Newspaper Page Text
Ifou1 fou xxxiik yg i«.
EG GIN E «,#»•■«* F *" ,trr Food Umomrm *■ ««* prod.cer of poaltlve W< ►«*» «•»»!■* It for the M»< lis year* and flad It "Ujllg yilvtmal Mlltftctlon. MM*' pnck«*e. 9k90 muA package 7»eeat. QjjgmMl paekn«e» »»—■ * »«*»**• ! fMS 19m** ,hrrr * rr Fonltry Food, which are claimed lo he ea* ggllgMV. 411 ** nr '" "old *or considerable lea. money. Br mi they are positively worthlea. nod contain .nainly MP at# 4 **' ~n '* A »««kan«. of thin which I* .old f«r 23 |: iupllMlcd by anybody at a coat of a few cent*. ffcgfe* l» eonipo.cd of chemical, to produce e K K»-and DOES I o*** nothing better made for ikl« pnrpoae. | 'a»IN MO 10« riUT ATlltn SOUTH. UATTLI, WAUL Wti T«m!4£l Vl «» SOW mmng at our fountain all the hot drinks of the season Tsa Chi Mt, Hot Lemon Phosphate, Coffee, Chocolate, etc. etc HOT KOLA. Keeps you warm all day. BHWART & HOUKS DMI6 €0. f 703 First Ave. KLONDIKE A Commodious and Fast Sailing: Steamer Will Ktii SEATTLE ON OR ABOUT JUNE 10, 1896, I 'Aid every ten days thereafter, taking freight and panhcnxers, hr fWI OM There, St. Mlchaet* island, Alaska, mouth of the Yukon river, mak ftC eoaneftlon* with tha river steamers Wtare, Cudahy. Hatnlltm, Hoaly. Power \ UtfltlwdSfci for Circl* City, Mlnook Ore ek, Kort Cudah» and Klondike gold Reservations for passage or freight on steamers nay now be secured by making a deposit. aart qus.ti mines bought and s oiU. investments in mining property I MM, saving expense of sending agents. Our agents and experts ate on the f (MM, and have been far years. Wy nil issue letters of credit on our r< mpnny at its posts—Circle City. Alaska, i tat rort CuAahy, Dawson City and Klondike gold fields. Northwest Territory—at » thugs of I per cent ' Large stocks of supplies of all kinds will be found at Fort Get There and Hara- Itsn en the Dower Tukon. For partlcul ars apply to North American Transportation Trading Co. la OIS First Avenue. Seattle. Wttk. DIK&t TORI Michael Cudahy Chicago, lit B ' Klondike Gold Field* John Cudahy Chicago l!i S.JL * Ft " Cudah y Nw T Ernest A. Hamll Chicago. 111 Wears —■« Chicago 111 Portlus P W.>n-e Chicago 111. VESSELS For topper River cr Cook Inlet... Mih«' V<t ' wr w, '° or chart, r two «ehooiH'rti with t.is.rUfii power. which are just th row* for parties of from forty to sixty going to either of the abo v. t >omts. The J"? * *•* new and staunch, carrying mi: • nongh to n>al:« good time without their nstaea. Will cany ZO tjns each. For rates apply to K. 13. CAINE. Arllngtcn Dock. ALBERT HANSEN, Jeweler Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry. /$ % .*&*. LARUEST STOCK OF LATEST DESIGN "4? JEWELRY l!H THE CITY. jjch Cut Glass sn the cSS3 Hankes Glassware. MISS F. WILZINSKI, JSST (iRADI ATE OPTIC SPECIALIST. iff REMOVED TO i ip cnerr* tel. ween first ana second items t)f Protectors far the Klondike. Guard Your sight. PRtMIIPTIO* MAttßt dp M Our nce» furnishing: spfrtsi .-ml 'vi'):! i«5« WiUYtVEfKO! F 1 x «I." " s from th«* > :;r '»•>' S r r.- !«.*-»t'-njr ;ri - :t an-t iwmc ■ffiD of jKitron for tu!« «» r*fw*nc**. With th- kn«">w !>-»!>;'"■ ;i;' \ >WI *n- 11 expi rl»'nc.- :'MI> .i ;%r<i «';ir ißHUt>v<<l f:» *tltt» •* •■' ■ Ift® » ,uv !■ a positi on :o ;i\-' our j atron# the nv»«t jw-rftvt SfMtldilst i-.-.-is. It <!*> Krrr..>l*. I*t» Kir.t tv . "mttlr. | A! -■■■• itc Ki'i-iif ; n'i<! pr»>mi»: fh -ivery ar.> ! DrST BOUGHT. GOLD DUST BOUGHT. GOLD DUST BOUGHT. Y>T»UST BOUGHT. GOLD DUST BOUGHT. GOLD DUST BOUGHT, R*® OUST BOUGHT. .... „ ..... R . „„, R GOLD DUST BOUGHT. *®|J>DCST BOUGHT. BR9S». GOLD DUST BOUGHT. fir* DCST BOUGHT. CTKTRY V L P I ES.IJ.I; GOLD DUST BOUGHT. BOUGHT. GOLD DUST BOUGHT. GOLD DUST BOUGHT. BOUGHT. GOLD DUST BOUGHT GOLD DUST BOUGHT. J*UA\LIMAS 1n N T,: I>nmc, DIHTS JS%K COMMO* _ ttICTATK* Tin: t *K «»K SAPOLIO M pURIIYA CO.. Japanese leaier VWj, S<.vwaJ A*. Curiosities. THE SEATTLE POST-INTRT ,T .lOFYrmrc nil m mum Reichsrath StUl in Un- paralleled Confusion. SITTING HAS TO ADJOURN. The Austrian Premier and the Presi- dent Forced to Flee. Oairltta Ksecnte a Parliamentary Coup by Railroading a Motion to Fine aad Sa.pend the Oh.trnc tlonl.t. I nearthly Dla Preveau the Traaaaetlon of Bmineta-lp roar mm Bad a> \%>dae.day'»—W oi* Repeatedly In.nit. the Speaker- Mark Tnala I. a Spectator of Ik® Violence of the Meeting. VJENXA. Nov. 25 —The lower house of the reichsrath convened today after a sc ne yesterday of unprecedented disorder. All the ministers were present, the approaches to the presidential tribune were blocked, doors having been erected since the dis graceful banting of yesterday in and about the tribune and throughout the house. The entrance of the president of the cham ber. Dr. Abrahamovich, was the signal for loud and ironical salutations, which were followed by vehement leftist shouts of "shame." Dr. Abrahamovich made an attempt to •peak, but Dr. Wolff, the German Nation alist leader, interrupted him by shouting: "Some one else must take the chair, not this swindler." Herr Schoenerer, the leader of the sec tion of the German opposition, then called at the top of his voice: "I demand the right to speak, which I am entitled to." Thereupon Dr. Wolff retorted: There is no such thing as right i n this house; it is trodden under foot by his Mamelukes." As the uproar which follow,d showed every sign of Increasing, the house was adjourned at 3 ociock amid a storrn of 1 "hurrahs" and "bravos," The sitting was resum.d at 3:30. imme diately the Leftists commenced a tremen dous din. in the midst of whi h German Centrist Herr Falkenhyn conceived as a I happy idea a proposal to cow obstruction 's by threatening their pocaets. He moved that for the future disord rly mem | Iters might be suspended for three days by the president, or for thirty days by the 1 hoose. during which their allowance would 1 l«e stopped, while members refusing to leave th* thamb. r when requested might be- forcibly expelled. The speech was In terrupted with continuous uproar. Herr Wolff shouting: "I.et's pitch the blackguards out," The president vainly called ior order, finally Herr Wolff stationed himself di rtily in front of the tribune , in .l 1., nan a shrill whistle. A number of lepuies then began clambering upon the president's ( platform. Whereupon he *eizcd his bell and K ft the house. , After a *hurt Interval he returned and | !>■ K«n to address the chamber. but his voice ah s drowned in a torrent of Leftist Jells and shouts .f "Get cut!'' and "S! arn«?r President Abrahimovkh an , noune-d that in accordance v th wishes express d !n ma ay qusrt-rs. ne . ad decid- I • d to , lose the sitting, to open to morrow. ili -1 enes which are regarded as « par liamentary coup d'etat, were witnessed hy the British ambassador, S:r Hora-e Rum hold and by Samuel 1,. (Mark j Tw i in> and other noted for» igm-r«. The 11 : ..j) of Count Fs!k«nhyn. former min ister of agriculture, was arr:..'. by nuans - of in evidently preconcerted signal l>e ; !«er, President Abrahamovich and the j Rightists. for no word nf the pr-«jdent's I speech was audible. Whii.- ?irii Tumult was it its height Herr Abtah-mtovich d* •!.■»?• d that he regarded t? • motion of Count Faikenhvn (not H en- Fa.kenhyn) as a necessary measure o* J self-defense, and albd for the voting. IThe wholr Right a? once arose and the pre.-i-b-nt de.-lared t.'t- m-ation 'arr:« d. V 1 n .ru)»r of deputies then t>e«ar» c'ambor \ lr; upon the prf«:>lent's platform. T is novel proceeding was d wi:h : howis and jeers by th»- obstrui tiotvsts j For a ore time Count Baden; r>r, T.'-r i st-x>d calm and unmoved. *vut when ?he | disorders rea. hed a '-limi* both hf and th* president *• ught safety from p»-rs- r.ul v:o --j Unce :n flight. j Five Vienna newspaper*. Including the N Free Pr.-se and the -tsl:>t • rg<n. A ratter Z»-i!u"g. in add in m to --v." il prov t . tl journals, have been .vn!!•<«• '- d fcr ii"'. Vs- -»n *d • i - s.lay's pr: Ci--.;nt Baden 1 Tad Intervbws Kit p.--or Francis Joseph last ntshi and iha m<ir»ins. T.'.iay s siting was delay* ! while th» . c*rpenters built fence* arourd the pr dent's chair. While this w •,« go -g a j the assembled members in»l'.!ig« v d i-i an i animated di- uss. 'n and jested aS~>ut the •*pre<ideo!ial cage." The leaders of the opposition met this evening to decide # :tt steps ';M * : taken in view of the violation of the co ;- »titutlon. but ro <£■;■ or. was arrive»t it. The unparalleled violence jr. the low r bou<e of the relchsrath yesterd y - a;-.:- : the ?nly subject ef cr.ver-a' through out Austria today. The German Pr.v c »r i :*s • i: - " a : •» ex s press ng regret at tit* c-u*hr»- «k nl J». ; cia rain* any respoaslb.iity for st iirrnxstmy'm \n\ni Mill. BKRI'IN. Nov »- Th• N«rj 1- .« Aliic<HSU-i: e ZeiTU*« ' • - ;> .• ;i go\trncaent's p.avai > to insrod.!<>••! at t?i forthcoming s«-s>K>n 4 the r< I Uig, v» 1 not d* m«nd a r ;• i sum u v r | exjxndit area during a seruta H X:.c SEATTLE. WASHINGTON, FBI OA Y, NOVEMBER W. 1*97. only difference between the proposals of the bill and the ordinary naval est mat?* will be In the fact that the reiehstag will be asked to determine what shall be the future strength of the nary. ALBANIAN'S ARE IN REVOLT Bulgarian aad Servian Troop. %re Manilla la the Meishborhod of DlMdected Dl.trlet.. VIENNA, Nov. 25.— A dispatch received here from Beigrade, Servia. announcing that the */««• Albanian?, belonging to the districts of Lopk 3nd EHakova, are in op?n revolt against Turkey. An engagement took place near P:akova. and both sides lost heavily. CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 25.—1n conse quence of the revolt of the Albanians of the districts of L -pk and Diakova, north east of Scutari, large tiodies of Bulgarian and Servian troops have been ordered to proceed to the disaffected district. Tarkey Make* ( omplelc Amend.. VIENNA, Nov. 25.—Dispatches received here from Mersini. Asia Minor, announce that an a result of the decision of the Turkish government to gram the d"man i* of Austria for a redress, in consequence of the ill-treatment of Herr Brazaxfolll, the agent of trte Austrian Lloyd Steamship Company, at that point, and the subse quent instilts compl lined of by the Aus trian consul there t e ili< of Austria was duly saluted at Mersina yesterday by tne Turkish guns, with ail the ceremonial de manded by the government of Austria. DREVFIS OB D EVriIHHAIV. An American Woman Detective Found the t lac. BERLIN. Nov. 25-The Frankfort Zei tung says that the family of former Capt. Alfred Dreyfus, now in exile and impris oned on the Is> au Diable. off the coast of French Guiana, on the charge of hav ing sold French secret military inform 1- tlon to a foreign government, engaged Sir G< orge Lewis, the well-known London lawyer, to discover, if possible, the author of the memorandum on the evidence of which Dreyfus was convicted. Sir George Lewis is said to have got on the track of the Comte D'Esterhazy through the agen cy of an American lady, who, through a porter at the German embassy at Paris, learnt d that the German officials talk<d <>f the injustice of the conviction of Drey fus. PKKP %Hl.\U FOR DEFENSE. < hlnese Are Getting Ready for Trou ble, nnd Japan It Interested. LONDON. Nov. 25.—A dispatch to the Times from Hongkong says: It is reported frem Canton that the viceroy of the prov ince of yuang Tons, with the Chinese ad miral and general, is preparing defenses and river forts on the Canton river, as the r. suit of "telegrams received from the North." YOKOHAMA. Nov. 25.—The Kiao Clvau affair is seriously occupying the attention of the Japanese government, and the rep resentatives of Japan abroad have been instruct*d to ascertain the position of the powers. For Governor of Crete. BERLIN, Nov. 25.--The plan of the pow < rs to appoint Col. 8. haefer. a native of Luxemberg, governor-general of the is land of Crete, has fallen through, in con sequence of the sultan's refusal to con firm the provisional appointment. It is now practically certain that they will pro pose Prince Francis Joseph, of Battenburg. whose name was under consideration for the post last summer. Strikers Confer With Employers. LONIM>N. Nov. 25—The conference be tween delegates of the striking engineers and repr. serttativt s of the employer* was continued today. The subj* ct of discus sion was freedom of management. No 3gre- ment was reached when the confer ence adjourned. » Steerage Rates Chnngrd. BERLIN. Nov. 25. - The North German I.lovd St. im-hip Company and the Ham burg-America IT Company announce that from November 26 the rate for steerage passengers over their lines will be 150 marks. BLIZZAKD IS NOW RACING. Ilem > "MIOW Storm unil Strong Winds Throughout the Northwest. With Thermometer Low. ST. PACL, Nov. 25.-A blizzard of no mean proportions Is now raping In the Northwest. Dispatches front points in Minnesota. lowa. Montana and the two Dakota.- 5 state that a heavy snow storm, accomiKtnied by a strong wind, but much lower temperature, has prevailed moat of the day. The lowest temperature was at liattleford, where at S o'clock tonight the thermometer registered ■&, degrees below zero. Storm in Nebraska. OMAHA, Nov 53.--A snow storm of great severity swept over Nebraska to night. In the extreme northern part of the ftate a regular blizzard exists, fcuilroad truffle is -eing interfered with. FtIRDKS' WallOW t OM'IRMS IT. She *ny% That *»<• Killed Minnie Williams tiitd Rinuehe l.nmnnt. FORT WORTH. Tex . Nov The wid ow <-.f Arthur Forbes, alias J. R. Klmther. who wi> arretted at Meridian. T<V. »rged with having murdJrod Mrs. Lang !> hit ;n S.si) Franclsi-o. and wno commit te«l S.I! : ie l!) the |iosr|)ie coun'y jail, has Iv er. jo* atl d In this city by the >ol.ce of- P.t iats. Mrs r iri • - -ays there is no ,)c iht as to Fori*-.- 'leitip the murderer of the Sii'i Francisco wom«n; that he often t Id her thai h» wa- well acquainted -v'tii Minnie W ll.ams ar.Blanche Lan. int. having been ir'n»iuced to them by Th. o lore Dur rani that he often referred to the mur d» rs :n such a manner thar - ,e *vas con v:-;e,d lie knew of thern Mr- I-'oriv--). or A i.i Taylor, >avs that on*- of ler tr'ink- 1 is sti;i m Ban Funulico, vim ;t was used in evidence during Durrani's trial. She today wired Durrani as f Hnvs: "Have oourage 1 believe you to be an innocent man; if 1 can help to orove your innocence, command me.'' t IN IDA WILL IIKt-'t SK. Ilrcllne* l<» I «•» tb«* " l oppi f»4i of I'rlitfie Seallnig. f 4 TT\"A A, N> \ S.-A »ep!y has ben rr- p<»red b> the Domlnlot i. rnment an l f .rw ard. dt. \\ ashlngron in r> sp- to the negotiation- which are going on between I'h- jTovemment wdl rot s«y what the r»; ly i- until »♦. teaches .Mr. Foster at W !-hi- g*rn, but it is un lersto wt that it - » r-ro-al to «tOp pelagic s a'.ing for \ y.ar .- tr> T'nited States r> jueattd. T;..» w* - question depended upon this, and :: -ef - t» w i appear tV.at the : *: ■■ * \r• • to f&fl in thfir o! ct. However thtr*? :« m r ; >rt !ha.r lh* Can*- i £ -mment has propoeed an alter sattvc propoaltfcm for the thaistei States, w -h could .aid before congre«s at its r-xt s!tt-r.e and passed In time to deal w:h p» \c:<- a;..-»g and the questions of dispute r« xt season. W hi Knn*a« !• Prmprrnna. TopvK \ N v v -- fnsl b-:U. »« n 0 f f Knv >s boar:! of a err f.>r I*<T sh''&- that the rornMnel va> ,e of winter at ' sprtajr wheat, com ara c«jt«, is >«s.T .v* if .. fi '"CJ ' ' iF-. pf ia^t *> t increase in valuy of rh:s rear a ral i reductions v,*- that n; : v<s •-» and c-f live stork t5'568.585. T - t ■ ... ••: n-rea*e - $* or tr, * Hi. p*. r mini Hirao. Courtmartial Reaches a \erdict in One Hour. WILL BE REPRIMANDED. Effort to Strike Oat "Cruelty" and "Brutality" l'nsuec«*ssfui. O(tiein I Mew. of the Finding Will Sot Be Made Public Till Meat Week-Meat. Col. Hantcr YI«or- on.ly Oenonnce. the Action of the ©■o*r—Mo Kxca«e for the Klekln* or atnbblnK-If Tyrnnt. Arc to Main, the Military I. Doomed—The ias*v lateaded to Be.trala Mea Who Are U Position* of Authority. C IfICAGO. Nov. 36.—The Tribune today prints the following: The finding of the court martial Is that "the accused is guilty as charged In the specifications, and that he be reprimanded by the reviewing authority. The court is thus lenient, in view of the good character of the accused, as shown in the evidence." The foregoing is. according to the state ment of a man who knows, the exact ver dict of the court martial, which has just completed its labors in the case of Capt. Leonard Lovering. of Fort Sheridan, charged with brutil treatment of Private Charles Hammond. It took the court martial one hour to reach Its decision. The first ballot resulted in seven mem bers of the court martial voting "guilty" and five "not guilty." Thfc usual court martial is composed of thirteen members, but Maj. Randolph, who had been detailed to attend the court, was unable to attend, and so twelve men sat as the jury to decide the fate o( Capt. Lov ering. There was a vigorous effort made to the toarts of the specifications charging Cap 4 Lovering with "cruelty" and "bru tality" stricken out. It was finally de cided to consider the charges as they were set forth in the specifications, and the de cision was reached without making the changes. A majority is conclusive in court mar tial findings, and so, after the fact of guilt was established, the only thing to be con sidered was the measure of punishment. The officers had made up their minds that liammond s career as a soldier was not consistent, and* this weighed strongly In bringing them to an agreement as to the punishment to be meted cut to Lovering. The evidence showed that Capt. Lover ing had been connected with the United States military service for twenty-five years, and that his record had been a good one. A number of the officers came out plain ! ly and said they would not vote for a find ing of guilty if Capt. Lovering was to be given a humiliating punishment. It was argued that Hammond's record, when placed by the side of Capt. Ixivering's. was i of such a character as, unavoidably, to j pain sympathy from the court for the 1 officer. The finding of a court martial is ' secret, under a solemn oath. The mem i bers of the court are pworn not to divulge a finding nor discuss it until it has reached the proper authority, which in this case is President McKinley. j Lieut t'ol Hunter, judge advocate, of j the court will iiav. his re- >rd completed today, and this, with the finding, will be forwarded to Washington. It will prob ably be placed in the hands of the presi dent on Monday, and after its Inspection by Secretary Alger and Oen. M lc-s the j linding may be made public. The public : announcement will probably be made on ; Thursday of next week. It is. of course, known that the presi dent may change the sentence recommend ed by the court martial. Lieut Col J. A. Hunter, acting as Judge advocate, severely arraigned Cap?. Lover ing for his tr< ttment of Hammond. When the testimony w is «!! in and Attorney Blair h.«d addressed the court in defence of Capt. Lovering, Judge Advocate Hun ter arose. After sp< ..king of the importance of the case he took up the specification of the charges, aying it Ix»v»ring was flr.-t n ?uiw-d ' a failure to us* lepitlmite m ans to pet a gamson prisoner before a summary court , and second, that he cruel ly abused an l ill-treated the prisoner. He reviewed the general evM* nee against L verinp sayine that the testimony show ed beyond a doubt that Lov.-rlng. first •" e-r of the day kick- d Himm t. l pr 1- ded h.m wi'h his sword ar.i cursed him Col. Hunter continued: "Gentlemen. 1 submit thtt in our mili tary community anything in the natur f punishment should onform to law md ,H at a general use >' arbitrary - , ■ ». r or p- ?;>hment w i hout triil is cai-uiated to hasten our disbandment as an izat n. r >t. restrained !•>" law and In op posMion to the s,>lr!t of our free lnstitu % tions. ••|:etvve-n the officer* W'--C» exer : «e p wtr : n the manner the a-; v us»-d »li»| and the en j.- Ed men who are liable : l>e .iitie their v cms there .-an b« no oiher relation ex <- , • tb"»» of master ir.d »Savc The gen eral exer. :«e in the s*rv :-e of power of rrear-* su«h a* the evidence show? the a-?- ! ou«e«l to have employed would neceaaarlly result in our officers owning the enlisted men. There wou'd then be little necessity for mil Mry tribunals and j ;d2"» advo - cate*. for our system of distlpfiti' would be i rev .vai of the one in vogue tw f r> the ;v;1 war on the pian-a -ons of •'* S-c:th, ! where the right of the master to the obe dience and submission of his slave in »H law ful things was perfect anl the power belonged to the roaster to nfi." arv pun ishment on his slaves no? affecting life or amb wLi h he might consider neross.iry for the purpose of enforcing obedter . , V' !. Hunter * r- <j .-»ted from »• ver.. case* showing that the p.wer of officers ird ships was limit. 1 to *u h re»- -n --»ble f rce as was necessary to carry out .n-jnands. and continutrg saidt For if you establish the fa t that an cfTk~r may with Imp-inity order any p <n i jshroei.t he pleases to I** inflicted on <« ! >. ?ier v.iu 'niu. e ' men to a e«f»- i diuoii vf aw-vnuile. Taat is what is by the false doctrine of being masterful. Nevertheless. tt is |h# !,w th.it should oe oar master. Thw are rules published t->r the guidance of tho*» wh<> may as wf>l! as th?se who may serve. These rules .if* weil considered appropria;<> to the condition of our service. and a strict olwrranw of the=r principles wou'<l g > far to prev- nr like the one we have in vest ;«a ted. That Hammond should have N?en pro duced in court. I do not deny : but that his disobedience and stubbornness justified hi? roped and dragged therv in a helpless conditio®, kk-ked and prodded w:th the jiw trd. I do most emphatically deny. The position in which the locuwd was pl.t cod by the disobedience 'if Ham mond do*s no', appear to have been a seri ously trying one. for he had about him 'n the guard soldiers who were able to ?ift Hammond • tid carry him to the court. The circumstances do not appear t*"> have been so extraordinary as to Justify a military officer either making t mist ike °f judgment or losing his temper. The law military make* no allowance for she infirmities of Hammond's temper. It per ceives that loss by soldiers of self-control is loss of power to command respect. Va circumstance of irritation will justify a •oldter in hreaklng from th« established rules of discipline.** In concluding. Col. Hunter said: "In this trial I thir.k ther** ia something more than \ -erious affair. I think the rep utation of the army officers for good judg ment. for command of self, for humanity and just consideration is also OR trial here. This is a time of peril to your order and to your tribunals. I think the things which the accused has done are tyranni es) and ought to appear to you who have heard them just as hitter and scandalous as they did to him who felt th*m. Tie finding rendered by th:s court will live long after taps have been sounded over the graves of the men composing the court." CUBA'S TAKIFK AUTONOMY. It Is to Be Only Nominal In Char» ncter, tor n Veto Power In Left to the C'ortri. MADRID, Nov. 25.—The clause in rela tion to the tariffs in the proposed scheme of autonomy for Cub-i provides for the creation of a mixed commission, to be composed of Cubans and Spaniards, which is to fix the tariffs. The rates fixed by the commission are to t>e adopted by the Cuban chamber of deputies and then approved by the Spaninsh eortes before they become effective. Should the mixed commission come to a deadlock, the eortes is to be the afbiter of the question at issue. Prime Minister Sagasta has received 100 dispatches from persons and organisations in Catalonia. Biscay and other provinces, asking the autonomy scheme be sus pended. A member of the cabinet said to day. however, that the opposition to the scheme must soon cease. "Naturally," he added, "the re forms were opposed by a niiralier of per »*»n*» who by the past system had amassed gnat riches, but the government was de termined to carry out what It considered a patriotic work and its decision mu*t be re spected." It is expected that the ministry for the colonies will be abolished after the appli cation of the reforms and that colonial affairs will be conducted by the prime min ister. More Honors for Weyler. PALMA, Island of Majorca. Nov. 25. This town and its port are decorated today in honor of Gen. Weyler, who was born here. Preparation? have been made to give the general a public banquet after his ar rival from Barcelona. The municipality of Palma, however, have refused the request by the Conserva tives. Carllsts and Republicans to rename the square In front of the town hall and call It square." Feeding; the Coneentrndos. HAVANA, Nov. 25.—Rear Admiral Vln cente Manterola arrived today from Spain and took charge of the admiralty office. With him came also 300 soldiers and 275 seamen. El Deario de la Marina says that there is no ground for the rumor that Senor Guzman and Senor Jose Congosto. the secretary-general of Cuba, have had a se rioun quarrel as to pollcJ"r~The Union Con stitution. on the other hand, declares that they have had a serious difference of opin ion. From today there will be a dally distri bution of 2.000 rations. Instead of 1.100 among the reconcentrados at Matanzas, and an infirmary battalion will be organ ized. Pardons have been extended to six ty-nine persons, "guilty of forcible resist ance" in various localities of the Island. Among these are ten women and about twenty-three subjects of foreign govern ments. Maj. Roberto Echarte and Capt. Juan Echarte. the latter a brother-in-law of Gen. Julio Sanguilly. have formally sur rendered in the province of Mstanzas. Two Decrees hy the t)neen Renrent, MADRID. Nov. 2(\—The Official Gazette publishes this morning (Friday) two de crees signed by the queen regent and by Prime Minister Sagasta. The first decree applies to the Antilles the laws Inscribed in the Spaninsh constitution with a guar anty of the application of the general laws. Tho second decree extends to th* Antilles the universal suffrage law of ISfiO. JAPA* A\n HAWAII. Tponblf Oat and a Vt llemeut lit Hnnd. WASHINGTON* Nov 25,-The Hawaiian minister, Francis M. Hatch. who has Juit arrived in this city on his from ' Honolulu. »xprw«Nl the opinion *eday that the trouble h<*tw*»en Japan and Hawaii has been smothered out an<l could he settled now without difficulty. The Japanese gov ernment seems, however, to tie disposed to have the matter settled in as amicable a spirit as pos.-ihle. He added: i"lt Is entirely satisfactory to Hawaii. I should judge to have trie ma :*r of the alleged claim for damages stated d»tinite ! Iy. It fixes the limit of the claim if any damair> s are to be allowed Kef ;re the claim might have been 12 or $?.•«•'.« • This, i it places the matter in a m >re tan pi I* shape, and I think the lispnaition on both fides now is to treat the matter in % friendly spirit." The amount claimed by Japan a* dam j astfi is not exceeding $200,W» HK< KPTIO* TO | Arctic Ktplorrr Presented With a Testimonial ttt «t. loot*. ST I/>T*TS, Nov. 2". —This aft. rr.aon Dr. St"'a was given a reception by the St. Fed.e -g!c Society and received an ovation from those present. After ap propriate >pee« r»es had been mi l" the o clpty presented the doctor with a gold medal sr- I a beautiful testimonial. *h >w ltj« their appreciation of his work In be half of ?' i'-nre Hr sponded T'-jf evening 1»r Ntn«*-n was the of the Academy of Science* a*, a r—p i tion. | t oßl\*R*» tMMHIS ATT %l HEI). i she Vcnrci Their Release hjr a Rill of sale to Her Director. TOPRKA. Nov 2".. —Constable Bert Lu cas toniiiht served attachment papers on the stag* prop-rtles supposed to belong to < "sriniK B- Kimball, the actreas. The sast was brought on complaint of Co I rinr.- > m-iri't rs, Ri<h ar. i M*ad»r, who ' aY.' ee a violation of contra* - • on her part. C-r.rtnae alleges that their statements aro «e and says they owe her over V> '*» in Uek salary When th» .T »r with s x dep'jties aj>- p-ared on the s'age he w,»s m*t by <'•>- r r.ne's rr,' -■ n Pr« < tor. *'latency Ro*«-r --son. wh > showed them a bill of »aie for the prof rty in his own n«m. from Corlnrve. l"rd't ths» n* w -'>mpll< stion tb- ofh • r refund to hold the property without an ' indemnity bond of MW from Rich and This tb*y did rot rtv. sr-d the ff*--er fee- ilted the prop« rty. T.'it attJl *Uil •land*. 11 UK mimci Colonists From * >liio Look For New Homes. FIFTY FAMILIES AT ONCE. This Stat* Called the K ondike of the Temperate Zone. The rdau-lllonrri From PltUbarg, Whtt Ire Krparlrtl to He ttcnd«d for \% n>hins*ow Mltht I'in.i a tiood Tbinii id the Plant at Smith Co* e—The Northern Pacine land Uei>artmcnt Indertskei the !»nle of r>ti.tNH) Acres of Yakima I.j<ii>l aad Will Fill <«unayside Valley With Settlera -More llomcmakors. A whole colony of people Is coming to thin Plate from Ohto. It isn't a Debs expe dition in search of Utopia, nor Is it a wing of Co*ey's army on a forced march. It is simply a number of sturdy well-to-do peo ple who, looking about with a view to let tering their condition, were pleased with what they had learned of Waftallifton and who became more and more pleased as they investigated its climate and resouteen. From present probabilities the colony will consist of at least fifty families. All the world has found out by this time that thousands of people are coming to Seattle within the next few months. Vis itor after visitor from various parts of the country ha* stated through Interviews in the Post-Intelligencer that the iitfiux of immigration would be very large. Tele grams from city, town and village have told ot syndicates and parties forming plans either to come or to send. Hut most of these have had the Klondike as their ultimate destination, touching Seattle only in transit. Many individuals have aimed to remain here permanently to take advan tage of the tide of business now setting this way. But from the Buckeye state comes the first news of a large and well organised party of he me-seekers with Pu get sound as their main objective and final stopping place. It originated before that of the Belgian and French glassworkers reported in yesterday morning's Post- Intelligencer as coming from Pennsylvania next spring. The Idle Glass Plant. By the way. It was suggested yesterday that If the Pennsylvania people's attention were called to the glass plant now stand ing idle in this city, they coald probably be trtdhced W rsiae hwe, Tbe buildings, which ar« on the north side of Smith's cove, were erected only a year ago and oc cupy a peculiarly eligible site, on tide water and with u railway tra. k running right Into the yard. It Is not necessary to trace the causes which led to the failure of the company which founded the plant. Times were dull and money was close; let the ex planation go at that. Mr. Jdackay, secre tary of the company, stated that he had orders In advance from points as tar east as Montana, and called attention to th»- fact that west of Salt Lake the plant here would be virtually without competition. These facta, with a detailed description of the Smith cove establishment, might be laid before the Pennsylvania people. Ohio People *ot Socialist*. The glass workers from the Keystone state, however, intend to found » social istic community. The Ohio people do not. The movement of the latter has an alto gether different motive ami v« ry dlff. rent plans. It originated recently In Butler county. O. Like many others. It had lis b-ginnlrig !n an apparently insignificant suggestion which was taken up first by one person, then by another, tilt it crys tallxed in definite resolution and action. The Middletown, Signal, of Novertib- r 12, gives the following story of how the movement started: "Not many months ago one In whom every one has confidence visited this new land, and on returning had much to say in Its praise. Shortly after he overheard a conversation that led him to understand that ht« talks concerning the future of the promised land had set others to think ing When he asked if a move West to grow up with the country was contem plated. the answer in the affirmative led him to add that h". too, would probably make one of the number From iht< gr- w the idea of forming a colony, or a suftM« nt numbeno make It an object for raslr« »d eompanfes to take an interest In the pro ject. Not to he too hasty in the matter and determine before the proper Investi gation win had. numerous Inquiries h ve been made and satisfactory answers re ceived. and the rno»t enthusiastic ar«- pre pare! to say 'hat it Is Imposslbl • to starve in the land of milk and honey, though the drawbacks to that, like all new coun- tries, *r». many and perfectly understood. The rainy season, which b.gin* usually .ibout September 1 and lasts throughout what wo would call winter, is the most serious objection: but when It l« remem bered that the temperature rirely goes below freezing, and seldom ever to i.-r.., it doesn't mak< one ohiver to think of It. Th<* rainy season always « m.-- in w:nt»r after the summer crops are gathered, and ts. at Its worst, no abs .int.- tmr to out door work, f tbe reason that It Is more of a mist ft. in ra'.ti. Tfit- mist I- acenunt »d for uj->n the th" .ry <,( th* J >pan« ** <»r v* rm current from th" Pacific, coming irt < outset with the colder air of the mouri i tir.s tit tills time of y* ar. causing cn densation and falling rnt>>t hut at the worst, the rainy «*e;4»«>n is not too hid far outdoor employment, or < v.ti hard mt sjh stock Agiiir the summer seas«;n . n.o • conducive to the jcr wth i»f everyth r-g ar..! the crop- are simply wonderful, trti.t* berries an-i vegetables of all kind.- ».v weight, while nx»t prodticts are handled by the i-ord. "The rainy »• a«ort is not nee» v »rll>- f >l - by a dry and parching summer, for it should W r*memi*red tha? w. is an average temperature -through the da v. and at night heavy dew» suit, lent for veg»;ati>r. without »rng.* ion. "So much for the climate and as m. -n or more for the *o;i. Kv.ryofk" he rd of the big tre<*s of that country. Wh re do ?he«*- bi» tr.« t come from but fr<»rn *fce sr>!lT If -tjch soil will pro<lu- * tr-es wn . » tat ;.r<»d i> *- ev»ry* .... ' Jr wii |r. th'- tar •: tux- of S|i» iker Tan 11..'.! In the old ' ivatc -'at. , »' • man mad- up his mind to work .'<» cm't g:'j in*o the for* st and by the stream ilone. and his w gwaro b»d fi«n and flesh and fowl and blankets ars.l scaips and Of a* r n*-ce»sarles 'if life." 'Ho ii ts yet up in th:* l '".'.st.;ry f..r we j nr# told that tti« ton-iit* and «rci -r»i» i a hound in iriro# »n-l fi»h «*■•; fowl. "Theae are 6-i'. wmc of the pictures that EIGHT-PAGE EDITION "V'*' *" m """ "ItfcuMMUs r„ En.Krw. , n ., !t vny E«« they should *,vk;v meet u each ILI^ 1 hoiw* .itui discuss •►•,• • .. . '"•' I 1»* of »IT.n« r„r TOrtJt* It is any who wil! ih* ~. tior the Klondike of t.-tm'»e«sli!» £•* ami that othf r Kl>-n,> Re f ••■», ✓ *. ain't in it ,1 H f l£,e fr *« *>aa "K..v.|,s ,nr> tfirivMif Klondike. rh«. ,(i hf *h'* r\» , , , to N> benefited h>- .he ho.it i,»a! fh.»t are to rt-aj from tn«> fri*.* Kiiv for the reason th., t mam £2 u ton state left f»r :h return v. ith the w, ir-. '.» \'h *t °> t# country, and tinrt mi . 1' -*"«n the ha It nee of ihKr ***** ~2X" in abund %nce and ,»f most growth with : h .. least „. ltUv capital. and sold in untold quantitlW «>r the people who are oniuted In ths moment the Sutul , iy , ln "These earnest mer and rheir wi m fIP . determined to learn all there is ln |« taking too Western step. They *ra wh.it i.iuM W termed enthusiasts. jump ing at conclusions and nting ure. but just such a (Combination .is is k cssary to make a good colony. "They are not malcontents her* nor chronic grumblers, finding fault with <**. erybody and everything, hut on thecoa. trary. . <f e satisfied wt h thing* a* the* nod tht m and U-nt <>n finding them Mr ter somewhere else. They Wam to ]«*r» and will listen to ami read all that ia »»" or written on the subject. "One of the talks was tlven hjr an ad mirer of that country as he found It in hla late trip through this promising portion of our great country. What was said hv tha Signal last week vwirted Saturday night in this talk. Nothing waa colored or overdrawn to catch the un»uap«ctla* though the picture was an elaborate oaa in its various phases, and coming from % land shark would b* taken with s«v«ral grains of salt. "During the talk, which was of an hour's duration, many questions were asked readily answered, so far as could ha hr an honest talker. After all could ba learned by word of mouth statistics wera presented, which "till further corroborated what had been said. An org*niaatlon waa effected by ele-tlng a president, vice pres ident. secretary and treasurer from thoaa present at the meeting." MOKK HOMK MAKERS* Fifty Thousand teres of taai la Um Famous Sunny aide \ alley la lie Hold to Pettier*. A contract between the receivers of th* Yakima Investment t'ompany and the '.and department of the Northern Pacific rail way. by which the company la to under take the sale of 58,000 acres of land lying under the famous Sunnysldo ditch, has been c?.>*"d within the past f« w day*. Tha immigration bureau of the Northern Pa cific will be charged with the work of filling the Sunnysble valley with settlers, and it is pn lUc'ted that the country tribu tary to tin ditch will i»e occupied rapidly by home makers. Last trimmer. as the readers of th® Post- Intelligencer will remember, the racelTtft of the Yakima Investment Company, J. 0, All< n. of Spokane, and Oeorge Donald, of Yakima. petitioned the circuit court fop authority to lower the price of land owned by the company. The land had been Held at fcV. per acre, and this price, considering the times, was considered too large. It was urged by the receivers- and In tht* the bondholders of the company Joined— that a lower price on the realty belonging to the trust would induce mors rapid falsa and that small, well filled forms would oc cupy the territory now a sage brush wj» derness. The petition of the receiver* wu granted and the price on th# land vsi fined at #.V per acre. The next move to he made by the r<c*|p» ers was to find a way tn which to fodtK* immigration into rhc state and tha rapid occupation of the land by homeseekert. Negotiations were npcn*d with the North ern Pacific, which Is a heavy stockholder in the company. These negotiations hat* been closed with the signing of a contract by which the land department of the road la to take In hand the marketing of tfMk land. The entire immigration bursas Of the r.v»d will t>c used in directing th* at tentlon of prospective •migrants tn tIMI Kast to the tract owned by the company. Th«> Sunnyslde canal is one of the lsfgMl irrigation ditches In the t'nited States, ant certainly the largest In the state. It Wi§ built by the Yakima Investment CootpaßJT at a cost approaching IStHMW. It Is forty* three rnlles In length, and In addition then are 2ffl> miles of laterals. Since th* prop erty was placed in the hand* of receivers early In 1H». little has been done to perfect the* plans under which the enterprlaa wad commenced. No section of the state of Washington presents greater possibilities In an agrt eultural way than do the Iriigataft landa at the Eastern part of the state. Yakima county's farms have by their great fertil ity and productiveness attained a national repute. The country fs capable of sustain ing in eomfort and plenty four times tha amount of people In comparlaoti With th* agricultural areas of the Kast and mlddta West. In Yakima county a farm of forty acres will yield as much as a quarter a*» tion In the Mississippi valley. Crops afp not known to fall, and from the time tIMI p'trw of the farmer first turns over tha rich loam of the s ige brush prairies tha land IK gins to be productive. There Is Hp waiting until the land is "broken,** aa M i the rase on the prairies of Minnesota. lowg and Nebraska. Once water Is turned OB the land, it will grow mv kind of crop known, a n't In more than twice the quag tlty of rion-irrU'itrd lands. The p. ..pie Of Yakima county believe thai the doainr of the deal between the recsly ers and the land department of the North ern Pacific Is OOP of the most Important events in rr *rn! v ir* In th.it section Of the state. The rapid settlement at tha lands is predicted and. In consequence, a great gain In imputation is looked for. . SHIP POOS AND BKi.NDEBK Northern I'sriKr to Rrlai Animals «• sesiilr for tse In Alaska Transportation. ST. PA PL Nov. 23.-Th» Northern Pf» clfic has arranged to ship two can* of dogg to S' «::ic, where they sill be put In **P» vie« for transportation purposea in AlelK ka The dogs w< re gathered up in w»» • .rid ot:»« r <»<•«. Th re are a nan <>f [ •'k« r,f dog*, and each jack ta Hi charge of several tn>n* . The Northern Pacific ha* slso arranged for a shipment «»f reindeer. destined fW V,i*ka transport t'lon purpose#. They aero tiro.-or- i»v th- l.'nlted Platen goyrnmeot ,n La: ' .ad a I arrive in New ?«»■ in ,» f. *- il.ii' Fr»»n rh-re they will pase •, ~i> i•. ... ktrie and there will tn- put into th« Alaska service. Are you In the J'ost-Intei.igencef'a l»ej for th> fre. tk-kets to the Klondike *»id rteids? Hend to the manager for blanks. H»K ALASKA. President Mrhlnlej Hill men.t l.rai»l*tl«s '" r TerrMaer- WASHI N'C,T« >N Nov !S —The prwdWg in hi* r• - wtil recommend •peadf **• tai,ti.r».. !•;*ti, t*«t ment for A)-.-Ha. He will point diffi-u w"■!--h the people are urst- f «ci »ang »<* done to protect tag . - •„ , «v< mment H< will al t» U the la , U w th.-r- W no w*g f . , , i mber from India- rlmin ' * .. of permits tor cutting and ir-eetlon for in< m«n< r.'ii states of 'he W»et. hut ,lw for A! k > has V-en presented to the and »«clals *1" endeavor to havr b-gislalon speedier eoa;i*d U* *** ler protection tot li-resta.