Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXVIII-NO. 79. WANTS AND OTHER CLASSIFIED US. Will be Inserted In the columns of the DAILY HERALD at Bo per line per day. 91 per line per month. Boeolal rates for a longer period. £aW~ Persons wanting situations, help, or who wish to rent, buy or sell property, will do well to advertise In these oolnmns. WANTBD-«KjyP^__^^^ MARTIN & CO.'S AGENCY. 131-135 WEST First st Tel. 509. Established 18S6. Wanted, specials before 6 p m.- Hostler, $25 etc; ranch hands, $30 ttc for Ventura; boy to drive a meat w*gou: man to run a derrick for<; man to chop wo >d, $3 a cord; yonng man for private place, $25 etc.; rock driller, $2.50 a day; man and wife as cooks; harnessmakcr; man for private place, $20 etc.; 3 ranch hands, $1 25 a day etc.; 3 woodchoppers. $2.50 a cord: camp blacksmith, colored or white; sack sewer; 8 frult-nnoh hands, $25 a month etc.: 7 team sters, in the city; ranch hand, near the city. $1 a day etc.; 3 pick and shovel men, in the city; man to run a four-tlned derrick fork; an Ameri can milker, $J0 etc.; man to milk and wash csns, $30 etc.; woodchopper, $2.15 a day; man to chop flrawood; a Gorman ranch hand; 3 quarrymen:3 boys, $15 a month etc , steady work; a frult-ranoh hand, near the city, $25 etc. Hotel Work—Walter, $8 a week; dishwasher. $7 a week; man to clean windows In a hotel, etc.; mau to cook fora circus; waiter, $1.50 a day etc; lunch counter man for a railroad oat ing house; coot for Pasadena; French cook; $10 a week etc. " Ladles' department In charge of A. H. Bias. Hotel work—Waitress for nan Bernardino, Col ton, Perrls, San Pedro, Santa Ana and the beach; 3 for the city, $20 etc.; girl for vhamberwork; house girls, nurse girls, cooks, laundry help, etc.; at 115, $20. $25 and $30 per month. Fees, 50 cent*. MARTIN & CO., 629 It Tel. 509. 131 and 135 W. FU*t st AN TED—PETTY A HUMMBL'S JtMPLOY ment Agency, 207 West Second street, telephone 40. We want this morning a flrst oJass ranch hand, close in, $36 etc.; 7 boys, 14 to IS years old, for four months' work In city,sl per day, call early; 5 men for labor work, free transportation, $1.25 and board; milker, oloee iv, $30 etc.; elderly man to milk and chore, $15 and board; boy to drive milk wagon and milk some, $20 etc; ranch black . smith, two weeks' work, $2.50 per day and board: camp blacksmith, $40 and board; boy to milk ana chore in city, $.5 and board; ranch hands, close in, $26 etc.; man for pick and shovel work in city, $2 ncr day; harvest hands. $1.25 etc: hay balers, 25c a ton; 2 more ranch hands, $30 per month etc.: quarrymtin, $2.50; rook drillers, must blast, $2 50 per day; team sters, city,sl etc.: teamvers and laborers for Arizona railroad work, $1.75 per day; 5 car penters for four days' work, $2 50, call early for this; hotel waiter for nice country place, $10 etc.: cook for city, $10 per wuek etc. Our ladles' list, for both bote! and household work, la large and full of choice places. If you want a first-class Situation call at PETTY A HUM MEL'S, 207 West Second street. Telephone 40. W"~ ANTED—A GOOD COOK TO RUN A chop house on his own account; $ 100 re quired; no <ent. inquire at Germama Hall, Redondo, Cal. 6-2B 2t WANTED— BARB Kit; GOOD MAN; STuAD V work. Address box O, Santa Ana, Cai. 6 29 it WANTED— GIRL FOR GENERAL HMISfT work. Apply at 920 W. Ninth st. 629 3t WANTED— ALL NEEDING HELP FREE— Employment or any Information, address B. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; estahUahed 1880 Office, 318K B. Spring; residence, 451 8. Hone st, cor. ruth, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 118. 8-16 tf WANTED'—SITUATIONS. ' ANTED—A SirUATIoIfT»Y*~MAN~TLNO wl'e, private place, camp or rtnch cook ing, etc; first-class references. Address X. D., box 50, this office 6-28 2t ANTED-BY AN EXPEB.IBKCED DRBBS maker, sewing in families. Inquire of MRS. IDA MORE, corner Third and Ban Pedro streets,,, „-. 6-28 2t WANTKU-MIBCKI.I,ANISOUB. WANTED— PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP eat place at BURNS', 256 & Main st , 1-27-ti BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. 83XB^B^STABL18HBD WInITaND liquor house; ottllged 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 BEST Southern California extra flour, $1.35; white sugar, 18 lbs $1; rice, 5o; sardines, sc; 3 cans com, 25c; 1 gallon golden syrup, 30c. 2-lb can choice corn beef, 15c; 2 lbs choice cheese, 25c; 10 cakes gilt-edged soap, 25c; 1 lb salaratus, fto; oholco sweetened condensed a ilk, 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 Bast First street, on cable line. ' 8-13 tf ERSONAL—RALPHS BROS —GOLD BAR Flour, $1.30; city floor, 90c; brown sugar, 22 lbs $1: granulated sugar, 17 lbs $1; white sugar, 18 lbs $1; 5 boxes sardines, 25c; 3 cans fruit, 50c; 50 bars soap, $1; eastern gasoline, 85c. and coal oil, 80c; 2 lbs corned beef, 15c; lard, 10 lbs, 85c: 5 lbs, 455. 601 South Boring street, corner Blxth. 12-2 tf PROF. STEARNS, THE OLDEST ASTROLO ger In the stale, is at 423 Gouth Spring street 6 17 tf PERSONAL— FRESH ROASTED JAVA AND Mocha coffee, 35c lb: sugars. 17 lbs granu lated, $1.18 lbs soft white, $1; 23 lbs brown, $1; 6 lbs rolled oats. 25c; 4 lbs rice. 25c; aer raea, 20c; 5 lbs rolled hominy, 25c; 3 pkgs starch, 25c; 5 cans sardines. 25c: gallon cans - aoples, !20c; 5 lbs layer raisins, 25c: can dev iled ham sc; Vienna sausage, 15c; sack flour, 90c and $1.35; hams. 14c; bacon, 12c; poik, 10c: fruit jars, 85c a dozen. Goods packed and ■hipped free of charge. ECONOMIC STORES, 305 South Spring street. /".UINA-PASTEUB, THE FRENCH TONIC, \J at E. FLEUR'S, wines and liquors, 404-406 North Los Angeles street. 6 3 tf ERSONAL-MRS. DR. HUTCHINSON, M AG netlo healer, 236H South Spring. 6-1 lm PERSONAL— MEDIUM, 236* 8. SPRING ST. Mrs. M. B. Weeks-Wright 419 tf PERSONAL — MRS. PARKER, CLAIRVOY ant: consultations on business, love, mar riage, disease, mineral locations, life reading, etc. Take Boring and Washlngton-st. car to Vermont avc, go south to Vine at, second . nonse from Vermont aye. 1-27-tf SPECIAL NOTICF.. „_„__^ PASTURE— STOCK PASTURE AT BONITA Meadows on Washington street, three m'les west of city limits; good feed, water and shade. 6-17 lm THE GREAT INDIAN RHEUMATIC CURE is the greatest discovery made within tut last 100 years In patent medicines. For sale by all leading druggists 10-17 91 I2m OTIOB—THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATEB Company will strictly enforce the follow ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are betweeu 8 andB o'olock a. m., and 6 and 8 o'clock p. v. For a violation of the above regulation the, water will be shut off and a fine of $2 will be charged before water will betnrned on again. au!7-tf WINES AND LIQUORS. TVAOHB A CO., SUCCESSORS TO VAC HE • Frerei A Co., wholesale dealers In wines and liquors. Depot for the celebrated brands of Brookside Vineyard. Cor. Commercial and Alameda ate., Los Angeles, Oat Telephone 809. Extra Zlnfandel and Riesling at 50c pur gallon 8-8 tf ARCHITECT. HIT EOT. BBTAB- Uehed for the past 10 years In Los Angeles. Booms 8 and 9 (second floor), Ferret blook, cor ner Spring and Third ats. 8-21 y MAOHTjasTS. _^ MANN A JOHNSON — MACHINE JLBM blacksmith shop; Iron and brass. casting, tools, models, patterns, pulleys, shafting, hangers, etc.; general repairing. Agents for Best's gas engine. Telephone, 902. No. 684 a. Los Angeles St., Los Angeles, Ctl. 3-25 4m HOTEL METROPOIJt, OATAUNA. OPEN FOR THE SEASON—REFURNISHED. NEW PAVILION FOR DANCING. For rates apply to THE HOLLBNBECK CAFK. AULL A SCOTT, Peopbietors. ( 170 R SALE— P OUt-edged properties on Broadway, Spring and Main , By 0. 0. EDWARDS. 230 West First st. 6-21 In ' FOE SAL* OR EXCHANGE »UK A GRO cery store, an eight-room house ou Twenty eighth itroet. Inquire of owner, 2ZI North Lob Angeles street- 6-28 7t FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE — ORCHARD and vineyard; four miles from city limits; , pays Sioo per acre; for improved <gty property. WALTER R. E. WARD BROS, 63-94 Bryson A Bonebralte block. 6-19 ti , FOR SALE—LIST YOUR PROPERTY, FOR , sale, exchange or rent, with CHAS. VICTOR 1 HALL, 223 West First street. 6-17 lm I OR SALE—GILT-EDGED PROPERTIES ON ] Broadway. Spring and Main, by G. C. ED- , WARDS, 830 West First street. 5-28 ml 1 FOR SALE —CORNER LOT ON NORTH Broadway at a bargain. Apply to owner, 1 840 8. Broadway. . S-22 1m , for sale —live stock. 1 ' J? mliker. Apply at 945 We-t Twenty-first 1 street. 6-28 3t FOB Bi^A^K--MIBOJB^ < FOR B\LE—BUGGY AND HARNESS; ALSO 1 English made "T" cart: will be sold very reasonable. Apply at 414 West Twenty-second 1 street. 628 7t 1 FOR SALE —OLD PAPERS IN QUANT! 1 ties to suit, at thlß office. « FOB RENT—HOUSES. ! ement; neat; convenient. 210 Boyd street. 6-28 3t FOR RENT.—FURNISHED OR UKFURN- Ished house of 10 rooms, No. 555 Mission road, good situation, fine grounds and garden, bath, hot and cold water, stable and carriage 1 house. Terms reasonable. Apply to MRS. ABBOVT, 418 K. Main street. 6-19 1 mo [ FOR RENT.—HOUBBS ALLOVERTHEOiI Y. 0. A. Banner A Co., 107 6. Broadw«y. 4 12tf I FOR KKNT—ROOMS. rooms In the Los Angeles Business College block, 144 South Main street; terms reasonable. 6 14 lm MRS. B. J. FULLER. OR RENT-FINE SUNNY ROOMS. FUR nlshed. Hotel de Grenoble, 205 Aliso and Los Angeles streets 6-8 tf FOB RENT—MISCk£i,ANF.OCS. cottage at Prospeot Park; good stand; oheap rent W, M. TAGG*RT. 6 237t H Attll - yOIt _* vv '*" 1 T7\OK RENT—HALL, 31x80, FOR POLITICAL r or lodge phrposes. 8 Main st. 6-17 tf LOST AND FOUND. lOSr— PACKAGE OF FOIM HUGH. THE v finder will be rewarded by return to 622 Hoath Spring street. , 6-20 at .' OUND—TAKE 1 UP, A DARK BROWN ' horse about 9 years old. Apply one and a • half miles northwest of- Mason ■ postofoce, Los , Angeles county, H L. FLASH. 6-28 »t 1 ' . . v i ' SUMMER SCHOOL I WOODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE. 245 *. Bpjing st, Lot Angeles. School in session all summer. Thorough training In the commercial and English branches, penmanship, shorthand and telegra- 1 phy. Call or write foronr new illustrated cata- , fogue. G. A, HOUGH. President. 1 W. G. FKLKBK, Vice-President. 7-5 3m E. C. WILBON. Secretary. OPECIAL SUMMER SESSION (3 -rWILU OPBST AT— THE LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE, 1-44 South Main Street, June 27th. One of the most successful teachers of the public schools has been omployed for the sum mer. Classes will bo formed to accommodate those who wish to make up back wow, 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 call at college office, 144 South Main. E. R. SHttADER, President. F. W. KBLSEY, Vice-President. I. N. INSKSKP, Secretary. , 8-16 91 lyr' BELMONT HALL — BOARDING SCHOOL FOR TOTING I. ADIEM, The fall term opens September 13th. H-29tf HE LONGLEY SHORTHAND INSTITUTE, the oldest and best. - Pupils assisted to situations. Spring and First streets. 6-26 tf I - FRENCH LANGUAGE, 83 PER MONTH; 1 French art school for painting and draw ing. $4 per month. MLLE DE LA BAERB, Wiison plonk, room 97. 6 19 lm HOME STDOY-DO YOU WWH TO LEARN shorthand easily, quickly, correctly? Write E 0. AULD, 824 Sutter street, San Fran cisco, Cal. 6-11 MRS. PEARL W. SEVERANCE TEACHER of zither. Residence, 827 West Sixth street, Los Angeles. 6-7 lm GUITAR TAUGHT BY PROF. ARBVALO; modern school; most rapid and easiest method. Studio, room 16, old Wilson block. . 5-14 tf npEACHERS' CLASH PREPARING Fur. X county examination. Positions for gov ernesses and teachers. 120K 8. Spring 12-25tf TUDLAM SCHOOL OF ORATORY AND j Arts. V M.C.A. building. 7-8 tf ATTORNEYS. I T vT~3iANNOn7 t) • Room 13 Temple block, Los Angeles, Cal. 5-8 tf DX. iTBASK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, . Fulton blk, 207 New High st, Los Angeles. 1-16 tf MARION BROOKS, LAWYER. OFFICE; • Rooms 28,28, 80 and 31, Fulton blook, near courthouse, New High it Telephone 391. 8-11 tf dentists. ' iTurmyTdent^^ to 124H South Spring stroet. All opera tions guaranteed perfect at greatly reduced prices. Extracting and filling without pain. 4-15 tf 1882—Established-1882. LW. WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST • at*., Wilson blook; take elevator; teeth Sited aud extracted without pain s specialty. matt R. TUCKER, DENTIST—OFFICE, NO. 12VK 8. Spring it. 11-25-tf^ R. 0. KNEPPER, DENTIST, NO. 126 w First at., old Wilson block. 5-31 tf R. TOLHORBT. DENTIST, 108 X N.SPRING St. room*E. 8 and 7. Painless exti«otln» D YJKRB D JFjINJiSHKBS^^^ PARISIAN DYE WORKS, 274 B. MAIN street Best dyeing in the city. 1-18 tf XTROPOLITAN STEAM DYE-WORKS, 241 Franklin st Fine dyeing and clean la*. i-ia-n RICHARD MOLONY, CARRIAGE AND WAGON MAKBR, Nos. 321 and 323 Aliso St. JB«T~Carriages. buggies, express wagons and strong, serviceable road wagons. CONTRACTORS) > ANJO^UTLDRRS^ one and asphalt paring. 937 w. First it. 8-112 m WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1892. THE COLD WATER CRANKS. Prohibition National Conven tion to Open Today. A Hot Fight Over the Presiden- tial Nomination. Gen. Bidwell or Jennings Demorest Likely to Be the Nominee. Miss Frances Willard Favors Fusion With the People's Party—Other Leaders Oppose This Plan. Political Gossip. By the Associated Press. Cincinnati, June 28.—The sixth na tional convention of the Prohibition party will open tomorrow morning in the big music hall. Unless the un promising effort to patch up differences and agree on a man ia successful, there will be a tight for the honor of being tbe presidential nominee of the party. General Bidwell of California and Jen nings Demoreat of New York are the leading competitors for tbe nomination, and the delegatea are becoming so ex cited over the contest that there ia talk of bringing out a dark horse as a meana of uniting the two factions. Clay Baa com of Troy, N. V., ia most mentioned aa a compromise candidate, and occa sionally Gideon I. Stewart of Ohio and Profeaeor Dickie of Michigan are sug gested. Bidwell'a and Demoreat'a friends regard the talk of a dark horae with diatavor, arid many delegatea think the matter has gone so far that it must be fought out. Bidwell'a friends claim his election on first ballot, and ridicule Demoreat'a claima. The Demoreat men are making much of the strong senti ment againat fusion with the People'a party. The oppoaition to fusion ia very marked, and Miaa Willard tonight ia apparently alone in the advocacy of it. The leaders of both factions appear united on the surface, in antagonism to the proposition. Ex-Governor John P. St. John of Kanaas will preside tomorrow. A. F. Wollenberger of Nebraska will be secre tary. A. A, Stevens of Pennsylvania, or Professor Dickie, will probably be per manent chairman. Walter Hill of Georgia, Joshua Lever ing of Maryland, Colonel Bain of Ken tucky, John W. Russell of Detroit and A. A. Stevens of Pennsylvania are sug gested a good vice-presidential timber. WORK PRACTICALLY BEGUN. The work of the national convention of the Prohibition party practically opened today, with the meeting ok the national committee. Chairman S. T. Dickie of Ann Arbor, Mich,, presided. The primary object of the meeting was the election of temporary officers for the convention, but the committee did not confine iteelf to thia, and the meeting wag largely in the nature of a caucus, to shape as far aa possible in advance the proceedings of the convention. Atten tion was drawn to the coincidence .that this latest and moat promiaing conven tion of the party ia held in Ohio, the atate in which tbe first presidential can didate of the Prohibitionists was named. All sorts oi pleasant auguries were drawn from this fact. The leaders express confidence that thia will be the largest convention ever held by the Prohibitionists, and are making preparations to give the move ment a boom. Mueic hall, in which the convention ia to be herd, ia the place in which General Hancock was nominated tor the preaidency. It haa a seating capacity of nearly five thousand. Tbe building ia decorated with bunting, flags, coats-of-arms of the various states, inscriptions suitable to a Prohibition contention, and a few not compliment ary to the leading political parties. One hundred and fifty delegates are in town, and several special trains are on the way. Fourteen carloads are* ex pected from the Pacific coast and the far west. The southern delegatea are scattering. Some of the far southern states will not be represented. Among the delegates who arrived to day are those from Oregon. BIDWELL OR DEMORKST ? All sorts of ideas are bruited about among tbe delegates present for pre sentation to tbe convention. Tbe presi dential nomination at present seems to lie between General Bidwell and Mr. Demoreat. The former is the choice of the leaders, who are putting him for ward to oppose Demoreat. The princi pal point urged in favor of the latter seems to be that he will subscribe liber ally to the campaign, but the leaders wsnt a man who will take well as a speaker, and they Bay if Demoreat ia nominated it will be neceaaary to send him away until the campaign ia over so he cannot make speeches or be inter viewed. A VISIT TO THE SLUMS. A sensation was created in the beer and music halls "over the Rhine" last night by viaita from ex-Qovernor St. John of Kansas, bis wife. Rev. M. C. Lockwood and Mrs. Helen Cougar and other prominent Prohibitionists. They aaw the actual workinga of these places, but made no attempt at missionary work among them. MISS willard's schemes. Miss Frances E. Willard announcea that ahe will use every endeavor to have tbe convention adopt a resolution to pledge the party to withdraw its presi dential candidate, if the People's party convention at Omaha puts up a candi date satisfactory to the national Prohi bition committee, and will move that a committee, to be vested with discre tionary pdwer in the matter, be ap pointed. . She will ask to have tbe name of the Prohibition party changed tb the "Home Protection party." Miaa Willard's idea in case of fusion ia for each party to retain it* organization and to fight the campaign on its own linea. Sbe has little hope of aucceaa, however, as there ie strong opposition to fusion. Some of the opponents go so far aa to call her a "Prohibition Mug wump." OPPOSITION TO FUSION. Mrs. Cougar Bays fusion with the People's party would be aa unwise as fusion with either of the old parties, as lfcfiri a whisky party as much aa the ol Mrs, while their financial policy,even if tuey ebould adopt prohibition and w Mann suffrage, would drive financiers oat of tbe Prohibitionist ranks. jtSeneial Bidwell, in reply to a tele gea.m, aald he would not withdraw if nominated, unless so instructed by Ohairman Dickie, St. John, Dr. Funk or Misi Willard. This pleases the anti fußionists, aa Dickie and St. John are opposed to fusion. BAM SMALL ON DECK. Key. Sam Small is here, urging Walter B. Hili of Georgia for vice-president, to opjioie Tom Watson, tbe People's party mau. There are half a dozen other can didates. TUB COLOR LINE. Tin- color line haa cauaed coneiderable eifjcitement. At the Gibson house eeveral colored delegates were not allowed to eft with the whites. The chairman of tiff! North Carolina delegation declared tßtt if necessary, all the members of tbe delegation would remove from tbe hottl. jAt midnight, Bidwell seema to have a clfeai' field for the presidency. Never tiietesa the Illinois people decided to nj§Dt to present the name of Judge Djvi.l McCullongh of Peoria for presi dent. ,*«Tnuel Small will probably be named by tbe Georgia delegation for vice-presi dent, although he is urging Walter B. Hill oi Georgia for that place. NEW YORK REPUBLICAN CLUBS. Their Annual Convention — President Harrison's Letter of Regret. Rochester, June 28.—The annual convention of tbe State League of Repub lican cluba opened this morning with a large attendance. Speeches of welcome were made by tfae mayor and responses. A letter from President Harrison was read, regretting hia inability to attend and urging the league to renewed sup port of its principles. President McAl win delivered the annual address pre dicting the brightest prospects for Re publican success. A resolution wae offered recognizing the Women's National Republican asso ciation as a valued and welcome co worker in tbe cause of good govern ment, and inviting tbe association to extend the organization into tbe state, and requesting the aid of all the Re publican women in the state in the com ing contest, recommending the organ ization of women's auxiliary clubs, and pledging hearty and active co-operation. The convention adjourned till tomor row. Communications from prominent Re publicans were read before the con vention today. President Harrison, after expreaaing regret at hia inability to attend the con vention, aaid in part: "I caunot in thia letter discuss tbe htreat issues now presented for de bate, but I venture to call your atten tion to tbe significant action of the Chicago convention upon the subject of tariff. The majority report seemed to recognize that some regard might be had in tariff legislaton of the interests of the American workingmen; that in making tariff reductions domestic in dustries ebould be regarded and the labor and capital connected therewith protected. All these declarationa were stricken out by an overwhelming vote, and the resolutions adopted must be construed to be an affirmative declaration that Democratic legislation upon the tariff will be without thought o} the destructive effect upon American industries. This seems to me to consti tute the declaration more extreme and more destructive than ever before pro mulgated by tbe Democratic party. The Republican party may therefore appeal with added confidence to tbe American workingman and American, producers to sustain the policy always highly regard ful of their interests." Among other communications were the following: From Whitelaw Reid. T. C. Piatt, Governor McKinley, Secretary Tfacy and J. S. Olarkson. A mass meeting this evening was attended by nearly 3000 people. Judge Border presided. The speakers were Congreseman Burrowa of Michigan and Roawell G. Horr. Three cheers were given for McKinley; three for Harrison and the administration; three for tbe Republican ticket, and tbe meeting ad journed. HOOSIER REPUBLICANS. Chase Nominated for Governor on First Ballot. Foht Wayne, Ind., June 28.—The op poaition to Governor Chase for the gubernatorial nomination tried to de lay the organization of tbe Republican state convention thia morning, claiming that a large number of delegatea were present who could not be seated, but the chairman of tbe atate central com mittee eaid organization was the first thing in order, and announced Hon. Mr. Fairbanks aa temporary chairman. On taking the chair Fairbanks delivered a telling speech, dealing with protection and reciprocity and the united party in Indiana. A recess was then taken till 1. p. m. On reassembling a platform was adopted. Tne platform endorses tbe Minneapo lis platform; eulogizes Harrison's ad ministration ; commends tbe ticket; de nounces the Democratic party in thia atate for tbe gerrymander of congres sional and legislative districts, for run ning tbe atate into debt unnecessarily, increasing taxation and for partisan, cruel and incompetent management. It says the plank in the national plaform in favor of 10 per cent tax on bank issue, if carried, would remove the only bar rier against "wildcat" money. It favora a law compelling railroads to use safety car couplers on all railroads; endorses the pension legisla tion of congress; recommends the estab lishment of a state soldiers' home in connection with tbe state department of the G. A. R., where all ex-soldiers, their wives and widows, will be cared for, to the end that tbe veterans and their wives need not be separated in their declining years. The platform also pays a tribute to the memory of the late Alvin P. Hovey, and ' extends sympathy to Blame and his ; family in their recent bereavement. Governor Chase was then put in nom ination for governor and several second ing speeches were made, i In the afternoon Governor In Chase and Theodore Schockney were placed in nomination for governor. Chase re ceived the nomination on first ballot. Schockney was then nominated for lieu- tenant-governor. The ticket was completed as follows: Secretary of state, Aaron Jones; audi tor, John W. Coons; treasurer, Fred J. Schol; attorney general, J. D. Ferrell; superintendent of public in struction."James H. Henry; recorder of tbe supreme court, GeorgeM. Haywood; state statistician, S. J. Thompson; judges of the supreme court, John B. Miller, Byron K. Elliott, R. Mcßride. The judges of the appellate court were renominated. Resolutions were adopted favoring a liberal world's fair appropriation, and the convention adjourned. THE PEOPLE'S PARTY. Judge Gresbam Will Not Allow the Use of His Name. Omaha, Neb., June 28.—The first delegation to arrive to the independent convention, came today from Oregon and Washington. It is understood that the woman suf fragists will be represented at the con vention by a delegation of ladies of national renown, who will en deavor to secure the insertion of a woman suffrage plank in the plat form. They will hold a mass meeting Saturday evening, on which night a reunion of the Blue and Gray will also be held. A letter was received today from an intimate friend of Judge Greaham, set tling the question of the latter'a can didacy, stating emphatically that Gresham would not allow his name to be used. The boom for Senator Stewart of Nevada ia once more on, and it is said by some of his friends that he would ac cept the nomination. NATIONAL REFORMERS. An Attempt to Unite the Prohibition and People'a Party. Cincinnati, Jnne 28.— G. M. Miller, chairman, C. Evans, secretary, and Hi ram Maine, of the Louisville Council of National Reformers, called a meeting this afternoon, at which was present a mixed company of Prohibitionists, Peo ple's party, etc., and spent several hours in discussing the feasibility of uniting all the reform forces in a single party. The result was the appointment of a committee of seven to recommend to the Prohibitionist convention and to the People's party convention to instruct their respective national committees to confer with each other witb a view to the unification of the reform forces; further move that tbe name Prohibition party be changed to National Reform party. NEW YORK REAPPORTIONMENT. Republican Landers Going to Combat It tar the Omim. New York, June 28.—Tbe legal battle which the Republicans of this state pro pose to wage against tbe reapportion ment bill passed by the Democratic leg islature began to take a definite plan of action yesterday. A committee from the Republican club called upon Sena tor Hiacock, add be and tbe committee went over the whole legal aapect of the case. Hiacock aaya that action will be brought inside of three weeks. c— '■ — Cleveland's Chief Officers. New York, June 28.—A morning pa per aays news reaches it from a high authority that Cleveland will select the following chief officers to direct his campaign: Chairman of the national Democratic committee, William C. Whitney; chairman of the executive committee, William F. Harrity of Penn sylvania ; aecretary, George Parker, New York. New York Republican Chairmen. New York, June 28.—The Republican atate central committee re-elected Will iam Brookfield chairmac and Charlee W. Paoket of TJtica, chairman of the executive committee," in place Of Gen. : James W. Husted. A Reception to Cleveland. Buzzard's Bay, Mass., June 28.—Ar rangements have about been perfected for a grand reception to Grover Cleve land tomorrow night. ORACLE DE YOUNG. He Tells What the Changes In the Cabi net Will Be. New York, June 28. —M. H. De Young of California, who ia at the Fifth Ave nue hotel, said to a reporter tonight: "General Tracy ia going to take the vacant place in tbe atate department, and Governor Cheney of New Hampahire is going into the cabinet aa Tracy's successor as sec retary of the navy. Thia ia straight, and both appointments have been set tled upon by the president." Tennessee Third Party 1 tea. Nashville, Term, June 28.—A third party convention consisting of about 260 delegatea met here tonight. Tbe platform assails the old parties, de mands free and unlimited coinage of silver and an increaae of the currency to $60 per capita. Forty-eight delegatea > were appointed to the Chicago conven tion. No candidate for governor wae nominated and the convention ad journed late tonight until August 28th. Sllney's Doom Sealed. New York, June 28.—Michael T. I Sliney, convicted of the murder of Rob ert Lyons, was today sentenced to be executed during the week beginning August 16 tb. 'Oft Jnstiee Fuller's Brother Dead. New Rocbbllk, N.J., June 28. —Henry Weld Fuller, only brother of Chief Jus tice Fuller of the United States supreme court, died at the residence of hia eon in thia village today. MoCook Summoned to Washington. Washington, June 28. —Brigadier- General McCook, commanding the de partment of Arizona, has been sum moned to Washington to confer with the authorities regarding military affairs in that department: J. P. Taggart A Co., Wholesale and retail liquor dealers, have re moved from 311 New High street to 115 South Spring street, next to Nadeau hotel. John Wit land beer fresh on draught, 5 cents a glass. PRICE FIVE CENTS. BISMARCK'S UTTERANCES. They Are a Thorn in the Emperor's Flesh. The Old Prince Accused of Talking; Too Mnch. A Government Orgran Takes the Ex- Chancellor to Task. An Immense Sensation Created in Ber lin by the Affair — Vigorous Action Against the Prince Pedlcted. By the Associated Press.) Berlin, June 28.—An article by Prince Bismarck, which appeared in yesterday's North German Gazette, is almost the sole topic of conversation to night. Public opinion in regard to the matter is almost unanimously on tbe side of the government. Tonight's issue of the Gazette says Bismarck's utter ances throw a cloud on his great historic figure, for .they are calculated to injure both the state and empire. It is a question whether he has not abused the rights of criti cism. It declares that tbe remarks at tributed to him are disrespectful to Emperor William. The Gazette concludes by saying it is the duty of those continuing Bismarck's work to protect their endeavors against the man whose work they are continu ing. Bismarck, it says, by the increasing recklessness of his utterances, to aim at compelling those in power X take up the gauntlet against him. No body knows what weapons he may have ready, but the duty of protecting tbe in terest of the nation, even against the man who did so much to promote it, must not be ignored by those at tbe head of the state. The publication has created an im mense sensation in Berlin. The belief is generally entertained that energetic action will be taken by the government against Prince Bismarck. EMBARRASSING LITIERS. Mile. Vareaco Persecutes Prince Ferdi nand* Fiancee. Bhussells, June 28.—The Independ ence Beige says: Since the betrothal of Crown Prince Ferdinand, of Rou mania, to Princess Marie, of Edinburgh, Mile. Helen Vareeco, whose love affair with the crown prince caused such a disturbance in Roumanian polities a short time ago, sends to Princess Marie every two or three days a ldve" letter written to her by the crown, prince during their courtship. Queen Elizabeth of Roumanla vainly entreated Mile. Varesco to surrender the amoroua correspondence. The duke of Edinburg has asked the Roumanian government to interfere in the matter. THE PARNELLITE PROGRAMME. Steps Taken to Force Gladstone to Show His Hand. London, June 28.—The Parnellite ex ecutive committee of Great Britain, while regretting Gladstone's reticence, has issued a formal address advising the Irish electors to support the Gladstonian candidates, on the ground that Gladstone will then have no excuse to withhold! the details of his home rule scheme. It is stated that the executive committee of Parnellites in Dublin will issue a similar address. MEXICAN NEWS. The Mayo Indiana Subdued— Coltnaa Vol cano Again Active. City of Mexico, June 28.—General Brandala, commanding the troops oper nting against the Mayo Indians, who re cently revolted in the state of Sonora, reports the Indians subjected and cor ralled in the mountains. Colima volcano broke out in a heavy eruption this morning. The inhabitants of the neighborhood are terrified by tbe subterranean rumblings. A Joint Note to Carnot. Paris, June 28.—Marquis Duff>rin, British ambassador to France, and Hon. T. Jefferson Coolidge, tbe American minister here, will tomorrow present an identical note to M. Ribot, minister of foreign affairs, requesting President Carnot to nominate a French arbitrator to serve on tbe Bering sea commission. Gray Will Work for the Ticket. Indianapolis, June 28.—Ex-Governor ■ Gray presided over the Democratic meeting .held here tonight to ratify tbe nominations of Cleveland and Steven son. The ex governor spoke in the highest terms of the national ticket, and indicated his purpose to take an ac tive part in the campaign. A Startling Conspiracy. Brisbane, June 28. —The premier has received a letter threatening him with death unless the elections bill is with drawn from parliament. It is rumored that a plot to murder prominent mem bers of the assembly has been discov ered. Columbus to Be Canonized. London, June 28.—The Post's Paris correspondent says the pope's encyclical will propose the canonization of Chris topher Columbus, on the ground that the discovery of America was a divine inspiration. Irish Securities Depressed. London, June 28.—Bank of Ireland stock nas suffered, owing to the fears of the enactment of a home rule measure, a further relapse of six points. Irish railway securities are also falling rapidly. Portion of n Wreck. New York, June 28.—A sailing ship brought news of having passed tbe wreck of the forward part of a large ship, with a raft tied to it. Tbe ship ia believed to be tbe Frederick B.Taylor, and it is now thought the crew were rescued. Tbe building boom has caused the re moval of H. A. Getz's fine tailoring 125 W. Third to 112 W. Third street.