cornell holds that the victory over the other colleges compels recognition if Harvard and Yale wish to hold or at tempt to hold the record for American college rowing. Cornell also holds that as Cornell, as victor, condescends to row with Pennsylvania and Columbia in a spirit of true sportsmanship and to make the American championship as great a victory as possible, Yale and Harvard should come into the combination, at least until such time as it is demonstra ted that they are superior to these other colleges. Coach Courtney of Cornell says: "Cornell stands ready to meet Tale and Harvard and Is willing to row them at any and all times, but is not ready to be an unwelcome guest in a three-cornered arrangement. American spirit is against withdrawing while beaten. It has been customary over here to keep up until pluck and skill crown the efforts." Captain Andrew Boyle of Pennsylva nia is still more emphatic. Today he said: "I don't want to throw cold water upon any scheme that will lead to open wide competition upon the part of all rowing colleges in this country, but I don't believe that Harvard or Yale will agrees "iti ff-m-yvn. o»atn hhlpkr Cornell quite positive that Cornell will refuse to listen to such a proposition, but will In sist that Pennsylvania and Columbia be admitted. What we of Pennsylvania expect to see is a quadrangular race on the Hudson river course between Cor nell, Pennsylvania, Columbia and the University of Wisconsin. Wisconsin would undoubtedly like to come ln, and I think she will be Invited. Of course, If Yale and Harvard broaden, out they, too, will be welcome." Cornell's navy is very averse to the proposition again to have two sets of races and one of the* directors said to day: "Cornell will not agree next year to row twice. It is our idea that it Is try ing, and as the victors we believe wa Bhould have the say as to who will be allowed to row ln any one set of races which we may arrange." The Poughkeepsle course Is as good as settled upon for the races next sea son. Prof. Wheeler, who dominates the affairs of the Cornell navy, says that Cornell is perfectly satisfied and he be lieves it almost a perfect course. Dr. Walter Peel is an enthusiast over the Poughkeepsie course, and Kills Ward of Pennsylvania and Captain Boyle are both in favor of the course. There aro rumors of changes in the coaches of the university crews next year. It is said tha Mr. Cook, Yale's coach, is to retire, and that Will Beard of Poughkr-epsii-, who rowed in the Yale Henley crew, is slated to take his place. Courtney will remain with Cornell, of course, and Har vard will have another try at English methods by having Mr. Lehman come over again next spring. It is expected that Dr. Walter Peel, who coached Co lumbia in their successful year, will again take hold of the college crew. He Is to be the physical director of the uni versity and will add the position of coach to it. Ellis Ward will remain with Pennsylvania and says that he.sees very good material in this year's freshman class for a big varsity crew next year. The crews did not go out on the river this afternoon. There is much specula tion as to the outcome of the freshmen race. Columbia stands first pick. As to the varsity race Mr. Courtney said to day that he believed they would have a harder race on Friday than they rowed last Friday. One thing is very certain, that the crews in the Friday race will make every endeavor to baat the time of last Friday, ln the hope of demon strating that they are faster than the Yale and Harvard crews. At Columbia quarters the men spent a very quiet day. Pennsylvania's crew felt rather relig ious upon the eve of the battle, and de cided to have religious services at their quarters. Accordingly ltev. D. Kufs Judd. an Episcopal minister, was en gaged to preach, and he chose the ap propriate text: "The race Is not always to the swift, nor the battle to the strong." At Cornell there was quiet, except for tne visit to the Pennsylvania quarters. Columbia varsity, according to sta tistics, average in weight lf>S pounds; Pennsylvania average, 165, and Cornell, 158 pounds. ON THE DIAMOND Two League Gnmes—Results of Tour nament Contests CHICAGO, June 27.—Johnny Powell, a Chicago boy, was on the slab for the Indians today and pitched a great game shutting out the locals and allowing but six scattered hits. Anson and Everett Man the only ones able to connect with his delivery and their hits came when the bases were unoccupied. Griffith was effective except ln the sixth. Score; Chicago 0, Cleveland 5. Cincinnati—The Reds again defeated the Colonels today In one of the most exciting games seen this season. Cun> ningham pitched a fine game, but had miserable support. Score: Cincinnati 4, Louisville 2. SAN FRANCISCO, June 27.—Five thousand people witnessed this after noon's ball game at Central Park be tween Bakersfleld and the Reliance club of Oakland ln the California champion ship baseball tournament. The Oak land team won by a score of 20 to 10. At this morning's game between the California Markets of San Francisco and the Wizards of Vallejo the former won by a score of 15 to 1. Gras9 Valley The Smiths defeated the Marysvllle baseball nine at Watt Park today. Score: 10 to 6. Santa Rosa—A baseball game was played in Cycling park this afternoon between Keegan, Bros.'s team of Santa Rosa and Charles Bloomer's team of San Francisco. The game ended in a victory for the Keegar.s by a score of 14 to 9. Santa Cruz—The Monarchs of Oak land were badly beaten this afternoon by the Santa Cruz baseball team. The visitors quit in the eighth inning. Score: £5 to 2. Fresno —The Conway & Baumels of San Francisco arc the latest victims of the Fresno Republican baseball team. Only one of the visitors was allowed to pass second base. Score: Republicans 10. Conway & Baumels 0. San Francisco The Manhattans de feated the Columbias IS to 17 at the Presideo athletic grounds this morning. In the afternoon the United States regu lars won from the S. N. Woods & Co. a hotly contested game by a score of 8 to 4. GERMAN SHOOTERS. JOLIET, 111., June 27.—The four days' tournament of the Central Scheutzen fest of America closed this afternoon with 4000 present. The awarding of prizes occupies most of the day. The next meeting will be held here ln March to elect officers and decide upon the next place of holding a tournament. Over $4000 ln money and $2000 in gold badges were carried away., Following are the principal prize winners: King prize winner, John D. Regen netter, Davenport, lowa, $100 and a $50 --medal; union, prize, G. M. Zeiglefuss, Winona. Minn., $100; man prize, John Mohr, Wausau, Wis.. $1C0; center stitch target prize, August Engel, Milwaukee, $50; Yolk prize, A. J. Vandusen, Winona, Minn,, $70, VALLEJO, June 27.—The professional bicycle races here today resulted as fol lows: One mile open—Won by Zlegler; Jones second, McCrae third; time, 2:08 3-5. One-third mile open—Won by Allen Jones; C. L. Davis second, Hardy Down ing third; time, 0:42 2-5. (Coast record.) One-half mile open—Won by Jones; Downing second, Whitman third; time, 10:5. A GREAT JOKE But Criminals Wish They Hadn't Played It SANTA CRUZ, June 27—Although the reeling against George Plyter and Mark Schoedde, who are ln Jail charged with mayhem on Charles Harris, continues to be bitter, there is little danger of mob Sheriff Besse is a brave officer and has many friends, so it is not likely that any attempt will be made to harm the pris oners. The sheriff has not even placed extra guards at the jail, having no fear that the angry threats heard will ever be carried into execution. This morning Sheriff Besse brought over from San Jose Henry Bradley, a negro, charged with being accessory to the crime. Bradley was badly frighten ed when brought before Justice Gard ner, the threatening remarks of specta tors causing the negro to tremble. Ply ter's hope for release on bail vanished with the return of the sheriff. The lat ter had been notified that a bond of J20.000 had been secured for Plyter at San Jose and that It had been approved by Judge Kittridge. The sheriff exam ined the assessment roll and was con- vinced that he proffered bond was un satisfactory. Justice Gardner therefore refused to accept the bond. The exam ination of the prisoners will not take place for several weeks or until Harris is able to appear In court. It Is also charged that while Harris was under the inlluence of chlorform his pockets were rifled. The men who are charged with having maimed Harris seemed to regard the matter as a joke never ex pecting to be arrested. It is said that Schodde off.ered to bet $10 that he could di?p!ay evidences of mutilation and that he won the bet and pocketed the money. The prisoners now seem to realize the seriousness of their position and have learned that their alleged brutality is not a joking matter. A Steel Strike MILWAUKEE, Wis., June 27—At a meeting today of the amalgamated as sociation employes of the Illinois Steel company, a strike was ordered to_begin on, Thursday. The company submitted a scale providing for a decrease in the pay which the employes requested. T*he strikers will number 500 men and 400 others will be thrown out of work by the closing of the plant. An Austrian Flood VIENNA. June 27.—The town of Kolo mea, ln Galicia, has been Hooded, by the" rising of the River Pruth. Many houses have been destroyed and, the bridge be tween Kolomca and Turka has been swept away. The collapse took place while a train was crossing, and, it is believed, that many persons have been drowned. Coming After Dollars LONDON, June 27.—Major James B. Pond, the American manager, has made arrangements with Anthony Hope Haw kins, the novelist, for a scries of fifty readings to be given in the L'nited.Statc-s during the autumn. A Miner Murdered ROME, June 27.—Slgnor Valtganero. caehier of the San Coovanni mine at Iglesias, Sardinia, while on his way from the mine with a large sum, was robbed and murdered. The German Derby HAMBURG, June 27— The German Derby, valued at 100,000 marks, was won today by Count yon Henckel's Pumper nickel. Miners Killed VALPARAISO, Chili, June 27.— Twenty-six miners have been killed by a fall of rock In the Libras mines in the province of Attnk:ima LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1897 FREE SILVER Watchword of the Ohio Democrats A GREAT CROP OF CANDIDATES INDICATES STRONG HOPES OF SUCCESS The State Convention Heeta on Wednesday, and the Leadera Are Busily at Work Associated Press Special Wire. COLUMBUS, 0., June 27.—Although the Democratic state convention does not begin until Wednesday a half dozen candidates for the nomination, of gov ernor opened headquarters here today. The delegates will meet by congression al districts Tuesday afternoon and the committees Tuesday night and most of the preliminary work will be done to morrow night. There will be no indorse ment of any candidate for United States senator, but all aspirants for that honor will participate ln the proceedings, es pecially in, the district meetings. It Is conceded that John R. McLean, pro prietor of the Enquirer, hae secured such a large majority of delegates that he can be Indorsed for senator if he desires indorsement now. While Mr. McLean is recognized as a candidate for senator his friends state that he does not want a resolution of indorsement. Mr. McLean, has told his friends that he sees no reasons for the Democrats fol lowing the practice of the Republicans in indorsing at the state convention a candidate for senator when such a se lection Is vested ln the legislature. The McLean men are aggressive only to the extent of seeing that nobody else Is Indorsed for senator. They want no Indorsement resolution as ar. annex to the platform. It is announced that Mr. McLean will not attend the convention, but telegrams will be sent to Cincinnati tomorrow requesting his presence. Dwing to the McLean men having a large majority of the delegates there will be no contest for the campaign, chairmanship or the control of the state committee. It is understood that Daniel McGonville will be chairman again of the state executive committee. As there are no Democrats holding state office in Ohio a complete new ticket lsto be nomi nated and there are more candidates than ever before—enough of them for a convention. Among the candidates for the nomination of governor are Robert T. Hough, Paul J. Sorg, D. D. Donovan, R. A. Smalley, J. M. Van, Meter, S. M. Hunter, A. W. Patrick, John C. Welty, Horace L. Chapman, A. W. Thurman, J. J. Lentz. Conway W. Noble, John W. Winn, E. B. Finley, James Kilbourne, F. C. Layton, F. M. Merriott, John G. Reeves. Henry T. , Miles and Frank The crop of candidates rorotrrer piaces is correspondingly large and the con- ventlon will likely be balloting late Wednesday night for the minor nomina tions. It is believed that R. T. Hough of Hillsborough will be named for gov ernor after the first ballot, on which the long list of other aspirants can be com plimented. Hough is one of the radical free silver men. He resigned as solicitor of the internal revenue department be cause of the opposition to the financial policy of the administration. He owed that appointment to Senator Brice, but he is now for McLean for senator. As the convention will be very strongly for free silver there will be no contest over the platform except on the indorsement of the Chicago platform as a whole. Some want only a declaration, for free silver In order to avoid the indorsement of what are termed "anarchistic planks" in, the Chicago platform GREEK AND TURK Openly Prepare for a Resumption of Hostilities CANEA, Crete, June 27.—An armed force of 1200 mussulmans made a sortie from Canea last night, crossed the mili tary cordon and surprised the insur gents at Kanlikastelli, three hours dis tant. A desperate combat ensued, in which thirteen mussulmans were killed ar.d twelve wounded. The Christian in habitants of the district are preparing to make reprisalsby land and sea. Later advices show that many Chris tians were killed as well as many Turks in engagements that preceded the prin- cipa! fighting at Kanlikastelli. The trouble arose in the encroach ments of the mussulman refugees who attempted to pasture their cattle within the limits of the neutral zone. The Turkifh army in Epirus has 'oc cupied several positions overlooking the Agrapha thus threatening the Greek retreat in the event of a resumption of hostilities. The Greek government has decided to occupy Karpensi with a strong force. THEOSOPHICAL Mrs. Besant Hopes for a Union of the Pactions CHICAGO, June 27.—Mrs. Annie Besant was cheered when she expressed a hope of a reunion with the faction of theosophists In this country led by "Wil liam Q. Judge, ln her address at the an nual convention of the American sec tion of the theosophical society neld to day at the rooms of the Chicago branches. An additional interest was imparted to the occasion by the pres ence of the Countess Wachtmeister and Miss Wilson, lights of the society. Twenty-three of the thirty-five branches of the American section were represented and there was much satis faction expressed over the flourishing condition reported. At the meeting tonight Steinway Hall was packed to listen to by Mrs. Annie Besant. Her discourse was "The Theosophical movement through out the world." Everybody Worked SMARTSVILLE Cal., June 27.—A fire which broke out here this evening threatened to destroy the entire town, but after two hours' hard work, in which the entire population acted as a volun teer fire brigade, the village was saved, although the Union church and Coder's grocery store were burned to the ground. The nre caused the explosion of several coal oil cans, greatly alarming the con gregation of the Catholic church, which had Just assembled for evening service. The congregation was Immediately dis missed. The loss on Coder's stock was about $4000, with no Insurance. The building, owned by William Cransle, was worth $2500. The Union church cost over $3000. A policy covering it had re cently been allowed to lapse. The Chilean Cabinet LONDON, June 27.—A dispatch from Santiago de Chill says that President Errazuriz has accepted the following cabinet to succeed the ministry of Senor Carlos Anteuz, which resigned on the 22d: Senor Orrego Huco, minister of the Interior. Senor Morta Vicuna, minister for for eign affairs. Senor lemael Tocornat, minister of finance. Senor Amunategul, minister of Justice. Senor Vergara, minister of war. Senor Prats, minister of public works. Sermons to Students MIDDLETOWN, Conn., June 27—The annual sermon to the graduating class of Wesleyan. was preached this morning In the Methodist church by Bishop W. X. Ninde of Detroit, in the absence of President Raymond. Previous to the baccalaurate a prayer was offered by Bishop Foss, a former president of the university. NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 27.—Pres ident Dwight of Yale delivered his an nual baccalaurate sermon before the graduating class of the Academy and Scientific association this morning. QUEEN GIVES THANKS FOB PROOFS OF LOYALTY AND AFFECTION i Irishmen Will Assemble at Phoenix Park to Ask Amnesty to the Irish Political Prisoners | LONDON, June 28.—The queen, through ! the press, expresses her thanks for the j many touching proofs of the loyalty and affection she is receiving by letter and I telegram from all parts of the empire. Sim Hamed Ben Mous, special envoy of the sultan of Morocco to the jubilee festivities, has returned to Morocco in sane. The United States warship Brooklyn 'palled westward from Portsmouth this I afternoon after exchanging the usual isalutes with the other foreign men-of- I war, which are expected to remain here I several clays. The duke of Cambridge gave a jubilee dinner last evening at Gloucester house, Fark lane. Among those present were the prince of Wales,, all of the visiting royalties and the special envoys, Includ ing Whitelaw Reid. At the same time the German embasy gave a banquet and reception in honor of the Prince ana Princess Henry of Prussia and 1 the Duke and Duchess of Saxe-Coburg. Among the guests were Ambassador Hay and Miss Hay. I — T*-.t<-.TT , 11 ', T , XTT-.C3 to bring further pressure to bear upon the British government to grant amnesty to the Irish political prisoners now In Maryborough jail was held In Phoenix park today. Considerable surprise was expressed that the jubilee week had passed without the release, which had been expected. i Wiliam Field, Parnellite, of St. Pat rick's division of Dublin, in the course of a fierce speech, said: "It is useless to look further to the English government. We w ill call upon the voices and per haps the arms of our countrymen in America." FOURTH AT NASHVILLE WILL BE AS GBAND AS MEN CAN MAKE IT Exposition Managers Arrange At tractions for the Present Week and Crowds Are Expected NASHVILLE, Term., June 27.—Last week was so notable, events of import ance-followed so thick and. fast upon each other, the crowds were so immense, including visitors from all the southern states and most of the others, that it would be impossible to follow imme diately with a week approximating in interest, enthusiasm and attendance. More than' 100,000 people passed through the gates, and but for violent rain storms on Thursday this number would have been largely increased. There are special events for each day, but the firet of national importance will be July Ist, when Phi Gamma Delta fraternity delegates, who meet here in convention, will celebrate. College men from all the states will be in attendance, and; many men prominet in all the walks of life have- promised to attend the fraternity's day. On June 30th and July Ist the delegates of the Pan-Ameri can congress will visit the the exposi tion, and will be given a reception in honor of the governments they repre sent. From July Ist to 3d another col lege fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epeilon, will be represented by a large number of delegates, and July 3d wil! be Sigma Alpha Epsilon day. On July 3d the Southern Indiana Press association has also promised to come. The event of the week, however, is to he the Fourth of July celebration on the 3d. The greatest efforts will be made to celebrate the national holiday grandly. Preparations for an immense parade are in progress and many men of mark will officiate during the exercises in the auditorium. Rabbi Isidore Lewenthal will open with prayer, Rev. James I. Vance will readi the Declaration of In dependence and Judge G. M. Dickinson will be orator of the day. All the mili tary and militia will Join in the parade, and' the benevolent, industrial and com mercial societies of the city will be in line. It bids fair to be the grandest Fourth of July celebration held in many years. San Diego Excursion July ad and 3d Round trip from Los Angeles, $3.00; tickets good returning within 30 days. Trains leave Los Angeles at 9 a. m. and 2p. m. Parlor cars on all trains*. TARIFF TALK Cannot Be Concluded in One Week REPUBLICANS' DIFFERENCES OPEN A DOOR TO DEMOCRATIC DEBATE Coal and Leather, Bide and Lead Ore Items Will Each Be Vigorously Discussed Associated Press Special Wire. WASHINGTON, June 27.—The Repub lican tariff managers are still hopeful that the present week may prove to be the last w»ek of the tariff debate ln the senate. All the schedules have been gone over once, leaving nothing to be done but to consider the paragraphs in the various schedules which have been passed when reported ln their regular order because of differences of opinion among Republicans themselves. Many of these differences have been adjusted in the Republican ranks, but the Democrats will naturally take ad vantage of their knowledge of the feel ing existing among their opponents to debate some of the questions at length. It is understood now that coal, leather, hides and lead ore will each be vigor ously discussed, as will also the ques tions, though more briefly, of reciproc ity, the treatment of trusts and the dis position of the Hawaiian reciprocity treaty. In view of the determination of the Democrats to exploit all these questions and others as well, it would seem Im possible to conclude the senate's work on the bill before the end of the week, and the final work will be reserved for the following week. IN THE HOUSE The house will continue this week its policy of adjourning from Monday to Thursday. After that Its course will de pend on the action of the senate. If a vote should be had on the tariff bill Wednesday or Thursday the house will probably remain in session to receive the bill, disagree to the senate amendments and appoint conferees. Otherwise an adjournment will be had from Thursday to Monday. FIRE AT SEA City of Borne Passengers Get a Great Scare NEW TORK, June 27.—The Anchor line steamer City of Rome arrived today from Glasgow and Movllle after a thril ling experience with Are on board ship. Captain Hugh Toung reports that the steamer sailed on June 19th with fifty six <=aloon, ninety second cabin and 150 steerage passengers and a cargo of gen- , _ . j detected smoke Issuing from No. 4 hold, Immediately forward of the bridge. Dense volumes of smoke soon began to ascend. The fire alarm was quickly sounded and the crew beat to quarters. Meanwhile an officer was detailed to no tify the passengers, who were calmly sitting or promenading the decks. In a few minutes hose was stretched along the deck from the engine house to the hold where the nre was then rag ing. Steam and water were turned Into j the burning compartment, and at 6 p. m. the Are was under control. The cause of the Are is supposed to have been spon taneous combustion. The amount of damage cannot be ascertained until the steamers' hatches are taken off and the cargo discharged. LONDON MARKETS Not Much Doing, But Prices Are Improving LONDON, June 27.—The market snows a slight increase in money rates with loans on Monday at % to 1 per cent., loans into July at 1% to 1% per cent., two, three and four months dis counts at 1 per cent, and six months time money at 1 3-16@lft. There is, however, very little doing and there has been a great deal of grumbling at the decision not to close the stock exchange for the naval review. What was done was mostly ln Americans and mining securities. Northern Pacific preferred fell %. Canadian railways have ad vanced sharply, the Grand Trunk guar anteed % first preferred and second pre ferred %. The better feeling in the Transvaal and the belief that measures will be taken to relieve the foreign in terests there have had a favorable ef fect upon South African ventures and a fair amount of business Is being done In them at advanced prices. THE TAILORS' STRIKE Not So Completely Successful as Supposed NEW YORK, June 27. A large num ber of contractors who had entered into settlement with the Brotherhood of Tailors last week have, according to members prominent ln the clothing con tractors' association, ignored the new agreement, closed their shops and turned their employes adrift. The number of contractors who are said to have thus acted is set down at 400, employing be tween 1000 and 1500 operatives. Leader Schoenfeldt characterized the state ment as made out of whole cloth. In. the face of this denial a host of idle tailors was found congregated at the tailors' headquarters. Many of them said they had been locked out and. made no con cealment of the statement made by them that they were face to face with another crisis. Graveyard Miners LEADVILLE, Col., June 27.—The Catholic cemetery here is surrounded by a guard of heavily armed men placed there for the purpose of keeping claim jumpers at a distance. Some time ago the pastor of the Catholic church ap plied for a patent to the cemetery ground as a placer, but owing to some defect the papers were returned, and as the matter stands now the land Is open to location. It was rumored that a scheme was on foot by outside parties to relocate the ground, so Father Brown,, the pastor, secured the services of twenty-five of his flock, and they have camped at the cemetery day and night since and will hold the cemetery against all claim Jumpers until a reappllcatlon for patent can be got through the land office. Sunk But Unharmed W. Va., June 27.—The teamer W. F. Nisblt, owned by the Clncinnatl-Pomery Packet company, bound for Pomeroy, sank one mile below Central City at 4 oclock this afternoon. The boat Is on the box in Aye feet of water. None of her cargo Is damaged. The passengers are all safe. E. D. Neustadt Dead NEW YORK, June 27.—Em1l D. Neu stadt, senior member of the firm of Neu atadt & Co., formerly one of the most important flour commission houses on the produce exchange, died suddenly last night, aged 60 years. The firm, which handled flour from Milwaukee and Superior, Wis., failed last April. FOR SALE—REAL ESTATE Houses and Lots « FOR SALE—I3SOO; IF YOU ARE AFTER a bargain and want to make some money, call for particulars of our new colonial 9-room house on Adams St.; can work In a good lot as part payment; very little money wanted, but house must be sold. C. A. SUMNER & CO., 134 S. Broad way. 23 FOR SALE—I3OOO ; 7-ROOM MODERN house, on car line, southwest; will take half ln good mortgage or street Improve ment bonds. ERNEST Q. TAYLOR. 29 Bradbury bldg. FOR SALE—THE PRETTIEST 7-ROOM house ln town; No. 33 ln the beautiful St. James park. Inquire on premises or at 421 W. Adams st. 6-29 FOR SALE—HOUSE AND LOT ON Third St.: 40 rooms; all modern Improve ments. 326 Boyd St., Los Angeles. 7-17 Business Property FOR SALE—WE SELL THB EARTH. BASSETT & SMITH, Pomona. Cal. 6-26tf City Lots FOR SALE—SI3OO; MUST BE SOLD; LOT 50x150, Burlington aye., between Sixth and Seventh; street graded, sewer, cement sidewalk, easy terms. VICTOR WAN KOWSKI & CO., 126 W. Second st. tf FOR SALE—C. A. SMITH WILL SELL lots In his Third addition on easy Install ments and build new houses to suit, pay able same way. Office, 213 W, First st. tf Country Property FOR SALE—BARGAIN; THB FAMOUS Lewis tract, near Garvanza, consisting of 103 large lots, now offered for sale as a whole or ln lots; will also trade for Oak hind, San Francisco or Los Angeles prop erty. For full particulars Inquire of L. M. CORWIN. Highland Park. Cal. 7-20 ~«lnu7flKi"*T.».MC.K-.i?tvj,-! 4CRES ALL its. Boyle Heights. Price $3000; mort., $1200; will take good lots for equity. F. A. HUTCHINSON, 330 . Broadway. 28 FOR SALE—HOUSE AND LOT IN SAN Bernardino; fine new frame building; 1 acre ground; barn, chicken house; all modern Improvements, 326 Boyd St., Los Angeles. 7-17 FOR BXCHA NOE—RE A L ESTATE FOR EXCHANGE — NEW 10-ROOM house and barn, $6000; accept clear land or lots here or Pasadena or eastern farm. AMERICAN BUILDING AND MORT GAGE CO., 122 W. Third St., Henne build ing 7-25 FOR EXCHANGE—A CHOICE LOT ON graded street; price, $600; mortgage $375; equity for good horse, surrey and har ness. F. A. HUTCHINSON, 330 South Broadway. 28 FOR RENT-HOUSES FOR RENT—OWNER DIRECTS US TO rent those 4-room flats at 609. 611, 513 and 615 Montreal St. at $11 per month, water free; this is a bargain sure; no children. F. H. PIEPER & CO., 102 S. Broadway. 28 FOR RENT— TWO 5-ROOM MODERN, neat-as-a-pln cottages, close to electric car line; owner says let some good people have these at $10 and $12 per month, water free; this is a good offer. F. H. PIEPER & CO., 102 S. Broadway. 2S FOR RENT—FOR 2 MONTHS (WHILE at the beach), a completely furnished house on W. Seventh st.; fine view; nomi nal rent to right people. WM. F. BOSBY SHELL, 107 8. Broadway. 28 FOR RENT—TWO ROOMS AT $5 PER month; two at $6; three rooms and sum mer kitchen at $S; four rooms and sum mer kitchen at $11. C 24 and 633 Towne aye., very close In. 23 FOR RENT—4-ROOM HOUSE; BATH, good barn; $10, water free; Sl7 Birch st. Inquire at 819 Birch St., or 524 Central avenue. 28 FOR RENT—NEW 10-ROOM HOUSE fronting Westlake park. J. F. GOODE NOW & CO., 237 W. First st. 28 FOR RENT—649 S. HILL, 9 ROOMS AND bath; 655 S. Hill, 7 rooms and bath. Ap ply 844 S. Grand aye. 28 FOR RENT—ROOMS FOR RENT — FURNISHED ROOMS, from $1.50 up per week; single rooms 25c and SOc per night; baths free. Russ House cor. First and Los Angeles sts. 7-21 FOR RENT—AT SANTA MONICA, 3 pleasant, completely furnished house keeping rooms. MRS. S. STOKES, 217 Second st. ' l s_ FOR'''RENT^'HOfEITLOUISE," NEW- Iy furnished rooms; prices to suit, by day, week or month 620 S. Broadway. 7-23 for rent— Nicely furnished rooms; housekeeping privilege; good lo cality. 827 ft S. Spring st. 7-14 FOR RENT-ROOMS, $1 PER WEEK and up; 25 cents per night. 619 S. Spring st. 7-18 FOR RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS FOR housekeeping. 221 ft W. Seventh st. tf ' JfOtt RENT-ROOMS, 11, $1.25 AND $1.60 per week. 311 W. Third st. 30 FOR RENT—REAL ESTATE FOR RENT-CHEAP, NICE LOT AT Catallna Island; fine location, opposite Hotel Metropole. 43., box 25, Herald. 28 FINANCIAL MONET TO LOAN IN ANT AMOUNTS, on diamonds, watches, Jewelry, planoi, safes, lodging houses, hotels and private household furniture; Interest reasonable; partial payments received; money quick; private office tor ladies. O. M. JONES, rooms 12-14, 254 S. Broadway. 28-tf THE SYNDICATE LOAN COMPANY, 138 ft S. Spring st., rooms 6, 7 and 8. loans money on all kinds of good collateral se curity; money on hand; private waiting rooms. Telephone Main 683. GEORGE L. MILLS, Manager. 7-12 MONEY LOANED ON DIAMONDS, watches, jewelry, pianos, sealskins, car riages, bicycles, warehouse receipts and all kinds of collateral security; storage free ln our warehouse. LEE BIIOS.. 401' S. Spring st. tt MONEY TO LOAN ON FURNTURB, watches, diamonds, pianos, lealeklna and real estate; Interest reasonable; private; office for ladles; business confidential. C. C. LAMB, 226 S. Spring St.; entrance, room 467. 8-H tf AMERICAN LOAN COMPANY. 118 ft S. Spring, over Royal Bakery; loans on real estate and collateral of all kinds, warehouse receipts. Insurance policies,, etc.; best of rates; private office for ladles. -7-24 MONEY TO LOAN— ' 8100 to 175,000 on city or country real estate. LEB A. M'CONNELL, 7-24 113 B. Broadway. 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. 6-28-tf POINDEXTER A WADSWORTH, ROOM 30S Wilcox building, -lend money on any good real estate; building loans made; if you wish to lend or borrow, call on us. tf MONEY TO LOAN, 8500 TO 85000. IN SUMS to suit; no delays. CONTINENTAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, 126 W. Second at., Wlloox building, tf TO LOAN-UNLIMITED AMOUNT FOR small loans; no commission; light ex pense. SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO., 223 S. Spring st. TO LOAN—IF YOU WANT MONEY ON real estate security I have It In any amount. WM. F. BOSBYSHELL, 107 ft. Broadway. MONEY TO LOAN UPON EASY TERMS of repayment. STATE MUTUAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASS'N., 161 8. Broadway. 6-20 tf MONEY TO LOAN—LOWEST RATES OS real estate, personal notes or security. JOHN L. PAVKOVICH. 220 W. First, tf MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT on improved property. F. A. HUTCHIN SON, 330 S. Broadway. - 7-12 MONEY TO LOAN ON COUNTRY AND city property by W. P. M'INTOSH, 209 W. Third st. 29 MEDIUMS MME. LEO WILL REMAIN IN THiB city for a few days only; the renowned; forecaster and card reader; she tells the past, present and future; she advises you with a certainty as to the proper course to pursue ln life; she gives lucky charms, brings the separated together, causes speedy marriage with the one you love; tells If the one you love Is false or true; also very successful ln locating mines and minerals; all those ln trouble in busi ness matters, love and family affairs should by all means consult her; letters containing 60 cents ln stamps, giving age, color of hair and eyes, married or single, will receive prompt attention; don't fall to see her; hours 9 a.m. to 7:80 s/rS.-xftaftWi.? 0 -*!^*- 0 -i.fcftu** ««■ ant and medium; life reading, business removals, law suits, mineral locations, love affairs .etc. Take Third st. eleetrlo car to Vermont aye. and Vine et. Sec ond house on Vine at., west of Vermont aye. 60c and 61.00. tf MRS. RAPP, THE CELEBRATED AS trologlst and forecaster, planet and cord reader; your future foretold scientifical ly; truth only; terms reasonable. 458 ft S. Spring St., room 10. 7-19 mrs! sanford johnson, the well known Independent slate writer and clairvoyant, glvee sittings dally at 833 S. Broadway. S-7 GRACE GILMORE, CLAIRVOYANT and card reader, has removed 218 Second St., Santa Monica; ladies, 25 cts.; gents, 50 cts. 7-23 MME. RACHAEL, CARD READER, tells past, present and future; sittings dally, 324 ft S. Spring st., room 11. (-14 ELLA M. WHITE. TRANCE CLAlR voyant medium; readings dally except Sunday. 245 S. Hill St. 6mo AGNES H. PLEASANCB, TRANCE medium; sittings dally; at 856 ft S. Spring street. 7-6 ■ ■ PHYSICIANS DR. SCHICK, 122 W. THIRD ST. (ELE vator), late of New York city, treat! die eases of women by the eminently suc cessful European method; such as tu mors, enlarged ovaries, leucorrhoea; no pain. CONSULT FREE, DR. UNGER, GER man army physician and surgeon; spec ialist ln diseases of women; cures can cers, tumors, piles, ruptures, atones ln bladder; no knife. 107 ft N. Main. r. 12. 7-7 CONSULT DR. MINNIE WELLS, SPE clalist, 316 W. Seventeenth st„ corner of Grand aye. l-16tf DENTISTS ADAMS BROS., DENTAL PARLORS, 239 ft S. Spring St.; painless extracting and filling; plates 35, $S, $10; all work guar anteed; established 10 years. Hours, 8-6$ Sundays, 10-12. Telephone Black, 1271 FRANK STEVENS, 324 ft S. SPRING ST., open days and evenings; also Sundays! electric light Tel. Black 821. DR. KENNEDY. DENTIST, 108 ft N. Spring st.. rooms 2, 0 and 7; painless ex tractlon. MUSICAL FOR SALE—HANDSOME UPRIGHT Grand Bass piano at a great sacrifice. Room No. 31, The Savoy, Fourth and Hill sts.; call mornings. tf THB WONDERFUL GRAMAPHONE3 for sale at A. G. GARDNER'S, 118 Win ston St.; also pianos for sale and rent, tf MINING AND ASSAYING MORGAN & CO., ASSAYERS AND RE flners and ore testers; bullion purchased; consulting metallurgists; mines examined and dealt In. Office, 261 Wilson block, Los Angeles, Cal. 25-tf THE BIMETALLIC ASSAY OFFIOB and Chemical Laboratory. 124 S. Main St. R. A. PEREZ. E. M.. manager, i* - **^ PLUMBERS FRANK A. WEINSHANK, PLUMBER and gasfitter, 240 E. Second St.; tel. IS6.