Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 18, 1887, Image 1

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Full Tcit of the Letter On Which the
, Flag Order Was Made.
Endorsed ny Secretary of AVnr Endl-
cottVlmt Various Governors
Xtiink of President Cluvc-
Innil's II re a k.
The Official Record.
WASitiNnoN.Junel7. The olltcinl record
of the presentation of the battle-ling proposl-
tlon to the piosldcnl consists of the following
letter from Adjutant-General Dium and Its
Indorsement by Secretary Kndlcott :
WASIII.NOTON , April 30. Hon. W. C. Kndl-
cott , Secretary of War : Sir 1 Imvo the
honor to state that there nro now In this
olllcu , stoied In one of the nttlc rooms of the
building , a number of union Hags captured
In notion , but recovered on the /all ot the
confederacy and forwaided to \vnrdepart
ment for sate Keeping , together with a num
ber of conledcniU ) Jlags which the fortunes
of war placed In our hands during the Into
civil war. While , In the past , favorable action
has always been taken on application , prop
erly supported , for the return of union flaits
to organizations icprcsentlng the survi
vors of military regiments ID the service of
the government , 1 beg to submit it
would bo a graceful act to anticipate future
requests of thin nature and venture to sug
gest the propriety of returning all the ( lags
( union and confederate ) to the authorities of
the respective states In which the regiments
which bore the colors as were erganlred , for
such llhftl disposition as they may determine.
While in all of the civilized nations of the
old world trophies taken In wars against for
eign enemies have been carefully preserved
and exhibited as proud mementoes of the
nation's military dories , wise and obvi
ous reasons have { always excepted from the
ride evidences of past Internecine
troubles which , by appeals to arbitra
tion ot the bword , have disturbed
the peaceful march of the people to its des
tiny. Over twenty years have elapsed since
the termination of the late civil war. Many
prominent lenders , civil and military , of the
late confederate states , nro now honored rep
resentatives of the people in the national
councils , or In other eminent positions lend
the aid of their talents to a wise administra
tion of the affairs of the whole country , and
the people of the seveial states composing
the union are now united , treading n bioader
road to a glorious future. Impressed with
these facts , 1 Imve the honor to submit the
suggestion made in this letter for the careful
consideration it will receive at your hands.
Very truly yours ,
K. C. DituM.
KNIHCOTT'S nNuousnsiK.vr.
The endorsement of the secretary upon this
letter Is as follows :
WAII DEPAHTMKNT , May 20 , 1837. The
within recommendation Is approved by the
president , and the adjutant general will pre
pare letters to the governors of those states
whoso troops carried their colors and ( lags
now In this department with the oiler to re
turn them as herein proposed , the history of
each lla ; : and the circumstances of the cap
ture or recapture to ho given.
Governors Give Their Opinions.
NKW YOHK , June 17. ( Special Tele
gram to the BIE. | In the dispatches to the
World from the governors of various states it
appears that all northern governors heard
from earnestly disapprove the president's
wish to return rebel flazs. Governor Gor
don , of Gporula. regarded the first order as
an additional evidence of icstored concord ,
but would not have the flags restored at the
cost ot renowol estrangement. Governor
Hughes , ot Arkansas , had not considered the
matter. Governor Sony , of Alabama , and
Governor Lee , of Vlrglnla.approvo the order ,
and Governor Scales , of North Carolina ,
thinks the return the best possible disposi
tion of the Hags. Governor McBmery , of
Louisiana , thinks the return of the flags
would still further strengthen the bonds of
the nation , and says when received , the oc
casion would be made one of rejoicing.
Local interviews and dispatches from all
parts of the country shows that , notwithstand
ing the president has recindcd his rebel Hag
order , the indignation of old soldiers has not
been mitigated , and it seems only to excite
amusement and contempt of democrats. The
feeling of union veterans of all shades of po
litical opinion Is one of pity and contempt.
The Fooling at St. Iiouls.
ST. Louis. Juno 17. [ Special Telegram to
the BEE. | There was considerable excite
ment here yesterday over the speech of Gen
eral Falrchlld , At Harlem , condemning Pres
ident Cleveland for returning confederate
flags to southern states. "The action ot the
president Is very much to bo regretted , " said
General Grler. "It will Interfere with our en
campment. 1 am afraid , particularly. If the
president comes out here , It will create much
feeling. I nm afraid that the president and
the Grand Army could not come together in
the name town. "
"Oh , lot him come here it he wants to , "
aald General Condolo. "Where we want to
talk about this thing Is at the ballot box.
This Is the best thing that ever happened for
the republican party. "
"Yes-sald General Grler. "It means the
downfall nf democracy. You could not
elect Cleveland to any office In this country
now , and they'll find they can't elect his suc
cessor on the democratic ticket , cither. "
Robert T. Lincoln's Views.
CHICAGO , June 17. [ Special Telegram to
( ho HER. | The attention of ex-Secretary
Lincoln was this morning called to a state
ment In one of the morning papers to the ef
fect that ho had , toward the close ot his ad
ministration of affairs ot the war depart
ment , approved n precisely similar sugges
tion from General Drum , in regard to these
tings. Ho said : " 1 do not remember any
action of mine respecting the rebel flags In
the war department , I certainly never seri
ously considered , nor had In my wind any
Idea of approving any action respecting
those flags which would give anyone the
right to suppose that 1 thought the lapse of
11 mo had made the rebellion less to bo repro
bated now than it was when the war was
going on. These captured rebel Hags found
their natural rusting place at the close of
the war , and , having become rotten ,
and ruined In the succeeding years , should ,
In my opinion , bo permitted to disappear In
dust where they are. Certainly , asl think ,
the government should not take such action
concerning them as would seem to approve
If ! and stimulate a sentiment ot veneration
toward these captured rebel Hags as relics of
a defeated patriotic cause. This would bo
one result of returning them to the govern
ors of the southern states. Again , It was
the patriotic theory in the war that the
southern states were not In the rebellion , but
they were only out of their political rela
tions to the union through the turbulence ot
a majority ot tholr slave holding citizens.
Returning these tlags to the governors of
those states Is a governmental repudiation ot
that theory. Such action would also have
a tendency to teach our children
in the north that the principles for which
their fathers foucht nro not so much more
deserving ot respect and veneration than
those Involved In the rebellion , as wo have
wlslu'd to teach them. Them Is no need ot
lighting the war ot the rebellion over again ,
but then ) Is equally llttlo need of IU being
proclaimed by the government that It was
not wholly In the right In lighting the rebel
lion twenty-live year * ago , and that the re
bellion was not a wicked attempt to operturn
a great fiee republic. "
An Interesting Scrap of History *
WAsmxaTONi Jiity ? R [ Special Tele
gram to the BKK.I THe Star to-nislit has
this : "The following scrap of history Is of
Interest In connection with the biUtlo flag In
cident and the attitude taken by the Grand
Army men of Iowa In relation to the visit ol
the president to St. Louis. In September ,
1SS3 , the famous Crocker's Iowa brigade , of
which General Bclknap was president , held
a reunion at Cedar Kaplds , la. At the re
union , among the stirring events was
enacted a scene that was widely commented
upon and applauded In Iowa and neighborIng -
Ing states. By special arrangement General
Govan , of Arkansas , the ex-con federate
whoso troops had captured the Hag of the
Eleventh Iowa regiment at Atlanta after
a desperate struggle , was present at the
reunion and formally returned this
hard won Hag to the Iowa regiment
from whom It was captured. Its colonel , A.
J. baunders , of Davenport , la. , delivered an
alTcctlng speech of acknowledgement and
thanks in the presence of n brigade of vete
rans. Subsequently a committee of three
was appointed to secure contributions from
thu vctcinns of this regiment for the pur
chase of a goid-hended cane for General
Govan , Tills was duly accomplished , and
the cane , handsomely engraved , wns sent to
the confederate recipient Tills llnic has been
exhibited at .subsequent reunions and creates
unbounded enthusiasm. "
Joyfully the Flag W.iven.
TOPEKA , Kan. , Juno 17. Governor Martin
to-day sent the followlnc order to Adjutant
General Campbell : "Tho fact that the battle
lings captured by the heroic soldiers of the
union are to bo retained In the national capi
tal Is cause for rejoicing and congratulations
by all loyal men. You will cause the Ha ; ; of
the republic to bo raised on the state house
as n token of the pride and pleasure with
which the great soldier state of the union re
ceived the news.
A Number of LilveH Iiost on Lake
DETIIOIT , June 17. The Evening Journal
special from Charlovolx says the steamer
Champlaln of the Northern Michigan line
bound tor Cheboygan from Chicago , burned
at midnight between Uarwood and Charlo
volx , at thu mouth of Grand Traviers. The
boat was running ten miles an hour when
the flames shot up from beneath the engine ,
driving the engineer from his post with his
clothes on fire. The alarm was given , sleeping
mssengers aroused , and when life preservers
ad been fastened on all they gathered on
he forward dock. Two life boats and rafts
ivero lowered but the steamer wns running
10 fast they got away. In ten minutes from
ho time the boat caught fire the passengers
ivero ail compelled to jump into the lake.
Tim steward informed the Journal correspondent
pendent that there were fifty-seven persons
iboard Including the crew. The lost am as
'ollows : Klla Cooper Smith , Itobert Wllkes ,
Aldxorge Wristlv , of Charlcvoix. Mr. M. Ke-
' 100 , It. M. McKee , steward of the boat ,
if Chicago ; Captain Lusns , of PelosUy ;
Jlerk Henry Brcnnan , and the Hreman , cook
nd cabin bov , of Chicago ; Mr. Husscll , of
ackson , Mich. * ; a gentleman and boy from
illlwaukoe , bound for Macklnacono : waiter ,
and four Indian dock hands , and a lady and
daughter from Frankfort , names unknown.
Tlioso saved floated for an hour and a half ,
ivhen they were rescued by a yawl and boats
from hero. Sovdral of those saved were
badly burned. There are seven not ac
counted for In the above list , the lost consist
ing only of those known to Imve perished.
Thu boat burned to the hull , and has been
towed here. It Is Impossible to tell the cause
of tha tire , but It Is thought It may have been
caused by a lamp explosion. Seven bodies
have already been recovered. The Champlain -
plain was valued-at aoout 810,000.
The Die Balloon Starts.
ST. Louis , June 17. Iho New York
World and St. Louis Post- Dispatch balloon
was cut loose nt 4:20 : p. in. to-day , and after
iomo ballast was thrown out the monster
tinged into upper space and In a tow min
utes appeared a resplendent speck among
the clouds , racing towards the east. The
balloon was filled with gas , 14,000 cubic feet
being required to distend it to the satisfac
tion of the nronaut , and yet falling
0,000 short of his full desire. In the car
are four men : A. F. Moore , remnant :
1'rof. J. G. Doughty , photographer ; Edward
Dutfy , World correspondent , and Prof. Allen
Hazen , of the signal service bureau. The
party Is well supplied with provisions , heavy
clothing and all the requisite instruments.
Twenty carrier pigeons from different sta
tions in Missouil were also taken , ten of
which will return with messages to-night
and the others be liberated to-morrow. They
will avoid the great lakes , and by to-morrow
evening expect to land In Massachusetts or
Now Hampshire.
DKTIIOIT , June 18 , 12:30 : a. m. The great
World and Post-Dispatch balloon passed hero
at midnight
_ _
Minneapolis Clearings.
MINNEAPOLIS , Juno 17. [ Special Tele
gram to the BKE.I The Boston Post's clear
ing house reports for the last two weeks have
done gross in just Ice to Minneapolis. The
clearings wcro reported June 0 by the Post
as S3,400,600whilo they were S4Oo6S5' , showing -
ing an Increase of 13 per cent Instead of
loss of nearly ! } per contas given in the Post.
On Monday , , lnno 13 , the Post while It re
ported Minneapolis correctly , elves her an
Increaseof only 14 per cent , when in fact the
figure 54oil..vi4 as against 83,003,787 for the
corresponding week of last year , showing an
Increase of over 81,000,000 or about 30 per
Lumber On Fire.
CHICAGO , June 17. A dangerous fire
started In the lumber district tiffs afternoon ,
to which twenty-six engines were sum
moned. The fire caused considerable excite
ment , as It occurred in such a dangerous dis
trict and It was thought to be beyond control
of the lire department. The lire spread stead
ily and a strong breeze springing up from the
south seemed to threaten destruction of the
entire lumber district. By 2 o'clock the entire -
tire tire was gotten under control , causing a
loss not above (20,000.
Missouri Dald Knobucr Edict.
JKFFEHSON CITY , Mo. , Juue 17. At to
day's session of the legislature a remarkable
communication , addressed to the house , was
read In that body. It was sliniod by I ) . F.
Plummor , chief of the "Dald Knobbers , " a
vigilant organisation existing In the south
ern part of Iho state. The notice announced
that unless the extra session of the legislature
ndiourns by the 25th lost , the entire army ot
"liatd Knobburs" would bo summoned to
disband it.
Investigating the finer" .
UENTIIALIA , III. , June 17. Prof. S. A.
Forbes , state entomologist of Illinois , has
been In this locality for the last two days
making a study of an Insect that cut short
the strawberry crop and also ravages of the
chluz hugs. In some sections ot the town
ship wheat fields and oven reads arc swarm
ing with bugs. Forbes considers the general
prospect In Washington and neighboring
counties much better than last year ; but s.iys
that the corn crop Is In serious danger It the
weather should bo moderately dry.
Prohibition In Rhode Inland.
PIIOVIDKNCK , It. I. , Juno 17. The house
to-day passed-a bill to enforce the prohibi
tory amendment 33 to SO. The now bill
kills the otlice ot chief of the state police.
leaving the enforcement of the law to local
_ _
High Llconsn For Michigan.
LANSING , Mich. , June 17. The senate has
passed lire high llccnao bill after reducing
the amount of tax to SoOO for wholesale
establishments and to gsou for retail stores.
Those who sell both wholesale Mid retail
spirituous liquors will bo required to pay a
tux of 3HW. Only one negative vote was
cast against the bill. It Is claimed that the
house will try to raise the tax for spirituous
liquors to 8500.
Weather Indications.
For Nebraska : Southerly winds , fair
weather , nearly stationary temperature.
For Iowa : Southwesterly winds , fair
weather , nearly stationary temperature.
For eastern Dakota : Northwesterly winds ,
becoming variable , fall weather , stationary
The Canadian Missionary Enthusiastically
Received On His Native Heath ,
The Irish Coercion Kill Passed
11) ron git the Committee Stage , and
ParncllltcH and Gladstonlati *
Leave the Commons.
Rack to Old Ireland.
[ CopyriuM 1SS7 fcjJama Gordon llennelt. ]
Qt'KKNSTowjf , Juno 17. fNow York Her
ald Cable Special to the HEI : . | The Adri
atic had a long passage. I IInd the German
Lloyd malls delivered In London last night.
Large deputations , however , patiently waited
until alter midnight to greet O'Hrlen. At
full dawn , however , the Dublin deputation ,
led by GUI , the prospective lord mayor , and
from Cork and Limerick , headed by their ma
jors and committees from Youqhall , Mallow ,
Sklbbcre u , Kantlork , Uandon , etc. , with a
delegation of Lugencurran and Iinnsdowno
tenants , set out on a tender and met O'Brien
on the Adriatic , nnd lauded him at the pier
at half past six. Ho was escorted to the
Queens hotel.
While at breakfast tumultous shouts wore
heard outside. These were from about 400
privates of the Tlppcrary militia , who had
just arrived from Fort Camden. They Im
mediately heard of O'Urien's arrival , and , ob
livious to discipline , rushed Impetuously to
greet him. Many soldiers entered the hotel.
He was obllecd to quit his gilt coffee cup to
face the gilt buttons , Appearing on the
hotel balcony , the soldiers alternately
cheered him and 'groaned Lans-
down , with a few Irish local
kicks at Balfour and coercion.
O'Brien thanked them for the greeting and
said that it uas a good omen that thu second
great cheer ho received on landing came
from her Urittnnlc majesty's forces. *
At 11 o'clock a formal reception began at
the town hall , > where ten civic addresses
from cities , towns and villages were consec
utively presented In the sight of several thou
sand almost frantic spectators. Prominent
In the piesentatlon group stood Father Kel
ler , who , until ho waived his hand deprecatIngly -
Ingly , fully shared the popular ovation.
Of course the Canada missionary is com
pelled to make a speech. Among his sen
tences I especially notlcedjthese : "I confess
to priests and people at the supreme delight
for mo again to take breatl. among the Irish
hills , where at least the air Is free. I also
confess it pleasant to hear the approval of
my actions welling up from your warm Irish
hearts. Wo had a hard time In Canada , but
with heaven's blessing and the assistance of
tbo good people of Canada , we won all along
.ho line and have left the governor
general so discredited that the most
needy of Lansdowne's evicted tenants would
not envy his position. Wo have had the
hearty appioval ot tin ; American natloifand
I can promise you their continued support ,
provided you shall peacefully continue the
righteous struggle. America will sustain
you to crush the greatest efforts of this jubi
lee coorclon government through your fidel
ity to the sacred cause. In a short time It
will be the glory of Gladstone andParncil to
set the crown of victory on an Indestructible
Irish nation. "
run si'EAKr.ns.
Kilbrldc followed and assured his hearers
that O'Brien had created a strong public
opinion against Lansdowne , notwithstand
ing the statements of the Lansdowne press
to the contrary. Canon Keller , Messrs.
Harrington and Kenny also SDokc. O'Brien ,
at the end of the meeting , proceeded to Cork ,
where his entry was attended with remarka
bly grave enthusiasm. Ho was presented the
freedom ot thu city by the mayor and corpo
ration , who entertain him at a banquet to
morrow evening.
The Coercion Hill Goes Through
Lo.vnoy , June 17. When debate was
resumed on the crimes bill this evening
Henry Kowier ( liberal ) moved an amend
ment requiring that before enforcing clause
six ( which deals with proclaiming danger
ous associations ) the consent of both houses
of parliament be obtained. This , he said ,
the most dangerous clause of the bill , ough t
to be resisted to the utmost. Balfour op
posed the amendment , saying that It would
only lead to a waste of time in parliament.
After discussion by Holmes and Gladstone.
Dillon declared that the belief was universal
In Ireland that the bill was mainly directed
against the National league. Fowler's
amendment was rejected 333 to 171.
Several more amendments having boon
disposed of , the chairman put the
question whether the clause should
stand as apatt of the bill. Sir Charles Hus-
sell entreated the house to consider gravely
the objectionable character of the clause.
While ho was speaking the hour of 10 ar
rived. The ministerial benches rapidly
tilled , the members pacing In from the lob
bies. The Pamollites simultaneously arose
and left the house , the chairman twice call
ing upon them to icsunie their seats. Amid
great confusion a division wns ordered. The
clause was adopted 333 to IT' . The Glad-
stonlans who went out returned atter
voting but a division having been de
clared Immediately arose in a body
and withdrew among conservative cheers
and laughter. The lemalning clauses were
put and carried without comment and the
bill passed the committee stage , the conserv
atives again cheering. The report stage of
the bill is lixed for the 27th lust
After division the Gladstonlans returned
to hear the result and then left the house
altogether , the majority having paired for the
remainder of the evening. Not a single
Parnelllte voted. All left the precincts ol
the house Immediately. The unionists voted
solidly with the government. As the union
ists were the only occupants of the opoositlnn
benches after division. Chamberlain , Lord
Hartlngton and Mr. Ileneugo were sitting
isolated on the front bench. Many conservatives
vatives crossed to the opposition benches
and sat down. Major Saunderson was
loudly cheered on taking Ilealy'g seat. Qulel
was lestorcd In half an hour.
ParnclIlHiu nnd Crime.
LONDON , Juno 17. O'Donuel ) . ex vice
president of the Homo Kule confederation ,
writes a letter to the London Times from
Col ogne to correct what he calls that paper's
mlsstatements concerning the alleged con
nection of Pamelllsm with Irish ciimes gen
erally , and particularly Its charge
that the Parnellitcs were guilty of
complicity In the 'crime committed
by r rank Byrne. O'Donnell declares Byrne
did not owe his position in the land league
to any relationship ho may havu had with
any ot thn Parnellitcs. but that be Inherltet
that position fiom the home rule confedera
tlon , of which he was a member , and he was
an especial favorite of Dr. Butt , the Irish
leader , and , In fact , ot all members of the
commons with whom he came In contact
His Participation , tbo letter goes on to say ,
In tno assassination conspliacy was cow
ardly treason to honorable members of the
constitutional organization , whoso confi
dence he misused and whoso policy he en
dangered. " 1 believe tbathla fall was only
another instance of the consequences of join
Ing a secret society that curse of modern
politic ! . " The Times , commenting on the
letter , accuses O'Donnell ot evading an Im
portant point of Its charges , and says : "If
Paruell lupplled Byrne with money to
cave the country , the significance of such
ctlon cannot bo obstbred by any casuistic
trj _
Marriage or An American Heiress to
n French Hanker.
[ Copi/rttf/it / 1S 7 bu .hltnrt Gordon /Jcmittl.l
I'AHIS , ( via Havre ) Juno 10. iNew York
lerald Cable-Special to the BIE. : ]
The American cathcdial In Avenue
Stiuo was cnfcte this inornnij : from entrance
gate to altar to celebrate the marriage of Miss
Clinch , one ot thu wealthiest and prettiest
lelresscs In Paris , to Mr. John Merrill , a
lopular and accommodating banker of Paris ,
twill bo remembered that the late Mrs.
Stewart , of Now York , loft something llko
8(1,000,000 ( to her nephew , Hon. J.43. Clinch ,
ather of to-day's bride. The match wns
uircly n love match , Mr. Merrill having met
ila wife at the gay fox hunts on Pan , wlinio ,
luring the hunting sdason , she wears a pink
ight-littlng vest , and Is fearless in danger
ous passes , and always first In a finish.
Thu brldecroom Is a brotucd , military-look-
tig man , with close cropped brown hair ,
mzel eyes and mustache turned up with n
victorious air that sweet sixteen would rave
about. He was decorated and woio the dia-
uoiul cross of the Legion of Honor. Thn
> rldo Is a fair-skinned , perfectly formed
beauty , has largo crey eyes , small , straight
nose , sweetly Milling mouth , tight brown
iair. She wore a superbly fitting gown of
very satin , back aud train exceedingly plain
on manteau do coctin The front was one
> oetic mass of filmy India muslin artistically
ixed with narrow cordons of orange blos-
Moms from neck to wiilst slanting , and from
ilp to hip on the left of the skirt. The train
was caught up with a huge bunch and trail
ot bridal blossoms , The service was tully
choral , "Send Out Thy Light ; " Gounod's
touching anthem , being sung witli splen
did effect Kev. Mr. Morgan performed
the ceremony. The witnesses for the brldo
were McLane.United States minister , and
Mr. Edward B. llolton. As soon as the ccro-
uony was over the entire bridal party drove
o the Catholic church at St. Klysees , where
ho ceremony was all gone tnrough a second
time to fulfill the requirement of law. The
bridegroom Is a Komnti Catholic. After tills
louble-barrelled wedding the guests drove to
ho hotel Mourlch , where a wedding bruak-
° ast came otl with great eclat , and In the
afternoon the happy pair started for
Luncheon to pass the honeymoon. The
weather Is very hot , n nrlylK ) degrees In the
shade , but in spite of he neat neatly al ! the
American colony rein lining In Paris put In
t splendid appearanc ( In their daintiest toil'
The Cotton Spiniicrs' Combination.
{ .Copyright 1SS7 l > u Joint } Gordon UermrtM
MAXCIIKSTHR , Jim 17-rNewYork Her
ald Cable Special to the BEE. ] The meet-
ngof cotton spinners ! held hero to-day to
consider the question iof running on short
time In order to defeat the corner in Amor-
can cotton which It Is alleged Is created by
Now York and Liverpool specu + attons , was
argcly attended , as I anticipated In a recent
dispatch. The assent of two-thirds majority
of the trade asked for bcf01 e the movement
could be operative has- not been obtained.
Twenty million spindles icpresent two-
Lhlrds and only IG.rxiO.oOO had sent in pledges.
The meeting , hoWeVer , unanimously re
solved to recommend that the trade perfect
the movement by running half-time for
eight weeks. How far the resolution will be
acted upon Is doubtful because the pledges to
run on short time were given conditionally
on two-thirds majority. The failure of the
American corners oh , coffee and grain , how
ever , inspires the atitNinouopollsts.
Jubilee Notes.
LOXDOX , Juno 17. The queen arrived at
Windsor to-day. She was heartily cheered
along the route from the railway station.
DuBLi.v.June 17. O'Brlen.editorof United
Ireland , arrived at Queenstown on the
steamer Adriatic to-day from New York and
received an ovation upon leaving the vessel.
An immense crowd gathered in front of the
Queen's hotel , where O'Brien stopped , and
in response to repeated calls for a speech , he
addressed them.
Custom authorities at Quconstown who ex
amined the baggage of passengers arriving
on the steamer Adriatic from New York , ar
rested Peter Troy , who had a box containing
what was supposed to bo explosives. Troy
will bo held pending an analysis of the con
tents of the box.
LONDOX , June 17. The king of Greece
and king of Denmark arrived in London
to-day to patticlpato in the celebration of the
queen's jubilee. The piince of Wales drove
thorn to Marlborough house. The people
heartily cheered their majesties.
Affairs lu AfjhanlBtan.
LUIOHK , Juno 17. It is rumored that tele
grams have been received from London
ordering tlioIndian government to forward
troops to the Afghan frontier. It is also said
that orders have -been Issued tor the com
pletion of the railway to Caudnhar , and the
extrusion of the Peshawr railway to Jurn-
Bodytco Tenants and Rents.
Duiii.ix , Juno 17.-Crown Solicitor Mur
phy intimated to the tenants at Bodyko that
If they renew the offer to pay Landlord Cal-
laglian illXX ) and ho refuses , the government
will abandon its prosecution of the tenants
aud decline to furnish further police to aid In
carrying out the evictions.
Blalno in London ,
LONDON , Juno 17. James G. Blalne and
members of his family who accompanied
him on his trip to Europe , reached here this
Mike McDonald Given n Scoring in
the Closing Argument.
CHICAGO , June 17. [ Special Telegram to
the Bee. ] The boodle trial Is almost at an
end. The arguments have all been made and
to-morrow morning the judeo will Instruct
thejuiy. Luther Lallln Mills , the former
states attorney , opened the final argument
for the defense this morning , and delivered
an eloquent address on behalf of the accused.
He was followed by States Attorney Grin-
neil , who most effectively summed up the
evidence against the "boodlers. " During
the course of his speech he looked signifi
cantly over to the ptace where ' 'Mike" Mc
Donald , brother of 'one of the accused , was
sitting , and said : "In'Cook county there has
long existed an impalpable , shadowy Influ
ence which has blighted and destroyed all
that It has touched. It has blighted William
J. McGarigle becniiBOiie has not had cour
age enough to stop out from under It Into
the light of honefct/ and justice. It has
brooded over the politics of our county and
polluted them from tlilr very source. It has
brooded over this casu'alnco it began. I refer
to no less an Individual than Michael A. Mc
Donald. " The latter looked somewhat dis
concerted , and one orthe lawyers for the de
fense jumped to hlsi feet and took an excep
tion. Mr. GrinnelMlnlshed about 3 o'clock
and the court adjourned until to-morrow
morning , when the jury will bo Instructed.
Coke Workers Resume Work.
riTTSiiuno , June 17. Five hundred more
coke workers resumed work to-day at the
Lelsenrlng Works No. 3 at the old wages.
The Hungarian element is becoming more
and more dissatisfied with the strike , and the
breaks yestcrda y and to-day Indicate that
they will all bo at work by Monday.
Mormons Wiiut Statehood.
SALT LAKK , Utah , June 17. The Mormons
to-day Issued a call for a constitutional con
vention to meet In this city Juno 30 for thn
purpose ot calling a convention to apply for
IIenvy Storm In Michigan.
KALAMAZOO , Mlch."June 17.-A heavj
storm of wind , rain and hall swept over this
valley this afternoon. Considerable damage
was done to buildings and 'ciops.
PTIT ti\T i nt n TH i onrrr'
The Shellenbergor Jury Out Twenty-four
Hours and No Verdict Beached ,
A Mine Superintendent Instantly
Killed By n Descending Cn u
Other News of Nebraska
and IOWA.
ShollettberKor Jury Still Out.
LINCOLN , Nob. , Juno 17. | Special 'lelo-
; ram to the Bui : . ] The jury In thu case ot
ho state against Mrs. Shollenborccr has
been out for twenty-four hours and no ver
dict has yet been i cached , To-day the judge
ordered them to return a verdict of some
kind , but they are evidently divided so
widely that nothing will result but a dis
agreement. T. H. Stevenson , of Nebraska
Jity , Mrs. Sliollcubcrger's attorney , returned
tome to-day.
Snd Fntnllty at Ilo < Molncs ,
Dns MOIWKS , la. , Juno 17. ( Special Tele
gram to the Bm.J-Whlo ! K. W. Gaylord ,
renoral manager of the Standard Coal com-
mny , was standing on the second landing of
the mine at 7i5 : this morning , a cage came
town , aud ho , being deaf , did not hear it
The cage struck him on the sldo of the head ,
{ necking the same to one sldo and caught
Urn In the side , forcing his clothing into his
jody. Ho fell , breathed twice and was dead.
The remains will bo embalmed and taken by
special train to Minneapolis lor burial. Mr.
( iavlord was one of the most genial hearted
of men and was beloved by both miners and
juslness men , whose conlidenco in his integ
rity and fairness was unbounded. The sad
nllalr has cast n doom over thu community.
Mr. Gaylord was formerly superintendent of
the Minneapolis & St Louis railway and was
a railroad man all his life.
Iowa Supreme Court Decisions.
DES MOINES , la. , Juno 17. ] Special Tele
gram to the BKK.J The supreme court filed
the following decisions to-day :
A. V. Sears , appellant , vs J. F. Thompson
et al. garnlshecs , Ccrro Gordo circuit. Ai-
Kllen Brady , administrator , vs Burlington ,
Cedar KapUts & Noithern Kallroad company
appellant , Buchanan district. Keversed.
James 11. Tilford vs Fanlield Manufactur
ing company , appellant , Jolterson circuit.
C. F. nucknaglovsCharle ? Sshmalz.admin-
istrator , appellant , Bullion district. Ue-
Hanson & Meyer , appellants , vs Olive nnd
Joseph Manly , O'Brien circuit. lo\crscd. !
John Uildwln vs St. Louis. Knokuk &
Northwestern , appellant , Lee district Af-
John Ackorman ot al. appellants , vs
George 0. Vandlich , Butler circuit Af-
fu uied.
Waterworks For Falls City.
FALLS CITV , Neb. , June 17. [ Special to
the Bni : . | Ata special election yesterday
$24,000 bonds for waterworks were voted.
There were 321 votes tor bonds and three
against. Tiie feeling was so unanimous that
less than half a vote was polled. All last
night bells rang , guns boomed and lire-
works blazed. Falls City is now to take rank
with the foremost cities of Nebraska. A
water-power canal will be built at once to
utilize a fall ot some six feet In the Nemaha
river. _
A Minor's Unlucky Day.
WHAT CHKIB : , la. , June 17. [ Special
Telegram to the UKK. ] David Whitehead ,
sixty-live years of age , caught his leg under
the cage at the Bhj Star mine this morning ,
and broke it In three places. Ho is boss driver
at the mine. The ICth of a month seems un
lucky for him. The ICth of March ho was
kicked by a mule and laU up lor six weeks.
A Missing Hotel Clerk.
OAKLAND , Neb , , Juno 17. [ Special to the
Bii.J : : Charles Chester , formerly day clerk
at the Planters' house and later clerk In the
hotel , Council Bluffs , la. , has skipped from
the Commercial hotel at this place , where ho
was employed as clc.'k , taking about S2. > in
money belonging to the house. A good suit
of clcthes being missing it is supposed they
followed him. _
Couldn't Prove Iho Charge.
NnnuASKA CITV , Neb. , Juno 17. [ Special
Telegram to the BKE.I John Gallagher , ar
rested some tlmo ago for attempting to wreck
a B. & M. train , was to-day discharged for
lack of evidence. Ho immediately secured
the services of two prominent attorneys to
bring suit agninst the railroad company for
damages for false imprisonment.
Lost Doth His
MOUNT I'Lr.ASANT , la. , Juno 17. | Special
Telegram tothoBKE.lThis afternoon several
small boys wore carelessly playing around
the railroad yards and one of their number ,
named Bert Duncan , while jumping on and
off a moving train , fell under the car and had
both legs cut off.
Drowned at Sioux City.
Sioux CITY , la. , June 17. | Special Tele
gram to the BF.n.1 The boy William Hauer ,
who was drowned while bathinir In the Perry
creek near the city last evening , was buried
to-day. Hauer , with several companions ,
went in bathing , and gotcumps , causing the
sad accident.
Flro Ncnr Rapid City.
Il.vriD CITV , Dak. , Juno 17. ( Special
Telegram to the UKK.J Last night a tire at
the saw mill of Turner & Price , eighteen
miles from here , burned the dry kilns aud
15,000 feet ot lumber. Loss , 55,000 ; partly
insured. The lire caught trom a steam plpo
in the dry kiln. They will rebuild.
Miners liuricd Alive.
KAi'iD Cirv , Dak. , Juno 17. [ Special
Telegram to the BKI : . I Yesterday Harry
Boswell and Ed Stewart went to work as
usual in a drift they were running In a gravel
bar near Itockcrville , a small mining camp
twelve miles trom here. They did not return
at their usual time , and , as It was known
some of thu drift timbers were unsound.
search was made. Both men were found
bulled , lioswell was still alive when found ,
but died shortly after. Their funerals oc
curred to-day. Both men were old-timers In
the Blacjc Hills , and leave families.
Convicted of Murder.
CIIKYKNNI : , Wyo. , Juno 17. [ Special Tel
egram to the BKE.J A verdict of murder In
the first degree was found by the jury to
night agniust Charles Trumbull , who shot
aud killed Charles Mlley at Lusk , Wyo. , on
the 9th of October. l&SO. Tno Jury was out
but one hour and its verdict meets with uni
versal approval In this community.
Cyclone In Dakota.
GitANiiFoiiKS , Dak. , Juno 17. Tliocyclone
of last night blew over twenty-five building * .
The following were killed outright : Mrs.
Fallet , Mrs. Davis , Cora Starblrd , and a man
named Gummerson. Many others were ser
iously Injured. In East Grand Forks four
teen business buildings were destroyed. The
total loss Is 81,000,000. The storm was severe
at Manuel and Ardock.
MiNNKAi' , Juno 17. A special to the
Evening Journal just received shows the
devastation at Grand Forks was fully as bad
as reported. Five persons weie killed out
right , seventeen badly Injured , and 100 more
or less hurt. Twenty-seven buildings were
totally wiccked and many others damaged.
Near Fisher. Polk county , Mrs. Falonski was
killed by a falling barn , and her son , twelve
years old , badly injured , died this morning.
The house on the Kribt farm was blown
down. .Mr. Anderson and Mrs. Henderson
\verc killed aud suveu men Injured.
A Complete Medical History of the
Case Received.
PniLAnKLi'iiiA , Juno 17. [ Special Tclo-
gram to the UIK. : I The Medical News will
print the following In Its issue of next Sat
urdays Wo are In receipt of the follow lui ?
special cablegram fiom London giving a con
cise clinical report of the crown prince of
Germany. It comes from a source which
Juitllles absolute confidence In the accuracy
ot Its statement :
The crown prince began to suffer fiom
cat.irrli and Imaiseness hist Jatiuaiy and was
treated nt tiini ; by his physician In oidl-
nary , Dr. Wegner. dhcctor general of the
hojplt.ils. A morbid growth on the left voc.\l
cord was dlsco\eied by Prof. Gcrhardt in
thu beginning ol March , and ho applied the
ck-otiocauteiv hut slight Improvement
tcsulting. On the occasion of thu emperor's
'rthday at the end of March , the crown
irlnco was obliged to use his voice
illicit. In the middle of April ho was
ordered to Kins , where ho took the wnteis
'or a mouth , and then returned to lleilln no
letter. The growth wns at this time found
to have Increased In sl/e. Prof.on llerg-
nnnu wns called In consultation and .subse-
liiontly Plot. Tobold , ot Berlin , and Dr. von
liuuer , the omucior's physician in ordinary'
nnd chlot ot thu army medical department ,
riioy all agreed that the grovuh was cancer ,
jut before doing nil external operation they
advised thai Dr. Morell MncKunzlc , of Lou-
Ion , be summoned. AccoullnUy the crown
jrlnco telegraphed Queen Victoria iciiuest-
ng that Dr. Mackenzie bo Immediately dis
patched to llerlln and he arrived there
in thu afternoon ot May U * . Ho
found that ail the necessary urrango-
nenta had been made to do an ex
ternal operation at 7 : : 1 o'clock on the
next morning. Dr. MacKeiulo , upon exam-
uatlon , found n small su sllu growth ot the
size of a split bean , and ho locmnmeuded
Hint a VKHtlon of the tumor be removed intra- operation for microscopic uxamiua-
: lou. Profs. Gcrhardt and Tobold thought
hat this was Impossible , but agreed that Dr.
Mackenzie should attempt the operation.
S'ext morning , with the aid of forceps , Dr.
Mackenzie succeeded In removing a portion
of the growth , which , after microscopic ex
amination. Prof. Vircshow reported con
sisted of an inllainmatory product Dr. Mac-
Koiule then lett Berlin , but returned on
June 7 and performed a .second
Intralaryngcal operation. Prof. Vlrcshow ,
after examining a force number of
sections of the tissue removed , reported that
the growth A'as pachjdcrmlt verrucosa , that
there were enlarged 'papilla ) and epithelial
cells , but no morbid elements In the troolnr
tissue. The ciown prince arrived in England
on Monday , and will stay at Norwood under
the entire clinrgo of Dr. MeKenzIo until the
middle of July , when ho will go to Norrov'H
castle , seat of the duke ot Bedford , In the
Isle ot Wight.
Discussion on the Matter In the Ca
nadian Commons.
OTTAWA , Ont , Juno 17. A discussion
took place in the commons to-day over the
fisheries question niislng out of the appro
priation lor the protection of thu service.
Mr. Ellis , of St. John , said It was time the
house came down to a common sense view
of this matter. It was evident that the
British government felt that Canada had
gone far onough. It was utterly absurd to
stand upon a treaty passed seventy years
ago which excluded Americans fiom
puichaslng bait or coal when they
wanted It. The government ought to
tnko the house Into Us conlidenco nnd
state the exact position of affairs. Sir John
Maedonald said the government , .stood on thn
treaty ot 1HIS , and the United States had
iccognlzed Its existence In 1S54 andlSTL by
the terms of the treaty of Washington. He
said there were only two questions on which
there could be any difference of opinion or
contention. The first was the headland
question. The government adheres to the
stand that the threo-mllo limit Is
reckoned from headland to headland
and not following the coast The
other question was that ot bait The govern
ment liold that a lishlng vessel was one
thing and a trading vessel another , and they
could not change their character by securing
trading permits trom American customs col
lectors. Ho added "Her malcstv's govern
ment has lully sustained us. There has
not boon the slightest expression of disin
clination to sustain the legal right of
Canada. Meanwhile , correspondence is going
on of which we were duly informed. I be-
llevo the government of President Cleveland
is extremely friendly to Canada , extremely
anxious to extend commercial iclatlons with
Canada , nnd the Canadian government IH
doing all it can to foster that ttellnif , " The
appropriation was then passed.
A Bad Witness For Sharp. '
Nuw Yonic , Juno 17. In the Sharp trial
to-day Thomas B. Brown , bookkeeper for
Heed & Connie , in January and February ,
18b5 , testiliea to receiving different sums ot
money for Fullgraff at different times. Sev
ern ! other witnesses were examined without
eliciting anything of Interest. Then came a
.sensation lu the tcstimonv of William L.
Pottle , engrossing clerk ot the assembly of
IBS ) . While the geneial railroad bill was In
his possession that year ho was approached
by Sharn. who wanted , some words inserted
In the bill. Pottlo thinks these words were
"Broadway and Fifth avenue railroad. " "Ho
Bald If I would Insert the words ho would go
down stairs and deposit 85,000 with Clerk
Baldwin. When I.refused Sharp offered to
give me 85,000 If I would bring him the orig
inal copy of tlio bill. 1 told him I could not
ontei tain the proposition. " In reply to a
question Pottle said thu roainn he had not
exposed this attempt at bribery was because
he did nut want to bo mixed up In any
Fourteen Fires In Ono Day.
CHICAGO , Juno 17. Up to 11:30 : p. m.
to-night there have been fourteen separate
tires lu Two were In
the lumber dlstiict during the afternoon ,
and for a time threatened great destruction.
There was no evidence of Incendiarism and
the bla/es are attributed to the overheating
of lumber in tlio dry kilns. The
losses by these amount to
about 540,000 , well insured. Most
of the other fires wcro extinguished
with trifling loss nnd nro o from a variety of
causes. About dusk flames broke out in
Crane Uro.'b foundry , but were subdued
with the loss of SJO.OOO. A dense crowd con
gregated at this tire aud the sidewalk on
Canal street gave way beneath them. A
number ot people received bad bruises and
cuts , one boy being fatally injuied.
Increased the Capital Stock.
CHICAGO , June 17. At a meetlm : of the
stockholders of the Illinois Central road
to-day , It was decided to Increase the capital
stock by 510,000,000 , to provide means to pay
for 40,000 shares of Iowa Falls & Sioux City
stobk , at 850 a share ; fX.OW ) shares of Dubuque -
buquo As Sioux City , at SbO a Hharo ; the re
mainder to apply to the completion of the
Chicago , Madison & Northern rend , from
Chicago to Freeport and Madison , \Vl.s.
The WnhnRh Reduces Rates.
CHICAGO , Juno 17. The Wahash an
nounced to-day that beginning Monday It
will reduce grain rates from Chicago to New
York 1 % cents , nnd packing house products
2 cents below the tit'iired charged by the cen
tral tiatlic lines. Tlio otticials of thu latter
lines saj the cut will Im met.
Charged With ( ho Hatchery.
CINCINNATI , Juno 17.-At Eaton , O. , the
coroner uava a verdict In tlio case of Mrs.
Beall to the effect that the testimony war
ranted him In eliaru-iiii ; the crime upon her
and John Beall. Tho'boy w.ts consigned to
jail and the citizens are talking ot lynching
Iho boy is twelve years old ,
Denth of I'roHldcnt Hopkfh * .
Nonni ADAMH , Mass. , Juno 17. Ex-Presi
dent Hopkins \Vllllauis college , died tills
Paper I'"Victory Iturncd.
KiKr , Juiio 17. An pxtunslvn paper fac-
torv lu.'ro burned ilurlir ; U'O ' uli'lit , Involving ,
a loss of t dOiW. , . . .
A Member of Ono of the Clique FlnfiS
Explains the Wheat Corner ,
_ _ _ j
TheKnormoiis Arrivals of Cash Wh
Upset the Calculations of Iho
Cllipin nnct Absorbed All
the Money.
Genius At tlin Tacts.
CHICAGO , Juno 17. [ Special Telezram it
the llr.n.j A lufiubor ol one of the cllqut
inns , in a conversation with thu writer ,
cleared tip somu ot the sociots of the t <
emptcd \ \ heat corner. The clique had about
84,000,000 of Its own money hero with which
0 margin cash wheat and options. Them
never was n moment up to last Monday when
t hero wns any hitch In monetary mutters ,
I'lio trouble then arose , probably , fioin tha
ciuiimous in rivals of cash wheat. It had not
been anticipated Hint cash wheat receipts lu
Juno would a\ouico more than 300 cars pet
1 ay or aggregate more than 0,000 for the
nonth. There wcro 5,000 cars received In
.ho liist ten days , and it was plain that one
mportant calculation had miscarried. Cash
wheat absorbed the clique's money about
twice as fast as M as expected. That there
was soiuo uneasiness , however , among clique
brokers a week ago was evidenced by their
n any trips to Cincinnati. Green was there
ast Thursday , Friday and Saturday ; Do war ,
Kershaw's partner , was theie last Friday ,
md Johnson , of Itosenfeld & Co. , was there
ast Saturday and Sunday. 1/ast Monday ,
Juno 13. If none of the clique orders were
buckctshopppd , they had. besides 10.000,000
bushels of cash wheat , 121,000,0 00 bushel * ol
unsettled June options. Joe Wllshiro go |
here Monday , and an Interview at the liirhc-
lieu on that night was hold between Ker-
shaw. Green , of Irwln , Green ifcCo. ; John
son , of Uosonfold it Co. , Wllshire , and
lloyt. It Is denied that there were any sen
sational developments at that meeting , lull
Wllshlro Is described as n llttlo nervous. Ho
left at 8SO : for Cincinnati , promising that
funds would bo wlied in the morning. Wli-
shire sow claims that there wns no suchprcs-
sure as Kosenleld & Co. claim on Thursday
morning on clique business but that it oamu
from holdings , by Hoscnfeld & Co. . of tallct
wiieat. Clique money cnuie fiom Cleveland ,
Philadelphia , Cincinnati nnd New York.
The SOOO.UOO brought heie Wednesday con
sisted ot four 3100,000 draltsof the Fidelity
bnnk of Philadelphia nnd n letter of credit
for § 200,000 Irom the Fidelity of Cincinnati.
The only money ever taken out ot the town
by the clique wns S250.000 , paid over by lloson-
fold & Co. to Wllshire , Juno : i , and betoro
Kershaw had sold that block of : ) ,50U,000 bush
els ot June wheat.
Joe Wilshlre , the clique representative , is
n good looking man ot forty-live. For live
months Wilshire was in Llhby prison and
was once drawn to be shot. In quietly talk
ing over Ills troubles with his lawyer Wednes
day , ho said that his foity-elght hours' expe
rience at Chicago ho lound was Incomparably
worse than anything ho suffered in Llbby.
The Court Appoints n Receiver For
the Dul'uuct Firm.
CHKYKNNK , Wyo. , Juno 17. ( Special Tel
egram to the BEI.J : On the appltcitlon of A.
11. Swan , the court yesterday appointed E.
Nagle , a substantial merchant of tills place ,
receiver for the defunct firm of Swan. Bros. ,
fixing his bond at 5250.000. The petitioner
states that two years ago his firm was woitli
$1,000,000 , but that a shrinkage In prices
caused them to borrow largo sums whloh they
ate unable to pay ; that the property now
owned by the firm aggregates 315j,0X ( ) , while
the liabilities nro S7.Vooo. ) It will bo remem
bered that at the close of the twenty days
allowed by law for bankrupt firms , to lilo
schedules of tholr assets aud liabilities that
Swan Bros , failed to tile such n schedule and
instead convoyed all tholr property to K
Naclo by a deed of trust. Tins action being
criticised from a legal standpoint , lias led to
this phase , which it Is thought will bring the
affairs of the lirin to a settlement
Andovor'B Theological Squabble.
ANDOVKit , Mass. , June 17. Prof. Egbert
C. Smith and his adherents In the faculty ot
Andovcr seminary wore tried some months
ago for teaching doctrines contrary to these
laid down by the founders of the univer
sity. The chief points ot tlio o ( Ton so were
In denying the plenary Inspiration of the
entire Bible and holding there is probation
for sinners after death. The bonrd of vis
itors to-dav found Prof. Sml th guilty , but
failed to to sustain the Indictments ajrnlnst
Profs. Tucker , Church , Harris and Edward
H. Smith. The olllce of Prof. Smith is to bo
declared vacant. Piot. Smith's acquitted as
sociates say the matter will be carried to the
supiemo courts and that In Iho meantime , as
the trustees are with them and superior to
the visitors , Prot. Smith will continue to
teach as heretofore.
New Ilnvon's Soldier Monument.
Nr.w HAVEN , Conn. . Juno 17. Over
100,000 strangers , not including mil I tar/ ,
navy , war veterans and Invited guests , were
In the city to-day to witness the exercises In
dedication of the soldiers' and sailors' monument
ment , at East Kock park. The ceremonies
were impressive. Over 10,000 men marchfd
In line trom thu city to the park. The monument
ment Is erected by the city In honor of 1-ee
heroes of thu revolutionary war , Mexican
war , war of 1812 nnd tlio civil war. 'Iho
helirhth of East Itock , where the monument
stands , Is 405 feet : the hel.'hth of the monument
ment , lit ) feet , making a total elevation ot
515 feet above the sea level.
The New Kates Abandoned.
CHICAGO , Juno 17. The western lines
have been much disturbed lately by the ac
tion of the Union Pacific , 15. & M. and Fre
mont , Elkhorn & Missouri Valley roads la
raising the standaut of livestock cars from
thlity to thlity-iour feet. This had the clfcct
ot cutting the reeular rnto cast of thu Mix *
souri river and making a less rnto for Ionic
haul from Nebraska than for the short hauls
Irom Iowa. The Nebraska roads to-day woio
persuaded to abandon the now standard.
Tim Interested lines reached an agreement
that Nebraska grain rates should be the same
via all routes.
A Suicide Swindler Arrested.
BUITAI.O , N. Y. , June 17 , . In April , ISSfl ,
liryant I ) . Crandall disappeared at Niagara
Falls , leaving a noUfhaylin ; ho had committed
fiulclde. A body wns subsequently found In
the river and identified as ills. Crandall was
heavily Insured In live civilizations , all of
which paid thn claims except one. Last
March of Buffalo travellngin Califor
nia saw Crandall. An Inmtltratlon was
started resulting in his complete Iduiitiflatloa
at Salem , Ore. , last night.
StfiiunHliip ArrivulN.
QurnxsTow.v , Juno l7.--lSpeclal Telegram -
gram to thti UKK. ! Airivcd The Nevada , * .
from Now York.
KKW VOJIK , Juno 17. Arrived ThnWtos-
land. Irom Antwerp ; the Soak > , from 1)re )
man ; the Wleland , from Hamburg.
Dovi'.ii , Juno 17. Arrived TheKrln , from
Now York for London.
Kentucky's Union Ijnbor I'nrty.
LOUIHVIU.K , Ky. , Juno 17. Thu delegates
In convention at Lacrango organized th *
union labor party of Kentucky. The Cin
cinnati platform was cudoiscd except the
tenth wv.1 eleventh clauses.
Ijynchud n Itiiplst.
Lno.NAiinrowN , Md. , Juno 17. Early this
morning a mob of fifty men took Hen Hancu ,
ancKio a"Ci twonty-throp. from Jail nnd
haiKuil him to a tivt , llauco was waltlni :
trUl iur Mpo. "