Newspaper Page Text
FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH ERN CALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH ER; NEARLY STATIONARY TEM PERATURE; WESTERLY WINDS. VOL. XLI. NO- 30. Immense Sueeess * OF OUR X GREAT GIFT SALE! The public know a good thing when they see it, and they can see it when they look in at our show windows. Not often is the oppor tunity given of buying your Clothing and Furnishing Goods Of a reliable house at BOTTOM CASH PRICES, and at the same time secure a good show for an ELEGANT CHEISTMAS GIFT! CALL AT OUR STORE FOR PARTICULARS. : Mullen, Bluett i Go. CORNER SPRING AND FIRST STREKTS, L 0« ANGELES. •CRYSTAL PALACE, 138, 140, 142 SOUTH MAIN STREET. We Have Made Arrangements with Several of the Largest • Manufacturers of GAS FIXTURES To act as their agents. We offer their goods at a DISCOUNT OF 50 PER CENT -FROM THEIR PRICE LIST. We are just in receipt of an elegant assortment, selected personally from manufacturers, which we sell at a discount of 30 per cent. • ■MEYBERG BROS. '.TWO GOLD MEDALS Two First Prizes for Large and Small Photographs ,4fWOR L D 9 S FA I R Convention of Ihe Photographic Association of America over some of tho moit emlnnrit pho lo*'spiers of th* Kast [and the Pacific Cotst]. TnU complules tha large lis* of KI3HT Mil) A S «ud TiN DIPLOMAS for excellence aud superiority. Cloudy Weather Pre-1 OOf\ COUTH SPRINfr "sTRFPT (Opposite LofAnirelos ferred for sittings. \ *£VJ JUUin OmXIXU ainCCl. } T neai6r.fcHoli«nbeck BARKER BROS., SUCCESSORS TO BAIXEY & BARKER BROS. \ '» , Dave Mnvnl Into Their New Quarters In a /V ' the Stunsou Block, Corner a ' 'A /'V Third aud Sprlne etc. I Ijjl ONE-THIRD OP YOUR LIFE ON A BED! '■WTafl 9s*% f] r. Over fifty different kinds ol BBIIROOMSETS from ,f13.r)0, Irom which to soleor. Two new mjt jßrC^Mj'lJJt cars just received, and "still there's more to follow." We know we have what yon want. '\»©is£ZZHlEl w<sV^Fn\3!PUirTlSsW' BIRUH wood !s beini; used extensively. It has VP > Vju—^TlS^aioft t pretty tint. Whito Maple is veiy stylish end wonderfully disable. We alto show the ifilf 'Wfl' ima ° a > Oaks, Elma, Sycamores aud Mahogany. Oh, • 'Vw — m } WE'VE GOT TlltJl. Also 1 nil lines ol ; ;fjg;>;v« CARPETS & DKAFERIES. * .... . . .■ i The STANDARD Sewinfif Machine took first prize at the World's Fair. Fa trst! Qui('l,«>tt! Easiest on earth! Try it and y ii will enrelv buy it. WILLIAMSON BROS.' MUSIC SJORE, 327 S. Spring st. OPTICIAN, Watchmaker and Jeweler 12.1 & 123 N. Spring st. COR. FRANKLIN. Pino Diamond Retting a Specialty. Watches, (Hooks and Jewelry o»r« -sjljf Uepalresl aud Warrauted. 0-7 ly The Herald OH AS. VICTOR HALL TRACT OF ADAM 3 STREET. Large home Villa lots for sale in the south went; avenues HO feet wM , lined with Palms, Mon terey Piuer, lira villus, Peppers, tbe new una of Algiers "and Magnolias, mo , which will g.vo a park like effect to six ini.es of streets, l.ois are noxlotlirt 14-foot alleys. (3i(l» OK INS. UK IAJTS; .filO per month till ont-half li paid, or oils third fash and balance in Aye years; or il you b'ltld yo i can havo five years' time. (Jet <ue while you can. Appiy to office, 223 West First street. 7-14 Uin LOS ANGELES: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 1893. NOT FRIENDLY TO HAWAII. The Administration's Policy Is Inimical To the Provisional Government of the Islands. The Annexation Proposition Is Ont of the Question. minister Willi! Instructed to Die Hie. Moral lufluenoe for the Restora tion of the Queen— Naval Officers Disgusted. By the Associated Press. Washinoton, Nov. 9 —Secretary Greabara declines to impart any inform ation on the Hawaiian subject. The discussion of tbe policy towards Hawaii at the cabinet meeting Tuesday seems to have given information to some mem bers of tbe administration, and bite of talk have trickled through to the public since then. It is evident tbat tbe ad ministration's policy is not friendly to the provisional government of tbe islands, or for annexation to tbe United States. There is reason to believe, that the provisional government in HAwaii is regarded as the result of the landing of marines from tbe Boston in Honolulu. Well informed persons who comment on these facte point out the difficulty the United States government would expe rience in deposing tbe provisional gov crnmontin a diplomatic way, after hav ing formally recognized it as the lawful government of tho islands and received its accredited diplomatic representatives and accredited United States minister to it. There seems to be no authority for believing the United States minister hag been given power to exerciee any thing more than moral influence to secure the re-establishment of the con- ditionß in the islands that obtained before the recent revolution, but such influence is to be tried. Those well acquainted with the islands believe no mere moral suasion will ever serve to depose the provisional government. The United States navy will view with very little satisfaction any effort to restore Queen Liliuokalani. The officers of the navy have been ar dent annexioniste, and the opinion pre vailed among them that Queen Liliuo kalani represented the British interests in tho islands. Torlay was diplomats day at the state department, and among the secretary's callers was Frank Q. Hastings, Hawaiian charge d'affaires, who is in charge of the legation during Thurston's absence in Chicago. LOW WATER MARK. The Available Treasury BaHeca Falls Below 8100.000,000. Washington, Nov. 9. — Low water mark oi the net available balance ol the treasury was reached today when the total stood at $99,908,242, of which $84,050,412 was gold reserve. Large ex penditures over receipts thus far this mocth are responsible for thiß condition, hut no alarm or uneasiness is felt at the department. Tbe hope ia expressed that the reserve, as well as the net cur rency balance, will rise coon. It was said at tbe department today that no orders in reference to the actual coinage of silver bullion in the treasury, purchased under the Sherman act, had yet been issued. The low Btate of the treasury's avail able cash has given use to fresh rumors that cow means will be devised for re plenishing the gold reserve. It is said at the treasury department, however, that, other than the coinage of bullion, Secretary Carlisle has no immediate Bteps in contemplation involving a change in the fiscal policy of tho gov ernment. There ia said to be no dispo sition to ißsue bonds , at present, and no such issue is thought necessary before the meeting of congress, when the views of the president will be set forth. FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE. The Bnbaldy Syetem Condemned by the Su|i.rlutend«nt. Wabuinoton, Nov. 9. —The report ol the superintendent of the foreign mail service was made -to the postmaster general today. The most interesting feature of the document is its criticism of the subsidies granted under the set of March 3, 1891. Tbe subsidies made very little, if any, change by an in creased number of trips or in the time made by the vessels. Tbe report states that the subsidies cost the government $406,927 more than the service would have cost without the subsidies. The cost of foreign mails earned in vessels of United States register was: Trans-Atlantic, $68,428; trang-Paciiic, $157,230; miscellaneous, $420,777; total, $646,435. The amount paid vessels of foreign registry for carrying mails was: Trans- Atlantic, $460,623; trans-Pacific, $10, --720; miscellaneous, $24,284; total, $495,627. TU* estimated amount of postage col lected on foreign mails is $3,052,189. BEER AND TUBACCO. Protests Made Against the Proposed Increased Tax on These Staples. Washington, Nov. 9. —The committee appointed by the convention of tobacco manufacturers of the United States to appear before the ways and means committee and protest against any in crease in the tax on manufactured to bacco were accorded a heariug thiß afternoon by Chairman McMillin of the sub-committee on internal revenue. Mr. Spence of Cincinnati acted as spokesman. He said any increase of tbe tax on manufactured tobacco would be inimical to the manufacturers and growers of tobacco, by reason of lessen ing the consumption. The committee recommended the repeal of the law of 1.890, which permits the Bale of leaf to bacco to the consumer without the payment of taxes. They argued that tbe repeal of this law would largely in crease the government revenues from tobacco. Mr. McMillin gave no intimation of the intentions of the committee on ways and means with reference to the tobacco schedule, but it has been frequently ru mored that the majority of the commit tee favor an increase of tbe tobacco tax as a means of supplying the necessary revenues of the government. Messrs. McMillin, Turner, Breckin ridge, Bynum and Montgomery, of tbe ways and means committee, today had a conference with Secretary Carlisle with reference to the tobacco and other schedules. Mr. Wall of Wisconsin subsequently caw Secretary Carlisle, during which he took occasion to protest against the new tariff bill increasing the internal reve nue tax on beer. He also opposed re ducing tho custom duty on imported Canadian lumber. CHINESE REGISTRATION. Commlnstoner Miller Amending the Treasury Regulations. Washington, Nov. 9.—Commissioner Miller, of the internal revenue bureau, is amending the treasury department regulations for the registration of Chi namen, in accordance with the recent act of congress extending the time for registration six months. The depart ment has an unexpended balance of $20,000, which can be utilized in put ting the new legislation into operation. It is generally understood the Chinese will register, and that after six months all the Chinese not able to produce cer tificates will be summarily deported. MORE SAVAGES SLAIN. ANOTHER BRITISH VICTORY IN SOUTH AFRICA. A Thousand Matabstws Slaughtered and Only Threo British Killed. King Lobengnln's Capital Captnrcd. London, Nov. 9.—lt is reported that the British bave won another victory over the Matabeles. The rumor that King Lobengula baa been captured is unconfirmed. A message from Sir Henry Lock, high confmissioner, to the man;nis of Ripon, eecfttary of state for the colonies, was read*-in the commonß by Sidney Burton, which gives the re port. It says: "Yesterday Makalakos asked protection, stating column from east in possession of Buluwnyo, King Lohaagula and Yiuinjbo find." Mr. Buxtou added that the news was satisfactory end he hoped there would be no other hostilities. Labouchere moved to adjourn in order to call attention to the Matabele cam paign. The motion was supported by nearly all the Radicals aud the anti- Parnellites who arose in their seats. Labouchere eaid the taxpayers' money was being spent to enable a company to get something in order to swindle and cheat British investors. Steps ought to be taken immediately to stop the mas sacring. Buxton replied that it was not advis able to make a statement oi the govern ment's policy. The company waa an swerable for the pence of the Mashanas and not the government. It was inev itable that the Matabeles would eventu ally be absorbed, peacefully or other wise, but the govemment agreed that the war ought not degenerate into a war of extermination or expulsion of the Matabeles. A diepatch from Fort Victoria says another battle has been fought between tbe British and Matabeles, in which only three British were killed and seven wounded. Fully 1000 Matabeles per ished and they were completely routed. A DOTTLE OF FOKTER Canees the Death of Three People in lioston. Boston, Nov. 9.—The mystery sur rounding the tragic death of Mrs. Han nah Toole and iier daughter Margaret at their home in South Boston last night, after partaking of a bottle of por ter, has added horror tonight. The death of the father occurred tonight. Four of the family were present at tbe bedside of the dying man. These were John, Patrick, Joseph and Annie. Stephen, Michael and Minnie were confined at police station No. 0, charged with the murder of their mother and Margaret. The father passed away, never knowing that hia wife and daughter had gone before. He had been confined to his bed at home for months, suffering from an incurable' malady. His eon Michael furnished the bottle of porter, the drinking of which caused the death of Mrs. Toole and Mar garet. The report of the medical em aminer shows that there was cyanide of potash enough in the stomach of the two to kill -li) men. BTJKNKD AT NBA. A Spanish Bark Lost—Only rive or tha Crow Savotl. Philadelphia*, Nov. 9.—Three ship wrecked mariners from the Spanish bark Juan Menga have arrived here. Tbeir vessel was wrecked in a hurricane October 19th. Ten of the crew took to a boat, tbe two remaining clinging to a mast, from which they were rescued by a passing steamer aud taken to New Orleans. The boat carryinz tbe other 10 capsized and seven of the occupants were drowned. The other three man aged to reach a small boat floating near by, and after suffering terribly three days without food or water, were res cued and brought here. All desiring a correct lit and first-class work in merchant tailoring call on il. A. Getz, 112 W. Third st. Stop that cough by using Dr. St.' John's cough oyrup. We reto.nd your money if it fails to cure. For sale by Off & Vaughn, corner Fourth and Spring sts. Fine work and stylish shapes. Take felt and straw hata to Thurston's straw worse, 264 S. Main et., opposite Third. THE HERO OF THE HOUR. Governor M'Kinley's Signal Triumph. His Boom for the Presidency Growing. All the Signs Point to His Certain Nomination. Senator Teller Says Cleveland Confi dently Expected Vindication at the Polls Tuesday .-Elec tion Aftermath. By the Associated Press. Boston, Mass., Nov. 9. —The concen sus of opinion in a series of inverviews with leading Massachusetts Republi cans, seems to point towards the state's choice for McKinley as the next Repub lican candidate for president. The only other candidate mentioned is Thomas B. Reed, but he has not so many out spoken admirers as the man from Ohio. Columbus, 0., Nov. 9.—Chairman Dick, of the Republican state commit tee, puts McKinley's plurality this morning at 82,000. Of 600 congratulatory telegrams re ceived by McKinley, over 400 connect his name with the presidency. Over 200 leflers of congratulation came in this morning's mail. £. M. Smith, sec retary of the Alabama Republican state committee, write tbat when the roll is called in the next national convention, Alabama, which is first on the list, will Btart the hall with a solid vote for Mc- Kinley. CLEVELAND'S HOPES BLIGHTED. Ue Confidently Expeoted Vindication at tho Polls. Denver, Colo., Nov. 9.—Senator Teller arrived here from Washington yesterday. Speaking of the election he said : "The only construction that can be placed upon the results in tbe country at large is a pronounced condem nation of Cleveland's administration. I was informed, not by the president himself, but by good authority, that President Cleveland had always be lieved the November election would be a complete vindication of his course. He was often warned' by Democratic members that he would get himself and party into trouble if he continued in the j conjrse he had mapped out, but he knew better than they dfd, and-now he has heard from tbe country. Now we will get no relief from congress as long as Cleveland holds the veto power or Eng land continues its present policy. Stiver will not, I think, go lower than it is now and may go higher." THE ELECTION IN IOWA. One Result Is a Republican Successor - to Senator Wilson. Deb Moines, la., Nov. 9. —The elec tion of a Republican legislature means that a Republican United States set ator wili be elected at the coining session of the general assembly to succeed Senator James Wilson of Fairfield, whose term expires March 4, 1895. The candidates are Congressman Gear of Burliugton, Hepburn ol Clarinda, Attorney-General John Y. Stone and A. B. Cummings of Dcs Moines. The latest returns indicate that the Republicans gain a representative in Fremont and Audahon counties, and lose one in Mills. Jackson's plurality will be near 30,000. The rest of the ticket is 6000 to 8000 more. Jackson carried his home county by 2571. Al most every county shows Republican gains. IN BLEEDING KANSAS. The Populists Now Admit Their Over whelming Defeat. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 9.—Additional returns of Tuesday's election swell the Republican pluralities, and the Popu lists, co hopeful yesterday, concede that they have been badly defeated. Suffi cient returns are received to warrant the Republican claim of a large plurality of the aggregate vote, and it will probably appear that tbe victory lis really a majority over both Populists and Democrats. Of 13 judges elected, I the Populist chairman, Breidenthal, claims only 3, with tbe possibility of 2 mortw Republican counties, 45; Pop ulist efbntiea, 8; divided, 25; to be heard from, 27. Republican officers elected in divided counties, 105; Popu lists in the same, 59. POLITICS IN PENNSYLVANIA. The Biggest Republican Majority Since Grant Beat Greeley. Philadelphia, Nov. 9.—Late return make it probable that tbe Republican majority for Judge Fell for the supreme court will not fall short of 130,000, the biggest majority the party has ever had here, except when Grant boat Greeley in 1872. A remarkable thing about this victory is that such old-time Democratic counties as Schuylkill, Northumberland, Luzerne and Lackawanna gave Repub lican majorities. In York county tbe Republibana elect tbe sheriff for the hist time in 45 years, and in Lehigh the Republicans elect the treasurer, a pro ceeding neyer before known. RESULTS IN NEW YORK. A Plurality of About 35.000 for tho Re- publican State T<u»et. New Youk, Nov. 9.~-Tb« Republican state ticket ia elected by probably 35,01)0 majority. Tbe atate senate is Republi can by 18 or 19 to 14. Tbe assembly stands 70 Republicans to 52 Democrats. Brooklyn smashed the machine by electing a Republican mayor by 30,000 plurality. Tammany elects its ticket in thiß city by an average plurality ol 05.000. Albany, Nov. 9— Governor Flower said tbiß morning a careful canvass miiiht Bhow that the Democrat have a majority in the Btate senate. Tv i -.. .» ' A- ■ t. , EDITOR HEARST'S VIEWS. He Ascribes the Defeat to Cnrulfllled Pledges. New York, Nov. 9. —The World will tomorrow publish interviews with a number of prominent men regarding the result of Tuesday's election. Among tbem is W. R. Hearst, editor of the San Francisco F.xaminer. "It is a year since Cleveland was elected on a revenue tariff platform and the McKinley law remains unrepealed," said Hearst. "A great party leader told the Democracy in its dark days tbat when the Democratic party had the courage to be Democratic it would win a victory. Un)eßß the promises ot tbe Chicago platform are fulfilled without further delay the Demo cratic party will be retired from power." IN NEW JERSEY. The Republican and A ntl-Race-Tract Victory GrowtUf. Trenton, N. J., Nov. 9. —As completed returns are filed the Republican victory grows in magnitude. The next assem bly will 'be Republican by a two-thirds vote. The senate will bave 11 Republi cans and 10 Democrats. Xn 18 of the 21 counties in tbe state Republican and anti-race-track sheriffs are elected. A Republican successor to United States Senator McPherEon will be elected by the new legislature. Returns from Massachusetts. Boston, Nov. 9. —Complete corrected returns give Greenhalge, Republican, for governor, 34,105 plurality, a Repub lican net gain over 1891 of 40,512. The house will stand 187 Republican, 53 Democrats; the senate, 34 Republicans, 0 Democrats. A BAND OF MARAUDERS. FIFTY TOMACHT INDIANS SACK A MEXICAN TOWtf. They Rlfla Store, and the On.torn House and Carry off Provisions, Anne and Ammunition—Troops Ordered Oat. Deming, N. M., Nov. 9.—Frank Sie bold, a merchant of Palomaa, Mexico, fonr miles beiow the border, arrived here this morning and brings news that 50 Tomachi Indians yesterday sacked tbat town. They are one of the scatter ing bands of Indians wbo survived the horrible massacre in an engagement with Diaz's soldiers last May. In the raid on Falomas yesterday tbey fired on tbe custom house guards, numbering 13, killed one of them and hia horse, and 1 then rifled the custom houae, carrying away 25 carbines and pistols, 800 rounds of ammunition and $100 in money. Tbey appropriated provisions and other supplies from atoree. One of the ma rauding band waa killed in the engage ment. Tho Indiana distributed printed circulars crying: "Down with Diaz! Vivo la Republica!" The government has ordered out troopß. XIIH FBABEK DISASTER. Only Seven Men Saved Oat of a Crew of Twenty-four. North Bay, Ont., Nov. 9.—lt ia now believed that 24 men were on board the steamer Fraeerwhen she took fire. Only 20 of these can be accounted for. Thir teen are known to be lost and seven saved, all of whose names have already been telegraphed. The vessel had two boats, each capable of holding IS to 20 men. When it was decided to abandon the vessel, those on board proceeded to lower them. The liret boat was lowered successfully ana 16 or 18 men got into it, but it drifted under tbe paddle wheel and waß at once capsized, and all in it except one were drowned, some being struck and stunned by the wheel, and tbe others being hampered by their clothes, anuk one at a time. John Adams succeeded in reaching the scow which the Fraser was towing, where four othera had already succeeded in securing refuge. Subsequently two more joined them, making up the total of seven. The blazing vessel waa aeen from the shore, and a crew went out in a sail boat and rescued the men on the scow, which had meantime Deen cut adrift. When the fiist boat was lowered an attempt was made to lower the other, but the flames were so hot on that aide that it was found impossible, and those remain ing on the deck had to jump and swim for their lives to the scow. SNOWBOUND HUNTERS. Three Relief Parties Gone to the Rescue of General Oarlln'a Son. Spokane, Wash., Nov. 9.—Three re lief parties are going to the aid of Gen eral Carlin'a son and a party of hunters who are enow-bound in the Bitter Root mountains. Captain Merriam and party will go into the mountaina via .Missoula, and another party sent from Vancouver and Walla Walla is here tonight and will start tomorrow from tbia side of tbe range, going via Lewiaton, Idaho. An aide of General Carlin ia organizing a third party. It may be a week before definite newa ia had, aa the rescuers will have to go part of the way on snow shoes. WBATHKR WAS TOO RAW. ! Directum and Flying: Jib Fall to Break Their Uncords. Hartford, Conn., Nov. 9.—Directum I wee driven by Kelly for a new record to- I day. The raw weather proved too much for him, 2:08 being the best he could do with a running mate. Tbo wind freeh | oned and the conditions were not as fa | vorable aB Flying Jib experienced. Fly- I iugJib went against his record, 2:04, ] and came home in 2:00%. The match ! race between Flying Jib and Warren re sulted in an easy victory for Flying Jib; time, 2 :10; Warren, 2:15%. AJine of fine cut Rises bottles and manicure seta just received at Little boy's pharmacy. Call and see them, 311 South Spring street. Conn band instruments. Agency at Fitzgerald's,cor.Spring and Franklin Bts. ARE HERE TO STAY. JUBOE VANDYKE DECIDES THAT THE RECENTLY AP POINTED NOTARIES PUBLIC ARE ALL RIGHT. PRICE FIVE CENTS. FLASHES FROM ABROAD. London's New Lord Mayor Duly Installed. The Parade Hissed by Idle Workingmen. Interesting- Speeches Made at the Guild Hall Banquet. Lord Klmberly Makes an Exposition of British Foreign Relations — Tha Prince of Wales - Birthday Celebrated. By the Associated Press. London, Nov. 9.—Alderman George Robert Tyler, tbe new lord mayor, was inducted into office today with the usual ceremonies, including the cus tomary lord mayor's parade, which was witnessed by tens of thousands of peo ple. Tbe parade was not well received by the large numbers of unemployed workmen who wit nessed it, they evidently believing the large sums spent on it might have been better used to relieve their distress and that existing in the coal regions. Some of the more audacious even went bo far as to hiss aa tbe parade paßsed, though the hissing was promptly sup pressed by the police. At the lord mayor's banqnet at Guild hall tbis evening Lord Spencer, first lord of the admiralty, replied to a toast to the navy. He Baid the government was determined to develop the navy and maintain England's supremacy on tbe sea. A toast to the ministers waß respond ed to by the earl of Kimberly, lord preß ident of tbe council and secretary for India. Lord Kimberly said tbe foreign relations of Great Britain were friendly, but the government could not contem plate the armament of the continent without anxiety. "There ia a very different etate of things in another continent," continued Lord htimberly. "We have nothing to fear from our friends and brethren on the American continent. We and they have given many signal proofs tbat dimensions between great powers can be sett'ed without the arbitrament of war. No better aug ury could be obtained for the continu al cc of these cherished relations be tween the United States and Great Brit ain than her recent settlement of tiie I Bering sea dispute. | Lord Kimberly averted to Spain, which he declared waa in hearty sym pathy with Great Britain. With refer ence to the trouble at Melilla, he said :* "Great Britain would be glad to act in ' concert with the other powers for the restoration of gn.iet in Morocco." Turning to Afehanistan, tbo speaker believed the settlement of tbe outstand ing questions satisfactory to both par ties. The negotiations with Rueaia promised to result in a satisfactory and permanent settlement of tbe Pamir question. He could not speak concerning the negotiations with France in regard to Siam, but the government was fully alive to Great Britaiu'a commercial interests in Siam and the importance of maintaining the British position on that frontier. There was a dark aide to the Indian picture with regard to Biiver. He was convinced that but for the measures taken by the government exchange in India would have fallen to a shilling. It waa too Boon to aay whether the meaaurea were altogether successful, but the government was convinced they were necessary. He referred to the significance of tbe faot that the home rule bill paßsed the com mons and claimed that there had been a distinct diminution of agrarian crimes in Ireland since the government entered office. Bayard, Unitod States ambassador, proposed a toast to the late lord mayor and made a short speech. THE WAR IN MOROCCO. The Sultan Sends an Army to Disperse the Bin* Arabs. Madrid, Nov. 9.—A dispatch from Melilla says the Sultan's son and nncle, with 2000 horsemen are marching to disperse the Biff Arabs. If the latter disobey the command to retnrn to their homes, the sultan himself will go against them with a powerful army and compel their obedience. The Epoca de clares the present attitude of the sultan of Morocco is due to foreign pressure brought upon him with a view to avoid a European conflict. 'Is Royal 'Ighness' Birthday. London, Nov. 9.—The birthday of the prince of Waleß was celebrated today at Sandringham. Church hells were ring ing during the morning and flags were flying everywhere in the vicinity of the residence of the heir apparent of the British crown. A dinner waa given to 300 laborers and workmen employed upon the prince of Walea' estate. The prince waa born November 9, 1841. The New York le All Bight. New York, Nov. 9.—Regarding th* published statements that there are de fects in the new armored cruiser New York, Capt. J. W. Philip said they are entirely untrue. The New York can enter the dry docks here, at League ißland, at Newport News, at Norfolk and San Francisco. It is not true she would bave to go to Europe to dry dock. Trouble With the NutsJoi. Duranuo, Colo., Nov. 9.—Word w«t received tonight tbat there had been trouble between the Navajos and set tlers at Beaver. A special to the Herald aays great excitement exists, and the report ia circulated that four Navajeee were killed in a battle with tbe settlers. Hall's Vlotlm"Daad. Eureka, Cal., Nov. 9.—Alfred Ander son, the union sailor shot by Deputy United Statea Marshall Hall Tuesday night, died this morning. Hall has been arrested and admitted to $7000 bail, charged with murder.