Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLIII. NO. 34.
A WORD TOUCHING OVERCOATS MEN'S OR BOYS' OVERCOATS of every grade and style known to tne Clothing world. If It it a Poole, or a Paeldeck, an Inverness, or a Cape Overcoat, we're got 'em. That Drab Kersey Overcoat at $12.00 it much talked of. You can tave from $2.00 to $2.50 on Men's Business Sack Suits. Come in at the reduction price. Pencil Boxes free with every tale of Child'! Suit or Overcoat. Objection overruled on UNDERWEAR. MULLERBLITT I CO.. 101 NORTH SPRING STREET. 2QI -203-205-2U7 <Sc 2Q9 W. Pi RST ST. AMIBKMKNTS, ALWAYS ' -?;THIS | the shining -» th«- m a tTn c: c: j triumph LEAD l I —SIS v N DAY.it- I OF THE DBCADB. NOVELTIES OF ALL KINDS. BURKE BROTHKKS I MISS KSSIK KMEBSON SIsTWKS ALKENE I "FATIMA" "ARHNO" I LARRY DOOLBT HBRRFBANZ HELL —AND— SILVERN & KMRRIE | SAM KEREO OPENING OF THE REGULAR FALL & WINTER SEASON New and Novel j SUNDAY MAU A Q trakt tii hukliii „. w I EVENING INUV. 10, . M Edition! j A monster program. Second tuition! £rSEW COMPANY OPENS SUNDAY EVENING HEREAFTER. JgM ""HSZ- LIVING PICTURES! *°"\VT ln *' ORIGINAL I Latest Sensat ion in Loudon. | Josephine SabeL PRICES 10, 20, 25 AND SO CENTS. t< A RIEL," /~\ The $10,000 illusion from Paris. A baantlful living lady floating Sn space. WHAT IS IX? 330 S. SPRING ST. Open dally from 2to 5 and 7 to 10 p. in. ADMISSION, 10c. No extra charge for reserved seats WILLIAMSON BROS., PIANOS, 327 8. Spring ilreet. BENSON'S GRAND OPERA HOU-SE, BENSON & RICKAKD9, Proprietors and Managers. THIS WEEK—Every Evening and rnrf it FTT ¥ r^m Satuiday Malineo. | | ( I 111 I MR. THEO. KREMER, -\ \ - \ The Distinguished Aotor and Author, lv His j 1 J k I Thril.lug Drama of the Present Day, Xll U JL 1 JI 6.8 "._/ . . POPULAR PRIOEB-1 5, 25, 35 AND SO CENTS. EGYPTIAN HALL, 204 SOUTH SPRING STREET, OPP. THIC HOLLENBECK. PRESENTING AN EXHIBITION OF MYSTERY. VN t—% Ci X/ l—l THE INSCRUTABLE ■ <Z> > W'• v—' AUTOMATON >|^!^0 L'AMPHITRITE Eg GREEK STATUE MYSTERY. ill" A Full Size Statue Changed to Life. If , Morning 10:30 to 18. Afternoon 2to 8. Evening 7to 10. Exhibitions Every 30 Minutes. Admission 10 Cents. l***™ w tI« OH CRYSTAL PALACE D « UY 1 38-1 40- 1 425. MAIN ST. EVERYTHING 1 4S A SPE(JIAL 0 n sale for —1» THE UNI OP— j CROCKERY, I WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY ONLY GLASSWARE, '' A Very Pretty and Fancy to be sold for lamps, DUSTPAN Q,o ORNAMENTS, | . QPJ Silver Plate, Worth 25c. eaoh Household We Are Certain Thi3 Will PleaBe Every Housekeeper. Goods, Eto. "■wrar- MEYBERG EROS. 411 DMTII! Jr*S Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Us Fot foj* tjm& Treatment of Rupture Until IST* * f?P(s Cure Is Effected. V* l f\ DR. C.EDGAR SMITH & CO. SPECIA LISTS Positively cureln from 30 to 80 days all kinds of pf^l^" -);RUPTUREi(- V^t^% VARICOCELE, hydrocele, piles and fissure, fistula, ulcerations, etc, etc.. without the us • of knife, drawing blood or detention from business. ALL DISEASES OF WOMEN SKILLFULLY TREATED CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE. Can refer interested parties to prominon» Mil Angeles citizens who have Deen treated by them. Cure guaranteed. Hflß F. MAIN ST.. COR. BEVENTa, LOS ANGELES, CAL. Burns, POR [VIAN Bruises, MUSTANG LINIMENT Elteumatism, AMD BEAST. Stiffjoints. The Herald LOS ANGELES, WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 14, 1894- THE CANVASS OF VOTES. Budd's Plurality Steadily Growing. He Is Now 1233 Ahead of Estee. Only Eighty-Nine More Precincts to Hear From. The Offlelal Counts In Thirty-two Ooun tlea Complete — Most of the Corrections Are In Fivor of Budd. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Nov. 13.—The oonnt of the vote for governor closes tonight with oflioial returne from 32 of the 57 counties, and with all but 89 precincta in the entire state beard from. The re sult shows: Budd, 109,925; Estee, 108,692. Budd'a plurality. 1233. Thia ia a gain of 165 votea for Budd in the laat 24 hours. Tbe following are tbe moat important gaina for Budd since the official canvaaß commenced: Buite 62, Glenn 26, Ma dera 84, Mendocino 162, Modoe 42, Placer 44, Santa Barbara 13, Stanislaus 33, Tuolumne 145. listen's principal gaina have been aa follows: Calaveras, 34; Colusa, 15; Marin, 110; Mono, 57; Napa. 101; Riv eraide, 40; San Bernardino, 12; San Ma teo, 24; Sutter, 9. Some of the pluralities as developed since the official canvass commenced are Butte, 219 for Etee; Colusa, 561 for Budd; Contra Coata, 321 for Eetee; Glenn, 145 for Budd ; Marin, 205 for Es tee ; Napa, 599 for Estee; Orange, 520 for Eatee; Riveraide, 866 for Eatee; San Bernardino, 963 for Eatee; Stanislaus, 478 for Budd; Tuolumne, 570 for Bndd ; Yolo, 323 for Budd. Tbe official vote of San Joaqnin county gives Eatee 2557; Budd, 3518. Thia gives Budd a gain of one vote over tbe previoua returns from San Joaquin county. ORANGE COUNTY RETURNS. Santa Ana, Nov. 13.—Orange ooun ty'a official retnrna on governor are: Eatee, 1469; Budd, 949; Webater, 526. Lieutenant governor—S. G. Millard, 1572: William T. Jeter, 893; A. J. Gregg, 540. Socretarv of atate—L. H. Brown, 1513; Ben. M. Maddon, 870; M. M. McUlynu, 547. Controller—E. P. Colgan, 1576 ; Michael Meagher, 809; John S. I lore, 577. Treasurer— Rackliffe, 1532; Castro, 824; Barton, 581. Attorney general—Fitzgerald, 1578; Paria, 833; Luckel, 597. Surveyor general—Wright, 1537; An geir, 825; Hassett, 565. Clerk of the aupreme court —Ward, 1557; Moil lade, 795; Landeborougb, 551. Superintendent of public inetrnction —Black, 1560; Smythe, 843; Richard aon, 566. State printer—Johnson, 1417; Curry, 926; Hurlbert, 564. Supreme court—Long term, Henabaw 1394; Torrence, 1520; Temple, 799; Murphy, 723; Gibson, 552; Buck, 541. Short term. Van Fleet, 1498; Bridge ford, 860; Daggett, 659. Congreae—Bowera, 1580; Alford, 820; Gilbert, 552. Board of equalization—Arnold, 1505; Nickel I, 847; Hamilton, 567. Railroad commissioner—Ciark, 1545; Phillips, 841; Bretz,C23. Assembly—Cooke, iv -mlist-Democrat, 1182; McKelvey, Republican, 1765. SANTA BARBARA COUNTY. Santa Barbara, Nov. 13.—For gov-, ernor— Eatee, 1534; Budd, 1191; Web ater, 673. Lieutenant governor — Gregg, 709; Jeter, 1063; Millard, 1561. Secretary of atate—Brown, 1546; Mad dox, 1011; McGlynn, 711. Controller—Colgan, 1622; Dore, 753; Meagher, 934. Treaenrer—Barton, 800: Castro. 930; Rackliffe, 1374. At'ornev general — Fitzgerald, 1467; Luckel, 742; Paris, 1028. Surveyor general—Angie:, 911; Bas setl, 738; Wright, 1611. Clerk of supremo court—Landsbor ough, 712; McGlade, 1008; Ward, 1539. Superintendent oi public instruction— Blaok, 666; Richardson, 717; Smythe, 945. Superintendent of state printing— Curry, 869; Hnrlbert, 734: Johnston, 1679. Associate justice supreme court—Full term: Bnck, 644; Gibson, 693; Hen- Bhaw, 14:6; Murphy, 805; Temple, 1025; Torrence. 1310. Short term: Bridge ford, 966; Daggett, 748; Van Fleet, 15-J0 Congressmen—Bowman, 761: Patton, 1046; McLachlun, 1463. Board of equalization—Arnold, 14SI; Hamilton, 745; Nickell, 993. Kailroad commisaioner—Bretz, 736; Clark, 1371; Phillips, 1165. /Womblv—Barker. 1691; Talbott, 1524. SAN BERNARDINO COI'NTV. San Bernardino, Not. 13. —Eatee'a rffieial plurality in thia county is 963 The official count gives footinga on the slate ticket, Bubject to revision tomor row, as follows: Lieutenant-governor — Dunn, 533; Gregg, 1267; Jeter, 1291; Millard, 2454. Mnluid's plurality. 1231. Secretary of atate—Blown, 2443; Mad dox. 1191; McGlvnn, 1293; VVincnester, 449 Brown's plurality, 1252. Controller—Colgan, 2510; Dore. 1404; Meagher, 1056; Needham. 442. Col gan'a plurality, 1454. State treaaurer —Barton, 1435;Caetro, 1091; Magoon, 462; Rackliffe, 2151. Rackliffe'e plurality, 1360. Attorney-general—Dorland, 459; Fitz gerald, 1950; Luckel, 1243; Paria, 1695. Fi zgerald'e plurality, 255. Surveyor general—Angier, 1116; Baa sett, 1336; Currier, 484; Wright, 2334. Plurality, 1218. Clerk supreme court—Landaborough, 1404; Mclilade, 1098; Netherton, 434; Ward. 2544. Pinrality, 1345. Superintendent of pnblio inatruction —Black, 2273; Burna. 399; Richardeon, 1661; Smythe, 858. Plurality, 1315. State printer—Curry, 1140; Hurlbert, 1323; Johnston, 2218; Sheban, 623 Plurality, 1078. Aeaooiate juetice—Long term. Buck, 1163; Gibson, 1248; Gould. 474; Hen ehaw, 2017; Murphy, 1115; Temple, 1030; Thompson, 422; Torrence, 2335. Short term, Bridgeford, 1078; Daggett, 1366; Hurat, 427; Van Fleet, 2407. Plurality, 1329. Congreae—Alford, 1135; Bowera, 2595: Gilbert, 1235; Somers, 366. Plurality, 1460. POLITICIANS SHOCKED. Two Republican Candidates Counted Ont at Kansas City. Kansas City, Mo.. Nov. 13. —The voters of all parties received a shock to day. From election day until now they all believed W.T. Jamieaon,Republican, and W. A. Sloan, Republican, had been elected prosecuting attorney and county marshal, respectively. Tbe returns, aa announced by the recorder of votes, said co, but tbe official returna give different results, which turn Jamieson's plurality of 363 in tbe city to a plurality of 32 for J. H. Bremmerman, Democrat. This sudden change caused amazement; but coneternatiou etruck the town when tbe announcement that Sloan's before un questioned plurality had dwindled away and the count actually gave Joseph Kesbler, Democrat, 33 plurality. Jueticea Shannon and Hawthorne completed the compariaon of the vote yeaterday, according to law, and found no change from the result before an nounced, except in Bremmerman'a count, who waa credited with an extra hnndred becauae of a wrong addition. Thia, however, haa no effect excepting to lessen Jamieaon'a plurality. Until tbe official announcement was made these two justices would have staked their lives the Republican candidates were elected. Nobody knows how it all happened. There are loud cries of frand. The Star (Independent), a conserva tive paper, publiabea a acare head de claring the election haa been "Stolen." Tbe Journal (Republican) declarea the boldest of frauds haa b:en eprung at tbe laat moment. Justice Hawthore has wired the secretary that the returns have been manipulated, and advising bim not to issue commieeiona to Brem merman and Keahler. County Clerk Caldwell baa issued certificates of elec tion to Bremmerman and Keahler. ALABAMA POLITICS. Tha Kolbltea Resolve That Oatat Bhal Not Be Governor. Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 13.—1n th Kolb convention last night a heated wrangle arose over tbe queetion of re christening the party, which in the par tial report from the special committee, has been dubbed "the People's and Jef fersonian party. The result of the argu ment was that the convention of Jeffer souians and Populists resolved them selves into a national People'a party. Chairman Skagga of the committee on resolutions read a report which stated tbe committee had ample proof that Kolb waa elected laat Auguat and had bef.ii counted out. Dr. Crow of Perry county paced up and down tbe aislea and declared he should be seated, even if bloodshed were necessary, and that on December let the Populiata and Republicans should meet at Montgomery, and if the state military interfered with them there would be enough men on hand to handle them. These revolutionary sen timents were baoked up in stout talks by a number of men until Shaggs finally resumed reading the report, which went on to Bay tbe evidence waa at band to prove the fraudulent election of Gover nor-elect dates, and if the legislature did not right the wrong tbe federal con gress would be called apon, and a force bill demanded, if necessary. Tbe convention adjourned sine die, after adopting the report. Not a sug gestion as to a double-barreled legisla ture or government is contained in the resolutions. SOCKLESS JERRY. Ha Will Ketnrn to Indiana and Ran for Governor. La Porte, Ind., Nov. 13. —A personal letter received hero says that Congress man Jerry Simpson, who was defeated for re-election in Kansas, will return to Indiana and accept the Populist nomina tion for governor in 1896. Populist lead ers in Indiana are encouraged to believe that their large vote means the over throw of the Democratic and Republi can parties in the presidential campaign. Mr. Simpson's early l'fe was passed near Cbestertown, Porter county. The Vote in Indiana. Indianapolis. Ind., Nov. 13.—The official vote of last Tuesday's election in Indiana has been received, and by con gressional districts the Republicans have a majority of 55,674. For the head of tbe state ticket, with one count; out, the Republican plurality is 47,649. The Populist candidate for secretary of state received 59,?51 votea, showing a Populist gain over 1892 of 7504.. McGunn is a Winner. Chicago, Nov. 13. —Congressman Law rence E. McGann comes under the wire a winner, the only Democrat elected in Chicago. The'finish of the official count today zave him a plurality of 70 votes over Belknap, Republican. McOann'a success makes him a dangerous rivnl nf Johu P. Hopkins for the Democratic mayoralty nomination in the spring, Breckinridge's Successor. Frankfort, Ky.,Nov. 13.—The official vote of the .Seventh district gives Owens. Democrat, a plurality of 110. It is said Danny has employed an attorney to con test the seat. Order your suit early. H. A. Getz is crowded for fine tailoring at moderate prices. 112 Weßt Third street. Kamame Bittera acti on the liver when that organ is sluggish, promotes digestion, encourages appetite and cor rects constipation. For sale by all druggists, 50 cenlß per bottle. Eastern chestnuts at Althouse Bros. BIDS FOR BONDS WANTED. An Issue of $50,000,000 to Be Made. Proposals for That Amonnt In vited. They Are to Run 10 Years and Pay 5 Per Cent. No TJpaet Price Named In tha Secretary's Circular—Tha Whole Issue Ex peotad to Be Eagerly Gobbled Up. By the Associated Press. Washington, Nov. 13.—Secretary Car lisle hue this afternoon issued hia call for bida for $50,000,000 of 5 per cent 10 year bonde, intereat to be paid in coin, which ia interpreted to mean gold. Tbe only material change made in the pres ent call from that iaeued January 14th laat, are the omission of the upset or minimum price which would be accept ed and the notice that proposals for the present issue must be sealed. It is confidently expected at the treas ury department that an amount will be realized considerably in excess of that received on the February iisne. This expectation is based on tbe fact that there are exceptionally large amounts of money now lying idle and seeking investment in the financial centers of the country, and on the far ther fnct that the January Usne ia now quoted at $118 50, or about 2 par cent above the price which would yield 3 per cent. From the last issue there was realized $58 600,917.63, and of this amount $52,850,201.24 was in gold; $5,810,420 in gold certificates and $233.39 in other money, wbioh the sub treasuries were compelled to take in making change. While these amounts were actually paid into the treasury in gold or its equivalent, a very considerable amount of gold was withdrawn from the sub treasuries for the express purpose of using it again in paying for bonds. The exact amount thus withdrawn cannot be ascertained, but tbe best knowledge obtainable is that it approximates $15, --000,000. With a view to a more exact estimate of the amountß which may be withdrawn between now and the settle ment of all accounts under the call, the Bub-treasaries will from this time keep a record of all deposits of legal tenders made in exchange for gold and the names of the firm or persons making them. The following is the secretary's circular calling for bide: By virtue of the authority contained in the act of congress entitled An Act to Provide for the Resumption of Specie Payments, approved January 4, 1885, the secretary of the treasury hereby giveß public notice that Bealed propoeals will be received at tbe treasury depart ment, office of the secretary, until 12 o'clock noon on the 24th day of Novem ber, 1894, for United States 5 per cent bonde, in either registered or common form, dated February, 1894, redeemable in coin at the treasury of the govern ment after 10 years from tbe date of their issue and hearing interest, paya ble quarterly in coin, at the rate of 5 per cent per annum. Bidders whose propoeals are accepted will be required to pay 20 per oent in gold coin or gold certificates upon the amounts of their bids aa soon as they receive notice of the acceptance of snob bids, and to pay in like coin or certifi cates an aoditional 20 per cent at the expiration of eacb 10 days thereafter un til the whole is paid ; but they may at their option pay the entire amount of their bids when notified of tbe accept ance, or at any time whan an install ment ia payable. The first payment, however, of not less than 20 per cent must be made when the bidder receives notice of tbe acceptance of his proposal. The denominations of the bonds will be $50 and upwards, and biddera will, in their proposals, state the denomina tions desired, whether registered or cou pon, the price which the bidder pro poses to pay, the place where it ia de sired the bonds shall be delivered, and the office, whether that of the treaanrer of the United Statea or an assistant treasurer, where it will be the most convenient for the bidder to deposit tbe amounts of his payment. The bonds will be dated February 1, 1894 in order to make tbe proposed issue uniform aa to date with the exist ing issues; but interest thereon will be gin November 1, 1894, and biddera will be required to pay accrned interest at the rate of 5 per cent on the face value of their bonda from November 1 to tbe date or dates of payment. The total issue of bonda, in pursuance of the notice, will not be to exceed the cum of $50,000,000. Tbe secretary of the treasury hereby expreesly reserves the right to reject any or all bids. All bids and proposals should be ad dressed to tbe secretary of the treaenry, Washington, I). C, and should be dis tinctly marked "Proposela for tbe pur chose of five per cent bonds." Blank forms of the proposals may be had on application to tbe secretary of the treas ury. (Signed) J. G. Carlisle, Secretary of tbe Treasury. OALIFOKNIA MINE lis. About 400 Will Attend the Meeting at San Francisco. San Fbancisco, Nov. 13.—1t is ex pected that about 400 miners will at tend the meeting of the State Miners' association that is to be held in this city next week. The merchants are preparing to receive the visitors, and everything possible is being done to make the visitors' stay a pleasant one. Every phase of tbe present mining troubles will be diaouseed, and it is not unlikely that a memorial asking for the restoration of hydraulic mining will be sent to congress. Hollenbeck Hotel Cafe, 214 Second street. Oysters 50c a dozen, any style. EIGHT PAGES. AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY. BY TEI,EGKAPH—OrientaI war nous Bids for bonds wanted Another train robbery Build gaining votes — The fu neral pageant of the czar Wreck of the Crown of England A reply to the strike commission's report Qeneial news glean ings. LOCAL—The police commission has » lively session — Fire chiefs coming to Los Ange lon Delegates appointed by the board ol trade to the commercial congress Hail road news—Tbe city council wrestles with charter changes Mr. tollman's water scheme ...Board ol education tangle — Boxers' night at the Aihietlc club Mrs. BUtcb's damag, suit .The Spilmau suit decided according to stipulation Mat Rles's habsas corpus attempt fails Jury Slllt incomplete in th-s Craig murder case That telejraph suit betore Judge Ross. . The official canvass of election returns slowly progressing Court notes.. .Mar riage licenses New suits The city campaign opens tonight The spiritual controversy Associated Charities. Tried to rob an ice houie The trial ol Tom Smith....Short stories of local inter est Several candidates for city otlic.a withdraw. NEIGHBORING PLACES. Rivera—Walnuts being rapidly shipped A $20 000 check. Santa Ana—Franohlse of the Santa Ana and Newport railroad ...Official count completed. Rkulands —Arrangements for the coming Farmers' institute. Pomona—The Pomological society's autumn meeting. Pabadbna—A runaway car on the Santa Fa. The new charter near.y ready to be voted 0n....L0cal events. POINTERS FOR TODAY. Pavilion—Exposition and midway. Benson's Opera House—The Nihilist. Hi p.p.*nk Theater —Count di Rimini. Imperial—Vaudeville. Athletic Club—Glove contest. A WILL EARNED REST. Dr. Farkhnrst's Parishioners Offer Him a Vacation. New York, Nov. 13.—The session of tbe Madison Square Preabyterian ohurch haa decided to give Ray. Dr. G. H. Parkhurat a vacation from hia duties aa paator until January lat. Dr. Park burat'a co-workera in the Madison Square church realize the full extent of the prodigious labors which tbe fearleea preacher has performed and the drain on his nervous loroee, whioh baa not by any means been stopped because tbe election reanlted aa it did. The church officera say that if ever a reat waa earned, Dr. Parkhurat haa earned one. It ia not known, however, whether Dr. Parkburst will accept the offer of the session or . not. He haa always ex pressed the leeling that tbe church year was too abort at best, and he may be unwilling to cut it shorter, notwith standing the evident fact that he needs tbe vacation. Dr. Parkhurat ia expected back from Lakewood on November 26th to addreaa a union meeting of the young men's so cieties of the New York and Brooklyn churches, which is to be held at Madison Square church. On the next evening, November 27th, a dinner in hia honor will be given under the auepices of the officers of the City Vigilance league. Covers will be laid for 500 guests. Thia dinner, and the meeting at the Madison Square church on the previoua evening, will he of special intereat aa being Dr. Parkhuret'a first reappearance in public after the election. In caae Dr. Parkhurat does accept the offer of a vacation made by the church aeeeion, hia pulpit will probably be filled part of the time by well known minis ters of the city and part of the time by tbe Rev. I. H. Deniaon, tbe assistant pastor of the churoh. Mr. Deniaon ia a Williams college man and a grandeon of Mark: Hopkins, the famoua old president of Williams. CAUSE OF THE CATACLYSM. Ex-Governor Waller Blzea Up the Demo cratic Defeat. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 13. —Ex- Governor Thomas M. Waller., consul general to London during President Cleveland's first term, when questioned about the causes that led to the defeat of the Democratic party last Tuesday, said: "The people have rebuked the Democratic party; not for what that party did, but for the way it did it. Our party ia divided into two squads, and the squads fell to lighting and abusing each other aa if they were contending against foea and conspirators, instead of being friends and striving to outdo each other in battling for a common cauee. This unseemly opectacle among our leaders had a confusing and depressing effect upon our rank and file, for such conduct of leaders is as disastrous in politics aa it would be in war. Tbe re sult waa the politioal earthquake, cyclone, landslide and Noah's flood of Tueaday." REJOICING AT Ml I ENA. Tim Settlement of tha Cnpltal Question Celebrated. Helena, Mont., Nov. 13. —By far the greatest demonstration ever made here was witnessed last night when Helena formally celebrated her election as the permanent capital of the state. The town was a bower of bunting. All tbe fire works in the state had been secured, and a bonfire blazed from tbe highest peak of Mount Helena, which could be eeen many miles. Most of tbe bands and marching clubs of the state were here. There were arches with mottoes over the principal afreets and the buildings were aglow with lights and flagß. In tbe procession were ail sorts of unique and fantastic transparencies. The pro cession started about 8 o'clock and marched for nearly two hoars. It was the longest cavalcade ever eeen in the state. Dr. French's Brain Tablets cure all kinds of nervous trouble. For sale by Off & Vaughn, Fourth and Spring. Beautiful, durable and cbeap, these are tbe winning features of the Glen wood H., a stove which will burn 30 per cent less fuel than any other stove in the market. For sale by the W. O. Fnr rey company, 157 to 101 North Spring street. PRICE FIVE CENTS. WARRING WOJEN Gossip About the War in the Orient Up to Date, ADVICES PER STEAMER. Japan's Successful Invasion of Manchuria— Victories on Land and Sea. PANIC-STRICKEN CHINESE Praotlcally Me Defense Mad. Against the Invaders—The Japs' Humana Treatment of Chinese Prisoners. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Nov. 13.—The steam* ship Peru arrivad from Yokohama to night, bringing the following advicei to tbe Associated Press: GENERAL OYAMA'S ARMY. Yokohama, Oct. 30, 1894.—General Oyama'a army left Japan Ootober 18th. The nnmber of troops waa estimated at a little more than 20.00 U. The; filled neatly 50 trantports, and 600 flat-bot« tomed boata accompanied tbe flotilla to facilitate tbe landing. On October 24th the east coaat of Liau Tung peninsula waa reached. A considerable part of tbe force waa put on shore at a point supposed to be about 40 miles north of Port Arthur and a little north of the fortified town of Kin Chao, or Ohinohiri on tbe opposite coaat. The remainder of tbe army paaaed around tbe extrem ity of tbe peninsula into the Gulf ol Pechili and toward a destination not yet positively known to the public in Japan. The fleet nnder Admiral Ito moved aim nltaneoualy upon the stations at Port Arthur and Talien. The purpose waa to hem in ail tha Ohineae garnaona in the aouthern part of Liau Tung and compel their surrender, aa well aa that of Ad miral Ting's squadrons. The native troops defending theae t ositiona were believed not to exceed 8000 in number. Theae facts are telegraphed from Shanghai. The acene of operations ia ao remote that no direct intelligence baa been re ceived by tbe Japaneae government. The mastery of the strongholds which command one aide of the entrance to Gulf of Pechili will give a powerfnl ad vantage to Japan, and the possession or destruction of the ships aheltered at Port Arthur will eecure her the undis puted control of Chinese watera; but tbe capture of a large body of aoldiera will be only a burden, which would be gladly avoided were it possible. INVASION OF MANCHURIA. Gen. Yamagata'a army baa signalized ita advance into Manchuria by the seiz ure of the walled town of Kew Leen, or Chin Lien. Tbe attack waa ao feebly met that the encounter could scarcely be called a battle. The croaaing of the Yaln river waa completed on the morn' ing of October 25 and waa followed by a aucceaaion of skirmishes, in which the Japaneae loet 70 killed and wounded. Kew Leen fell October 26th. The de fending force waa estimated variously at from 10,000 to 16,000, all of whom ran away at the first onaet of the aaaail ants. The Japanese casualties were about 20 killed and 80 wounded. Of tbe Chinese 200 wore reported killed. Tha spoils were of great value, including 30 large cannon, thousands of email arms, an abundance of ammunition, 300 tents and quantitiea of provisions and fodder. SCARCITY OF OFFICIAL NSWS. Particulars of the movements in Man chnria are obtained with difficulty, owing to the excessive aenaitiveneaa of the Japanese authorities to the charges of diaseminating false news, wnich have been brought ugainat them abroad. From tbe beginning of the war they have ateadily refueed to issue bulletins until alter receiving official assurance of the accuracy of every fact announced. All applicanta for information in Tokio can testify to tbe extreme caution ex-, ercieed ; and now that the government haa been accused of circulating false hoods, it ia next to impoaaible to elicit any intelligence whatever. AN ANNOYING REPORT. Much indignation has been excited among the Japaneae by tbe diecovery of a telegram Bent from Yokohama to Lon don and published in European and American newspapers, calling for a gun boat to be dispatched there for the pro tection of British subjects which arc alleged to be in danger. The only poa» eible purpose of such a telegram is to wantonly throw diecredit upon Japan. The Uvea and property of foreignera ia Yokohama and throughout tbe empire, were never eater than at preeent. Even the Chinese residents purane their ocon pationa undiaturbed, confident in the good faith of the government and tha orderly habiteof tbe people. CHINESE SINEWS OF WAR. Advices from Tien Tain announce that tbe Chinese have eecured from the Hong Kong and Sbanghai bank a loan of 10,000,000 teal* at 7 per cent. With thia money eeveral ships of Chili's nt-.vy are to be purchased, if the preaent intention in carried out. It ia reported that that two wealthy Tien Tain mer chant . have united to make up a fund of 1,000,000 teals, the repayment of which, with interest, ia secured by the customs department. The viceroya of eeverai provincea are aaid to to have de clared their readinese to anpply tha amounts at which they have been vajn