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Lw ~drnz 3~rt~enIbcnt.
VOL. XXXII t~NO 2O HELENA. MONTANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 2, 1891 PRICE FIVE CBNTM
MRCUS BALY'S WINNINlGS
t the Monmouth Park Meeting
They Amounted to Over Fifty
The World's Record Beaten Over
a Half Mile Track by a
lges at Iheepshead Bay and on the Two
Chicago Tracks-At Poaint Breese
New Yoxm, Sept. 1.-[Special.]-The
meeting of the Moamouth Park Raeing as
sooiation, which ended last Thursday, was
a profitable one for Marcus Daly. In four
races horses owned by him took first money,
once second money was landed by his sta
ble, and six times third money fell to the
lot of the Daly entries. In all, Mr. Daly's
winnings, aside from what he may have
wagered in the pools, amounted to $51,060.
The next best winners were McLewee,
$47,820; J. 3. Haggin won the first money
in two races, which brought him $4,895.
Eastin & Larrabee took only one third
money, an even thodeand, in the thirty-four
days of racing.
At Point Breeze Park.
PmxaILaLHIA, Pa., Sept. 1.-To-day was
the opening of the grond circuit trots at
Point Breere Park. The track was in ex
cellent condition. In the fourth heat of
the 2:15 pace, Maggie 1. suddenly stopped
at the head of the home stretch, near the
rail and Bob Taylor, coming close behind,
crashed into the sulky. In the third heat
of the 2:23 race, John W. stopped in a
similar manner, almost in the same plaee.
None of the joeekeys or horses were badly
injured. In the excitement Sadie Mi., who
was in the lead, cut aooes the track ahead
of Bellman, and finished first, but the
judges put her back into fifth place and
gave Bellman the first place.
2:20 class, $1,000-Pocahontas Prinee
won, Play Boy second, Soudden third, Fred
Folger feourth. Best time, 2:20%.
2:16 pace, $1,000-Grant's Abdallah won,
Lady Sheridan second, Maggie R. third,
Boiota Girl fourth. Best time, 2:16%.
2:28, purse $1,000 (unfiniehed)-Sadie M.
took first heat, N. T. H. took second and
Iellman third. Beet time, 2:20%.
Races at Sheepshead.
SEEP.snEAD BAY, Sept. 1.--Weather cool,
track fast. Futurity course-La Tosca
won, Racine second, Tenny third. Time,
Futurity course-oee Jay Jay won, Gul
inda second, Kilkenny third. Time, 1:12.
One mile-Chesapeake won, Mable see
ond, Tulla Blacaburn third. Time, 1:41.
Futurity course-Yorkville Belle won,
Leonawell second, St. Florian third, Kalula
Colt fourth. Time, 1:09 8-5.
Sweepstakes, one mile and three-aix
teenthe-Cavanadgh won, St. Luke second,
Gettysburg third. Time, 2:09..
One mile and a quarter-Strathmeath
won, Racelend second, Roy del Iey third.
Time, 1:10 3-8.
Flyers at Saginaw.
SAGnrAw, Mich., Sept. 1.-This was the
opening day of the Michigan Horse Breed
Two-year-olds, for $445--Vivian won,
Pileatea second. Quickstep third, Ambro
sial fourth. Best time, 2:33%.
Three-year-old trot, ,220-Greenceps
won, Kulnmoor second, Water Lily dis
tanced. Best time. 2:28/1.
2:25 trot, $20-1Embnassy won, Silver
Cloud second, May Mitchell third, Prize
fourth. Beat time, 2:21%.
Four-year-old trot-Alpha won in three
stalight heats, Peter V. second, Law Davis
third. Beet time, 2:824.
Four-year-old trot, $140-Less Pilot had
a walk over, being the only starter.
Garfield Park Races.
OHICAGoo, Sept. 1.-Six furlongs-Jim
Gray won, Surget second, Hominy Bill
third. Time, 1:16.
One mile and one-eighth-Argenta won,
Osborne second, Fred Taral third. Time,
Five furlonge-Glenoid won. Tom Roach
second, Linita third. '.ime, 1:038.
One mile r.nd one-eighth-Linlithgow
won. Ella Blackburn second, Ormonde
third. Time, 1:56.
One mile-Ernest race won. Big Three
second, Guido third. Time, 1:1334.
Six furlongs-Fan King won, aund sec
ond, Maud P. third. Time, 1:15,1.
Races at Cincinnati.
CICINNATI, 0., Sept. 1.-Track in good
One mile-Boro won, Radcliffe second,
Premiwett third. Time, 1:44.
One mile and seventy yards-Happiness
won, Tolm Hood second, Cupbearer third.
One mile and twenty yards-Rorka
won, Whitney second, Philora third. Time,
Free handicap-Yale '91 won, Faithful
second, Business third. Time, 1:50.
Four furlongs-Chief Justice won, Stella
Walker second, Fillide third. Time. 49%.
The Hawthorne liaces.
CaIooo, Sept. 1,-Half a mile-Sunshine
Whisky won, Richelieu second, Montclair
third. Time, :51.
Six furlonas-Lizzie D. won. Eimeet sec
ond, May Hart third. 'I imo, 1:17X.
Handicar, one mile-Ethel won, Bank
rupt second, Hly-Dy third. Time, 1:439~.
Six furlongs-H-o'ace Leland won. Cornin
Buckingham second, ipeculation tlii:d.
Seven furlongs-Helter Skelter won, Cli
max second, Waldo third. Time, 1:33.
Kansas City Mleeting.
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 1.-This was the open
ing day of the Kansas City Jockey club
meetina. Track fast. 2:10 pace, $C00--Don
won, Elmer second, Dorknow third, others
distanced. Bist timeu 2.21.
2:17 trot, $1,000--Carleston won three
straight heats, St. Blae.e Berry second
Clara Wilkes, third, Almont fourth. Bes
ti So, 2:19!4.
2:40 tiot, $G00--Ashman won three
straight heats, Herehoti second, Pauline B.
ehird. So Mark ionrth: Beat time, 2:30.
Beets the World's Record.
DrE MorNFx, Sept. 1.-In the two-year
old trot at the fair races to-day Sirius won
in three straight heats in 2:34. 'This bests
the world's record for a two-year-old on a
half mile track.
Willilms the Winner.
OnaN, Utah, Sept. 1,--A fight for the
heavyweight championship of Utah was de
cided to-night in the Grand opera house in
the presence of 1,200 spectators. The con
testants were Jim Williams, of anlt Lake,
who has held the championship, and Gen.
Morrison, of Ogden, well known in Don
%er. A purse was offered by the Athletic
lubh, of Ogden, d by side bets,
making a total of $11,a , The battle was
ohart, Morrison w aOtfought from start
to finishb, and knocked out in the fifth
reound, after releiving dreadful punish
RA~* BALL E
The Home Club Mentioned Plrst In the
Record Here Printed.
Cincinnati 4, Boston 1.
Cleveland 2, Brooklyn 0.
Pittsburg 8, Philadelphia 4.
Chicago 4, New York 1.
Baltimore 5, Milwaukee 9.
Athletics 5 St. Lnuis 1.
Boston 9. Columbus 5.
Washington 5, Louisville L
Won by Gaus.
CalnDuonm, L. 1., Sept. l.-The nine
teenth annual meeting of the National Ri
fe association began to-day. Major Gane,
inspector of rife practce of the Second
battery, Who won the Wimbledon cup
twice, was again suoesseful with a score
Broke the Beeord. a
Swnmoarran, Mass., Sept. 1.-P. J. Burlo, c
of the Manhattan Athletic club's bicycle a
teauf, broke the American record for half at
mile on a pneumatic safety at Hampden v
park this evening, making the distance in t
1:08 8-5. t
SEVERE STORMS ABROAD.
Cropes ljured In Ireland -- Many Ship
LoNDoe, Sept. 1.--Violent gales and rain
storms continue to sweep over Great Britain
and Ireland. Dispatches from Dublin state
the crops throughout the province of Ulster
are in apitiable condition, and that in many
in many parts of Ulster and elsewhere they
are almost entirely submerged. In other
sections crops have been entirely destroyed.
Off Ilfracombe, near Barnstable. Devon
shire, to-day during one of the many gales
which have swept over these islands recently,
a passenger steamer having a hundred pass
I engers on board had a narrow escanpe from
destruction.Asuccession of heavy seesetruck
her, sweeping the decks, smashing in the
saloon and skylights and pouring tons of
water down the companions ways. So
I severe was the pounding the steamer re
ceived by the waves that many passengers
were severely injured, six now being in a
In the Mersey a fishing smack foundered
ahd all hands were lost. On the south coast
l of England there have been several wrekas.
Last night the government cutter Beatrice
was stranded below Gravesend.
Down Ia Central America.
Crrx or MExico, Sept. 1.-Letters from
Guatemala state that the election excite
ment there is intense, and it is feaned no
election can take place. In such case Presi
dent Barrilas will hold over, and he may
try to declare himself dictator, which will
not only cause complications in Guatemala,
but in all Central America.
a In Nicarigia there are fears that the
canal Will not be built, as it is known or be
lieved the company has not the fends
necessary to carry on tse project.
In Honduras the feeling against Prati
h dent Bogran is daily gaining and eforts are
being made to oust his partisans from the
government offices. If this cannot be ac
complished by the electoral power, it is said
it will be done by force after the elections
Great Damage From a Landslide.
VIENNA, Sept. 1.-An extensive landslide
i ain prog esse in the valley of the Drave,
which is forming a dam across the Lienzer
a gorge. It promises to cause more damage
than at first expected. In spite of the ef
forts of the inhabitants of that district,.
r who have been workine day and night inm
a their efforts to make a passage for the im
prisoned water, the landslide is forming an
immense lake and threatens to divert the
course of the Drave. Masses of earth and
stone, which have already fallen from the
Smountains, form a solid body or dam fully
970,000 onubic yards in bulk. This shifting
of earth has also brought down about four
acres of forest ground, and further damage
The Pope's Temporal Power.
DANTIza, Sept. 1.-At a conference here
, to-day of 800 delegates from various Ger
man Catholic societies, it was declared to
h promote an international congress, the ob
w ject of which would be to discuss the res
o toration of the pope's temporal power. It
was also decided to take steps to commem
orate the pope's birthday (March 2) by the
erection of a monument at Meppen, Han
_. over, to the memory of the late Dr. Wind
thora4, formerly leader of the centre party
in the reichstag, and the recognized loader
of the Roman Catholic party in Germany.
The Work on tie Canal.
GiRETOWN, Nicaragua, Sept.1.-The force
of men employed on the Nicaragua canal
has been somewhat reduced, but satisfac
tory progress is made in the work of con
struotion. A pier at this po t has been ex
tended to a length of 1.030 feet, and the
dredging of channels continues. Great
progress has also been made in the con.
8tluction of telegraph and railroad lines
and buildines. 'The, excavation has been
carried to a depth of seventeen feet for half
a mile, and the right of way cleared for
fully ten miles.
It Is Schultz Now.
N.w YoICt, Sept. 1.-A speiala from Mon
treal to the Post says: Another scandal is
looming up in Ottawa, this time against
Lient. Gov. rlcbultz, of Manitoba. He owns
a yacht, which he rented to carry public
supplies from place to place. It is asserted
that he charged exorbitantly for the service
rendered, and committed many other ir
regularities. He denies the charges.
Fixed the Cloud Classiflcations.
MvNuem, Bavaria, Sept. 1.-This Is the
final day's session of the international me
teniological congres,. The members adopt
ed Prof. Hildebraneso's and Prof. Aber
crombie's cloud classifloations. The con
gress also discussed sunshine recorders and
appointed a committee to discuse in detail
the height and direction in,which clouds
Rumored Killing of salmasedla.
New YoaIn, Hope. 1.-A morning paper
prints this: "A report reached this city
yesterday from Santiago that Balmsoeda,
the dictator of Chill. had been killed in
the mountains of Chili, while trymg to
effect hi escape."
Melbourne IBrunght the Rain.
CnxxEmNN, Wso., Sept. 1.-Melbourne's
rain making has been crowned with sac
oess. At2:80this afternoon a storm sud
denly broke forth, contrary to all expscta
tions, and two hours later the e was a heavy
rain in accordance with Melbourne's pre
dictions. The rainfall extended over a
Iadius of fifteen to twenty miles around the
city and the otlicinl reoseurement was one.
half ttnch. Thaoe who were skeptical are
now convinced there is soumething in Mel
THE TEST OF .THE INK. ,
Experts in the Davis Will Case Say e
it Was Written With Log- o
In the Test of the Signatures Dif- i
ferent Results Are Attained
The Case Is Closed and Now the Arga- V
meants Will Begi--The Trial of
the Penrese nuspects. e
BuiTrT. Sept. 1.-[Special,]-A climax
was reached in the Davis will case to-day,
when the experts tested the ink on the con
tested will to prove whether it was nigro
cine or logwood, by the use of hydrochloric t
sold. This was acording to the agreement I
of the proponents and contestants. The
contestants contended throughout the trial
that the ink used on the will was nigrooine,
while the experts of the proponents claimed
the ink was composed of logwood. In case
the ink's basis was the latter, the acid
would cause it to turn a light red, while if
of nigrooine. the application of acid would
cause no change in color. The test was
made before the court, and the color of the
writing where the acid was applied turned
to a reddish tint. The test was made by
Profs. Hodges, of Boston, and Tolman,
of New York. Hodges, in answer
to a Question by the court,
stated that he was convinced i
that the ink was logwood. When the acid
r was applied to the signatures a slight dif
ference in the change caused was observed.
Prof. Tolman, for the contestants, attrib
uted this to the age of the writing, claim
ing that the darker shade in the signature
of Sconce was proof that the writing was
t recently made. This test was the close of
s the testimony of the proponents. Argu
e ments will be commenced to-morrow, as
e both sides have announced their willing
w ness to offer no further evidence. The
a other evidence offered during the day was
that of witnesses for proponents, tending
1 to prove the genuineness of the signatures
to the document.
The Penrose Case.
BrrTTr, Sent. 1.--[Special.--In the Pen
rose case to day J. L. Davis was recalled by
n the prosecution and questioned further as
I- to his experience while in Witness Franok's
o company. He stated the third person with
i- them was a Mrs. Clark, and they were
y standing in front of Clark's residence. He
. recited the conversation between Frauck
I. and Witness Allen, substantially the same
as testified on Saturday last. This testi
s- mony caused some hot words between At
a torney Haldron and Campbell, for the
prosecution and defense !respectively, in
'which the lie was passed and the court in
t terfered, preventing what might have been
- a sensational scene.
d W. W. Walsworth, manager of the Butte
5 department of the Anaconda Standard, was
called and said on the night of the murder
he had seen Hickey and Deeney together at
the workingmen's mass meeting. He had
e a convelsation with them. He could not
" remember how Deeney was dressed.
ir Officer Waller was called to the
e stand and told of his talk
e- with O'Donnell, in which he said, "Hello,
t,. Waller, you are not suspicious of us fel
n lows?" Waller, during the afternoon ses
sion, related his conversation with O'Don
se nell some time about June 14, in which
d O'Donnell told of seeing a man pass down
a Montana street with a black rag in his
y hand. He stated the reputation of O'Don
cr nell was bad.
Burglars at Philipsbuarg.
ParLIPSBURa, Sept. 1.-[Special.]-Last
night ba glare broke into Gannon & Neus'
dry goods store, by cutting through the
door, and snoucceeded .n opening the safe and
securing about $150. They must have been
experts, as they worked the combination of
the safe. About $60 in the mohpy, drawer
was overlooked. Monday night the grocery
store of D. It. McRae & Co. was broken in
to and a small amount of money, some
liquor, cigars and other articles taken. An
entrance was made by breaking out a pane
of glass in the cellar door, and then cut
ting out a panel in the door leading from
thecellar. As yet no arrests have lbeen
The last few days the city council has been
investigating charges that were preferred
against the town marshal by a number of
citizens. Over fifty witnesses were exam
ined. It was concluded at 12 o'clock last
night, and five out of the six aldermen
voted to sustain the charges preferred.
Miss Sadie Dawson, the postmistress, re
turned to-day after two weeks' vagation.
Fire at Missoula.
MIAsoULA, Sept*l-[Special.]-The build
ing used by the Northern Pacific to repair
freight cars, caught file this evening, it is
supposed from a bonfire built by some boys.
The fire was held in check by the small
fire plug in the building until the fire de
partment reached the scene. The roof and
south side of the building were badly dam
aged. A number of cars building were
pulled out by the switch engine. The dam
age was about $800.
Killed in a Drift.
Burra, Sept. 1.-[Special.]-William Par
ker, a miner employed in the Pike's Peak
mine, was killed this morning at about four
o'clock by a save in the east drift. A quan
tity of waste and ore fiom a slope overhead
pinned him against the foot wall, and
crnshed him to death. If was several hours
before the waste could be cleared away to
get at the body. Parker was about 27 years
old and a former resident of Morris, Ill.
Jones In the Field.
TaRO, N. Y., Sept. 1.-A special to the
Telegram from Baratoga says: A confer
oene was held this afternoon which will
have an important bearing upon state poli
tics. Representative democrats from New
York and Buffalo were present. The pri n
ialpal celebrity on hand was Lieut. Gov.
Jones, who, at the conolusion of the con
ferenee, expressed his willingness to ao elit
an Independent nomination for governor.
It is known a part of the plan of campaiun
decided upon iea convention at Albany of
the central labor unions of the state to be
held between the dates set for the holding
of the republilcn and democratic state oni
ventions. This convention will place
Jones in nomination.
TO MEET THE DEFICIT. T
Werld's Fair People WIltin to Cut Their T
Camcioo. Sept. 1.-The national board of
commissioners of the World's fair, and also Ti
th lady managers, will meet to-morrow.
One matter to come before the commission
will be the question how to avoid the de
ficlt of about $21,000 in the appropriation
So0 the year. Probably this will be aecom
plished by outting down salaries. Presi
deat Palmer has already ar'eed to give up A
his $5,000 salary, and Director General
Davis voluntarily submits to a ent of $,0110.
Twelve thousand more will be raved by
dispensing with the April meeting.
A local paper says that the
finance committee is considering the
proposition to ask congress to make the T
fair managerment a loan of $5,000,000, tak
ing a mortgage on the receipts. In any
event, as the government has provided for
the giving of medals and juries of award,
eo ogrers will be asked to appropriate
enugh money for medals and .uries, from
$ 000,000 to $7.000,000. Traffic Manager
,J Cox has been advised by the managers t
of the Pacific Coast Steamship company a
thdt all lines which they represent will n
grant half rates on exhibits to and from
th exposition. ';he Southern Pacific rail
wa. has made the same announcement.
19lliott F. Shepard. Dr. Patton, of Prince- n
toi college, Gcn. Howard, and other widely I
known representatives of the Sabbath N
anion, arrived in the city to-night. They a
will present to the national commission a
request that the World's fair be kept closed
LOOTED BY DESERTERS. c
The Town of Coronel Suffers From the 1
Acts of Rioters,
Nyw YORK, Sept. 2.-The Herald this t
morning publishes this dispatch: Valpa- t
raiso, Chili.-Exciting news was brought 1
to-day from the south by a Straits steamer,
which came up from Talcahoano. Two reg
iments of government troops taken to
that port recently from Coquimbo by
the transport imieriale, revolted when they
heard of the defeat of the Balmaceuists at
Piacllla last Friday. They shot to death all
their officers and disbanded. Nearly 4.000
coal'miners joined ahem, and together they
have practically taken possession of the
town of Coronel on the coast, about twenty
fivemiles south of Conception. All sorts of I
excesses have been committed by them.
Houses and stores have been sacked and
burned. The slightest protest against their
actions is met by rifle shots. Women have
been abused. Some outrages were com- 1
mitted also in Conception and Taucahuano,
bI ut the force at the disposal of the an
thorities there have been sufficient to
save., them from the fate which has
overtaken the 6.000 people of Coronel. As
soon as the news was received here this
morning the German war ship Sophie and
the British gun boat Daphne were ordered
to go at once to Coronel and protect the
interests of the foreign residents there.
Government officials here have also taken
steps to beat the mob into submission.
THURSTON TELLS HIS STORY.
He Says the Hawaiians Are Anaxious for
·Ca croo, Sept. 1.-Hon. L. S. Thurston, of
Honolulu, who is in this city, said to a re
- porter to-night that the McKinley bill had
e had tee effect of uniting the native and for
t eign population of Hawaii upon the
- subject of annexation. He has just re
1 ceived one of the native newspapers, which
advocates the formation of a republic or
e immediate annexation to theUnited States.
This fact is remarkable, as it the first time
s in Hawaiian history that the natives have
r publicly favored such a thing. While
it t is true they are weary
3 of monarchy, yet nothing but the blow at
t Hawaii's sugar industry could have brought
them to favor annexation. The hlope of
the planters there is that the president will
e next year exercise the power given him to
k place a duty again upon the beet sugar
from such countries as have not recipro
' cated with the necessary free entries. Thia
would relieve the burden, but at any rate
- the Hawaiians are preparing to negotiate
- with the United States for free trade.
a Thurston says now that the sugar industry
Sis no longer a grent source of income; it is
intended to bring the islands prominently
a before the world as a land for tourists.
REDEEMING THE BONDS.
There Are Yet About Twenty Millions of
the Four andl a Half Per Cents. Out.
I WA.s.cnua , Sept. 1.-The amount of
s four and a half per cent, bonds continued
I at two per cent, to-day was $1860,00. mak
a ing the total to date $23,408,550. There are
I also about $500,000 more in process of con
r tinuance. 'The interest on the ontstanding
four and a half per cents will cease to-mor
row, after which date the department will
redeem all that are presented for that pur
e pose. A circular, however, will be issued
a to-morrow extending for an indefinite
e period the privilege of continuing these
bonds at two per cent. It is expected the
rest of the outstanding continued bonds,
estimated to aggregate $20,000,000, will be
a presented for redemption during the next
two months. The net amount of gold in
the treasury to-day to -eet this liability is
S$132,471.403. Should the entire $20,000,000
be pidl in gold, it would not entrench on
the $100,000,000 of gold reserved for the
- redemption of legal tender notes.
The Debt Statement.
WA~orIoToN, Sept. 1.-A statement issued
this afternoon showed a deerease of the
bonded debt, during August, of $1,091.216.
The total cash in the treasury is $766,602,
MORTGAGES ON HOMESTEADS.
A Missouri Judge Who Holds That They
ST. Louis, Mo., Sept. 1.-A special from
Hutchison, in reply to the Republio, says
'The Alliance scheme to defeat the foreclos-.
ure of mortgages on homes teads hnas re
ceived a quietus as far this judicial district
is concerned. In Judge Honok's court this
morning C. S. Clark, a lawyer, who had
been sending circular latte s to the
afftot that he could defeat th e
mortgage foreclosures on homesteads,
tiled ia mo tion in the distliot couot to have
such foreclosure set aside. After sponkiln g
about two hours on the constitutional
rights of American citizens as laid down by
Jerry Slmlpson, Mrs. Lease and others, he
was cooly informed by Judge Houak that so
far from having a ease. if he had ecrepted
a fee from his client on the representetion
that he could prevent foreclosure on such
testimony and authority, he ought to be
prosecuted for obtaining money under
The Park Place Disaster.
Nnw Yoax, Sept. 1.-The inquest into the
cause of death of those who perished in the
Palrk place disaster commenced to-day. The
testimony of witnesses so far examined con
frms the theory that there was no explo
sion iut that the buildinm collapsed from the
great weight of presses and other machin
ery on the various foors.
Roosevelt Has not Resigned.
Naw Yoax, Sept. 1.-The rumor that
Theodore Roosevelt had resianed from the
civil service commission Is given no ore.
deuce by his friends here, but it is learned
on good authority that he will resign before
11211, so as to be free to take part in the
THE BURLINGTON'S PLAN .
The Management Say Their Line
to Helena Will be Completed a
Within Two Years.
A Claim That It Will Bring This r
City 200 Miles Nearer
The Way It Is Caslulated the Line Will Be
a Paying One-The Trauscoati- I
nental Agreement, t
CnrcAno, Sept. 1.-R[pecial.1-Within
two years Helena will have a new railway I
connection with the east. The manage
meat of the Burlington has decided to
push the construction of that road west
ward, and to reach for a share of the traffo
now controlled by the Northern Pacific,
Union Pacific and Great Northern. The
western terminus of the Burlington is now
at Merino, Wyo., just west of the Black
Hills, and in the region of a great coal
field, the product of which, it is claimed,
can be transformed into an excellent arti
cle of coke. The smelters of Omaha, Den
ver, Pueblo, Argentine, Leadville and
Deadwood have been mainly fed upon Con
nellsville or Glenwood Springs coke, but
the product of the Pennsylvania furnaces
will now, Burlington people are confident,
be superseded by coke from Wyoming.
1 This coke will also, when the projected line
shall have been completed, be laid down at
the smelters in Helerna, Butte, and proba
bly Anaconda. this will furnish the new
t road with traffic westward, while the pro
Sduct of the smelters and the ranges of Mon
tlna are expected to insure a profitable
carrying trade eastward. Following the
general course of the old military roads
f from Deadwood northward, and passing
through the valley of the Yellowstone, the
road will branch somewhere near Gallatin,
one line reaching to Helena and the other
to Butte. The Burlington, it is claimed,
will thus have a line from Helena to Chi
caRo that is 200 miles shorter than any of
the existing railways, and thus be in a posi
a tion to dictate to competing lines in the
s matter of rates.
i This plan of the Burlington is a violation
of a traffic arrangement that has long been
in existence between the "Q." and the
n transcontinental lines. The consequences
have been foreseen, and there will be no
protest from the Union and Northera Pa
cific and Great Northern companies, as
they will invade the territory hitherto con
c ceded to the Burlington. The latter road
is calculating upon the advantages it will
have in the possession of the Cambria coke
furnace of Wyoming, as well as upon the
traffic to be obtained from the smelters and
r- mines of Montana. However, there will be
ea decided disturbance when the traffic asso
ciation meets in this city a month hence.
It Is Raising a Row.
CnrcAoo, Sept. 1.-The fact that the Bur
e lington comrany is pushing an extension of
le its lines to Helena, Mont., is being util
y ized in certain quarters to create discord
among the members of the Western Traffic
f association. The Montana lines have sand
11 denly awakened to the fact that when the
6o extension is completed the Burlington will
sr be an active competitor, with the shortest
line from Helena to Chicago, and it is un
te derstood they will lay the matter before the
re advisory board next month, with the alle
5. gRtion that the Burlington has violated its
is agreement. The Burlington reople say the
extension was been before the Western
t.ratl. agreement was made.
Gould and the Union Paclfic.
NEW Yonx, S'pt. 1.-A Union Pacific di
rector says: "I have not beard that Gould,
Sage or Dillon have sold any of their Union
Pacific holdings as reported. They are
all heavy subscribers to the debt certillcates
and it would be hardly likely for them to
sell out at this time. Upward of three
quarters of the debt certificates are now
placed and the amount is being steadily in
crea+sed. 1 do not know whether Dillon is
going to resign or t.ot."
El'he reports circulated about pending de
velopments in regard to Union Pacific
affails are denied by the officers and direct
ors of the company. T'he-report that Sid
nev Dillon will resign the presidency is
called ridiculous by Director Orr.
i.Grand Trunk Chantes.
New Yonx. Sept. 1.-A Montreal special
to the Post says: "It is rumored in railway
circle; that there will be important changes
among high officials on the Grand Trunk
within a month. Dissatistaction is said to
exist on the part of several bfficials on ac
count of the lobbying they are compelled to
do, and one, at least of the very highest
officials will resign."
OwAIIn , Sept. 1.-At the request of the
Manhattan Trust Co., of New York, the sale
of the Pacific Short Line, which was adver
twsed to take place to day, was declared off
by Receiver Bierbower. 'the court not be
ing in session, a new decree will have to be
entroed before the date of sale can be an
lanta las Been Dismissed.
New Yoax, Sept. 1.-The trustees of the
New York Life Insurance company, at a
special meeting yesterday, directed the
dismissal from the company's employ of
Theodore Bante, the cashier who made
charges of mismanagemenet against the
president and trustees of the comnpany four
yeers ago. The charges against President
Beets were not made public at the time, but
were recently published by the Times,
which has for some months been interest
ilug itself with the inside managemenlt of
tihl New York Life. Since they were print
ed Banta has bseen subjected to criticism
from certain quarters, but he was silent un
til a few days ago, when he replied to the
criticisms in a lenlgthy letter, defending his
position and reitl'rating charges of mis
mlanagement and dishonesty on the part of
Iteers. The reply of the board of trustees
to this is his diamassal.
Decision on the Australian Ballot Law.
BosTrox Mass., Sept. 1.-Judge Lathrop,
of the suprenme court, has sent down an im
portant point of law applicable to the Aus
tralian ballot act. An effort was made by
the citizens of Revere to oust a member of
the board of selectmen. The important
point was the allegation that several per
ions who had no right to vote voted for
the candidate. The defendant contended
that under the Australian ballot act it could
not be objected, after anl election that per
sons voted illegally, where it did not appear
the votes of such persons were challenged
In the manner prvded b the act. Judge
Lathrop sustained the defendant's demur
IT WAS A BOLD GANG.
Ifow the Rio Grande Train was Hel Up
CAowron Orr, Sept. 1.-Seven men held
up the east bound Denver . Rio Grands
train last night near Cotopa=i. The high
waymen compelled the flagman at Texas
Crooeek to give up all the torpedoes in his
possession and also forced him to flag the
train. As soon as it stopped the engineer
and firemen were held up at the point of
rifles. The firemen was relieved of a fine
gold watch and then forced to pick the look
and break into thb door of the baggage oar
under fire from the express messenger. The
mail ear doors were broken in, but nothing
was taken from the oar. Express Messen
ger Angel made a determined resistance
and used his revolver to good advantage,
but whether anyone was killed is not defd
nitely known. The fight was a fierce o~o,
though it lasted only a few moments. The
masked men thena, under threats of killing
him, compelled the messenger to open the
safe from which the robbers took $8,000.
Their horses were in readiness and as soon
as the robbery was accomnplished the des
peradoes fled to West Mountain valley.
They did not disturb the passengers.
A posse was summoned and left for the
scene at once. Trinidad was sent to for
3 hounds that have been instrumental in run.
ning down several criminals. They will be
hurried to the scene on a special train and
put on the trail as soon as possible. With
Ssuch efforts being made it is thought the
I robbers cannot escape.
A TERRIBLE CRIME.
A 81ek Woman and Her Child Fatally
Injured by a Negress.
OKLAnOMA, I. T., Sept. 1.-Last evening
t Mrs. Mary Rynt, who is an invalid, and
her little seven-year-old daughter, were at
tacked by a negress, Mary Hewitt, who oc
cupied a tent in Mrs. Ryan's yard. The
e negress became enraged at the child and
t commenced to beat her with a broom. The
sick mother got out of bed and attempted
to p otect her child, when the negress seized
a hatchet and attacked Mrs. Ryan, break
ing both arms in several places and cutting
two deep gashes in her back. It is prcba
ble both mother and child will die. The
negress was arrested and with difficulty
le taken to jail. A large mob surrounded the
5 prisoner and were determined to lynch her,
g but the prompt arrival of troops prevented
A Rogus Nun in Trouble.
New Yonr, Sept. 1.-Sister Beatrice. the
notorious bogus nun, who has been fre
if quently exposed in the newspapers, was to
- day in the Jefferson market police court on
the charge of vagrancy, preferred by Agent
Jerome, of the Charity Organization socie
ty, She was committed for examination.
n She is the same woman who sued the late
n Senator Simon Cameron, of Pennsylvania,
e for $O.O000 for breach of promise of mar
riage. bhe is said to be the wife of 'Ihomas
Marshall Oliver, of Louisville, Ky., *ho
o discarded her.
is Shot the Superintendent.
- ST. Lous, Sept. 1.-While George O. Mar
d shall, superintendent of the Madison, Ill.,
11 car wor ks, was walking along the approach
to to the Merchants bridge this morning on
oe his -way to Madison, Warren Colbott an
Ld ex-employe of the car works, shot and pain.
fully wounded him in the baek. The-would
)e be murderer then put a bullet in his own
u- head, expiring soon afterwards. Colbott
was discharged a short time ago and that
is supposed to be the cause of the attempt
Paid the Penalty.
s- KANSAS CITr, Sept. 1.-One of the desperN
dadoes who robbed the Corder, Mo., bane
Io yesterday afternoon was captured late las
d_ night, about twenty miles from Corder, an
while being taken to Lexington a mob o
Senraged citizens took the prisoner from th
ill officers and lynched him. The robber gay
at his name as Andrew Murrell. About hal
u the stolen money was found in his posses,
he sion. The other robber is being closely'
its Killed an Officer.
he NEW Yonx, Sept. 1.-Policeman Sherman
rn was murdered this morning by E. Franci~
Noah, a colored man, whom the officer wae
trying to arrest for disorderly conduct.
Atter killing the policeman the negro so
verely cut his throat. He was arrested and
takekn to a hospital, where he will be kept
d, until his throat heals up, when he will have
in to answer to the charge of murder.
Quarreled Over a Woman.
PITTRBURno, Sept. 1.-At a picnic at Boss
grove, near here, this evening, August Reid,
of Shnrpsburg, and a man named O'Malley,
of Pittsburg, quarreled over a woman.
O'Malley stabbed Reid and Joseph Far
bacher and Frank Baird. who went to
Reid's assistance. Reid is dead, Farbaoher
will die, and Baird is seriously wounded.
He Fooled the Thieves.
EVANSVILLE, Ind., Sept. 1.-At Velpin,
Pike county, today, three men, Posey, Mil
ler and Fleming, went into a restaurant
and tried to rob the proprietor. He ob
tained a gun and killed Posey and Fleming
and badly wounded Miller.
Murdered by Burglars.
SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Sept. 1.-M. B. Pat
ton was murdered this morning by burglars.
He saw thewrin his room going through his
pockets. He grappled with one of them
and the other shot tim dead.
Lumber to Be Advanced.
MINNEAPOLIe, Minn., Sept. 1.-The Misl
eissippi Valley Lumbermens association
was organized here to-day. It was agreed
to advance the prices $1 per thousand at
SPARKS FROM THE WIRE.
The Egyptian cotton crop amounts to
8,700,000 cwts., the largest crop on record.
The John Thompson Grocery company,
of Denver, closed yesterday. The liabili
ties will reach nearly $50,000.
1Rev. Mr. Spurgeon has rallied from the
fit of weakness whiih overcame him, and it
is hoped he will continue to gain strength.
The oriental congress opened at London
yesterday, Rev. Chas. Taylor, master of
St. Johns college, Cambridge, presiding at
the opening ceremonies.
It is officially announced that the Rus
sian imperial bank has been empowered to
make a temporary issue of notes to the
amount of 25,000,000 roubles.
Ex-Congreseman Soott was so much im
proved yesterday that his physician thinks
it will be safe for him to undertake the
journey to Newport in a day or two.
P'rince Nicholas, of Montenegro. is suffer
ing from a throat affection, and is now in a
c itical condition. He has frequent chok
ing fits and there is a physieian it constant
attendance, ready to perform the operation
of larynzotomy in case of necessity.
The annual meeting of the stockholdess
of the Westinghouse Air Brake eompa y
was held yesterday. The gross earni~ e for
the year were $5,004,197; not, $1,,6?,76d an
increase of $400,000 over the preceding
year. George Westinghuse. jr., was re
United States Commissloner Brases, of
Denver, died yesterday, aged 61. He 0case
to Colorado in 1874 with a commission frao
President Grant, as one of the Judges of
the supreme court of the territory, For
many years he has been the ackuowleiS ed
leader of the prohibition part·.
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