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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 23, 1895, Image 3

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HUNTINGTON IS HELD.
He Is Placed Under Ar
rest in New York
City.
STONE'S PASS THE CAUSE.
Says He Does Not Know Any
thing About the Gift to
the Complainant.
HE THINKS IT IS REVENGE
The Indictment Spread on the Min
utes of the Gourt by Judge
Morrow's Order.
NEW YORK. N. V.. April 22.— Collis P.
Huntington, president of the Southern
Pacific Railway, was arrested to-day on
the charge of giving a free pass to one
Frank Stone in violation of the interstate
commerce law.
President Huntington was arraigned be
fore United States Commissioner Shields.
He was represented by Frederick R. Cou
dert. Huntington admitted his identity.
He was taken before Judge Brown of the
United States District Court for warrant of
removal to California.
The indictment against Huntington was
found on March 33 in San Francisco, a cer
tified copy of which was sent to United
States District Attorney McFarlane. who
notified the railroad president to :r
before the United States Commissioner
and furnish bonds. When Huntington
was arraigned ncr Shields said
the only question he could inquire into
was the one of identity, which C^udert, for
Huntington, said would be admitted.
An order was then made out holding
him to await the issue of the warrant of
removal.
•hen went before Judge Brown
of the Unil - District Court, and
the hearing was fixed for next Thursday at
3 o'clock, Hontington meantime being
jo on his own recognizances.
Huntington said to a reporter after the
sa before Commissioner Shields:
"I have known Frank Stone for twenty
• ire. Ho is a San Francisco lawyer.
I would not call him a wicked man, be
a wicked man would not do things
ray.
"He is an innocent kind of a fellow. I
ling because I
I him in some way or another — how
I don't know. I may have given him a
• ] ;ive out so
many I at I do not remember a
third of them.
■•The passes given out are indorsed as a
rale, le of the State,' and I
presume his pass was not so stamped and
he took a E it.
"I don't know anything about the mat
ter beyond that, for I don't pay any atten
to such things. In fact I do not care
nee one way or the other. It don't
amount to anything anyhow. I reaily
don't know what action was taken in court
-ing.
- me routine business, i suppose it was.
bat I "■** attention. Arrest?
are made among the high and the low and
criminal proceedure ia not confined to any
. Ido not know what will be done.
"I guess Frank: got the pass all right,
but I have not time to attend to all the
I have too much else to do. I
. the root of the whole matter lies in
the fact that when I became president of
the Southern Pacific Railroad I discharged
twenty-three men in San Francisco who
were, as far as I could see. mere political
agents and go-betweens for politicians.
They did no work for the railway that I
could discover, so I cut them off. Perhaps
tney are hungry now and have got to make
a strike somewhere.' 1
THE SECRET IXDICTMEXS.
It Was Spread on the Minutes of the
Court Yesterday.
The famous indictment against Collis P.
Huntineton was taken off the secret file
in the United States District Court yester
day. As soon as the news that the rail
road magnate had been arrested in New
York reached Judge Morrow he ordered
the document which caused so much ex
citement in local circles spread on the
minntes of the court.
The indictment 13 a long one, and fol
lows very closely the act entitled "An act
to regulate commerce." Rid of its legal
phraseology it sets forth that on the lOtb
day of February, ISM. Collis P. Hunting
ton was president of the Southern Pacific
Company; that branches of that com
pany's road ran into Utah, Oregon and
south through various States to New Or
leans. In pursuance of hi.« power as pres
ident he issued a pa=3 to Frank M. Stone,
which read as follows:
Southern Pacific Company— Pas* Frank M.
Stone over ". r-.c-itic Com
pany, 1«94, until December 31?t, unless other
wise ordered. C. P. HUNTIXGTON.
After referring to the breach of the inter
state commerce act which was committed,
the indictment set? forth : "That it was the 1
intent of the said Collis P. Huntington
when he so unlawfully, willfully and
knowingly issued, made, executed, gave
and delivered and caused to be delivered to
the said Frank M. Stone the '■aid instru
ment in writing • • * giving said Stone a
full and unlimited priviiege and oppor
• .tvel without charge. "
,'c who are allowed to travel free
under the provisions of the interstate com
merce law are then enumerated, and it
is shown that Frank M. Stone does not
come under any of the heads. The indict
ment seta forth" "That the said Frank M.
horn this undue and unreason
able prnforence and advantage, as afore
said, vras thus given and made by him. the
said Collis P. Huntington, president of the
Southern Pacific Company, as aforesaid,
■t then and there a homeless and
• rson transported or to be trans
ported by a charitable society." Neither
was be a ir.inister of the gospel on an
evangelizing tour; neither was he an em
ploye of the railroad; neither was he a
shareholder in the compuny, and neither
did he belong to any of th<- cla«»;s of peo
ple en- :rr-»f transportation under
the provisions of the interstate commerce
act.
On that showing the indictment sets
forth that the action of Huntingdon in issu
ing the pu • r;iry to law and
-t the peace and dignity of the
United •.!:<! concludes by asking
that he be punished in the manner pro
vided.
The witnesses in the case are George W.
Monteith, T. J. Roberts, Frank M. Stone
and Elmer E. Decker.
W II J TM A y li / .1/ a M>ED.
The Man Wanted for forgery Here Is in
the Tombs.
NEW YORK. N. V., April 22.— Alonzo
I. 'Whitman, the alleged San Francisco
forger, was remanded until Wednesday
morning in the Tombs Police Court to-day.
Detective Sergeant Armstrong showed a
second dispatch from Chief of Police Crow
ley of San Francisco, to the effect that
Whitman had forged a check for $1500 on
J. D. Maxwell, an insurance agent of that
place.
Whitman said he was arrested a year
ago on the same charge, and that the Gov
ernor after hearing the testimony declined
to issue requisition papers. Whitman had
five witnesses who swore that Frank Dix
on, who signed the alleged forged check,
had re;illv issued it. He admits getting
the money on the check, but claims he
was innocent in the matter.
ARGUED AM APPEAL.
The Suit of the St. Loui» Soldiers' Home
Against the lioulda.
ALBANY, N. V-, April 22.— 1n the Court
of Appeals to-day Joseph H. Choate for
the appellant and Winslow Pierce
for the respondent argued an appeal
from an order from the general
term, affirming an order of the
special term, determining that the Union
Pacific Company and the receivers thereof
be made parry defendants in the action
brought by the Soldiers' Home of St. Louis
on behalf of the holders of Kansas Pa
cific consolidated bonds, against Russell
Sage and George J. Gould individually,
and Edwin Goufd, George J. Gould, How
ard Gould and Helen If. Gould, as execu
tors and executrix of the last will of Jay
Gould, to compel the said defendants to
account for the proceeds of. 29,983 shares
of the capital stock of the Denver Pa
cific Railroad and Telegraph Company,
of the alleged, value with interest of
111,000,000, said to have been wrongfully
withdrawn from the trust created by the
mortgage executed by the Kansas Pacific
Railway Company to Jay Gould and Rus
sell Sage as trustees, dated May 1, 1889.
and to remove the defendants, Russell
Sage and George J. Gould, from their trus
teeship.
Mr. Choate said this wa9 an action to
compel the trustees of an express trust-
Russell Sage and George J. Gould, as suc
cessors to Jay Gould — to account for the
proceeds of the trust securities embezzled
by them from the trust and converted to
their use.
He contended that within ten months
after the trust was constituted the trus
tees took the $3,000,000 of stock and ap
propriated it to their personal use.
The bringing in of these defendants,
the Union Pacific Company, was unneces
sary because the action was against these
two trustees personally, and the bringing
in of the other trustees would defeat the
object souaht to be obtained by the plain
tiffs.
Mr. Pierce, on behalf of the defendants,
respondents, held that the bringing in of
the Union Pacific as a defendant was in
dispensable, because without them a final
adjustment of the rights and equities of
the parties could not be had.
He held that by a judgment rendered by
the Supreme Court of New York in 1880,
in the suit of the Kansas Pacific against
Gould and Sage, the 29,086 shares of stock
were adjudged to be forever freed and
released from the trust created by the
mortgages and Gould and Sage were di
rected to deliver the certificates of stock to
the Kansas Pacific Company. It is averred
Gonld and Sage complied with this order.
VICTOR WA RR O H'S S ETTL EM EXT.
General Howard's Company Hill Estab-
ligh a Complete Irrigating System.
CHICAGO, 111., April 22.— "1t is true
that General O. O. Howard and his brother
C. H. Howard of this paper have become
interested in one of the largest and most
promising irrigation enterprises ever un
dertaken in this country," ' said James Wil
son, one of the publisher! of the Farm,
Field and Fireside, to-day. "The promo
ters of the Columbia Colonization Com
pany, aside from the Howard brothers, are
Judge J. S. Foster of Halifax and H. G.
Sweet of Los Angeles, Cal. Geneial How
ard and C. H. Howard will be on the board
of directors.
'At the Victor Narrows of the Mojave
River, not far from San Bernardino, Cal.,
is a natural reservoir of 100,000 acres. The
land is practically level and surrounded
by a wall of granite hills. Government
rights have already been secured and a sur
vey made. A dam 150 feet high will be
built at the foot of this reservoir, where
the Mojave, the largest river in Southern
California, flows through a narrow pass
between the high granite bluffs. The
proht of the company will come, of course,
wholly from the sale of water rights. The
land can be had from the Government by
settler 3 for $1 25 an acre as soon as it is un
der irrigation.
"We will have $500,000 cash capital se
cured on the start. Then the settlers tak
ing the first 100,000 acres will get a share of
stock with each acre water rate, which will
cost $20 each."
FORTUNE FOR A COX VIC T.
A Massachusetts Forger Said to Be
Heir to Millions in Xevada.
HAVERHILL, Mass., April 22.— A let
ter received yesterday announces that
Frank Howard Poor, who is serving a year's
sentence tor forgery in the Massachusetts
reformatory at Concord, is heir to about
$16,000,000 through the death of Frank
Howard, a Nevada mine owner for whom
Poor was named.
He is about 24 years of age and before
his crime was found out was very popular.
He i 3 an orphan and with the exception of
a sister, who lives in Lynn, Mass., there is
no near relative.
The fortune to which young Poor is said
to have become heir is invested in mining
and real estate in Nevada, and besides
Poor there are several other beneficiaries
who are to receive amounts varying from
$200,000 to $500,000.
Will Kill the Cattle.
EUREKA, Kan-b., April 22.— Excitement
here over the attempt to import Mexican
rattle into this county for grazing is still
intense. The State Sanitary Board will
meet to-morrow and decide as to the ad
mission, and for the present the case is in
statu quo.
If the board decide to permit the cattle,
which are now in quarantine, to be un
loaded, trouble, it is thought, will surely
follow. Hundreds of cattlemen who have
come to town since the controversy arose
declare the animals shall be deported or
killed at almost any cost.
Wttektmtm Wrnmk an Investigation.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 22.-The St. Louis
Livestock Exchange, following the action
of the Kansas City Exchange, to-day
adopted resolutions protesting against the
action of the Agricultural Department in
relation to the rumored combine among
the packers.
The agitation is declared to have re
sulted in a reduction in the price of live
cattle of at lea«e $1 per 100 pounds in the
past two weeks. The members of the St.
Louis Exchange invite a speedy and thor
ough investigation of the alleged combine
that the livestock business may soon re
sume its normal condition.
"I find the Royal Baking Powder su
perior to all the others in every respect. Ii
is entirely free from all adulteration and
unwholesome impurity, and in baking it
gives off a greater volume of leavening gas
than any other powder.
"Walter S. Haixes, M.D."
Chemist to the Chicago Board of Health.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, APRIL 23, 1895.
SETTLERS IN COURT
Another Move by the
Seizers of Winne
bago Land.
DEMAND AN INJUNCTION.
The Court Asked to Restrain
Agent Beck From EJect
lngThem.
SERIOUS TROUBLE IS FEARED
Indians Are With Difficulty Pre
vented From Opening
Hostilities.
OMAHA, Nebr., April 22. —Two hundred
and ten Thurston County settlers were
summoned to appear in the Federal court
at Omaha to-day in the case wherein the
Flournoy Land Company asks a perma
nent injunction, restraining Captain Beck,
agent of the Winnebago Indians, from
ejecting the settlers on the reservation who
subleased the Indian lands from that
company. The case has been a feature of
the disturbance on the reservation for
months. It will be tried on its merits to-
morrow.
United States District Attorney Sawyer,
who has charge of the case for the Govern
ment, asserted that there was danger of
trouble from the Indians unless the litiga
tion is adjusted one way or the other at an
early date. He returned from the reserva
tion yesterday, and is inclined to think
that danger is imminent.
Mr. Sawyer says it was just such a case
as the one that precipitated the outbreak
among the Winnebagos in 1562, when
they were on their reservation, which was
at that time located in Minnesota. He
talked with one survivor of the famous
tight the other day, and the aged warrior
frankly told him that history was liable to
repeat itself, and that with 600 fighting
men available they were liable to clean
out the Thurston County settlers some
morning if the question was not soon set
tled.
Conversation with others elicited the
fact that it was with great difficulty that
the pacific members of toe tribe counseled
and enforced patience and obedience to
the wishes of Captain Beck, the Indian
agent, who favored a peaceful settlement
of the difficulty. They were ready to tight
at any time, and were only held in check
by the agent by promises of relief from the
present trouble. As Captain Beck has
authority to commission every Indian on
the reservation a policeman, it ia predicted
that the authority thus vested would en
courage an outbreak. \Vith this fact in
mind. Captain Beck has commissioned but
sixteen Indian police, although he admits
that he will enforce the Government regu
lations, if it takes every Indian on the
reservation.
tain Beck is in Omaha, and also ex
pressed the belief that trouble will result if
this question is not settled. He believed
that an uprisine would be averted unless
the Floumoy Company aggravates the In
dians "nto violent deportment. In the
meantime he hoped and believed the Win
nebagos and Omahas would calmly await
developments, and peaceably abide by his
wishes for peace.
He said the Indians had good cause for
grievance. Even the money collected for
Indian children has not been paid. It was
a clear violation of guardianship confi
dence, and when an Indian's child is
wronged it generally found resentment in
the hearts of the tribe.
The Indians, he said, are now develop
ing a keen interest in the case. They have
lately established a relay of couriers, and
as soon as information is obtained it is
transmitted quickly, and in a few hours
all the Indians are posted on current
events.
When asked why the two Indian police
men now in jail were not released on bail
Captain Beck said he wanted them to re
main in jail in order to cinch a suit for
false imprisonment, which he will briii£
against Sheriff Mullin and others. As an
example of the temper of the Indians the
captain said that one chief volunteered 100
men to prevent the arrest of the two In
dian police.
SPEAKS FOR HIMSELF.
President Cleveland Says He Seeds Xo
One to Talk for Him.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22. -The
statement which J. Sterling Morton cave
to the press last week of his views upon
the financial question has been interpreted
by the press very generally as an utterance
made on behalf of the President expressing
bis attitude. This inference was based
largely upon the circumstances that Mr.
Morton made public his statement so soon
after his return from the White House,
where he had been in conference with the
President at the regular Cabinet meeting.
This surmise was proven to-day to be in
correct by denials which were made by
both President Cleveland and Mr. Morton.
The President's statement, which was
given to the Associated Press by Private
Secretary Thurber, follows. The Presi
dent, being asked this evening whether
Secretary Morton's interview upon the
money question might be regarded as rep
resenting his views, replied :
"I am in no manner responsible for Mr.
Morton's interview and knew nothing of it
until 1 raad it in the papers. When I have
seen fit to say anything to the people on
the money question or any other subject I
have thus far found it quite easy to do so
directly and on my own account."
Ready for Canal Business.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— Mr.
Noble, the civilian member of the Nicar
aguan Canal Commission, has arrived in
Washington from Chicago and was in con
ference to-day with Civil Engineer Endi
cott, the naval member of the commission.
Colonel Ludlow, representing the army, is
expected to arrive to New York from Lon
don on the Berlin to-day. He will come
direct to Washington and the committee
will organize at once and proceed to busi
ness.
Heed XTot Label Horsrmrat.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— Dr.
Salmon, chief of the Bureau of Animal In
dustry of the Agricultural Department, in
speaking of the report that a large horse
slaughtering and packing industry had
been started in Portland, Or., said there
was no law compelling such meats to be
labeled, as in the case of oleomargarine
when sold as butter. The buyers of beef
can distinguish this kind of meat, as Gov
ernment inspection of slaughtered cattle is
made, and a Government stamp is placed
on each quarter of beef. Dr. Salmon says
hat the department has endeavored to
secure legislation similar to the oleomarg
arine law, which will compel dealers in
horsemeat to have it labeled, so that con
sumers need not be deceived.
DR. SAI.MOX OX CATTLE.
Agitation Cannot Destroy the Truth of
Statements Regarding Prices.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— Dr.
Salmon to-day was shown the dispatch
given out by R. P. Woodbury, secretary of
the Kansas City stockyards, in which it
was charged that the agitation begun by
the Agricultural Department has hurt the
livestock industry. In reply Dr. Salmon
said.
"The United States Department of Agri
culture had its attention called to the dis
crepancy between the prices of fat cattle
on the hoof and the price of prime beef in
retail markets before an investigation had
been authorized by any person connected
with the department.' 1 He declared that
he did not credit the statement that the
agitation had put down the price of live
cattle rind maintained the retail price of
beef as it is alleged by the Kansas City
stockyards people; prices depend now and
have depended all along on the relation of
the supply of beef to the demand for beef.
"Agitation and investigation," he said,
"can neither cripple nor destroy the truth
and the right, and it is due to the pro
ducers and the consumers alike that the
intermediary protits of middlemen stand
ing between them should be only reason
able and compensatory. The advance in
prices by retail dealers in dressed beef of
5 cents to the consumers when there is
an advance of only $1 per 100 pounds to
the farmers and cattle-feeders for animals
on the hoof is not regarded as equitably
proportioned."
IN A PRIVATE MADHOUSE.
A Butte Woman Said to Have
Been Unjustly Held at
San Diego.
She Is Found Only After Her Hus
band Had Been Charged With
Her Murder.
SALT LAKE, Utah, April 22.— A spe
cial to the Herald from Butte, Mont., says:
An evenfng paper prints a startling story
about a former well-known woman, Mrs.
Jerome B. Westgate, having been locked
up in a private madhouse at San Diego,
Cal., on charges trumped up by her hus
band. About ten years ago the woman
owned large real estate interests in Butte,
but her health failed, and her husband
persuaded her to dispose of her* property
and go to California. Since then her
friends and a sister living here have heard
little from her.
Some weeks ago the sister received an
anonymous letter, informing her that Mr-.
Westgate was incarcerated in a private
asylum at San Diego. The former at once
went to her sister's rescue and secured her
release and has just returned to Butte with
her.
Mrs. Westgate is a physical wreck, She
says that shortly after they settled in Sun
Diego she invested her money successfully,
while her husband became worthless, She
threatened to sue for a divorce and then he
schemed to get possession of her property.
He destroyed their marriage certilieatp
and denied that she was his wife. She
claims that he drugged her and had her
confined in a private asylum and kept in a
solitary cell for week^.
Friends charged her husband with mur
der, and in this way her whereabouts was
discovered, Mrs- Westgate nas secured a
copy of her marriage oertiticate and will
return to San Diego to recover her prop
erty.
WESTGATE'S STATEMEyT.
He Denies the Charges Made by Hit
Siste-r-in-Latr.
SAN DIEGO, Gal., April 22.— Jerome B.
Westgate states that for some time after lie
and Mrs. Westgate came to San Diego she
showed signs of insanity, but that
no particular notice was taken of
her case until last October, when she
was regularly examined by physicians
here, declared insane and committed to
the asylum at San Bernardino, from where
reports occasionally reached him that she
was no better. On April 15 he was in
formed by the manager of the a«ylum that
Mrs. Westgate had been released on March
28 with a certificate that she was 95 per
cent sane and that she had accompanied
her sister to Chicago.
Westgate also states that he helped his
wife to obtain a divorce, and that he was
married to her by contract in February,
l- (<> >, in this city, and that he has
this certificate still in his possession.
He says that all the property is
still in his wife's name, that he has
never practiced any cruelty toward
her, and that he was not aware, until quite
recently, that she was either liberated or
that any steps wore being taken to secure
her property. He now declares it to be his
intention to procure a divorce and apply
for a restitution of his property, as he con
siders it rightfully belongs to him.
Westgate is living here in a quiet and
unassuming manner, occupying a cottage
that appears to have been built by careful
saving, and he is carrying on a small cal
cimining business in order to make a
living. Neither his personal appearance
nor his known habits would indicate either
a violent nature or extravagant living.
Price's Cream Baking Powder is by "gold
medal" appointment purveyor to the
Kings, Queens and royal families of Amer
ica. They extend to it right regal support
as worthiest of subjects.
Will Jsook After Hollis.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— The
Concord has arrived at Nagasaki, the Cas
tine at Zanzibar and the Oiympia at San
Diego. It is expected that Commander
Perry of the Castine will at once proceed
to investigate the case of United States
Consul Holiis at Mozambique, who is tech
nically under arrest on a charge of shoot
ing a native and appears to be unable to
secure action on the part of the Portu
guese Appellate court.
Kate Field* Weekly Suspends.
WASHINGTON, I). C, April 22.-Kate
Field's Washington, a weekly paper es
tablished by Miss Field in 1890, will sus
pend publication until next winter, owing
to the ill health of its owner.
Condition of the Treasury.
WASHINGTON, D. C., April 22.—To
day's statement of the condition of the
treasury shows: Available cash balance,
$183,654,104; gold reserve, $90,786,666.
The Monterey at Acapulco.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— The
Monterey has arrived at Acapulco en route
to Peru.
For thirty years the Royal has been the
standard for purity and strength in baking
powders, and has been placed at the nead
by every board of official examiners,
whether' State or national.
MARRIED WITH POMP.
Georgre N. Curzon and
Miss Mary Leiter
United.
ALL WASHINGTON AGOG.
Curious People Struggled to
Get a Glimpse of the
Bridal Party.
FORCE OF POLICE ON DUTY-
Prominent Guests From All Parts
of the East Attend the Wed
ding Breakfast.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 29.— The
wediing of Hon. George Nathaniel Curzon,
M.P., and Miss Mary Leiter was celebrated
at St. John's Episcopal Church at 11:30
o'clock to-day amid scenes of such bril
liancy and in the presence of such a dis
tinguished assemblage of Cabinet officers,
diplomats, Governors and Bishops as gives
the event the character of a public cere-
mony.
The church was tilled and surrounded by
a curious crowd.
The ushers were Joseph Leiter, brother
of the bride, and Frank Curzon, brother of
the groom.
Mrs. Cleveland occupied a seat in the
forward part of the church.
The President did not appear, as it is an
unwritten law that the Executive shall not
attend private social events.
The wedding party moved up the main
aisle to the cbancel, where Bishop Talbott
and Rev. Dr. Mackay Smith officiated.
The bride, in white satin and rare white
lace, carrying a cluster of white orchids,
was on the arm of her father.
The bridesmaids, Misses Nannie and
Daisy Leiter, wore pink tulle gowns, with
large pink mull hats, and carried large
bouquets of pink roses. The groom and
Mrs. Leiter, Sir James and Lady Miller and
Lord Lamington, the groom's best man,
Jo?eph Leiter and Frank Curzon completed
the party.
After the marriage service of the Epis
copal church the wedding party withdrew
to the Leiter residence, where they were
joined later by relatives and intimate
friends for the wedding breakfast.
A large force of policemen were on duty
outside the church, but it was with dif
ficulty that the ' crowd could be held in
check. A solid mass of people, mainly
women, blocked the sidewalks and streets,
so that the carriages bringing the guests
had to force their way to the church en
trance under escort of the officers. There
was such a rush when the carriage of Mrs.
Cleveland and that of the bride arrived
that women screamed and fainted and for
a time there threatened to be a panic. No
accidents occurred, however, although the
crush resulted in many torn and dis
heveled garments.
The guests at the wedding breakfast were
as follows:
From Washington — Mrs. Cleveland, Mrs.
Gresham, Secretary of War and Mrs. Lament,
Mr. and Mrs. Olney, Secretary of the Navy and
Mi-« Herbert, Mr. and MjM Morton, Sir Julian
and Lady Pauncefote, the German and French
Embassadors, the Belgian Minister, Senator
and Mr?. Cameron, Senator and Mrs. Brice,
Chtel Justice and Mrs. Fuller, Justice and Mrs.
Harlan, Justice and Mrs. Gray, Justice and
Mrs. White. Justice and Mrs. Brown, Senator
and Mrs. Henry Cabot Lodge, Mr. and
Mrs. John Hay, Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Hubbard, Professor and Mrs. Xewcomb,
Mr. an.l Mr?. W. W. Rockhill, Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Roosevelt, Henry Ames, Mr. and Mrs.
Brooks-Adam's Mr. and Mrs. Blair, Mrs. R.
Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. John R. McLean. Mrs.
James G. Blame, Mrs. Harrisoa Garrett, Mr.
and Mrs. W. D. Sloane, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Jones, Senator and Miss McPherson, Senator
and Miss Gray, Mr. and Mrs. Watt Sherman,
Mr. ami Mr*. '<;. T-. Bradley. Colonel and Mrs.
William Goddard, Major Walker, the Misses
Skinner, Miss Snow, John Carter Brown, Mr.
and Mrs. frank B. Xoyes.
From Chicago — Edward Isham, the Misses
I?ham, Hon. Robert and Mrs. Lincoln, Mr. and
Mr*. Henry Willing, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kine,
Mrs. Joseph Letter, Franklin Remington, John
H. Thompson, Peyson Thompson, B. P. Thomp
son, Mrs. Mahlon Ogden and Mr. and Mrs. F. B.
Cragg.
From New York— Bishop and Mrs. Henry G.
Potter, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Brice, Mrs. E. R.
Robinson, Miss Robinson, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Xewboldt, Mr. and Mrs. C. Oliver
Iselyn, Mr. and Mrs. Lanatner, A. R. Stock
wood, Mi«s Wilson, Mrs. Warren, Mr. and Mrs.
Buchanan Winthrop, Mr. and Mrs. F. Vandor
bilt and Mr. and Mrs. J. Burden.
From Boston— Hon. T. Jefferson and Mrs.
Coolidge, Mr. and Mrs. Koger Wolcott, Mrs. F.
Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sargent, Mr. aud
Mrs. J. L. Gardner, Mr. and Mrs. T. Higginson,
Mr. und Mr*. A. A. Amnry.
From Albany— Bishop and Mrs. Doane,
Bishop ami Kn ("ox, Mr?. J. V. R. Pruyn. Mr.
and Mrs. Neville Whiting, cousin of tne bride.
The bridal presents were numerous and
elegant, that oi Mrs. Cleveland being a
large silver loving-cup.
The "Father of Waters" is not more ma
jestic than the march of Dr. Price's Baking
Powder.
GEXERAZ COOK'S SUCCESSOR.
The Appointment Likely to JFall to Gen
eral Merritt.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— Army
officers are very much interested in the
promotions all along the line which will be
occasioned by General McCook's retire
ment to-day. General Merritt, it is be
lieved, stands the best chance for the
major-generalship, as he is the senior offi
cer and has a good record. The other
brieadier-generals concede that General
Merritt is entitled to the honor.
Colonel Bliss is likely to be appointed
brigadier-general, though it is said the
President may surprise the army folks by
selecting Colonel John M. Wilson, who is
now detailed as superintendent of the
Government buildings in Washington.
He is the custodian of the White House
and is President Cleveland's intimate
friend. The other colonels who are eligi
ble for this promotion are Merriam, Mason,
Wade, Frank and Henry. The appoint
ments are expected Tuesday or Wednes
day.
Rehearing Denied.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— The
United States Supreme Court to-day de
clined a rehearing of the case of the Have
meyer and Elder Sugar Refining Company
against the Collector of the Port of New-
York, being a claim for refund on custom
duties.
SUGAR MACHINERY WANTED.
It May Be Seeessary to Prosecute to
Recover Government Property.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 22.— The
Department of Agriculture has prepared a
report in answer to the Senate resolution
inquiring as to the whereabouts and con
ditions of the experimental sugar machin
ery which was purchased by the depart
ment at various times at a cost of about
$280,000. So far, the report says, very lit
tle good has ever been derived from it. The
machinery was loaned out to persons to
make experiments and it is now in the
hands of private parties. The most of it
is in Kansas, though a small portion is in
Florida and Louisiana.
The department will also take up the
question of what to do with it, and it is
thought it will be appraised and sold.
Some difficulty is anticipated in proving
the title to the property, as a great deal of
it is in the hands of people who claim pos
session. In several cases the Department
of Agriculture has referred the Govern
ment cases to the Department of Justice,
and it is expected that United States Dis
trict Attorneys will be called upon to assist
in reclaiming the machinery.
Ttoarivg Artesian Well.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, April 22.— 1n drill
ing a well in Hamilton County, Ind., for
oil at a depth of 900 feet the drill appar
ently dropped through a rock and a rush
of water followed that submerged the der
rick and drove off the workmen.
The drill was finally removed, which gave
the water an unobstructed vent, and ever
since the water has been escaping at a rate
that threatened to submerge the neighbor
hood.
The wateT escapes through a six-inch
pipe and the roar can be heard for miles.
The fluid is salty. A channel will be
started to the nearest creek or river.
An Editor's Suictde.
HARTFORD. Conn., April 10.— G. H.
Rickar, 25 years of age, editor of the Bris
tol Herald, committed suicide by cutting
his throat with a razor. The affair oc
curred at the residence of his brother-in
law, John W. Whitmore. Rickar's wife, to
whom he was married last June, seized her
husband's hand and tried to prevent his
suicide. She was badly cut, and her sister,
wh<s was also attempting to prevent Rickar
from carrying out bis intention, was also
injured.
Grintcold Bank Robbers Guilty.
COUNCIL BLUFFS, lowa, April 22.—
The jury in the Federal court to-day re
turned a verdict of guilty against the Gri=
wold bank robbers, "Spooney" Butler, the
noted Pittsbnrg cracksman, and J. W.
Smith, alias Wilson. The robbers stole
$GOO worth of stamps tljat were in the bank
for safe deposit. Both of the convicted
men are known in police circles through
out the United States,
Latin- American Alliance.
NEW YORK. N. V., April 23.— A special
to the World from Caracas says: Steps
have already been taken to bring about an
alliance of all the Latin-American coun
tries against European aggression.
A number of governments, it is said,
have approved the plan, and a general con
gress may be called in July to consider the
matter.
Followed by a Gunboat.
NEW YORK, N. V., April 22.— The Pa
cific steamer City of Para, which arrived
to-day from Colon, reports that midnight
Wednesday until Thursday morning she
was followed by a Spanish warship. The
Para at that time was in the vicinity of the
place where the Allianca was fired upon.
At daybreak the Spaniard sheered to the
westward and was finally lost to view.
Suicide of a Rabbi.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aprill 22.— Dr.
H. M. Bien, a well-known Jewish rabbi,
committed suicide here by taking mor
phine. He came to Birmingham from
Vicksbnrg, Miss., last week to secure the
pastorate of Temple Emanuel. He preached
for that congregation Friday night, but
was not engaged, objection being made to
his age.
A Lion Loone in a Circus.
EVANSYILLE, Ind., April 22.— During
the performance of a circus this afternoon
the Reding Jion became unmanageable,
tore loose from his keeper and rushed furi
ously about the tent. The audience be
came panic-stricken. Women fainted and
one lady was knocked down and had two
ribs broken. The animal was finally cap
tured.
Senator Cnllom Coming Weat.
DENVER, Colo., April 22.— United
States Senator Cullom of Illinois, accom
panied by his wife, his daughter, Mrs.
Ridgely, and Miss Alice Bunn of Spring
field, 111., arrived in Denver to-day. They
will remain here until Wednesday as guests
of ex-Governor James B. Grant, and will
then proceed to the Pacific Coast.
Receiver Appointed.
KNOXVILLE, Term., April 22.— The
Royal Coal and Coke Company of Knoi
ville, whose 400 miners are out on a strike
at Coal Creek, applied to the United States
Court at Chattanooga Saturday for a re
ceiver, and George C. Heck of this city,
manager of the company, was appointed.
This action is taken in order to get the
protection of the United States court.
I
I
. "Well! well! I'm fond of "Mantell"
Cigars— but this one is not up to the
mark. I . thought they were so uni-
, form." '
"Has it the Mantell tag on ?"
"No — nary a tag.
_.■ "No wonder. You've been 'substi-
tuted.'"
; ttf First Natural flavor Havana at 10c.
SEE THAT TAGI
fr i a on *v£KY MANTELL **»*
A friend advised me to g*©^^£'ty^*S^
try Ely's Cream Balm and W^i^cß^M
after using it six weeks '• -f^P^y'c^CTfy Hfiiifl
believe ; myself cured of K>Ur-FEVEt{ ®S **~M
catarrh. It is a most B^s lt/^^^3
valuable remedy. — Joseph gjL. -->^ "^^^
Stewart, 614 Grand aye., f**^^*£x&E?*iffl
Brooklyn, N. Y. W^^^^M
CATARRH
ELY'S CREAM BALM Opens and cleanses
the Nasal Passages, Allays Pain and Inflammation,
Heals the Sores, Protects the Membrane from
colds, Restores the senses of Taste and Smell. The
Balm is quickly absorbed and gives relief at once. .
V A particle is applied into each nostril and Is
agreeable. Price 50 cents at Druggists or by mall.
ELY BKOTHEIiS. 56 Warren street. Now York.
DO YOU SUFFER FROM
DYSPEPSIA fl
TO-DAY?
Then Buy a Bottle of Joy's Vege-
table Sarsaparilla and You Will Be
Relieved To-morrow.
DO YOU TOT A\ ACTIVE
LIVER
TO-DAY!
Use the Liver Regulator— JOY'S VEGE-
TABLE SARSAPARILLA.
ARE YOIIJUST GETTIXG OVER
LA GRIPPE?
Fortify your system with the wonderful
vegetable preparation, JOY'S VEGETA-
BLE SARSAPARILLA.
To-day You Feel Blue.
You Did Sot Sleep Last Night.
Regulate your bowels with JOY'S VEG-
ETABLE SARSAPARILLA and yon will
sleep sweetly, awake refreshed and invig-
orated.
THE ROSEIS SWEET,
But its perfume is not as delicious as th«
results of JOY'S VEGETABLE SARSA-
PARILLA.
The largest bottle of blood purifying
juices is a bottle of the great California
Vegetable Exhilarator, JOY'S VEGETA-
BLE SARSAPARILLA.
GET A BOTTLE TODAY.
You can't do yourself justice if you
take a substitute for Joy's Vegetable
Sargaparilla. Refuse the substitute.
ARE YOU JADED TO-DAY?
Take a bottle of JOY'S VEGETABLE
SARSAPARILLA and you will not be
jaded.
DON'T BE JADED.
JOY'S FOR THE JADED.
Is Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla a good
blood purifier ?
Yes. Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla is a
good blood purifier.
Will Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla bring
out pimples ? „'""
NO; JOY'S VEGETABLE SARSAPA-
RILLA ■will not bring out pimples.
Can the Druggist make you take a sub-
stitute ?
NO ; the druggist cannot make you take
a substitute.
What does a substituter care for your
health— he wants more profits. Don't be
substituted.
Kidneys bad, low grade, impoverished, -
unnonrished, are improved and caused
to live in activity if you use Joy's Vege-
table Sarsaparilla.
An itching, burning skin, a skin of fire,
a tormenting, scratchy feeling, give way
to ease and comfort to-morrow if you
will use Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla
to-day.
SERIOUSLY
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla
•■'-•',:.'.■"-'■':"•-;.;,'„;:--.''";;-'.;.■."_-■■: ■■■■ •_,..- -■-_ .--;-.■.
Is certainly a good family medicine. It
saves Doctors' bills.
It makes healthy men and women. It
regulates the bowels. Gives tone to the
Kidneys and Liver, and all good people can
do no better than give this HOME REM-
EDY a fair and square trial.
If any one offers a substitute take Joy's
Vegetable Sarsaparilla — and you will
have no use for the substitute.
Get a Bottle of J. Y. S. To-day.
II FULL ASSORTMENT
- — OP
SPORTING GOODS
vi Urmilu uUUUd
AT
WILL & FINCK uliiuj
818-820 Market Street,
PHELAX BUILDING.
sCIENT/itfe
*£ahhz< &
TSTHEVERY BESTOXETOEXAMINEYOTTR
A eyes and fit them to Spectacles or Eyeglasses
with Instruments of his own invention, whose -
superiority has not been equaled. My success had
been due to the merits of my work.
Ollice Hours— l- to -i p. m.
DR.MGNULTY:
rpHIS WELL-KiS'OWN AND RELIABLE BPE-
-1 cialtsc treats PRIVATE CHUOMC ASD
NERVOUS DISEASES OF MEN ONLY. He stop*
Discharges: cures secret .Blood and si.n Diseases,
Beres and swellings: Nervous Debility, Impo-
tence and other weaknesses of Manhood.
tie corrects the Secret Errors of Youth and their
terrible effects. Loss of Vitality, Palpitation of the
Heart. Lots of Memory, Despondency anil other
troubles of mind and body, caused by the Errors,
> Kxces.se* and Diseases of Boys and Men.
. He restores Lost Vicar and Manly Power, re-
moves Deformities and restores the Organs to
Health. Ho al»o euros Diseases caused by Mer-
cury and other Poisonous Drugs.
Dr. McNulty's methods are regular and scien-
tific. He uses no patent nostrums or ready-made
preparation!, hut cures the disease by thorough
medical treatment. His New Pamphlet on Prt-
- rate Diseases sent Free to all men who describe
their trouble. Patients cured at Home. Terms
reasonable. . • „ . .
Hours- 9 to 3 dailr: 6:30 to 8:30 evening* Sun-
days, 10 to 12 only. Consultation fr*« and •*•
credly confidential. Call on or address
P. KOSCOE McM'LTY, M. D.,
S6UEe*rny St., San Francisco, Cat.
JE3~ Beware of strangers who try to talk to you
about your disease on the streets or elsewhere.
' They are cappers or steerers for swindling doctors.
■WP"AMSY PILLS!
DRUB ■SAF^AN^UH^^Et^'cTFSy^JaJSI^^AFI
STOfiWGUARD: 1 . Wilcox Specific rn.rMiid.lH.
3

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