Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 22, 1887, Image 1

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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ,
SEVENTEENTH YEAB. OMAHA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. JUNE 22. 1887. NUMBER e
ENGLAND'S ' JOYOUS JUBILEE
The Grand Day Celebrated With Regal
Pomp and Splendor ,
GREAT ENTHUSIASM PREVAILS
Solemn RcrviocH nt Westminster Ab
bey Queen Victoria's Triumphal
Itcturn to Iluckinclinin I'alaco
Incidents ol'tho Day.
Victoria's Soml-Contonnlnl.
ICojii/HyJiUOOT LyJiimcf Gorton IttnneU. ' ]
LO.MION , Juno 21. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to the BKI.J : The longest
day of the jear , but too short for the millions
of sight seers. "There they como ; hero they
are ; well , It's not much" such expressions
came from many of the several thousand
Americans who had mounted the street scaf
folds as pleasantly yet as gravely as had
King Charles and Louis XVI In their day.
Obeying Mother Goose thcso Americans had
Bunit "I've been to London to see the
queen. " Those few who weio In the abbey
looked disappointed , as did lilalno In the
nailery devoted to distinguished stiangers.
Ho looked as sleepy as Marco BozzaiH.
Was ho dreaming "of the hour when Eng
land's knee In suppliant bunt should trcmblo
nt his power1' Senators Kurne ; Halo and
Mcl'hcrson were there , each looking as If
wishing to address the atsemblai.'c on tonics
of the day. Minister Phelps looked nervous ,
ns If fiarlnc Lady Uandolph Chuichill.
Leonard Jerome's daughter was there , but
her husband not. Shn looked n duchess In
biscuit-colored silk gaure , alteinatlng with
fawn-colored corded silk and bonnet fawn-
colored tulle.
They all had tedious waits from about 3 tea
a quarter of 1 nothing butorttstlo and bu/z
nil that time. Too much red uniform , red
flaps and rod upholstery gave the sacred old
nbbey rafters too much of a Mcphlstolean
look.
"At the conclusion of the royal game of
"pillows and kojs kissing" a came beloved
of American children inoved the most en
tertaining Incident ot the day. Outside at
the hotel windows , on balconies and Im
provised plank cnloslums , Americans had
bulled the prices of seats. To them 35 did
not seem much of a sum when enumerated
nsone guinea. Chicago tourists had cornered
not a few seats. Snmo had paid thousands
of dollars for lower rooms In the Grand
hotel , whe.ro last autumn John Kussell
Young was lined a guinea per week for the
offense of taking his meats outsldo the hotel ,
That S20 a day hostelry was In the
luck of commanding a fifteen-minute
long continuous MOW of the procession ,
both coming and going. The gland
stand at the junction of Pall Mall and Corks-
pur streets commanding a similar view , was
the most favorlto American stand , An
American colonist had hired , two months
ago , the whole corner building named the
Waterloo house , for -,500. His timber and
carpenters cost S500 more. Ills rentals for
the day wore $0,000. The Amei leans seemed
most to cheer the crown prince. What
strength of thro.it he lacked they seemed to
supply , lie certainly looked a splendid man
in his white cuirassier uniform as a German
field maishal.
Probably next to the queen's escort ind
the crown prince , the queen of Hawaii was
the most noticed and cheered by
the crowd. Indeed , an immcnao number of
English who still bollevn that wigwams are
frcqent around New York and black mag
nates abounding In the states , took her for n
celebrated species of American rayalty.
Jubilee day closed without alarm or ma
terial accidents. It most wonderful incident
was that hitherto unprecedented sight of
Mohammedan , Uuddhlsi , Hindoo , Sikh and
Japanese princes , with Persian and Chlncsn
heathen magnates , stationed at the altar of a
Christian churcli ainlcably awa'tlng ' a Chris
tian prayer.
[ Tress. I The press Is requested to state
that the number of congratulatory tele
grams from public and private bodies Is
GO overwhelmingly largo that It Is Impossible
to answer them Individually. The queen Is
greatly touched and gratified by such ex
pressions of loyalty and devotion from all
classes of subjects. On the advlco ot Lord
Salisbury , jubilee honors will be conferred on
several liberal unionists. New peers to bo
created In honor of the queen's jubilee will
Include Sir \Villlam Armstrong , Sir James
McNaghton , McGercl Hong and lllght Hon
orable George Sclater Booth.
The first day of the fifty-first year of the
reign Queen Victoria opened with perfect
summer weather. Thousands of people who
yesterday selected locations along thu route
ol to-day's processions In order to letaln
them occupied them all night A steady
stream of carriages and pedestrians poured
. constantly all night until dawn thiough
the city from all directions toward West
End. At U o'clock the line of route was a
compact mass of people. Everybody , de
spite the discomfort of crowding , manifested
the utmost good humor. The scenn at West
minster abbey was most brilliant. Evorv scat
was Idled aim oveiy person was a distin
guished personage. Hseuiied as If every
locality the world over had smit ono or moro
of Its representative personages to do honor
to England's queen. Tlimo never , probablv
In mode ru time" , assembled under one loof
nn niidlrnro HO well and EO brilliantly ar-
rajed. rtveiyman present entitled to wear
a uniform or decorations had both on , newer
or buinished up. When thoaudlencowas all
tented thu scouo prcbcutod was Incompar
able.
able.When the Marquis of Salisbury entered
and proceeded to tlic place set apart for him ,
ho vvaschetircd. When Gladstone was ob-
hervcd quietly dicing his way to his scut ,
lie was also eheorcit. Such was the eager
ness of these whn luul assured places In the
nudlcni'o at Westminster , to bo on hand , that
scores of lord- * and ladles repaired to the edl-
lice at unnecessarily early hours , and as
many of them wore admitted without having
partaken of any breaUfast , It was a strange
sight to sco lla.sk and S'uuiwlch exchanged
in such a crowd , and eagerly used by num
berless of Uio aristocrats unable longer to
withstand thirst or hunger.
Thu line of procession from Buckingham
palace \\VstminstPr abbey was kept by
nearly ton thous.uid troops loprosuntlng all
branches of service. In addition Cue bojs
fiom naval tralnlnc ships were drawn up nt
tno base of the Nelson monument In
addition to the military many thousands of
police , both mounted and on foot , were on
duly.
A few minutes before 11 o'clock the second
part of thu profession left. This as com
posed of some HI teen carriages , the occupants
being the king of Dmnn.irb , tlio Icing ot Ilcl-
Blum , the King ot Saxony , the llng ; of the
Hellenes , the cunvn prince of Auitila , the
crov.n princnnt Portugal , the crown prince
of Greece , 1'rlnco George ot Greece , the
crown princess of Austiia and the grand
duke of Mccklenburg-MretlU Tills part was
nlso well received bthu people , helped to
keep the way open to the abbey nd exer
cised the pent-up cntl.italaam ot the vast
iMiltlhiilp.
runclually al 11 n. m. the queen In open
caulaco emcigcd from the palace sates. At
the sight of her thousands of MV.cVt were
lifted up In cheers , the applause bclns nc-
cnmrmnlt > d by the nuflu ot many wllitnr )
bauds stationed In fiont of the police.
When tlio palace cates wore thrown open
the linmcncfl throng extended for away be
fond even seeing distance of the procession
Leading In the journey to the abbey were the
i life guards then tallowed the ahlcs-dc-camp
: mil rojai oquorrle * ; after them rode thu
Halt of the Duku of Cambridge ; the qmcn's
R'lles In walling and a number of stain of
IcIaU were ncM , oceupjlng llvo carriage
Uelilnd them came a body of life guards.then
the DuchesH of Bucclieiich , mistress of the
robes , Prluccss N ictorla of Schlcswlit-
llolstcln , 1'rlncess Margaretto of Prussia ,
Princess Alfred of IMIubur , : . 1'rlncesses \ Ic
torla and Sophia of Prussia , Pilncess Louise
of Battenburg , Princess Irene of Hesse ,
llraud Duchess Kllr.ibotli of Russia ,
Princesses .Maude , Victoria and Louise ,
hereditary princess of Saxo-Moln n-
irur , duchesses of Albiny , Cnnnaught ,
Kdlnbtinr ; Princesses HeatiIce , Louise , and
Christian , 'iho master of the horse rode
nft rtlie prlncesM-a ntul Immediately pro
ceeded the carriage of the queen. 'I hn eight
horses that drew her majestv'i , carriage weiu
( .Tram-colored. Tlio queen sit facing the
horses and sat alone. The princess of Wales ,
Princess Victoria , the qm en's oldest child ,
and wife of tlio crown prlnco of Germany ,
occupied the other scat , lacing her majesty.
The prince" who rode as escort to the car
riage went In thn lollow Ing order : Ihreo
abreast Grand Duke Semlns , of Uussl.i ,
Prlnco Albert Victor , of Wales , and Prluco
William of Prussia , Prlnco Hairy , of Prussia ,
Prlncn Genigp. of Wales , and Hereditary
Grand Diikeoi llev > o ; pi n o of ba\o .Mel-
nelimrr , prince ot Christln , Victor ot hcnles-
wolg-Ilolt.tcln and Prlnco Louis of Dattrn-
buu.l'rliicu Christian otbchleswelK-Holstoln
crown prince uf Germany and Grand Duke
of Hessp , Two ahrcist I'll lice Hunty of
Hattenrjurp , and Marquis of Lome , Duke of
Conunught and Prlnco of Wales , Duke ot
Kdmburg rode alono. This escort
Composed ns It was entirely of sous , sons-in-
law and grandsons of the queen , all bril
liantly uniformed and riding maunllicent
horses elegantly caparisoned , presented n
bplondld appearance and Inspired enthusiasm
uverv where.
All along the route when tlio queen came
In sight the cheering started up afresh , and
when shu had pissed a shoit distance It bc
came a mighty roar. The queen was mani
festly delighted. Her face wore constant
smiles. She bowed and thanked the people
and whenever she recognised any porjoti
she failly beamed with Joy. O\ei her black
costume the queen wore a white lace cown.
Her coronet vv.isot white netting or lace , with
nn Inwrought coionot oof diamonds. I'ho
procession was closed up by paitlus of llto
guards and Indian troops.
'Iho in ogress of thu rojal procession fiom
the palace to Westminster Abbey was ouo
continued ovation. Tremendous crowds
thronged the streets and houses , beats along
the route sold for live guineas each. On the
pioccsslon nearln the abbey tlio troops
saluted , guns were tired and bells of chinches
rung , and Hags were run up , the cheering be
ing continued until the queen had passed
into thu west door. Atter passing through
the vestibule her majesty was conducted to
the grand dais under the lantern towoi ,
where she was surrounded by thirty-two
members of the royal family. As the queen
entered the abbey the audience of 10,000
arose. Tlu peers and their wives were
seated in the south transept. The ambassa
dors and diplomatic corps were boated to the
right and loft of the peers. Members of the
commons wore placed In the north tiansopt.
Seats for thu relitnlug families of Europe ,
etc. , were within the communion rails. Al-
the great learned societies and corpoiatlons
wore represented , while notables of law , sci
ence , art , agriculture and vvorklncmcn's
representatives from all parts of the United
Kingdom had seats allotted them. There-
Ik'ious services in the abbuv In commemora
tion of iho queen's jubilee were conducted
by thu archbishop of Canterbury and doau of
Westminster. Nearly every dU'iiitaiy
of the established chuicu , however ,
was present , besides a great num
ber of distinguished clergymen belonging -
longing to other denominations.
At the conclusion of the services the queen
proceeded back to Uucklngham palace. The
queen's advent was arranged so she entered
the abbey precisely at noon. Dr. Bridge , or
ganist of thu nbbey , had for the occasion
specially trained n choir ot 250 vo'ces.selected '
Ironi the great choirs ot London , n num
ber of eminent sololbts , besides a largo ac
companiment of brass Instruments and
drums. Whun the clergy at the head of tlio
rojnl procession moved Into tlio church
the national anthem was rendered by the or
gan. The music was thrilling and tlio audi
ence rose as a unit and lout 10,000 voices to
the nlr to accompany the cnoir. The
ulfcrt was so grand , so profound , that
many persons wore moved to tears.
It was at this moment that the queen ap
peared within the doors. The singing of the
anthem ceased , and n processional march
from Handel , "Occasional Oiatorlau , " was
given by the oruan during the progress of the
queen and royal family to thu dais. The
queen occupied the coronation chair , over
the back of which drooped the royal robes of
btato , which the queou presently assumed
with the assistance of the mistress of the
robes. The abbey \ \ as now a bla/o of mag
nificence. On the right of the loyal dais
the lord chancellor In his magnificent
roDos of state and flowing wig ,
n mass of velvet and ermine , was seated.
Behind him sat 500 peers ot the realm and
their peeresses , attired In costumes of rich
velvet and sumptuous silk , iluhlnd these
sal the loid lieutenants heavy with robes and
Insignia ot otlico , and diplomats , whoso
bosoms were covered with decorations. On
thu left and facing the lord chancellor was
the speaker of the house ot commons , also
wearing his robes of ofllco , with a golden
macu before him. liehlnd him were mem
bers ot the house of commons and wives , all
richly arraj ed for thooccaslon. So , on cither
bide of her , the qutKin'n ojes fell upon two
brilliant masses , splendid In colors and
dai/llug with jewels. The tallerles , which
reached the lofty npse , were crowded with a
mass of black robed clergymen. Down the
nave they were greeted with n bright
array of military and naval uni
forms. Conspicuous amongst all this
brilliancy were tlio djuling Oriental
costumes of the Indian rajahs , sparkling
with precious stones. The rays of the sun
streaming through the closed windows gave
n rich and varli'd glow to the assemblage ,
which , In itself , was as picturesque as the
world has ever witnessed. The scone was of
more than regal splc-ndor , and the couit
otlidals who have seen both say to-day's
spectacln far exceeded that of the coionatlon
in maitnliicence.
Amnng the notables that could bo seen
fiom the press gallery weio Picmlcr Sails
bury , Lords Cransbrook , Alcestor , Ashe-
bonrno , blr William Vernon Harcourt , Mr.
Gladstone In court unllomi with Mis. Glad-
stonu ; James KussoII Lowell and Mr. Ulalne.
In iho callorv overlooking the dais Queen
Knplolnnl and Princess Lllllokolanl , In ilcli
golden lobes , v > ere seated just under the
stream ot crimson m > s fallfiih through the
windows. Amongst rojallies who awaited
the queen's arrival were the blind Ulngot
Saxonj , who was led to a seal In thochaliucar |
thu daus nnd besldu whom sat the queeu
ot Itelglum nud Crown Prince Kudolpli oC
Austria. Outside could bo heard the contin
uous loll of cannon salutes and the pealing
of bolls , all mlusllng with the thunder
ous acclamations of the people , liut n sud-
dun hush fell uveiywhore when the queen
took a prayer book In her hand and bow ed
her head tor a short Interval In client prns er.
When they were seated the archbishop of
Canterbury nnd chnn of Westminster , who
had taken their places within tlio sacrarium ,
began the service by the asking of God's
bhwfing upon the queen. "To Deum Lauda-
mus' ' was then sum : by the choir to music
composed bv the prince consort , the queen
having requested this. The Lord's prajer
was bald , nud responses ( adopted to the
occasion ) were lutoncd. Three special
piujcrs were then offered. Following
tno prajers "PAaudiat To Domlni-s"
was sung with onran and brass
band accompaniment. The dean of West
minster advanced to the rails and rend the
lesson for the day ( First Eplstlo of Poler ,
ch s , v ( VIS ) . Dr. ihldco's special anthem ,
selected by the queen fail year ns her Jubilee
anthem , vvns next rendered , followed by a
chnral "Gothn , " composed by the prince con
sort. In thu rr.sta the national anthem was
Introduced. Two more special prajcrs for
the defense of tlio faith , tpirttnil welfare of
the Kingdom , nnd tor pcaco iiid love , fol
lowed , and were supplemented bv the bene
diction , which was pronounced by the urch-
bUhop. When the benediction had been
said , the queen's sous knelt tx'foro her and
kissed her hand. Tl.ey nroao and her
majesty kissed each upon his cheek.
Tl'u prluccjivj next oilvaucod to tlio
queen mm kl ca nor hand and
ho klssnl them nil , fairing some twice ,
miiKlng an unusual demonstration over the
Princess of Wales nud Princess Beatrice.
The other relatives of the queen then saluted
her and sl.e shook han Is with some ami
kUsed otl.rr ? , kissing Crown Prlnco Fred
erick \ \ Illlnm ot Germany twice , very heart
ily each time. All thlft the congregation
applauded warmly. After the royal saluta
tions had all been madu the queen descended
finm Iho dais nnd moved out of the abbey ,
pm-fdtd by thu roval family , the con rrga
lion s'.r.mthib' and cheering with fervor all
ho while. The congrczatlon at once dis
solved , selections of sacred music being
ilayed until all had left the abbcv.
' 1 he ceremony throughout was most solemn
nnd Impressive , and was followed with the
closest attention by the queen nnd the o who
sat around her on the dils. Thu Indian
: nltices , too , all of whom were furnished
with booKs , appear to regard ttio servlco as
ono demanding strict attention.
INrillK.M" .
A number ot persons along the route wore
crushed Into Insensibility nnd removed to
lojpltals. Quito n number nlso were over
powered by the heat.
The horse ridden by the MarquU of Lome
throw him while the pioccsslon was moving
along Constitution hill. The queen stopped
licr c irrhgo to ask the marquis if ho w as In
jured. Ho assured her ho was not , but re
linquished his place ns ono ot the royal es
corts and went to thu abbey by a shorter
route.
It was past 1 o'clock when the queen
emerged from the nbbey. She resumed her
cirrlaso and returned to Uucklngham palace ,
this tlmo taking the route she went after her
coronation. When the royal procession
reached Parliament street it found the road
as densely crowded as boforo. and In some
places moru so. The grand
stand lacing the horse guards
and alongside the Chapel lloynl , was a mem-
Diablo sight. Thu qucunlnratetuliy acknowl
edged the salutes and cheering of the occu
pants.
Passing { through Trafalgar square Into
Pall .Mall the noon-day scene was reenacted.
As the procession passed into St. James
street the queen took n long glance nud
smiled nnd smiled at nn aged lady who was
nt one ot the windows of St. James palace.
The aired ladv was thu duchess of Cambridge.
Passing up St. James street , the whole of
which was effusively decorated , the pageant
aznln turned Into Plead 11 Iv , which was liter
ally packed. The enthusiastic sightseers ,
not content with ono view , had to rush across
St. James and Green p-\rk to get another
view In Picatlilly. The swnvlng of the
crowdb In some places was terrllic until Wel
lington arch was again reached and the pro
cession proceeded nt a somewhat smarter
PILU up Constitution Hill and once moro
rdnchcd iJncklngham palace , driving In at
the grand entrance nmld the cheers of tens
of thousands of people.
The queen seemed fairly overcome with the
lovalty displaved by her subjects
The procession reached Uucklngham
shortly after i ! o'clock and live minutes laier
her majesty passed Into the palace , amidst
the most tumultuous cheering , with her
escort of generals on either side. The
Murquls and Marchioness of Salisbury , who
had lain led to tlio palace bv ashoit route ,
were present to receive her. 'iho queen boio
the journey well and was seen boon after her
return laughing nnd smiling nt the royal
children who wcrt ) upon ttie main balcony of
the palace nnd kissing her hands to them.
The other Americans piesent at the service
In the abbey were United States Minister
Lawson , Senators McPhcrson and Halo ,
Congressman Perry Uolmont , Sir. Glltillan
of Minnesota. Prof. Parker ot Dartmouth
college , and Mr. Joseph Pullt/er.
The most conspicuous figure In the proces
sion was the German crown prince , whoso
magnificent physique , set off by nsnow-whlto
uniform , shown conspicuously amoni : the
princely throng. The Prlnco of Wales ,
seemed Insignificant In comparison. Grand
Duke Scrglns , of Itussla , was , after the
German crown prince , much thu most strik
ing liguro.
A reception and banquet was given at the
palace to-night , tlio guests being limited to
members of the rojal families and diplomats.
Minister Phelps was present.
Lady Uotltva t'acoant.
[ CopyHtf/it / 1837 bu James Oonlou Dcnnct . ]
CovExnty , JuneSl. [ New York Heratd
Cable Special to the BKK. | Lady Godlva
has been practically sent to Coventry.
This old town , five miles Iroui the
famous Kcnllworth castle , nnd once
noted as ribbons , celebrated the jublloo
nnd Godlva pazeant together , but in
so doing suppressed "peeping Tom of Cov
entry" and tlio traditions of the nvmph-llko
Saxon lady who "rode thro' the amorous sun
shine clothed only with golden tresses. " A
Lady Godlva shown In full dress was like
giving the ballet with men or enshrouded
Turkish women. The festivities vv hlch com
memorated the victory of the tenants bOO
years ago were therefore wholly decorous.
One thousand two hundred Sunday school
children with the lord mayor andcouncllmon
beaded the procession. A thousand old
people were lying in the market hall , the
counterfeit of the ancient guardsmen. They
wore a silver uniform as they did In the im-
porsonatlon.of the diagonlcss Saint George ,
for tha t titular saint of England was born hero
ALeofrlc , earl ot Merlca , looking with less
cruel eyes than perhaps belonged to the
original feudal hated landlord nnd husband
of Lady Qodiva , escorted his countess
whose robes wore designed after a sketch
dated 10rX ) . The stood she rode was a mag
nificent dapple giey.
Coventry , however , Is happy to-day , not
withstanding Its traditions have boon viola
ted by the costumers , for among the jubilee
peers of to-day is its M. P. and townsman ,
Henry William Eaton. Ho Is over seventy
years old , a silk mercer , who Is a partial
Crcosus , nnd not only built a now railway
station for Coventry , but subscribes largely
to tory funds at elections.
Irishmen Celebrate In Franco.
( Copl/Ho'it ' 1SS7 bu Mines Gordon Itcnnctt. }
Pxnis , Juno 21. [ New York Herald
Cable Special to the DKK.J The Irish ex
tremists celebrate thu queen's jubilee in Paris
to-night after their own fashion by a black
banquet at a restaurant In Belleville. The
dining loom was decorated with French ,
Irish and Ameilcati Hags. On the mantel
piece behind the president's chair lay an
ofllgv of Queen Victoria , overshadowed by a
black banner on which. In whlto letters , was
onoword "Vengeance. " Ttio portraits of Irish
patriots adorned the walls. Ainon ? the
guests weio Joseph Corrlgan , Patilck Casey ,
William Kliwan , John O'Donnell , Michael
Sullivan Dr. O. Mationey and other members
of the Fenian biotherhoo > l in Fiance , be
sides several members of the Legion of
Honor who prefer to keep their names secret.
Two guests were specially told oil to pre
vent , thu Intrusion of any British detectives.
Eugene Uav is occupied the chair. Captain
Muckay James Stephens sent a letter of
apology. The dlnnci was followed by sev
eral spcpohos advocating the union of Eng
land's enemies. Frutcnnalgreeting was sent
to the New York Irishman to-night engaged
in celebrating the jubilee , nnd the proceed
ings closed byni-plrltcd rendering of "Ca
Ira , " the Marseilles and the Uusslau no.
tlonal anthom.
Outbreak in 15 ol fast.
BF.I.FAST , Juno 21. While the jubilee
bands were passing through the Carrlck Hill
district this evening they were attacked by n
party of Catholics. The Orangemen of the
district took hides vUth the bands. Stones
Hew thick and fast for about
lifteen minutes when policemen
appeared and drove the mob down
throuch the streets In the vi cinlty. The mob
Increased In numbers , returned and fought
with greater violence than before for fully
an hour. 'Iho police found themselves
powerless to cope with the rioters and sum
moned assistance. When this arrived and
batons drawn , the mob scattered In all direc
tions. Several policemen were Inju'cd.
The ClannaRael'sVny. .
NEW YoitK. Juno 21. The "jubilee cele
bration" under the auspices ot the Clan-na-
Garl was held at Cooper unlom to-night. The
desk was covered with black velvet and the
stan-o was draped with uiournlug. statistics
showing the deaths ot Irishmen in exile , in
dugcons , on the scaffold , and ot famine ,
and other victims during Queen Victoria's
reign , were prominently displajcd. and on
the bUok carded badges ot the ushers were
the words , "fifty j ears ot misery for Ireland. '
The attendance was largo. Resolutions
vv cm adopted protesting aualnst the assocla
tlou ot American soil with jubilee demonstra
tlous. During liUyjeara of her relgu mill
ons of the hlsh race were destroyed by
rtlllclal famine , driven out ot their own
and , or dona to death on the scalTold or In
lungcons for their love of liberty. WodeMro
0 recall their fair , commemorate their fidelity
unl declare npalti our detestation ot that
sjstem of government under which such
crimes are made possible. After denouncing ;
ho coercion act the resolutions conclude with
nil assurance of moral , financial , and , If nec
essary , physical support to the Irish In
'whatever measures of resistance they may
sco fit to adopt to save themselves from com-
ileto extermination. " Speeches were made
tud a parody on the jubilee ode was read.
Iliot In Cork.
COIIK , Juno 21. Amob to-night attacked
the olllco of the Constitution , a conservative
newspaper , and smashed the windows. The
police hunlcdto the scene , and after n severe
itnuglo , In which several police wore In
ured , dispersed the mob. Flf tv persons are
cportcd Inmod. ] The Injuries Include
fractured heads and broken ribs.
Clcvrland's Congratulation ! ) .
WASHINGTON" , Juno 21. The following Is
: ho piesldcnt's letter presenting his Jubilee
Congratulations to Queen Victoria :
Grover Cleveland , President of the United
States of America , To Her Majestv , Victo
ria , queen of Great Urltlnn and Ircmnd and
Kmuress of India : Great and Good Friend :
In the name , and on behalf of the people of
the United States , I present their sineero
felicitations upon the arrival of the fiftieth
anniversary of jour majesty's accession to
the Crown of Gieat Britain. I but utter the
general voice of my fellow countryman In
wishing for your people the prolongation of
a icUn so marked with an advance in popu
lar well beliii. , iihsteal , moral nud Intellec
tual. It Is justice and not adulation to ac
knowledge the d bt ot gratitude and respect
duo to j our personal vlitucsfor their Impor
tant Inlliienco In pioduclng and causing the
prosperous and well ordcicd condition of af-
lalrs now eonerally prevailing throughout
vour dominions. May jour life bo prolonged ,
and peace , honor , and prosperity bless the
peoulo over whom von have been called to
iulc. May liberty flourish throughout your
empire under just nnd equal laws , and your
government bo strohg In the affections of nil
who live under it. And 1 pray God to have
1 our majesty In ills liolv keeping.
Done nt Washington this 27th day ot May ,
A. D. lbS7. Unovr.it CI.EVEI.ANH.
fnos. F. UAVAim , President.
Sec'y of atatc.
Hot Times in Boston.
BOSTON , Juno 21. Mayor O'lJrlon to-day
told the committee of Irishmen and others
that ho had no power to cancel the permit to
Englishmen to hold jublleo services In Fan-
cull hall to-night , and so the celebration was
held. Probably no meeting over
held In Boston created such in
tense excitement. So bitter were
the Irish that violcnco was feared. Before 7
o'clock groups of men nnd boys begnn to
cather around the hall , and their numbers
were augmented until the square was tilled.
Uy 8 o'clock , the hoar for holding the ban
quet , the square and'approaches to Faneull
hall became densely blocked. Then orders
were given the police to drive back the people
and ropoolT the strecfe. This was done by
the police after some vigorous clubbing. In
the rush oue boy was fatally Injuied nnd
many men badlybruised. After the lopes
were stretched no one was allowed to enter
the hall or square without a ticket. Ono or
two speakers harranciied the crowd in Deck
square. Some one suecestcd that the hall be
burned , but this did not meet with
much favor. The' banquet Is still in
progress and It Is feared t lint some trouble may
arise when the uunsts'nre departing , but the
police are co.itident ot their ability to check
any riotous outbreak.
Later-More police were brought to the
square and the .banquet closed at 12
o'clock. Tno guests left for home without
molestation.
„
ChlcnjtoV Utfebratlon. .
CHICAOO , June 217 The queen's jubilee day
was celebrated hero by n procession , com
posed of the various British and Orange
societies of the city. After It had been re
view ed by the major and other notables , the
participants proceeded to Cheltenham beach
where the remainder ot the day was spent
vvltnossinir athletic sports , with a banquet
nnd lire works In tlieovening. The nttorney
general to-tlay liled n petition with the clerk
of tlio United States court asking leave to
amend the Information In the lake front
litigation case of the state against the Illi
nois Central load. The amendment strikes
at the validity of the legislature act by which
the railroad claims title to the submerged
lands.
A Celtic Kick.
Nnw Yonic , Juno 21. Mayor Hewitt rarly
this forenoon ordered the keeper of the city
hall to pet the flans flying In honor of Queen
Victoria's juhllqe. This demonstration
elicited many adverse comments from Celtic
sources.
All the Kngllsh nnd many other foielpn
vessels In this port decorated to day In honor
of the queen's jubilee. A number of business
houses controlled by British capitalists , were
closed. Public services worn held in the
Metropolitan opera house , 0,000 people being
present. Krastua WIman was the orator of
the day. Several others & ] > eke , among them
Mayor Hewitt , who spoke briefly as nn
American citlzen.ms he put It. not as mayor
of New York. He hoped to live to see the
day when the queen would crown many
noble acts by granting a parliament on Col-
legu Green , Dublin. This was preetod with
applause. The festivities wore continued
this evening with Illumination and banquets.
Solemn requiem mass was celebrated In the
Church of Holy Innocents this morning for
the rcooso of the souls of 150,000 Irish who
died of starvation during the reign of Queeu
Victoria.
Patriotic Sons of America.
CHICAGO , June 21. The Patriotic Sons of
America began n three days' convention here
to-day. The society Is patriotic , social , fra
ternal , nnd limited to native born Americans ,
According to the statement ot the secretary ,
the membership has Increased during the
past two yeais Irom 40,000 to 175,000. Most
of the delegates have como Instructed to have
planks Inserted In the platform against un
limited luimlgintlon , nnd In favor of an edu
cational qualitlcitlon for suffrage.
AVojuher Indications.
For Nebraska : Fair weather , northerly ,
Ishftlug to easterly winds , becoming varia
ble.
ble.For
For Iowa : Northwesterly winds , fair
weather , becoming warmer.
Foi Kastern Dakota : Westerly winds , fair
weather , becoralnz warmer.
Scrambling Air the Spoils.
NEW YOIIK , June 21. Judge Donahue , of
the supreme court , upon application of Bluin-
ensteln & Hlrscli , on bclmU of Kosenbaum
Brothers , granted an attachment against the
property In this stnto of Uosenfeld & Co. ,
upon a claim ot 01,000 resulting from the
recent troubles In tlio wheat market ,
Disaster on iiako Eric.
Cr.KVKi.ANn , Juno 31. The steam barge
P. II , Walters , owned in Sanduskywas sunk
In a storm oh Black Ittver , Ohio , about 7
o'clock last evening , and eight lives lost.
The captain , mate , and two of the captain's
sons saved themselves brcllnglng to floating
fenders.
An Old Soldlrr Gone.
Sioux CITV , la. , June 21. General E. vV.
Rice , ono of Iowa's distinguished soldiers In
the war for the Union , died In this city last
evening , after a protracted Illness , in the
lifty-second jear of hU age.
Railway Mnnter Mechanics.
ST. PAUL , Juno 81. The twentieth annua
session of the Hallway Master Mechanics
association began hero to-day. Various
topics were discussed.
Flnslnpss Failure.
QUEBEC , Jut\e 31. Baudot , Chlnlc & Co.
hardware merchants , arc In financla
trouble. Their liabilities probably amount tc
5400,000.
Declared Off ,
MAiuu.v.iir.Ai Ma s. . Junn 21. The
yachtface hnslwouU'cliredolt for to day
' '
A VERY INDIFFERENT GAME ,
Tcatcrday's Omaha-Lincoln Contest Charac
terized By Listless Playing.
ORACLE'S UNFAIR DECISIONS.
The Homo Tcnin IJOICH tlio Second
Gnuu ! of the Scries by n Score of
1U to 0 Doing" On tlio Ula
menU anil Track ,
Heroes of tlio Diamond.
Omaha beat Lincoln nt the ball park Sun-
Iny , anil yesterday Lincoln returned thu
compliment.
Though thn game was marred by some In
excusably poor holding on the part ot snmo
ot the Omahas , and the wind kept nasty
clouds of dust swooping acioss the diamond
, t was Interesting In the start , and toward
: ho close , when Omaha did some bcnutltul
and timely hitting , bccamo quite exhilarat
ing.As
As nn umplro Mr. Deaglo Is feaifnlly and
wonderfully niado ; and whllo the Ouialms
collared the bulk of the roast , the Lincoln ?
were remembered , too. Ho gave the Lln-
colr.s a homo run on Hall's foul lilt over the
right field fence In the opening inning- , but
wened up by giving the Ouialms ouu on
Walsh's tout hit o\er the lett ticld fence In
the seventh. Ho made c.xecrablu decisions
on first and third no less than three times ,
and his judgment on balls and strikes was
icartrcndlng.
As an umplro , In the language of Lord
Gladstone , Dcaclo Is a pro-eminent failure.
Ho's no Rood , to neatly pack the truth In a
nutshell , nud Omaha wants no more of him.
In the first , Omaha got a man as tar as see-
Mid , but that's all. Swift went out to first ,
Walsh wasglven a Dag on balls , stole second
but Dwyer and llarter were speedily retired
on Ions Hies to Shaffer and Hall respectively.
Foi the Llncolns , Hall , the first man at the
bat. hit the hrst ball pitched , a foul over the
Held fence , but the umpire said It was
fair.
fair.This was a damper on the audience In the
outset , and a suppressed groan , broken hero
and there by some very muscular ejaculations ,
thrilled through the ontlro stand.
Beckley then banned the ethereal mildness
four times , Shaffer fouled out , and Kowo
died on a puny drive to Swift.
In the second Hart presented Kourko with
the No. 1 bag. Messitt How out. Bader fol
lowed with a hit to left , and on a muff by
UecKley Kourko took third and ho second.
Cionlns' hit had a treat deal of lire in It , and
on Its being fumbled by llerr , both man on
bases camr. in , Genius , however , perishing at
lirst.
lirst.Tho audience hero cheered uproariously ,
but observed nn almost funereal sllenco
throughout the remainder of the contest.
O'Leary sent a slow one to llrst and took
his place In the box.
Tlio Llncolns came In , and after Dolan and
Jlerr had retired on long tiles to Under , both
excellent catches , O'Leary gave Toohey first
on balls , he stole second neatly , and came
home on Hart's hit to short , which Dwycrlot
get between his legs , and when he recovered
the ball Hart was on third. Hall retired ,
however , on a throw by llarter to Dwyer , the
fourth strikes having been missed.
In the third Swift , Walsh and Dwyer were
retired as last as they could step up to the
plate , but the Lincolns added another to their
column of totals , Lang scoring on Rourko's
fumble , a steal and a naif passed ball.
For the Omahas the fourth , fifth , sixth and
seventh were unproductive , and it was a
buzz-saw to a wild cat that Lincoln would
take the game.
But few enthusiastic "Hey I Hey ! Hoys I'
gladdened the hearts and quickened the
pulses of the Omahas ; some times the sllonco
was so oppressive you could have heard a
gum drop. Occasionally , however , a sten
torian request would emanate from the grand
staud for Mr. Dcaglo to go off and lay down ,
but we couldn't see what they wanted Mr.
Deacle to lay down for ; he didn't scorn tired
and was certainly enjoying himself. One
man was Inhuman enough to implore him to
go out his throat
Wasn't that awful ?
lint It relieved Uin monotony.
In the sixth inning for the Lincoln's Itowo
drove a line one for a bag past second ; Dolan
forced him ut second , and went to third on a
w lid throw of O Lsary's. Herr then made n
one bagger to loft , and Dolan came In.
Toohey fanned out and Hart was ex
tinguished trying to purloin .second.
In the seventh , after two hands were out ,
they built a Himalayan peak by piling up
three more runs. Hall out at hrst. Bechloy
struck out for the second time , but Lang got
his base on a fumble of Dwyer's , stole second
and on a fumble of Uouko's and a wild throw
of Shaffer's hit they went to third and second
respectively , and galloped homo like year
lings on Kowo'ssafo hit to center. Howe fol
lowing in himself on Harter's wild throw to
catch him at second. Dolan then kindly ro
ll red.
For the Omahas , in the eighth , after
O'Loary and Swift had gone out , Duaglo
made the rubescent short stop a Christmas
present of a homo run on a toul hit over left
hold fonco.
But still the tomb-llko stlcnco reigned.
The audience had already had tomb much.
They couldn't ha\o been hurt much worse ,
not n\en had Dcagle pushed the court house
over on them.
In their half the Llncolns swelled the fil/e
of their victory to ten runs , on Toohoy's base
on balls , Hart's tumbled lilt. Hall's base on
balls and another llery and untamed throw by
O'Leary.
As a sample of what they could do when
they want to , the Omahas came in for their
turn at tlio ninth. Kourkdkook first on an
error of Becklcy's : Messltt's hit to second
was mulTed , and O'Leary took that bag and
Messitt lirst , and then mascot Under dtovo a
safe ono Into Toohoj 's garden , and that gen
tleman allowing it to tortuously a\old iilm.
liadcr ran like a deer ( town to thlid , and
then homo right on the heels of Kourko and
Messitt. The next three men , however ,
Gonins , O'Lrary and Swift , retired In oulur
and the game vvas o\er , or under , wo don't
know which.
Anyway , tlio Llncolns said It was theirs
and the grounds on which they based their
claims can bo inspected below :
Knrned runs Omaha , 2 ; Lincoln , 'J.
Two base hit-Hall.
' 1 hrce base hits bwlft , Bader.
Homo runs Walsh , Hall.
Struck out Hy O'Leary , 4 ; Hart , 4.
Uases on balls Uy O'Lehry , C ; Hart , , ' ! .
Wild pltches-O'Leary , 1.
Parsed balls none.
Lofton bases Omaha , t ; Lincoln , 5.
Time ot game Two hours and ten minutes
Umulro Deaglu.
TO-I ) vv's OAMI : .
Omaha and Lincoln are now tie again , am
all those who wish to see a hotlv conti'stet
gatn < > should go out to Association Park thU
afternoon by nil means. Below Is thu bat
ting order of the two teams :
Omaha. Positions. Lincoln
Krelimejer Catcher Hoover
ilealy. . . , Pitcher. . . . , llrtnvi
1)w j er . . . 1st base lirck ! < >
Swift -d base K < mo
.Kourko yd b.isc. ,
VnlMi Short Stop Herr
lader Left Field Toohey
tcnlns Center Field Hall
, les3ltt lllght Field Shatter
Hustings llolnats Dnnvcr.
DnNvr.il , Juno 21. [ Special Telegram to
ho UHK | An exceedingly clo o and well
ilayed game between the Denver and
Listings teams was witnessed by about
welvc hundred peeplu nt the park this after-
loou. The batteries nnd Holders of both
clubs did excellent work , and so close was
he score that up to tlio beginning of the
itnth Inning thu game was In doubt. The
game was lost by thu homo club because ot
heir inability to hit Wehrle. Umpire llur-
ey , who during the piesent season , has been
with the Denver club , left last night lot Cin
cinnati to accept n position with the Ameri
can association , The lollow Ing Is the
score :
Denver 1 OlflOOOSO-7
Hastings 1 0 0 0 0 2 n 0 8
Errors Denver n , Hastings 7. Base hits
DonverB , Hastings n. Huns earned Dan-
vor a. Hastings 2. Two-biso hits Keis-
ng. Wehrle , Hjnii , Holircr. Double plajs
McSoiloyto Mujers to Brlge , Deasley to
Kohrcr to Kelslug. Ia ! es on balls Voss 4 ,
Wehrlo 2. Hits by pltchcr-Holnelo 2.
Passed bills-Mo > ers 1 , Khrlght -Struck
out Voss 7 , WelnIP 2. Left on babes Den
ver 1. Hastings 7. Wild pitches Voss 1.
Empire Pony. Uatterles : Dunvei Voss
nnd Mou'is ; Hastings Wehrlo and
Kbright.
Knnsns City Wins Ann In.
KANSAS CITV , Juno 21. [ Special Tclo-
gram to thn Unn.1 St. Joe met with defeat
ngaln to-day , the score standing 1C to 5. The
game was rotten , one-sided from the begin
ning , and when In the lirst half ot tlio fifth
Inning Lhret was knocked out of the bov
nid Bellman dislocated a finger , compelling
him to retire from the game , Struvoi ) re
placing him , the visitors became discouraged.
The features of the game wore Struvos *
splendid catch In center Held and Manning's
line stop of n hot grounder. The ofllcial
scoio by Iniilugs Is as follows :
Kansas City 8 fi 10
St Joe 0 0 1 : i 0 0 1 0 05
Karned runs Kansas City V , St. Joe 4.
Three bas > e hits McKeon. Two base hits
Hasamcr , McKeon , Manning , Sunday , Law
rence , Isaac-son. Double plays Giavos to
Manning to McKeon , Ike to Isaacson , linso
on balls Manning 8 , Mansell , Giaves.
Konlylr , Cramer , MappK Sunday. First
base on errors Kansas City 3 , St. Joe 4.
Struck out Konlj Ir , Crane a. Graves. Ike ,
Hrlmblccom , Lawrence. Passed balls
Ueltmnn 2. Wild pitches Lawrence 4.
Time of game 2 hours. Umnlro Hngau.
Batteries Kansas City , Nichols and Map-
pis ; St. Joe , Khret , Uultman , Lawrence and
Koblnson.
The American Asnoclatlon.
NEW YORK , Juno 21. The game between
Metropolitan and Athletic to-day resulted
ns follows :
Metropolitan 0 0000110 2 4
Athletic 0 8 0 0 2 0 ! 0 * -8
Pitchers Lynch and Wcyhinp. Uase hits
Metropolitans 10 , Athletics 10. Krrors
Metropolitans 4 , Athletics 2. Umpire Fer-
gusou.j
BAi.riMoitK , Juno 21. The game between
Baltimore and Brooklyn to-day resulted as
follows :
Baltimore 0 2010121 * 7
Brooklyn 0 12001000-4
Pitchers Smith and Portor. Base hits
Baltimore y , Brooulyn 8. Krrors Baltimore
3 , Brooklyn 0. Umpire Marshall.
CINCINNATI. June 21. The game between
Cincinnati and St. Louis to-day resulted as
follows :
Cincinnati 0 12000000 3
St. Louis 0 00010010 2
Pitchers Smith andKlnnr. Base hits Cin
cinnati 0 , tit. tiouls 13. Errors Cincinnati
2 , SU Louis 4. hmplre McQuado.
CLEVELAND , Juno 21. The game be
tween Cleveland and Louisville to-day le-
sulted as follows :
Chivcland 0 00000001 1
Louisville 0 4040025 * 21
Pitchers Crow ell nndtltamsny. Base hits
Cleveland 7 , Louisville 27. Krrors Clove-
laud 11 , Louisville 'I. Umplic Knight.
National Lenicuo Games.
June 21. The game between
tween the .Indianapolis and Boston teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Indianapolis 0 01030000 4
Boston t 00000020 3
Pitchers Boyle and Conway. Base lilts
Indianapolis O.Boston 11. Krrors ludianau-
olis4 , Boston 1. Umpire Pearce.
CHICAOO , Juno 21. The game between the
Chicago and Philadelphia teams to-day re
sulted as follows :
Chicago 0 3001204 * 0
Philadelphia 1 12000000 4
Pitchers Baldwin and Ferguson. Basohlla
ChlcagolS , PhlladoInhlaO. Krrors Chicago
5 , Philadelphia 3. Umpire Sullivan.
DKTIIOIT , Juno 21. The gamu botweun the
Detroit and Washington teams to-aay re
sulted as follows :
Detroit 8 1 0 8 0 3 0 C 0 16
Washington 1 00010002 4
Pitchers Wcldman and Gilmore. Base hits
Detroit 23 , Washington 11. Kirors De
troit 5 , Washington 3. Umplro Docjchor.
Northwestern Lcaicuc Games.
DF.S MOINES , la. . Juno 21. Northwestern-
league games to day : Des Molnes 8 , Minne
apolis 3 , at Minneapolis ; St. Paul 7 , La
CrossoO , at La Crosse ; Kau Claire 2 , Milwau
kee S , at Milwaukee.
Racine nt Shcopshead nay.
NEW YORK , Juno 21. There was an excel
lent attendance at Shcopshead Bay to-day.
The weather was charming nud the track
good.
Three-quarters milo : baxony won , Harry
Ilusscll second , Bramblcton third. Tiiuo
1:14J : { .
Tvvo-vear-olds , five furlongs : Magnetl/er
won , Guarantee bccond , Ballbtcn third.
Time 1:02. :
Three-year-olds and upwards , mile and
one-eighth : The Bard won , Troubadour sec
ond. Tlme-iV5. :
Threu-j ear-olds , mlle : Hanover won ,
Kingston second. Time 1 : UK-
Supplementary suburban , one and one-
fourth miles ; Bun All won , Richmond second
end , Kuius third. Time 2:03. :
Ono and nnunUhth miles : Choctaw won
Pilot second , Floienco M third. Time 1:60. :
Diamond nnd Other Sporting Tlp .
Two homo runs , both on fouls , Is not so
bad lor one day.
Four hundred Is n good crowd foi THUS-
dav. That vv as Iho number present jester-
day.
day.There
There are yet but thirty-nine more cham
pionship games scheduled for the Association
park grounds.
Toda > 's Is tlio last game on thn home
grounds until July a , nnd then we'll have
the bojs from the base of thu Ilocktes
What the Omnhas want Is morn science
and vim In their base running. With this
moie green legs would tioss the plate.
Deagle's umpiring was again deddedly
unsatisfactory jMtcrday. Ho can nlay the
gaiufl much better than ho can umpire It.
Bader , Switt and Walsh's balling was l.nn
and timely , while llarler's caU-liinir am
Swift's second lusu play were ot thu brilliant
order.
On leaving the grounds yesterday evening
O'Leary st ignored under fc fl nnc , ah
sessed uj1 Manager Phllbln foi HstlcsJ and
Inoilfercnt play.
Dave Itowo may do the great can-can ac
n litllo too oltrn for Urn audience , but he
gonnrally kicks for a purpose , and seldom
tails to maku illpoint. . ,
The Fourth will bo made a g la day it the
park. Thoru will bo music und lla s am
bunting till you can't rest , nnd two , ; ' > o <
games with tliu Dcnvery.
Dolan , for the country boys , i-auu'it like
theveteianho Is : Unit pltchrd nffcctlvnh
and with ludgmcnt , while Hull nnd I'ooiiny
lilt the ball ilt < lit on the nose.
'Iheru will l > c como of the best sprint run
ners in the country hero at the bicycle-
tournament , and V-jolo runs will bo Interspersed
sporsed with some great foot lading.
An Immense Hell ! of tnttcis will bo hrro
duiln thp tomliu Omaha inlr nud i xposi
lion , and thu Mieed ring attractions vIII un
doubtedly bu tno host ever known lieu * .
Gcouij Shaffer was present nt the buildlni :
of the pyramid of Cliroix. ami rcrouuM limn
plCabiklil pUUOIial TOillulbCOUCrS Of 111' . ' ( If
Plavs ball after n fashion thai
much of the joiing blood.
irniM i. ? ro n" ° " the 'l'1' ' ' v | * ° for t"o i > P-
'if ' , tlourln" ' "t- which will bo linlit
n-vt s
mruMaf'1" ' " . ' , " t""ltlrt > > "t Association
u tiMiai ' iilnBtT ' r"10,0 l9 "ooiiilng things In
booming style , nnd , assisted by W.
SmuJ C VinpUlly " ol" " lllllK' | ' "
Si ? "I i "i , 1PI ( l v ° r < ? 1 aicsuiotobothoro-
h , , I T,0,1"1 ? ' ns lllt ! n w Hack Is said
n
i ii f ° i i ° , f ' 'ttftst < ' 8t ' " the country. A
, , , \nllbiuri \ In K'1K.llal > P. of Denver , \vlio Is
nil the Important events In the
oclp tournament to bo held Satuiday and
fB n\ \ ' y Iu > xt. " 'Association park , lias n
0iUsiircciJrtl ; H" . ls Uv ontvllvo years old ,
stands llvo feet nnd weighs 1M pounds. Ho
? ° . " iicuced racing In lts.t , , and his iccord for
n , V fimlic fi s ! ll > , ll0 RUrll'tl > tten In 1KS3.
vv Inning fl lirst nnd I second iccord. In ISM
vns In U races , wlnnlngO lirst and 4 second :
n Ibs. was In ; io tares , winning II first. 13
second and 2 third , lu IbsO ho was n member
of the Columbia team ol celebrated ildors.
consisting of Kovve , lloiidcn , llmnham and
ilms-cir. In IhV ; ho won the two-mile Ameri
can championship , and also beat Howe , ot
-ynn , Mass , in two ono mlle races , also
itunrgo . . \ \ cber , Chicago's renowned bl-
c > c r ' pr' sI'rince. .
11 ) pr'Mm" - of this city
landlcd him this xear. Ho Is now matched
jefoioAU'u0tf15r ll' ' ° Motld'8 championship
COM ; UMMU.
Iho Fidelity JRnnk Carried Down
With the Clique.
CrvciN.viTi , Juno 21. The Fidelity Na
tional bank w. is closed this morning by order
of the government. A meeting of the board
of dliectors was at once called nnd Is now In
session. No means of ascertaining their ac
tion exists. The doors of the bank are
closed , and policemen within and without
guard the onttanco airalnst everybody except
persons having business with the safe deposit -
posit depart incut of thu bank.
John If. DeCamp , vice president of the
Metropolitan .National bank , was appointed
receivei of the Fidelity National bank. Vice
President Harper , who has borne the heavy
strain lor the past week , Is much distressed
this nioriilnir. Ho calls himself a ruined man
and is In a high state of excitement. A con-
Mirv.itlvodirectoi sajs it Is Ills opinion that
thodoposltois will got their money In full.
About noon Vice President Harpei , senior
member of the firm of K. L. Harper & Co. ,
Iron dealers , mndo an assignment , which
was followed by Urn the assignment of the
linn. Later In the day Harper made an as
signment of hlsrolling mill in Now-port , Ky.
Iho estimated liabilities in all the Interests
of K. L. Harper approach SiOOO.OOO ; assets ,
counting his bank stock at par , about tno
same.
WASHINGTON , Juno 21. The comptroller
of currency to day received telegrams from
Povvoll , the regular bank examiner for the
western district of Ohio , saying that ho had
taken charge of the Fidelity National bank ,
ot Cincinnati , Ohio , as an Insolvent institu
tion. Comptroller Trenholm says It Is not
likely that the exact condition of the
bank can bo ascertained Inside
of two weeks. Ho said : "Unman
about this bank In connection with the
wheat corner In Chicago has been widely
published , and fora weuk past the bank ox- '
amtuer has been either in i Cincinnati or
within easy reach of it , under Instructions to
watch the situation closely. He subsequently
ascertained that the liabilities of the bunk.
oxcluslvo of the capital stock , arc about
S-i.500,000. The Individual deposits are
about S2riOO,000.
CHICAOO , Juno 2L [ Special Telegram to
the BhK.I News of the closing of the Fidel
ity National bank of Cincinnati did not
create any excitement heio outside of the
wheat pit qn the board of trade. The cash
iers of the principal banksof the city were
Interviewed and were unanimous In the
opinion that It would have no effect hero
linanclally. Cashier Mover , of the Commer
cial National bank , said : "The examiner
has done. In my opinion , a thing ho has no
right to do , namely , ordered n bank closed
merely because ho found that some of the
olllcers had been engaged In fraudulent
trynsactlons merely because payment had
been stopped on some of their drafts. 1C
there had been no funds to meet them and
they had gone to protest , It would have boon
n different matter. " Cashier Preston , of the
Metropolitan National , said : "iho banks
hero have been looking for something of that
kind for some time , over since the bursting
of the wheat corner. The Fidelity was n
very larne Institution. It Is only about a
year old , but by holding out special induce
ments to other bauks they succeeded In
building up n large business In that line.
They did the largest business of any bank In
Ohio. They have quite a large balance to
tlieir credit with u , but over since the burst
ing of the wheat deal this thing has been
looked for , and the Bank of Montreal and
the American E\chango bank are the
only banks here that have any of their drafts ,
and 1 undeistand they are fully protected. "
MISS HOWARD'S MISSION.
Aiding Helpless Indian Girls In
Dakota.
NEW YORK , June 21. [ Special Telegram
to the BIK : ] Grace Howard , eldest daughter
of the well-known journalist , Joseph
Howard , jr. . on Wednesday night leaves the
parental roof , going as a missionary to Crow
Creek agency In Dakota territory. Two or
three years ngo Miss Howard was sent as an
Invalid to Hampton , Vn. , where she became
greatly InterenUnl In General Aimstront'a ?
famous school for Indian boys and c I rift.
Her simuathy was aroused by the lielplcAa
condlt'on ' In whlcti thn Indian girls who
graduated from that Institution Imd them
selves on their rctuin to their Indian homes.
Armed with letters of Introduction
from her father , Miss Howard secured
backing from the depaitment ot war
and the Interior , made personal Inspection
of several agencies in Dakota and satlslied
herself that somcthlii ) ! ought to bo done by
Christian women In aid of thcso friendless
girls. Henry Ward Bceclier also gave her a
letter which was Indorsed by her lather , af
ter much persuasion , and slio set about to
put into execution n procrnuiuni which In
cludes the locating ot 100 acres of land near
Ciovv Creek agency , the erection of a school
house nnd the establishment of n school In
which Indian glils may bo taught plain and
fancy sowing and bu miaMllcd to not as in-
structoH for the less Savored of their sex.
Tlie Indian bureau has taken pronounced
interest In tha matter , wliluh is indoised
cordlall } overhls own hand nnd seal by Sec
retary Lamar ol the luttilor department.
American IIoHplt.al In Pcrsln.
NMV YOHK , Juno 21. ( Special Telegram
to the UI.K.I Uecent mail ndvices fiom
Persia say tliat the thah , tbrouirh the inter-
vuntlonof K. hpcncer Pratt , Unhid States
minister to that country , has granted an Im-
pcrhtl llnrau. niithon/Iiig Amcilcan mis
sionaries 10 found at Teheran n hospital
which Elmll icrclvc without distinction ot
rtll-'lon or of nationally all ur.tleuU who
vvlfih to ho treated tin-re. Dr. Terrence , phy
sician of the mission nt Teheran , has been
namui us director of the establishment , and
thu slmli , vvlshlngtoncknowlnilguattho same
time the /cal and devotion of Dr. Terrence ,
has made him a grand otllrnr of the older ot
thu Lion and the bun ol Persia.
Illinois and IMnuro-l'iicuntonla.
Si'i'.i.vr.KiKi.u , lit. , Junu'U. Qultii lively
light Is In progiess asalnst executive nu-
pioval of the plruro-piipumonla act Just
pas-o'l. The objectors urco unconstitutional
points nn-l that It gives the United States
commissloiiL'is of agriculture denpoilu novver
over thn people rind property of Illinois ,
which Plight b exctcfscd to seilonsly op
press and w rout ; thu people. A written pro-
te > t has been lilu ! with the governor , but
none oC thu papers aiu utcusslblo for publi
cation as yet.
T' til Indinn Captured.
DFNVII : : , .luno Ul. Oolornw , n snb chief ot
the \J\tf \ \ , nnd a noted rcnogiulu who has been
depredating In the Unrompnliro dUtrlct vvltb
alollowliu ot nhty to ouo hundred Utea ,
hai bw/i captunjil.
fitonuiahlp Anicnls ,
nutiiiiid , Jin S-ftii ! ; ctI ! : 'Icle.-iam to
Iho Isi.iM Arnvva-Thu J.oJUtt , from Now
York ,
sru.t.v. .liiuo ? ] . JVicil The Western *
liiil , lrni New tori , to.tiitvvtrj ) .