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SATUBDAY GKLAKD TBEBUNEi JUKE 11, rj 803 ft IIOTES AIID IIE17S of ih. mm ha SPAIN BROKE FAITH WITH THE MS, Ainhia Ltessto Frca Its Ytrsr.a Czz-lz rj C72a CTZZl SLl Mr, sad lfr. Campbell Thompson ran the Listeria Coyler Hoaae at Plymouth, I1L, hoe-airy where' Abraham Liaooln often slept, where Dick" Yates, Lyman Tram Dell and Richard Oglesby bought refreshments for the Inner man ia ante-bellum days, and from the veranda of wiioS Stephen A. Douglas delivered one of Lis great speeches. This article has not so much to do, Low-Xr, with this historic hotel, as it Las with the landlord's thirteeo-yeax-old' Uughinr, bright-eyed, rosy -cheeked daughter Ollie.
As sees her to-day, the picture of perfect health, itJis Lard to believe that nearly nine of the thirteen yean of Ler life were spent the bed of Invalidism that for months ins never waDnd, and for years suffered the pal misery ana distress of Inflammatory rheumatism ia its worst form. Able physicians were employed but no permannui benefit resulted. Mrs. Tbempeoa heard of a wonderful en re which had been effected by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and was influenced by it to.
purchase some of the pills for her daughter. Before she had taken half a box, there was marked improvement in Ler condition when he had taken tws boxes she was completely restored to health. To-day, there is not a healthier child than Ollie Thompson. The ease came to the attention of the editor of the Tri-Oounty Soribn, and reporter was detailed to learn the story of this remarkable cure from Mrs. Thompson's own lips.
She said: "Ollie was hearty, well-developed ehild from the time she was born until she was three years old. In 1887 she was taten down with Inflammatory rheumatism. For nine years she was never entirely free from the disease, and much of the t'me was in an alarming' condition. At rimes, she conld not walk, and Ler spine was drawn out of shf ie so that AT JAPANESE HOTEL! Edited fey Edgar Po mercy. to the Merchants of Oakland Gentw.n tw.
ir Avrwv -r WVlll VU, when you are working uj special and firs sales; cutting down expenses; getting an you possibly can out of your Mnptoyesst tie lowest possible, price; Inwardly "cussing' the evsrlasttng business depression and wondering 'when "times will pick up," that the Single Tax would Jand you la the healthy business atmosphere you so much desire. Todayfor all th public beneflu and services you receive you are caUed on to pay taxes 'to the community and then, for the saros public privilege you also pay the land lord: for your rent Is in protwrtlon to your Jocalltv in the communlty.pluB tshe quality your tikjr gwersensnu iou are nned (tax-d by your municipal government for bulldliJg you put up; for the property you produce; for owning wealth, Infract for berog Industrious and then, as Ralph Hoyt says, you are "poU-taxed for not being dead." But the eingle Tax does- not only mean exempting Industry from fines (taxation); it means the abolitfon of monopoly in nd and as all monopoly basd on that, the Single Tax means tfiia eradication of all monopoly and the throwing open of Nature's boundless resources to all. Wfhat that would mean to your customers and so, to your trade, you can easily figure out, Let me call your attention to the following excellent arblole toy A. M. Rich.
PORTLAND, Maine. April 11. To the Editor: Duke Manning calls attention to the single tax platform and asks If it Is not wrong where it says that "the single tax ts not a tax on land, and therefore would not fall on the use of land and become a tax on labor." It would be a tax, not on the use or improvement of laiSd, but on the ownership of land, taking what would otherwise go to fne owner as owner and not as user." Suppose we put the question In an other form and see how it Will look. After ail, does not the producer of wealth pay taxes, as well as all other bills out of the wealBh he produces, and what Is the difference whether it be paid to the landlord or to the State? does it not come out of labor and is it not a tax on labor? The answer must be that as labor applied to land Is the only way In whioh wealth can be produced, all taxes and rents come out of, and are paid by labor. But suppose there Is no tax on and, will the man who has only his tabor to sell fare any better? Can he obtain access to land on any easier terms? Certainly not.
The consequence will be that rent will go iip so" that the laborer will be compelled to give a larger share of the wealth his labor has produced for the privilege of producing it. If. then, a tax be laifd on land values. labor will fare lust as well. If the value of the land be all taften by tax, the laborer will not have to pay any more rent than he JId when tihe re was no tax on land.
The landlord gets all lh rent that any one will pay for the use of the land, when there is a tax on K. He can get no more when ft ts taxed up to Its full rental value. The lww of rent ts a natural law and cannot be evaded. But if the user paid the rent to the State, be would get his share of it back In benefits sucn as schools, roads, bridges, lights, poOce service. It will make no difference if he pays It to the landlord and the latter pays It to the State, the benefits will be distributed precisely the same.
Now. then if in his dealings with the landlord the laborer fares just the same whenjand-values are taken by the State, as he does when there is no tax on land, canJ a tax on land values be said to fall on labor or Its products? To be sure, all benefits derived by us from the State must be paid for by labor; but where- they is no land value tax all these benefits have to be paid for, and in addition the rent must be paid to the landlord and he be allowed to keep it. What can be clearer than "that It would be a tax not on the use or improvement of land, but on the ownership of land, taking what would otherwise go to the owner as owner, and not as A. M. RICH.
Thomas Murphy, a blacklisted railroad engineer, was shot by the mar-shall of Medina, Ohio, for begging for something to eat. Thus was the f.vaj- esty of the law vindicated, and our national prosperity proven I NOT CHARITY BUT FREEDOM. The New Earth, a reform paner that knows what kind of reform Is needed refers to the Increase of charity organ isations as "cause for sorrow rather than for rejoicing." Such Is Indeed the fact. Whstt it is found that there are persons in a community who stand In neei of charitable aid, and must coffer and perhaps die unless succored by those more fortu nate, none who have not hearts of stone can turn arway coldly and refuse to do at least a little something toward helping tfhe destitute ones. But a community or an Individual that is satisfied with a system of almts-givlng, and never seeks to discover the cause or causes of involuntary poverty and the remedy falls to discharge a plain duty.
A few persons who are either mentally or physlcaHy lnsapaci for taking care of themselves there may be in any cosnmuntty. and tftrrse few and can easily, be provided for by the public But among every thousand -capable persons nlty hundred and ninety-nine would ea their own living If permitted do so. I fancy the question Is here asked; "What hinders them from earning their living?" The answer Is, they ssre absolutely 1 Editor Tribune: It is sometimes amusing, but not Infrequently annoying to the traveler in Japan, to note the table service as it obtains at the best of hotels, where they charge upwards of seven yen per day for accommodations. For the i benefit of the reader I shall give a fewj of my own experiences at two of the first class hotels In Japan's most important commercial city. The Baron Von S.
and I were dining cno evening at the where, at the time, there a goodly number of guests, for tourist season was just then at itsrTeight. It is opportune for me to stale at this Juncture that the waiters, as might well' be expected, are all natives, many of whom no "doubt speak English and very few understand enough to realiy.1 quality them for their Thus, to facilitate matters generally, there is printed opposite each Item on the menu card a number, by which one orders. On this particular occasion, having partaken of the roast, the Baron asked for an Ice." and I Tor Edam. The "boy" having taken our order returned, not too quickly, with two portions of mutton and mint sauce, which he hurriedly set down before us, and then disappeared. A trick of the waiters is to deposit very quickly whatever they may be bringing, and then rush frantically off.
When giving tn order one seldom has a chance to ask for a second item, for at the mention of the first they vanishfrom all of which I Infer that they fear to burden themselves mentally, and consequently physically too, with much of an order at one time. Wo were both amused at the substitute which was set before us, It was a dish that neither of us liked, and, as we anew rrom past experience that it would strongest kind of opposiuon to Otis in the Senate, but he said he not going to do politics during the war." Enemies of OUs exhibited copies his paper In which men high In council were called thieves and railway hirelings, but the President said. Otis must be confirmed. The idea that Hanna or, any clique of men controls McKinley 1. brooosterou.
"How is the Btate giing.in the fallJ Why, Republican, of course Fatrioticl Americana will support the Aomlnistrsa tion. That has boen shown In Oregon! The Impression prevail. FjSlit tnat some of the Southern States will come cut or tho Democrats column. Sectional ism ts dead as a door nali "When will our State -be held? Not until late in August. We will make a short, sharp, victorious campaign.
My successor as chairman to the state Committee will find the Jtepubllcan party in bettsr eha than' tt has been for twenty years." Major McLaughlin has. it Is hnwl kept his endorsement at Washington for a candidate for Pension Agent, but he has not stated his preference. This Is the oraco for which some Oakland veterans made an active fight. FinflDI An Oakland Tale Like the Plot of Bleak House. An "estate In Chancery" Is the that WSlEaim Barker of Oakland is chasing.
Mr. Barker asserts that the particular estate that he Is the claimant of amounts $50,000,000. Of this sum, when he receives It from the Lord Chancellor of Britain, Mr. Barker will donate a few millions for the erection of a spirltuaMsdic temple at Los Angeles. William Fl Barker, Is a nephew of the late Kir John T.
Barker Of Belfast, wh3 commftted euldde some years ago. The old man 'married Dhe Counter of Melrose, and part of the property in question will be Melrose Castle. One of the alleged heirs was George T. Barker, a cousin who recently died in the Missouri penitentiary, where he was serving a life term for shooting a man whom toe found in company with Ms Now that he is dead, W. Barker Is the chief American claimant.
It is stated that all that Is necessary to settle the case In favor of the Oakland claimant, according to advices received from London, is proof of the claimant's birth and due certificate of his mother's marriage. Sir William Humphreys, a well known London barrister, has charge of the affairs of the claimant In England, The genealogical proofs of the case rui back as far as 1R13, and the- says he has a complete of the family records in a safe deposit bank In this city. He will send Attorney J. B. Rondolph to London this montn to represent his interests.
GRAND JURY MAY BRING INDICTMENTS. The Grand Jury adjourned yesterday to meet next Tuesday. Before adjournment, Edward Carr and James Ramsey were ordered detained at the County Jail as witnesses and It is probable that when the Jury reconvened, indictments will be brought against cut least two of the officials who have been under fire. 1 Red Cross Finances. The Alameda ladles have charge of the lunch served to incoming soldiers today.
Mrs. Allan M. Clay is chairman of tho Alameda committee, which will, however, act in conjunction with Mrs. I. L.
Requa. Mrs. Franklin Bangs, the newly appointed assistant treasurer, made the following financial report today: Previous-ly acknowledged, Monteflore Auxiliary Lodge, No. 3. O.
B. J5; W. E. Doming and employes of tho White Star Laundry, $10: Live Oak Lodge, No. 17, K.
of $20; Liberty Lodge, No. 33, K. of $10; for enrollments, total, Ji.653.0L Fraser Examination. The preliminary hearing of Bert Frazer of Berkeley, charged ith criminal assault upon Pearl Uusenbury, was again taken up by Justice Lawrence yesterday. It was continued until June 15th.
WE WANT Your prescription trade. We think we deserve it. We have spent time and money perfecting this branch of our business. It isn't an. easy thing to compound a prescriptionit requires Care and brains it requires accuracy and practice.
A man can't think of business nd accurately measure 5 drops of this and ten drops of that and so on. Wehae.naa. experience long and varied. We want your prescription trade. Bowman DRUGGISTS 951 Broadway Oakland DOLW HIED BY VI, BARKER.
PRESCRIPTIONS I 4 CAREFULLY, 1 lD1. JHJJ (agreement. These reforms oqaild have prwifdafci to the people rapacfity of retigtous fraternt4es, and wouM have secured mjwovexl cirll and csmnimai procedure (n courts) and have mada good la many wa-ys the rmprove-meait in fiscal cowdlBJona of the people. repttcaaMon vy trie Spanish Gov- ernmewt of tneae conditions made by Rivera iefit the rabefl leaders, who had tor -hs tnost SMurt gm iu Hong Kong, fre to act. And it was In pursuanca xnt rreeaom ox action ha Agudn- idO again Bought OOUncdl of frltenda nt Rilgan and Singapore wtth a view of iae immecuatte remUnaytOtAk of boat 134 tsesi la the PMttppines.
Meanwihile wr. Bray wasj Jntroktuoed to Epencer max, uonsm Genwral of the United States, who aiudous, In view of conongsnciea learn as much as possible about the real condition of the PhCiippJnes. it was a few days after thus that AguinaJdo aurrived at Singa pore, where ne at once met Wis friends, ittcffludilng Bray Affairs were now becoming more wsurtSke. Bray, after a oooversatton with Praltt, eventuWly arrangea for an Interview between -ohat gentleman and Aguinaldo. There were present General EmJBto Aguinaldo Feml, B-Spswcer Pratt, Consul Oeniaral of the UmJted States of America: Howard W.
Bray; AgufinaMos private Beoretary, J. Lba: Ooiowel II. Iel Faiar; and Marl sal no Santos. iDwrtng the comference. at wnfteii n-m-r acted as inten-preter.
Ajrxrfiaaldo plained to American Consul G.nraJ Pratt Incidents and objedts of tlhe late rebellion and described the present dTatwfbed state of the country. Aguinaldo then proceeded to deitaM the nature of the co-operation be could give, tn which toe, 4n the event of the American forces from the equaJdron landine and taking possession of ilfljnlla, would guarantee to maflnitain order and dis- cipltne among the native troops and dn-habtitiaints in tile sarnie txumane way In whltih he had tiKtherto otwidnctiad the war, and prevent them from coarwrvtt-tlng outrages on defeneeliess Span- Sards beyond the inevitable In fair and honorable, warfare. lie further de clared his ability to establish a proper and responsible government on a lib eral princfSiple, and would toe fwdtllog to accept the same terms for the country as tfhe Cnrated States Intended giving Cuba. The Consul Gereeral of the United Sltaites ooenefldiing wJ6h tlhe general views expressed during the discussion, placed himself at once in telegraphic ommu rUicatlon with Admiral Dewey at Hong Kong, between whom he and Pratt bad frequent lnerclhange of telegraims. As a result, another private Interview was arranged art the American Consular residence between Aguinaldo, Spencer Pratt, Howard Bray, and Ijedba.
CLE A II I HCS FROM COURT. Judge Hall has settled the plaintiff's statement, on motion for a new trial, in the suit entitled "The People of the State of California cn the Relation of Thomas Cuff against the City of Tho action was brought to test the validity of the annexation proceedings, and was decided in favor of the city. Ann Welterau has petitioned for letters of administration on ths estate of Patrick Gagan, who died May 30. 1898, leaving an estate consisting of 160 acres of land in Murray township. The estate of John' McGllllvray has been appraised at $2,563.
Judge Greene has continued the suit of Fratt against Wise to August 23d. The report of Referee A. H. Breed with relation to the sale of the Kirkhara homestead has been filed, and June 20th has been appointed as the time of hearing. The sale was made In the suit of Lady Yaide-Buller to secure a partition of the Kirkham property, in which she held an interest.
Joseph Herrscher of San Leandro has caused William F. Beck to be cited to show cause why the latter, as executor of the estate of Karl Beck, deceased, has not allowed a claim of $336.65 against the estate. JESSIE TOOLEY'S MATRIMONIAL VOES. Hid Shears Under Her Pillow for Protection Against Her Husband. Mrs.
Jessie Tooley has filed complaint In divorce against George M. Tooley. The couple married a few years ago, tout according to the wife's allegations ten days did not pass before the husband declared that she was not the woman of his choice. From that (time forth the marital relations have been most unhappy, and domestic scenes Slave occurred on several occasions. Fearing bodily harm, Mrs.
Tooley tells toow she slept wltn, a huge pair of shears under her pillow for prottJectJon. After mentioning specific cnarges, the wife combines them all under a charge of extreme cruelty. But one ahald 'has blessed the union, and for the custody of this the wife prays. It ts understood that while the husband Win not resist ihls wife's suit he will endeavor to retain custody of the little girl. BIG FIRE 111 DETROIT.
Associated Press Dispatches by The Tribune's Special Leased Wire. DETROIT, June 1L F5re early today destroyed the Case power building on' Comgrresa street with all its contents, and thre'aitened, and In some cases damaged, some of the finest business structures In this city. The total damage wU'll be upwards of it is not beTTevexi that the insurance will exceed of the loss. Six firemen were severely burned and cut by glass. They are: LJeulten-ant J.
M. Shesihan. engdne company No. Henry Ffisher, Joseph Bock-aday. Thomas Kennedy, Jaanes T.
Ken-yen and Edward Simmons, firemen. RETURNS FROM TRUSTEE ELECTION. Gradually, are the reports being received from the several school districts of the county wherein were held ejections for school trustees. Following are the late returns: Lacoste District, F. M.
Logan and Vlrgile Chalx; "Mountain House District, "WHaiiam Saxoner; VaHecJtos District, Patrick O'Donahue; Arroyo Valle District, Wlillam Sachan; Alvlso ds, trtct, Antone Guorge, Harris District, Edward Connolly and John H. Parr; Alvarado District, V. Ralph. Carpenter Norman Injured. Charles Norman, a carpenter, had a narrow escape from "death yesterday while at work on the old Field Seminary building at Telegraph avenue and Knox Place, and sustained serious injuries.
He was engaged In tearing down a portion of the structure, when the rafters on whioh he was standing suddenly gave way. He was picked up an unconscious state and removed to his home on NUieieenth, street. Dr. Pratt was called, on. H.atv examination showed that Norman was badly cut on the face, arms ud Im-3.
but CO bones I WMthnkm a it at A Maj. McLaughlin Sights a Republican Victory. Tells of the Standing of Callfornlans at Washington. Frank McLaughlin, tihe popular chairman of the Republican State Cen tral Oarnantttee, arrfved here yester day after a long Eastern tour. At Sacramento (he was met by a re ception committee consisting of Colonel Daniel M.
Burns, Internal Revenue Collector Lynch, Jacob Stepacher, F. S. Ghadbourne, Immigration Commissioner Hart X. North, William B. Hamilton, Ben F.
Warsohauer, Assemblyman Frank Leavltt of Oakland, United States District Attorney Flint of Los Angeles, United States Appraiser Jacob Shaen, and ex-Mayor Samuel N. Rucker of San Jose. The headquarters of the State Central Committee at the Palace Hotel ww made gay with flowers and bunting, and a royal reception was accorded the man iwho has refused any reward he might deaire for the tireless services on beinalf of his party. "I've been away six weeks in Wash-ingOon and New York," said the Major to an Examiner reporter. "My homecoming was quite an ovation, even if I say It myself.
At every station from Truckee I was met by one or more friends. Every man of itfhem had frith er demiijolm or a box of cigars. There was so much demfljohn that I've feit thirsty ever since I got woke up, and we threw away enough cedar wood to build a transport. "Nearly all the patronage that amounts to anything has been given out. There are no big appointments left on the plate excerpt the Registrar and Receiver of the Land Office, and the Pension Agent.
What prominent Republicans are seeking these positions? Everybody. About a week ago art Eastern Senator spoke to Perkins about a man below Tehaahapl who wanted a pastofflce. I used to know him in New Jersey, and he's bothering the life out of slM tho. Easterner. 'Don't worry yourself, said oenaior intana 'You don't see me getting thin over New Jersey "Senator Perkins stands well in Washington.
He has acquired quite a high position In the Senate. There Is much regret felt by Senator White's colleagues hat hte hats made up him mind not to try agialin for his seat. In fact, OalHsfornians are more favored in Washington than we think out here. Commissioner Scott told me that the Internal Revenue Office in this dictrlef is conducted admirably by John C. Lynch.
The Government has notified Major Harry C. Bell the Collector for the Second District, that his office ranks class No. 1. "Assurances were given Senator Perkins and myself that Young will be selected as one of the nine commissioners from the United States to the Paris Exposition in 1900. It is very probable that Mr.
De Young will represent this country as Director General. It will be a high tribute to his executive ability. "They were talking in the War Department about Mr. Hearst's offer to equip a regiment for the Government before I left for home, but I heard nothing about the -Buccaneer until my arrival. That kind of patriotism will bring to him of that was given to his father.
"90lonel George Stone was slated for a regimental command, but for some reason he withdrew his application. I think that another Brigadier General comes to this coast Captain Carrington will receive the appointment. He stands away up the estimation of Alger and Meikleiohn. His record is magnificent and his endorse-ments from the State superb. uenerai Barrett's work In handling the National Guard has attracted the attention of the War Department and has received emphatic uraise.
MM. klejohn spoka to me about General Bar ren, saying that he wished there were a few more Adjutant Generals like him in the country. Melklejohn has a marvelous grasp or the entire war question. He was an important factor In the selection oi narnscn Gray Otis as Brigade Commander. You know the Assistant Sa a ro tary of War was out here not long ago and met a lot of our people.
The last time I saw him, he asked me to give his regaras to my tall, thin friend, Guy "McKlnley Is a great President. I be. lieve he was raised up for Us fcy the hand or trod tor this crisis. He is a wonderfully strong man. Despite tho mulish oddo- sition of Heed and those that train under him, he will annex the Hawaiian islands.
He was notified that there would be the To Sleep well buy your bedding of tbe Schreiber Furniture Co, We make our own of new and clean material and we guarantee quality. We do fine Upholstering small prices and our workmanship is the best. Our Furniture buys are direct from the manufacturers, and in finish, make and material eclipse competition. SCHREIBER FURNITURE CO. Csr.
13th and Franklin. imv Gauge Depei. THE SITE CHfifli IS. HOME AGAIN. ISiEfr Clin I Fv-f.
-r she eouia sot stand straight. One of the doctors said if she became well she would be a cripple for life. ''Dr. Grigrtn, of Anfusta, was the rt doctor who had Ler ease, lis doctored Ler through two serious times of the disease, -i finally told as be could not curs Ler. Vi doctored her most all the time, bat when she was ten years eld she Lad an unusually severe attack, and we called ia Dr.
Kreider, of Prairie City, where we were then living. He tried hard to ears Ler bat finally gat it bp. He said, I esa ao nethins; farther, the easels the worst I bare witnessed. We nearly gave ap Lope then, bat called Dr. McDameJ who doctored Ler after we cams to Plymouth, but so benefit was derived.
"Then I heard Low Tacle Wesley Walfn Lad been eared by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. Knowing the condition he Lad been in, 1 thought if us pills eared him, they might help Ollie. CoDeeeueiitly I bought a box for Ler, and before she Lad finished it she was much better. She continued takma them, and when the second box had been used she was welland Las never Lad rheumatism since.
I cannot say too macL for the Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for I believe Ollie woald bare been dead long apo.if she Lad not takes them." Victoria Thovtsoh. Subscribed and sworn to before me this Utb day of September, 1897. W.S.BOM1CX, JTotaryJSiUic I Lereby state that I Lave examined Miss Ollie Thompson, and find no oatward ap. pearanes of rheumatism.
W. D. Wad, If. D. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 17th day of September, 1897.
W. S. Romicx, Kotary JStlKe. All dealers sell Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, or they will.be sent postpaid on receipt of price, 60 cents a box or six boxes for 2.50 (they are never sold in balk, or by the 100), by addressing Dr.
Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. which I understood the cause of the detentionthere was but one cake of this particular cheese, and it was going the rounds; but I was "next," Just as the latest comer In a crowded barber shop always Is. We eventually came to cafe nolr. Here I fared the better of the two, for I was served at once, while the Baron was not." Wondering at what might be the cause of this delay.
I employed mr time In watching tho "boy." Hs was casting; his "eagle eye" over all the tables In the immediate vicinity, and finally I was rewarded by seeing him deftly take up a small cup from the table of Maj. P. With this he betook himself behind the scenes, upon emanating from which, a few minutes later, he smllirg-ly brought forth the cup, re-filled with the fragrant lnfusiaa. The Baron had said, "Der sucht wo hi eine leere Tasse" (he la probably hunting an empty cup), and as ho just then espied the fellow taking the empty cup from the Major's table, hs was assured that his conjecture was right. Ws all three smiled, for the Major knew Just what was going on.
On another occasion, at a different hotel, the steward having seen me lay aside a spoon, which I had discovered was besmeared with some sticky substance- on the under side, took away the utensil, probably to have It cleaned. Tou can Imagine my surprise, though, when, about five minutes later. I held the Identical spcon in my hand again and It was In just the same condition. This time I found it in a dish of vegetables which was being passed to me. At this same house I was once given a roast snipe the left breast of which bore the cut of a knife.
It was decidedly high, and, probably having for that reason been returned by the guest to whom It was first served, was held in readiness for the next victim who might order snipe. Every morning, while eating my porridge, I feel it almost necessary to keep lnx the last week he has been giving trials to a pair of Macks, and the latter part of the week decided to purchase them. They are sleek and well-kept animals, but do not possess the fins points and clean cut limbs, being rather heavy and clumsy, and in no way a match for the spirtted horses that ex-President Cleveland drove. They are a poor teem for th President's handsome eqtrrpafe. What is worrying the people of Connecticut Just now is what to call their Cuban tobacco.
"Poor Mollie has lost her "That oughtn't to worry a woman. She can say Every wheelwoman thinks that all women look like perfect guys upon the bicycle except herself. The ground on which Kansas City stands was once owned by Spain, and within 100 years, too. "Talk about the hard-worked farmer," said the gentleman with the painted mustache, "I find them easy." i A $2 Lamp for 35c. At the old store Eleventh st.
of IL Schellhaas, ICS CALINDO HOTEL Mrs. B. Proprietress EIGHTH STREET Bet. Broadway sad Franklin. Oakland, Cat, The Leading and Largest Hotel ia Oakland.
Table First-class tn every respect. Sample Room for Commercial Travelers. Liberal Terms to Permanent Boarders. American Plan. and J.0O Fey Day.
I The Philippine Rebels Deceived by Fair Promises. They Laid Doym Their Arms on Assurances of Reforms. AGUINALDO NO MERCENARY. Interesting Nego iations Betwene Admiral Dewjey and the Patriot jChiefV Associated Press Dispatches by The Tribune's Special Leased Wire. VANCOUVER, B.
June 11. Some Very interesting lrtformatfion waa brought by the steamier Empress of Japan from. Hong Kpng regairdEng negotiations between the PhiHIpptae rebel cMetf and the United! States, at Singapore. It seems thiaj jut btefore" the actual outbreak of ljostiUtleis between Spain and toe Untitedj States, Singapore M-aa the scene of a. stecret political ar-rangetrnienit by 'wfoffeli General EmUto Aguinaldo Femd, supreme head of the revolutionary movement in the Phfiftpptnas, entered jlnto direct relations wStfh Admiral Dewey while that officer was still at Hong Kong.
Ia order to umdjerstamd arid appceciieJte this Interestling historical incidiettt: properly, it will be necessary to allude to the causes leading to thiis second appearance of tihla rebellion to the BhiUp- ptfraes, wMioh was ajtmoat coincident with, though not instigated by, the Eitraiined reiaitffloina between Spain and tlhe United In Decsrnlber lEaait eneaial Prlmo de Rivera who elbove all other Spanish geoWTals. had! nftitmat'a knowledge of the counifcry and ts Inhabitants, found poauon tfntenate for tooth parties. NeSfcher of (these; (had tlhe remotest" oharnce to terminaitre the rebellion decisively, the rebels being secure in their mou retain fastnesses the Spaniards hcldiing Itbe chitef towns and on the coast. Pr4mo.de Rivera, therefore, two weH-knicwni PiMIippfin' natives, orcupy1figinhj pcrftftosis In to propose of peace to Aguilnatdo tn Blac Na Baifco. A council of the revolutCocsary government was held, Jn which thiey agreed to lay down their arms, on condfltjioB of certalln reforms being Introduced.
Prdmo de Rivera, agreed to these re-farms In substance, and made $ts condition t-hait the princflpal rebel leaders must leave the country dtming his majesty's Ab these leaders had lost ail! of fcheOr property or had it oonflaaaited and plundered, the government agreed to provide them with funds to live in a (becoming manner on foreign sort. The rebels laid down ttoeUr arms, ankl peace was apparently secured, but no sooner had thiey done co and returned to hestr home than the ifntransigeiant relfglous orders commenced at once to! again proecute thein and trump up Imaginary charges 'to procure their re-arrest The Spanish Government, on its' imaglraing Itself secure, desisted 'from carrying out the promised reforms, thinking another trick like that playied on the Cubans after (the peace arrangement by Oaawpos might, succeed. The Philippines, howevef, refused to be made dupes, and haVe taken up arms again, not alone In the Immedfiate districts around ManCTk, but throughout the archipelago. Ge-netral Aguinaldo, accompanied by his jalde de-camp. Marcelo II.
Del Fdetor. and private secretary, Leyiba, arrived Incognito 1n Singapore from Saflgon on the 21st of AprtH, 1398. in ealgon, where -Aguinaldo bad reawajned for one week, he had JntervSewedi one or two old' BhiMppme friends now residling there. Tihe special purpose of Agulnaldo's 1o was to consult other, friends there, Howard Bray, an cTd and jlntimaite BagHsh friend, for fifteen years resident Jn the Philippfine, about the welfare of the Islands, especially as! to the posslblltty of war between the rutted States and epain. and whether ir the event of success the Ilrpted States would renogniz the independence or the Phjnppitnew.
providing he Jeret his cooperation to the AmeMcans fn the oon-qusit of the oountri-. The etituation was iUius: That thelcowdlttons of the honorable peaca concluded on the 14tai of December, 1S97, between Aguinaldo i In behalf of the PMVIippilne rebels, and ttre Qwernnr Prime de Rivera ried out, although thieiir Snurediate ex ecutaon should be vouched for in the Colored Shirts. We offering are new and popular de signs in Men's Col ored Shirts for oo Something that we know will give entire satisfaction. Money back if ou want it. C.
WEfeTOVER: CO. litS-1124 Wash InrtesSt imiure xan oojr wouia De (they don't appear to have cream), else, around to us again, we were resigned and when I want it, I find that It has been waited for his reappearance. He did, ul- spirited away by some one of the "boys" tlmately. come again, ant we repeated jiervlns; at other tables. The sugar is our order, by number of course.
This set down before you. and If you don't urns my friend fared better than did help yourself at once you will probably for he was brought an ice, while I was find it wanting when you wish It, In treated to a second helping of mutton and which event you will have to wait whila mint sauce. We could hardly contain the "boy" makes a tour of the whole dln-ourselves from laughing boisterously. I ing room In search of ft. Tho same is thought quickly to tell the waiter that it true also of the oranges and nuts: yoa a as cheese I wanted, hoping in tome way must help yourselves at once or wait till to make him understand, but I was too another favorable opportunity presents, slow, for he had gone again.
However, Ail these varied peculiarities strike the era long, 1 caught bis eye as he was novice as very funny at first, but In time slurrying by. and gave him my order for they pall upon one, and when you take the third time. He was very long In Into consideration that help and china Winging it and when I remonstrated ware are so very cheap, you will find it with him about the delay, he very suave- diificult to excuso such a condition of af-ly described a semi-circle of the dining fairs. OTTO HE1M room and said, "One cheesie." from No. 27 Settlement, Yokohama.
denied the opportunity, by laws andicMltlmies Its sngl tax department ev- to the world. There is lov In fh wheat belts of the West, hut there are bread riots in Italy and France, and suffering In Germany and even In NaVr Tork and Chicago. Half a m'niion spindles In Fan River become Wle this week. The demand for food is increas ing, while that for labor Is The war consumes a couple of million dollars, a day for destructive, instead of productive, purposes. Coal" burned in a factory comes back in a different form from that consumed by a cruiser.
ANTHONY W. DIMiOCK. On Decoration Day, the single taxers of Brooklyn and vicinity decorated the grave of Henry George In Greenwood cemetery. xrrplished what should be done In this country. 'Every piece of work done for the city of London has this stipula tion: "The trade "union price shall govern all wages paSd," The Comrton( Los Angeles Ciwnty) Enterprise has opened a single tax de The Oakland Tribune (Rep.) ery Safturday evening, whach Is well edited by Edgar Pomeroy.
Ex-Senator Peffers Topeka Advocate has endorsed the single tax, (He Is au energetic Populist) Ban Francisco Eltiar. Ellason, stationer and news dealer, 65 11th st. See our Zoo boxes of paper. A LITTLE OF EVERYTHING. The damp climate of England annually carries away 100 centenarians.
It must have been a "mlsqulto fleet" that Spain had at the Philippines. The different nations on the globe lick 13,000 distinct varieties of postage stamps. The difference briefly stated is this: Diplomacy is spotting hairs; war is splitting Leads, President McKlnley has experienced considerable difficulty in getting horses to suit him. Soon after bis inauguration he was presented with a span of handsome horses, supposed to be the finest product of the famous blue grass region to Kentucky. Before long it developed that they were spavined, sprung in the legs, and broken down generally.
He encountered many obstacles in getting a pair In their place, but after many fruitless efforts finally secured a nice looking pair of bays, but these, too, turned out badly. Dux- customs which give the he to the pop- mar noast trnvt ours Is a free and a truly civilized nation. It Is oclthing of the kind. Since the downfall of ohattle slavery in the United States another form of human oppression has fastened itself upon our Institutions, and has year by year become mors cruel an ts nature and more far-reaching in its evil effects. Today it Is a plague-spot upon the body politic and a menace to our national life.
Industrial slavery is the overshadowing curse of the age. Until that Is abolished, dhar-rty and charitable Institutions will continue to be hollow mockeries. No reform movement that falls to Intel utda the abolishment of the earth-lord is worthy of our efforts. What tihe struggling masses need and have a natural right to 1s not charity but freedom. Without freedom of access to natural resources the masses are no more nor less than slaves of the favored few who monopolise those resources.
WitSi freedom of access to Nature's inexhaustible storehouse there would be no Industrial slavery nor any for public charities. The Single Tax would free natural opportunities' and thus make the people free. RALPH HOYT There exists Just now an apparent There exists Just now an apparent prosperity which to some extent ts feverish and misleading. It Is pleasing to the farmer to get two prices oT his grain, Iwt it Gouble ths cost of bread.
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