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1 TO 8. VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. 62. WANTS AND OTHER CLASSIFIED JDS. Will be Inserted In the columns ot the DAILY HIKALD at fSo pier lin*» per day. 91 per line per month. Special rates for a longer period. gtW Persons wanting situations, help, or who wish to rant, bur or sell property, will do well to advertise ln these columns. wantkd—situations. by a woman; Is a good cook and housekeeper; best of references. 120 South Alameda street, between First and Second streets, 0 12 3t an"tbd-a bltoaTion BY TWO EXPlC rtenced orehardists. Pruning, budding and entire care of oroherd and grounds, thor oughly understood; by month or year; by the J ear preferred; good reference. Address W. H., ex 50 Herald office 5 20 lm YOUNG AMERICAN WIDOW. 1. O. O. F daughter, desires to come to California and wants a position as housekeeper or to take charge of a hotel ln some mining town, city or county; or would correspond with a view to matrimony. Elderly gentleman preferred. Address at once, MRS. CARRIE Z. MONTROSB, P. O. Box gU, Philadelphia, Venn. 5161 m WANTED—HELP, WANTED— ERRAND BOY. WONDER MIL LINERY, 2i9 r-.outh Spring str et. 6-12 2t WANTED— A GTRL TO ASSIST A SMALL family ln general housework. Apply at 021 West Seventh street. 6-12 tf ANTED — IMMEDIATELY IN feACH large town, a reliable man to tack up ad vertlslng cards; 93 per day aud expenses. Send references and stamped envelope for reply to P. M. YOUNG, advertising manager Beau Brummel, San Francisco 6-10 7t TXT ANTED—ALL NEEDING Hffcur JUUM— TT Employment or any information, address E. NITTINGBB'B BUREAU; established 1880. Office, 819y» 8. Spring: residence, 401 8. Hops at, cor. Filth, Lea Angeles, Cal. Telephone 118. 8-18 tf WANTED—TO RENT. WANTED— WE ARE STILL IN NEED OF 0. 6 and 7-reom cottages to rent to our numerous customers. If you are tired seeing Jour houses idle list with us. -12 3t F. H. PIEPER A CO, 108 Broadway. ANTED TO RENT—WE ARB STILL IN want of 4.5 and fl-room cottages to rent; we have m«uy inquiries dally that we cannot supply; list with ns if yoa want your houses occupied. F. H. PIEPER A CO., 108 8. Broad way. . 6-5 tf j; 1 . WANTED—AGENTS. advertUlug scheme ever known Patented. Every merchant buys. Enclose stamps. ARCS MFG. CO., Racine. Wis. 5-11 cod 14t WANTKD—MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED— SHALL HORSE SUITABLE FOR paper route. J. HESS, 1319 Glrard ave nue. 6-1131 TENANTED —5000 BUITS TO CLEAN, DYE If or repair; good work. 504 south Spring street. 6-10 3t ANTED—PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP est place at BURNS', 256 S. Main st. ■ 1-27-tf for rent—houses. oTr^bnt^iol^^ C. A. Sumner A Co., 107 S. Broadway 4 12 tf IpOR KENT—A DESIRABLE FRONT ROOM, ' first floor Y. M. C. A. building, lately occu pied by tbe Ruskln Art club. Apply at secre tary's oftlce. 6-9 3t OR RENT—FINE SUNNY ROOMS. FUR nishtd. Hotel de Grenoble, 205 Aliso and Loa Angele< streets. 6-3 tf FOR RENT—MISCELLANEOUS. FOR KAI.E-20-HORSK POWER ENRIGHT engine and Buffalo Pitt's separator, in good running order. Apply to 426 8. Main. 5 121 m • PERSONAL. PERSONAL— A BUSINESS MAN LEAVING for England ln about one w-?ek is prepared to undertake commissions of any kind. B, B„ Hotel Temescal, South Riverside, Cal. 6-12 2t Q.UINA-PASTEUR, THE FRENCH TONIC, ; at B. FLEUR'S, wines and liquors, 404-406 Morth Los Angeles street. 6-3 tf ERSONAL—RALPHS BROS — GOLD BAR Flour, |1.35; City Flour, 90c; Brown Sugar, 22 lbs tl; White Sugar, 17 lbs $1.00; 4 boxes sardines, 25c; 3 cans fruit, 50c: 50 bars Soap, $1; eastern Gasoline, 850, and Coal 011,80 c; 2 lbs Corned Beef, 15c; Pork, 10c; Lard, 10 lbs, 85c; 6 lbs, 45c. 601 S. Spring St., oor. Sixth. 12-2 tf PERSONAL— MRS. DR. HUTCHINSON, M AG netlc healer, 236H South Spring. 6-1 lm PERSONAL— MEDIUM, 236 X S. SPRING ST. Mrs. M. B. Weeks-Wright, 4-19 tf PERSON AL—SILvERCOIN,THE VERY BEST Southern California extra flour, $1.35; light brown sugar, 20 lbs. $1.00; white sugar, 18 lbs, S1.00: coal oil, 80c; gasoline, 85c; family lard, c; 4 boxes sardines, 25c; 3 cans Alaska sal mon, 25c; 3 cans Ohio sweet corn, 25c; 1 gal lon Golden syrup, 30c; crushed Java, 20c: bacon, 12c. Free delivery in city. "RIGHT PLACE STORES," 901 and 903 B. First and 100 to 106 N. Vignes St. WILL. H. WHBELEE, Proprietor. 3-13 tf «t fJICONOMIC"—FRESH ROASTED COFFEE JEi from our new Giant coffee roaster. Java and Mocha, 85c lb; other grades, 30c, 25c; sugars, brown, 23 lbs forsl; white, 17 lbs $1; Sermea, 20c; 6 lbs rolled oats, 25c; 4 lbs rice, 5c;;5 lbs flaked hominy, 25c; 3 pkts starch, 25c; 4 cans sardines, 25c; gallon cans apples, 20c: 13 lbs pink beans, 26c; 5 lbs layer raisins, 25c; 8 lbs pranos, 25c; oan devilled bam, sc: 6 cakes pure glycerine soap, 25c; sack flour, $1 and $1.85; hams, 18o; bacon, 12c; pork, 10c. Goods packed and shipped free of charge. "ECONOMIC STORES," 805 8. Spring St. FRENCH TANSY WAFERS—LADIES WILL find these wafers just what they need, and -can be depended npon every time to give relief. Safe and sure. Send by matl, sealed securely. Price, $2 per box. Emerson Drug Co.. manu facturers Ban Jose, Cal., and for sale only by GODFREY A MOORE, 108 8. Spring st„ and H. G. VOECKELL, corner Fifth and Main, i > 8-20 cod 12m TTENTION LADIES i—"EMMA" BUST DE veloper will enlarge yonr bust 5 inches. Guaranteed. Sealed Instruction" 2c, or 24-page illustrated catalogue 6c, by mall. Emma Toilet Jtasar, Boston, Mass. 5 15 8u 7t ERSONAL — MRB. PARKER, CLAIRVOY ant, consultations on business, love, mar riage, disease, mineral locations, life reading, -etc. Take Spring and Washlngton-st. oar to Vermont aye., go south to Vine St., second nonse from Vermont aye. 1-27-tf BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. FOR will of a 22-room lodging house; close ln. 6 12 2t F. H. PIEPER A CO., 108 Broadway.' FOR SALE—A BUSINESS THAT WILL PAY from $1 to $10 per day; also a mule and .cart and a nice family cow. 136 San Pedro street. 6-12 7t ~|7<OR SALE-91400- GROCERY STORE; 1 good location and cheap rent; living rooms back; will invoice slock. $950—Saloon doing a first-class business; central location and reasonable rent. . $100— Restaurant; very central; at a great bargain; No. 1 business; owner must sell. $1600—Lodging house; 32 rooms; fully fur nished and doing a splendid business; ten min utes walk from this office. T. J. CUDDY A CO., 203 North Main street. 6-lOtf OR SALE—WHOLESALE FAMILY WINE and liquor store, central location; cheap rent; will sell at a great bargain as owner goes East ln a few days. T. J. CUDDY & CO., 203 ■North Main street. 6-10 tf OR SALE—A FIRST-CLASS BOOT AND shoe store in Santa Barbara; good reasons for selling; will be sold cheap on easy terms. Apply to W. OSIERMaN, State street, Sania Barbara. .J 6-9 4t (ttOKA WILL BUY A HALF, INI BREST IN ep AW a good, paying business; fruit and country produce. Address H., box 50, this office. 5-20 tf LOS ANGELES HERALD. SUMMER HOTEL METROPOLB. CATALINA. WILL OPEN 16. WILL OPEN JUNE 16. Steamer Hermosa will leave San Pedro daily, beginning July Ist. For rates apply to THE HOLLENBECK CAFE. AULL A SCOTT, PaofKiiToa*. BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE. FOR SALB-BAKGAINS IN HOUSES AND lots: Four-room house on Central avenue, large lot to orange trees, only $800. Four-room honse, windmill and tank, with two large lots • set to fruits, near electrlo line. $800, $200 down, balance monthly. Hour-room house, nloe lot, cement walks, $650, small payment down, balance $10 per montn. Also several others, ranging ln prices from $450 up. 6-12 It W.B.AKEY, 118 8. Broadway. J7OR SALE—A FICiE FIVE ROOM, ALL MOD " em house on Seventeenth street; large lot; ■ fine flowers, shrubbery, etc.; will sell at a bar gain. 6-12 It W. B. AKkY, 118 8. Broadway. OR SAL E—6o FEET INCOME BUSINESS , property, south side of First street. Price - $6300. T, J. CUDDY A CO., 203 North Main 1 street. 6-12 8t I7TOR SALE-HOUSE, FIVE ROOMS, AND ' 1 lot; ten minutes from this office; a great I bargain; only $900. T. J. CUDD V A CO., 203 North Main street. 6-12 3t FOR~BALE-A 0-ROOM DWELLING, NICE ' locality, near Ninth at. car line; $300 cash, balance in installments of $20 per month. F. . H. PIEPER A CO., 108 8. Broadway. 6-5 tf ' IjV)R HALE—GILT-EDGED PROPERTIES ON ' Broadway, Spring and Main, by G. C. ED WARDS, 230 5-28 ml j I 'OR SALE—NEW HOUSE, SUBSTANTIAL . strncture, no gingerbread, extra well built, ample closets, linen closet, very handsome I bath, hot and oold water, set tub, electric bells and lighting, baok stairs, extra large screen porch, all modern improvements; lot 50x173; best neighborhood in city; three minutes to ( electric or cable cars, or Flgueroa and Adams sts. Apply to JONES A COOK, 511 West < Twenty-third st., or at a new 8 room house now 1 building and for sale on Flower St., between j Adams and Twenty-third sts. 5-25 15t ' OR SALE-CORNER LOT ON NORTH Broadway at a bargain. Apply to owner, , 840 8. Broadway. 5-22 lm = I FOR I FOR SALC- 30 ACRES CHOICE ALFA i.FA land, house, barn, chicken houses, artesian ) wells, bearing fruit trees, etc.; near the rail- i road, and a snort ride from -this city. Price $351,0. T. J. CUDDY A CO., 203 North Main strtet. ft/ 6-12 8t i IjiOß SALE-60 ACHES OF LEVEL LAND, 1 < corner Western avenue and Fourth street. Price only $200 per acre. T. J. CUDDY A CO., . 203 North Main street. 6-22 3t j FOR SAI U—ONE ACRE Or" LAND, BEAR- , ing fruit trees, with water right, city of Po- ' mona, four blocks from business center. House, with cellar, city water, barn and other ont buildings. Fruit on place brings over $100 every season. Price $2000. Will exchange for > city propsrty. T. J. CUDDY A CO., 203 North Main street. 6-12 3t OR SALE-TEN ACRES OF MOIBT LAND, all ln bearing fruit trees, on extension of ( Flgueroa street. House, well and.other lm- . provemonts. At a bargain. T. J. CUDDY A 1 CO.. 203 ~orth Main street. 6-12 3t ( FOR SALE—MISCELLANEOUS.. ' IflOR SALE —OLD PAPERS IN QUANTI 1 ties to suit, at this office. ' NOTICE. '. i ALL OLD MEMBERS WILL BE PLEASED 1 to learn that Los Augelas Castle No. 7, 1 Knights of the Golden Eaple, has been reorgan ized, and meets every Wednesday evening at t 208 North Main street, where the first and sec ond degrees of this subline order will be con- t ferred next Wednesday evening, under the J supervision of Dr.. Charles W, Bryson, district grand chief, and James K. Kennedy, grand in- , structor. All old members and visiting Sir • Knights and crusaders are cordially invited to ( be present. 6-12 It , 108I 08 ANGELES FLORAL STORE—OUTFLOW- £ j ors, bouquets and plants. 117 W. Second st., , Loa Angeles, Cal. 3—12-tf * rpHE GREAT INDIAN RHEUMATIC CURE , Xls the greatest discovery made within the last 100 years in patent medicines. For sate by all leading druggists 10-17 91 12m j NOTICE— THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATER ' Company will strictly enforce the follow ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between ] 6 and S o'clock a. m., and 6 and * o'olock p. m. , For a violation of the above regulation the , water will bo shnt off and a fine of $2 will be ' charged before water will Detuned on again, I an!7-tf I FOR EXCHANGE-AN UNINCUMBERED 6- 1 room cottage, close in, for vacant lot or cot- < tage in southwest part of city: will assume. , F. 11. PIEPER & CO.. 108 8. Broadway. 6-6 tf 1 stolen. f STRAYED OR STOLEN—FROM PASTURE 1 south Bide of Encino ranch, one dark gray ] 2-year-old filly, no marks: also one 2 year-old brown gelding about fifteen hands high, left 1 ankle white and star ln forehead. Any person 1 knowing or hearing of same please address the ] undersigned at 116 West First street, or com municate with the sheriff's office. 6 11 7t E. A. DbOAMP. 1 LOST-LIGHT GRAY OVERCOAT, JUNE 11, ] between 2 and 5 p.m., somewhere between Westlake Park and Flgueroa street. The finder will leave at 226 North Los Angeles street and receive a reward. 6-12 2t LOST— ORDINARY DEPOSIT PASS BOOK, No 7145, of the Los Angeles Savings Bank, I in name of B. E. Valle. Finder will please re turn same to the bank. 5-22 su4t OUND-A POCKET-BOOK IN THE VICIN ity of San Gabriel, containing some money and'private papers, cards, etc Owner can ( have the same by paying for this advertise ment and identifying at this office. 1 FINANCIAL. ( ' in any amounts on all kinds of personal - property and collateral security, on pianos with out removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, bi cycles, carriages, libraries, or any property of value; also on furniture, merchandise, etc., in warehouses; partial payments received, money without delay; private offices for consultation; ! will call if desired. W. E. DeGROOT, Manager, rooms 2,3 and 4, No. 114 S. Spring St., opposite Nadeau hotel. 7-29 tl $1,500,000 TO LOAN AT R. G. LUNT'B LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY, 897 W. Second it, Adjoining Herald offlos CHEAP MONBY. Agent for the GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY, of San Francisco. jnltl MONEY TO LOAN-S3OOO TO $4000 TO loan on first-class security. Address LOAN, box 30, this office. 6-9 7t 6 PER CENT FIDELITY SAVINGS AND LOAN. Rooms. California Bank building. 2-16 tf ONEY TO LOAN— On mortgages; city property a specialty. APP MAIN-BTREET SAVINGS BANK, 1-29 tf 426 80, Mala. MONBY LOANED ON DT.' MONDS, JBWEL ry, watches, pianos, sealskins, live stock, carriages, bicycles and »<. kinds of personal and collateral security. LEE BROS., 402 8. Spring, IF YOU WANT MONBY WITHOUT DELAY~ no commission, at prevailing rates of inter, est, tee Security Savings Bank, 148 8. Main st 8-1-tf WINES AND LIQUORS. . Freres A Co., wholesale dealers in wines and liquors. Depot for the celebrated brands of Brookside Vineyard. Cor. Commercial and Alameda sts., Los Angeles. Cal. Telephone 809. Extra Zlnfandel and Riesling at 50c per gallon i 8-8 tf TWELVE PAGES. * SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1892. IT IS NOT AN EASY TASK For Harrison and Beid to Be Elected. Reid Himself Makes the Above Confession. Echoes of the Republican National Convention. The Long: and Short of the Ticket as Sized Up at Home and Abroad—Con gratulations Showered Upon the Nominees. By the Associated Press.] New York, June 11.—According to an evening paper, Whitelaw Reid saw Blame ten daya before the convention. Blame told Reid he was likely to be the next Republican candidate for the vice presidency. "What's this talk about you?" aaid Reid. Blame said: "I have no wish to be a candidate," and left the impression tbat bia withdrawal was final. Reid being asked to explain the mean ing of Blame's withdrawal from tbe cabinet, aaid, in. bis opinion, the secre tary's resignation had nothing to do with hia possible nomination. Tbe Evening World's White Plains special says: Reid aaid to a repot ter to day : "I had no expectation, I assure you, of being nominated. When I waa apprised of the fact laat night, it waa very much of a surprise." Reid aaid, regarding Blame's position: "Blame ia a Republican and aa such bia attitude will be one of cordial support to the Republican ticket." Regarding Piatt's position. Reid said hia answer concerning Blame applied to Piatt. Reid aaid be should not enter actively into the campaign, but confine himaelf to work in New York. In bidding tbe reporter good-bye, Reid aaid: "It is not an easy task before us, but we shall make an honest and I hope a successful endeavor to win." «. HARRISON CONGRATULATED. Massages Pouring Into the White Hons* From Many Sources. Washington, June 11.—There was comparative quiet at the White House today, after the excitement of yester day. Hundreds of telegrams were re ceived. Senator Stanford at London cabled: "I congratulate you and the country. It is a recognition and appreciation of an administration of ability and without reproach." Minister Coolidge cabled from Paris! "My warmest congratulations, in which the members of this legation join most heartily." Among others who congratulated were J. A. Waigmire of California, H. Z. Osborne of the Evening Express, Loa Angeles, Cal.; Andrew Carnegie, from Scotland; Senator Spooner, from Min neapolis ; Henry C. Bowen, from New York; Minister Cox, from Copenhagen; ex-Senator McMillan, from London. A large number of telegrams from Re publican cluba and other organizations all over the country were received at the White House thia morning, pledging President Harrison their support, in cluding the state central committee of California and the Harmony legion of San Francisco. Ex-Governor Beaver of Pennsylvania Bays the nomination of Harrison is the best that could be made, and he will take the stump for him with much satisfac tion and more confidence of victory than for any other man. Fred M. Dow, of Portland, Maine, telegraphed that the Portland club, of which James G. Blame and Thomas Reed are members, at 6 o'clock this morning threw out a campaign banner bearing the names "Harriaon and Reid." The president this afternoon received the following telegram from General AJger: . "Accept my congratulations. All the Republicans will now fall into line to win the battle in November." • REID SERENADED. Cltiaens of White Plains Show Their Es teem for tho Nominee. New York, June lr. —The esteem in which Whitelaw Beid, the Bepublican candidate for vice-president, ia held by hia neighbora in White Plains, found expression thia evening in a friendly demonstration by citizena of the town, who, irrespective of party affiliations, went to Ophir Farm and serenaded Beid, who waa enjoying a chat with the mem bers of bis family, when a party of several hundred, headed by a band, entered the grounds. Reid coming from the main hall, greeted bia friends heartily, ad dressing them informally. After words of thanks for the compliment which hia friends paid him, the serenading party were invited into the house, where an informal reception waa held, with gen eral hand-shaking and exchanges of friendly words. Light refreshments were aerved and tbe party remained for about an hour. Mr. Samuel Hopper, president of tbe village bank, made a speech in a pleasant vein, congratulat ing Reid on behalf of his neighbors, and the party withdrew. ♦ CONVENTION ECHOES. Minneapolis'! Gnests Departing—Harri son Was In It From the Start. Minneapolis, June 11.—Only echoes of last night's hurrahing for Harrison linger. Nearly everybody has departed lor home or dropped politics. Among the leaders it is fondly believed that time Will heal all the wounds inflicted during the strife. The Blame leaders are generally counselling harmony among their followers. Clarkson, the most prominent leader of tbe anti administration forces, was one oi the first. to announce his devotion to the nominees, and the belief that they will be elected. The results show that the leaden of the delegations could not lead; at tbe critical stages the delegates acted on their own responsibility. According to a statement issued from Harrison headquarters, the president had enough pledged votes on the day of tbe assembling of the convention to assure his nomination, the total being 486. The next night it waa 511; the following 521. So at no time were they in doubt as to tbe outcome. Tbe executive committee of the Na tional League of Republican clubs today decided that the annual meeting of the league shall be held in Buffalo. Tbe other competitors for the honor were Omaha, New York, Indianapolis. The date selected ia September Ist. Requests for recognition by the College Repub lican league and the Woman's Repub lican club were referred to a committee. MC'KINLEY TALKS. The Governor States His Views of the Impending Campaign. Chicago, June 11.—Governor McKin ley arrived late tonight. To a reporter who asked as to the bearing of the tariff and silver issues on tbe coming cam paign be aaid: "Protection, honest and fair elections will be safe in the hands of our candidates, while the strong, wise and patriotic administration of President Harrison will be to the ticket a tower of strength. The silver issue will not, in my judgment, create a division between the east and the west. It never has, and the Republican posi tion thia year ia precisely what it always has been." VERY SATISFACTORY. The Boston Reform Club Rejoices Over Harrison's Nomination. Boston, June 11.—The membera of the Maesachusets Reform club held their regular monthly dinner tonight, and the apeeches showed that Harri son's nomination was very satisfactory to them, for reaeons not complimentary to bim, but because it is believed it baa made Cleveland to be the nominee of tbe Chicago convention. Hon. George F. Hale presided. Among the speakers were Dr. Carroll C. Everett, Morfield Story and James G. B. Myera. CHAUNCEY IS MODEST. Depew Bays Blame's Mantle Will Not . Fall on Him. Washington, June 11.—It ia expected that the vacancy in the cabinet, caused by Blame's resignation, will be filled next week. The impression is general here tbat it will be tendered to Depew. Minneapolis, June 11.—Cbauncey M. Depew denied to the Associated Press this morning that there was any founda tion for tbe rumor, present or prospect ive, tbat he ia to succeed Blame as secre tary of state. NO KNIVES WILL BE USED. Warner Miller Says New York Repub licans Will Support the Ticket, ' Chicago, June 11.—Ex-Senator War ner Miller of New York, on his way home from Minneapolis, said today: "No knives will be wielded in-New York on election day. The Republicans will support Harrison loyally and enthusias tically." Miller believes that Harrison ia stronger in New York than in 1888, and tbat Reid will greatly add to the strength of the ticket. A Harrison and Reid Club. Chicago, June 11. —The first national Harrison and Reid Republican club was organized this evening on a train com ing east between Milwaukee and Chi cago, with Hon. A. A. Taylor of Tennes see, president; Hon. Harry J. Shoe maker of Pennsylvania, secretary and treasurer. The club represents sixteen different states. Foremost among the organizers were Governor McKinley of Ohio, Gen. Wm. J. Sewell of New Jersey and numerous others. New York Republicans Ratify. New York, June 11.—Tbe Republican club adopted resolutions tonight en dorsing the nominations of tbe Minne apolis convention, eulogizing the nomi nees of the party and ratifying tbe platform adopted at the convention. A Cincinnati Celebration. Cincinnati, June 11. —Harrison's nomi nation was celebrated here tonight by the Lincoln club, with fireworks, speeches and brass bands. Arrange ments were made to meet the Blame club on its return from Minneapolis to morrow. Satisfied With His Present Job. Indianapolis, June 11.—The Journal publishes a letter from Albert G. Porter, minister to Rome, declining the Repub lican nomination for governor of In diana, i Cleveland Has Nothing to Say. Boston, June 11. —"I have nothing to say about Harrison's renomination," said ex-President Cleveland, this morn ing. Blaine at Bar Harbor. Bar Harbor, Me., June 11.—James G. Blame arrived this morning. He drove directly to his summer residence. CHILEAN COMMENTS. They Have It ln for Blame, Harrison and Egan. Valparaiso, June 11.—The Chilean papers, in commenting upon President Harrison's renomination, say they hope he will not be re-elected. The editors, however, state that they derive much consolation from Blame's defeat. Their only desire is that whoever is elected president in November next will ap point a new minister to represent the United States in Chile in place of Min ister Egan. They add that they want a native born American sent here in that capacity. BRITISH COMMENT. The Burden of It Is Joy Over the Defeat of Blame. London, June 11. — Tbe burden of comments of all the evening papers on the renomination of Harrison and the selection of Whitelaw Reid as the Republican candidate for the vice presidency, is joy over the defeat of Blame. The Times says: "The only surprise is that the result waa reached on one TWELVE PAGES. ballot. It puts Blame into a somewhat ridiculous position. It ia not a defeat but a rout. We have no reason to be dissatisfied. Blame's selection would have augured badly for tbe future rela tions of America with England and the outward world generally. Blame is the advocate of an active foreign policy of a troublesome and offensive nature." The Daily News aaye: "Blame is badly beaten, and in the judgment of our New York correspondent will dis appear from American politics." PARIS OPINION. "Le Temps" Sixes tbe Situation Up ln a Masterly Manner. Paris, June 11. —Le Temps, comment ing editorially on the selection of the Republican ticket, says: "The success of Harrison indicates tbat the Repub licans will take a stand unreservedly and irrevocably on the basis of protec tion, scarcely tempered by reciprocity and somewhat misty upon the question of bimetallism." "Blame's rancor," Le Temps adds, "renders the election of Harrison un certain. Tbe convention's decision has given rise to more difficulties than can be settled. Harrison's total lack of pres tige and personal magnetism will give exceptional importance to the Demo cratic candidate." FEELING IN THE FATHERLAND. The Defeat of Harrison and Reid Earn estly Hoped for. Berlin, June 11.—[Copyright, 1892, by the New York Associated Press.]— The Minneapolis convention was fol lowed with the greatest interest in po litical circles where it wae generally ex pected and hoped that Blame would be successful, not because be is liked, but his success haa been regarded as a par tial rebuff to the McKinley policy, which the German manufacturers are still smarting under. All here are in sympathy with the Democrats. While the personal cnaracter of President Harrison and the ability of Reid are universally conceded, little attempt is made to conceal tbe hope that they will be beaten at the polls. THE BERKELEY ROBBERS. No Trace of Them Found Up to a Late Honr Last Night. San Fbancisco, June 11.—No trace of tbe robbers who robbed Paymaster Gib son of $17,000 on a Berkeley train today, had been found up to at late hour to night, though the horse and buggy which the robbers used were found near tbe Market street station in Oakland this afternoon. In tbe buggy were a number oi things for which the robbers bad no further use, but the gold and silver had disappeared. The articles left in the buggy furnish further evidence of tbe skill with which the deed was planned and executed Tbere were two seta of armor intended to protect the desperadoes from the shots of their opponents in a band to hand encounter, or within pistol range. There were two iron breastplates rudely and recently cut out of quarter-inch iron, and curved to conform to the shape of a man's body. Each was supple mented by a rubber water bag similar to the lower part of a base ball catcher's pad. Strings had been attached to all these, so tbat each of the robbers must have been well protected from the bul lets fired at them when they were facing the enemy. There was some evidence left in the buggy to add to sus picion that one of Mr. Gibson's bul lets had taken effect. On the sleeve of a blouse which one of the men bad worn, wae found a spot of blood, and this led to the belief that he may have been slightly wounded. THE VENEZUELAN WAR. The Question of Supremacy to Be Settled Within a Week. New York, June 11.—The Herald has the following South American cables: Puerto Cabello, Venezuela: From an impartial survey of the situation, the question of supremacy between Falacio and hia opponents will be settled within a week. From Trujillo, Venezuela: A battle was fought in an adjacent province, between Nava'a and Cuerva's forces, and resulted in tbe defeat of tbe revolu tionists. Tbe insurrection is spreading throughout the western section of the republic. From Maracaibo, Venezuela: The revolutionists are intrenched within nine leagues of this town, and gathering arms, troops and money preparatory to making an attack upon the government Maracaibo is in a great state of excitement. A mob took entire posses sion of the streets tbe other night, and a fight resulted. One dozen persons were killed by promiscuous firing. A MANIAC'S FREAK. He Takes Possession of a Train at the Point of a Revolver. Holly, Mich., June 11.—A man named Johnson took possession of tbe baggage car on a train for Detroit, thia morning, driving out the baggage man and his assistant at the point of a revol ver. When tbe train'reached this place he ordered the conductor to start the train, fired several shots at him, finally jumped on the engine and forced the engineer to go ahead. Ten minutes later be shot at the engineer and jumped off the train. The man, who is evidently crazy, was captured by the sheriff and lodged in jail. An Electric Road Accident. Lawrence, Mass., June 11.—There came near being a horrible accident on the Andover electric road this afternoon. Two cara going down hill collided, and aa the result an unknown boy lies at the point of death ; a lady passenger has both lege broken; the motorman and conductor have broken limbs, and half a dozen others were injured. Astronomer Burnham Resigns. San Francisco, June 11.—-Professor S. W. Burnbam, the well-known astrono mer, has resigned his position at Lick Observatory. He has aohieved special fame* as the discoverer of double stars. It is reported tbat he will go east to ac cept a more remunerative position of fered bim by Judge W. Q. Greaham. Investigate the good values in fine tailoring, a perfect fit and large new stock at 126 W. Third at. H. A. Gets. PRICE FIVE CENTS. A RESORT TO VIOLENCE. Police and Strikers Come in Armed Collision. Striking Lumbermen Rioting at Tonawanda, N. Y. Non-Union Employees Mobbed and Severely Beaten. Two Members of the Police Force Se verely Wounded—Troops Called Out— Ringleader,* of the Mob Arrested. By the Associated Press. Tonawanda, N. V., June 11.—About 10 o'clock this morning 300 union men marched down the river to Weston & Sons' lumberyard, and began to throw clubs and stones. The entire police force of eight men bad been stationed along the docks and yards. Tbey speedily arrived on the scene and drew their guns and fired into the air, with the hope of quelling the riot. Tho union men also had shooting irons and returned the fire with eeriouß re sults. Officer John Martin was shot through the knee joint and Officer Frank Kinsley through the abdomen. The police fled for their lives. Sheriff Ensign of Lockport was called upon for assistance and came upon a train, accompanied by deputies. As the result of a conference between the chief of police, the sheriff, Captain Sommers of tbe militia and the lumber men, it was decided to attempt no ar rests until every precaution had been made for a successful effort. It is thought the bullet which struck Kinsley was intended for Woods, foie- ' man of tbe yard. He had a revolver and was shooting, when a stone struck bim in the head, felling him to tbe ground. Woods was badly cut and bruised. After the policemen were driven away, short work wae made in hustling out tbe men engaged at work. The union men then visited the island where men were at work on the barges at different yards, and several men were badly beaten. Fassett & Bellinger's dock at the fer ry was next visited and the men driven off. Warrants were issued for the arrest of several men believed to be the ring leaders of the mob, and nine men were taken tonight in chains to Lockport jail. The union men are holding a meeting tonight, and have appealed to the state board of arbitration. UNION LABOR TRIUMPHS. The Deadlock Broken in the Coeur d'A. cno Miner*' Strike. Wallace, Idaho, June 11.—There ia universal rejoicing in Ccour d'Alene to night. The deadlock in the Tabor situ ation is broken. After a public meeting yesterday negotiations were opened be tween the central committee of the Miners' union and S. S. Glidder, owner of the Tiger mine, and Patsy Clark, manage) of tbe Poor Man mine, and this afternoon articles ol agreemeent were Bigned by the contending parties. Both minea will start up immediately with about 400 men at union wages. Glidden has been president of the Mine Ownere' association, and the general be lief is that the association has been broken. REDMOND ARRIVES. A DlgtlnguUhed Irish Statesman Visits New York. New York, June 11.—The steamship Etruria, which has among its passen gers John E. Redmond, Irißh member of parliament, was sighted off Fire island this afternoon. A steamer having on board a receptiom commit tee left the barge office and proceeded down tbe bay to meet Mr. Redmond, When the Etruria waa reached, Mr. Redmond soon appeared and was greeted with a cheer. A dele gation of ardent Waterford Parnellitea wanted to present Redmond with an ad dress complimenting him on bis victory, and Mrs. Margeret Moore read it, while Redmond aud those aboard listened attentively. Leaning over the side of the steamship, Redmond's face beamed with evident pleasure as he re sponded briefly. Mr. Redmond will be met by the reception committee tomor row. He will make an address during bis stay here, and will return in a lew weeks. t 1 A FORGED CHECK. O. F. Miller Arrested af San Diego for Forgery. San Diego, June 11.— O. P. Miller, arrested here today on the charge of forgery, has victimized merchants in sums ranging from $100 to $300. He deposited a certified check for $875 on the California bank of Los Angeles witb the First National bank of this city, and proceeded to draw checks on deposit. Tbe Los Angeles bank wired that no such check had been issued. His arrest followed. Oregon Election Returns. Portland, Ore., Junell. —Complete returns received from all but four coun ties in the state give the following plu ralities for congressmen: First district—Herman (R.), 5542. Second district—Ellis (R.), 3048. ChamberUin (D), haa 337 majority for attorney general. The legislature stands: Senate —Re- publicans, 15; Democrats, 14; Peo ple's, 1. House—Republicans, 32; Democrats, 26; People's, 2. A Fight With Chinese Smugglers. Seattle, Wash., June 11.—The local customs officers, after a desperate right with a gang of Chinamen, this after noon, seized 375 pounds of smuggled opium in a wash house. Three Chinese, one a woman, were badly wounded by the officers. All are now in the hos pital. One of tbe officers was cut by a dagger used by the woman. Later—The alleged opium w&a ex amined and found to be tar and molasses. PAGES 1 TO 8.