OCR Interpretation


The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 23, 1897, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1897-11-23/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

TAKING ON
THE RELIEF
SUPPLIES
Food and Clothing for
Whalers Put Aboard
the Bear.
RESCUERS TO SOON
DEPART.
When Instructions Arrive the
Expedition Will Leave
Seattle.
THURSDAY IS THE TIME
EXPECTED.
Jfk<. Jelay Will Occur in Proceeding
to the Ice-Bound Waters of
the North.
Specia; Dispatch to The (. all.
>EATTLE, Nov. '22.— Aldington dock
p resented a busy scene to-day. Crowds
of people thronged to that neighborhood
to view the revenue cutter that is to take
encouragement and food to the unfortu
nate whalers who are held in the icy
clutch of the Arctic waters. The Be*r
tied up to the dock yesterday in order to
facilitate the loadia.; of fuel and supplies.
The coal steamer, howevar, did no
arrive from Nanaimo, so coal will not be
token on until to-morrow.
Commander F. Tutte received a tele
gram thio afternoon irom First Lieutenant
,1a: v;s, stating that he would arrive in
Seattle on Wednesday evening. he it
coming over the Union Pacific Railroads
A* Lieutenant Jarvis is to lead the over
;an<l expedition Captain Tuttle is anxious
that he be here as soon as possible, as
certain arrangements are being deferred
in order to have his suggestions first.
The exact time for the Bear to start can
noi now be determined. Captain Tuttle is
compelled to await the coming of an im
portant letter from the department before
he can »et sai: for the north. This letter
was mailed in Washington on Saturday
lasUnd iu:;»ht reach Seattle by Thursday
noon. If it does not require additional
arrangements the Bear wilJ possibly get
off that evening. A short slop of several
hours will be made at Port Townsend to
t. ke on ship chandler}- and to etore in the
Custom-house some articles now on the
Inat will not be required on tne
al cruise.
4N ABSOLUTE CERTAINTY.
There Is No Doubt Thai McKenna
Will Be Aominated to Succeed
Justice Field.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.— 1t is offi
c aliy denied that tne conference at the
While House Saturday with the President,
Attorney-General McKenna and Assiit
ant Secretary Day participating, related
to the reply to be made to Minister
Sagasta. It is asserted that the Attorney
ral and Judge Day met by coinci
dence at the White House. They re
named together in pleasant discussion
with the President of affairs in which the
administration is interested.
That Mr. McKenna is to succeed Justice
Field is an absolute certainty. It is also
a certainty that the President' has not
picked out a man to succeed Mr. Mc-
Kenna. Mr. McKenna's nomination to
the Supreme bench will be made shortly
nf er the assembling of Congress. The
President will nominate his successor at
i he >ame timp.
WILL MOVE AWAY
FROM JERSEY CITY
American Sugar Company
V Claims to Have Been
Badly Bunkoed.
Water Rate's Reduced Upon Pay
ment of Taxes Again Raised
to the Old Figure.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22.— Some appre
hension is felt in Jersey City over the
threat of the American Sugar Refining
Company to move its plant from Jersey
City if the city does not reduce the price
of water to the company. As such a
course would throw 1100 residents of the
city out of employment, some of .the
more timid of the city officials view with
alarm the present condition of the con
troversy between the city and company.
The troub'e has grown out of the action
of the street and water board, which
passed a resolution reducing the com
pany's water rate upon condition that the
company pay the city a large sum of dis
puted back taxes. The company paid
$18,000 on account of these disputed taxes
and then the board passed a resolu
tion rescinding the former resolution, but
making no provision for the return of the
$18,000. The rescinding resolution was
siened by the Mayor on Saturday.
The company contends that it has been
"bunkoed" out of "SIB,OOO. On behalf of
the city it is contended the company owed
that amount to the city and has only paid
its j;;«t debt. This does not satisfy the
I sugar-house people and they declared
to-day that they would '■hut down and re
move their plant ou; of the city unless the
cuy kept its contract and furnished it with
<■ aier at the eld rates as stipulated in the
tirst contract.
¥ O. Mathiewa and Henry Niese,
BfV^r.a^er of the Jersey City plant, came
■4 tins city to-day and held a consutta
•Jl 8 w 'th the < fficers of the American
biiX&r Refining Company, and when they
returned to Jersey City Mathiesen was
asked ii liie comp any would move away
the Jersey City Pa nt "The aucar-house
will be shut down probably this week,"
was all that he would say on the subject
Groa, Heia Jor Murdrr.
NORA, Not. 22.— Prank Gross, who
killed his nephew, Francis Gross, at
Tuttletown on ihe 9th of this month, was
neld to answer before me Superior Court
to a charge of murder by Justice of the
Peace Cooper to-day.
LIEUTENANT D. H. JARVIS, U. S. R. C. S.
This Is the Brave Officer Who Will Leal the Relief Expedition Overland to Point
Barrow.
THIS WOULD
SAFE SEALS
Uncle Sam Willing to
Suspend Killing for
One Year.
An Important Offer In the
Negotiations to Preserve
the Herds.
Contract of the North American
Commercial Company Might
Cause Som? Trouble.
Special Dispatch to The Calu
Call Office, Htggs Hor?r.,l
Washington, Nov. 2_'. [
One of the most important feature- of
the Bering Sea negotiations not heretofore
disclosed is that in the event that Great
Britain and Canada consent to a su«pen
s on of pelagic sealing for one year the
United States, at the same time, will agree
to a suspension of ali killing of seals for
one year on the Prybyluff Islands, consti
, uting the American seal pos-essiona in
Bering Sea. As the isianls are a part of
United States territory no question has
ever arisen as to the right of the United
States to do as it chooses to the seals
while on land and within three miles ot
the shore, the three miles being a part of
the islands, according to international
law.
During the recent negotiations the Can
adians took the ground that if any sus
pension was to occur it will be inequable
to ass them to suspend sealing in the
out^r waters, while at the same time the
United States persisted in sealing in the
inner waters and on land. Trie contention
of the United States was primarily for the
suspension of pelagic sealing, but under
the exigency of the case it was felt that if
a suspension of pelagic sealing could be
secured it would be reasonable to concede
a similar suspension within ourown terri
tory.
The proposition follows the recommen
dation of the Paris court of arbitration,
which suggested a temporary suspension
of sealing on land and sea.
This brings up the question of the leas"
of the North American Commercial Com
p.my giving it the exclusive right to the
seals on the Pribyioff Islands. The lease
wa< made in 1890. for a term of twenty
years. Under this lease the company has
taken about 6000 seals annually on the
islands. The lea-e stipulated that not
more than 60,000 should betaken in 18&1,
and also provided that no more seals
should be kiiled annually than was au
thorizeo by the Secretary of the Treasury.
As the catch has been far short of the ex
pected 60.000 a question has arisen as to
the obligation ol the company to have its
rental reduced pro rata.
Attorney-General Miller gave an opin
ion in favor of the reduction. Secretary
Olney, when Attorney-Citneral, gave an
opinion aeainst it. ]'>y mutual consent a
test case was made up and is now pending
in the United States Supreme Court. The
lease provides a re n tal of $60,000 a year,
als > $7 6_'i^ for each sealskin tak(!n and
shipped lrom the island, and certain tax
payments and accommodations for the
natives;.
In the event of an agreement between
the United States, Great Britain and Can
ad a, the rights of ihe company to take
seali neces-arily would' terminate for a
year. It is said the right of eminent do
main gives the Government authority lor
vacating th- lease for this period without
delvrcnce to the v.isbssof the company.
But aside from this. :t is undersU <,d that
ihe company would not stand on any
technical rights, but would regard ttie
concessions granted by Canada of such
great advantage in the preservation of tue
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1597.
*eals as to warrant a suspension on the
Priryioff Islands during the stipulated
one year.
JRLECTItItIIX *Olt Tito 2OW.\S.
Selma and Jlanfnrd Sign Lighting
and I'invtr Contract.*.
FRESNO, Nov. 22. — Contracts have
been signed by companies of business men
of Selma and Hanford with the San
Joaquin Electric Company of this city to
furnish those places with electric light
and power. The Kelctric Company oper
ates a big generating plant by water
pownr in the mountains, thirty-five miles
northeast ot this city, and the current is
conducted to this city on a system of
wire*. It is proposed to transmit 19,000
volts directly from the power house to
Selma ana Hanford, the latter place being
sixty-seven miles distant. Tne electric
company has a big plant, and in time it
proposes to furnish light and power to
all points in the San Joaquin Valley.
CALLS RINGLEADERS
VILE SCOUNDRELS
Ameer of Afghanistan Talks
of the Tribesmen Who
Raised the Revolt.
Afridls Given a Week's Craca In
Which to Accep: Terms of
Submission.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
LONDON, Nov. 22.— A well-informed cor
respondent at Cabul, capital of Afghanis
tan, writing from tiiat city under date of
September 20 last, gives an account of an
interview which he had with the Ameer
of Afghanistan in Adurbar, in which the
Ameer, referring to the rising of the
tribes, said:
"I cannot imagine how any one can
thi;<k me responsible ior the actions of
the Haldah Mullah, who instituted the
[roubles, for it was he who raised the re
volt of the Shinwarriea and other tribes
against me shortly after my accession. I
inquired into i.is antecedents and failed
to discover his tribe, caste or birthplace.
I only know he professes Mohammedan
ism and has great influence among the
Mu-">uirnaii3 of the border tribas.
"When my Governor at Jellabad re
cently stopped the Haddah Mullah's fol
lowers from leaving Afghanistan they siid
I they had a right to light the English,
! for their leaders had told them I had
I fciTea them permission to do so. My
Governor thereupon arrestpd several of
the leader s who were carrying green Je
had (holy war) flags. He sent them to
Cabul, where they are now in prison, and
I know how to deal witn them."
One of the officials of the Durbar, the
lafer adds, remarked; "Indeed these
men are rascals."
"Rascals, 1 ' cried the Ameer. "They are
the worst scoundrels 1 ever have known,
ior they have not hesitated to lu-e my
name to try to bring discredit upon me. I
have much to do in ruling, teaching and
civilizing my people, wittiout being
troubled by such scoundrel!"."
SIMLA, India, Nov. 22. — General Lock
hard, commander of the B r itish forces
operating against the insurgent tribes
men, uiegrapns trom the British camp in
the Maidan Valley that he has issued a
proclamation siating the terms of submis
sion which he is willing to giant the>
Afri.lis. The latter are given a week's
grace in which to acc.pt the terms, which
include the restoration of the rules and
other governmental an<l private property
stolen, the surrender ol 800 breach-loaders,
a fine of 5U.000 rupees and the surrenderof
hostages as a guarantee of compliance
with the will of the Government. The
Khyher Pass will be reopened in the man
ner the Government deems advisable, and
all the Afridi iribal allowance is forfeited
by their misconduct.
/'wlmoilfr of South. River.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.— Joseph L.
Lake was to-day appointed Postmaster at
South Kiver. Del Norte County, Cal., vice
Jofcn >'. McVay, resigned.
ADVANCES SAN
PEDRO'S CAUSE
Citizens of Los Angeles
Applaud "The Call's"
Attitude.
Free Harbor League Will
Send a Delegation to
Washington.
Mass-Meeting: to Be Held to Protest.
Against tha Continuous
Delays.
Special Dispatch to The Cam.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 22. -The effort of
The Call to further the work of improv
ing Sun Pedro Harbor by its liberal offer
to Secretary Alger as lo printing ihe
notice to contractors continues to ba a
subject oi favorable comment. A meeting
of tiie Free Harbor League nas been
called for Wednesday. It 13 planned to
arrange at that time to send a delegation
to Washington to care for the harbor mat
ter when it comes up be.ora Congress, as
ii certainly will.
It was learned to-day that Mayor D. C.
Reed of San Diego had gone to the na
tional capital as a representative of that
city lo oppose the harbor improvement
proposition. T.'ie Free Harbjr League
delegation will endeavor to offset Mayor
Reed's showing. Senator Wtiits will leave
for Washington on the 28th inst., and the
delegation is to accompany him.
It is planned to hold a mas-meeting of
citizens Saturday night to protest against
the deiay in commencing the harbor
work. Mayor M. P. Snyder will probably
preside.
The Merchants' and Manufacturers' As
sociation this evening sent a telegram to
Secretary Alger offering to pay for all the
advertising the harbor requires, and
agreeing to ask no rebate of the Govern
ment.
REGRETS DULY EXPRESSED.
7 he Government Very Sorry for the
Attack on the Chinese Minister's
Carriage in New York.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22.— A Washington
special to the Herald says: The Govern
ment has ollicialiy expressed regrets to
Wu Ting Fang, Chinese Minister, for tha
action of hoodlums In New York last
summer in stoning and egging the car
riage conveying him and membars of his
suite through the streets of that city. The
incident occurred when the Minister
went to New York to receive the special
Embassailor accredited by his Govern
ment to Great Britain during Queen
Victoria's jubilee ceremonies. .Accord
ing to the statement he tiled at the State
DeDartme.it some of the members of
his suite were struck by missiles thrown
by the mob following the carriage
and their apparel damaged. The New
Y^rk |n>licf wer« unable to capture thr>
offenders. When this information reached
the department from Governor Biack, a
communication was addressed io the I
Minister expressing the regret of this
Government at the occurrence and ask
ing him to inform the department when
ever he again went to New York, in order
that suitable police arrangements might
be made to prevent another such attack.
> n,,»,r (iriffo to Jie Reltaaed.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 22.— The trial of
Young Griffo, the Australian boxer, ar
rested ou Saturday tor vagrancy, will be
hold to-morrow. It has been arranged
that the case will be dismissed on condi
tion taut he leave St. Louis.
PREPARING
A REPLY TO
SAGASTA
This Will Soon Be Sent
to the Government
of Spain.
REFUTES CHARGES
INTIMATED.
Uncle Sam Ready to PrGve
That Filibusters Were
Duly Watched.
SPAIN'S PATROL NOT OF
MUCH AVAIL.
Pending Diplomatic Negotiations
Blanco's Minions Are Trying to
Bribe Cuban Leaders.
Special Dispatch to The Cam.
NEW YORK. Nov. 22.— A special to the
Herald from Washington says: One of
the most important topics which has been
considered Dy the Cabinet this week is
the reply of the administration to Senor
Sagasta's note in rep!y to Minister Wood
ford.
This reply, which will be transmitted
through Minister Woodford, will prob
ably b* finished by the latter part of next
week. In Senor Sagaata's note much
stress is laid uj on the alleged assistance
that Cuban insurgents have received by
means of filibustering expeditions from
the United States, and it is intimated,
rather than clearly stated, that the Span
ish Government does not consider that
lie United States has exercised due dili
gence to prevent the departure of such
expeditions.
This is the feature of the Spanish note
to which most of the reply wiii be di
rected. The State Department is confi
dent that it wiil be able to make an an
swer to the Spanish note which will en
tireiy clear this Government of any viola
tion of international law.
It vail be shown that eyory means ha*
been taken to detect and prevent the de
parture of expeditions at enormous cost
for the maintenance of the patrol along
the coast and the employment of special
treasury agents on land, and that every
complaint from the Spanish authorities
as to alleged expeditions has been thor
oughly investigated.
It is well known tnat the Spanish Gov
ernment has had a large fleetof naval ves
sels and of «mall craft of every description
engaged in patrolling the Cuban coast and
all the little bays and harbors. This Span
ish patrol has been of very little use in
Dreventine tho landing of filibustering
parties, and the administration is in a
position to point out that if the Spanish
patrol of tha Cuban coast had been as
effective as the patrol which tiad been
maintained by naval vessels and revenue
cutters on the Atlantic and gulf coasts of
tne United States there -would probably
• avo been very lew lilibustering expe
ditions lauded.
FIGHTING IS USELESS.
So the Spanish Officials Are Trying
to Induce Insurgents to Give
Up Through Bribery.
HAVANA, CUBA, (via Key West, Fla.,)
Nov. 22. — General Patido started from this
city by train last Saturday, according to
the official announcement, to take charge
of the campaign against the insurgents.
He was accompanied by his full staff and
was escorted by a company of artillery.
But it is slated on good authority that
General Pando has been commissioned by
General Blanco, the Captain-General, to
enter into communication with the insur
gent leaders with a view of arranging for
peace.
General Pando, 9 Her a consultation
witli the Captain-General, first secured
the release from confinement of Damien
Caballero, who has been imprisoned on
the Isle of Pines for some time past for
acting as a spy for the insurgents, it is al
leged, and bringing about a disaster for
the Spanish troops at Cacoa, province of
Santiago de Cuba.
General Pando furnished Caballero,
who is the poJ father of Rabi, looked upon
as being the backbone of the insurgent
movement in the province of Santiago de
Cuba, with a considerable sum of money
and caused him to be landed at Manza
nillo, province oi Santiago de Cuba,
where a good iiorse was placed at his dis
posal.
General Pando's peace emissary was
al»o furnished official documents jmpow
ering him to act in behalf of the Spanish
commander, and from Manzanillo Ca
ballero made his way secretly to the
Jiguani hills, where General Rabi has his
headquarters. General Pando instructed
Caballero to offer General Rabi a high
rank in the Spanish army and a
large sum of money to be dis
tributed among the other insurgent
leaders of that part of Cuba and,
in addition, a large amount of money for
himself, in the event of hia succeeding in
arianging terms of peace. Besides this
Caballero was instructed to inform the in
surgent loaders that the Spanish authori
ties" would undertake honestly toestablish
the new autonomist regime if the leaders
of the insurgents would accept the propo
sitions made to them.
Although Cabaliero has not returned
from Santiago de Cuba, confidential ad
vices which have reached the Spanish offi
cials here seem to indicate that he has so
far been unsuccessful. It is understood
General Rabi has replied that he believes
a successful ending of the war ill favor of
the insurgents is approaching; ihat the
Cubans, with the aid of the United States,
will gain their independence, aud that,
therefore, he prefers to continue righting
thp Spaniards until the final victory is
won.
General Pando, in the meantime, while
acting after consultation with Marshal
Blanco has put other irons in the tire in
the hope of prevailing upon the insurgents
to come to terms. He has been, and still
is, in negotiation with three leaders of the
Cuban revolution and has been endeavor
ing to induce them to go to different in
surgent camps, there to use their influ
ence to bring about peace on the promise
of Cuba being accorded a really autono
mous form of government. These .hree
men were also offered money for them
selves and were to have been furnished
witn iarge sums of money ;o distribute
among their friends. But it is understood
they have ueietoiore declined to become
agents of General Pando, alleging as their
reason that they have no influence with
the insurgent leaders of the present day
and that they would be risking their lives
if they ventured into the insurgent
camps.
Ir current reports among the friends of
the insurgents are to be believed the revo
lutionary leaders hone to strike a decisive
blow at Strain before Congress meets, as
an encouragement to their friends in the
United States Senate who are ureing a
recognit-on upon the part of the United
States Government of the belligerency of
the insurgents of Cuba,
Kegarding political utterances, a state
ment made by Marshal Blanco shortly
alter his arrival here is much commented
upon. It seems that when the superior of
a religious order, residing at Guana Daco;.,
near this city, called upon the new cap
tain-generai, in order to welc >me him to
Cuba, Marshal Blanco, during the con
versation which followed, said, "Only di
vine Providence is able to save Cuba."
Whereupon the distinguished priest re
torted, "If we must conride in divine
Providence and havo no o'her means to
conquer the insurgents, then we are lost."
NEW CUBAN TARIFF.
It Is the Subject of Considerable
Heated Discussion Among
Spanish Statesman.
MADRID, Nov. 22.— The new Cuban
tariff is the subject oi considerable heated
discussion here. The Cu^au reformists
have published a manifesto claiming for
the Cubans the risht to establish their
own tariff, on the ground that the tobacco
monopoly prevents commercial reciprocity
between Spain and Cuba.
The protectionists reply that the Gov
ernment must not renounce the right to
interfere in Cuban tariff matters, pointing
out that the Spanish producers have to
pay the majority of the Cuban debts, while
they obtain no advantages in return.
As this dispatch is sent, the Cabinet,
which met at 5 o'clock this afternoon, ia
still in session, and it is rumored thai
there are dissensions among the Ministers.
ON ' EVOLUTION
AND REVELATION "
Dr. Conklin Surprises the A.
M. E. Congress by His
Views.
Says the Prevalent View of Special
Creation Is Not Founded on
Ganesls.
Special Dispatch to The Cai/u
FITTSBURG, Nov. 2i— The feature of
the afternoon session of the A. M. E. Con
gress was tbe paper presented by E. G.
Conklin, Ph. D., professor of comparative
embryology, Univer»ity of Pennsylvania.
The subject discussed was "Evolution
and Revelation." The paper came near
producing a sensation. During its read
ing the attention of the audience was di
vided, and the general discussion which
followed was spicy.
Some of the points made by Dr. Conk
lin were: "The charge that evolution is
atheistic arises only from the most funda
mental misconception of the doctrine. It
neither confirms nor denies the existence
of a God. It is no more atheistic to be
lieve that species originally came into the
world according to the law of evolution
than it is to believe that individuals come
into the world according to the law of de
velopment. The prevalent view of special
creation i« not founded upon Genesis, but
unou the seventh boos of Milton's 'Para
dise Lost.'
"It is the consensus of scientific opinion
that evolution does not destroy the evi
dences of desiEn in nature, but rather that
it gives us more certain evidences of an
infinite and al!-embracinc design. All the
evidences of evolution apply to the origin
of man as much as to that of any othei
organism. The dignity of man does not
consist in the fact that recently and
miraculously he was launched into the
world. His real dignity consists not in
his origin, but in all h« ia ami what be
may become.
"Evolution explains the moral unrest
of human kind as due to the conflict be
tween the animal and the spiritual, the
beastly and the heavenly. It explains
original sin aa brute inheritance and the
fall as a conscious yielding of the higher
to the lower nature. Although evolution
points out a man's humble origin, it also
suggests his glorious and immortal dea
tinv. Through ail the ages evolution has
been leading to a higher intellectual,
ethical and spiritual life."
When the doctor had finished the op
ponents of his position came to the front
in numbers which showed that the theory
of evolution was not universally popular
in tlie congress.
SEVEN JURORS SECURED.
Trial of Martin Thorn for the Mur
der of William Guldensuppe
Again in Progress.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22.— Martin Thorn,
jointly indicted with Mrs. Augusta Nack
for the murder of William Guldonsuppe,
was again placed on trial to-day in the
criminal branch of the Queans County
Supreme Court at Long Island City.
Thorn's first trial,, 'which was begun two
weeks ago, had to be abandoned on ac
count of Juror Larsen becoming seriously
ill.
About 150 talesmen, especially drawn
for the trial, were in attendance. Many
ol them were farmers from the remote
parts of Long Island, and from their con
versation it was evident that they had not
read or heard much about the Guiden
suppe murder. This is regarded as favor
able for gett ng a jury within a reason
able time. The witnesses were not al
lowed to sit m the cqurtroom.
Judge Smith formally opened court and
announced that owing to illness he would
not be able to preside, but that. Judge
Maddox would sit ia t. is stead, alter which
adjournment was taken until 11 o'cio:k.
At that hour Thorn was brougnt into
court and Judg' Maddoz took his place
udoii the bench. The panel of jurors was
called and other formalities were gone
through with preparatory to the selection
of a jnry. Seven jurors had been secured
when court adjourned for the day.
IT WAS THE SIXTH ATTEMPT.
Soldier Mello's Latest Revelations
Concerning the Plot to Kill
President Moraes.
(Copyright, 1897. by James Gordon Bennett]
BUENOS AYRES, Nov. 22.— 1 am ad
vised by the Herald's correspondent in
II o Janeiro, Brazil, that Meilo declares
that the last attempt to kill Moraes was
the sixth effort that had been made to
assassinate him. The other five attempts
passed unnoticed.
The charge that the conspiracy was
beaded by Vice- President Perreira is sub
stantiated by the fact that Jferreira signed
and gave to Mello tiie commission of en
sign. The Vice-President is still im
prisoned in his own house. His friends
are rapidly abandoning him.
Tne crew of the British bark Crossing
ton mutinied and tried to kill the captnin
while at sea. They were arrested at Rio
Janeiro.
The Crerk Council,
MUSKOGEE. Ind. T., Nov 22. —An
extra session of tlie Creek Council con
The fac-simile sri? y/ff/r JT** is on every wrapper
Kgnature of .Wfe^J^^^i of CASTOEIA.
vened at Okrnulgee, Ind.JT., to-day. Tuey
will consider the advisability of consoli
dating the five civilized tribes ot In
dian Territory preparatory to coming into
the Union as a Miate, in the hope that
Congress, seeing their intention, will not
pa*s any sweeping legislation at its com
ing session regarding the abolition o! their
tribal governments.
SEW TO-S>ATi
TOIAKEMEiT
Healthy, strong and vigorous by our new and
wonderful cure. Stubborn chronic, diseases of
the heart, brain and nerves that have baffled
physicians lor years, and which, in fact, are
incurable by the use of either drugs or electric-
ity alone, speedily and completely yield to tue
combined influence of electricity and medi-
cine, the two great agents which form our
magical and infallible
NEW MEDICAL UUnL
FOR ALL DISEASES.
IT COSTS YOU NOTHING
To consult us personally or by mail. Write,
If you cannot call. Address :
STATE ELECTRO-MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Cor. Market, Powell and Eddy Sts.,
Entrance, No. 3 Eddy St.,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
TUESDAY,
TUESDAY NOVEMBER 30. 1897
At 12 o'clock noon,
At Our Salesroom, 638 Market St.,
Opposite Palace Hotel, San Francisco.
Western Addition Residence.
N. line (So. 726; Grove St.. 112:6 feet E. of
Webster— Modern two-story house of 8 roams and
bath, in good condition; lot 25x120 feet to Birch
avenue.
Mission Flats.
W. line (No. 118) San Jose aye., bet. 23d and
i«!w. "~ Four flats<)t ' 3 large rooms each; pays
$600 per annum; lot 37x70 feet.
3lcAllist«r-Street Improved Property.
S. side (No. 19151 McAllister St., 156:3 W. of
Lyon— Three-story building, store ana co il yard
below, 2 flats of 5 rooms each above, and'r?ar
house of 4 rooms; pays $(536 per annum- lot 'Jox
137:6 feet.
Pacific Heights Corner.
NE. cor. Vallejo and Webster sts.— Unobstruct-
ed marine view, level and ready to build; lot 50x
137:6 feet.
Castro Height* lieaidenco.
W. line (No. 1020) Castro St.. 185 feet S. of
23d— Modern 2-story bay-window residence of 8
rooms and bath; brick foundation; in line condi-
tion; lot '21:3x00 feet.
Choice Corner— Pacific Heights.
N\V. cor. Vallejo and Lacuna — A fine site
for residence or flats; unobstructed marine view
lot 40x120 feet.
Mission Corner Lot.
NE. cor. of Army -and Xo? sts Good specula-
tion; must be so.v; lot 8:»xll4 feet.
Stanyan-Street Lot.
W. line Ptanyan st., 125 feet S. of Carl, near the
Affiliated Colleges; lot 25x107:6 feet.
McAllister-Street Lot.
& line McAllister s:., 87 feet K. of Ist aye
Lev.-l and ready for building; lot 25x137:6 feet.
Ocean View Improved Property.
E. line Bright St., 100 feet S. of Randolph—
House of 9 rooms and 4 lota in the best pare of
Ocean View; 4 lots, 25x100 teat each.
Call at office for Catalogue, giving full particu-
lars.
EASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO.,
Office and Salerooms 638 Market St.
(Opposite Palace Hotel.)
ICKELHEIMER
BROS.,
20 Geary Street.
Gas Stoves,
Oil Stoves,
Tea Sets,
Gas and
Electric Fixtures.
S7£ FURNITURE
VI Hi For 4 Rooms
: Consisting; I Parlor, Bedroom, Dining-
-1 of I Boom and Kitchen.
] Having removed from 410 Post street to 338
and 340 Post, our lar*t< and varied stock of Furni-
ture, v arpets. Stoves, etc., will bedrid at very low
prices to mate** room to a tremendous consign-
ment of new goo is now on the way.
GIVE US A CALL AM) CONVINCE
YOURSELF.
Four-room Catalogues mail' d free.
Fietf Delivery across the bay.
Telephone— ilain 2850.
T. BRILLIANT,
Successor to Aronson furniture Company,
338-3 4O POST STREET
*#~V W. L DOUGLAS
§P \ SHOES,
§W. L. DOUGLAS
SHOES,
Best in Ik World!
l^^^^^l MEN'S-$2.50. $3. $4,55
ISSpSKTSif Boys'-$1.T5,?2,.*2.50 > $3
jfiM^S^o'^Zi^ -Mci.'s .Alaska seal skin
-hoes. gj.so. $3, $3.50, $4.
B^? k_ \ v&isSftv Ladles' Misses aud Chil-
dre "' s best, at
*^abt3)£&£iig2s!i.' l ££gfs the lowest prices.
JB3T Country orders Promptly filled _gjr
SAN FRANCISCO AGENCY,
R, PAH L, 324 Kcarny St.
HUPEE HAM'S.
ODGE, SWEENEV & CO.
NOTARY PUBLIC.
A. J. HENRY, NOTARY PUBLIC.
COO MAKKKT -T.. OPP. PALACK il.OlKI»
UOO Telephone 670. Reaideaca 808 Vabuoil
•ir**-. IWdDione "Caere*" 1&
3

xml | txt