Newspaper Page Text
VOL.Ill ^NO. 3- ANACONDA,MONTANA. SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 6, xSjt PRICEFIVE CENTS. THEBRIDGE QUESTION Ooaof the Matters Which Interests^the Citizens of IlssonU. ITWILL SOON BE SETTLED The)Voter* of the City Will De^^cide the Vexatious Problem^Tuesday Next-A Faw^Pointers. rpeciallot he standard. Mihsoila, Sept. 5^On Tuesday the^bridge question will come before tbo peo^^ple for settlement. At that time the quali^^fied electors will decide whether there is^to baa bridge or not, and, if there is to be^one, where it shall stand. Tbo time ha*^now corns for the various parties to lay^aside^tbeir petty jtjulotuiet and strifes and^unite as far as possible on whatever^course will he for the best interests of the^city at large. The soutbtider V nonsense^about vested rights and the northtidtrt'^cry of straight bridge or none, may well^be dropped in an honest attempt to do for^once what is best for the city regardless^of personal preferences. Of tbe two^questious to bu decided next Tuesday it is^generally admitted that that of a bridge^at all is much moto important than that^of the site. The bridge is needed and^very badly needed. The old bridge is mi^^ss fe and growing more so every day, and^some time it will go down and the county^will have damages to pay that would^have built a new one. The development^of the south side is buing seriously re^^tarded by the want of a safe means of^reaching that side. Tbcr3 is another^reason too why a bridge is wanted. Mis^^soula is very dull. Nobody, whatever^may be his views as to bis ultimate^future, can deny that at tbe present time^she is in a very bad way. The laborers^who last year found plenty of work have^iound less this year, and now see winter^coming and themselves without money^and without work. The prospect is not^a pleasant one. While it may be^bad policy generally to spend public^money merely to furnish labor, at this^time tnu laboring men ask thai the city^proceed to do before winter what it has^been trying to do since, spring, viz: To^make some much needed public improve^^ments and t ut into circulation nearly^^ 10U,U^JO. The merchants, too, are almost^ttpiall) anxious with the workinguicn^about this mailer, livery eltcior should^think twice before be votes against the^bonds because of disgust at the unseemly^and unfortunate way in which the bridge^question has been handled during the^summer or from fear that that site will be^chosen which is distastelul to him. Thequestion of site, however, is very^important. Not so much in itself as in^the relation which it is believed by many^to hear to tbe mam question of^bridge or no bridge this fall.^It can do no harm to repeat tbe^tho leading urguuients of the two bridge^parties made (luring tho course of the^discussion of this question. Tho present^site is the old established oae, and it de^^volves upon the advocates ol a new site^to show why the change should be made.^The bridge at present looks bad. As a^person siauds ut the corner of Higgins^avenue uud Main street aud looks^towards the bridge be sees a few rods of^the north end of it and that is all. It^swine-' away to tho west ami strikes the^south sido about where a bridge from^Stevens street ought to strike Many^people consider any argumeut based on^appearances merely sentimental, but^that is not giving it its due credit. Mis^^soula is ill most respeets a beautiful city,^and a step which will permanently dis^^figure her looks should bo taken with^caution. At present neither city nor^counly owns a landing on the south side.^A. II. Hammond offered land for that^purpose, but by the | resent ordinance^only a few feet of it cau be accepted,^while the main pan of the I ending will^be on ('. Fischer's property, to which the^county has no title. But if there were no^difficulty about the lauding, there is an^other question. Where is the south end^of tbu bridge ^ To what street was it^run'.' Tbe south end of the bridge is on^the river bank at a distance of a few^yards from any street. Uy going over^Mr. Fischer's land South Third street is^reached, or m other words a bridge whose^general direction is north and south con^^nects in a way with au east and west^street. I( the site were changed it would^connect not only with South Third^street but with South Higgins avenue,^one of tho principal north and south^streets of the south side. The present^site is working a hardship on the people^who live east of the south cud of tbe^bridge by making them go a considerable^distance west of the direct tine across the^river in order to rcuch their hemes. A^new bridge on the present site will prob^ably prevent the eyimnctr.cal develop'^ment of the city. Kreryhoc'y who has^confidence in Missoula's growth believes^that within a few years a number of other^badges will have to be built. Next to^Higgius avenue Stevens street is the roost^important north and south street on the^north side. Whcu the question of build^^ing a Sicvcns-slrret bridge comes up, it^will be seen that tho south cud of it^would be almost or quite at the^same place as the south end of^the pre sent bridge, and as it will look un^reasonable to have two bridges start Irom^one point, Stevens street will probably^be deprived altogether of a bridge. The^tnme may be suid cf South Higgins ave^^nue. If the new bridge is bu.lt on the^present site the eon my wiil own it. The^city will give IHjO ^ to assist the county^In building a ^ie,(XX^ br.dge, and the com^inissioncrs will have control of it ami be^at liberty at any tune to prevent stieet^car lilies or other improvements from Pi^ing built upon it. The straight brldg^ptople consider it to the advantage of the^city that the north and south sides, and^the Lrnlges connecting them, should he^tinder the control of the city's represents,^tives, and that the commissioners repre^^senting the county at large sh ill 1 not be^permitted to have a veto pos er upon what^tbe council may see fit to do for the de^^velopment of the city ut large. In short,^a bridge oi. tbe uiw site means an orna mentand not a disfigurement to tbe city,^equal facilities for transit to people^living in all parte of tbe s uth side, tno^beginning of a fine system of bridges and^^ nniled city controlled in all parts by^its own representatives. Onthe other band, the advocates of^tbe old site have strong arguments to^present. Should *'old site^ prevail at the^election work can be commenced at once.^The city will give ISa.COO and the county^flO.Cxo, which will make a sura sufficient^to build ^ beautiful ami substantial^structure on the site which for many^years has proven good enough for every^^body. The county will have control of n,^but will also have the responsibility oud^expense of keeping it in repair; aud^should an accident occur upon it tho^counly, and not the city, will lie held re^^sponsible. The county commissioners^represent the county at laige, including^tbe city and there is no reasonable*^grounds for believing that they will ever^interpose to the detriment of thec-ny,^particularly when the county cannot bo^injured by its development and improve^^ment. That the county docs not own the^right of way at the south end of the^bridge is admitted, but it has used it for^so many years without interruption or in^^terference that it has an east incut, and^no trouble Irom that source cau le rea^^sonably txpected. If the site is changed^what is the result^ A now right of way^mutt be secured by the city. First of all^is a triangular piece of the present right^of way at'tho north end of the bridge^which must be obtained from tho county.^The commissioners may grant it aud ihry^may refuse to do to, or they may be will^^ing to grant it and not have the power to^give away county road property. When^tbe island is reached A. U. Hammond's^land lies in the way. Tno price which he^iai set is SS.OCO. Whether ho will reduce^that to some extent or go iuto litigation^to prevent condemnation of right of way^for less than that amount is known ouly^to himself. Tbe same may be said of ('.^Fischer's properly on tho south side, for^which he also demanded (6,000. If the^bridge is built on the new site, South^Third street mutt be filled and graded to^the south end of it or the people living on^that street will be most unjustly treated.^The council has indeed promised to 1111^tbe street out aud give the Third street^people a good approach. But South Third^street from Myrtle to South Higgins ave-^:ue is only half the usual width of u street^and to secure the remaining half tho city^will have to cotidcinn ('. Fischer's^property on wh ich a good-s'ied building^now stands. The north side of thn street^will run almost through the middle oi^that building and a reasonsble price will^have to he paid for it. '1 here is also^another opponent to the new si.e who^must be remembered. That is Ju dge W.^J. Stephens. He owns the land on the^island west of the present bridge. Hi*^property now abuts upon the bridge, but^with the change of site it would be left^with no approach to the bridge except^over A. B. Hammond's property aud at^Mr. Hammond's figures. The Electric^Light company is similarly situated. It^has constructed a good brick building and^also a frame building with approaches to^the present bridge, and it will not quietly^permit itself to be left out in tbe cold. In^^deed, there is no end ol expense, litiga^^tion and delay which the old site advo^^cates seo ahead of a change of site. Just^how much fire there may be be under this^smoke caunot be seen, but it is only rea^^sonable to believe that there is some. Howmuch money will be left for a^bridge af ler the right-of-way is secured,^how much expensive litigation will have^to be gone through with, boa- much no^^isy, if any, will be caused, whether or^not a bridge can be built on the new site^this fall are all unanswered questious.^On Tuesday the electors in voting on the^site will have to choose between a city^bridge, where it ought to be, but With^prospects of expense, litigation and de^^lay, aud a county bridge, better in quality,^placed where it will be a disgrace and^disfigurement to the city for all time to^come, but which can be built without do-^lay or difficulty. MISSOULANOTES. lathe .Minor Happenings of 1st*rest GardenCity.^i-| ^ rial to Hit btanoard. MIgnoi la, Sept. S.--J. T. Sawhill killed^a bear above Grantsdale last night. The^bear upon seeing that famous hunter de^^cided it was useless to attempt to escape,^so ho stood up on his hind legs und told^Joe to shoot bun, and re promptly did so. J.H. Voelker came down from his ranch^at Florence this morning. W.II. Roberts brought a fine lot of^trout down from Woodside this morning^the result of last night's fishing. Therewas a dance at Hamilton last^night wh cb was enjoyod by a large^crowd of people from all the neighboring^district. AndySchilling, brother of the veteran^saloon man, E W. Schilling, will opmi^his new building on West Front street,^on Saturday, the lttli. He has fitted up^ami furnished 12 room* up stairs in ele^gant style and will rent them, while the^ground floor will lie used for saloon pur^^poses. Audy has been here for about two^years aud has many friends who will^doubtless call to drink his beer and also^to get hot ami cold lunch day and night. Thebate ball bovt cxpocl to lcavo for^Plnliptburg at 7:30 n. m. to-morrow. It^probable that a large number of people^will go with them to seo the game. Fraue.sMurphy it in the city and will^hold h s first meeting at the opera lioute^at 8 p. in. to-morrow. Most of * tin^churches will close in the evening, so^that congregations msy attend temper^^ance services at (o'clock. Attachment*were lo-d.iy served upon^S. I.eo|ioid, proprietor of Hie Mtasouls^'I adoring company. 'J he principal cred^^itors are the Higgins estate, for ...nil :i i^L-opolu says that Oscar lliclie. li s cut^ter, who left for the Last at 11 a. m.,^caused the trouble. Mrs.William McKecn las returned^from an extended trip in the Last Conductor Snedakrr has returned from^Denver. JudgeFrank H. Wordy and C. H^Wolf left to-day, lo aprii-l two weeks^fl-lnng at Lake C-^mr^. OnTuesday tbe Ivory dealers will play^tbe Glass handlers at base bail at Hig^gins' park. SLAVERYIN LIBERIA^An lalelllgsat MasBSV Ss;lo Tolls ef^perlsaes In aloravia, NhwYork. Sept. ft.^George B. Parks,^mulatto, be.onging in Atlanta. Ga., with familyof wife and si ven children, ar^^rived to-day. He is an intelligent man, a^caipentrr by trade, and tells an Interest*^ing story of the condition of ^ IIairs in Li^^beria, Africa. ^In the Ski of last May.^lured by the prt iin.es of the society for^the promotion ot colon z ition in Liberia,^be sailed to that piece, tin landing^at Moravia he fi uud the country^in a most dtbauched condition.^American negroes whoalrcady emigrated^there, had assimtd a most tyrannical^lule over the natives. No part of the^ground was under cultivation. He says^the condition of slavery in Liberia St^worse than in Georgia heiorc the war.^1'arks, because he would not deal in hu^^man flesh, was cslracited by negroes^from America, and, afur spending SI^days, he concluded to return. BOZcMANBH.LFS.^A Wis! i.j Faim.i lirup. Head^A L.vtly lues-o hag Mam Bprclalte the HttiilanL 1oil man, Sept. b ^David l^.tvi^,a prom^^inent farmer living in the val.cy about IS^miles from here, diopped dead at his^home to-day. Mr. Davis had a very^severe case of la grippe latl winter, and^uever entirely recovered from it. Alarge crowd went to the rare track^this afternoon to see u quarter of amile^race between Churches'bay horse, Joa^^quin, aud a sorrel horse owned by at in I^parties from Wyoming, who bare^been here for some lime with coupleof runners. Joaquin won the^race easily, and the other fellows lost^about all the money they had, it is^thought. It was only a lew weeks ago^that these same parlies matched their^buckskin horse against Joatpnn and got^beat, losing several hundred dollars. TheHelena uud Hoieiuan teams will^play ball here to-morrow. Killil by a I'sallier. Tam.ahahski:,l\a , S .-pt. 5. -While a^gang of soeii-^ii men were workiu:: on the^Florida ^ Western railway to-day, 21'^miles from here along the leg swamp, a^huge autl ferocious panther leaped from a^tree and struck a man named McVYilliam,^knocking him tl it. The rest of the hands^fltd, leaving McWilliauis to fight alone.^The contest was sin rt and bloody. Mi -^Wil.iams had no weapon except a shovel^and in a few minutes the panther hud^line mangled beyond recognition. The^rest ol the gang secured arms and ri -^turned, bin were too late, as the nauther^tore the urnib t IT the corpse autl fled to a^swamp. Woik has been suspended on^the i ad way, the men refusing to work. leIrrigate hulilll Mis.aula^^l cc':i. Is the Manuai'ik MiHhOl'i.t,Sept. 5 ^ At a meeting^stockholders of the Canyon Ditch com^^pany to-day, Engineer Klingberg submit^^ted pn II les and (stimutet for the pro-^noted ditch *o irrigate South Missoula.^The ditch is to he seven and a half miles^long, wiil carry 4.lit) miner's inches of^water autl cost rlln.uiO. The engineer was^instructed to proceed with the plans for^flumes so that bids can be ndvrrtiscd for.^Mr. Wllistanley says to-night that unit ss^the bids are much higher than tbe esti^^mates, the ditch will probably lie built^very soon, as a considerable part of the^money n quired has In cu subscribed al^^ready and the remainder can be obtained^without tliflirulty. MisMother Went luaane, rt rrlal to the standard. LlVIM.hTi'N,Sept. 6. -Yesterday morn^^ing Constable Johnson of ited Lodge ar-^rived ill L vingaton with James Mams,^jr., who had tieeti sentenced to 31 duys^in the county jail for creating a dis^^turbance in church. Later in tho day^Sheriff Temph ton received a telegruiu^from the Justice of the peace to hav^Mains returned to K.-tl Lodge, as Ins^mother had gone insane over tho affair,^and ill consequence of that fact the jus^^tice remitted ihe sentence to a flue. ttlu.keythe 1 .iuis^Si*rial to the Mtinlanl. kllKsnt'LA,Si pt. 6^The roroiier's in^^quest upon the body of Mike 1'hzgcrald,^held this morning, brought out little^thai wa* new as to the cause of his death.^His companions admitted having g ^nc^through hit pockets and told w hat tin y^took out. Their reason lor doing thn,^was fear lest he should lie robbed while^asleep. The Jury decided he died from^overloading his stomach with I qu ^r. l.lviugsitmtlemocrats.^I ^t rI tcthe Mscdaiu. LlviRONTON,Sept. 6. ^A meeting of the^democrats of Livingston and Park^counly was In hi ul the ollice of Savage^A Day for the purpose of t rgau.s.ug a^democratic club. Alfred Myers of Shit Ids^River presided. The following were^etteled officers: Dr. W. H. I aiupbell,^president; John Smith, vice pre-idt ni;^E. C. Day, aerretary, alio l.ooige L. Cory,^treasurer. The club starts out with a^good membership. tira.nlul |gs . uUlal i-in Specialto the Standard. I.'oise( 11 v. Idaho, Sept. 5 - A man I ^^the name of Kur s. c barged with setting^fire to tbo barn all I haystack r.f Mr^Burns, residing about eight rnilet west of^Hoise, was arra'gncd here before Judge^Ryles und bound over to appear before^the same court mi the 10th lust, for a^preliminary hearing, ill the sum of jft/i. M't.r Tin S m.w.bir MlLWALKl.i.S-p:. 6 -A local paper^announced ItM marriage of G rtru lr^Poller of '. h ejg^, a daughter of the luu-^lionalie iron in a i. to F. L.-e liii-si, u^ton of a wealthy Wisconsin lumhcruisti.^Tbey were in it.-d ejuietly nt 1. MTJ^I. ise. June i^u aud are now in Europe.^The bride gair.e I no little notoriety on^account of an early love affair w.ili a^' hie .go lit w it.u.ou,atnkers.^LiBa.min. Pi.. Scpl. | _Sinkers to^^night attacked and brutally bc.r t*^spcciul t fficcr. and two non-union men^at L ght's rolling null. One of the e vill^^ains was shot an I a riot was started in^which '.he whole police force had trouble^in quelling. FROMAGROSSTHESEAS OpinionsExpressed Abcot the Darda^^nelles Affair. MAY DLTOSli THE SULTAN Meetingof the Ca-hollc Conirstt-^tiearching fcr hnemlea of I m-^poror William -The stand^^ard Oil Iriiit. Copyright,teal, by tlie New York Attoclated Irest, IIi itLts, Sept. 5. -Conferences la-tween^Chancellor Von Caprlvl and Count Kal-^noky, Austrian prune minister, near^Sehwansenau, have ended in ibetr ad^^vising the English government not to lie^hi a hurry to take any diplomatic action^^n connrction w.tli the Dardanelles inci^^dent. Tbe tone of tbe official press here^in^ 1 t ales distinctly the government is ail-^vi r.e to joining England m any hasty^tlcm usirati' ti agAiust the porte's agree-^nn nt with Russia. The .Vo/i/i (trrmnn^tjsMsfas holds ihat the porte's assent lo t.:c^claim of Huttia is less important us a^breach of treaties than serious as disclos^^ing Ihe new lino of paltry adopted by Iurkey toward liusiia. Thedinar; /'i n., semmi-ofll'iai, tn-^t e.pates sharp antagonism between^British and Russian influences at Con^^stantinople, and recommends that Lug-^land Income un re amicable so far us^i.gypt is concerned, in the upiuioii of^the f'lt'.K the |io^ition of afTairs does not^involve any danger to tho peace of Eu^^rope. Other great powers, it holds, have^Be grounds for taking an active share m^K. gland's imp. tiding diplomatic meas^^ures. The curreuti of iutriguo uioiind^iuo sultan, which are new in a swollen^comliiioii, may Ih^ allowed to iuii their^course as the vital interests of Turkey^will surely bring every thing back to the^p t^per track. The waiting altitude which^imperial chancellors have rt commended^to L gaj Salisbury is explained bv official^advice received to-tiigbt from C instanti-^nople, to the effect that the lite of the^new Turkish cabinet will b^ brief. IIghtst Turkish circles are indignant^over the composition of the new ministry^autl especially at tbe dismissal of (.ha/. ILilian, minister of war and nuirth.il . f^the palace. Strong protests have been^rent to the tullan, wbose own position is^menaced by the malcontents. The refer^^ence tif the ricnir: l*re^u to the^belief that t-veryllimg w.il rcittrn to the^proper truck, points lo tlie expectation of^an curly collapse of the pro-Russian min^^istry. A successful conspiracy for the^disposition of the sultan it among the^contingencies that ale discussed covertly^in diplomatic elides, li is tbe expressed^conviction ill olUcial circles hero that^Lord Salisbury will accept the advance^pn ffered him and await the outcome of^events. TheCatholic congress which opened^on Sunday and held a closing session^y-sterduy assumed unex|^erted impor^^tance. Seven thousand wera in atten^^dance. A resolution was adopted declar^^ing the tune bad come tocouvoko a great^international Catholic congress for the^consult ration of the question of the res^^toration of tt mporal power to tlie pope^and a committee was appointed to ar^^range for the holding of such a congress.^In d scussiug the question ol neutral^ground for a place for u meeting of the^proposed congress, Switaerlund was the^most favored. Delegates will bo sum^^moned lroni every Cathode community^iu the world. Ihe question of restora^^tion of It mporal power to the pope will^Uj treated, not as an Italian question,^but us onu of universal concern Thecongress affirmed the detrrmins-^tion of tin German Catholics to remain^rt eoltitfi supporters ol the dreihuntf, autl^derided lo continue the policy of Dr.^Wiudthotsi in working for the ret all of^the Jesuits ami for religious instruction^in the primary schools. After consider^^able discussion two voted to favor slate^regulation of labor questions. Theremoval of the prohibition against^the importation of American pork into^Germany bat elicited a few prott ct^m^ments. Several progrestitt and socialist^papers refer to the measure ns a relief to^the |Kior classes. In official circle*, where^are best known the naiure ot the resist,^unco to tbe measure and tbe persistent^effort made in its behalf by United State^Minister I'nelps, Ins success has evoked^many cnconiiitiis. Ihepolitical jiolicu have liceu eagerly^I.linin g for tic author ol ihe stories^cenily published in the French papers^regarding the health of the emperor, liar^:ng secured the inuuusrr.pt of some of^the articles, and they hare lieeti inter^viewing a number of newspaper men in^attempt to lind someone who would^it cognise Ihe handwriting, but thtir^i (Torts have proved unavailing. An at^tempt to cotinrrl Rismarck with the^authorship of the stories met w ith i tpial^lack of success. AUerliii commercial paper publishes^the details of the career in this country of^Albert Otto, who is now reported to be^speculating heavily in real i slate in I'm.^cigo, HI. According to tins authority^Otto, who was formerly general agent in^-oiit.gart i f the Equitable Li e As.urance^company some time ago. ran awsy, tie-^IruuUing some of Stuttgart's residents of^many hundred thousand dollars. Huisiatiadvices report the di^covery of^great coal oil fields in the region of the^Caspian sea. The production of these^lields is sa I tu lie more than ten fold^greater than that of any other rxittingoil^!^ rritory. At tbe sain - time Ru-sian pro^^ducers complain bn^ r y of ihe roinpe-^t.t.on of the Standard Oil cou.piny^against which I bey say they are power^e ss. Efforts have be^ n made to areata n^llntiiati trutt similar 11 the Siatidar I o I^company, but Use attempt failed because^el a lack of Bttauclal back ng. Cros-et ills It v r. Windsor,o.ii , leal o ttajot lion^1 illuian wn ^ is aheflssj lo hare amassf^e.eda large sum lioro the Ka'ls City^oauk of L-u v l.e and tin u.ia been^b^r^ since latt s-un lay, hat suddenly^disappeared. It is tie led be crossed tbe^river lo Detroit MONTANAEDITORS. iteyallyKseeivse by ihs flood 1'eopla el sitLike City.^Creels! te the standard. SaltLakk City, Sept. 5 ^The Mon^^tana I'ti ss asaocianon, about till strong,^arrived here at 11 o'clock this morning,^having made a stop of a few minutes at^Ogden, where tbey were met by a delega^^tion of newspaper m it from the tally^city. This afternoon a I'mon I'ariflr^special conveyed tbo party to fiarlleld^beach, where a bath was imlulg-d in in^the waters of the lake, after which re^^freshments were served. To-morrow the^gursts will et j ^y a drive about the city to^the variout points of interest. In the^afternoon, during Ihe services, they will^visit tbe tabernacle and later an excur^^sion will lake t lie in to Fort Douglass,^where a concert will lie given by the^I'mied States military band. hLULH'aIllOUoUti. At tilraao I'ub I.Iter Claims In bs lbs^lbs Viellai of a i'oaapiracy.^I ntMtW) Sept. 5.^Abrani I'. T. Elder^and II. Is. Barber, president and vice^president of the Elder Publishing com^^pany, which hat lieen closed by govern^^ment ^ fllcials for violation of the postal^law*, were up for preliminary hearing^to-day, but their attorney not being ready^the case was continued until Monday.^Enh r declares he it the victim of a forger^who embi tiled a large sum from him and 10cover up hit villainy, caused hit ar^^rest. He 'tellies all charges against ii in. AMONGTHE HACt-KS. AtUsitle.e fara.^I Hit At.o, Sept. b ^Track fatL One^mile- Manlen R itsell won, Portugues -^second. Lord Lonsdale third. Time, itag Onemile and seventy yards^Ormonde^won, Mary MrGnwan second, Sidney^third. Time, 1:47 %. Washingtonhand cap -Adalia won,^Fsriue second, Jim Uurphy third. Tune, MM* Sevenfurlongs- Silverado won. Geta^^way second. Argents third. Time, 1 F.vefurlongs^Little Kick won. Hig^Casino second, First Day third. Time, lOit. Onemile Jed won, Hogan aecond,^Koko third. Tune, 1:14 ;4. AtHawthorne I'srh. Clinaco, Sept. 5. Five fiirlongt l!e-^dina won, Mrs. Perk second, I'ucle Harry^third. Time. 1:05 If. Sixfurlongt^Geraldlnn won. Heller^Skelter second, Tom Kurl third. Tune,^I def|. Handicap,one mile and one-sixteenth^lirookwiMxl won. Rival second, Gilford^third. Time, 1.,M'4 Sixfurlongs^Maud H won. Arlitl Haw^oud, s an ford third. Time, 1:1*.. Sixfurlongs yuoenie Trowbridgs won, 11niter second, lvanhoe third. Tune,^1:W.^.- AtCincinnati. (IWimill, Sept. a. Track tlow. Olio^mile and seventy yards Outcry won,^Tenacity second. Hilly Pinkerlon third.^Time. 1 tfifi. Onemile and seventy yards ^ Horo^won. First Lap accontl, Drift third. Time,^l:ihyv Handicap,one mile and a hundred^yards Faithful won, Palisade second,^Lillian Lindsay third. Time. 1 5.^.. Onemile Fannie S. won, IN iniret sec^^ond, Siattr Linda third. Time, 1:5^c; Fourand a half tiirlouga Julia slay^won. Deceit second. Pauline third, lime, l.-0'W- Atkheep.heail Hay. Snr.Eraiit.Ai)Hay. Sept. f^ one mile -^Racine won, Saunterer second. Worth^third. Time, 1 tit 3-1. Abouttlx furlongt I.on Well won.^Dagotiet second, Wigliluiau third. Time,^1:10 3-1. Onemile and three-quarters -Reckon^won, Herinil'la second, Johu Cuvauattgli^third. Time, 3:07 4 1. Ninefurlongs Mabi- Glenn won,^Woodcutter second. Lulls Hlackburu^third. Time, 1 :M Elevenfurlongs Homer wnn. Banquet^second, VirgC. third. Tun^, 'J:'^^. Onemile and a bail, on the turf s.^Luke won, Eric second, Carroll third.^Time, 'Ji'J*. BAtsavBALL Ye.it I sKUAY. Vuloio.1Is sgun AtPiltburg The first game was railed^in tbe fifth inning on account of rain:^i'iltsbu'g -, Brooklyn A; second game^called at the end of the fifth on account^of darknett: Pittsburg II. Brooklyn 7. AtCincinnati, 12 inning- -Cincinnati ^',^Philadelphia ft. Att hictgo ( Inrag i 2, llotton -i. AinsrleanAssociation. AtBaltimore -Baltimore li, Louisville 3^Called in the eighth inning on accouul of^diirkness. AtPhiladelphia Athletics 4, Milwau^^kee 2. Srroud Athletics 1. Milwaukee 1. AtWashington - Washington 1, Colum^^bus II ^ tiled iu the eighth on account of^tlarknest. AtMotion^Honor. M. Louis game post-^pom d on account of ram. ttei.eritI .i u-^A^ Kansas Cpy^Kansas City 7, Den^^ver ^. AtSioux City^S oux City6, Omaha 2. Standingof tlm t in lit Cltn.M.o, Sept. 5- Following aro the^percentagts ol the different clubs: NATIONtt. IIsffW fhleacorjlt'i'levelandI., .iff) K*ti ii ^7. Ilronklwi NewY'.ikItA' I'lltstiurglit riinadc.|iliiafar,('tie .unali jai AMKhte'anassi li i a rI ( N. It.rt.tttnJO^ I otlimStM 444 si.bum'^^ Vlilwa'ikee4:1.; r.altininreftrti- VVaallinglutl^s AllilelictUdUnustiue u* Tbsfreiirti Arm^ Maneuvers Pakis.Sept. ft -The second series of^of the great French ant:t maneuvers in^which 110,OU0 sxtya. aro taking part, coin^uiencrd to-day. It will last until Sepleru-^teinber'J and consis'of five days battle^Isvtwei n (1 lleral D ^ G all ff t ami General^D ivcut, under the supreme direction of^li neral Sousssr, military governor of^Paris, who has alrt ady b en designated,^at a preb.tble eoninistider-iii-chief of lb^^French artuiet tu case of war. NEWSFROM AUSTRALIA GeneralDomini', Hip. bind of the Ha-^niiin Quit^, Dies Suddenij. DLI.AYLl)BY A HI AS Y STORM SluggerSullivan Starts for Mel^^bourne La n Out ihu Rougha^^Both Committed Sti.itde-A^Pru Fight. SanFfttNi isi o. Sepi. 5^The steam-^ship Mar.posa arr.vyd to-tlay from Aus^^tralia via Honolulu. General Jolin.ln m-^mis, prince contort of Hawaii, died Aug.^Ill Irom a sudden attack of pneumonia.^V u eu Liliuokalaui is much affected by^the death of her husband. The remains^were 'y.ng in state when the steamer left.^General D. mints was l^orn in Schenect^^ady, N. V.,in In. H,his failnr being Italian^and bis mother an American. II ^ wat^taken to Hawaii ^Iu u a ciidtl ami has^since resided there,except lor a few years^during the I aliforma g ild excitement,^when he l.ve I in that slate. He was mars^ricil to tne present queen of Hawaii sev^eial years ago. Therewas a severe shock of earthquake^on the islam! Aug L.*i, lut no great nam-^age. The Mariposa was delayed one day^iu urr.viug because nf a -^ vere storm be^^tween Sydney and Aut klMid. lit r pilot^hoiiso and smoke room were stnvo in, her^cabins tlotttletl and considerable other^damage done. One of Madam Bern^^hardt'* servants ami the ship's doctor^were injured. Whenthe sttamer left Sy.lnty John L.^Sulltvan and Inset mhinaiiou were about^to prccced to Melbourne. Captain Hay^^wood staled thai the. stories of Sullivan's^conduct on slip l^ai I were greatly ex-^agerated. He ilrana in Sydney, but^did not create any tb-tiirliunte. A parly^of five roughs attacked Sullivan uud a^friend iu the saloon und were pr.mp ly^knocked down. Ceylonadvices give details of a tragedy^on the steamslnp llobenaalterti, which^left Adeluide June 22. Lawrence M.^Davidson .loped with Miss Aylitfe, hit^wife's sister, a nienilier of a prominent^family. A warrant was issued for their^arrest, ami it is presumed they heard of^it, for as the ship eiiurid port Davidson^shot himself and the girl swullowrd^strychnine, botn dying in a short time. Thefight between Alfred Griffith, bet^^ter known as ^tlriflo,^ ami Billy Murphy^for the fcalherwt igtit championship of^the world aud a purse of ttlftO, was won^by ^tariff a^ in the ^2nd i on nil alter an^exciting light. Bolli men were badly^punished. ANtW LOVrHNMt.NT 1URMED. The4 ingresaiouitl .Inn's Itt | ign itstl ^ A^I.^ler l^. itift llin^renl I'usna^Wasiiini.iiin, Sept. f^ -Wheiher or not^thn congressional j una has been recog.^ntxcil as the ilefacto government of Chili^cannot be i llleltlly learned at the depart^^ment of atate at the acting secretary re^^fuses to mske sny statement whatever^on Ihe suij'ct. Neverthelets, there Is^good reason lo I ad lev.) thut acting upon^Miu.Hti-r Lean's information that the^authority of the junta is su| rente in Chill,^l.e lias already been directed to open^relations with them. If there hue been^any question us to tlie proper IrtaUneni^of refugees aboard the Ctilled Slates war^ship, it has been decided by Admiral^Brown. He cabled I -day that the Balti^^more left yesterday for Peru, taking^away ^ refugees whose hvet were not safe^iu l hill. Paius,Sept. It -A diapuich received to^^day at the I Inn.ni legation from Saul mjo^tays Ihe provisional government of CMif^I ut been constituted an 1 will t^nd a cir^^cular letter to the powers ami to all c ga^^triea appearing disposed torecogutxi tlie^present administration of Chili. OLMUCK'S I s OliGAMZi:. Deer l.o.lgs P ep .^ t'repsrlnz lor tbs^I .impugn Labor l^ ty I'lct a 5p-e'a' tn the Maielar i. Ill.s.t;Loim.k, S ^pt. a A larg ^ number^of democrats of Doer I. ^dge met tu the^court house to-night for MM purpose of^organising a demorratie club. Tnomas^Me 1 ague was * h ctcd lemoorary pn*ti-^dent and W. H. 1 rippelt H iinsor.iry tee-*^rutary. A commit ion wis al pto.l. A^i^ niiiitlti'e on permatieui organ.a alien^waa ap.ioin e '. l it o j-ttof he organ.^^ration it to di serniiuate democrat c^principles. After som * speeches, the^in ^oiiug a j uruetl until next . . e! y^niLdii when a permanent organ taiioit^w II be ^ ifeclcd. 'Abe various t omiiniters for L ilsor tiuv^havu I.e. n bu-y all tlay getting the)^grounds autl bipidiugi iu order lor the^etlebratioii next Monday. fcMbARKASSttlCUMFANltS. AGla-t Maaiuhie urer .assigns ^ A llutaisg K.iui A t cited. PllTsUlIti., St pi. 15.^James Chambers,^a proiniuciii glass iiiantitaciurcr, whose^embarrassment was i.oietl several daya^ago, nss'gued to-day. No statement. SinFic\Ni ihpo, Sept. ft. ^An attach^^ment was levied to-day on tlie 1. X L.^clothing ettabllshment of Flavin A Co.^p. 1119 Leather bank, to serure an over^^draft of liabilities of about taj.uui. They^utsert ata^ ta amount to el.j,^a^\ and that^they . r- p^*t fecily solvent. Balitmii:i:.^cpi. ft ^ K ^b rt Moore 4%^Co., wooien clothes, tiled a deed of trust^lo-tluy ft r the Isviictll of their creditors.^Liabilities, f9,,i)M; assets, Jlli.oOV. Ltnisvl^,L,K, Ky . Sept a -il. l ad .-r^assigned It - lay at II irroi.slnirg, Ky.^Asseti uomiualiy, ^1)0,uuu; liabilities un*^kliowu. He is supposed lo have pro|ieriy^to Int el all tltbi, but was lorced lo the^wall by small creditors. 4'tflt.in1'lct.cr. 1 t,mb t,e^Siw Oklianh, Sept. 5.^Tne 7iet*s-^Dimioc of s tiulvcntoii spcciul tells of the^otgaii.t tiioti of coion'tl cotton pickers,^who have agreed to pick no cotton after^a cerium date for b ^-.^ than ; I per lot)^i on i Is. A board of organ utioii has^'^t en perfrctid ibrt u.-h the medium of^the Coloretl alliance and now numbers^more than half a ui.iliott. li k learned a^secret c rculsr has been mailed to all^pickers throughout the cotton belt fixing^a date for inauguration of the strike.