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liter Sack, $1.30 Per Sack, sl.lO Ifier Barrel,' &15 Per Barrel, 4.30 K We IM« UmSm wader wkrU*r peeple «• aet set ilrei mt Km kurptac Fleer. II Sat they eeaht mmt. I JcfMV »fce«r l«ro braad* are the "T»» latch" mt aaeelleare. »»**»• la •*•«< M casta par harral lesrer thaa KZO* psassat price mt wha«t Jaatlhu. Bvarr Mkatfaa yalata tm farther aliaaaia. I COOPER ab'LEVYsri»r«uss E: AVE SOUTH, ON- scon SOUTH or VTLU* ***- >4 2,2i1> LJS W± TON Delivered f FOR ilienton Lump I (Double Screened) C0a1.... Maksa It Ike «Mt economical to ate. Try a ton. Yoa mill nse ao other. MERCHANTS DELIVERY CO., Sole Agents, i Telephone Pike ISO. Cor. Western AT. and I nlon SI. the Next Japanese Steamer Will Bring Some Fine Teas for Us. I» buying tea*, like anything else, the largest buyers secure advantage* •Nr wnall bu>er*. We give you the beat value because we are able to. WCCH. AUGCSTINK * CO.. BIS and KIT First AT. Kitcliell. Lewis & Stavcr Co., ******* Mining. Mill, Marine and Farm MACHINERY! AND GENERAL MILL SUPPLIES. 4 fßyPft sovru. Long MiMnw FelepAeae V*ta 99. Patch Us! Watch Us! || ( W m need a new watch or waat your }i I •Mm repaired earn* to ml We cam 1 1 I uw you money. KB EB(K, N'ti /2fl Fini Arem |M| n II " On Hams, Bacon or Lard J 1 !\| I\ K I |j| means a home product lUil jllliilJ thai cannot be :j pWCE-Bank of British Colambia. decided by ths board of diractors of thla bank to dlacontlnua bu»*. and elaae up ths branch, depositor* having currant acconnta and of depostta ars the refer* requested to call at their early '-leacs, and bring their pass books or receipts, and wtthdr*«r their balances. It I.KA BARNBS, Manager. Seattle. Wash. October 11 IS9C at'* H * fc « kaa keea 4eet«*4 aiyeileat «a flaea Ik* affair* of | .***•**' la tfce kaa<* «»f a reeelvsv for tha yreaeat, we wlak ij frleads asl eaata aera that the baalaeaa wtll ka s. U all It* datnlHf. CMriRC JEWELRY CO.. JeweltN, la. fOS Irenai AT. feoLUTELY PUHK : :: Homo I'rodacton FRESH GROUND BUCKWHEAT FLOUR. VtM+r thmm IMe Cereal Ce.'s f)f <vo»r> pit on Fix You With Fixtuivs ■ 3ght and cas ftaturea New at yea la g.obaa and K ®iacial prVr* new. FIXTURE CO., to*** mt r«t u I STEWART & HOLMES DRUG CO. A A A A A ▼▼▼▼▼▼ OPCX ALL MIGHT. THOME, MAIM MM. ♦♦♦♦♦♦ Dcllrcrai la Aay Part •« the City. ♦♦»♦♦♦ POSTAGE STAMPS POM SALE. SfEllßTt HOLMES DRUG CO. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON, SUXDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 1896. WHf SPAIN IS FURWOS. She Thinks the Patriots Could Easily Be Coaqnred BUT FOR AIO FROM AMERICA Cm*al«eeaeral Lee Telia mt the Warlike Ptefamtiau laa aad ■Aheat Hmeaaa This Caaaatry Ha* Daae Hell la Sappreeelagr Fill, haaterlay BifHltlaa*- Werler Still Gmmmtmm the Preee aal Ea. eoaraslas Mttalcht Eieratloaa» Praa Xalril Sew* Ceaaea mt Spaalah Victories, Bat Maeea tal ®aaea Have I|eeeatly Waa Xaaf Battles. Washtnrton. Nov. H.-«en Fltahugh l*e. tonul genaral of the United States to itiiirnM h«» this afternoon from Virginia. wfiTt he has b-»en visiting his family. No Mm* ha* yet been fixed for his return to Havana, but It In understood he h#s been asked to remain h-re probably a couple of longer. In order to hold himself In readiness to confer with the president and secretary of Hate over the Cuban situation. Gen. Lee talked toniifht of the Spanish-Cuban situation, and whll-i not denying the of war with Spain, expressed the opinion that the re ports that an open rupture was imminent *nd that prepara'lon* for trouble were betrg made by both couitrles mUht be greatly exaggerated He said he had no knowledge of any Immediate danger of hostlllty.though. of course there was great feeling among tome Spaniards against this country, as they thought that without filibustering aid and comfort from here the rebellion might easily be supprpsswl. He had no information as to whether the Spanish were prepared or preparing for I war. lie s»id "I do not bellev* there ha* been any massing of armament in Cuba with a view to pottsible trouble with the Knifed States, nor that the construction of Span ish war vessels is to Iw* attributed to any such contingency. The Spanish may be improving their defenses wherever pos sible, hut It does not necessarily imply an expectation of war. The United States is steadily strengthening its fortification* and defense works and it is an old maxim that says. 'Jti time of i>eace prepare for war." "About the war sentiment in Cuba? The Spanish officials said nothing to me fhat Indicated an expectation of war. The I only thins that could be construed to give that impression is the mounting of a bat Wry of heavy seaconst guns along the coast ahove Havana. There are from twelve to fifteen of these, extending per j haps a mile or a mil*;'and a half north lof the limits of the city proper. These point to sea. and toward th«» insurgents. Tn case of an attack. i» is possible these might be mad* to the defense given by Moro castle. Cabanas and Relna and other forts. "The Spanish authorities rather cen sure the Cnlted States for not enforcing the neutrality laws, and many think that ! as the sympathy of this country is more with the Insurgents than with the Span ish. our government does not want to take the proper precautions to prevent expeditious leaving United States sea ports and landing in t'uh.i l told the Spanish authorities that they must re member that there was an immense ex tent of seacoast here with Innumerable inlets and places where expeditions could lw> concentrated and embarked From the trouble which they themselves had to prevent the landing of such expeditions <>n the Cuban coast, notwithstanding their gunboats and war vessels were <on stantly patrolling the coast and on the lookout for filibusters, some idea could be formed of the comparative ease with which the United States authorities could be evaded. With the comparatively small Cuban coast line. I knew of only one big expedition, that of the Three Friends, which had been raptured by them. Yet this country hail certainly prevented the • startln* of at least a half-doten big ex peditions for the island. In view of this object lesion of the difficulty of put ting n stop to filibustering. I contend that the Spanish ought to lie careful al>out censuring us." t'le» eland Hepreaaea S> mimthr. ChVago. Nov 14 A spc.'lal to the 1 Chronicle from Washing'on says: To a senator who called upon him to inquire about the war rumors in regard to Cub*. Pres'dew t'Seveland replied that the po sition of this government was. as s' tted n the las' annual rti' fs.isc to congress, on* of tradition*' t\mpathy » ih a i*v»- p'.e ytrugici'.nx far autonomy and for free dom. but ne.. < jh , government fe!t Its plain duty honestly to fulfill every international obi nation. The president ■ further sa:d tha- every pr*-- aut'.on had be*n taken that o or should arise n Cuba, the I'nred S at*? couM ass.-rt with force he d>! not think .he 0.-cas'.on sou'.d ar'se S«* % retary expressed his ind vid ua! opinion th.*t seme authoritative state ment should be made to put an end to • Sj.jt*. "d:sturb. v ;g an 1 unjus*:fied rum ts of war." Gut law In Havana. N>w Orlear* >o\ It -The Picayune ha? received the foil-owing from its staff correspondent a* Havana • The latest application of "gag law' is the decree bv Capt. tlen. Weyler. where hy all news dealers are rcmrvllnl to ?entl ore copy of ea-h arid every newspaper are going to s*:l ro he approved or di*- bv the censor In this mavr.er all newspaper* containing reports of the war are quickly squelched. There is no doubt the election of M - Kmley Is a source of much worry to jho. Spanish government, for It is generally eonceded the new president will do some tMng toward r< ,>gn»itng the insurgent belligerency, la conversatlc . officers high in the Spanish army, and who ar« c!>se to the Madrid government, have posj. melr assert**! to me that the Cleveland administration will not rwcoga taa the Cu bans under ar.r At • . time that confer passe-1 t>e joint r—o lutlon. tha Spanish minf> <r had a or., vernation with the state department and » he aaa assured by that department thai no matter what ■ did. the govern ment wouM. under TO circumstance*. rec ognise tile beUigWWKy of th« Cuban tn ■vcnti "From one oC Oen. Weyiet's secretsrtes I waa Informed tfcsfc Gen. Weyler has i*sudd instruction® Is all the eapUina of that wbsOfsr aa expedition ta caugtft. court-roartlsl Is to "be made ©n the spot, and the sxecutien to follow. »n ardar to avoid tcxaaoational complications auch aa the Compactor case, in the trial of political prisons®* bare there la no auch thine as justice- f<W the judges have to give a verdict sfainat |he prisoner or incur .the enmity of the captain general. Aa an Instance. I will the cut* of Manual Viendi. Viendi vat the attorney for July Sanguiily and A#«orr% and managed to secure the release of Aguirre and the reversal of SangulUy's caae in Spain. Well, a trumps up charge of conspiracy was made against W». and today he ia en bia way to the African islands. if he la not dead The jaftgss are alt. with one or two exception*. Spaniards, and nfcn wbe have no knowledge or acquaintance la the city, and hshce their intsresta cen ter with the goyerwment. on which they are dependent for their living. The Cabaa* 1«« *a«y Battles. "Of battles thers-knve bean many. In which much b;ood been spil!ed. ard they have been suppressed by the censor. G«n. Bdi«:u* met a terr;h;« defeat, and he has been badly funded. I t t* feared he will die. The JjjfcttJe was fought at OuayabUos. The |Bp«niard* left San Diego de h» Bano* wme strong. with a section of a battery. They met the in surgent*. who were notified, and the fight lasted all day. From 1 hemes who were in the engagement, I t«arn the artillery was without officer?, and one entire company of Spaniards waa a!»o*t annihilated. The official report to th* enptam general re ported there were o*iy fifteen killed, twit from one of the lieutenant a. who came to Havana. I am ret&My informed the deaths were S5 and the wounded 176. Among the were Lieut. Cols. Aragon. Ecordertgue* aad Romero. It seems the insurgent* Kad' their dynamite gun in working order and much damage was done with it. "By newspapers received from the I'mted States. I ;eacn that the insurgents are reported to have been dislodged from their positions. That la not true. The in- surgenta are >et 19 tfte mountains of p:nar del Rio. a a*»*H band. went to relieve the expedition; *nd the Spanish officios cabled that he had been disjodged. They will have a time In get ting him out of the mountains, as Maximo Gomez, with a strong force, is coming up from Catnaguey. It is much in doubt if Gen. Weyler will be able to remain In Havana long. He will either have to go to Pinar del Rio or to Santa Clara prov ince to direct operations. In fact, even his own men are complaining of his in activity. "At Gusol the Insurgents defeated the Spaniards under Bernal, and though they report only nine dead and thirty-seven wounded, after five hours' fighting, and Kive the Cubans a loss of 10»> dead and 1500 wounded, still from a medical student who is stationed at Regla, I learn that from this action the Spanish brought nine ty-seven wounded to the hospitals, to say nothing of the number of men who were left behind too badly wounded to be car ried. "The executions continue as mercilessly as ever, and it has uime to such a pass now that the court-martial is held at right. In the past few days twenty-nine Cubans have been executed " Here la the Sew* From Madrid. Washington. Nov. 14.—The Spanish min- ister. Senor Dupuy de Lome, is in receipt of the following cablegram from the Duk<i of Tetuan. minister of state at Madrid: "The rebels Were attcked in the hills by | the forces commanded by f>n. Weyler. <;onrales. Munoz ami Coi. Segura. The i troops engaged consisted of thirteen bat talions, apart from artillery. After a tier< » -ngagement, the enemy were driven from their positions In the hills of Rtibi, an.l our troops occupied them The reports of the losses cabled yesterday were sub j stanttally correct. A number of engage | m« nts have been -eported in the pro vinces of Santa 'Mara ap.'l M.itanxas. The | ret>«-l chief, Santos Gonzales, wis klllid." Weylrr Ignore* the ( hnrch. IJ.«> ksonvtlle, K!a.. Nov 14.—A special to the Citizen from Tampa give? an inter v ew with a recent arrival from Tuba, a m «t trustworthy person, telling of a man dare of (Jen. Weyler. "Me issued an order converting a'.l of the pub I - buildings of Havana Into hospitals. Including the Crsullne convent. Bishop ; Saneandery Friite*. when informed of ths j or ier. endeavored to dissuade Weyler. but i be was answered very abruptly, the latter ! de.-i ning to rescind the order ari threat j •■n.pjr to imprison the bishop oven though | there were suggestions of ex ommunica : t: n After the bishop's departure, how v . Weyler berime fr.2hter,«d and Ss - ian order except ne the convent from ! *he prnvi.-- ons The bishop incensed, and lef: for R >me to lay hi« grievance be for. the should the pope fiv»i>!rte to tak. exceptions to the ai-t on of Weyler ' may cause a serious turn of affairs In S; i n The Car'lsts. who arc agitating a revolution, are the stron?e«- sippirters of s the K 'it*ch. and it 1- sa 1 rhv» pope might i very easily give them assistance and over thr ;v the power that VVVyjer represents." Seeretsrj tnnioni Explain*. W ««hing:ot;. Nov. H - ir answer to in quiries is to the foundation of certain : s#r.>at!ooal stories in circulation recently a* to trouble with Spji!t grow-ng out of Cuban situation. Secretary L<arnont sa: ; today: These stories about the xovemen? of tr'.-ps tn the South are untn»e. and the i-vjmp!ion that work on •.-oast de fense* has significance or is being es pf d::ed tn anv particular for any unusual purpose, has no faun-la - or Trtls work h<-«s male most excellent progress the past vear. and I am -naKins an effort to show some return tn cotnpie' »d defense* for the i irge amount of money ippropriated for this object *• Note From Minister Taylor. Mair.d, Nov. li-—l"r T e<j ;-*ates Minis ter Tayl >r has issued a ; -te declaring th u the Sptnish msnt- er of foreign af fairs. the l>uke of Tuetan, r.as Always acted in a manner c;<lc-i i^ , » to prevent » disagreement between the Vnsted States and Spain. La Epocha publtshes a «*.,» foment deny ing the report tflat Senor Dupuy de Ijorr.e w:il be retired from hj* pom as Spanish . mi*a*ter at Washington formrne train or. to* Loulrdlle A Na*l»* il>e bound for New itritAn* wxs wrw •».< d K: ..ay by rs! • r»c>r«r*. rtrv«i Junn • ar.i \\ . S UcGovty w ere *enjuaiy injured. BREAKING MOWS The Informer's Words and Acts Turned Against Him. A CORDIAL HATER OF ENGLAND. As Edlter at the "Irtak Repahlle" * ratei "This Is the Dap mt Teageaaee, Strike Her ta the Heart" Oaly Tea Days Age He Peddled laferaal Maehtaee. Try '• Work I'p aa Oatraffe la Dahlia Chicago Mea Deelare That the Spy la lawerthy mt Be> lief. New York. Nov. 11—Two edlroriaia. as • L? 8 * oir * ,mall itt,rns . from toe pen o. Thomas Merick Jones, the spy who yesterday testified against Ivory, appeared id the Irish Republic during the absence of C. O. McLaughlin, the editor of that paper, through illness. One. headed "Un masked." denounces in unmeasured terms Joseph Chamberlain, British colonial sec retary. just after he had landed in New York on his recent visit here. It is said result of this article was to have Mr. Chamberlain placed under the protection of detectives during his stay in America. The editorial, which occasioned the greatest excitement among the Irishmen and denunciation by them generally, was published tn the Irish Republic on Sep tember 13th last, a week after Dr. Thomas Gallagher, who was released from Port land prison, had arrived here. Jones was one of the amnc3ty committee which re ceived Gallagher, and his denunciation of the doctor's prison treatment waa bit ter in the extreme. In the next issue of the paper he had published an editorial article headed, strike Her to the Heart," which refers to England s treatment of Gallagher, Whitehead and other political prisoners in Enniish j»ils, and says: "What are we going to do with all this English barbarity? Oallagher and White head. or Murphy, are American citizens. Will this government stand idly by with out a word of protest against this In human treatment? Surely not." In conclusion, the editorial says: "A still further duty rests upon Irish men. The* cannot afford to sit down and whine about their woes. Whining will neither release Dr. Gallagher from Dr. Wilson's asylum at Amit.vville. nor avenge him anrt his fellow-sufferers. We must be up and doing. and driving the tears back to our hearts, set .about teach ing England a lesson she will ever re member. No more mercy should be shown to England than to a wild beast, and for every eye we should have an eye, and for every tooth a tooth. This is the day of vengeance. Strike her to the heart. IT IS TV MAM OVER AGAIM. Chlrgo Irishmen Df«o«oce Jonem, Ihe Dynamiter Spy. Chicago. Nov. 11.—Thomas Merick Jones was in Chicago. and registered at SfcCoy s hotel September 22, 1595. He was a guest of the house until October 3. and occupied room 234. Mr. McCoy, in speaking of the man who gave the sensational testimony at the Ivory trial, at London, said: "I have no recollection of Jortes, and if I met him myself 1 have forgotten it. I attended one session of the convention, but the rest of the time was busy at tne hotel and did not keep the run of the proceedings. 1 believe his evidence is rub bish." Daniel J Ccughlin said: "Ivory was not in Chicago during If he had N-n here 1 would have known it. Jones is another hireling of the London police, who ire dolnK their best to maKe out a ca::p against Ivory. In tha second place, there was not a se-ret meeting neja In this city during the convention. Tne public had ii chance to attend every one that was held. The account of the meet ing Is ridi ulous on the f«ce of it. _ Jones savs he met St. John OafTney. and tal<* of'the latter as If he s»r" a citizen or Chicago. 1 never heard of OafTney before, and 1 don't believe anybody els- ever did 'lnere were t.o meetings at a j'larK street hotel, as the dispatch says. It I were to go to Europe I would be In the same tlx that Ivory i* in now The London police would arrest me for having been connect ed with the i"la l-ni-Oul. and they would trump up testimony ag-ilnst me Just a* they have against Ivory. It's the case of Tyf.an over again." Alexiinc'T Sullivan characterized th» re port as nonsense. Jones' Marhlnntlon* nt Dnhlln. Dublin, Nov. 11—The government spy who < reared the yesterday In t}-* Bow street police court, when he tee tifted »Kiinft Ivory, the alleged lri.«h- Anterican dynamiter. w,is In this city within the past fortnight. He tri*d to relation* of a sensational char acter with persons supposed to hold ex treme political views He also said that two person* mentioned bv him In his evi dence r.« Irish- Arat rican agitators. w. ra really in the pay of the Britt-h ijovern rrsfnt Th« Telegraph, of this city, says it has Indisputable proof that Jones wis in I>u?">iin ten days ago. on a mission ?r:>m Shetland Yard." trying to work up an out rage The T**l sraph adds that whenever neo'jrary it can proiu-e the mm upon whom Jon»-s called and offered dynamite machines. LEADERS IX rOIFEBEHCE. O.horae and Payae ■« Cleve land—Cihlaet *e»f.M«<e t p. Cleveland, o . Nov. H -National Rop-ib- Committeeman Henry C. Payne, chairman of the Chicago headquarters. *r rived in 'he city from N*w ork today. *r*d w:th o*n W. M Osborne of the New T>rk headquarter*. c*-re up from Cantor, las; r.ghr. held a long today wt* M A Hanna. It stated that among otfc»r dismissed *i> that of form '.»«!.-g plans in connection with th* future orpin *a?ton of the Repiabll j ~ar» party. A* fh« c.-»nc"';«vin of the confer ence Gen. Osborne was asked: "Has MaJ- McKinley commenced con sidering cahlner poasiMlif.es"'" •*! gttea* that »s about the orly thing agi tating his mind nowadays. He reaiiaea that he has a hard task on his hands " **WouWI *i-prwnlfnt Harrison be ac ventahi" to the %i« Kir ievitea for th<» se ~re tary of state portfolio?" "Most certainly, bat I do not belseve he wouid accept it. Hi* law partner baa it out that Sir Harr'-C" onld no: bo in a position to aocept th- honor " A!i kinds of rumors are in i he air shout the secretary of th-* treasury. It gees without saying thst Mr Hernia car. hare anything that he ar&nts. The ,x*fc»c ... anything?" 'lt win take Mr. Mckinley until a week before his inauguration hefor* he will hive decided en the compile rr.akf ip of his catinet •• BR YAW MIST DISCARD nKWtHRkCT " a< Same, Better sa>». Ha* Hrr«ne » Repreaeh Aaaag the People. New York. Nov. u. Sper-ial to the world from Raleigh, N «\: Senator But lers pa tier say* edUortaUy: now (tjr the f*eopJ> 5 party y or ih Carolina. and we beli"\»' for the nation, we take the libertj of serving no tice on Mr. Bryan that if ho desires to Head the reform force* of the People's party In the fight. he mu«r .1© so nntkr some other name than that <*t -Democ racy.' The name has he.-ome a reproach and stench among the jiwjple. and it will not be supported any more now. nor here after In the campaign just closed the People's party joined for.es with the Democrats, and the Democrats again played the people false, grossly and bru tally false. We are done with them now and forever, and also with any man who seeks to lead the people hereafter under any standard that may bear the name or have the smirch of the word Democrat on it. EXTRA SESSIOW \«T SKCRSSARY. That Is. If the West Inn a res* Will Pas* the Dlaaley Bill. Dutuque. la., Nov. It—in an interview today. Senator Allison expressed the opin ion ihat the senate will PSM the Dingley tariff Mil in Detemher. thus obviating th«s netresslty of an extra session to provide revenue. As to th* talk of his coins into the cab inet. the senator said he was perfectly contented with his present position. OKB ELECTOR FOR IB YAM. ■A Keitaekr Sasltli RIM TW« T1I««. Mid Ahead of Hla Ticket. Frankfort. Nov. 14.—Complete official re turns have been tabulated by counties, showing that Sratth. one of the Bryan electors, has run 2,000 ahead of the lowest McKinley elector, and Is elected. The other twelve Bryan electors run from 308 to TOO behind twelve of the McKinley elect ors. The total vote of the state was 444.243. as follows: McKinley 21S.00&; Bryan 21?.- 797; Palmer 5.018; Levering *.374. McKln tey*» average plurality was 3GB on tha vote for electors. Bryan's Voice Give* Oat. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 14.—'William Jen nings Bryan delivered two speeches in Lincoln this afternoon and evening which ■had been previously announced as the opening guns of the political campaign of ISOO. Mr. Bryan this evening talked to an audience at the Funke theater, composed of 1.350 members of the Mary Bryan Club. The closing sentences of Mr. Bryan's speech were welinigh inaudible, his voice failing him utterly at times. In this con nection he said laughingly thkt he waa g'ad that it had not given out during the campaign. Mr. Bryan tonight delivered a brief address to the Traveling Men's Bryan Cluh. the veterans and Bryan Home Guards at the Funke opera house, and later spoke a few minutes at an over flow meeting at Bohannan's hall. He had not sufficiently regained the itse of his vocal cords "to speak long. There were 1.800 people in the opera house during the evening. Wool Industry Revive*. Denver, Nov. 14.—A special to the Re publican from Espanola. N. M., says: Wool that was held back during the sum mer and fall pending' the result of the presidential election is now coming Into this market In large quantities, and It looks as though McKinley's election had reallyb rought prosperity to some of the people of New Mexico. The shipping of sheep and lambs still gees on briskly. C. Reynolds, of Raymond, Neb., shipped 5.000 head from Espanola and 2.000 from Santa Ke. N. B- Green, of Wahoo. Nebraska, is also Interested In the shipment. \o Jeffcraonlan Inspectors. New York. Nov. 14.-A bench warrant for the arreet of Mayor P. J. Gleason of Eong Island City, was issued by the dis trict court of that place today. l\e war rant charges violation of the election laws. The indictment was -1 on . ;m --ptaint of the Jeffersontan party of lx>ng Island City, which alleges that Gleason had illegally refused them representation on the boards of election Inspectors. IHcKlnley Carrie* Ohio hy 51,109. Columbus, 0.. Nov. 14. -McKinley's offi cial plurality in Ohio is iI.IOP All parties, except the. Republicans and Democrats, hiving failed to cast 1 per cent of the total vote cannot bo placed on tne ballot JL' the next election « xcept by x petition of 1 per cent of the voters. Heretofore th» Prohibitionists and Populists were aHe to cast more than 1 ptr cent of the vote. Secretary Herbert for Judge. CUtcsigo. *' ov - 14 A to th '* Tlmee- Herald from Washington say*: It I* un derstood that Justice fox. of the su preme court of the of Columbia, is .ibout to retire. and that Secretary Her bert will be given the place. Justice Cox recently reached the age of year*, and under the Jaw Is entitled to retire oa pay at any time. MrKlaley to Heat ia OMrgta. ThomaavlHe, Ga., Nov. 14.-Mark Ban na's palatial winter residence hwe 1* be ing put tn order for his arrival on Janu ary 1 A private letter says that he wKI bring Major MeKlnley with him to reel. Arkanua Deneeraile by 73,<MIX \ iJttle Rock, Nov. 14.—Full return* re ceived by the secretary of state give Bry- AV McKinley * »T; Bryan ® mafori ?3 SO In K'S Cleveland received #7,©4. Harrison #WS3. Wearer 11.831. Haaaa Glee* Work to S.OOO. S>w«-9sfle. Pa.. Nov. 14.—The Ro«»na furnace, owned partly l>y Mark Hanna. started todav. after several month#" idl*- The furnace employs about 2,000 men. G. A. R. Afpoi»tof»t. Omaha. Nov. 14 —Commander-in-Chief Clarkson. tf the G A. B . In a general or der has n»m«l C- S. McNeill to be side on military instructions In the public schools ic Washington and Alaska. The foresprn ambassadors at Constanti nople ha*-- tei«rsrraph*d to their govern- B its e*;>re*Mng approval of the reforms KTanted by the .« jlun. As all is now juiet. the rfti ppiemeritary warships wiii be with drawa. TWENTY-PAGE EDITION. TAKEN' TO VENEZUELA Proposed Treaty Now on the Way to Sooth America. TO Be RATIFIED IMMEDIATELY. Aairtic «• Frg« Bis Cwntoy to Take Aottoa at TkM W« Wu a Fair Trlfcaaal. aad Thro«gk th« Intervention of tfc« I ailed State* VrariarU Haa Will »• Mi at Oat of the Diapated Territory—The 9poo tat or Calls It «roUy." Washington. Nor. 14.—flenor Joee An drade, mlniwer to rhe 'Untied State* from * Yenesuela, has gone home. Ho has taken with h«m a copy of the treaty between Yenesuela and Great Britain for the arbitration of the boundary dispute* to gether with a copy of the a«reeme«;s signed by Secretary Olney and Sir Julian Pauncefote. which was preliminary to the treaty between the countries equally in irrtf rmt. Si-nor Andrade will urge hie government to accept the treaty at once. Ho will car ry a letter from Secretary Oiney which will show the portion of this country, and wt!l point out to the Veneeuelan govern mem the advantage of accepting the treaty and adjusting the boundary of the Jlnes secured by the Intervention of the United States. When Senor Andrade, before his de parture. was asked whether the draft of the treerty of agreement with reference to the disputed territory claimed by England had been submitted to him, he said: "No. it is not strictly correct to say that. In fact, I am not aware that such a treay is yet in existence. In the ordinary cot r*e. it will be submitted to my govern ment for approval. The wublished state ment that ihe treaty hail I wen drawn and was brought here by me, is not correct. Neither have I i ny Intention of return In* to Caracas with the trea'y. "There is much concerning the negotta tions that I cannot speak of. but I may ggy that Venezuela's claim is practically conceded, for alt we worked for was that the dispute he referred to a fair tribunal. Eord Salisbury'* annual comment at the lord mayor'* banquet I believe was brought out by President Cleveland"* ttrm stand, und by the knowledge that tho American comjml*l*on would and must render an adverse report " "What will be the effect of the agree ment of England to a clause requiring fifty years' occupancy to make a claim to a territory good?" * "I think it will *hut England out of the Orinoco eountry. and the headw.itt.TS if the Cuyuni river, and leave her llttl* of the disputed territory, except perhaps the settlements between the Essequlbo and Pomaroon rivers. "Of course we Venezuelans feel verv grateful for the kind offices of the United States, and recognize it a* a friendly net. tending to uphold the Monroe doctrine, and In the inter* *ts of justice. After the findings of the tribunal are made kmwn must com l * a permanent treaty between England and Venezuela, which I expe t will he realized before the winter passes. Of these mutters, however, 1 am not at liberty to speak." The Folly of Intervention. New York, Nov. 14.—The Evening Post'* copyrighted cablegram from London to day has a review of press comment on the Anglo-American agreement on the Venezuelan question. The most notable extract is one from the Spectator, which, the dispatch says, laments over the folly of a country like the United States, with out a standing nrmy and a great fleet, "putting Itself into the position of being dragged into war whenever a petulant American half-caste state chooses to pass an Insult on a European power." The Spectator says: "If th<» United States nssumes suzer ainty. It must guarantee decent order. Thirty or tlfty years hence Europe, press ed almost to madness by Its Inability to feed overcrowded people*, will want to swarm Into South America under Its own flax. To deny them will mean attempt ing to crush the fleet and armies of tha combined nations of Europe." Reforms Mial Be Reform*. Constantinople. Nov. 14. Slgnor Pansa, Italian ambasador, had an audience last night with the sultan. He strongly insist ed upon the execution of the proposed re forms. The sultan declared they would be executed. Signor Pansa pointed out that h was not sufficient to publish the reforms. It was necessary to carry then* out. The Italian ambassador also Insisted upon the punishment by court-martial of Col. Mazehan Bey, who is heM responsible for the murder of Father Salvator. Tyondon. Nov. 14.-The Daily Mall'* Con stantinople correspondent asserts that tlt* sultan's concessions of reform to M. r«m bon. the French ambassador, is a mer» financial comedy with a view of raising & loan In Paris to avert the otherwise in evitable financial crisis. ArfkbUhop Informally WaraM. Rome. Nov. 14.—1t la semi-officially stated at the Vatican rtiat the report* cir culated In the United States of th* lnlen tJon of the pope to t*nwv« Archbishop Ire land. of Bt. Paul, are "pure Inventions." Archblahop Ireland has simply been ad vised from an unauthorised qiiarter to moderate hi* attitude, to avoid irritating discussions, and to conform hla conduct to t«he laatructions of the holy see. specially an refrarda education. social questions and the favor to be accorded te reuglous bodies. Astronomer lellta Decmtei. Ban Francisco, Nov 14— E. B. Hold<»n. the rilrertor of the Lick Observatory, has received from the minister of foreign af fairs cf TVnmark the diploma and decora tion of Knight of the Royal Order of the Dannebrog. This ancient order was founded in A. I> 1219, and is conferred In the present rase for services fo science. It was originally a military order only. O. I. Reorgaalutlos. New York. Nor. 14.—The Oregon Im provement Company's committee notifies the hoMers of the first mortgaga and con sols la? »d mort jfag" bonds and stock that a new plan of reorganisation Is ia aonrse of preparation. Tbe Farmers Ixan and Tr <st Company will tssae temporary re ceipts for securities deposited. W K Vand*rb!lt has purchased from M OamlHe Blanc thirteen yearlings and um training counaat »t- Uol• HM«r.