Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1894)
TI1K l),U.bl, WASCO COUNTY, OIIKGOX, WKDXKSDAY, iNOYKMIiKIt 11. 181)1.
AT ANY PRICE
I'nitcil Slates Again
CHINA WILL CONCEDE ANYTHI.VC
l.nuilou'a Nrw l.ttril Mayor Kecclvra
Cool Kecrplloii--Copeiihi;eu a Free
riirl-Frmut. Will Not Interfere
I'll i Alio, Nov. II. A special to the
Post Irom Washington huj'h: "This
government has again been asked to in
tervene in t lie China-Japan war. It in
a request from Chinn that the I'nited
States co-operate with (ircut Britain,
Kiirnia, li many, France ind Italy to
stop the !. China n.'ti lorlh ut
length the pi -nt statu of the Im-tili-
tii'H, and siiyu ri always recognized the
independence ol Corea, und is willing to
continue to do bo; moreover, she w ill
pay Japan an indemnity to defray that
country's expenses in the war."
t - .
1h. I hlnea Army MLarvlna.
riiAoiixi, .. inn v.uiuratil
army ol tin- norm lias retreated to the
uiiiiuituiiiH, where the soldiers are i
ported an starving and Bufl'eriii(f evere.,
from culd and expoHtire. The Japanese
iirmy in reported eni'iiuped at l.eng
W a.1K l,enK. ll.e Jupanene are purgu- j
int!ir,0(K)UliuieHe, u,0Htly new recruitH. .
I'ort Arthur ia
not exH'i'ted to make a j
delrrmined Htund iiaioHt the Jajianehu.
Admiral Sir I'.. K. Freemantle, in coui
imind of the I'.ritinh fleet, commlem I'ort
Arthur w ill probably be the scene of the
hint eiicnp'ineiit of any iuiportiinco be
twecti the I'hinene and Japanese.
Clklunar htiltllrl'il FltilliC.
London, Nov. H. A C'lieo Fee dis
patch reportB that huudredg of ChincHa
are arriving there from Manchuria,
whence they are flueing, frightened at
the approach of the JupHIiene. Chinene
troopH and sucli veHuelH of the Chinece
fleet tliat are cooped tip at I'ort Arthur
have been ordered to attack tiie Japan-
ubii uliuruiiiiv t i. ii If imiiit ttnttli It ill Nl.
. , . , i . . . i, . i .i i
imrteJ two of the forts at I'ort Arthur
f . i i i i i I
have been captured by the Japunese
Chinese aoldiers are deserting from New
Ohwitug, fearing an attack by the Jap
anese. Alalmma ('nnnrituftirinn KIrtt.
Montoomkhv, A'ui., Nov. II. Official
returns show the election of the follow
ing congressmen : First, Clark, dtun. ;
second, (Hulling, dein. ; third, Harrison,
fleiu. j fmrth, Kubliiiia, -Jem.; fifth,
Cobb, dem.; sixth, Dlunkliead. dem. ;
seventh, Howard, pop. ; eighth, Wheeler,
dem.; ninth, Underwood, dem. Con
tests will bo tiled by llobinsou in the
third and Goodwin its the filth, pops.,
and W. F. Aldrich in the fourth and T.
II. Aldrich in the ninth, reps.
Mldnlnuartrii I.navluc tliti Interior.
Iskon, Nov. K. A dispatch from
Shanghai suys missionaries of the l'ree
hyterian church of Ireland, who have
Is-en working in .Manchuria, have left
the interior and arrived at New Chwang.
Another dispa'.ch from Shanghai says
the Japanese have undoubtedly cap
tured Talien Wall, a short distance
north of I'ort Arthur. The Chinese
fleet is renorted arrived at Wei-I lei
I.iiiulnn'ii New I.oril Mayor.
London, Nov. The crowds which
w itnessed the procession today attend
ing the Installation of the new lord
mayor, Alderman Sir Joseph Kenuls,
were far smaller than usual on such oc
casions. Tho decorations were tawdry,
and the procession itself was far from
comparing with those of some years
Mllvcr Man Win In Nevada.
San Fbancimoo, Nov. 0. Coin pleto re
from 70 in a total of 101 precincts in the
ntate of Nevada give Cleveland for gov
ernor LWJo, Jones silver IU4S, Winters
lcm. MO, l'e"khaiii pop. 552. F'or con
gress, Newlands silver 2MliU, Doughty
pop. 1913 llnrtine rep. 1855, Koilly dem.
Franc Will Mot Interfere.
1'AniH, Nov. 0. The Kevue tie l'aris
ays Franca will never reply to propo
nils to intervention for the purpose of
effecting a settlement of the Chinese
Japanese war until she shall have
learned exactly what are the thoughts
mid hopes regarding the matter.
Mix lliulillan From Knnturky.
Wamiiimiton, Nov. 0. U. H. Corru
ttiers, rhnirinan of the Kentucky state
republican committee, telegraphed Mr.
liabrock that six republicans have been
elected to congress from that state, with
"nt counting Henuy, in the Ashlantl dis
trict. Advertise in Tub Ciihonici.k.
hutro fir Mayor of Mm, Fi .niilsc.. Has a
Majority Over II.
I mn I lam ii'n, ,ov. I 'Matches
from Southern Culiioriiia received t the
hcadqu irtcrH of the democratic state
I en, tml cin i m i 1 1 today red ihv Kttee's
j tiinritlity there, and consequently would
; i tntif.it tin- increase of Budd's plurality
j in I In- state at Urge. "Budd in elected
, liy a plurality of HOOO," ruiil Chairman
1 (ioiilil. "There is nodangerof liny franI
j renting; tin; victory from Mr. P.udd.
We aro keeping a close watch of the
! count u nt only in this city, bin in the
; 'ii tire i-tiitti."
At the republican headquarters the
j commit u-emen stated that Budd's pin
j rality would not exceed 1000.
Complete returns from Ki.'iH precinct
lout of h total of 2274 in the state give
f'.udd 117,1 S1I. K-toe. fl5,0.Yi ami Webster
Ili.DliT. This r'resnnt a total vote of
I 2 IS, :.'!. With tilti precincts to be heard
I from, there if a possibility of a further
rcliM-iii.il in Budd's plurality. For
j J"l"' 0 "' s'iieme -trt. long terra,
lleiieimw, r.-p., leads with 11,271, and
Temple, Jnn., eon. en next witn S5,ti!J7;
j f"r l,ie short term. Van Fleet, rep., is
' fiir "''end with KO.K.T?. On the re-
malndcr of the Kate ticket, the only
: democrats lar enough ahead to insure
election are Wel'.H and Beanier for the
1 state hoanl of equalization, and Stanton
,i 1.,,,, ,,t ,,f in.,u
The only ehanp. in ttie lint of member
.f tlio next legislature ix the election of
FuHsetl, reji. from the forty-eixth aHHem
lily diutrict. ThiN w ill pive the republi
eaiiH a inajoritv of 51 on bint ballot.
Tl(. (.,,(.r,.HHiolltt ,,tlll lo is virtua!v
, ,. , i ,),; fnrtl. U,'.
,. (lU. (,.f.ril, ,.h.rtMi tri s,,.,
Francifco, with 11 precincts to hear
from, l.udd has :,0,S04, Kstee 10.51S,
Webster ('ii.o3 and French 5117.
The returns of the vole for municipal
. oilicers are complete. Adolpli Sutro
j goes to the mavor's oflice by a inajoritv
; over all competitors, and a plurality of
j 18,121 over O'llontii ll, his closest com
petitor. 1 he rent of the ti'.:ket is mixed.
The new hoard of supervluorg will have
seven republicans, and the new board of
education will contain six republicans,
three democrats and three non-partisans.
C'levrland ami a Third Term.
Ciiu.'Atio, Nov. I. The Herald's Wash-
itigton correspondent nends
, ' .. ,
Dig: Iloes I reHident Ciev.
upon the recent tidul wave as a call for a
third term? Since Tuesday, two of the
cabinet officers, one of them in toy hear
ing, have suggested the possibility of a
third term for Cleveland as the only
avenue of escape for the democracy from
the Hloiigh of defeat in w hich it now finds
itself. Whether these riigitestioiis were
made in an echo of the speaker's under
standing of how the wind blows at the
w hite house, or w hether they were made
In more excess of loyalty, is not known.
Today a third member of the cabinet,
Secretary Morion, in the courseof a con
versation on the political situation, made
use of words which hud a rather signifi
cant sound. "The day of machine poli
tics is at an end in this country,"' said
the secretary. "The muchine is a fail
ure, and in the future we shall have to
look to strong individualities for our
i.i-iliC-n a Frew I'nrt.
Coi'Kniiaukn, Nov. S. Copenhagen
was declared a free port this morning
and tonnage dues abolished. I'ort dues
have been reduced ha.f and converted
into import upon merchandise, but not
applicable to goods in transit.
Montinxmt to tha (Mr.
I'aius, Nov. lh A meeting was held
yesterday at which it was decided to
open subscriptions for a monument to
the memory of the late czar.
Wlicn .lack culls mi Miss Kleanor,
He hIwiivs lirliiKS her jilenlv
Ol tinners anil ellis-elBlc tl.nilH.ns, W llieh
.Must cliiinu the iniiid i.l twenty.
Ami thmiKh Mr Jack him skinny srms,
And Li'kh hs thin as i.tieiiMinls ,
II. nv could "lie l.lsine Mis Meaner,
W in) much admires Ills presents .'
No woman has any real admiration
for a man's yrrttnet unless the man has
a good physi(iio legs and arms well
tilled out. You can't he "well-looking"
if you suffer from any of the diseases
caused by a disordered liver or impure
blood dyspepsia, biliousness, and scrof
ulous affections. Dr. Tierce's liolden
Medical Discovery is a medicine that
ciirrs these cases. It's the only remedy
that's guaranteed to benefit or cure, in
every case, or tho money refunded.
Medical science stamps it "absolutely
potent" as a blood-cleanser, strength
restorer and flesh-builder.
The worst Nasal Catarrh, no matter of
how long standing, is permanently cured
by Dr. Sugu's Catarrh Kemedy.
Salesman Mr. llagganiore, I've
joined the church, liroccr-l nm glad
to hear it, James. I hope you'll stick.
Salesman Yes, sir, and and you'll
have to let some of the other clerks sell
that pure Vermont maple syrup lifter
this. Chicago Tribune.
A (Jiiin of Two Democratic
WHOLESALE LKAL'DS IV LOUISIANA
Thrie u Still a liauea for Kster In Cal
ifornia, ami Evana la Klerted
New Yoiik, Nov. 10. The election of
Hull, democrat, in the second Missouri
congressional district, and of Downing,
in the sixteenth Illinois district, give the
democrats; two more congressmen than
they apparently had yesterday. These
changes make the status of the parties
in the fifty-fourth congress:
Kepuhlican, 243; democratic, 102;
Fraud In Luutalana.
Washington, Nov. 10. Chairman
Ilabcock, of the republican congressional
campaign committee, today received the
following letter from D. 1. Ferris, secre
tary of the republican state committee
of Louisiana :
"As I wired you in regard to the elec
tion, I desire to say that we have taken
such steps as are necessary, and are ac
tively engaged in taking depositions be
fore notaries public on all cases of intim
idation, fraud and violence, which oc
curred election day, and are prepared to
present an impregnable case to the fifty
fourth congress as to the seating of our
congressmen. Never in the history of
th3 worst days of fraud in Louisiana have
they gone so far. The democrats are ad
mitting openly that they overdid tho
thing, and also openly admit that Meyer,
Duck and Fierce will not be seated, but
that onr congressmen w ill be.
Iludil I.rada, Hut Delayed Ketornl May
Change the Total.
Sau Fuancinco, Nov. 10. Complete
returns from 2,0S4 precincts in a total of
2,274 precincts in California give : F.s
tee, 106,000; Budd, 100,7(iG; Budd's
The San Francisco vote, as collected
by the local newspapers bureau, which
gave Budd a plurality of 11,229, is in
cluded in these figures. Counting
Budd's plurality in this city 11,703, as
claimed by the democratic state central
committee, his net plurality in the state
at large is 1,234, with 190 precincts to
hear from. When asked about the
talked-of possibility of a contested elec
tion, w ith the decision left to a commit
tee of the legislature, Chairman Gould,
of the democratic committee, said he
had not heard of any such proposal,
"I do not think that the republican
managers would dare to attempt to de
feat the popular will by any such
Dispatches received at democratic
headquarter toduy gave Estee's plurality
in Humboldt county as 500, instead of
(VlO, previously reported, and Sonoma
county as 383, instead of 4S3.
Uownlne Defeated Ulnaker.
Ciucaoo, Nov. 40. Contrary to his
own expectations the congressuian-elect
of the 10th Illinois district is Finis K.
Downing, dem. The election of General
Kinaker, rep., was claimed Thursday by
his friends on tho strength of Downing'
concession that he had lost Calhoun by
20 plurality. The official count shows
Kinaker failed of election by 51 votes.
Kem lias Iteen Ite-Elected.
Omaha, Nov. 10. 0. M. Kem, fusion,
is elected to congress in the sixth district
over Daugherty, republican, by 1000
plurality, which has just been developed.
Daugherty will contest. This is the only
break in the republican congressional
Lkximiton, Ky., Nov. 10. The official
count in the tenth district shows that
Joseph M. Kendall, democrat, is elected
to congress by 104 plurality over N. T.
Hopkins, republican. This makes Ken
tucky's delegation 6 democrats and 5 re
publicans. llepulillran From New Mexico.
Santa Fk, N. M., Nov. 10. At demo
cratic headquarters the election of Cal
deron, rep., as delegate to congress was
conceded. His majority wiU be about
Now Look I.Ike the loulist.
Dknvkk, Nov. 10. The latest returns
from the second congressional district to
day show that Hell is elected to congress
without doubt. He has aj plurality
over Bow en of 3000.
One Uepulilioan From Texas.
Galveston, Nov. 10. The congres
sional situation tonight stands 12 demo
crats and 1 republican.
! Anrtlier It.. ltd Ishui..
i WiMiiNiiTiiN, Nov. 10. There are
! stronif indications that another issue of
'bond will lv. mndi during the coming
i week. For some time past the convic
tion has t: e:i growing upon the presi
j dent that an i."ue of another $50,000,000
would seem to c necessary, and on his
! return from Buzzard's Bay he expressed
! to the members of his cabinet Lis be
lief 1 1 1 u t the issue could not long be de
layed, and that tho sooner it ws made
I the better. He saw the treasury re-
Luilttinrincl.in.il' ... r. rv Info n-lll. rn
immediate prospect of any favorable
change. Secretary Carlisle, it is under
stood, took a more cheerful viesv. He
argued that the receipts from internal
revenue and customs must of a neces
sity toon show a marked increase; that
the supply of whisky, which was with
drawn from bond just previous to the
passage of the new tariff act, to avoid
the payment of the additional 20 cents
per gallon, would very soon be exhaust
ed, and that the demands of trade would
result in largely-increased revenues from
this source. He held that what was
I true of the internal revenue was equally
true of the customs. Just before the
tariff act went into operation the with-
il m ti-a 1 i" j" " t rtnesjil rf rrfrAa s.t aearn il n-
umnui ii viu , i i KJ k JJAB V4 Ifl.lJ
scription was abnormally largo. This
supply, he said, had been exhausted, or
nearly so, and it was the confident ex
pectation of the secretary that the pres
ent revival of trade would soon remove
any necessity lor further issue of bonds.
Up to thid time there had been no signs
of any important withdrawals of gold
for export, and it was his opinion that
the emergency might 1 passed success
fully without increasing the public debt.
He argued, too, that his experience in
placing the last issue had taught him
that the issue of another $50,000,000
might fall far short of recouping the gold
reserve by that amount. The secretary
maintained that it was an easy matter
to deposit leal tenders at the subtreas
uries and demand gold with which to
pay for the bonds. This evasion of the
spirit of law authorizing the issue of the
bonds was several times detected dur
ing the eetttlementa of the last issue,
and he feared it might be practiced
again. The president, however, thought
that all things considered, he preferred
not to wait until congress assembled in
December, when measures might be
taken to obstruct the issue. In his
opinion the situation demanded the is
sue, and there should be no unnecessary
delay in the matter.
At the request of the president, Sec
retary Carlisle joined him at Woodley
this afte.-noon, and at a lute hour had
not returned to the city. Persons in a
position to know believe that the issue
will 1 officially announced before the
close of the coming week.
Viewing the lead Czar.
Moscow, Nov. 12. Thousands of peo
ple viewed the body of Alexander III
during the night as it rested in state at
the cathedral of the Archangle Michael.
The golden pall w as thrown half back,
exposing tiie features of the dead man.
On the bieaet and above the crossed
hands of the deid rested the sacred icon
of St Alexander Newsky, the late czar's
patron saint. Leading officials were al
lowed to kiss the icon.
A New llallroad Project.
Pi'kbla, Mex., Nov. 12. Senor I'allo
Martinez del Kio, who has returned from
New Y'ork, announces that arrangements
have been perfected for the consolidation
of the Mexican Southern and Interna
tional railroads, and the former line will
be immediately extended to Salina Cruz,
where it will connect with theTehaunte
pec road, thus forming a direct route
from the United States to the isthmus of
The II auk era Itule Cleveland.
New Yokk, Nov. 12. It is stated con
fidentially in Wall street today that the
government bond issue has been agreed
upon. Secretary Carlisle, so the story
goes, was informed SaturdBy night of
the president's arrangement with the
New Y'ork bankers; to await congress
ional action would involve to much de
lay without any guarantee of favorable
The Itiythe Case One More.
6an Francisco, Nov. 12. The su
preme court today denied a writ of re
view applied for by the attorney for the
Blythe company. The petition was for
a review of Judge Coffey's distribution
of the estate to Florence. As soon as
Alice F.dith Dickinson's claims shall
have been disposed of, the estate w ill be
Will Attend the Funeral.
London, Nov. 12. The Dukeof York
and Duke of Connaught started for St.
Petersburg tonight to attend the funeral
of the late czar Alexander.
Par khuret-on-the-Hudson is suggested
as an appropriate name for the cemetery
of New York police officialdom. Wash
The -lajis Take in
YIELDS WITHOUT A STRUGGLE
'the American I'nlon Tarty Fleets
Candidates in Hawaii, and They
The Kt. l.nnla Launched and Christened
by Mr. Cleveland.
Puiladki.i'iiia, Nov. 12. Shortly after
12 o'clock the magnificent steamship St.
Louis, of the American line, was suc
cessfully launched at the Cramps' ship
yards. The affair was witnessed by fully
50,000 people. Sirs. Cleveland, wife of
the president, broke the traditional
bottle of champagne ou tho bow of the
noble ship es it glided down the ways,
at the same time uttering the words, "I
christen thee St. Louis." In this in
stance and for the first time since the
ceremony was observed at the shipyards,
the champagne was of American make.
All the preparations for the launch had
been carefully made, and, although the
ship is 120 feet longer than any that
ever has been launched, the difficult feat
of getting the vessel from fhe ways into
tho water was accomplished without a
hitch. After the launch, invited guests i 01 J-' H,,n'-' Ctiang wouui tienceiortn tie
to the number of 400 were entertained at ! at tI,e rviee of Japan.
in the office of the builders.
Charles H. Cramp, in a speech of wel
come to President Cleveland, Suid that
with two exceptions the St. Louis was
the largest and most powerful sh!p in
the world. He referred to the progress
of shipbuilding under President Cleve
land's administration, and credited to
his policy the fact that such wonderful
results had been accomplished in Amer
ica. "The St. Louis," he said, "is built
on American plans, by American work
men and of American material. Twenty
sis ships were recommended by Mr.
Cleveland and authorized by congress."
Concluding, he said that, while there
may be honest differences on questions,
national approval of Cleveland's vigor
ous naval policy would always be unani
mous. The toast to President Cleveland waB
drunk with cheers, and he made a felic
itous response, alluding to the part he
had taken in restoring American com
merce and building up the navy.
The Flection In Hawaii.
Victouia, B. C, Nov. 12. The (steam
ship Miowera arrived today, bringing
advices from Honolulu to November 3,
as follows :
The election was held October 29th
for senators and representatives for the
legislature. On this island all tiie can
didates of the American union party
were elected. The single opposition
candidate failed of election. On the
other islands the candidates elected
are nearly all active supporters of the
repuoiiu It is believed that all the
senators strongly support annexation,
notwithstanding there is a disposition
of some of the planters to advocate the
continued independence of the republic,
in oruer to ne iree to import Asiatic con
tract labor. Henry P. Baldwin of
Mauri stands at the head of the plant
ers and is a leader in legislation. He
has come out strongly for annexation,
notwithstanding his desire as a planter
for cheap labor. He believes that if an
nexation alxjlishes tho contract labor
system it will more than compensate in
other ways. He thinks that there are
too many Japanese in the country now,
that Portuguese should be introduced
instead, and that the plun of co-opera-
An autograph letterof Queen Victoria, UL"'" e"1 "1 "lr!'s,'"ln
recognizing tho republic of Hawaii, was ! An mini iipatch.
received on tho 2(ith of October by II. ; Washington, Nov. 12. The Japanese
B. M. Commander Hawes. Owing to legation today received the following
the absence of President Dole in Ha-j cablegram, from Hiroshima, headqiiart
waii, it has not been presented. An era of tho Japanese arm) and navy :
autograph letter of the czar of l:ussia,: Marshal Oyama reports the first divi
recognizing the republic, was received . tiun of tho army took Kin Chow, No
today, j vember 0, and took up a position in the
The birthday of the emperor of Japan ! vicinity of Talieii Wan, November 7.
was enthusiastically observed here by ' Tho enemy's force at. Kin Chow was
his subjects today. A procession of about 1000 infantry and 10(1 cuvalry.
Japanese parallel the streets. The Chi- j There were besides, at Talien Wan 3100
nese were much irritated, and notiliad j Chinese infantry, hut they all fled to
the police that there would be a fight j ward Port Arthur. Our loss was 10.
upon the slightest, display of insolence i Tho enemy's loss was also email.
Highest of ail in I.caver.ing Power.
by the Japanese. There was no trouble.
President Dole is inspecting crown
and government lands on the island of
Hawaii. Ho is preparing new home
stead laws for the coming legislature.
The British steamer Nanshau arrived
October 2Sth w ith 1,000 Japanese labor
ers. Several days previous the Japan
ese sailors mutinied and were supported
by tho passengers1. A court-martial is
in progress npoi the mutineers, held by
tho British commissioner.
Importance of I'ort Arthur.
Washington, Nov. 12. The Japanese
legation has not received, up to noon
today, official confirmation of the cap
tnre of Port Arthur. The legation peo
ple say, however, if Port Arthur has
fallen, it will be the most disastrous
blow China has received. Counselor
Stevens, of tho legation, Baid Port Ar
thur had been pronounced impregnable
by the naval experts of Germany. LI
Hung Chang had built there modern
gun factories, which rivaled those of
Krupps. It is in some respects similar
to Brooklyn or Norfolk navy yards, al
though three times greater. Moreover
Li Hung Chan ha; centered there the
pick of tho Chinese army. It is pointed
out tho capture, if effected, is mainly
important in giving the Japanese a for
tification inside of China, from which
they cannot hereafter be dislodged.
The Japanese soldiers will undoubtedly
make the place a depot of operations,
and it will also afford a protected shelter
for the Japanese fleet. The gun factor
ies, which have been the chief reliance
Fort Arthur Captured by the Japanese.
London, Nov. 12. A Shanghai dis
patch says it is reported Port Arthur
was taken by the Japanese yesterday
without resistance. The Japanese, after
bombarding the place a short time,
made a land assault upon the enemy's
works, when the Chinese surrendered.
The general in command and chief offi
cers of the Chinese forces at Port Arthur
bad abandoned the forts November 6,
and dissapeared. A portion of the Chi
nese fleet is at Taku. Several F.nropean
ministers are preparing to leave Peking.
A Tokio correspondent gives addition
al details of the capture of Talien-Wan.
He says six forts on Talien-Wan bay,
mounting 80 guns altogether, with all
their stores, ammunition, etc., were
captured. The enemy was completely
routed, and fled panic stricken. The
Japanese parliament has been sum'
moned to meet in Tokio in December,
Japan Has Not Answered.
j Washington, Nov. 12. Tip to nootf
j todyy tho Japanese had not accepted
i the offer of the United States to act as
mediator in the war between Japan and
China. A cable fron tho Japanese au-
thoritiee was received this morning ask-
ing for more explicit details. A lengthy
answer was sent, giving not only the
desired details, but adding the features
which it is believed w ill show the Japan
ese government the desirability of tho
arrangement. China has already for
mally notified Secretary Gresham she
will join Japan in acknowledging tho
independence of Corea, and will also
pay a cash indemnity. The amount. she
will pay is not specified.
The Conspirator Keleasen.
Yokoiio.ma, Nov. 12. It is, reported
j John Wilo, the American, alias Hole,
and Cameron, the Scotchman, alias
Brofne, arrested on the French steam
ship Sidney, from Marseilles, for Y'oko
homa and Hong Kong, cluuged with
conspiracy to destroy tiie Japanese fleet
by the use of torpedoes, have been re
leased from custody, after taking oaths
not to resort to any action to assist
China during the war. Tho Chinaman,
' C. F. Mooie, recently translator for the
Chinese legation at Washington, ar-
rested w ith Wild and Cameron, has
Lr.ct U.tj. Gov't Report