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TWENTY.-SLXTH YEAR. NO. 274. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT s HERALD SUB-AGENCIES— \ ADVERTISEMENTS left It the fol lowing agencies will receive prompt at tention and will be printed as quickly »nd with the same care at 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. 1023 Downey avenue. Phone Flora 242. WM. H. HARMON, 765 Pasadena aye., Phone East 58. CENTRAL AYE. AND VERNON 8 E. BARNEY, 2605 Central aye. CHICAGO PHARMACY, Central ave nue and Twelfth street. Phone West 132. T. J. AKEY, corner Central and Vernon •venues. Phone West 32, MAIN ST. AND SOUTHWEST E. T. PARKE, PHARMACY, 5129 S. Main, Phone Blue 2062. E. VAN DYKE, DRUGGIST, 711 W. Jefferson St., Phone White 1271. WESTLAKE GROCERY, corner Al vnrado and Seventh sts., Phone Main 1882. H. L. PARK, DRUGGIST, corner Thirty-eighth and Wesley aye., Phone Blue 1301. . T. W. BROWN, JR., DRUGGIST, junc tion of Hoover, Union and Twenty-fourth Its.) 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 Ik LOPIZICH, DRUGGISTS, U7 N. MsJin St., Phone Main 875. ' r IjQB ANGELES— ' —SAN FRANCISCO— | public of both cities on the most ad vantageous terms ever offered. 1 < We have concluded arrangements \ whereby classiileu adverti»ing may be Inserted simultaneously in the LOS ANGELES HERALD And in the i SAN FRANCISCO POST For » CENTS PER LINE. 8 CENTS PER LINE, S CENTS PER LINE, 8 CENTS PER LINE Here is a rare opportunity for people having bargains to offer or wants to be known. heraldTFublishing CO., tf 222 W. Third «t. SPECIAL NOTICES NOTICE—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 oclock a.m. and 6 and 8 oclock p.m. For a vio lation of the above regulations the water will be shut off and a fine of $2 will be charged before the water will be turneil on again. tf FOR CAMPING— GREEN cts.; ripe olives, 12',i cis.; quart Oreson salmon, flat can, 10 cts.: Pasadena beans, 10 cts.; corned or roast beef, 1-lb. can, I 10 cts.. at. HOOD'S GROCERY. 333 S. i Main st. 1 LIMA EEANS, 8 LBS., 25 CTS.; WHITE or pink beans. 15 lbs.. 25 cts. Your street car fare paid both ways when you buy $3 worth of groceries at HOOD'S GRO CERY, 233 S. Main st. 1 WANTED—EVERY ONE TO KNOW that Hall Thompson Rheumatism, Liver and Kidney Cure will cure rheumatism. Call and get testimonials. 22S N. Spring St., room 6. 8„1 THE DAILY JO X ■ ItNAI7~PT IBLTSHING county official records, real estate trans fers, mortgages, liens, building news; one dollar monthly. 205 New High st. tf J. CLARK ANDERSON. THE BOY ME ■ fiium, has returned to the city and will give sittings daily at the Hotel Portland 4U\b S. Sprlnj. 7 . 3 ' •FECIAL SALE-NO CHARGE FOR borders with 5c and 7%e wallpaper WALTER, 218 W. Sixth st. 8-12 r Von sale-state"loanXnd trust Co. stock at 85 cents. 1., Box 5, Hernld. tf WATCHMAKING HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR OLD gold and silver, or taken in exchange for f new goods. W. J. GiiTSS, Jeweler, 3Sfi S. Broadway. t f CARPET CLEANING CARPETS CLEANED, SEWED AND Ulaid nt your house. J. MARTIN, 601 W. Eighth St. 7.J HELP WANTED—MALE HUMMEL, BROS. & CO. EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. California Bank Building, 300-302 W. Second street, in basemtnt, Telephone 609. MEN'S DEPARTMENT Two ranch hands, $20 etc.; boy, herd and milk, $10 etc.: chore boy, $10 etc.; Swiss milker. $22.50 etc.; German ranch hand, $20 etc.; experienced orchard hand. $20 etc.; married man, teamster and board men, city; man and wife, ranch, $30 etc.; shoemaker, 50 per cent; young man, blacksmith, $1 etc.; man and wife, hoi springs, $25 etc.; shoemaker, $12 week; ranch hands, $1 etc. MEN'S HOTEL DEPARTMENT Ranch cook, $25 etc.; assistant cook. $7 week; hotel waiter, country, $5; pastry cook, $2 etc.; experienced mud bath man, $20 etc.: cook, ranch, 3 men, $10 etc. HOUSEHOLD DEPARTMENT Houseglrl, 5 days, $1 day; houaeglrl. $16; another. $15 etc.; housegirl, Santa Barbara, small family, $25; nuireegirl, $12; middle-aged, woman, country, $20: also one $15; German houseglrl, S. Broad way. $20; 2 housegirls, nice places, coun try, $15 each. WOMEN'S HOTEL DEPARTMENT Twelve extra waitresses, $1.50 day; waitress, small beach hotel, $20; cham bermaid, hotel, country, $20; 4 extra wait resses, beach, $1.50 day; cook, O X place, employer here, call early, $30; girl, as sist, Long Beach. $12; experienced pan try girl, hotel, $20 etc. HUMMEL BROS. & CO. WANTED—A NUMBER OF MEN TO act as ushers at Bryan afternoon ad dress. July 5. 1597. Call SILVER RE PUBLICAN CLUB, 318 W. Second st. tf WANTED—AGENTS FORI INDUSTRIAL insurance; salary and commission: expe rience not necessary. Apply room 9. 105 E. First. 7-25 WANTED—EGAN'S RESTAURANT. 126 -128 E. Second St., serves the best 10c meal In the city; try It and be convinced. 8-11 WANTED—A GOOD PRESS FEEDER for jobber. ABC PRESS, 128 S. Broad way. 2 WANTED—GOOD BOY. APPLY 711 8. Main st. 7-29 HELP WANTED—FEMALE WANTED—GOOD GIRL TO ASSIST IN housework. 466 N. Beaudry aye. 1 WANTED—TO BORROW MONEY WANTED—S22OO ON HOUSE worth $5000; first-class security; pay 11 per cent gross. W. N. HOLWAY, room 308. Henne blk.. 122 W. Third st. 7-4 WANTED—TO BUY LIVE STOCK WANTED—CALVES AND FAT STOCK. FRED HUGHES, Durham market. 1067 Temple st. 6-24 tf WANTED-MISCELLANEOUS WANTED — SALE BUSINESS ; 75 houses; rooms for rent; collections: help free and work. EDW. NITTINGER, 226H S. Spring st. tf WANTED—HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR second-hand furniture by the L. A. AUC TION HOUSE. 602 S. Main. 2 WANTED—PAIR OF SECOND-HAND 400 or 600-pound platform scales; state price. 270 N. Fremont aye. 2 WANTED—ESTABLISHED BUSINESS, retail; central. Y-28, Herald. 7-3 FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK FOR SADE—AT A BARGAIN, 25 BUR ros and 20 horses; the burros large and soiid color; the horses well bred, un broken, also of dark color; ages, both burros and horses, from 4 to 7 years; high in flesh. The stock can be examined at Ramirez St.. in rear of Club stables, 7-6 FOR SALE—ABOUT 1000 ANGORA goats; also young St. Bernard dog. 227 Bullard block. 8 FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE-ENGLISH HAMMERLESS gun. 12 gauge. WILLIAMSON, 327 S. Spring st . i BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES FOR SALE—WELL ESTABLISHED AND centrally located millinery business for sale or exchange; owner going east; this is a rare chance. Address 0., Box 25 Herald. x' I SELL OUT ALL KINDS OF BUSINESS for cash. t. D. BARNARD, 111 North Broadway, opposite Times building, tf FOR SALE—BUSINESS; HOUSES; FOR rent: rooms; collections.; help free; work E. NITTINGER. 23614 S. Spring St. tf FOR SALE—SALOONS AT VERY REA sonahle terms. Apply at 440 Allso st. tf FOR SALE—FRUIT. CIGAR AND drink stand. 516 S. Main. 7-6 EDUCA TIONAL WOODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE, 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 $4 per month; half day sessions; our regular commercial and shorthand work continued throughout (he 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. PERSONAL PERSONAL—FOR RENT, FURNISHED or unfurnished rooms; desirable location; prices to suit the times. THE WIN THROP, S. Spring st. 7-25 PERSONAL—ONE HAND READ FREE; life read from cradle to grave; advice on business matters, family affairs. 111% w. Third st. 9-U j—-— ATTORNEYS AT LAW L.UCIEN EARLE. office. Bullard building; entrance, rooni 420; telephone black 1445. 7-24-»7 BROUSSEAU & MONTGOMERY, * Attorneys-at-Law. 405 Bradbury block. Los Angeles. tf PLUMBERS FRANK A. WEINSHANK. PLUMBEH and gasfltier. 240 E. Second St.; tel. 186. (For additional clisslfledTee Paie Two!) THE HERALD A KEYNOTE FOR OHIO Is Sounded on the Silver Chord DELEGATES DIFFER ON MEN BUT AGREE ABSOLUTELY ON DOCTRINE A Ticket Nominated and Its Victory Will Be the Prelude to Bryan's Election in 1900 Associated Press Special Wire. COLUMBUS, Ohio.June 30—The Dem ocratic state convention here today was' one of the most memorable political oc casions in the history of Ohio. It was a convention of unanimity on principles and of dlfferenceson men, and especially those who were candidates for places on the state ticket. In the contest for fa vorites it was a convention of endur ance, as the delegates took no recess and were in session continuously from 10 a. m. until almost that hour tonight. It was a free silver convention throughout. Every candidate whose name was presented was announced as orthodox on silver and the silver doc trine was the cardinal principle for hi* favorable consideration. While there were some differences of opinion about adopting the anti- trust and'the Cuban resolutions, there was not a dissenting voice in the convention to the free and unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of sixteen to one, without the co-opera tion of any other nation. And the name of William J. Bryan was mentioned In some way by every speaker as the only sure way of bringing out a chorus of ap plause. While there was no place on the state ticket accorded to either the Silver Re publicans or to the Populists, yet repre sentatives of both these elements co-op erated in the convention and informal fusion was perfected. The Sliver Re publicans and the Populists are them- selves responsible for having no repre sentatives on the ticket, as they would not ask it and stated that they were more interested in the platform than In the offices. Out of 956 votes cast for su preme Judge, there ware 92 for John J. Harper, a Silver Republican. R. T Hough, the favorite for governor, was slaughtered because of the opposition or the rural districts to the McLean men using the larger delegations from Cin cinnati, Cleveland, Toledo and oth»r cities to dictate the head' of the ticket. Those running next were Chapmai , Welty and Sorg. Welty'sname was not presented after his friends learned that Chapman had been agreed upon as the compromise candidate. Hough's name was withdrawn before the balloting be gan and the name of Sorg was with drawn before the result of the first bal lot was announced. Although the Mc- Lean men had been In conference dur ing the night and had agreed to go to Chapman they scattered their vote on the first ballot and did not concentraU' on Chapman on their second ballot more than was necessary to nominate, so as to dissipate as much as possible the re port that McLean was naming the state ticket. It is conceded that the McLean men had an understanding with Mr. Chapman and hte managers before the convention and the vote of the strong McLean counties for Chapman bears out the report. In addition to the stats ticket nominated there Is an implied ar rangement for John R. McLean for sen ator with the state candidates as well as the party organization for him. Still it is reported that ex-Congressman Paul J. Sorg will also be in the field for sena tor. The McLean men did not name their first favorite for governor or holo the resolutions as they had fixed them last night, but these concessions were made in the interest of harmony. They wanted nothing in the platform but the declaration for free silver as the para mount issue, but they would not vote againsit anti-trust and Cuban resolu tions when once presented. And they claim all the favor and co-op eration with Mr. Chapman that they could have with Judge Hough without entailing prejudice from the rural dis tricts for having arbitrarily used their power. When it became necessary for the Mc- Lean forces to rally to Chapman on the second ballot, in order to end the con test, the solid vote of Highland county, the home of Waugh, went with the del egations from Cincinnati, Cleveland, Toledo and other cities that were strong ly for whatever McLean wanted. When the convention was called trfor der by Chairman W. W. Durbin of the State Central Committee, he congratu lated the party on the signs of the times and the enthusiasm in the party. He made a speech for free silver. After prayer by Rev. E. L. Rexford of the Universalist Church, Hon. Ulrich Sloane was introduced as temporary chairman. A SILVER SPEECH Chairman Ulric Sloan said: ''The peo ple of Ohio, and, Indeed, of the union, are to be congratulated upon this large assemblage, for It is a convention of representatives of the whole people, the masses and not the bosses of trusts or syndicates, or. of the hired tools of the despotism of Wall and Lombard street's greed. This convention comes from the common people and owes its allegiance alone to them and is not here to record the edict of any self-constituted "boss" ruling, not because of distinguished services to the country as statesmen, patriot or soldier, nor by force of great intellectual attainments, but .by the sheer brute force of wealth. "In these respects what a contrast it offers to the late convention at Toledo. I do not say that the late Republican convention at Toledo, for that conven tion was not called, organized or con trolled along the- lines of what the fath LOS ANGELES, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1897 p er f Qf» ci's of the Republican party taught, but merely to obey the mandates and do the will of Mark Hanna, ruling by a veri tably brute force, as did any robber barron of the middle ages. Assembled at Toledo were men, all bearing the ear tag of either Hanna or Foraker, rival bosses, and representing the victory for one or the other such bosses in every county of the state. And such body hypocritically assumed to be actlng.for the country's welfare. The contests at the Democratic primaries, where there could have been said to be a contest, were friendly rivalry as to candidates for governor. They were not as to which boss should be enthroned. "It is expected that your temporary chairman shall strike the key note of the coming campaign. Well, that key note shall be sounded on a silver chord. It will be no new note, but a prolonga tion of that sounded by the national convention at Chicago last summer and one that has grown In power and volume since carried in a grand diapason of over six million voices to the polls last November. There may be some in this convention, though I doubt it, who hoped that the silver note was silenced. There were many in the land who imme diately after last November election hoped and believed so, but to all such Republicans, McKinley Democrats or followers of the- dudes and dotards who met at Indianapolis the renewal of the slogan of free silver, arid In Kentucky, will be a warning that the fiery cross is speeding over mountain and valley, over hill and dale, over field and forest, summoning the silver clansmen to fight the great battle for the people and re ceiving no weak or uncertain response, Who doubts that the rich men are des pots, who that looks calmly ahead but knows that unless prevailing conditions are soon changed the poor will become 'banditti?' Five millions of men are begging for leave to toil All classes cry to the McKinley administration for bread and are offered a stdne. "The people ask for money and Char ley Grosvenor pitches them a sugar beet. "The panacea for all the Ills attempted to be'applied by the present administra tion is higher taxes. The duties provided for in the Dingley bill are laid expressly for the so-called protection of certain industries which must be so favored be cause of an ante-election contract to that effect made by Mark Hanna for a valuable consideration. It is a bill such as James G. Blame denounced as not designed to furnish a market for a bar rel of flour or a pound of pork. The fea tures of the bill, if sufficient—as Is claimed for it —to increase our revenue do not disclose the elements which will bring prosperity generally to the coun try and the bill furnishes no remedy to put a Stop to the raids on the gold re serve whenever it may suit the policy or greed of the Pierpont Morgans or the Rothschilds to make them. "The Democratic party believes there is a remedy for the present ills. It is the restoration by law to its ancient con stitutional and lawful place alongside gold of the silver dollar, with free and unlimited coinage for both at the ratio of 16 to 1, and both endowed with the full legal tender pwer In payment of all dtbfs public and private. With such legislation accomplished, national bi metallism will soon follow, and the peo ples of the earth will be free from the tyranny of a selfish money oligarchy. "All other questions sink into Insig nificance compared with that of the res toration of the 'dollar of the daddies.' Let that be our war cry and make that the end and aim of our warfare. "Victory thus won will be but the prelude to the muoh greater victory we shall win when, In 1900. under the lead ership of William J. Bryan, we shall sink the golden idol in the sea of eter nal obscurity, harmless for evermore." The Committee on Rules and Order of Business referred the question of leav ing the vacancy on the State tick et to be filled by the Statf League of Sil ver Republicans back ',0 the conven tion without recommend itlon. The-report of the Cred ?ntialsCommlt tee was adopted and tbi temporary or ganization made permi pent.. The plat form as reported by he Resolutions Committee was adopt! ,oi wit* enthusi asm, and anti-trust an< Cuba resolutions offered to the commit! ye last night were adopted. ,i THE TICKET Governor —Horace L. Chapman. Lieutenant governor—Melville D. Shaw. Supreme Judge—J. R. Spriggs. Attorney general—W. H. Dore. State treasurer —James F. Wilmon. Board of public works—Peter H. Deg nan. School commissioner—Byron H. Hard. For supreme Judge, J. P. Spriggs was nominated on the third ballot. For attorney general, W. H. Dore was nominated on the first ballot. For state treasurer,- Jamest F. Wilson was nominated on the third ballot. For member of the board of public works. Peter H. Degnan was nominat ed' on the first ballot. For school commissioner, Byron H. Hard was nominated on the first ballot. A motion was made to indorse W. .1. Bryan for the presidential nomination in 1900, but under the ruling of the chair theTe was a substitute of three cheers for Bryan, which were given with much vigor, after which the convention, at 9 p. m.. adjourned, after' being ir« session continuously for eleven hours. The Silver Republicans held a confer ence tonight and expressed great indig nation. They said it was true 1 they had announced that they did not want a place on the state ticket, but the an nouncement was not made until they were told that they could 1 not have it. They nominated a separate ticket. The Populists also announced that they would hold a state convention and nom inate a separate ticket. The Prohibi tionists will have two separate tickets, so there will be at least six state tickets In the field. THE RIGHT COURSE LARAMIE, Wye, June 30.—While in this city today Mr. Bryan, who had Just tead the platform of the platform of the allied' silver forces ofiOhio,jwasjasked: "What do you think of the platform?" Mr. Bryan promptly replied: "The Ohio Democrats took-exactly the right course. They indorsed the Chicago platform and decided the money question to be the paramount issue. Just as the Chicago platform did. The reform forces can,' 1 believe, carry Ohio this;fall,i and it is a consummation devoutly to be wished." NEW YORK. June 30.—The steamer Normannla will take out tomorrow 125, --090 ounces of sliver.. A Silver Shipment SWARMS OF TOURISTS And All Are Headed for San Francisco TEN THOUSAND FROM CHICAGO EIGHT THOUSAND GATHERED AT KANSAS CITY Unfortunately Some of the Trains Fail to Make the Trip in Safety CHICAGO. June 30.—The total number of passengers handled for the Christian Endeavor convention by the roads run ning out of Chicago very close to 10.000. This is rather more than any of the roads were- looking- for. SWARMS OF TOURISTS KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 30—Eight thousand people, delegates to the Chris tian Endeavor convention at San Fran cisco and others taking advantage ol the cheap excursion rate, literally swarme dthe union depot today. With out an exception the trains from the east were run in four or five sections. The largest delegation came from New- Jersey in fourteen seepers. In all about 300 carloads of people have passed through since yesterday. Another train hurrying over the Bur lington at 1 p. m. and carrying 320 pas senegrs will endeavor to make a record run. The Santa Fe, Missouri Pacific and Union Pacific each sent out three or four sections of every regular train. At 3 oclock Thursday morning the Santa Fe will start west its new mail service train, which it is calculated will iand eastern mails in Kansas and Col orado six to nine hours earlier than heretofore. The train will carry a large party of railroad officials and newspaper men on the initial trip. UNGODLY GAMES LINCOLN, Neb.,> on board' the Chris tian Endeavor train, June 30—This del egation of California excursionists ar rived at 2 oclock for dinner, which was followed by a rousing song and praise service on the station platform. Considerable commotion was caused en route from Red Oak, lowa, by four Chicago school ma'ams who engaged in a game of cinch. These young women who are not Chrlsticn Endeavorers, firs', sotight be consent of the Rev Mr. fHll lock, whose sole rejoinder was. "Ac", according to your own conscience." The fair card players were soon mixed up in a lively round of cinch, and their example was promptly followed by other young people on board, while one elder ly gentleman in a corner was Indulging in a game of solitaire. This state of af fairs was reported to the manager of the party, who said that any members of the society found' playing cards would be stopped immediately. ON THE ROUTE Journeys Happily Begun End in Hid eous Disaster CHICAGO, June 30.—Three persons were killed and thirty injured in a rear end collision on the C. & N. W. Road early this morning at West Chicago, thirty miles out. The dead are: MRS. R. SHIPMAN, Appleton, Wis. MRS. JOHN GOODING, Austin, Nev. UNKNOWN TRAMP, riding upon the front end of the baggage car. The colliding trains were sections four and five of the Christian Endeavor spec - ial sent out in nine sections. Section five ran into four, which left Chicago fifteen minutes ahead of it. The latter section carried the Wisconsin delegates, near ly five hundred. The shock of the col lision was terrific. Passengers In the two rear sleepers of number four were asleep In their berths when the crash came. They received no warning and those not killed outright awoke to find themselves Jammed In the wreckage. Engineer Charles Courtney of section five, who stuck to his post, was one of the first of the injured removed from the wreck. Strange to say, the rear sleeper did not suffer mast, being driven with such force into the one ahead as to crush the latter into match-wood. Passengers in the second sleeper therefore suffered the most. The scenes during the work of removing the victims from the wreck age were heartrending. Four sections which followed the wrecked trains were delayed over three hours. As the road is protected by the block system and the signals were all In work ing order the officials are utterly unable to account for the accident. Until Courtney sufficiently recovers to ex plain why he passed the danger signal the facts cannot be ascertained. INDIANAPOLIS, June 30.—Train No. 11 on the Vandalia road, which left here last evening containing a large number of Christian Endeavorers for San Fran cisco, collided with No. 6, eastbound from St. Louis, last night. R. T. Sherman, mail clerk of No. 6, and W. P. Coon, baggage master of No. 11, were killed and two others fatally in jured. Although ordered to meet the eastbound train at Vandalia, the west bound train pulled out. MANY BRUISED BOISE, Idaho, June 30.—Six people who were injured In the Glenn's Ferry accident last night were brought to the hospital here today. None are badly hurt, there being no bones broken. Mary others were bruis*d, among them Justice Quarles of the supreme couit, who went on to Salt Lake. Those brought to theNhospital are Mrs. R. T. Major of OgdeYrT Mrs. Englebart of Port land, Mrs. M. A. McDonald, Mrs. W. A. McDonald and Miss M. E. McDonald of McMinnville, Or., and John Simons of Newton, Utah. The Premature Blast NOGALES, Ariz., June 30.—Geo. W. Webb, eldest son of ex-Collector of Cus ,toms Sam F. Webb, was killed by a premature discharge of giant powder in INDEX OF THE, TELEGRAPH NEWS W. J. Bryan reaches Cheyenne and is on his way to Los Angeles. Theodore Figel in jail on six crim inal charges, one being for the mur der of Merchant Hoffman; bail is re fused. Revenue Collector Wellborn accused of wrongdoing and removed from office. The ex-collector cannot be found. Japan dreams wild dreams of em pire, which includes the taking of Hawaii by force and the conquering of Mexico by stratagem. The mutilated remains of a man found scattered about New York city on Sunday identified and the officers have good clues to the criminal. Idaho Indians burning fences and killing cattle and the settlers threaten trouble; authorities at Washington think the Indians are not hostile, but ask for further information. The Ohio Democratic convention differs much en men, but not at all on doctrine; a full ticket is nominated and full belief expressed that its vic tory will presage the election of Bryan in 1900. Cornell wins the intercollegiate boat race for freshmen, and both her opponents rowing the American stroke beat Harvard's time made last Fri day; baseball games; turf results; electric light bicycle meet. Rapid progress is made by the sen ate in consideration of the tariff bill and the final vote is near at hand; the Hawaiian treaty will not be abrogated and Allison's makeshift scheme of reciprocity will be adopted; many minor matters are disposed of and a good deal of bitter debate is indulged in. the Favorite mine, thirty-five miles from Nogales, in Sonora. The mine is owned and being operated by Mr. Webb and his son was in charge. The accident occurred at noon of the 28th, and the un fortunate young man lived about eight hours. As soon as the accident happen ed his brother left for Nogales to notify the family and get a physician, but be fore assiftance arrlver he was dead. The body was brought to town this morning and Interment was had this afternoon. He was a bright young man, 19 years old. Much sorrow is felt for the family. NOT EATEN YET The Grant Expedition Reaches the Cannibal Island HERMOSILLO, Mexico, June 30.—The expedition sent from San Francisco by Jesse Grant andi his associates to ex plore the islands In the Gulf of Califor nia has arrived at Tlburon Island. This is one of the largest Islands in the Gulf of California and is occupied by the Seri Indians. The expedition will make an effort to thoroughly explore the Is land, as it is said to contain rich gold deposits and is known to have extensive beds of guano. Under the terms of the concession granted to Grant and. his associates, they will be entitled to the profits of all dis coveries they make on the islands of the Gulf of California. Loan Companies Fail LOUISVILLE, Ky., June 30.—The Commercial Building Trust company, doing a building and loan business, as signed today. The assets and liabili ties are estimated at about half a mil lion dollars each. This afternoon the Columbia Building and Loan Savings association went to the wall, with assets and liabilities of $160,000. The officers nre Gen. Basil W. Duke, president, and J. W. Jenkins, secretary. Both failures are caused directly by the recent de cision of the appellate court in which it was held that all interest charged or contained by any corporation or persons in Kentucky in excess of 6 per cent is usury. County Government SAN FRANCISCO, June 30.—The teat case whereby the validity of the new county' government act so far as it relates to road work is to be tested has been filed in the supreme court and an alternative writ of mandate was issued today by that body to compel the audit or of Alameda county to show cause why he should not pay a certain claim for road work performed. This writ is returnable on July 12th next, when this test case will be heard upon its merits. A Double Suicide OWBNSBORO, Ky., June 30.—Mrs. Pauline Weitmeyer and her daughter Pauline committed suicide by taking carbolic acid last night. Both were dressed in handsome clothes when found. Notes requesting that they be buried Just as found were left on the table. They conducted a dyeing estab lishment, and' were in clmfortable cir cumstances. A Hanna's Home CLEVELAND, Ohio, June 30.—The headquarters of the National Repub lican Committee is to be transferred from Washington to this city. The Washington headquarters will be kept open, but will be in charge of an attache of the National Committee. Chairman Hanna and Secretary Dick will be here all summer. Maher Married PHILADELPHIA, June 30.—Peter Maher, the heavyweight pugilist, was married at St. Thomas' Roman Catholic church this afternoon to Miss Agnes Torpety. The couple left for New York where they will take the steamer Lu cania for an extended European tour. Booming Mollie DENVER, Col., June 30.—MoIIie Gib son stock, which Jumped from 3H4 cents a share to 51 Monday, touched 69 today. The cause of the rise is the report of a strike in the Gibson property. Mining stocks in general are advancing in sym pathy with Mo Hie. Ten Pages PRICE FIVE CENTS. NEARING THE END Of Debate on the Tariff Schedules RECIPROCITY AND HAWAII ABE DISPOSED OF AFTER A FASHION Hawaiian Treaty to Remain in Fore* and Allison's Reciprocity Scheme Will Be Adopted Associated Press Special Wire. WASHINGTON, June 30.—As a result of the rapid work on the tariff bill today the close of the lons' debate in the senate and'the final vote on the bill is felt to be very near at hand. Two of the most Important provisions, those relating to the Hawaiian treaty of reciprocity and the duty on coal, were perfected today, while 1 another source of much conflict, the reciprocity section, was matured by the finance committee and presented to the senate. Aside from these larger items, a great many minor ones, whlclf have caused more or less conflict, were disposed of. The Hawaiian provision of the house bill was restored 1 after a brief debate, and without the formality of a vote. This had the effect of leaving the Hawaiian treaty of reciprocity in>full force and effect. During the day Turpie of Indiana spoke in support of the amendment for a two percent tax on inheritances*. His speech was notable for its picturesque meta phors, and the virulence of his denun ciation, of the pending bill. Turpie spoke of the statements fre quently made as to the straits of the United States treasury, its insolvency and bankruptcy. Such statements were unwarranted and tended only to shake public confidence. Today there was a, large surplus in the treasury, the last official statement showing $135,000,000 available cash balance. In sarcastic tones Turpie declared that the tariff bill was the Joint product of two parties—one the party that had come into power last November; the other the party in office. One was a mercenary organization, the other political, and both had entered 1 into a compact on a tariff bill. Neither branch had any anxiety as to the treas- , ury or the amount of the deficit, except as it served political ends. Hawaii must wait, Cuba must wait, pensions must wait, every interest of legislation must wait, while these two parties ex ecuted their plans. Turpie declared that the bill was founded on prohibitory lines, to keep out articles, including revenue, and' in hia Judgment it could not produce, with all other sources of revenues, $450,000,000. It would prove'a blanket too short to cover the corpus delicti of the annual deficit. The theory pursued was the fallacious one, that of raising rates by raised revenues. Turpie bitterly arraigned the bill, say ing that no measure had been presented making "so large and unprovoked a spoliation of the world's commerce." There was compound larceny In nearly every schedule. One-third of the bill was a declaration of kar against France, Germany and the continent of Europe. We had hopefully looked toward the trade of South America, but this bill made it almost a penal offense to carry on trade with the southern republics. The senator said the amendment for an inheritance tax was urged by the minority in good faith as a means of raising revenue. It proposed but a small contribution for the support of th,e gov ernment. It afforded a means of reach ing the vast accumulations of wealth which in time must be touched! by death and distributed through the channels or inheritance. Turpie denounced the protective sys tem in bitter terms, his unique figures of speech attracting much attention. Referring to the enormous bounty to go to the wool manufacturers" he de clared that it was not for the interest of the sheep, out for the wolves in sheep's clothing who would strip from the babe in its cradle the articles essential to its use. We had developed in this country a new breed of ainmals. "They are the tariff swine," exclaimed Turpie. "The high protective tariff ewlne. They are feeders, with fierce appetltea and a regard only for the infant indus try of bristles." The senator went on to characterize the rates of the bill as akin to bribery and rapine, dictated by a "banditti of syndicates." And yet, he declared, out of this unclean mass of bribes and gifts it was expected to distill the pure water of prosperity. "Ycu might as well ex pect to enjoy paradise by entering the domain of the damned." Turpie spoke about two hours, and re ceived close attention. He closed with a reference to the silver question, as serting that there was no more right to abandon the free coinage of silver than to abandon the free coinage of gold. When the tariff bill was taken up Quay of Pennsylvania gave notice of reconsideration of paragraph 118 (iron ore), for the purpose of securing further action on a clause inserting manganese ore at $1 per ton. Allison proceeded with the detached paragraphs passed over. On bleaching powder the duty was changed from one quarter of a cent to one cent per pound. Vest moved to place It on the free list, and a long debate ensued on the use of bleach In paper pulp factories. . The committee provision was agreed to, 30 to 27. McEnery, Democrat, of Louisiana, voted with the Republicans In the affirmative, and Teller and. Mantle ' with the Democrats in the negative. Butler of North Carolina moved to place gypsum on the free list. Rejected, 24 to 30. The paragraph was then agreed ■ •■ "Wji.- .', '