Newspaper Page Text
ending of this everlasting and ruin
ous Cuban question. They are many.
There are also a few who harbor the
illusion that Spain could whip the
United States in a battle at sea,
which would be sure to occur. There
are many who would like it merely
to do damage to the United States,
to sink a cruiser or two, and to drive
trade from the United States to other
But the absolute sentiment of the
public is that there is absolutely
nothing to fear. Spain has nothing
to lose and everything to gain by
war with America. By reverse Spain
would lose Cuba, say they, but what
of thatP She has virtually done so
already. A half successful fight
with the United States would bring
the fighting renown of Spain once
more to the fore.
General Wooclfoid yesterday was
pessimistic, quite a new characteris
tic with him. and which points to the
extreme seriousness of the situation.
Senor Moret, on the contrary, seemed
to be entirely optimistic. All the
more so, as he had seen a telegram
from New York stating that Presi
dent McKinley could hold Congress.
The Minister of Marine is 'the
most active of all the Cabinet Min
isters, for it is fully realized that
whatever Spain can do in case of war
will be with her navy. Not a line
about naval matters is allowed to be
telegraphed out of the country, and
the censorship is of the keenest at
Cadiz. All hands are working over
time in the docks. The cruisers
Cristobal Colon and Infanta Maria
Teresa have arrived there, and the
torpedo boat destroyer Proserpina
from Ferrol. Every effort is being
made to have the finishing touches
put upon the Pelayo and Carlos V.
The Alfonso XIII has arrived at
Cartagena for her trials, and im
mediately afterward will join the
others at Cadiz. The gunboat Hal
con is in Cartagena, and will start
These will about form the squad
ron which will accompany the three
torpedo boat destroyers and three
torpedo boats as soon as they are
ready to sail. And with them will
go as an auxiliary the newly pur
chased yacht Giralda. The Princess
de Asturias is being hurried forward,
but will not be ready for some time.
The torpedo boat destroyer Audaz
has been made ready for sea.
She makes the third of the destroy
ers, the other two being the Destruc
tor and the Proserpina.
IVES DEFEATS SCHAEFER.
Wins the Championship Billiard
Match at Chicago.
rmCACiO. April 2.-Frank Ives de
feated .inch Schaefer to-nigrht in the
match championship at IS-inoh balk-lino
billiards by a score .of "000 to 472. ives
s!;irt..i the same with a run of 35 and
was in the lead until the ninth inning,
when the Wizard, by a mn of 37. took
tlx> lead, only to be overhauled by Ives
in the next inninp, when Frank marked
up 52. Ives continued to hold the game
well in hand until the end, running out
in his fortieth inning, with an avorago of
15. His high runs were 40, 43. 52 ami 91,
Schaefor'.s high runs were 37, 62, Co and 'M.
-■^■-/■. >. yyi^uM. v-twA^njAJMum jm lwau>^^Wl ■y^mnmJ^^ nfm nil mm mmi
• A European purchase of the Latest Styles in LACE CUR-
TAINS has just arrived, consisting of
4000 PAIRS .
.Rococo, Renaissance, Batteiliers aid DM Point.
The .immensity of this purchase admits of the following
exceptionally low prices, which cannot but create the
GREATEST CURTAIN SALE
OF THIS SEASON
FOR THREE DAYS ONLY
MONDAY, TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY,
APRIL 4, 3 AND 6.
A + <£Q 7* 500 pairs oF ROCOCO CURTAINS,
AuflieJ ilu 50 inches wide, 3* yards long, in
j.jlu S*** new designs. Worth $5.50 a pair.
A+ G*A QK 500 pairs oF IRISH POINT CUR-
A fh^t ° TAINS, in ivory, 50 inches wide,
- . N* -^ 3^ yards long, new designs. Worth
"' A + (^^J KO 00 P airs oF RENAISSANCE CUR-
AT. fhO tOU TAINS 52 inches wide, 3* yards
"" v H^^ long entirely new styles. Worth
Ms,7 50 15° p airs oF ROCOCO CURTAINS,
X* i * uyj 52 inches wide, in ivory and white
V- 21?2 1 ? Jy;' n the west styles. Worth
.A PAIR. $11.50.
For Particulars See Our Immense Window Display.
Spaniards Plainly Show
Their Hatred for All
At Night the Prado Is Filled
With Recruits Drilling and
Making Ready for "War.
Those Who Think the Cuban Capital
Is Not Loyal to Spain Are
Very Much Mistaken.
Copyrighted, IS9B. by James Gordon Bennett.
HAVANA, April 2.— The feeling is,
naturally, very bitter, though the Gov
ernment continues its praiseworthy as
surances that Americans in Havana
will be protected. The truth may as
well be told. Those who imagine that
Havana is anything but loyal to Spain
are mistaken. The city is stirred from
center to circumference with patriotic
ardor. No thought is given to the pos
sible outcome of a e< nflict with the
United States. The opinion prevails
that the honor of Spain has been as
sailed, and men of all classes are anx
ious to avenge it.
At nitrht the Prado is filled with re
cruits drilling and making 1 ready for a
possible emergency. The cafes are
nightly crowded with excited throngs,
who discuss the outlook and maintain
their temper with difficulty. An of
ficial last night said to me that the
sensational American papers had
wrought up the evil passions of the
people until he feared that the Ameri
can demand for war would prove irre
sistible. He spoke of those who are
responsible for these papers as guilty
of bringing about wholesale murder,
which he says war amounts to in mod
A story that three American warships
were seen patrolling the Cuban coast
is not believed. The Vizcaya, which
went out with the Oquendo last night,
was spoken early this morning by the
Mascotte, lying off Havana. The Viz
caya is believed to have gone on to
rejoin the (Vjuenda,
Captain Cowles of the Fern last night
received a cipher dispatch from Wash
ington, which he was unable to read.
He believed that it contained important
orders. A duplicate has been asked for
to-day. The guard about the American
consulate will be increased to-morrow,
and no gathering in the Parque Cen
tral will be permitted. .
The commercial world here is as pan
icky as can be imagined. A dispatch
was recently received from J. P. Mor-
gan by a correspondent in this city,
saying that the situation grows worse
and worse. This dispatch was talked
about in banking circles, and created a
greater impression than any news that
has come from the United Ptates In a
week. The conservative position gen
erally assumed by Morgan is fully rec
Last year nearly $465,000,000 were paid
in wages and salaries by railroads in the
United States: the capital of the roads
was over $10,5e6,000,000, the mileage 182,776.
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, APRIL 3, 1898.
flyers Under Command of Sctyey
Kept Under Stean), F^eady
for Instant ActioQ.
NEW YORK, April 2.— The Newport News (Va.) correspondent of
the Herald says: I learned to-day from a trustworthy source that the
vessels of the flying squadron will be kept in the James River opposite
this city, until hostilities are begun, or until there are material
changes in the situation. The cruiser Columbia came up from Old
Point Comfort this morning at 8 o'clock and anchored near the Massa
chusetts. On her arrival the Columbia fired a salute of eleven guns in
honor of Commodore Schley and the flagship, which she joined to-day
for the first time, although she has been in Hampton Roads since
Wednesday. When the reverberation of her eleventh gun died away,
Captain Cook gave the command, and the Brooklyn returned the salute
of the speediest ship now in the squadron, firing seven guns in rapid
The Columbia, between deck and water line, still retains her pure
white color, but the smokestack and other parts above deck have been
clothed in the dull lead hue recently ordered by the Navy Department.
Painters are working on the vessel to-day, and her appearance will soon
be transformed to correspond with the other vessels. The work of
scraping the bottom of the Massachusetts continues. Divers were at
work on the starboard side this afternoon, the marine growth on the
port side having been cleared away. The Brooklyn still occupies the
anchorage selected more than a week ago.
While there is but little probability that the flying squadron will
leave here within the next three days, unless the Brooklyn is sent to
sea for the purpose of testing her new rapid-fire rifles and turrets,
which have just been overhauled at the shipyard, steam is kept up
continually on all the ships, so that they could sail at a moment's
notice. Commodore Schley intends to mobilize all the ships assigned to
his squadron, some of which have not yet arrived, at Newport News, so
that he can easily communicate with their commanders. The Minne
apolis is expected to arrive in Hampton Roads to-ni-rht from League
Island navy-yard. She will probably anchor at Old Pqint Comfort if
she gets in late to-night and proceed to this port to-morrow morning. The
Texas will probably return to the squadron by Sunday afternoon. None
of the marines was allowed shore leave to-day.
Prepared to Go to the
Scene of Conflict if
Colonel Smith and the First
Regiment Seek, to Face
Spaniards in Battle.
Gaillard Stoney Raising a Regiment
to Be Officered by University
The recent events In connection with
the preparations for war have aroused
' a great deal of enthusiasm in the First
1 Regiment of Infantry of the National
i Guard, located in this city, and for the
; past two weeks much quiet work has
! been done toward placing the regiment
in a position to be sent to the front on
I very short notice. So far have these
' preparations gone that Colonel James
F. Smith, the commander, has tendered
the War Department the services of
'. the regiment, with a request that it
may be sent, if needed, to the point
where it can be of the greatest practi
The regiment, composed of twelve
companies, is short only about 200 men
to bring it up to its maximum strength,
and the officers have assurance of more
than sufficient men to fill the ranks.
It has sufficient arms to supply all the
men, is provided with tents and all
necessary camp equipments. The only
things lacking at this time are over
coats and blankets, but arrangements
are being made to secure these on very
short notice. There is probably no
other regiment in the State that is so
fully prepared to go into the field as is
the First. The officers and men are
all anxious to go so as to be the first to
represent the State of California.
Gaillard Stoney, assistant City and
County Attorney, has started a move
ment to recruit a regiment which will
be officered by officers of the University
of California Cadets. He is a grad
uate of the university, and while at
that institution was an officer of the
cadets. As soon as there is assur
ance that there will be enough men to
make up the regiment it will be offered
to the War Department.
Adjutant-General Barrett was in con
sultation for quite a long time on Fri
day with Lieutenant-Commander
Thomas A. Nerney, acting cantain of
the Naval Militia, on the subject of
the orders received a few days since
from the Navy Department, which are
that a report shall be made without
delay as to the condition of the Naval
Militia of California. There will be
forwarded a detailed report of the num
ber of available men, and of the quali
fications of the officers.
The Marion will be removed from her
berth at Howard-street wharf and an
chored in the stream, where she will
remain in charge of the Naval Militia
and bo used as a school ship upon
which to instruct all men who may be
enlisted for the navy. The monitor
Camanche, which is undergoing repairs
at Mare Island and is to be armed to
its capacity, will, it is said, be brought
to this city and turned over to the
Naval Militia and then placed on the
third line of defense of San Francisco
harbor, which Includes Fort Mason at
Point San Jose, Alcatraz Island, Angel
Island and the Sausalito Heights.
Continued from First Page.
from Spain and Cuba, together with a
formal declaration directing all Amer
icans in Spain and Cuba to place
themselves under the protection of the
representative of some other country,
probably Great Britain. Believing that
war is coming, the Stafe Department
has already taken steps for the protec
tion of American Consuls and other
Americans in Cuba.
Instructions were sent last night
directing all Consuls and Consular
I Agents to close their offices and pro
ceed at once to Havana.
Arrangements have also been made
for their safe conduct to the United
States as soon as it is definitely settled
that hostilities are to commence. Min
ister Woodford and all of our Consuls
in Spain have also been ordered to
hold themselves in readiness for a hur
As far as the President's policy
can be definitely stated, it is his
purpose that Spain should be first to
make the declaration of war. His
message to Congress and the action
of that body may furnish the provo
cation, but he still insists that the
first declaration of war should come
He has a lingering hope that Spain
may yet find some way of complying
with our demands, therefore, it is not
his intention to recall Minister Wood
ford until the last moment. No ad
vance will be made from this side in
the direction of reopening negotiations,
and from the way Minister Polo talked
at the Spanish legation to-day Spain has
given her final answer. Yet it is known
here that France and Great Britain as
Governments, and the financial repre
sentatives of those two countries con
trolling the Spanish debt, are bringing
pressure to bear upon Spain for the
purpose of having the Madrid Govern
ment take action at once toward con
ceding the independence of Cuba. The
authorities here are in a passive frame
of mind and would willingly take up
negotiations with Spain again if the
motion came from the other side. They
will not, however, voluntarily resume
diplomatic negotiations regarding the
general Cuban question.
They abandoned the idea of sub
mitting an ultimatum, which seemed
to be the purpose last night, because
they had a faint suspicion that if
this were not done Spain would again
It was whispered in diplomatic circles
to-day that Spain was endeavoring to
enlist the good offices of some friendly
European power for the purpose of
arranging terms of peace between Spain
and the Cuban insurgents independently
of the United States. In a recent in
terview in the Herald Senor Moret in
timated that the independence of Cuba
might be brought about through the
medium of diplomacy, but that some
other power than the United States
would have to serve as mediator.
France, it is well known, is most
anxious to avert war between Snain
and the United States, and has unoffi
cially intimated that its good offices
would be promptly given if requested
by either of the parties concerned. It
is not likely, however, that France
would attempt to mediate between
Spain and the insurgents without the
consent of the United States, and this
will certainly not be given. Mediation
by any European power is entirely out
of the question.
The administration knows perfect
ly well that Congress would not con
sent to foreign mediation, and al
though anxious for peace, would not
entertain a proposition of this kind
in the face of the attitude of Congress
and of public sentiment.
The action of the German Govern
ment in pressing its Cuban claim against
Spain at the present time is thought by
State Department officials to be very
significant, if true. Up to this time the
department has not had any authentic
information showing that Germany con
templates making such a move. If she
does it evidently means, in the opinion
of authorities, that Germany is prepar
ing for a vigorous controversy with the
United States over the Monroe doctrine
in its application to the Cuban problem.
ACCUSES BRANN'S MANAGER.
Dying Captain Davis Says He Had
WACO, Texas, April 2.— Captain T. E.
Davis, Brann's antagonist in the terrible
street duel yesterday, lingered until 3
o'clock this afternoon. In Davis' declara
tion before a notary he made a statement
that \\ard. Brann'a business manager,
who whh with Brann at the time, shot
him as he lay on the sidewalk. Upon this
statement Ward was to-day arrested and
jailea charged with murder.
The average amount of sickness in hu
man life is nine days out of the year.
Has Received No Word
From State Depart-
ment for Days.
Feels He Has Been Slighted by
Diplomats Who Should
Keep Him Posted.
All Americans at Havana Realize the
Serious Situation and. Are Pre
paring -to Depart.
Copyrighted, 1898, by James Gordon Bennett.
HAVANA. April 2.— The situation
here is more serious. General Lee has
received no communication either by
mail or cable from the State Depart
ment at "Washington since March 28,
though he has sent several dispatches.
Consul Barker at Sagua and Consul
Brice at Matanzas have likewise not
heard from the State Department or
General Lee, and they would be in
formed if grave steps following Spain's
reply had been decided upon at Wash
ington. In the absence of information
such as he would probably have by this
time, if the Government had decided
that he would have to leave Havana,
General Lee is led to think that diplo
matic relations may continue between
the two countries longer than the ex
tremists say is now possible.
Many Americans were at the consul
ate and at Dr. Brunner's office to-day
preparing for departure or seeking ad
vice. All who asked advice were told
they must be guided by the weight of
their interests here as compared with
the gravity of the situation. I notice
that many who scoffed at the possibil
ity of trouble two weeks ago, who were
not affected during the previous peri
ods of excitement, are pessimistic this
evening. I have been told by a confi
dential agent here of a big New York
firm that for the first time in the his
tory of the Cuban trouble had
wired a warning that Americans in its
employ here should be ready to leave.
General Lee has not abandoned hope
that immediate trouble will be averted
in spite of the feeling here among all
classes that its shadow is now upon th^
two great nations. Military men here
«h<>w patriotic enthusiasm, but up to
this hour, in spite of the fact that ev
ery one is talking of the situation there
has been no sign of disorder and for
eign residents go about as usual. The
next Ward line ship will carry off some
of the remaining Americans and others
will go to Key West and Tampa. Some
families having young children will go
ORDERED TO THE EAST.
Lieutenant Geo. M. Stoney, in charge
of the naval rendezvous at 10 Califor
nia street, and Lieutenant W. S.
Hughes, in charge of the United States
branch hydrographic office at the Mer
chants' Exchange, have both received
'telegraphic orders from Washington
through Admiral Kirkland at Mare Is
land, in command of the Pacific station,
to proceed East immediately and re
port to the commandant of the Brook
lyn navy yard.
The naval rendezvous has been
crowded for some days past while the
enlisting of seamen and engine-room
men has proceeded under recent orders.
This work Lieutenant Stoney turned
over to his assistant, no one having yet
been designated to take his place and
proceed to get ready for his immediate
departure for the East.
In the absence of other instructions
Lieutenant Hughes leaves the work of
the Hydrographic office in charge of
Mr. J. T. McMillan, the nautical ex
pert, and leaves for New York to-mor
row in company with Lieutenant Sto
ney. The lieutenant did not know what
further orders they would receive on
arrival at Brooklyn navy- yard, but pre
sumed that they would each be as
signed to duty on one of the new swift
yachts just purchased by the Govern
ment, as dispatch and observation
FOR AMERICAN TARIFF.
BUDA PESTH, April 2.— ln the de
bate on the estimates in the House of
Magnates Count Szechenyi re
ferred to the prohibitive tariff of the
United States and urged that the Aus
tro-Hungarian Government take ac
tion, even to the point of retaliation.
The Minister of Commerce admitted
that the sugar exports have suffered
greatly. He said that it would be ex
pedient to adapt a definite attitude to
ward the United States in regard to the
tariff. The initiative, the Minister of
Commerce said, could not be taken by
Hungary, but he hoped that the Euro
pean States that wer^ injured by the
United States tariff would agree to take
united action and carry out a vigorous
The End of My Finger
Began to itch and soon there was a col-
lection of watery blisters ' under the
skin. It kept getting worse and spread
toward the knuckles. I was told it was
salt rheum. I could not attend my. baby
and was advised to wean him, but I
hesitated ■ about this, as he was puny
and his digestion was poor. 'I con-
cluded to try Hood's - Sarsaparilla and
Hood's Pills. Before I had finished the
first bottle of - Hood's Safsapari lla my
boy was more quiet and "getting better
and my hands improved. I kept on with
Hood's ; Sarsaparilla and. my hands are
now. perfectly healed. My little boy is
strong and healthy." MRS. PROSPER
ANTOINE, BOX 23, Justus, Pa. " ;
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell,
Mass. -'j '■'..»;■ . '■.'::.■ ; ■•■;■.■-■■
Hond'<J Pills act easn >'- promptly: and
lIUUU a flllb eflectlvely , ffi cents. ,
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V _■ BUCHANAN v BROS., >
j Brush Manuituc turcrs.OOU Sacramento St
HBflffjyff ¥ffa 1 V " « 43 • Mr^ff
OK REAL ESTATE:'
Probate, Executrix, Executor, Admin- .
istrator and Miscellaneous Sale
MONDAY, APRIL .4,. 1898
At 12 o'clock M. ."' .-• • "
At Salesroom, 14 Montgomery Street
THE FOLLOWING PROPERTIES: ' .
HENRY WASHBUKN ESTATE
■ . Executrix and Executor's Sale ■•,;
First— Xos. 122-24-26 Utah street, west line, south of
Alameda street, near junction of Tenth and Itrannan
streets and Potrero avenue; 3 2-story bouses of 5 rooms
each; stable and barn; rents, *23; 125i100. ■ ...
: ■ Second— South of Park block No. 715, bounded by I
Mid J streets and Forty-third and Forty-fourth avenues,
! being only one block south of. the great Golden l..ite
: Park; 240x600; equal to 50 lots; 4 comers.
Third— North line of Cumberland street, distant 203
', I feet west of Church street; lot, 50x114.
Fourth— East line of Ninth a»enue. 350 feet south of
n street; 100x120; being only a half block from the en-
I trance to Golden Gate Park. • ; v ..
j SOUTH SIDE INVESTMENT, r -
! To close Estate of Ellen Bernard, deceased
! Nos. 11 to 17* Oak Grove avenue, northeast side,
I southeast of Harrison street, between Fifth and bixtn
itreets. several houses; rents. $130 per month; 75x112X.
• WEBSTER STREET RESIDENCE /
1 T*. 627 Webster street, between Hayes and- GroTt
! streets; nice 2-story residence of 9 rooms v and bath;
brick foundation, etc.; 37:6x137:6. :• - .••,->■.*
TO CLOSE AN ESTATE
' No 643 Fulsom itreet. southeast line, between Second
»nd Third streets: 2-story front and rear houses; rent ■,
146; 30x82:6, with an L L':tix2B. .. • . . ...
ALEXANDER McGREGOR ESTATE
! First— No. 338 Twelfth at., bet. Folsom and Harrison .
Itreeta; old 3-story house; rents, *13; irregular lot.
Second -Nos: 422-24-26 Eleventh street; between Har-
jfcon and Bryant streets; 3 buildings renting for $32 per '
month; 63:9x137:6. • ..-■
Third-Kuilding and leasehold No. 660 Bryant street;
!-story building used for blacksmith and ' carriage-
aaklnz shops. ... ....
Fourth— Lot No. 8, Fruitvale Homestead Association
Fruitvale, Alameda county, containing 9.03 acres, being
i short distance from Fruitvale avenuu electric cars.
PAGE STREET RESIDENCE LOT
South line of Page street. 87:6 feet we<st of Lagun*
itreet; lot, 25x87:6. with L 12:6x50; street accepted?
LOUIS RASMUSSEN ESTATE
. Administrator's Sale ', ,"•■
. No. 34 Powell avenue; 2-story house of 6 rooms and '
Oath; brick foundation: 25x100; being handy to both
Mission and Valencia streets car lines, and about on"
dock south of Twenty-sixth street. ■ . ■ : ■ .
M. A. ROURKE ESTATE . '
South San Francisco' Investment
Nos. 1522-24 Sixteenth avenue South; 2 flats of 4 "
toome i each; . rent.-,, ll6; 30xl00; Mtegonij one-half block
; torn the Third-street electric .ars on Railroad avenue.
■ BRIDGET O'DAY ESTATE .. - *
Administrator's Sale >
nT^iSJZSF*' 01 street - 25 feet -* ot B *
' MART C. GRANT ESTATE
' ..Executor'* .Sale . . •'
No. 322 Fremont Ktrec-t, Koutbecst of Folsom St.; regj. -
lence of 13 rooms and bath, etc.. etc.; lot, 24:3x100. to
! Jrint alley. ■ . . ■
Further particulars, catalogue, etc., cheerfully (riven " "•
kt our ollice. y,: . r, »«™
G. H. UMBSEN & r CO.,? Auctioneers
14 Montgomery Street
\A/. X. HESS,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND ATTORNEY-AT LAW •
Tenth Floor Room 1015, Claus'Spreckels Bide
=-;« .I'" Telephone Brown 931. .
sKS£ California Btrect ' below Powell.
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