OCR Interpretation


The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, September 07, 1885, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1885-09-07/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

fflkt WlwUnjj jlBl JntcHiynrrr.
"isTAliLISIIED AUGUST 24, 1852. WHEELING, WEST VA., MONDAY MOllNING, SEPTEMBER 7,1885. VOLUME XXXIV.?NUMBER 13.
Qxe Mdligcmz
Office: S0$. ta and 87 Fourt??uth Hlreot.
"Tin way W enjoy the races is to get a
good seat and refrain from betting. The
wise man keeps money in his parse.
"Society" is getting home from the
uttering places and settling down for the
winter festivities. "Society" lives east.
Bbotiikb Tasky forgets the story of the
boy who went a fishing on Sunday. Tho
boy caught no fish. We hope it may not
be so iu this case.
Govkknou ijoadi.y says he asks for reelection
as un approval of the Cleveland
i administration. Yes, it is understood
I ?.?? ?i? wag ontered by the administration.
mn, Vasi>wuiii.t'? communications (or
the public benefit are more profane than
Biliitetory. He must not be misled by
Mr. teeter's abolition of the red fire of
the great hereafter.
Gbnkkal Hancock is to be done in wax
u the handBomeat General in the army.
Xnia won't do. General Hancock baa a
?,) of placing himself under fire, and the
iirst thing the wax-workers know he will
ran away 'rom them.
The liuest State Fair that West Virginia
lias eeen opens to-day. There has
never been such a collection of exhibits I
in the .State. The Fair ig not a moneyinaking
scheme. It is conducted for the I
public benefit, and the public ought to respond
liberally.
Mb. Feboumn, in speaking for the railroad
in the tax case, took occpsion to expi#*
bin opinion of the newspapers of this
Suite. It is an opinion highly creditable
to t?ie newspapers. If Mr. James H.
Ferguson bad spoken well of the newspapers
that would have opened them to
gave suspicion. Having in his time
l^oxeil the political compass, it he? bien
31', Ferguson's lot to sao himself photoeraubed
from many point 3 of \lew. If n't
it the stuck pit; that squeals?
Mb. Kcstjick Gibson, Mr. Uliarles Edgar
Hogg, Mr. J). II. Leonard et al. will take
notice that Judge James Monroe Jackson
formally shies his castor into the ring for
Congressional honors in the Fourth District.
If Mr. Gibson has a walk-over this
time it will be over as line a lot of corpses
aa ever graced a political arena. How
very different it is in the First District.
We have things so nicely adjusted here
that no Democrat seems to be applying.
Tliia saves a great deal of misery.
CivilSebvicb reform brings to the front
once more the scholar in politics. Stick
a pin in this communication from the
newly appointed chief of the records division
of the Pensions OfHce to Col. Holloway,
editor of the Indianapolis Times:
W ??!HN?Tnv n O Ati oust 20 1885 *
Mr Williaui Holoway
Kdiior of tho times Sir will you please
eend me a ropey of the times that has Jap
tur;>y letter in a Bout my apointe in tho
Pension otlice it was ono day this weeak
Yoors Ileappctfullev 0. R. Faulknkk
! have hearde that ho Rote ono But 1
Couldent git tho Date of tho Paper
ORF.
A man who writes with this vigor and
ha? his eye on tho press is capable of do* j
ing yoeman'a service under a reform ad-1
ministration. His disregard of ceitain
conventionalities which hamper the ordinary
writer show that his mind is entirely
taken up with the great problems of State.
The President has done well to surround
himself with Mr. Faulkner, of Indiana.
The Indiana man has come to the front.
tUlUATJON IN OUIO.
Hen. Uutle'uorth Hays That the lluckrye
State Will Go lt?pub)lcau.
Washington*, D. 0., Sept 5.?Hon. Ben.
Bnlterworth is ont in an interview in
which he has a good deal to say abont
political affairs in Ohio.
"Two years ago," says Mr. Butterworth,
"prohibition was an active issue in the
uuu uruw away a large uuuiuci
of Republican voles. If it had not been
for that I feel euro Foraker would have
been elected by 20,000 majority. This
yt'ir the prohibition movement amounts
lo very little, nnd I don't believe it will
jpt more than 10,000 votes. Then the disalTection
of the colored people has almost
passed away. I have not seen the whole
ticket nominated at our county convention
at Cincinnati Thursday yet, but am
sum it will be elected."
"Do you think Senator Sherman's
speech, which has created such discussion,
was timely and wise?" asked tho reporter.
"Every word of it," replied Mr. ButterworJi,
warmly. "I don't know whether
it will have any bad effect or not, but I
wonld rather see the Republican party go
to nothing in ono night than to have it
quietly tit end see one man in one section
of the country as much politically as three
men are in another. I would sooner see
it totally wrecked than. tiirnita back and
nm away from ridicule. Senator Sherman
was right in every word lie said."
"Do you anticipate any effect upon
Inters from the President s Civil Service
worm oolicv.
"1 can t say that I do. On the down*ud
path from every department you
bear tho clicking of the heels of discharged
employes. There may be seven Mugwuinriy
in n?.:? mill 1.. t%v
?-r? im uiiiu nuu nui i/o luuunuvvu ?/
course of the administration. I am
Pretty sure there are three, and I think
we number mav rise to seven, but that's
all"
"What do you think of the administrate",
on far ah it has gono ? Do yon think
11 will turn into a real partiaau Government?"
"A* I gaij wmd ^jme ago i think Mr.
Cleveland desires to fulfill all tke pledges
a*?le liy him before and after the election
; biu I think his good resolutions will
be worn away by mere attrition. I think,
"om the way things look, that in a few
?ontha the Hovernment will be, as you
it, a partisan one."
G*n.Klinrtnan Decline# to Awtlt BU Loot*
St. Louis, BepU 5.?General Win. T.
Sherman, who arrived home this morning,
laimtdiktely declined to accept the Presidency
ot the local Grant Monument Asso>
. fUtion, to which he liad been olected dorhis
absence. He won't conaent to
wye anything to do with soliciting inb
fcriptions for the monument here. He
that hu was consulted by the Gran)
?o%, and therefore that he is committed
J th? interest ot the Grant monument ix
Jtw York. Next he owes his services U
*" }*. A. K. an<l tho Army of the Tennee
U they decide to erect monuments.
) fj' (3. Roberts, an engineer on the
J?*apeake A Ohio E&ilroad, was arrested
fi Huiton, W, Va., on a cbwgo of blgtoy
' CHINESE MASSACRE.
THE NUMltKlt OF UODIE8 FOUND
lath* Ktilnc of lh? Hula at BockBprloga.
|The Military Called Oat?The Diplomatic
Statua of the Affair?What a Ball*
road oniclal IIa? to 8ey About It.
Oma u a, Sopt. 0.?General Manager Cutaway,
of Uie Union Pacific railroad company,
was asked this afternoon to make a
statement of the situation at the Rock
Springs, Evanston and other mining
camps on the line of that road regarding
the existing trouble between the Chineso
and m hitoa. Mr. Calloway said that notice
has been served on JJeckwith and (Juinn,
coal mine contractors at Rock Spring! and
Evanston, to remove all Chinamen from
Evanston by to-day otherwiso serious
trouble would ensue. The United
States Government has sunt troops
thore and he assumed that order
would soon bo restorod. "In consequence
of the difiiculty experienced."
coutinuod he, "in getting reliable American
miners in the Territories. A contract
was made some ten years ago, uuder
which a certain proportion of Chinese
were engaged. Buth classes, he asserted,
aro now paid fully 30 percent higher
wages than are paid in Eastern mines. At
Rock Springs, where the massacre occurred,
ihe coal company's returns show
that during the pest month there were
employed about 500 miners; at Evanston,
300. and at Carbon 300. All those at Car*
bori were Americans, while at the
other two places tliey are divided,
two-thirds Chinese and one-third
Americans. Their pay is from 75 cents
to a dollar per ton mined, according to the
width of the veins and difficulties encountered
in getting out the coal. Both classes
are paid at the same rate, and have been :
averaging about three dollars per day to \
the man for eight hours work. The
Americans being more industrious and
akilfull get out a larger number of tons 1
than the Chinamen, and many of them 1
earn over $100 per mouth. This scale has
been in force many years, and wps
supposed to be satisfactory to the 1
men. The only advantage claimed by the .
coal company in the employment of 1
Obinrse was tnat it euablod thorn to mini! !
suillcient coal to keep the trains moviug
when tlio other miners were otfou strikts.
Last winter all the men at Carbon weut ;
out by order of the Southern Colorado 1
uainers uniou, while they admitted having j
no grievances of their own. The Mormons
anil Chinese will not join their unions 1
I ami thftrpfnrn cnnifl under their bane.
The Mormon miners are now moving
their families away, fearing a repetition 01
last week'# trouble.
Mr. Calloway was asked to diflno the
policy of hia company. He replied that
jnollenslve employee of the coal department
and Borne of its oHicers have been
driven from their homes; had their prop
erty destroyed, and many of theiu were
foully murdered. They are now awaiting
protection from the Territorial or Federal
authorities, and when they can bo assured 1
of this we w ill resume operations.
Miners Aneilcd.
Chicago, Sept. 6.?The Daily Noes' i
special from Rock Springs, W. T., says: j
Ten miners were arrested to-day by the ,
Sheriff ou a charge of murder and i
arson in connection with tho recent
AUti-Chinese outbreak. Five other 1
I arrests wore made yesterday. There was
no attempt to avoid arrest and tho men 1
have no fear of the result if brought to '
trial. Additional arrests are oxpected tomorrow.
A committee of five appointed 1
by tho miners and business men pf Rock ]
Springs are to leave in the morning for 1
Omaha to visit tho Union Pacific oliieers 1
and presents large amount of sworn testi- 1
mony asserting that decided preference
has been shown the Chinese miners and
that white miners who complained thereof
were made to suffer in various ways, and
in inanv anmmarilv discharged.
Troop* Ordered Out.
Wabiiisotoj*, Sept. 5.?Adjutant-general
Drum to-day telegraphed instructions
to Mujor-general Schofleld at Chicago to
order additional United States troopt to
Evanston, W. T., where the fleeing Chinese
aro concentrating, and to all other
points along tho routes of tho United
State* mails in that territory where there
are indications of trouble. Information
was received to-dny that two companies of
soldiers ordered to the scoao of disturbance
yesterday arrived at Evanstoo this mornlug,
aiul that tho condition of affairs there
is threatening.
Tho instructions already given to the
United States troops in Wyoming contemplate
only the protection of the mails,
but it is understood that, in case the troubles
continue, the President and his Cabinet
wijl consider tho general question of
directing the military forces to suppress
the disorder by the use of arms if necessary.
AT TilE SCEN E UKTHK OUTBACK.
Tho Mlttem Agatu at Work?Two More
Hodim of Chinamen Fout>d.
Cukykxxe, w. T., Fept. 6.?a special
from Kock Springs gives tho latest information
that can be cbtainod from the
acene of the recent anti-Chinese troubles.
Ali JU IJUIKl W.-UU1, auu tuv u..UoiBua,o
returned to work. At a meeting hoi i last
night measures were takon to put a stop
to the drunken carousals of a few of tboir
number who had been celebrating theremoval
of the Chinese.
Two more dead Celestials were found
to-day, one in the ruins of Chinatown And
the other beneath a railroad bridge about
Smile east of the place. Tbo latter had
een wounded and nad managed to walk
that far before giving up. Slinera who
took an sitivo wart in the attack upon
Chinatown say that less than one-thud of
the dead Chinese in the ruins of the
houses have been found thus far. They
declare that no less than twenty-live ware
shot down inside the burned bnildings.
These buildings had dirt roofs, which
covered up the dead (Jhinamen when the
dwellings uuccutnbed to the flames, and,
as no actual anarch has boon made in the
ruins, it Is quite probable that the miners'
statements are true.
Chinarnnu are still arriving at stations
East and West almost dead from fright
and weak from fatiguo and lack of food.
All are shipped to Kvanaton by the company.
They reiterate the statement that
many have died in the hills from wounds
received in the attack upon them.
it is reported thgttho white miners at
Almy, in tho western ?nd of the territory,
have notified the Chinese laborers in the
mint* IIIRV luejr muav IWTO mm... ,U(HV
days, and it js said that the Union Pacitic
Company has guaranteed their removal
within tho time specified. The Celestials
all along the roan refused to work to-day
and demanded passes to Kvanston.
DIPLOMATIC A8PKCT
, Of the Xkumi?~Wh&t China Will Probnblj
Dii In the Mutter.
, Wasiiinotox, D. C., 8ept. 5.?Dr. Mc
Carteo, now an attach* ol tho Japanese
1 Legation in this city, who has resided in
| China lor forty yearn, part of the time u a
, representative ol tiiia country, and again
> aa an official In the Chinese diplomatic
' service, waa speaking to-day concerning
the diplomatic aapect ol the masaacro ol
i Ohioeeo In Wyoming. He aaya he thinks
I it may be the subject of a correspondence
, between the Chinese Foreign Office and
the State Department here, but he doea
not think China is likely to take any vigorous
action in the matter, -hr the first
place, ho says, the Chinese Government in
opposed to the emigration of her subjects.
Thero is an old Chineso law which
has been in force until within recent
years, which absolutely prohibited
Chinamen leaving their country
to make their home elsewhere. Through
the intervention of the English, the
Chinese officials were induced to relax the
rigor of this law, and it has of late years
become almost a dead letter, but still the
policyof the Government is against (Chinamen
leaving their country, and the
Chinese immigrants in this country, while
not exactly outlawed in their own country,
are looked upon with disfavor. The
Chineso Government does all it can to
prevent Chinamen leaving tho country;
and it is only through the efforts of foreigners
that lar?o .numbers of coolies are
brought here. Under these circumstances,
Dr. McCartee thinks Chinese cflicials will
not care much about the Wyoming affair,
and it will not become generally kuown in
China.
The attacho in charga of the Chineso
Legation here, in the absence of the Minister,
stated that they had notcommunicated
with tho State Department on thj>
subject, as they wete waiting to hear from
tho Minister, who is in New York, lie
thought, howover, that correspondence on
the subject would bo opeued, and said
that, Notwithstanding his country's opposition
to her subjects leaving home, these
bad not done so in violation of any law,
and had a claim upon their country.
TUK WALK UJ? CASK.
An Interview with Mr#. Walk op t'oucerntuc
the Story of Dr. Hoott.
Emporia, Kan., Sept. o.?In regard to
the now theory brought forward by what
is said by Dr. Scott, of Kansas City, in
which that physician slated that Walkup
had been taking arsenic in liquid and solid
form for nearly two years for chronic disease,
your reporter had various interviews
to day. Mrs Walkup was called upon in
her cell at the court house, aud when
aeked if she had read the report from Kaujas
City, said: "I havo had the story repealed
to uio."
"Do you regard it plausible?" asked the
reporter.
Yea," said she, "I do. The story tallies
very well with circumstances which
came under my observation. After calling
on Dr. Scott of Kausaa City, he was
very sick on board the boat en route to
New Orleans. In his desk at home I once
found a small phial while getting some
paper to do some writing for Mr. walkup.
fne pbial contained a brownlookiug fluid,
and he told me to leavait alone." Ia response
to another question she saiJ:
"Knowing my innocsn?*e, I havo expected
something to corno to light that would
vindicate me. I have the greatest contidence
in the truthful nesa or the Kansas
Uity theory."
Judge Houston said that while he could
not yet judge as to the weight of the Kansas
City theory, ho thought it worth investigating.
Some who already believed
her iunocent, think that the Kansas City
3lory solves the mystery, while certain
physicians, some of whom are acquainted
with J)r. Jrcott, and others say thut theory
is too thiu, even for consideration.
D. S. Bell, Walkup's partner, in speaking
of the theory, said tint it is unreasonable,
for Mr. Walk up knew before his
Jeatn that Mrs. Walkup was suspected,
and after his death would be arrested. It
Mr, Walkup had poisoned himself ho
would certainly known it, and not have
allowed liis innocent wife to be arrested,
with the prospects of bslhg convicted simply
to cover up an indiscreet action of hia
j*n.
Mrs. Walkup ia developing not a little
sympathy, regardless of her innocence or
guilt, from the undeniablo fact that her
husband's private life was exceedingly
ijueationable, aud developed many excesses,
end from further facts he deceived
her concerning his own standing and
wealth, all of wnioh (end to enlist a sympathy
on behalf of tho accused which may
bave considerable bearing on the future
result.
A Girl's Fnlul Ualluoluutlon.
Lowell, Mass., Sept. 5.?Norah Riley,
a weak-minded young woman, died last
night of selfimpDsed starvation. Some
"Etna uJJV ure nwuiuj ... ???? u?u.u
building purchased some poison to kill
rata. Miaa ftiley became possessed with
the idea that it was intended for her, and
refused to eat A physician and clergyman
were unsuccessful in pereua ling her
to eat A consultation of physicians was
eall?d, and they induced her to take a
small quantity of milk. SUe ineiuted that
some colored water be given Iter ns an
antidote. After they retired she refused
nourishment of any kind, and died.
DrofgUt Amau(l? Arraatcd.
Jersey City, N. J., Sept. 5.?Dr. Chaa.
6. Amende, the lioboken druggist, who3e
blunder in compounding morphine for
quinine resulted in the death of Uretchon
and Ella Holt*, was arrested this morning
at bis residence on complaint of Charles
F. Holtz, th8 father of the young ladies.
Amende was in bed when the arrest was
inado. He gave bail in $2,500. Amende
obtained a morning paper containing an
account of Ella Holla's death, of which he
thus hear.l for the first time, lie was
much affected.
Cleveland Ea Route fur Wuflhlogtuu.
Aujany, N. Y., Sept. 0.?President
Cleveland, who arrived here early this
morning wiiu it. >?juw, hciiii ov uuvo vu
the latter's residence whore he remained
until 5:20 this afternoon, leaving for
Washington immediately afterward* accompanied
only b} Col. Laraont. lie left
on the rogular train over the Lake Shore
road in President Winsted's private car.
During the dav the btate officers and
many local politicians called upon the
President. _
8bla(lt I'm kcrh* Strike
Manistee, Micii., Sept. (?? H. G. Peters'
shingle packers have struck for an ad*
vauce to 7 cents per 1,000. They have
beon getting 0 cents. His lumber slab
pilers also struck, demanding an increase
of 15 cents per day. Mr. Peters vows he
will close his mills before hp will concede
the demands of the strikers. It is thought
a general strike whiolj will include all the
shingle mills will ensue soon.
nntor Aluhoue uu the UuatlDffl.
Petersburg, ViM Sept. 5.?The Republicans
of thia city opened the Guberna
torial canvass with a man tuooliiiK at luo
Academy oI mmic to-night which was
addressed by genatnr Mabone, Colonel K.
B. Berkeley. n( Karmville, and ?. W,
Hubburd, oI Buckbgham county, Va.
They all predicted the success of the Republican
ticket.
Killed Hit Strp.duujrhter.
(Ul.vwojf, Tsx., Sept. (J.?At Kildore,
Texas, yesterday, Alien Thompson, a
negro living near Linden, beat bis stepdaughter
to death with a club. He bad
frequently beaten her and fearing arrest
he concluded to kill her. The erime has
caused great excitement in the vicinity
and lynching is threatened.
Grant Monument Fund ritsla.
New Havsx, Sept. 5.?At a meeting
called for to-night, by the Mayor, to raise
money for the Grant monument fund
only tbe Mayor and the Janitor of the hall
were present. The call for tbe meeting
baa appeared in tbe papeit for a week
J**
1 THE MADRID AFFAIR
GKIIMAN EMHA88Y D13GBACKI
Attacked by Maddened Spaniard*?German
Will A wait an Explanation of the Blatter.
King; Alfooao llaqaeats an Kracnation
of the Caroline Island*.
Berlin, Sept. 0.?The Nord DeuUch
Zidung, Prince Bismarck's organ, says ths
the government is angered over the ant
German demonstration at Madrid, but wil
not judge hastily. It adds that inquirie
will probably show that the riots wer
due to certain influences. This is a hardl
veiled dig at the French. The Zeilung als
says that if Spain does not recompene
Germany and punish the culprits Germs
?y will occupy the Caroline islands forth
with.
Maduid, Sept. (].?The council of minis
tore with the sanction of King Alfonso
has despatched to the German govern
mentan ultimatum requesting German]
to evacuate the Carolines. Spain in th<
meantime-wtH refrain from a militant*?
cupatiou of the islands andtVus offered i
basis for further parleying. The total
number of arresta made here in connec
tion with the demanstrrtion against Ger
many is 181. The German consulate at
Valencia received tho same treatment al
the hands of ths populaco as the German
Embassy al Madrid.
The Nutional Zeilunij thinks that diplomatic
relations between Germany and
Spain will be broken oil unless Spain
affords satisfaction for the Madrid affair.
SPANISH INSULT TO GEIIMANT.
The German KImr llnhiad at Vnp and the
Ktubiiaiiy Mobbed at Madrid.
Madrid, Sept. 5.?Last night news was
received liere that a Gorman gun boat
reached Yap, one of tbe Caroline Island?
landed marines and sailors and hoisted
the German (lag. This news frenzied the
populucc, which gathered in front of the
German Embassy, tore down the coat of
arm, dragged it through the streets and
burned it in front of the oflice of the Minister
of tl;e Interior.
A later dispatch respecting the German
occupation of Yap states that the Governor
of that island wished to resist the
lunding of tho German marines and sailora,<but
that the commander of the Spanish
man-of-war b'an ijuentin, which was
the only vessel of that nationality in the
harbor at that time, refused to agreo with
the Governor as to the adoption of such a
course, or to lend tbe latter assistance. It
is generally believed the commander of
the Spauisn mau-of-war Velasco, which
was expected at Yap on the 2Gth of August,
carries with him cner^tic orders.
The Ministers and the civil and military
authorities met King Alfonso at the depot
on his arrival in this city. Large crowds
of people lined the route taken by the
royal party from the depot to the palace,
?i ur ir.,? > TI.A
King was repeatedly greeted with cheers.
Notwithstanding ttio excitement the
most perfect order prevailed.
The Berlin National Zeitung commenting
on the scents enacted in Madrid on receipt
of the news of the German occupation
of Yap, says: "Spain must give
Germany the necessary satisfaction for
the events of last evening." The other
newspapers are silent in regard to the
affair.
Lt Paris eays editorially that France
has no reason to meddle with tue SpanishGerman
quarrel,.and that France should
remember 1870. M. De Freycinet, the
French Minister of Foreign Aflairf, has
telegraphed Biron Des Michels, the
French Ambassador at Madrid, to obseive
the greatest prudence during the difficulties
at Madrid over the Carolines afl'air.
The event] in Madrid are causing a sensation
in Paris. Arbitration for the settlement
of the Carolines question is now
considered impossible, and the position of
King Alfon6oand his ministry is regarded
as precarious. Leading Spanish residents
in this city say that war between Germany
and Spain, or a revolution, is now certain.
L>i France and U Paris say that King Alfonso
will be overthrown unless he heads
the war party.
The Cauoo of the ynarrel.
The Caroline Islands, for the possession
of which Germany and Spain may go to
war, aro a group of coral formations,
several hundred in number, in the Pacific
ocean, 10? north of the equator and due
oast of the Philinnines. Thev are divided
ill to forty-eight group?, and are known as
the Pelew Islands or Western Carolines,
the Central Carolines and the Eastern
or Mulgrave Archipelago. The latter
group is subdivided into the lladick or
Marshall Isles and the Gibert Isles. The
most importantof theCarolinasis Yap, the
chief of the central group, and an idea of
the amount of territory covered may be
estimated from the fact that the Pelew
division atone cover 340 square miles
It is estimated that the native population
is close upon 200,000. These aborigines
aro a tine race of the Polynesian family,
popsesscd of considerable intelligence and a
certain amountof civilization. At Yap there
is a well-built nativo town, whero the inhabitants
are largely shipbuilders. The
climate is generally agreeable, and bread
fruit, cocoauut, sugar cane, oranges and
bananr.s are grown in profusion. The
lagoons are tilled with turtle and pearl
oysters, and sandal-wood can be procured
in very large quantities from the forests.
Tbo earliest discoverers wore English
navigatois, but Spaniards were the explorers
who tirst took deliberate possession
of the Archipelago in 1U8G. There
ha-j, however, never been any recognized
settlement, although merchants of several
nations have for many years had tracing
treaties with the natives and small colonics
on the islands. From an archieologist's
point of view, tho Carolines pocaees
exceptional interest, a i a series of wonderful
ruins are scattered over the group, indicating
that tney were once inhabited by
an unknown raoe, who must have possess*
<>.l mann a! ilia mlonf (ha anoiunl nations
Th? Gnol?r? Scourge.
Madbio, Sept. (i.?Returns from all the
infected districts of Spain show that on
Saturday there vera reported 2,147 new
ceies of cholera and 771) deaths.
MAii8sn.ua. Supt. 0 ?Ten deaths from
cholera have been reported in this city
to-day.
Toulou, Sept 0.?Xiao persons died ol
cholera here to-day. At the hospitals
eight patients were admittml, 1-3 remain
under treatment. Tho situation here U
improving. In the department of Her
nult live deaths are repotted.
Boldiers ou at II gta.
Losdo.1, Sept. 0.?Thirty soldiers belonging
to a Highland regiment -united
adoaanaiUllerymen at a village neai
Plymouth. Tho Scotchmen were routed
Tho artillerymen thon carried the villagt
by storm, when the people fled to th<
fields. An armed picket of guards subs?
quently captured fifteen ol the lioten.
Death of k Bra** Hogtneer.
SrawoFau), 0., Sept, 6.?Bob Hayler
tho train engineer who Hack to hi* pot
In list Wedneeday'a (coldest on the Indi
am, Bloomlngton A Weatern railroad ti
save the Uvea of the paoengera, died hen
to-night flora the reanlt of hu injuriea. HI
act wa? one or the moat heroic on reoord
aa he braved certain death to aave thi
Uvea o( the ISO passengers, many of whon
would have been killed had ha deatrtei
Mi joat HU funeral will bs largely al
' -"I .. A. ^
SILLY 8ULLIVAN,
' Th? Champion Flrea Up asd Paint* Thine*
Vary Had.
>. Boston Mam., Sept. 5.?John L. Sullivan
has been "as full as a fiddler" since
j his return from Cincinnati. As usual
when in such a condition, his favorite
divertisement has been the hiring of
livery teams and painting things red.
Yesterday afternoon he secured a horse
and buggy at the fit. James stable*, on
Washington street, and taking his sister's
little boy in with him, raced recklessly
i- through tho streets of the city most of the
II afternoon, narrowly eccaping a smash-up
many times.
About 5 o'clock, after visiting several
0 bar rooms and securing a Bupply of paint,
y he left the boy, at the tatter's urgent re0
quest, and turned down Lenox street at a
Maud 8. gait. The buggy made the turn
B into Shawmut avenue on two wheels, and
the rig flew down the avenue, the wheels
running in tho grooves of the horse car
trick and the animal as straight as a
string.
' At the corner of Camden street Sullivan
turned the animal to the right. The buggy
balanced on two wheels for a second, like
r .M4acy ro^tir atcAter* *Qd then went over
into the gatter with a crash, throwing the
1 drunken prize lighter with terrific force
' into the street. The horse ran with the
the'overturned buggy as far as Washington
street, where he wus stopped uninjur'
ed, and the kindling wood and old iron
' attached to the traces were gathered up.
Tl.a uo-1,1 lot* r?n ?I,A
vuau1JJ1UU vi tuo n?uu mi ?uv
pavement, motionless, and only partly J
conscious, with blood trickling from a cut '
on the head. One man took him by the >
shoulders and another by the legs, intend- J
ing to carry him to the stable.
Sullivan suddenly came to, struggled to *
his feet, adjourned to Richardson's stable 3
and took an inventory of himself. His f
brand-new $20 pantaloons were torn bad- J
ly. He sent James Welch, better known *
as "Pop," (the man who never wears
stockings), to his mother's house for an- *
other pair of leg coverings; put them on {'
and started off. "
Top" put his hands into the pockets of a
the discarded pantaloons and pulled out n
$150 in bills and $7 or $8 in silver, and Q
offered it to Sullivan. Tho champion D
looked at the money disdaiufullv and ^
went off down town without it. f,Pop"
wrapped the money up in a paper and ^
turned it over to Sullivan's mother.
8ullivan telegraphed Paddy Ryan at
New York last night that his fight with
him, set down for the 15th, was "off," as ai
there wasn't time enough between now p<
and then for him to do his training. }0
Rev. Armstrong Acquitted.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 5.?The vestry of J*
St. Philip s Church held several meetings if
last week for the purpose of investigating tl
charges that had been preferred against 8}
Kev. J. G. Armstrong, rector. At a meeting
held this afternoon to agr e upon a
verdict a resolution was adopted declaring
it the opinion of the vestry that the facts ?
do not demand the Withdrawal of "conti.lence
in our esteemed rector." In conversation
with members of the vestry it I*
was ascertained that while in Cincinnati j!j
Dr. Armstrong had drank a good deal of {$
heer and had been partially under its in- bt
fluence, not sufficiently intoxicated, how- Kl
over, to lose control of his faculties, and
that while in this condition had visited a b<
number of disreputable houses for tbe purpose
of finding and reclaiming, if possible, 0>
a female relative whom he had learned
was in one of these resorts. He found ~
hcrt purchased a ticket and sent her
home. Bishop Beckwith presided at the
investigation. Armstrong will fill his ac- w
customed place irf the pulpit to-morrow. q
Train Robber* In Coitodr. U!
Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 5.?Circum- 1,
stantial evidence against two men arrested "
at L?xington, Mo., suspected as having
been engaged in the Blue Springs train 4,
robbery, is quite positive, and it will re- \i
quire a strong alibi to clear them.^ The h
prisoners are John Brosnaban and John
ll'Rpian hnlk nf thla citv Thft inrmpr i? *1
married. Ho recently kept a grocery store w
here. The latter is about eighteen years p
old, and was formerly a messenger in the
Western Union Teletrraph ollice here v
They answer the description given of two a
of the robbers, and are unable to give a ti
satisfactory account of themselves. ri
William Mullans, a pickpocket, was ar- 6,
rested here last night, suspected of con- fl
nection with the train robbery. Mullaus d
says he was on the train as a passenger, tl
and came on to this city.
* a
Catholic Ceulnl Society. ^
New York, Sept 0.?The thirteenth tl
annual convention of the German ltoman b
Catholic Central Society of the United jj
States was begun to day in Williamsburg. J
Nearly one thousand delegates, represent- J
ing nearly every city of the Union were c
welcomed in an address by Joseph Herte,
president of the Brooklyn society. The
delegates then attended service at Trinity ,
church, where Bishop Wigger celebrated 1
pontifical high mass and Rev. Father May ti
delivered a sermon. This evening a grand 3
concert was given at Turn Halle. To- c
morrow the regular business of the con- 0
vention will be proceeded by a grand a
parade. li
NKW8 IN 11 KIEF. J
A killing frost occurred in Dakota Friday 0
night f
William Oriesbee was fatally crushed f,
under a falling tree near Xena, 0.
The remain! of a mastodon were un- a
earthed by workmen in a ditch, near ,
Muncie, Ind.
The distillere aro still in session, in g
Peoria, trying to form a pool. The ob- t
Btiuate "small fry" is the hitch. g
John Collins, an aged citizen of Nor- n
walk, Oy, -was struck by a train and in- I
staidly killed, at that place, Saturday.
The pickle factory of liudson A Co., at
Huntington, L.I., and the Brehm business
block, Seabright, N. J., were destroy- .
ed by fire.
John Doff, an old nan living near Belle 1
Center, 0., made an ineffectual attempt to t
commit suicide by cutting his throat with c
a penknife. a
Frank Klratoes, brakeman on the P., Ft T
W. 4 C. Railroad, \vn thrown under the Jwheels
of a train by the breaking of a f
coupling, at Csnton, 0., and killed.
The City Council of Iroaton, O., has I
directed the Mayor to lucreaie the police
force in order to suppress lawlessness and i
t insure the safety of life and property. B
I At Cleveland, 0., the millinery store of
I It. Cohen, cloak store of R. Cohen & Co., r
i and Star shoe Company's store were dam.
aged by fire to the extent of $42,000.
At Greenville, O., William Wise at- ,
tempted to ravish Mra. John ?esick, when
her ntuoand appeared and emptied tno
contents of a shotgan in bis back. He will .
I die. '
. The Utlca steam cotton mills and the
Maharon valley mill*, at Utlc?, N. Y.,em;
ploying about 1,000 hands resume opara;
lions to-day. They have been idle for a
_ month.
John F. Bonrke, a St. Louis lawyer,
went out in a boat on the lake at Chicigo
with Miss Mary Lamed. They bare not
been heard ol line*, though a theory
J other than drowning ia mooted.
. Lindaey Buckler, who shot and Ulled .
3 Aloyaiua Bnyder at Loretta, Ky., larren,
dend to the oflloen, and was taken to
. Louisville for aafe keeping, haying been
threatened with lynching at Loretta.
6 At a meeting ot coal operator* ot the
i Maaeillon diitrict o( the Tnaoarawas Vali
ley, Saturday, the oompromlae ot the mln>
em wu accepted, and they will re?ume
work to-day, at ilxtj-Br* cent* par too,
STATE OF TRADE.
IMPROVEMENT OF LAST WEEK
Continue#?A Bolter Feeling In the Iron
Market?The Clearing Huuee Exchanges.
The Wool Market BtlU Hold# np.
The Oole Trade a Bhntle Better.
New Yobs, 8ept 5.?Bradttrctft Journal
in itscommercial summary says: The
general business situation as reported to
UradtlreeC?continues quite as favorable as
reported last week. The activity is mainly
confined, as heretofore noted, to print
cloths, bleached cottons, wool and boots
and shoes, but the feature of the week is
f jund in the improvement noted in eastern
iron marketB. Notwithstanding the reported
gain in this line in the South and
Weft manufacturers and dealers east of the
Alleghenies had failed toreporta like gain.
Within the past week the improvement
has become more general. The inquiry
for pig iron has increased and one sale
i't new lor* is noieu 01 /,uw urns 01
forge at $15, for which $14 50 had beon
offered. While none in the trade admits
the likelihood of a boooi, all appear satisfied
that there is a better business in
sight. Dealers in Scotch pig have advanced
prices 60 cents per ton, and orders
have been cabled in some instances for j
shipment to this port Steel rails for i
uoderate sized lots may be had at $28a i
.'8430, while smaller quantities command ]
521). No large orders extending in deliv- l
sry beyond January 1 will be taken at <
heae figures. One small lot for prompt t
lelivery has been sold during the week at I
532, furnace delivery. These are very en- J
iouraging features. Scotch pig at Glasgow i
b Dials higher, with some speculative fi
nd jobbers' hands at the East has*been c
ree, and previous advances have been t
ally sustained. August sales of dry goods I
t Boston are heavier than those of that J
lonth in 1S84. The movement of general c
lerchandise, affected as it is in the lines c
otcd, is regarded as seasonably active, b
. special to JiraitUreeCa reports serious h
amage to the crops in Minnesota and
akota from frosts.
ClcariDgoIlouttt Lxchargei. 11
QW r.?Tim fnutm^nl
JLVIllVf u. ?u? wvmnivi v~?
id Financial Chronicle says: At all
aints except New Orleans the exchanges J
ir the five days as received by telegraph t}
cbibit some improvement over the pre- ,
;ding period, the gain in the aggregate Ui
eched $48,488,201. In comparison with s<
J84 there is an excess of 2.3 percent in u,
te whole country, and an increase out- t|
de of New York of 2.1 percent: ^
K.VE HAYH ZftMNU U
?KIT 4. P1VB DAYS
KM i IXI
1885. | lbht AVU.28/85 n
cw York..." 1103,978,035 1394,774,626 f373.C8S.ca D
nit-unlock ?
lharw (1.131 12?) (1.180,8'1) (1.052,773) n
M'on 48,413,537 46.011,780 <3,'280,053 I
ItiladelpixU 87,479,77 &7.1W.1VJ 30,651,601
ilttmoru 8,022,6.4 9.65/.5T8 7.298.164
39,692,UU0 84,0 2,0.4 83.6S2.C00
.LOU'* 12,419, rc 12,424,440 11,2.0001 gl
CW Orl jiu.i....... 2,793,969 3,563.95.' 2,969,6.3
ToUl 15^799,786 1:83,458,441 JjT2.81fl.12i
ll. country 40,500,15C 41,743,932 li,C01,663 y
ToUl all 1593.305,9 U 1560,202,373 85ll.bl7.C81 *
utiidcNew "
York 5189.327.307 5155,427.847 tM,12),0M a
The Wool Market. ?
Boston, Sept. 5.?The Advertiser in its
eekly review of the wool market says: c
ontrary to the expectations of some, the P
larket shows increased sales of nearly p
,000.000 pounds over last week. There
srtainly appeared good ground for these "
xpsctations, for the average of the sales
f the prev'ous seven weeks has been over r
,000,000 pounds, and more than the f
umediate wauts of manufacturers should i
avo been met by them. b
The feature of the market iB practically p
ae continued sharp demand for low 1
ools. which are from 3 to 4 cents per r
ound higher than the lowest point. b
Extra super pulled wools have been ad- \
anced 2c per lb this woek. It will be replied
that, early in the season, the atten- i
on of manufacturers was directed, in this
Rport, the low prices these wools were r
elling at, being out of all proportion to
eece. Pullers have now either with- D
rawn their wools, or have advanced 1
heir prices at least 3c per lb.
Some lots of XX delaine have been sold J
130c, and some No. 1 combing has also J!
rought that price. It is noticeable that 1
here is a greater difference than io usual a
etween washed and uawa^hed combing, 1
ow 10 or 11 cents, whereas, generally, ?
be price of unwashed is 25 percent less 8
ban washed. A year ago No. 1 combing [
Ui Ofl.O?A anJ OK?0fin t
iuuguv uuauib nuu uu??ouvu muw.
The Coke Trade.
Connbllsville, Sept. 5.?-The Keystone
hurier has the following: The coke
rade is just a shade better this week.
!he principle change to note is an inreased
activity among the independent
vena, notably the works of W. J. Eainey
nd Uompany, Moyer and Dawson. They
lave secured orders for 20 cars per day
dditional and this hoi had the effect of
tutting them on full time again. The
utlook continues promising. Prices re- ?
oain at $1.20 for foundry coke; $1.40 for
urnace coke, and $1.75 for crushed coke,
ihipments are now over 3,000 cars per
reek, as they were under it two weeks
go. To be exact, the weekly output is
low 3,000 cars, and is on the rise. The
irightening prospects of the iron trade
ive promise of a continued incroase in 1
he demand, and some of the more san- r
uinu coko operators anticipate an order r
a the near future to fire up more ovens. {
jabor continues plenty and there is no {
nek of cars. j
Irade and Fltmace Abroad. f
London, Sept. 0.?Money w?s in slightly (
?tter demand during the past week, but
he improyement was not appreciable in i
he rate of discount on loans. The de- c
11 1 VrtrU Srt/I
iiua uu CAi;unu)(e vu *?en ?v>?4umuw.u
, belief that shipments of gold would be
equired azninst the grain and bonds
reoly boogut here. The reduction of the
tank reserve to ?15.000,000 was due to the
arge amount of treasury bills and the
srithdrawal of gold for Egypt There are
umors that Russia is about to contract a
tew loan. The iron trade is more active,
tut the improvement hardly justifies tho
anguine expectations of the public.
Paris, 8*pt. 0?The Bourse was very
lat during the week, but there was a
eaction toward the close.
Bkrm.v, Sept. 0.?Most of the interna
ional stocks aro lower. At Frankfort
lealings during the week were small, tho
narket showing a weak tendency. Amerians
advanced.
The U?uol Kentucky Affair.
Loumvillx, Kv, Sept. 6.?nam ol *
lenaational ahootiug In Hart county, Kjr.,
etched here to-night Junta Blakcroan,
i farmer, ?u divorced from hla wife six
nonthaago. The mother was given the
joatody of the only boy. She bound him
rat to a farmer named Kemon Leiarua.
rhe tether demanded the child of
Lasarus, who refaaed to give him op. In
the quarrel that followed Laaarua wisahot
three timee, but he had atrength enough
to get his gun and taking steady aim at
Blakemanfcwhoheldtheboyin frontof him
aaa ehield,ahot him through the ahoulder.
Blakeman fled, bat wu panned by
Lataraa' ion, who abot and chased him
Into the mountain, where he luappoeed
to have died (ram hii woanda. Lauras
is dugeraailjr wounded uu) may die.
THE UK1) FJ,Att
FlauuUd In Chicago?ilir HoclalUta of Chir>(o
Kxtillil' ThcniitWeii
Chicago, Sept. 0?Tho red baunere of (
socialism llauuted in tho market square
to-day. Processions of men, women, boys \
and girls were marching an-j countermarching.
Each woman bad either a
crimson feather in her hat or wore a piece
of red ribbon pinned to the bosom of her
dress. The men had red bands about their
hate and more of the same material fast- a
ened to their coats. The children wore g
red stockings. The occasion of this display _
was the socialistic picnic, organized in
opposition to the Trades' Assembly dem- d
onutration to-morrow, because the latter si
had voted to taboo the red flu?. Speeches*
to the assembling crowd were made by u
Messrs. Field, Parsons and Spiea. A l
tirade against capital was indulged by all j(
the speakers, each putting much streos p
upon the assertion that poverty is close- a)
ly allied to social degraditlon.
And flag was presented to the Metal ?
Workers Society. Then there waa cheer- w
ing and the bands struck up a lively air. M
Thftiiifli / hilliul In' a irlnrl fmm tha
Jake and though tne sky threatened rain it.
Hocialists formed injlineand set out to walk
to Ogden's Grove, live i^|lea away. Be- _
tween U.OOD and 4,000 men were in line. c,
The previous advertisements of theaff-dr ui
had estimated 10,000 would be the num- ?ber.
All were evidently bent on having a ^
good time. A noticeable feature was the '
absence of drum majors, or indeed any 8
leaders. Nevertheless the procession _
jot through all right Along the line of
march, however, but little excitement or
curiosity was manifested. In addition to
lie usual Socialist mottoes were banners ?
>earing denunciatory legends against {Jjj
Mayor Harrison and Governor Oglesby
or their respective parts in the Chicago Do
itreet car strike and the Lirnont quarry
roubles. In the neighborhood of Divis*
on and Halstead streets, when two-thirds at
>f the route had been covered, occurred
he first expression of public enthusiasm.
deafening cheers greeted the cut against
layor Harrisjn. No disorderly act was
ommitted by thoso composing the pro- na
ession, and at the grounds dancing and Itui
eer-drinking was contiuued until a late {J1'
our. riii
VIGOUOUS VANDKUBILT. ?cS
St.!
! MJi the Plttiburgli nud Like Krlo Deal ?
Una Nut beau Cuuauuiiunted.
Pittsburgh, September 0.-?A Saratoga^
xjcial to the Dispatch saya: W. H. \ anerbilt
was Been by your correspondent in
le parlors of the United States Hotel to- Art
ay. He was evidently confering with
jveral strangers upon some important JyJJJ
>pic. When told that it was reported Mci
nit the sale of the Pittsburgh & Lake sl
Irie road had botn cjnmwmated he
K)ked up, as though amazed, and said:
"Will you publith my answer to the rulorol
the safe?'
Upon being assured by the Dispatch re- Aih
orter that any statement he desired to {[*!'
lake would receive ample space in the {JJ
Htpatdi, he said: cim
"it'sa d?d lie!" Mel
"What'sa lie?" inquired your repreBntative.
?
"Tho whole d?d thing is a lie."
He further stated, aa he said before to I
our correspondent, that negotiationa paf
rere in progress, but to what they might ?
efer he refused to say. He concluded by
aying that he would make no statement tni
ntil he thoroughly understood just how C
UC DlbUOilUU DIUUU. nit
"I'll bet, [here the millionaire }
ailed on the Supreme witness] ho won't Qa
rint what I told him," remarked Mr. for
r&nderbilt to Mr. Turnbnll, who was j
resent at the interview. Am
"Oh, yes he will," replied Mr. Turnbnll, Le.
I know him." tw<
Upon beinsc further questioned, the rail- ou,
oad king refused to state whether he in- ]
&nded to dispose of the Pittsburgh, McCeesport
& Youghiogheny road or not, re
ut said that, as he knew nothing com- ^0)
aratively about the alleged sale of tho ]
,ake Erie to tho Penusylvania, he oould fol
lot say definitely what action would be
liken until he heard from ldB managers, cit
rho are now on the field. jfc
I'il
' oral of Madame Ylctorl?,the Fat Woman
Philadelphia, Sept 5 ?Emma A. Mark- peI
ay, the fat woman known among tho wh
auaeums ns Madame Victoria, was buried thi
his morning. She weighed 550 pounds, an(
nd the coffin in which she was laid Kal
1 ? . - n - !.UL _..J fjtfl
aeasureu loriy-nve iuuucs iu wiuuu hum ?
our feet in depth and weighed 250 pounds. eUf
t took ten men to carry it down stairs, dn
jid as the front door of her house was DCl
larrow it bad to be passed through a winlow
to six policemen. A dense crowd ror
tood in the street and policemen were
equired to make an opening for the
learse. ^
??? Ac
Married ou a llnllwny Train. Agj
Pittsburgh, Sept. 5.?A novel wedding a
ook place to day on a train on the Se- JJU
rickley branch of the Pennsylvania raiload.
The contracting parties were Con- t.
luctor Ambroso and Miss Nancy A. .
ilalone. The attention of the passengers llo
laving been asked for, the Rev. C. K. Dif- j
enbacher arose and before him stood the y?
iride and groom. The train hands and '
lassengers looked with astonishment
rlien the marriage ceremony was begun. ? .
'he benediction was hardly pronounced #
elien the engine whistled its congratulaions
to the happy conple and Conductor
Lmbroee called out "Tickets, please." lrc
Gang of Tliteres Arretted.
Hillsdalk, Mich., Sept 0?The Sheriff, w
wo deputies and tho Prosecuting Attorieyliave
arrested fivo men In Atnberi, <
lear the Ohio line, who are charged with Ca
belonging to a gang of thieves who have rjl
teen committing depredations in Southern ,
Michigan and Northern Indiana and Ohio ?
or a year or more. Tho gang had a meot
ng, of which the officers were informed, Se
ind were on hand at the time and place. pu
Cwo others of the gang wore arrested last w;
veek, and the officers are on the track of jj
>thers. BU
An Extraordinary Wedding. J01
Atlanta, GA.,Sept. 6.?To-day a most gl?
sxtraordinary wedding occurred in Piorce ia;
jounty. William IJarrell, ago forty, a
arell-to-do farmer, married Sallie Wilson,
ige ten years and six months. The girl's
'ather is a ferryman for Major Spence and
gave his consent to the match. The of
:ouple went to Macon on thoir wedding vil
:oar and will lelum home to-morrow and in
Iwgin honwolwning. to
jVpoIltnariB
Ifyouprefet
A
j
See ikatthe bottles whict
have ihe WELL-KN
LABELS, without w
imitation. Unless you,
is: mixed with your liq\
to get APQLLMAR
mm mmmm
NATIONAL PASTIME.
2111C AGO STILL IN THE LEAD '
Vltli New York Following Very Clo?*-St.
Louta Hold* Vint Place la Aiuoclatlon.
NoIm and Ooaalp of the Ball field*
Two Dlf Horse B*oh Arranged
Two extra games with Buffalo last week
nd Philadelphia's defeat of New York on
iturday has given Chicago a little more :v
aargin than it had at last report The
iOerence is, however, so slight that the
train on the two teams is no way relieved,
d will not be from present indications
ntil the season terminates. Providence
olds third place yet, bnt from her present
>rm and the remarkably fine work of
hiladelphia aud Boston, is liable to drop
t auy time.
ToAiay the windnp in the American At>ciation
begins, as the Western teams
ill start to play off their final series East
i Louis is comfortably fixed in the top
otcb, ten games aheau 01 Uincumau,
teir nearoet foe, ami will land abend in
le championahip race, very likely, hy its
esent majority. Cincinnati and Pittsirg
will have a lively strnugta for second
ace, while Louisville will have to get '
ound in lively style to remain whore she
, as the Athletics and Brooklyns are dan- . j
irously close.
LKAQUR CHAMPIONSHIP.
I ^ ?; -i d ? &
*ton ... c 1 ' 7 2 7 5S
two .... R-... 6.4 a 112 .
[fteo .. U >6... 15 10 7 a 11 s
tn?lt 6 6 1 ... , 4 R ft
iiildclpllliL. 7 7 2 b ... ; S 7
>vi<lunoe_ 7 S 4 9 6 ... 4 7
ir York 12 o v ?ll 10... 9 .
Louh ? 64 1464 8.8
III MA 11Y.
Won. LxmL l'Uy- Pctccnt- huti
u. age. tloa.
Iton M 01 .414 I> PS
Ittilo 3i 57 KJ .JHS '1 <?
u?ffo .. 73 lf? U .7V6 1
ruTt ... a W .W 7
Imlelt.liU.- 42 C *'J .470 4
vldencc. W 41 K7 JUO a
v Yor* - 70 JM W .777 2
l<ouU ? ai 6i 88 .'JUS 8
AMERICAN CHAMPIONSHIP.
isr i
iictic. .10 ; 5 1 il i s
tlmore. 6... $ o fi i 3 1
oklyu .. ~ - 11 7 8 ? * 2
llMVllle ~ 7 7 5 ... 8 8 0 7
ninuatl - 7 0 0 H... 10 t? 0
tropoliuiu - R 8 7 4 ... fc 8
jbunih ...... 6 9 '0 10 7 5 ... fl
Lou la ? 8 U 8 H0| 9 10 u.
SCilMABY.
|Wou. Lost Pl*y. Foment
eil. *Ke. tlon. *
letlc-. ?0 *85 .478 T~
ilmore....... 85 68 as .3 fl 7
oklyn _... 41 51 02 .445 6
ilnvllle 48 48 01 .611 4
clnilMI 66 41 06 .578 2
fOpulltou U 57 HI 8
burKh 62 4i 94 .663 8
LouU 65 1 28 I 93 .099 1
NOTES.
laulon, O'Ronrke and Anton have
sed their lOOlh hit.
Che Boa tons have lost seventeen games
a season by one ran.
>larkson and. Whitney have each
rhed nine errorless games this year.
iV. JIackett has been released and Afc- ~ V
rthy laid off by Boston to make room
Nash and Johnston. ? "
Jew York has no leas than si* balamen
ong the first doien ' leaddrt *in the 7 i
ague, Buffalo two, TJoston two, Detroit
), Chicago. Philadelphia, St. Louis but
i each, and Providence not any.
Richmond people were much put out at
?loss of Nash and JohnBt'ou, but became 4 3
onclled when it was learned that the ;
his was needed tokcep the club afloat.
I the weather provia fair we will have ,
ir good games of ball here nc xt week,
5 between the Globes aud Orockey ' '. *
y'b, of East Liverpool, and two with the I "
llaire team an4 the W. W. Bells, of
.tsburgh, the crack team of Pennsylval,
barring the Allegheny. It will dead
upon the community entirely
lether we will have a continuance of
? delightful sport or not; if the attend- t
20 will defray the running expenses, the
n?8 will go on, and we will have a good
iin here next year,- but 'it there is not
!>ugh interest in a line game of ball to
iw a paying crowd, the enterprise will
cessarily fail. We can har? a first rate
m here practically for nothing, and it
nains with the patrons of the game to
ilde if it shall continue.
rhe Pittsburgh Dispatch of yestenJay
rs: It has leaked out that the League anu
aerican Association are preparing to
iin surprise the base ball world. It is
well known fact that Providence and
iffdlo are wrecked playing ball towns.
ovidcnce has already disposed of Banifttothe
Athletics, and it is whispered ' ' 1
it Radbourne goes withliim. Start may
o come, but no definite arrangement
a been made. Hines is to be reiiMtatand
goes with Providence's franchiBo to
ashington. Providence hasnolntenn
to remain, but is playing a bluff
me, so as to eecuro good money for the
ease of its players. The Eastern part
the League is to be Boston, New York,
liladelphiaand Washington. Pittsburgh
d Cincinnati are to be replaced by Delit
and Buflalo in tbo West, and the
nerican Association is to be allowed a
im in Ohicago, for the loes of Pittsburgh. ' '
ISIg Kacea A r rang ?d.
3lkveland. 0., Sept. 0.?Daniel J.
,mpu, of Detroit* has just cotoplet|Jd$r?;,J i ^
ngements for araci between W. 'j. Corn's
Clingstone and W. C. France's
irry Wilkes, to be trotted at Detroit on
ptember 20. The race will be for a
irse of $2,500, two-thirds to go to the
nner and one-third to tho other. W.
. Crawford, on behalf; of J. jit Case's
illion Phallas, accepted' France's chalige
to match Harry Wilkes against any
use in America. The race will be for
y amount, and is to bs trotted in Clevetid.
Lftat Olllcer of ihe Mrxlcau War.
Nut York, Sept. 0.?Major Aaron 8tafrii,
tho luat surviving offlcorof tbo war
1812 died at hia residence in Watcrlle,
Ondda county, Now York, to-day,
the !K)th year of hia age, having t?[np't
hln tn-nia1 facnl'jpB tn Tlir* i.nt
asiant.
y
pollinaris
\ areflaced before you
OWN ORANGE
hick the water is an
fake care what water
uor} you. ate sure not
IS,

xml | txt