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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 28, 1892, Image 1

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VOL. XXXVIII-NO. 78.
WANTS
AND OTHER CLASSIFIED ADS.
Will be Inserted In the colnmna of the DAILY
HERALD at
Bo per line per day.
8)1 per line per month.
Special rates for a longer period.
gff~ persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property, will do
well to advertise in theee columns.
WANTED-RELP.
First st Tel. 500. Established 1886.
Wanted, sreoiaU ttiis morning—Short-order
cook, $14 a week; cook for 30 people, and
travel; cook on a small ranch; hotel steward;
colored hotel porter; wait<-r, $1.50 a day; pas
try cook. $50 etc.; man for a lunch counter;
Cook in a small place, $30 a vronth; French
cook, $10 a week and room: boy to dilve a
meat wagon; woodchopper. $3 a cord; derrick
forker, $3 a day etc.; man for private place,
$23 etc; cook for 7 or 8 men; ranch hand who
can act as foreman, $35 etc.; harness-* aker;
Iran for private place, $20 etc.; 7 ranch bands,
$1.25 a day etc.; 5 woodehoppers. $1.50 a cord;
ounp blacks i Ith, $10 etc.: sack s.-wer, $2.50 a
day etc; 8 fruit ranch hands. $25 a month;
an American milker; man and wife, $60 a
month; sandstone quarrymen; rook drillers;
milkers, $30 etc. . „
Ladies' department in charge of Mr. Bias.
Hotel work—Chambermaid. $16 etc ; girl in a
small hotel at the beao I, $15 amonth; waitress
for ttan Beriardinn. Colton and Ferris; girl
tor laundry work and chamber w.»rk In a smalt
hotel; waitress a' $7 a week; also one at $6 a
week: itlrl for Mentone. Family work-We
need 30 to 4i> girls for housework and care of
children, cooking, etc., at $15, $10 and $25 a
month; 6 small girls at $8, $10 and $12 a
month, Tel. 500. martin a 00.,
6-28 It 131 and 135 W. Flrnt st.
WANTED— PETTY A HUMMEL'S EMPLOY
ment Agency, 207 West Bccom street
telephone 40. we want 7 quarryrron, $2 80
per oty; 8 woodehoppers, $2.15 par day; fore
man to take charge of a crew of laborers, keep
time aud tome accounts, $35 ets.; 2 milkers,
$30 each; tt an snd wife for ranch; woman to
cook for six or eight men, and nun to do ranch
work, big wages: ranch hand for general work,
$1 and board; fruit ranch hand, $2i etc.; boy
to mi>k eight cows and do chores in city, eood
home, $15 per nonth and board; camp black
smith, early this morning, $10 etc ; rook
driller and blaster, $2.5j per day; man and
wife for oamp, $60 etc.: pick and shovel men,
$1 and board, city; teamsters for city, $1 etc.;
railroad laborers for Arizona, $1.75 etc.; men
to clear 120 acres willow land, good tbing for
five or six men; 5 more ranch hands at $26 and
$30; 3men for harvest, $1.25 a day and board:
ranch cook, $16 etc.: short-order cook, $12 per
week; woman to assist in cooking in a small
hotel, $25 etc.) waitress for city, $20 etc.; 2
waitresses for a nice country plaeo, $25 each;
house girl for Catalina, $i 5 etc.: 27 other good
house places. PUTTY & HUMMEL, 207 West
Becond street. Telephone 40. 6-28 It
ANTED-A FIR-.T-CLABB CANVASSER
and solicitor wants a position on commis
sion or salary. Address CANVASSER, this
office. ' 6-2B 3t
WANTED— AT THE BKULEVUh. TltttKAOE
hotel, lour first-class waitresses at once,
straight dining-room work; also two chamber
maids. 3t
WANTED— ALL NEaDINW HJti.P
Employment or any lnlormaiiou, address
B. NITTINGER'3 BUREAU; established 1880
Office, 3191, S. Spring: residence, 451 8. Hope
It, oor. Fifth, Los Cal. Telephone 118.
WANTKI)—SITUATIONS.
A^TniD^Y~lStcirA^^
dener, general work or citrus culture;
best references. Address ORCHARDIST, box
60, this office. 8-28 It
WANTED— A SITUATION bY HAN AND
wiie, privet* pUoe, oamp or rtnch cook
ing, etc.; first-class references. Address X. D.,
box 50, this office. 6-28 2t
ANTED—BY AN EXfEKIaNUaD DKKBS
maker, sewing in families. Inquire of
MRS. IDA MORE, corner Third and Ban Pedro
streets, 8-28 2t
WANTED—REAL ESTATE.
WANTED— A SIX-ROOM CUITAGSS. WITH
three or four acres, near Los Angeles;
-snot cash. Address H., box 50 this office.
-6-26 2t
WANTED —MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED— EVERYONE TO KNOW THAT
I guarantee all my work and material,
and only employ reliable mechanics to do the
work; estimates cheerfully given on all kinds
of housa piloting, new and old. E. B.
WEAVER, hou.e painter, 1622 West Eleventh
•treat; ggjj 3t
ANTED—PICTURES TO FRAME, OHUAP
est place at BURNS'. 358 8. Main st
1-27-tf
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY.
OR SALE- wTjnr AND
liquor house; obliged to sell, parties hav
ing business east; will sell cheap for cash; Call
at 618 South Soring street. 6-26 4t
PERSONAL.
PERSONAL— SIL VER COIN.THE VERY BEHT
Southern California extra flour, $1.35; white
sugar, 18 lbssl; rice, sc; sardines, sc; 3 cans
corn, 25c; 1 gallon golden syrup, 80o; 2-lb can
cnoice corn beef, 15c; 2 lbs choice cheese, 2oo;
10 cakes gilt-edged soap, 25c; 1 lb salaratus,
sc; choioe sweetened condensed nilk, 15c.
All other good groceries at low prices. Free de
livery in city. Postal card orders promptly at
tended to at WHEELER'S "RIGHT PLACE
STORES," 901 East First street, on cable line.
3-13 tf
PROF. STEARNS, THE OLDEST ABTROLO
gef In the state, is at 423 Couth Spring
* street. 0 17 tf
f T> ERBONAL —FRBBH ROASTED JAVA AND
JT Mocha coffee, 35c lb: sugars, 17 lbs granu
lated, $1. 18 lbs soft white, $1; 23 lbs browu,
$1; 6 lbs rolled oats. 25c; 4 lbs rice. 25c; ger
mot, 20c; 5 lbs rolled hominy, 25c; 3 pkgs
starch, 25c; 5 cans sardines. 25c: gallon cans
apples, 20c; 5 lbs layer raisins, 25c; can dev
iled bam. sc; Vienna sausage, 15c; sack flour,
90c and $1.35: hams, 14c; bacon, 12c; pork,
10c; fruit Jars, 85c i dozen. Goods packed and
shipped free of charge. EOONOMIO STORES
' 305 south Bpring street.
r\UINA-PABTBUR, THE FRENCH TONIC,
\J at E. FLEUR'S, wines and liquors, 404 408
North Los Angeles street. -6-3 tf
PERSONAL — RALPHS BROS —GOLD BAR
Floor, $1.35; Olty Flour, 90o; Brown
Sugar, srf lbs $1: White Sugar, 17 lbs $1.00,
4 boxes sardines, 25c; 3 cans fruit, 50c; 5(
bars Soap, $1; eastern Gasoline, 850, and Goal
Oil, 80c; 2 lbs Corned Beef, 15c; Pork, 10c;
Lard, 10 lbs, 85o; 6 lbs, 45c 801 & Bpring st.,
oor. Sixth. ' 13-8 tf
PERSONAL— MRS. DR. HUTCHINSON, MAG
netlc healer, South Spring. 8-1 lm
PERSONAL— MEDIUM, 236*8. BPRING ST
Mrs. M. E. Weeks-Wright 4-19 t
FRENCH TANSY WAFERS —LADIES WILL
find these wafers just what they need, am
can be depended upon every time lo give relief
Safe and sure. Send by matl, sealed securely
Prloe, $2 per box. Emerson Drug Co.. manu
facturers San Jose, Cal., and for sale only by
GODFREY A MOORE, 108 S. Spring st„ and
H. G. VOECEELL, corner Fifth and Main.
3-20 cod 12m
PERSONAL -MRS. PARKER. CLAIRVOY
ant: consultations on business, love, mar
riage, disease, mineral locations, life reading
. etc. Take Spring and Washington-st. oar to
Vermont aye., go south to Vine st., second
nonse from Vermont aye. V 8
SPECIAL. NOTICE.
PASTURE— STOCK PASTURE AT BONITA
Meadows on Washington street, three m'les
west of city limits; good Iced, water and
shade. 6-17 lm
THE GREAT INDIAN RHEUMATIC CURB
is the greatest discovery made within the
last 100 years In patent medicines. For sale
by all leading druggists 10-17 91 I2m
OTTOB—THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATKh
Company will strictly enforce the follow
ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between
« and 8 o'clock a. m., and 6 and 8 o'clock p. ta.
Tot a violation of tho above regulation the
water will be shut off and a fine of $3 will be
charged before water will betnnwd on again.
aul7-U
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
HOTEL METEOFOLE.
CATALINA.
OPEN FOR THE SEASON—REFURNISHED.
NEW PAVILION FOR DANCING.
For rates apply to
THE HOLLENBECK CAFE,
AULL A SCOTT, Pbopriktorb.
BAKGAINSJNJtEAX^BST^T^^
FOR SALE—OR WILL TRADE FOR I Hi
proved olty property la Los Angeles, 040
acres of A No. t timber land on a running
stream; title O. X ; situated less tban 30 miles
from Portland, Oregon; a good investment.
For further particulars address E. W. KaTON,
No. 30?' East Fifth street, Portland, Oregon,
6-28 U th tatiSw *
OR BALE—AN EIGHT-ROOM HOUSE ON
Twenty-eighth street. Inquire of owner,
221 North Los Angeles street. 6-28 7t
OR SALE OR EXCHANGE —ORCHARD
and vineyard; four miles from city limits;
pays $ 100 per acre; for improved city property.
WALTER ft. E. WARD BROS, 53 54 Bryson A
Bonebrake block. 6-10 tf
OR SALE—LIBT YOUR PROPERTY, FOR
sale, exchange or rent, withCHAB. VICTOR
HALL, 223 West First street. 6-17 lm
OR~SALE—GILT-EDGED PROPERTIES UN
Broadway, Bpring and Main, by G. 0. ED
WARDS, 230 West First street, 5-28 ml
I~7\0& HALE —CORNER LOT ON NORTH
J Broadway at a bargain. Apply to owner,
3408. Broadway. B-22 lm
FOB SALK-LIVB STOCK.
!^OR"hALR —FRESH YOUNG C' >W; LARGE
Imi ker. Apply at 945 Wert Twenty-first
street. 6-2B 3t
FOB BALK—MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE-BUGGY AND HARNESS; ALSO
English made "T" cart: will be sold very
reasonable. Apply at 414 West Twenty reennd
street. 6 25 7t
17»0R SALE—OLD PAPERS IN QUANTI
? ties to suit, at this office.
=
FOB RUNT-HOUSES.
ement; neat; convenient. 216 Boyd street.
6-28 3t
OR RENT.—FURNISHED OR ONFURN"
ished house of 10 rooms, No. 555 Mission
road, good situation, flue grounds and garden,
bath, hot and cold water, stable and carriage
house. Terms reasonable. Apply to MRS.
ABBO IT, 418 N. Main street. 6-191 mo
F- OR RENT.—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CIIY.
C. A. Sumner A Co., 107 S. Broadway.
4 12 tf
FOB RENT—BOOMS.
rooms lv the Los Angeles Business College
block, 144 South Main street; terms reasonable.
6 14 lm MRS. 8. J. FULLER.
OR RENT—FINE SUNNY ROOMS. FUR
nished. Hotel de Grenoble, 205 Allso and
Los Angeles streets 8-3 tf
FOB RENT-MISCELLANEOUS.
BHoT~AND
cottage at Prospeot Park; good stand;
oheap rent W. M. TAGG * RT. 623 7t
BALLS FOB BENT. -
oTTrKNT—HAL^
or ladae purposes. 315* B. Main st 6-17 tf
lost and found.
Found- takbk up, a dl£bh~Tj£Swn
horse about 9 years old. Apply one and a
half miles northwest of Mason postofnee, Los
Angeles county. H. L. FLASH. 6-28 3t
08T—COCKER SPANIEL DOG; »25 RE
ward for return of same to KANKOO. 210
South Spring street. 6-26 3t
•VOODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE.
245 ■*. Spiing st, Los Angeles.
School in session all summer- Thorough
training in the commercial and English
branches, penmanship, shorthand and telegra
phy. Call or write for onr new Illustrated cata
ogue. G- A. HOUGH, President.
W. G. FELKER, Vice-President.
7-5 3m X. C. WILSON. Secretary.
SPECIAL SUMMER SESSION
—WILL OP«BI AT —
THE LOS ANGELES BUBINBS3 COLLEGE,
144 South Main Street, June 27th.
One of the most successful teachers of the
public schools has been employed for the sum
mer. Classes will be formed to accommodate
those who wish to make up back wore, who
wish to advance a grade, or to take up any
special work, such as penmanship, bookkeep
ing, shorthand, typewriting, etc. For lull par
ticulars oall at college office, 144 South Main.
E.R.BHKADER, President. F. W. KBLSEY,
Vice-President. I. N. INBKEEP, Secretary.
816 91 lyr
THE LONQLEY SHORTHAND INsTITUTJt,
the oldest and best. Pupils assisted to
situations. Bpring and First streets. 6-26 tf
FRENCH LANGUAGE, 83 PER MONTH;
Frenoh art school for painting and draw
ing, $4 per month. MLLB DB LA BAERB,
Wilson block, room 97. 6 19 lm
HOME STUDY—DO YOU WISH TO LBARN
shorthand easily, aulckly, correctly?
Write E C. AULD, 824 Sutter street, San Fran
cisco, Cal. 6-11
MRS. PEARL W. bEVEBANO*, TEACHER
of sither. Residence, 827 West Sixth
street, Los Angeles. 6-7 lm
UITAR TAUGHT BY PROF. AREVALO;
modern school; most rapid and easiest
method. Studio, room 16, old Wilson block.
5-14 tl
EACHEBB' CLASS PREPARING FO»
county examination. Positions for gov
ernesses and teachers. 120* & Spring
UDLAM SCHOOL OF ORATORY AND
Arts.V M.O.A. building. 7-8 tf
ATTORNEYS.
> Room 13 Temple block, Los Angeles, Cal.
5 3tf
DX. TRASK. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
. Fulton blk, 307 New High st, Los Angeles
1-16 t
MARION BROOKS, LAWYER. OFFICE;
• Booms 28,29. 30 aud 31, Fulton block
near courthouse, New High st. Telephone
Ml. 8-11 tt.
DENTISTS.
to 124* South Soring street. All opera
tions guaranteed perfect at greatly reduced
prices. Extracting and Ailing without pain.
4-15 tf
, 1882—Established—188IL
IW. WELLS, 008. SPRING AND FIRST
jt sts., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth
(Mcd and extracted without pain a specialty-
nUti
R. TUCKER, DBNTIST— OFFICE, NO. 120*
B. Spring st tl-35-tf
B. G. KNEPPER, DENTIST, NO. 136 W
First st, old Wilson block. 5-81 tf
R. TOiHURBT, DENTIST, 108* N.BPRIN6
St.. rooms 2. 6 and 7. Painless ertraoHny
> = = ===^=^^===
I DYEBS AND FINISHEBS.
street Best dyeing in the city. 1-18 tf
KTROPOLITAN STEAM DYE-WORKS,
841 Franklin st Fine dyeing and clean
i ing. T-ia-u
s WINES AND LIOUOBB.
t hpvaohTTooTs^^
c X . Freres A Co., wholesale dealers in wines
> and liquors. Depot for the celebrated brands
> ot Brookslde Vineyard. Cor. Commercial and
- Alameda sts., Los Angeles, CaL Telephone 809
> Extra Zinf andel and Riesling at 60c per gallon
• 2-3 tf
l ' '
j /Swnbadljohbbb^
\j ousand asphalt paving. 327 W. First st.
••118m
TEN PAGES.
==a MORNING, JUNE 28, 1892.
TUE&DA
CLARKSON'S SUCCESSOR.
A Change in the Kept& >lican
Chairmanship.
Harrison Forces the Hawfcejv
Leader to Betire. *
Wm. J. Campbell of Illinois Elected
to the Vacancy.
Clarkion Eulogizes Quay and Dudley in
Bl* Taiedlotory Address—Third
Party Plans — General
Political News.
By the Associated Press.]
Washington, June 27.—Hon. J. S.
Clarkeon thia morning decided to de
cline re-election aa chairman of the Re
publican national committee. W. J.
Campbell, of Illinois., alao declined to
allow the uae of his name for the posi
tion. The names most talked of this
morning were Massey, of Delaware, and
Sewell, of New Jersey.
The committee was. called to order by
Clarkeon shortly before noon. AU tbe
states and territories except Nevada,
Wyoming and Oklahama were repre
sented.
J. Sloat Fassett, of New York, pro
posed the name of James S. Clarkson to
succeed himself as chairman, eulogizing
him and his work in behalf of the Re
publican party.
Clarkson replied, expressing hie ap
preciation of tbe words of praise from
Fassett, but saying that he had learned
this morning that President Harrison
preferred another man. He therefore
cheerfully declined to be considered a
candidate.
When Clarkeon had concluded,
Senator Wolcott of Colorado said that as
the temporary chairman had intimated
that he had an interview with the Re
publican nominee, he would request
him to state if he knew who was the
nominee's choice for chairman.
Clarkson said he was not sure that
any particular person had been decided
upon. During . tbe conversation the
names of Massey of Deleware, Cheney
of New Hampshire, Campbell of Illi
nois and Carter of Montana, had been
mentioned, but he was not advised as to
whether the nominee had made a defi
nite selection.
The committee took a recess till 2
p. m. to allow the president time to in
dicate hie preference for chairman.
At the afternoon session, Scott of
West Virginia sent up a resolution,
which was laid on the table for the
present. It provides tbat hereafter the
Republican national conventions be
composed of delegations from the various
states apportioned upon the Republican
votes actually cast in the preceding
presidential election. Seven thousand
votes, and a fraction thereof greater
than half, to be the basis for each
delegate.
At the request of Chairman Clarkson,
James F. Burke of Pittsburg, president
of tbe College League of Republicans,
•poke of that organization. He said
a large proportion of the young men
who graduate from colleges went out
into the world as free traders. Tbis
was due to the fact tbat many of our
colleges use European text books, the
work of free trade political economists,
and this influence has been brought to
bear upon the students. It bas there
fore been found necessary to set up a
line of resistance to this influence, and
so the league organization was perfect
ed. It proposes to organize a branch in
each college and place college boys on
the stump. i
Payne of Wisconsin placed in nomina
tion as chairman of the national com
mittee, Committeeman William J.
Campbell of Illinois. The representa
tives of several other states seconded
the nomination as one eminently fit and
proper, and predicting under his leader
ship complete success for the Republi
eanaparty in November.
Campbell was elected by acclamation.
Hanebo rough, of North Dakota, placed
in nomination as vice-chairman, De
Young, of California.
Rosewater, of Nebraska, seconded the
nomination and De Young was elected
unanimously.
Sewell, of New Jersey, nominated
Carter, of Montana, as secretary, and
Fassett, of New York, nominated G. A.
Hobart, of New Jersey, but subsequent
ly withdrew the nomination and Carter
was elected.
Cornelius N. Bliss, of New York, was
elected treasurer and F. L. Swords, of
lowa, sergeant-at-arma. '
A eulogistic resolution expressing tbe
thanks of the committee and the grat
itude of the party to Retiriug Chairman
Clarkeon was adopted.
In the course of his reply, Clarkson,
referring to the campaign of 1888 and
tbe work of Quay and Dudley, said he
hoped there was no Republican in tbe
land who will ever cease to render due
honor to those two honorable men, who
went into the hottest fire for the Repub
lican patty and emerged victorious and
without detraction. He had known
many men; he had a large friendship in
the country, and wanted to say that,
though he were upon his dying bed,
he could not name two men more to bo
loved aud honored than Quay anc
Dudley. He warned tbe committee
against the growing tendency in the
Republican party, under the hypocricy
of the times, not to defend its party
leaders. Quay and Dudley were attacket
by a party whose success was derivec
from the use of the knife in tbe south
and the assassination of character in
.he north. They were attacked, not
because they were guilty of anything
wrong in the campaign, but because
they won a victory for the Republican
party and restored tbe government to
an honest basis.
In conclusion Clarkson said no
man on this continent desires more to
to elect the Republican ticket, or wii
do more, according to his ability, tha
himself. 9mm t * mm^
Resolutions were adopted thanking
J. Bloat Fassett for his eminent ser
vices. . ~
At 6:30 p. m. the committee adjourned
to meet at the call of the chairman.
This evening the committee went in a
body to the White House to call upon
I the president. The president in a few
v "onis expressed his appreciation of the
courte» v - "ft* 3 ' b e had shaken
hands witb all present the committee
withdrew.
The new chairman, Campbell, was
born in Philadelphia, in 1850. His
parents moved to Illinois when he was a
mere child, and he has since resided in
Chicago. He has been actively engaged
in law practice for many years. He
served two years in the state senate and
was a delegate to the national conven
tion in 1880 and in 1888.
HOOSIER REPUBLICANS.
Interesting; Contest Over the Onber-
AW • natorial Nomination.
• Waynk, Ind., Jane 27.—A large
of delegates and others have ar
numoa? take par( . i n the Republican
rived to> tomorrow. The chief inter
convention ■ the gabenjatorial conteat
est ceutere-K >f Cuaße against the field
It IB yoverrw. xce o{ the fle , d winnsng
with httle ebfA are encouraged by a
Chase's friend* M Huaton Ba y ing he
telegram from Jv. enter the contes
does not wieh to
against Chase. of Oklahoma, is
Ex-Governor Steele, didate, but bis
mentioned as a ca«v •■ De mentioned
friends say he will no\ t t hat rj naße
until it becomes eviden g_ Homan
cannot be nominated. J. -> a jgn sayi
manager of Uhaae'e sar»v i the firs
Chase will be nominated o.
ballot. , leaders
A meeting of the anti-ChasA . j t wai
was held tbis afternoon, at which >c t j l(
voted tbat Judge Elliott would L tne
strongest man to unite on; but v ] (
question coming up whether he wo e|
accept, or whether the constitution do
not forbid his candidacy, being suprenx
judge, it was decided* to hold the matter
in abeyance for a time.
LOYAL TO HIS HEART'S CORE.
Senator Hill Will Keep New York In the
Democratic Column.
Albany, N. V., June 27.—John Boyd
Thatcher, president of the State League
of Democratic clubs is busy arranging a
plan of campaign for the clubs through
out the state. He said:
"It shall be tbe task of the organiza
tion not only to aid the independent
voter in the work of reform, but to con
vince him- that within our party line
exist the principles and truths which
we received from the founders of our
government, and which we have pre
served in their rugged eimplicity. This
will be another campaign of education.
There will be no more intrepid leader in
this campaign than Senator Hill. He is
loyal to his heart's core. He has made
this a Democratic state, and will do bis
utmost to keep it a Democratic state."
PEOPLE'S PARTY PROGRAMME.
A Strong Effort Will Be SC ado to Carry
the Silver States.
TopRKA, Kansas, June 27. —J. R. Deit
weilo% president of the fourth congres
sional Alliance, and delegate to the
Omaha convention, has written a letter
in behalf of a number Kansas delegates
urging Alva Adams, of South Pueblo,
ex-governor of Colorado, to become a
candidate for the presidency on tbe
People's ticket, as tbe representative of
tbe free silver sentiment of the silver
states and the south.
Since the nomination of Cleveland,
the People's party leaders have agreed
to make a united fight fight for the sil
ver states, with a view to throwing tbe
election into the house, believing that
with the aid of the southern congress
men, a silver Democrat can be chosen
president. Deitweiler says Kansas will
go solid for Adams.
BIDWELL FOR PRESIDENT.
The Prohibition Party Likely to Come
to California for a Candidate. .
Cincinnati, 0., June 27.—1t appears
likely now that General Bidwell of Cali
fornia may secure the nomination of the
Prohibition convention for president.
At present he is in the lead of Demorest
and Stewart. The amalgamation of the
Prohibition and People's parties, which
has been heralded as likely, is now said
to be not at all probable. Chairman
Dickie of the national committee says it
may not even be mentioned. With
regard to the probable platform, it is
said the silver matter is just as trouble
some to the Prohibitionists as to the old
parties. One thousand delegates are
expected. _
GRESHAM DEMURS.
He Declines the Honor of Heading; tbe
Third Party Ticket.
Omaha, June 27.—The local third
party men who had been hoping that
Judge Gresbam would consent to the
use of his name as a presidential candi
date, had their hopes dashed today by
his published refusal. The talk is now
in favor of a nominee from a mining
state. Stewart of Nevada and Adams
of Colorado having the call, with Wat
son of Georgia in second place. Weaver
of lowa seems to be out of it at present.
GOING TO OMAHA.
The BlmetnllUU' Hope* Centered on the
Third Party.
Washington, June 27.—The executive
committee of the Bimetatlist league, in
session here, resolved, that having
failed at Minneapolis and Chicago to
secure an explicit declaration in favor of
tbe restoration of free bimetallic coin
age, that they recommend that several
men go to Omaha to urge the adoption
thereof such a platform, and the nomi
nation of such a candidate as tbe silver
men can support.
Lovers Snielde.
Zenia, 0., June 27.—0n Saturday
Gilbert Palmer, aged 19, and Emma
Conklin, aged 18, went away together.
Search for them was unavailing until
this morning, when their bodies were
discovered several miles from town.
Tbey bad taken poison. In Palmer's
pocket was a note asking tbat they be
buried together, but giving no explana
tion of the Buicide.
la&les'a Nerve Liver Fills.
Aot on a new principle— regnlatlng:the liver,
stomach and bowels through the nerves. A
new discovery. Dr. If ilea's Pills speedily cure
biliousness, bad taste, torpid Uver, piles, con
stipation. Unequalled (or men. women, chil
dren. Smallest, mildest, surest 1 60 doses, 86
sent*. Samples tree, at 0. H. Hanoe.
TEN PAGES.
BORUP LOSES HIS HEAD.
He Admits That He Bought
State Secrets.
His Recall Demanded and at
Once Ordered.
Minister Coolidge Apologizes to the
French Government.
Opening of the British Parliamentary
Campaign—A Tory Meeting Bro
ken if-General Foreign
Intelligence.
By the AuociatedPress.]
Pakis, June 27.—Jefferson Coolidge.
the American minister, has informed
the minister of foreign affairs, Ribot,
that Captain Borup admits having paid
for secret officialjdocuments.but declares
that in so doing he only followed the
example of all military attaches,
Ribot replied that Borup deserved
censure for attempting to corrupt an
official in order to possess state secrete,
the offense rendering him liable to pros
ecution if he were not in the diplomatic
service.
Coolidge expressed deep regret at the
occurrence.
The American legation has cabled
Washington asking the authorities to
recall Captain Borup.
Captain Borup apparently lost his
k and has given several contradict
■ versions of the affair to reporters,
>ctives are watching the residence of
Cap**. m Boru P an d the doors of the
Atnerk ' an le ?^ion.
Was*, 'noton. June 27.—Captain Borup
has been reca 'led horn bis position at
P&ris*
The officift.'? do ao * believe Chat Cap
tain Borup i 9 guilty of tbe charges
against him, avid his recall is said to be
due altogether to the request of the
French govemnK' , nt,and in the interests
of harmony. Tbey report tbat First Lieu
tenant Wm. A. GlftßsforcL, of the signal
corps, has been selected* to succeed
Borup is incorrect.
BRITISH POLITICS.
Disorder Attend* the Opening- of tbe
Parliamentary Ca mpatfjti*
London, June 27.—Advices from all
parts of the country show that the cam
paign is opening amid tbe greatest ex
citement. Balfour today attempted to
address a meeting at Sheffield. He was
continually greeted with cheers and
groans. His- reference to Gladstone's
accident caused the uproar to increase, i
The crowd made several attempts to
rush Upon the platform, and the police
had difficulty in repulsing them. Women
screamed, fearing they would be crushed
to death, and several" of them were ex
tricated in a fainting condition. The
speeches were finished as briefly as pos
sible, and the meeting terminated in
the wildest disorder.
Lord Salisbury bas issued an address
to electors. The address implores elect
ors to pause before deciding to reverse
bis policy, dwells strongly upon the
evidence of the Ulster convention, and
concludes by praying the electors not to
shatter the peace and order now reign
ing in Ireland, resulting from a period
of steady government.
CANADIAN AFFAIRS.
Fast Mall Subsidy—Concessions In Canal
Tolls Offered.
Ottawa, Ont., June 27.—There is a
report in political circles that the gov
ernment has resolved to ask parliament
to increase the subsidy for the fast At
lantic mail service, from half to three
quarters of a million, in order that the
terms offered by Lord Mount Stephen
and Mr. Vanhorn at their recent visit,
may be accepted.
It is understood tbat at Saturday's
meeting of the dominion cabinet, the
threatened retaliation by tbe United
States government, in the matter of
canal tolls, was discussed and a proposal
forwarded to the United States govern
ment, through the minister at Wash
ington, offering to concede much of
President Harrison's claims.
FIGHTING IN ASIA.
The Ameer's Troops Defeated With
Great Slaughter.
Simla, June 27.—The ameer of Af
ghanistan recently dispatched a force
against the khan of landcl and other
khans, under the commander-in-chief of
hia army, General Hyder. It is
announced that the ameer'a army
waa completely defeated. To make
tbe eituation worse, the tribesmen cut
off Hyder'B communication with Afgha
nistan. The Atlahabad Pioneer says
the Afghans lost 1500, killed and
wounded, in the recent righting against
the Hazares. Tbe Pioneer aleo says it
is not true that the ameer of Afghanistan
sought English aid, although it admits
that defeat has induced him to seek an
amicable settlement.
A New Bridge Collapses.
Glasgow, June 27.—A new' bridge
over the river Leven. near Leslie, col
lapsed today on the removal of the scaf
folding which was erected during its con
struction. A number of workmen were
carried down with the falling bridge,
and five were drowned.
The Santa Maria Launched.
Cadiz, June 27.—The caravel Santa
Maria, which iB a reproduction of Co
lumbus's vessel, was successfully
launched here today in the presence of
10,000 spectators. The American consul
and the mate of the bark Yamokden
were the only Americans present.
England a Favored Nation.
Madbid, June 27.—England has ob
tained from Spain the minimum tariff
on British goods imported into Spain
and her colonies, without granting any
concessions in return.
Cholera Reaches Tiflis.
St. Petkrbbubg, June 27.—Cholera
has reached Tiflis. In the panic the
transcaspian officials are suppressing
the news.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
CHICAGO FLOOD.
The Water* at a Standstill—Much Dam
age Dene.
Chicago, June 27. —Tho floods in this
vicinity were at a standstill today, and
there are prospects ol their receding
soon. The damage in the vicinity of
Grand Crossing and South Chicago, as
well as in the western and northwestern
suburbs, is very great. Some physicians
fear that much sickness will result from
the filling of the basements of thou
sands of houses with water, and the
formation of swamps in the low dis
tricts. In the lumber district it is esti
mated that tbe losses, direct and indi
rect, will be $50(1,000. Between two and
three thousand men are out of employ
ment for at least a week.
The current in the river is still ex
ceedingly rapid, rendering it impossible
to move vessels with safety. As a con
sequence at least 300 vessels of various
kinds will be tied up in the lower part
of the river and the inner harbor s«y>»
eral days at great expense. Vessel men
say the loss to them will reach probably
$400,000. This includes the damage to
vessels, the expense of keeping them
hete idle, losses of perishable cargoes,
etc.
The city water supply is polluted by
the sewage from the river having
reached the crib, and considerable ap
prehension is felt lest much siexness
follow.
OBANDO'S CAPTURE.
A Mexican Murderer Arrested at Santa
Barbara.
Santa Babbaka, June 27. —ManuelF.
Rodirguera was arrested hero today by
Special Commissioner J. If, Obando, of
the City of Mexico. Bodriguera is
wanted in Sonora, Mexico, for the mur
der of a postoffice clerk about five
months ago. He was traced to this city
by a letter written to a friend in Sonora,
asking that his wife and children be
sent to him. Bodriguera is also wanted
in Sinolpa, Mexico, for killing a waiter
in an eating house there. When arrest
ed today he stoutly affirmed his inno
cence. He had been in this city about
two months, running a bakery. He also
worked in a bakery in Los Angeles'..
Obando left on the afternoon train for"
Los Angeles, en route to Mexico with,
his prisoner.
[Obando and his prisoner arrived in
this city yesterday evening, and Bodri
guera was" at once taken to the county
jail. The arrest wae made through the
United States marshal's office. Seiisp
Obando will probably start for Mexico
witb the culprit today. l
MISSISSIPPI ©TKREJ.OW.
The River Tweoty-fl,e Miles WMe Near
Barllngtosj. lowa.
Burlington, lowa, June 27".—The
Mississippi is rising at tbe rate of halt
an inch an hour. It haw risen nearly a.
fost since last night. Four inches more*
wiM equal the big rise-of 1888. Factories':
haw been compelled to dose and piles',
of lumber, as well as buildings, are an
chored. The river above the city it*
twenty-five miles wide, having spread!.,
over the lowlands of lowa and Illinois.
A steamer with a crew of workers left
tonight to help transfer those ita danger'
to Bafe places. Trains have- ceased to
run on some lines, and other lines are
in danger. A number of families and'
much stock were removed from the
bottom lands north of Burlington to
night.
THE MINERS' CO SOBERS.
It Will Be an Important Facto* In the
' Third 1 Party.
Helena, Mont,, June 27.—Extensive
preparations are being made for the ap
proaching mining congress for the pur- 1
pose of makinp it an important factor in
the third party movement. In view of
the dissatisfaction of the people of tbe
mining states with both the Democratic
and Republican nominees and plat
forms, the silver men will take advan
tage of the congress to bring about a
grand rally in tne interest of a free coin
age third party. Senators Wolcott,
Jones and Stewart and Thomas Patter
son and other prominent silver men
have consented to attend the meeting,
of the congress.
MTJRDEBED IN MEXICO.
Andrew Eraser Believed to Have Been
Killed for Robbery.
San Francisco, June 27.—News is re
ceived here from Chihuahua which
leaves little doubt that Andrew Fraser,
a well-known mining and mechanical
engineer, for many years in tbe employ
of the Risdon iron company, has been
murdered in Mexico. It is believed her
was murdered two weeks ago, probably
by his guide, for the purpose of obtain
ing the money and valuables he waa
known to have with him. Fraser left
bere cix weeks ago to visit mines 200
miles from Chihuahua. He had com
pleted his work there and was return
ing when killed. Full details of the
crime are now on the way to thii city.
Marine Intelligence.
New York, June 27.—Arrived •. The
Italia from Stettinz; Norwegian, Glas
gow.
At Qlasgowr-State of California, New
York.
At Queenstown — British Princess,
Philadelphia.
At Southampton—Aller, New York.
At Bremerhaven —Darmstadt, New
York.
At Antwerp—Westernland, New York*
At Liverpool—Queen; New York.
At Boston —Slavonia, Hamburg.
__ _—s—
Leather Trust In cor pointed.
Trenton, N. J., June 27.—Articles of
incorporation pf the leather trust were,
tiled this morning in the secretary of
state's office. '.The company will bo
known as Bice A Hutchinson, incorpo
rated. Tbe capital stock is $1,000,000.
The business of the company will bp>
manufacturing leather and selling boots,
shoes and other leather articles, with
headquarters at Boston.
A Convict Uprising.
Birmingham, Tex., June 27.—State
convicts at the ore bed attacked tho
guard today; the latter fired on them,
killing one and wounding iour others,
two of whom will die.
1
The building boom has caused the re
moval of H. A, Getz's fine tailoring
125 W. Third to 112 W. Third street.
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