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RST0K1A PUBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION.
i ' j TODAY'S WEATHER. ft j Forecast for Oregon tnd Washington, ra,, . fr j The ASTORIAN has the largest LOCAL & 2 circulation! the largest GF.NERAL circuit- I " tlon, and the largest TOTAL circulation of W A all papers published In Astoria. B EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPHIC PRESS REPORT. VOL. XL1Y. ASTORIA, OREGON, THURSDAY "MORNINO, NOVEMBER 21, 1895. NO. 2(53. W WWW Three Important Things! I 0 I. JU OSGOOD, The One Price Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher. 506 and 508 COMMERCIAL STREET, ASTORIA, OR. hSTOip PUBLIC IiIBfW! RKAIHXa ROOM FI!EE TO ALL. Open every day from 3 o'clock to 6 :30 and 6:30 to 9:30 p. m. Subscription rates $3 pefanniirn. Southwest cor. Eleventh aud Duane Sts. School Books At Greatly Reduced Prices. A FULL Oregon Books Pencils Pens Sponges Everything Necessary foe School Use. Griffin THREE LOTS. In a desirable location, 2 blocks from High School. A BARGAIN. CHOICE LOTS IX HILLS FIRST ADDITION. On the new T'ipe Line BoulovarJ .last the place for a cheap borne. A Block IN ALDER BROOK. STREET CAR LINE will be extended this Rummer to within 5 minutes walk of this property Will eell at decided bnri:nin. ACREAGE. In 5 or 10 acre tracts inside the nity limit', also adjoining Flavel. GEORGE HILL,. 471 Bond St, Occident Block, HILL'S REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE. AUCTION SALE OF DRY Friday Afternoon, Nov. 22, at 2 p. m. SPECIAL, f SALE -f FOR -f LADIES Any and all lines of Dry Goods will be sold, Including DRESS GOODS, SILKS, LACES AND EMBROIDERIES, flACKINTOSCHES, CLOAKS AND JACKETS, RIBBONS, SKIRTS, SHAWLS, etc., etc. OREGON TRADING CO. 600 Commercial Street. EVERT ONH VEED8 A BTJ9TVKS EDUCATION. Many young mm ass) women can spend but one or two years at school why not taks a soars, that ess B completed In that time? The eoller. Ineiodee a short ENGLISH COURSE be st dot a BV9TVES3 and SHORTHAND COURSE. For catalogues address, 114 TAJreiU. ST. - - HOUSES BUSUfESS COLLEGE. - - mTUirftc Is the Fit, duality and Style in Men's or Boy's Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots, .Shoes, and all kinds of wearing apparel for the male sex. These three essentials I guarantee, as well as the lowest prices. They Lack Life There are twines sold to fishermen on the Columbia river that stand In the same relationship to Marshall's Twine as a wooden Image does to the human being; they lack strength life evenness and lasting qualities. Don't fool yourself Into the belief that other twines besides Marshall's will do "Just ac well." They won't. They cannot ichool Supplies! LINE OF Slates Tablets Brasers & Reed. GOODS cv I I 0 oriveai biie Immense Traffic Done Thereon is Little Understood. THE DETROIT RIVER &ATEWAY ?ery( Interesting Fig-area of Ship plng and Tonnage of Large Lake Steamers and Sail Craft. Apropos of the Deep Waterways Con vention, the Chicago Tribune presents some interesting statistics of the com merce of the lakes, a commerce 00 vast that there fa. a a distance from the lakes, a general failure to apprehend its extenL- The commerce of the current year, rt ts estimated, will amount to 46,000,000 tone, worth $640,000,000, an Increase of 9,000,000 tons and 1100,000,000 over last year. The value of this commerce per ton Is In creasing1, the advance from 1602 to ISM being from $12.00 to $16. Chicago, Buffalo, Toledo, Superior, Duluth, MlVwaukoe and Detroit have a -wheat storage capacity of 104,000,000 bushels, ft'hioh Is 7,600,000 more titan the wheat storage capacity of New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, AUbany, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Kansas City, Peoria, St. Louis, Galveston, Minne apolis, Toronto, and Montreal. Oraln, coal. Iron ore and lumber make up 80 per cent of the business of the rail roads bordering on the lake. ' There are on the lake 8,341 vessels of more than 300 tons each, Wiving an aggre gate burden of 12,274,000 tons, and of these say. are Steamers of over 1,000 tons each, Having altogether a tonnage of 656,774. The cargoes carried by lake vesele lac year amounted to one-Uiird as much as the freights camled toy all the railroads of Who country. In title past five yeans 87! veawca wore bum. ! $ . The Detroit River oopstttjUtee the great est " -martttme galtewsr Jin the world. Through. It Vast year paset" 52.700 vessels iwttih a tonnage of 32,000,000; and through the St. Mary's canal passed nearly 16,000 veselS of a tonnage of ,Jbove 13,000,000. The lake fleet represents) an Investment Of 876,000,000 and the piers and docks $8,000,000. There were launched at Chlea go th4i, year two steel Steamers of 8,000 tons, ana other steamers of nearly that size are in commission, while larger steamers are in process Of construction. At 'tfhe pout of Chicago the arrivals and clearances numbered 16,708 vessels, of 10,392,420 tons, and there iwas shipped from cmic&go toy lake 68,000,000 bushels of grain and 1,630,346 tolarers of flour, end there were enormous receipts of lumber from the Northwest and coal and salt from the East, while ore was received for the Chicago lamd Joliet furnaces, and the stock of lumber on hand at the opening of navigation this year exceeding 400.COO.000 feet, exclusive of lath, and shiinglea The tonnage of vessels owned In Cleve land 'has Increased In ten years from 91,000 to 250,000, and the Iron Interests of 'this port and its vicinity have been expanding. Immensely. last year the re ceipts of ore approached two million tons and kibe tihipmen'ts of coal exceeded one imillllon tons. Buffalo ranks as the greatest flour port in the world and the second largest grain port, and last year two and a half million tons of coal were shipped. The lumber receipts were 240.000, 000 feet. DulutYs flour shipments have tnoreaeied from next to nothing to more than 8,000,000 barrels In ten years, and that port has a single ore dock, or more prop erly ore pier, on which 67,200 tons of one can be stored and at Which a vessel ran be loaded In half an hour. Other docks at Thiluth will carry 350,000 tons of ore and 126,000,000 feet of lumber. The growth of the neighboring port of Su perior has been even more rapid than that of 'Du'uUl Bay City and the neigh borhood sl-fpped last year 4il.000,000 feet of lumber and Bay City Uocif contains one of the largest steel shipbuilding yards In the world. The total of the lake chipping business includes besides these Items the com merce of Eticanuba and Marquette, Mil waukee, Port Huron, Toledo, 8andusky Ashtabula and Brie, besides the minor ports, which contribute a good deal to the grand total. INCREASE OF FREIGHT. Good Thermometer of the General Busi ness Situation. 1 An Astorlan representative yesterday interviewed a number of business men and visited the freight docks to gain seme inforlmu'tlon Iti regard to the status of general business. The results were quite t'iprlsing end most satisfactory. At this esason there la usually a large falling off In the receipts of freight as well as In shipments out, but this year there te not only about twice the amount of frefeftrt being received every day, that there was at this season last year, but there Is really an increase over the sum mer receipts. The docks are piled with goods awaiting delivery, and .newcomers with their household effects are frequent arrivals Messrs. Ross, Higgins & Co. are doing a larger business than at th's season last year, and Foard It Stokes and several other merchants report an Increase in trade. Mr. Bdhiebe, the cigar manufac turer, says that his business has largely Increased over what It was this time last year. That practical results of the building or the railroad bave commenced to be felt goes without siylng and that burinets men wHl be agreeably surprised during the winter by a fair buslmss In place of trie usual duZlncss will be a fact welcomed by alL NEW TELEGRAPH UN'EL Reached Astoria Yasterday Afternoon, Tewterday afternoon Superintendent Geo F. Hueeon. of the Postal Telegraph Co.'s construction department, reao.ied Aatorla wrt a gong of men and planted the end of their new line on the hill at the head of Ninth street. This completes tho line between Westport and Astoria. i4 Ui mowt difficult portion Of the work Is finished. Mr. Hueson ami his rorps of 23 men jj ' have worked hard for a nuittber of weeks past, cutting a path and building a road through the thick forest - and deserve much credit for the rapid progress made. Much of the Hue between West port and Gobi is already under way, and as the line lays along the county road the bal ance of the work can b completed in about nlnoteen days front now. Mr. Uutson and his men leave this morning early on the Mller for Westport, and immediately commence the work east of that point. When seen last night by an Astorian representative Mr. Huron said that on tho balance Of the lias they could put up about two miles per day and that they would rush it through- as they were anxious to opn their Astoria office. ' As to the location of their office he satd that he could not now say definitely where It would be, -but that It would be In the neighborhood of the Occident hotel. "We Intend to serve the public In the best possible manner. You will And our employes familiar with their business, polite and attentive to the wants of pat rons, and ready to do their share for the interests of tho city." . ARMENIAN SITUATION. Fightful Condition of Turttlrii Prisons Revealed by Released Prisoners. - Constantinople, via - Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 20. The sis representatives of the powers held a conference yesterday to (Kscusa certain supplementary measures which will be recommended to the Forte for the restoration of order In Asia Mln. or, and it is understood that some form of common action for the protection of foreigners is pending. The police are not making so many ar rests today and a number of Armenians have been released' from the different prisons whm they have been confined for some time-past. The reason given for their unexpected release is that the po lice have not been able to find evidence against them which, would Justify their further Incarceration. - The prisoners made the most startling statements as to their treultment white in custody and tell horrible tales of the flMlhy and overcrowd ed condtttoirs of the Turkish) prisons. They say they were given barely enough food to keep body and soul together, and that they iwera beaten and otherwise tor. tiured In order to compel them to betray what they knew of the organlation of the Ammenlan revolutionary committee. But, they add, all efforts to make them traitors were In vain, .. J ' Some of the Qualifications Oar New Mayor Should Possess. Progress Says He li Going to Vote for the Best and Brainiest Candi date in the Field. Editor Astorkan: In your paper of the 17th a vigorous correspondent has a com munication headed "Our Next Mayor," which is quite suitable and to tine point. There has always been a feeling amongst the votem that any one iwou.d do for mayor, as long as he was a goody kind of fellow and ran with the boya. Our next mayor should, whether Cltisen or Republican, be a man with peculiar busi ness qualifications fitting him for the petition, a parson that 1 would be proud4 of the oflice amd would devote a great portion of his time to the city; a man of integrity, Hhorouglhily interested in the welfare and growth of Astoria, not Inter ested in booming some other townslte. We want to elect a man iwitih progressive ideas, with all his interests centered In the town, who would be persistent in urging necessary Improvements upon the council. A man In favor of good and sufficient streets, In favor of substantial and permanent city buildings, in favor of -xxl and adequate public parks, where CT labor) miff people eouM amuse them selves on holidays and other times. A man In favor of a substantial! depot and sufficient terminals for all purposes with- 1 their own city lvmita and not else where; one that will keep a general su pervision of the city In mind. In acord atvee with chapter t, section 40, of Ihe charter of the oily of Astoria, which reaxis as follows: - "The mayor Is the executive of the municipal corporation, and, as such, must exercise a careful supervision over its general .affair and subordinate officers, and fie that the taws relating to the city and the ordi nances and regulations of the council are enforced. It is his luty annually, at the regular meeting of the council ap pointed by this act, to communicate by message to the council a general state ment of the condition of afra'ri of the municipal corporation and to recommend the adoption of such measures ss le may 1 deem expedient and proper, and to make sudh special communications to the council rrom time to time as he may thtok proper and useful." You can tee by this section 0 the Charter what the duty of the mayor Is. Has th's been done?) If so, the special message has never arpeared in the reports of he pro ceedings of 4lhe council as printed by our papers. The recommendations of the mayor in writing sWould accompany every fmprovemonr made or contempHated by the city council. Now, Mr. Editor, let such a man as I have described be nomi nated for mayor, and I will support him as a matter of policy iwhether he be friend or foe, as I am. of ihe Opirfon ihnt a mayor can detract or make our cHy in the nest year or two, W surely w.int a man who is mterWed -with us, alive and op' with the times. . - Nature- has surely done much for A-Htnrla. In my Judgment It remains for us to do rest, dive us a mayor that will attend every meeting of hs council and by Ms wisdonv and aonos inaiut Attorta what ioa mtenoetl sms should be, th principal city and sssport srth of San Franc sco. ',et.; PROGRES8. Tfs la town. Js the best; Won't born nor roughen tbs skin; Won't "yellow your clothes." You wl be agreeably surprised, Barry you didn't know It sooner. Tcrosjon's" Soap FosiB, larga parka. For our great Coats, Capes and I! Talks Freely of His Book and . Politics. . THE CAMPAIGN OF 1888 DISCUSSED How He was Beaten for President- Does Not Agree With Carlisle on the Honey Question. New York, Nov. 30. Senator Sliermas', of Ohio, talked freely to a reporter today In retrain! .to his recently published book and other 'matters. He said In part: "I iwouldi like to read Air. Piatt's answer to what I solid concerning the national convention of 1S88," he said, in reply to a question. "The fact Is, I deolre to know just what hi explanation will be. It would be In teresting to me. Personally I have noth ing against him, and what I stated In the book 'was without malice and merely in troduced as a matter of history."- "Have you seen Mr. Piatt slne you arrived?" "I saw hrm at a distance only." The senator stated that he met ex President Harrison and Warner Miller. He added that Mr. Miller came to his (the senator's) room last evening and they talked over many incidents of the con vention of 1888. Mr. Miller's recollection of the events tallied with the senator's. "Tho New York delegation," added Shbrman, "had a banquet on the Saturday before the convention of 1888,- and tufter Senator Miller had made a epeeoh they all agreed to support mre. I received a telegram to that effect. Sunday Inter vened and in the meantime Elklns end other friends of Harrison got Piatt to agree to vote for him on the first tultot Monday. The result it known. I have no charges to make against Mr. Harrison, and our relations era pleasant. Whatever pargulln or promises his friends may huve made, he did not sanction them, beacjse h absolutely refused to appoint Piatt secretary of the treasury. Prom sjs may have been made in regard to the federal patronage of this state, and that I should not criticize. Mr. Piatt's men, I believe, received prominence, notably In the col- lectorshlp. The acme of Mr. Piatt's am bition seems to be to hold the portfolio of the secwetary of the treasury." Senator Sherman, speaking of Secreta ry- Carlisle's speech at the Chamber of Commerce last night, toxlay said: "The basic error of the speech was the seoretary's Idea that legul tenner could 'be done away with entirely. It could not be done. "The great mistake was in tho way the administration had tampered with the gold reserve. It should have iemied chonl bonds of, five years' duration, which, the people here would have taken up quick ly, alt 3 per cent, and with this patfd the expenses of tfhe government instead of entrenching upon the gold reserve. The short bonds, of course, would have been paid for in leguJ tender. Instead of doing this, the adimilnlstration had permitted some domestic and foreign bankers to clear $11,000,000 toy eeMIng bonds for gold at 4 per cent. Carlisle's plan of laet nlehlt ds Impracticable. There o 3,000 national banka, and It would not do in crder to have currency to take the gold of 'the treasury and scatter it around In there banks to redeem money that had been Issued by these banks." He a4d he dUl not know whether tne Republicans would be able to organise the senate. When it came 'to an issue in regard to money he thought the host would be aguilnst tho West. As long s Cleveland iwas president, he raid, thare would be no fjlver legislation because he favored sound money. FRAUD ORDER. Issued Agalnist a Portland Poo-Uailt. Washington, Nov. 20. The postoRlce de partment has kuued a fraud order against the 'Preferred Bond and Investment Co., of Portland, Or., of whkfli W. O, Bailey Is secretary, treasury and general man ager. Thie charge is that of conducting a lottery or similar enterprise. WILL NOT TAKE ACTION. - United States Will Not Interfere for .he Purpose of Securing Delay. Washington, Nov. 20. It can be definite ly stated that in dealing with the lllibus terers agalnjt SpanlcO authority in Cu ba, the United Mia ties will not take nny action' for the sole purposa of securing oelay In restoring arms to masters of vefisiels which upon arrival have been acquitted of the charge brought against them. THE BATTLE GROUND. Is Arranged .for the Corbett-FltsMiminons Fight. Dolla, Tex., 'Nov. 20. Dan Stuart re turned front El Paso this morning. To a reporter he said: "There Is very little talking to do th's time. I will say, however, that I have selected the battle ground for the Corbet Flzslmmons contest, and there 1s going to be no legal compilation. I hung up a $20,000 purse, and If the fight is Inter fered wlth Corbctt and Fltzsiminons can eat! take $10,000 aplws and waU off with It." "Wierc Is the buttle ground located?" "That will not be announced," salt! Stu art, "until the morning of the fight; but you may say that if all who wish to see K will be at Kl Paso on the morning of the fight, which will be announced la ter, they may. have the opportunity with out wearing the new off- ttas shoes. " " "Do, you believe CorhMt -will tlg.t?" "'Hei cannot ett otTierVtse'.'' J.'- .:t r. the fifo&'$t'tyK&' f'At;; -(, . .. , . ' RItsvil!, wn.,- Nov, 30. Tie tcutlmony "i veioped in the Byrnes n.urjer Irlsil rjhif r.erning astonished everyone who listened to -t.t epentrur nfnt-men" of the defence. In tne opinion of the audlencs, the tsst;.nony has been decidedly beneficial te tie prcseciMtnn. Tiie defense hat sale of Ladies', Hisses and Children's Jackets. Sale now on. practically linlsh'od its case unless Byrnes should take the stand, but It can hardly go to the Jury before tomorrow night.- KILLED IN A DISPUTli Angry Cl'atortaots In the Nes (Perce Reser vation Come to Blow. Lewteton, Nov. 20. It is reported (hat a real estate agent of this city by the name of Hughes, has been shot and killed on the reservation. A dispute over a claim Is said to have resulted in angry words and the ttruwing of guns, with the resuVt that Hughes was killed. Ranchers are filing 1n a continual stream, as fast us the land office can accommodate them. The principal town site is about 40 miles from hers and thus far is the only one which stems to be of, any importance. CALAMITY AVERTED. Eglnoer on the O. 'R. and N. by Presence of Mind Saves His Passengers. Baker ICty. Or., Nov. 20. The eastbound passenger train, while running about for ty miles per hour, met with an accident four miles north of this city today, caus ing a delay of several hours, The axle on one of the rear trucks of the baggage car was broken, causing one of tho wheels to fall In the middle of the track and injuring the baggage car slightly. The engineer immedlateely re versed hla engine, averting what might have been a serous calamity. THE NEW LIMITED. Sun Francisco, Nov. 20. The new "Pa. oiflc Limited," which left Chicago at 6 o'clock Sunday evening, via the Chicago and Northwestern, Union Pacific and Central Pacific, arrived here at 8:45 this evening reducing the running time bo twotn the two cftles to piwitleally three days Instead of three and one-halt days as heretofore. THE GOLD RESERVED. Washington, Nov. 20. The treasury lost $1,000,000 in gold for export today, which leaves the true amount of gold at the clcse of business $86,803,606. . THE PENSION PAYMENT. Washington, Nov. 20.-The secretary of the interior today Issued a requisition on the treasury for $10,8uQ,000 for the quar- jerrjmpaymwH or pensions. Tf( City Water Works Among; .the Best. Plant Much Credit Due the Engineers and Contractors- Will he in Us In About 80 Days. In dlscueslng the new water system yes tenday a knot of buslnecs men who were gathered in out of the wet, had many opinions and much to say of the various branches of the work, but all were agreed that 'the greatest credit was due to en gineer Adums for the masterly way In tvitrkih, in tCie face of many obstacles, he had eeicured the erection of a perfect plant, for the wotk is so nearly completed that the end is clearly In sight. Also deserv ing of great credit Is that set of bonds men who Juirnpcd in at the time of a crisis without awaiting the action of law and flnWhed the work others ehou'.d have done, and Mr. John Burke, the bonds man eluoted by hils colleagues to person ally superintend affairs, has done well by both the cfty and his felldw-bondiimen. The pipe line under Sub-Con tractor Normllo Is making great strides during this fine weather, and In le-rs than 20 days, with anything like fair weather, will be completed. A large force ct men Is at work. Which is being addded to dally, as Mr. Nonmlle Is determined to do all that human man can to get every advantage of the fine weather. - Tonight Contractor Lucas will have fin ished the power house, which, with its odd shape, built of unhewn stone, coppe- roof and ornaimen'ts, makes a beautiful setting to the reservoir Jutit beside It. In the well of the power house is all of the machinery for handling the big gattes wthloh lower down control the flow of water to the city. A Pelton water wheel furnishes the motive power which cper- M 'the gates, as well as runs a huge pump, wihich can be used 1n case of fire to quadruple the presture of the water mains of the d)ty. Another Pelton wheel In the power house can be used. If deeiredv by the city to operate Its own electric light plant at no cost to the tax payers for motive power. The big tunnel under the hill Is now within sixty feet of being completed, and will be ftnkfhed in less than thirty days, ro that In about another month the city can use its new system, as the distribu tion system Is also nearly completed. The coping of the rsrvo4r is a'-ncni all on the groundt and Manager Burke will go to Portland tonlKht or iomorrow and send down the balance. On top of 'Ihe coping will toe erected a five foot Iron fence, "whlchi has Jut been ordered from Cincinnati. When flnWhed Astoria will possess the best water system on the Coast, built at the least expense to the taxpayers and In the hortest space of time, , Joe Andrews, who ha.4 been' qn.:t III for somtHine, it reported ss bting, some-iv.-iut betiei. , Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report SHANAHAN BROS. ill Senator Squire, of Washington, Directs Some Bcmarks. OREGON HAS TOO MANY FAVORS Will Fight for the "Evergreen" State Paget Sonnd Coast Forti - flcations Assured. Tacoma, Nov. 20.-Scnator Watson C. Squire addressed a meeting of -business men this morning at the CUamber of Commerce. Speaking on river and har bor improvements he said: "The congressmen representing the 'Evergreen' state will all work gealouely for her share of appropriations. I want to be known as the senator of the state of Washington. Oregon has always had more than her Share of appropriations, one-iha'.if of which are chargeable to Washington, along the Coluunbla river. Oregon cities and people only have been aided by these apparoprteJtlons) This state receives no benefit whatever from traffic down the Columbia river and It will work to divert a fair amount of favors to harbors on the coast and the Sound." Senator Squire Is chairman of the sen ate corrimitttee on coast defenses. In ref erence to General Sohofleld's recon.n?n dUtlona, soon to be inade to the secretary of war, he satd: "It is almost asured that the 4eneral will recommend fortifications on Puget Sound to cost at least $10,000,000." THE DISABLED VESSEL. Is .Discovered to Be the Elisa Miller, of . San Francisco. San Francisco, Nov-flThe - steam schooner Cteon arrived this afternoon from north coast points, and solved the mystery of the disabled vessel that has been drifting about the seas with one ' mast, on which was a small spread of canvass. The Cleone poke the craft and found her to be the schooner Elixa Miller, of this city, hence the 6th for : Coos Bay. The Miller had lost her mainmast in a blow oft Crescent City, She changed her course- and has been working slowly towards this city.' THE MURDERER FOUND. Young Montgomery Believed to Be Gullly of the Triple Murder. Brownsville, Or., Nov. 20. Lloyd Mont gomery, the 18-year-old son of John Mont gomery, is under arrest, suspected of having murdered his father and mother and D. B. 'McKercher, who were found shot to dwath yesterday afternoon three miles from here. The coroner's verdict which was returned this evlning, ! as follows: "We, the Jury, find that John Mont gomery and Lizzie Montgomery, his wife, and Daniel McKerjher, came to iheir deaths from gun Knot wounds Inflicted by some otlnr person then themselves and 4Yom the evidence offered in the case, we have good reasons to believe that Lloyd Montgomery Is the guilty par ty." - - Young Montgomery will have a prelim inary examination tomorrow morning. OREGON TO THE FORE. Morons. Hughes and Steairns Discuss Her Resources In St. Paul. St. Paul, Nov. 20, The Northwestern Immil'i0ration Convention continued Hts session today with increased Interest. i Among the speakers was .Vrchbluhop Ireland, who delivered an addrom on "Immigration to the Northwest." The agricultural resources of the Pa cific Northwest and the fruit growers of ths Columbia were the two subjects iiscuused by El (Is G. Hughes and D. 11. Stearns respectively, both being delegates from Oregon. The afternoon addresses included "Resource's of the State t Washington," by Albert Whyte. of Ta eoma. A resolution for a permanent organlza 'ton was presented and adopted. Ths cr ganlzaitron will be known as the Western Immigration Bureau and Its members shall be from the Northw-jstern states md Manitoba. Three members from each ithall be appointed by the deletftteu to jhii convention, who come from Wis consin, 'Minnesota, the Dokotns, Manlto Montana, Washington, Idaho, Wy oming, Oregon and Iowa. INDIANA REPUBLICANS. Indianapolis, . Nov. 20. The Republican meeting was the lurgewt ever held by the eaders of this state In an off year. The meeting was called for the purpose of holding a conference and allowing the .amdiriuteis to puAi their Individual booms for cilice. With the understanding that Harrison is a candidate and with the expecfWIon that he will toe the nominee, tl-.ere is a horde of candidate for the several positions. Nineteen candidates for gov ernor head the list. FOUND GUILTY. ftacraimento, Cal., Nov. 20. Ivan Kov lev has been found guilty of mur.ter In 'lie fliwt uVre for the killing of F. L. H. Ve-bw and wife. The Jury nvule no rem tmmendutlou, and Kovulev will be l.ang ed. 1 , 1