Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 23, 1887, Image 1

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Tragic End of the Bloodiest Mountain Yen-
delta Known in History.
Four of the Kentucky
lllto tin ; Dust While
tlio Sheriff A Hard Fought
Donil Kentucky HoHpprniloo .
LomsviM.K , Ky. , Junu'JJ. ' ln Kentuckj'H
flhaine , thu lawless county of Ktnvan , was
this morning enacted what will , beyond
doubt , prove thu tinal chapter In the bloodiest
mountain vendetta known to the history of
the state. The culmination was reached in
the tragic end of four desperate men who
forfeited their lives vvhllo resisting the man
dates of the law. After the destruction of
thousands of dollars worth of property , and
up to this writing , the loss of twenty-one
lives during the two years' continuance of
the leud , Kowan county can now return to
peace and prosperity. A special to the Cour-
rler-Joiirnat from Lexington , Ky. , gives the
following account ot the light : "I'lm news
from Hoan county Is of the most exciting
kind , as It appears to bo an indisputable
fact that Craig Tolllver Is killed and
his gang dismembered forever. Sheriff Hogg ,
presumably acting under Instructions from
the state authorities , has been tor about a
week quietly organl/lng a very large posse ot
determined men In thu upper part of Houan
county aud In adjoining counties lor the pur
pose of ariestlng Uralg T. Olllver , or all the
party who were Implicated In the murder of
the Logan boys some two weeks ago. T.
Olllver and his party , consisting of about tee
men , went heavily armed to meet eveiy
eastward bound train at the depot to search
for suspicious characters and to see that no
one got elf at Morehead but those whom
they desired , bheillf Hogg equipped his
largo party with Winchester rllles
find ammunition was scciotly convoved to
his rendezvous vvhllo ho was organl/lng the
posse. It was finally determined to attempt
the airest of the assassins Wednesday , Juno
' -J , In the day time , to prevent any women ,
children or Inoffensive cltl/ens fiom being
killed by accident. Accordingly , at an eailj
hour this morning peojilo living on the line
ot the railroad within two or three miles o !
Morehead on each side ot trnvn were noti
fied to stop all trains and Inform the
conductois what was going on In
.Morehead so that passengers a nd
trainmen would not bo placed In
danger. Sheriff Hogg's band ot resolute
men , numbering moie than two hundred ,
appeared suddenly at Morehead about
o'clock this morning. A cordon was lirs
established around the entire town In tlio
brush where the men could not be scon. The
sheriff then entered town at the head of about
100 well aimed men. Craig Tolllver and his
ten followers immediately retreated to the
Cottage hotel , which they had previously btn-
rlciuled In such a manner as to make It quite
a formidable fortress. Sherilf Hogg thoi
notified Tolliver that he had wai rants
for thu in rest of all the men
Implicated in the killing of the Logai
bojH , and asked tnat they all submit peace
ably toaricst undei the law. Tolliver'sroDlj
was that neither ho not his men would bo or-
lested , and that a hundred men could not
take thorn. His party then opened lire upon
the sherin's posse. Quito a brisk battle ot
musketry ensued , and the lighting was kept
tip probably for two hours. The only casualty
for a time was a flesh wound received by one
ot the sheriff's posse. The attacking party ,
however , were gradually drawing their line
closer around Tolllver's foitllicatlon , and the
besieged partj- , finding things growing
too warm , finally concluded to make a bok
rii'h for liberty , cut their way through the
sheriff's lines , nnd take to the adjacent biush
which once reached would alfoul them secure
escape. But as they made the rush they were
met by a tremendous volley , which klllei
Craig ' 1 olllver , Itud Tolliver , Jay Tolllver
nml Hiram Cooper. The other
men of the gang got throng )
safely , but as they approached thn brusl :
they vv ore met by a volley from the outslcu
cordon. This volley wounded Cato Tolliver
a twolvc-jeai old boj- , and three others , al
of whom were captured except Cato Tolliver
The other thieo also escaped , but one was
captured attciwaras. This brought the
battle to an eud.
Blcotlnjr of Army Corps.
SAIIATOQA , N. Y. , Juno 8A Saiatoga Is
ciowded with ropieseutntive.s of several army
corps that composed the Army of the I'oto
mac. The various army corps had special ro
unlonsduilng the morning. At noon a ten
era ! reunion ot all thu bodies took place n
the Cnslno , when the following vico-presl
dents weio elected : Fust corps. Genera
Lucleu Falichlld ; Second , Colonel Edward
A. Dudley ; Third , A. .1. Clink : Fifth , J. 11
Stelner ; Sixth , W. E. Pinto ; Ninth. John S
Coster ; Klcvcnth , Lloulenant Colonel Hour )
Hoot ; Twelfth , General James C. Kodgers
Nineteenth , General A. W. Greely ; Cavalry
j II. T. Birlletl ; hlsnal. Captain K. H. Wood
V Ji , Governor lllll and his stalf arrived at 10
H. m. and weie met at the.station by the Sai-
utogix eltl/ens corps and escorted to the hotel
Several lesolutions wore olli'red on the mat
tor of the return ot the rebel flags , but all
were laid on the table.
A hirge procession was afterward formed ,
with Muloi General 6. C. Burtiildgo aschloi
nmisbal , p.nd moved to Wuodlavvu paik
where Governor lllll and staff , Genera
Sherman and General Sickles rev lowed It
In the evening Hun. Chnuucey M , Depov
delivered an oration before a large audicnc ;
In thu Cusluo.
1'nst nml 1'rennnt Master Mnsons.
CHICAGO , June 2i The present and pas
grand master Masons of the United Stats
met this morning to organi/o what will perhaps -
haps bn know n as tun superior grand ledge
About llfty delegates from dllferont state ;
were present under the authority of thoi
different state grind lodges , and It Is thoi
Intention to perfect an organisation within
the next few davs and that will have the
mitlioritj of the highest lodges now existing
This U something entirely new In tin
executive depaitmont of master Masons , am
the new orcanUatlon will onlj bo umiposci
ol past and present grand commanders
Alexander T. Darrah.of Bloommuton , gram
nmstei of Illinois , was called to the clnlr
aftei which the meeting went into executive
The Sharp Trial. .
Niw YoiKJuno22. ! In the Simp trial to
day Blight , of counsel for the Broidvvaj
road , testified regarding hi ? visit to Juilg
llartlett , of the supreme court , regarding th
order ditching the Inluuctmn which re-
Rtritlued the board of aldermen from grant
Ing the trandiiso. Witness refused to pro
duce the books showing the transactions bi > -
twuen the firm and clients , as requested bj
the district attorney. William H. filler , a
member of the board of aldermen In I
voted for the frnnehlsu and reoeUed fcr .
from Dol.acy , which he went to D < iey will
when he thn arrangement am
be iMlllcr ) would not keci It.
.1 Dividend.
PL ST. P.U't. , Juno''i The directors of thr
1 t Kt. Paul * Du'u'h railroad to-day declared a
Roial-anmml dividend of 3H' per cent on yie-
forred stoek : nl o : t per csnt on conn ,
Block , unit a dl li'eud ' of 19 rer cent on oj
mon stoct t par In lleuof all dividends 01
toiuinvu stocli prior ty January l , US7.
An Immcnso WcHturn liutustry to Bo
Located Horn.
Cnr.YJ'.N.Ni : , Wyo. , Juno 22. [ Special Tel
egram to the Bti.J : : Your correspondent Is
credibly Informed that a movement U on
foot for the organization of a beef packing
and canning company of Colorado , Wyom
ing and Nebriska parties , with 810,000,000 Omaha Is to bo the location of the
packing and canning house" . Alex Swan is
the prime mover. The whole project has
been started since tlio assignment of Swan
Bros. , and in the face of that It has re
ceived promise of Investment and support
by foreign capitalists and stock growers of
Colorado aud Nebraska , who have unlim
ited faith In Swan's ability to make
the onterprl o a fciiccess. It Is
contemplated to make the Institution
Urn largest one In the world and successfully
compelo with Armour. Alex Swan was In
terviewed to-day but refused to say anything
except , "i am so busy settling matters con
nected with piesent business , I have no time
to talk about anything else. " Ho did not
deny the report. A confidential associate of
Swan asked , when appioiched about the
matter , "Where did vouget onto the V"
But refused to Ray anj thing farther. A
stockman of Denver was the source of Information
mation and said that ho and a good many
others would heartily go lute the movement.
He added : "You might as well try to keep
a cork undci water as to keep Swan down. "
A Decision hy the Attorney Genera )
HpiuloriMl Ijnnt April.
NEW Yoitic , Juno 22. [ Special Telegram
to the BKII.J The Trlbuno's Washington
special says : There Is substantial ground
now to assert that before the tempest raised
by the publication of the order for the sur
render of thecaptuicd rebel flags , the war
department , probably with the knowledgeas
It already had the consent of the president ,
began the execution of the order. There Is
reason to believe that a good many of the
flags captured Irom Virginia regiments , par
ticularly those captmed lioin regiments
which belonged to Flit/ Hugh Leo's com
mand , were turned over and taken to Vir
ginia. Assertions to this elloct are so posi
tive and come trom such trustworthy sources
that they must bo respected. It Is dlllicult to
believe that even under this administration
the captured trophies which were the
trophies ot the United States government
have been suuejitloiislv surrendered to
representatives of commands or states Irom
which they vveie captured. It turns
out on Investigation that when
application was madn In behalf of
some of the heirs of the late General Lee for
the return of ceitaln articles ol personal
property belonging to him which are de
posited in the National museum , the museum
authorities biought the matter to the atten
tion ot the president , and that after consid
ering It he concluded , on the advice of a
member of his cabinet , that theaiticlcs could
not bo given up to the claimants except by
authority of congress. Certain member of
the cabinet retried to abovn appeals , accoid-
ing to the Sun's \ \ ashington dispatch , to bo
Attorney General Garland , who , In a letter
ot April 12 , said that while the Leo articles
were of llttlo value , the "uncertainty as to
title would render the ultimate disposition
of the property moro propeily within the
range ot congressional cognisance than that
of the executive. I would , therefore , respect
fully suggest that the status of the property
as It now exists bo maintained , and the sub
ject of Its final disposition bo left to congress
lor Its final consideration. " This letter met
and disposed of the very point Involved in the
controversy over the flags , and this too only
a little morn than two months before the Hag
order was Issued. How Jt was possible for
anyolllcerof thogovernmentvvith this option
before him to go wrong unwittingly Is a
great my sterj' . What Is now needed Is an
explanation that explains.
Doing * of the Convention At St. Louis
ST. Louis , Juno 'M. ( Special Telegiam to
thn BKK.I The consideration of the pro
posed amendments to the constitution ot the
National Travelers' Piotectivo association
were yesterday made the special order for
this morning and provoked the liveliest dis
cussion. The greatest division of the day
was upon the question of admitting the em
ployers to membership In the association.
This amendment was llually amended and
adopted admitting them as honoiary mem
bers only. The amendment to removn the
national headquarters from Chicago to Wash
Ington , D. C. , was lost. The amendment
doing away with national committees and
giving the president charge of tholr work ,
putting the president on a salary , was car
ried. The remainder of the day was spent
on routine work. A binquet was given this
evening at the Llndell hotel by the
cltl/ens. There were 850 plates sot
Mayor Francis presided as toast master.
The following were the toasts and
i espouses : "Our Guests , " M. S.
Nellie , of Maryland , "Commerce , "
Senator G. G. Vest , ot Missouri ; "Tho Com
mercial Traveler , " C. S. Kelsey , of Michigan ;
"LawotthoHoad"Gflneial J. W. Noble , of
St. Louis ; "Tho Press , " General M. Hays , of
New Yoik ; "The Cleigy , " Kov. Hy A. Stim-
son. ot bt. Louis : "The Ladies , " Hy T.
Kent of St. Louis.
A carnage drive was tenderad
Iho ladles of the visiting delegates
this afternoon and was enjoyed by about
sixty of them. The route selected by the
entcitainment committee was throiuh the
best residence poitlon of tf.e city and con
tinued through the parks and gardens which
line its wostein border. The fair partici
pants express themselves as delighted with
their view of thu city and its giaud public
resorts , _
A Fatal Storm.
WILMINGTON. Del. , Juno 2.1. During a
violent wind and rain storm which broKe
ovm this city last night , a large oak tieo was
nprooted and loll upon the roof ot a house
near Bancroft's banks on the Itrandj'wino ,
crushing In the roof and killing three per
Lv.vfimuno , Va. , Juno 22. A heavy storm
visited this city last night , blowing down
trees , fences and doing other daniago , Dam
age In country Is thought to be great
GAI.VKSTON , Juno 2J.--Duilug a wind
storm at Falrplay. Piinola county , to-day , a
tree was blown down , crushing the residence
of a MM. Watktns and Instantly killing
Mrs. Albert Tito and two sunll children.
War Ship * For Honolulu ,
SAN FiiANrtsco , Juno -"J. Advices from
Vancouver , Br'tlsh ' Columhln , are tint the
British corvette Conqutbt starts for Honolulu
in xt Satuidaj' , hav Ing received secret orders
fiom the foielgn oflU-o In London. The flag
ship Triumph , which Is now at Equlmault , Is
pieparlug foi sen , ; md her destination Is un
known , but It issunposfd she will follow tlio
Conquest ' 1 hose vv arships are sent to guaril
the interests of British settlers ou the
lienvenworth's Itlc Flro.
LrAVE.Nvvor.iH , Kan. , Junn2J. TlicmoH
destructive tire that ever visited this cltj
broke out jesteidny In the furniture- estab
lishment of llelmas & 1'armlco. While a boj
was drawing varnish the lamp which he car
ried was broken , and thu naptha exploded.
The thmes spiead raoMlj- , and were not
checked until nearly S'iW.Oou worth of prop
erty hml been destrojed. Thirteen store *
wuo burned.
Wells College Iteforiit.
Auitoiu , N. Y. , Juno 21. The board ol
ttiHtiei of Wells female college to-day > oteO
that women should have repiesentatlon on
thu boarrt and .nlss Helen F. Smith , the
lad. priHui ! , and Mrs. Francis F. Clove-
la < > i , an alumnus , were unanimously chosen
How It Was Celebrated in Dublin By the
National League ,
Mnny Mttlo Ones Snluti'd fly Itoynl-
tics Jn Hyde 1'nrkA Job lot
ot Honors Conferred By
Her Mnjcsty.
A Jubllon In Dublin.
pvi tglit ; ss7/u / Jama fiuttlonietmetM
I Juno 2-J. [ Now York Herald Ca
ble Special to the Itnn.J The Jubilee was
best celebrated here by a grand meeting of
the National league. Never since has there
been such a Iar e attendance. Lord Major
Sullivan presided. Mr. Harrington , on be
half of WllJIam O'ltilen , apologl/cd for the
absence of the latter In consequence of the
fatigue of his jouincy and medical necessity
for rest. He could read the letter of L'UReno
Kelley to Parnell , dated Juno 7 , enclosing
$ ! ! ,500. Lord Major Sullivan's address was
lilled with wise suggestions. Among other
things he said : " 1 suppose we may all regard
thlsas a jubilee meeting. We are not without
getting a jubilee present of the co
ercion bill. We have a vciv
handsome jubilee present to-day
from our friends In America , whom most
heartily and sincerely wo thank. 1 had a
little Invitation to be present elsewhere as
lord major of Uublln , but 1 preterrcd to be
where I am , amongst my own people and
doing my humble best to stand by them and
share whatever trouble , risk 01 sacrlhce
mleht bo before us. To-day about the streets
of Dublin we see bunting waving In the
breeze , but { hero is another Hag waving to
day in Ireland , which may not be visible to
the naked eye , flouting proudly over the
Irish people and nation , and that Is
the Hag of the plan of campaign. "
In London Is a display of tlrcworks , but It
seems to mo that there Is another exhibition
of light tlamo that , if reproduced In that city ,
would add to the Interest of the occasion , and
that would be , If In 1'lcadilly circus a repre
sentation had been got up of the flaming
cabins of Ocnbelgh. There are coming also
near London the military tnaneuvics , re
view , sham light , etc. In like manner It
would add much to the scene In London if a
representation was got up of the slego of
Bodj ke. 1 am proud ot the light that w as
made there tor the houses and in bolf
defense. I rejoice at the fact that
It required the presence of a small army In
ordei to carry out those evictions. I hope for
the future In all parts of Ireland whore vil
lages or numbeis of people aio to bo evicted
that affairs will also bo so arranged that the
presence of a small army shall bo necessarj *
In order to got these people out of tholr
homes. Gentlemen , 1 am decidedly against
a foolish collision with the armed forces of
the crown. 1 think It would boa highly 1m-
Vroper and toollsh procedure , lint , on the
other hand , 1 am In favor of decidedly offer
ing resistance on those occasions and of
making these operations so dlllicult that It
will bo necessary , in order to presoive the
peace , that the British government will be
compelled to goto the tiouble and expense of
brtuglni ; down to those scenes a larco force
of military. I do not tlilnlc It
would be creditable to our people
if , on the raising of the little linger of n
biilllll , they \\oie to walk with heads down
out of their homes. The time was when that
otder ot things did exist and when the people ,
without a show of resistance and nothing
but tears In their eyes , walked out of tholr
little cabins at the bidding , almost uncoin-
plalnedly , to diift Into the workhouses or by
the roadside. However , If the order of things
that took place at liokyko had been acted on
In those days , we would have had a veiy dif
ferent tale to-day In Ireland. There would not
have been so many cloaianceg , so many llttlo
villages swout oil , and so many holds added
to other fields to make hugo grazing grounds
for cattle and sheep. One thing ; more In
order to make my position neifectly clear.
Anything in the nature of what is consid
ered an outrage it Is our duty as well as Inter
est to condemn. Resistance is one thing ,
even if it was carried to an extreme. Still
manly resistance in open day theiOugllsh and
lush people understand. But what neither
English nor right minded Irish people can
undeistand Is mean and cowardly midnight
outrace. "
The applause hero was vivid. Hcsuuilng ,
tlio lord mayor continued :
'We face the future with a brave , stout
heart. We tell the government to do their
best with their new coercion act. If they en
deavor to suppress the National league , wo
know the hl&tory of the country. Such pro
ceedings will never bo achieved. The object
ot the coercion bill Is to put down free speech ,
frco writing and combination amongst the
tenants against rack renting and oppression ,
but I say wo are resolved to do our best to In
sure that all these things shall , aye
shall , go on In Ireland desplto the coer
cion act ; and it all other oiganlzatlons
aie to bo persecuted and suppressed , there Is
one great organl/atlon which will bo ready
to taku their place , and that Is tbo organiza
tion ot the Irish parliamentary party. Let
us see how the British government proposes
to deal with such an organisation. On jubi
Ice day , at this crisis and this moment , we
pledge ourselves anew to the Irish national
cause , and declare our readiness and deter
mlnatlon to stand by that cause , despite
whatever this tyrannical tory govemmenl
may have In store for us , "
When Sullivan , without passion but with
his face as pale , doubtless , as once was that
of Henry , or Otis , or Samuel Adams , In 1770
in America , pronounced this epilocuo , while
many applauded , the faces of most present
who remained silent became studies In the
resolution that Hashed from eye or were un
mistakably manifested by nervous folding
up of hands and arms. Ilia speech would
bo a good piece tor the Irian bojs to speak
nt school. Then a stillness for an Instant
pttssed over the assemblage of SOU delegates ,
until Dillon , pale , but cool , arose. He
gave a succinct sketch of the workings of the
plan of campaign ; how you prevent land
lords reoccupy ing their expenses and costs In
evlctloiiH , as used to be the case , and how
It secured to the evlctors support wlthoul
public charity or absolute formerly
was the case ; how the plan was practically
evicting the landlords of the enjoyment of
their land. His entire speech would till
nearly a page.
Next Hanlngton said : "I am asked from
America and everywhere , what are we going
to do against this coercion bill. There Is a
general Impression that we ought to Issue a
manifesto to the Irish people directing them
how they should meet the bill. I wish to
point out to friends that we are perfectly
prepared to meet tbo act Inch by Inch , but
that [ hero he spoke with marked delibera
tion ] we do not by any means consider It the
wisest course- that early In the struggle wo
should tell our opponents how It Is. We are
going to tight It. Some think It would bo a
wise Issue to call tbo Irish people to
give no evidence at any secret Inquiries
under tug net. Vo-u j-.vy d-e-p-e-u-a
u-p-o-n l-t t-h-e-r-o I-s n-o n-e-e-d o-f
s-s-u-1-n-g n-n-y s-ti-o-h a-d-v-1-c-o. "
The applause and shouts that greeted thcso
words of Import can bo better Imagined than
described. Then , vtlth cheers lor Gladstone ,
D'ilrlen , 1'arncll and Eugene Kelly , the
league adjourned.
Thcso utterances deserve marked attention
because It Is well understood that Mcsirs.
Sullivan , Dillon and Harrington , allhoiuh
speaking for themselves , apoko what the
caucus of Irish members of paillamcnt had
considered and agreed upon with the appro
bation of the Oladstonlaus In parliament.
Children Knjoy a Koto In Hyde Park
Honors Cnnfcrrcfl ,
LONDON , June 2i At the children's fete
In honor of the queen to-day at Hj'de 1'ark ,
U.OOO little ones were present. Arrayed on
the great lawn they made a pretty picture.
The 1'rinco and 1'rlncess of Wales and sous
and daughters , accompanied by a number
of royal guests , visited the park during Uio
fete. The children at once freed themselves
from restraint , broke tlio rope barriers ,
rushed pell mell toward the visitors and
packed themselves In solid groups around
them. All etiquette vanished. The princes
and princesses , who seemed deluhted at
their position , mixed among the children
with perfect freedom aud pleasure. The
queen soon arrived. The children massed
themselves in an orderly manner on both
sides of the road over which her majesty's
carriage passed aud moved with It toward
the stand , the assembled bands playing the
national anthem , which the children sang
with grand effect. The queen reached and
ascended the platform while the music was
proceeding. At Its conclusion she presented
a memoi ial cup to a llttlo girl , vv ho had been
selected to represent all the children assem
bled. When the queen departed the whole
assembly ang "Kule Hrlttanla. " Mrs. Glad
stone , Lord Derbv nnd Lord Spencer were
present. A number of aristocrats lent as
sistance , making the fete a .success.
Among the peers to be created are Sir John
Slaubyn , liberal unionist member of parlia
ment ; Henry Wllllmn Eaton , conseivatlve
member ; the Earl of Strathmore , Scotch rep
resentative , Peer and Viscount Gallaway.
IiJsh peer , will bo made peers of the United
Kingdom. Baronetcies will bo conferied
upon thirteen persons , Including Sir Alger
non Itorthwlck , editor of the London Morn
ing Tost. Thirty-three persons will bo made
knights , Including Mr. Long , editor of the
Sheffield Telegraph. The crown prince of
Austria will bo made extra knight of the
Garter , and Grand Duke Scrgins of Russia ,
Grand Duke of Hesse , Grand Duke ot Sa\e-
Meluinger. Prince Edward of Saxc-Wcimar.
1'liico Victor of llohmilohe-Laugenburg , and
I'rlnco Louis of Batten berg will bo decorated
with thu grand cross of the order of Bath. A
lonu list ot minor decorations will also be
conferred. The fall Mall Gazette comments
very sarcastically upon the listas a "job lot , "
and calls It Salisbury's shabby list. Arnon *
other things It asks : "Where Is the peerage
that was1 to shed a halo of royal tavorover
that solo pillar ot ( in imperilled state , ideii ti
lled with I'ainolllsm and crlmeV"
Among the presents received by thn queen
was one of 73,000 subscribed bv 3,000,000
women. Her majesty accepted this and gra
ciously thanked the donors. The queen lett
Buckingham palace tnls afternoon aud went
\Vlndsor \ castle this evening.
The Crimea Hill.
f'opi/H0M 7467 hi/ James Gordon Dennett. }
LONDO.V , Juno 22 , [ New York Herald
Cable Special to. the Br.n.j The Crimes
bill , of which the very first official pioof
reached you last Sunday morning , made Ha
parliamentary appearance only to-day.
Many torles fear , and all home-iulers expect.
the bill will really be for Ireland what the
famous tea taxation bill did for the Now
England colonies previous to the declaration
of American Independence. _ A popular
edition of this crimes bill Is b'eing prepared
for circulation. It will show , line byline ,
the purport , severity and unconstltutlou-
alltyoftno measure , and will comment on
Its violation of British traditions aud Iw
opportunities of provisions for working op
pression. _
Hauled Down the Green.
DUHI.IN , June 2i5. William Murphy , na
tionalist member of parliament , while sailing
In his yacht in Ban try bay to-day with a
party of friends , hoisted a small , green flag.
The captain ot 11. M. S. Shannon , upon no
ticing the action , sent n party of marines to
the yacht with orders to haul down the flag
and carry It oil. These instructions were
obeyed. It Is expected that as n protest
against this act the llantrv regatta will be
postponed until the .Shannon leaves the bay.
Tcrrlblo Explosion.
MA ? cinsTr.R : , June22. A terrible explo
sion occurred in Ilobort Dale & Co.'s clieml
csl works In this city to-day which destroj'ed
the buildings. The ruins took lire and spread
to Panama palace. Windows for miles
around wore smashed by the explosion. The
explosion occurred In a large letort contain
ing picric acid. Many houses near the fac
tory were paitlally demolished by the explo
sion and it Is feared many persons killed. A
largo number of workmen were scalded by
the acid or injuied by falling debris.
The rnicMuli in Keypt.
CONSTANTINOPLK , Juno 23. Russian and
French ambassadors have addressed a note
to the porte on the subject of the Egyptian
convention. It Is reported that tholr commu
nlcatlon contained a threat that war would
ensue should the convention bo ratified. The
special English envoy to Turkey In regard
to Egypt declines to modify the terms of the
convention. The ratification of the Instru
ment has been postponed by mutual agree
ment until after the Balram festival. The
situation of affairs is disquieting.
King AVilllam'H Condition.
BIIII.I.V : , Juno 2.J. The emperor's health Is
now In Its normal state.
Ancient Orclnr of United Workmen.
Mir.wAUKEK , June 22. The opening ses
slon of the supreme lodge of the Ancient
Order of United Workmen was held yester-
daj' , representatives being present from the
grand lodge of twenty-live states and tcrrl
tones , Grand Master Workmen Walker , of
Wisconsin , welcomed the delegates. The
annual report of Supreme Master Wort
man Dadgerow , shows that grave Irregular !
ties occurred dinlne the vear In the ofllce of
thegntnd recorder ot the Indiana jurisdiction.
The report states that expenditures of the
general fund has been greater than last j ear ,
owing to the increased rcnuiroraents.
Failed to Bnnrd thn Lion.
BOSTON , Juno 23. The attempt was made
this morning by a fane of nine men to pull
down the hguro of the lion and unicorn ,
which decorates the front of the old state
house. The attempt was unsuccessful , as the
men became frightened aud fled. The action
of course was Intimately connected with the
antagonistic teelitu towards the celebration
of the queen's jubileein Kaneull hall last
Reviewing tVeatcru Hates.
Association of Freight Agents convened at
Manltou t o-day for the purpose of reviewing
rates from the Missouri Itlver to Colorado and
other western points.
Famine In Asia Minor ,
CoNSTANTi.voi'LK , Juno 2'J. There has
been a falluruof crops in Asia Minor and the
districts of Adena and Kutahla aie threat
ened with famine. ' 1 ho sultan has dispatchid
a commissioner to institute measures of re
Gone to the Jury.
Si'Ki.voFiKLD , Mo. , June 21.Tho Cora
Jeo case went to the juiy Ifds afternoon ,
Court adjourned this evening until to morj
row. The jury U still out- .
Lincoln Knocks Out Omaha Moro lEEfectu-
ftlly Than nt Tirst.
Results onVcstcrn Iionctic nml Other
Guinea IMnyeil Yesterday IJvents
On the Turf Oilier Spurting
What a fall I
The Omahns and Llucolus met again yes
terday afteinooti , mid the Omahas were
very oadly deteatcd In fact , next to annihi
The score was 14 to 31
Thu Llncolns won hands down , and the
game \vns devoid of either Interest or enthu
Iho Waterloo of the Omahas can bo ex
plained in four words :
Weakness In the box.
However , young Healy was not the only
one to blame not by a long odds ; for
the Omahas played a slovenly game all
And they fell with adull , sickening thud 1
Healj * , who was a giant ot strength thu
other day against the Kinias City sluggers ,
was a pigmy In the hands of Dave Howe's
ballot danceis. They luiind his delivery ap-
mreutly wherever they wanted It , and
he way they ent the ball a-whlz/.intt' to all
parts of the field was a caution.
The umpiie was there , too.
Yes , Deaelcl He made Healy fairly split
the plate with the sphere , or It was a ball ,
dead certain.
Thociowd didn't care whether ho laid
down to day or not , but they tried to hoot
him to death.
They might as well have thought of dam
aging the Niagara by thiustlug their feet before -
fore the waters.
But It is to be hoped that the management
hereafter , if they must have Mr. Deaglo pres
ent at the games , will keep him well In the
mellow chiaroscuro of the uttei background ,
Give us ouu ol the e umpires , just once , we
hear of so olten and see so never.
Then we'll die happy.
In the tirst Inning Swlit and Walsh both
went out to lust , Dwver. however , made his
base on a fumble by Latig , but was caught
trying to steal second.
Hall , for the Llncolns , hit safe to center
and stole second , lieckley was given a lite
by Dwjer's muff , and he and Hall both came
In on nn overthrow to third by the same
plajer. Lang , Shatter and Howe then re-
tiled In order. .
In the second , Krehmever took his seat on
a 11 v to llcrr , Itourko got his base on a tum
ble , second on an overthrow but was lott ,
Bartson striking out and Bader perishing on
a fly to second. For the Llncolns old man
Dolan smacked the globe for three bags , and
ran homo after Herr'slongtlv was exquisitely
caught by Genius after a long and hard run.
Toohoy got lirst on n second frightful mull
by Dw > er , but was killed endeavoring to
steal the nett bag. Hart then struck a high
foul which Dwver took In magnificent shape
luunlug at the top ot his speed with his back
to the audience.
The Omahas broke the ice In the following
Inning. Genius hit sate to lolt.but was caught
at second ; Healy fanned out , and then Swift
made a two-bagger , nnd cauio home on a
wild tluow by Lang of Walsh's hit.
In the fouith they retired in order ,
but In the fifth and sixth each added
another tally to tholr slim total.
Alter this they failed to score , so clean and
faultless was the fielding ot the Llncolns ,
and so effective theTJltchlug of Hart
In the fourth Shaeffer hit safe , and Rovvo
went to lirst on a fumble of his hit by short ,
Shaetfergolnic to second. Dolan drove both
In by n two sucker. Toohoy struck out. Herr
retired at first , but Dolaii leached third. Ho
was caught napping hero , however , by
Krohmoyer and inn down. They scored
again In the fifth , and In the sixth piled up
no less than six runs In this way. Shaeffer
made tirst on a tumble of Uourko's , Kowo
fouled out , but Dolan hit safe to center , aud
Shaelfcr took second. Toohoy'n long hit to
Bnrtsou was then miserably mil tied and uioro
miserably thrown in , the four pairs ot white
stockings coming In on the two errors ,
Toohoy making the complete circuit. Hart
then cot to lirst on a uiiiif , stole ecoud , and
scored on Halt's safe hit and Hall on Buck
ley's. Lang flow out to first. In thu seventh
Kowe tallied on his own single , a pass ball ,
Hurt's two bagger , and two outs , and In the
eighth lieckley made the final score on a
iiiufl by Bartson , Lang's hit , and an out.
Hut why continue the harrowing tale.
Gaie upon the score and weep ;
OMA.IIA. I'OS. All. It. 111. HI. US. I'D. A. K.
feTotals 3'J 14 13 17 2 27 1'J 5
TIM : scoitK.
Omaha . 0 oiniiooo-3
Lincoln . 2 * 14
Earned runs Omaha , 1 ; Lincoln , 3.
Two base lilts- Swift , Kruhincyer , Bader ,
Itockley , Dolan.
Three base hits Dolan.
Lett on buses Omaha , 3 ; Lincoln , 2 ,
Struck ont By Ilealoy , J ; Hart , 2.
Bases on balls By Healy , 1 ,
1'assed balls Krolimej'or , 1.
Wild pitches Hart , 1.
Time ot game One hour and hfty minutes.
Umpire Deaglo.
Denver Auatn Detent ml.
DINVKU : , Juno 2 , ' . [ Special Telegram to
the BKK. i The Denveis woio again the de
feated club In the Hastings-Denver game
to-day. The playing was exciting al !
through , but the costly errors made by the
homo boys proved too much for them.
There were several double plays , of which
two belonged to Honor of Hastings. Luton-
burg , the now Denver man , pitched n very
good game , but he was miserably snrjpo'teil
by the In and out field. The icstof the homo
club played a listless game and lost ou errors.
The visitors led up to the eighth Inning by
nine acoics , which seemed to dishearten
Denver. It was a great surprise to the ad
miring spectators to see the Denvoiri lose
throe straight games to thu tall end of the
league alter such brilliant playing with the
best clubs. The score was as follows :
Denver . 0 200001 12 0
Hastings . 4 0-11
Errors Denver 5 , Hastings 8 , Base hits-
Denver 13 , Hastings 10. Uuus earned Den
ver 0 , Hastings 3. Two-base hits Te-
beau , Ebrlght , Liitenburg. Bases ou balls
Lutonburg 1. Hit bv' pitcher Deasloy 'J ,
Kbrlcht ' . ' . ] 'a sed bails-Ebrkht 1. Struck
out LutcnhurgS , Daniels 3. Left on bases
Denver ' .Hastings \Vlldiiltcnes-Luten- -
burg 1. Batteries Denver. Liitenburg and
Dallas ; Hastings , Daniels and Ebright.
Umpire , 1'orrj' .
KnnsanClty AVIiiH Thrno
KANSAS CITY , Juno2- ) , [ Special Telegram
to the BKK , ] A very uninteresting game
closed the Kansas CltjSt. . Joe series to-day ,
the home club easily winning , inaKlng three
straight from the vUltois. Dooms pitched a
fairly good game , with the exception of bases
on tails. Kansas City mrido tvsentv genuine
and two phantom hits , elf WcigrllTe , with
a total of thirty-live bases , while
Dooms was pounded for fifteen
genuine and seven phantom hits
with a total of twentj-two bases. There
was no brilliant plnylnz. The lollowlng is
the olllclal score bv Innings :
KansasCity . 0 4021412 2-lfl
bt. Joe . : . . . .0 0300410 1 .U
Earned ruos-Kausaa City 8 , St. Joe 0.
I'lireo base hits Dooms and Mansell. Two
, ) ise hits Manning , Mansell , Keuzle , Map-
pis Elnct. Homo runs Mansell. Struck
out. By Dooms 2 , bv Welirilflu H. First base
on eriofs KIIIH.AS City t , St. Joe 1. Pawed
mils Struve 3 Left on basses Kansas
L'lty 8 , St. Joe 11. Time of iiaimv Two
lours and ilfteon minute * . Umpire Hagau.
Batteiles Kaunas Cltj' . Dooms and Mappls.
St. Joe , vVulgritfd and Struvo ,
National 1/eaguo
tTT nt'na ' , Juno W. The game between
the Plttsburg and New Yotk teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Plttsburg . 0 2
New Yoik . 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 ! !
Pitchers McCorinlrk and Kecfo. Ba'o
lilts Plttsburg 8 , Now Yoik7. Errors Pitts-
buigil , Now \oik 1. IJmpoio Powers.
iNDiANAi'ui.iM , June vi. ! The game be
tween the Indhinaiiolls and Boston teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Indianapolis . I 50000002-3
UoMon . 0 1 7 0 0 3 1 T -17
Pitchers-Cahtll and Klrby for Indian-
ipolis , Kulboutnu tor Boston , Bise hits
Indianapolis in , Host on 22. Eriors Indianap
olis 10 , Boston 8. I'mplrn ' IVatee.
CIIICAOO , Juno2. . The game bclween the
Chicago and 1'liihulelphlu teams to-day re
sulted as follow.s :
Chieuo . * 11
Phlhilclphla. . . .3 0 0 3 (1000 ( 23
Pitchers Claikson and Bulllutou. Base hits
Chicago 18 , Philadelphia 1' ) . Errors-Chi
cage ? , Philadelphia 0. Empire Valentine. .
Dnntoir , , June2J. The game between the
Detroit and Washington teams to-day 10-
sulted follows :
Detroit . 0 1022202 3-12
Washington . 0 10003000 4
Pitchers I'vvltcliell and Shaw. Base lilts
Detroit 20 , Wishlnqton 13. tfirors De
troit 2 , Washington S. Umpire Doeseher.
The American Annotation.
INCINNAU , June , 22 The giimo between
the St. Louis and Cincinnati teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Cincinnati . 0 10040012 8
St. Ixmls . 001030000 4
Pitchers Miulaiio and Font/- Base hits-
Cincinnati li , St. Louis 11. Errors-Cincin
nati U , St. Louis 8. Umplro-McQuade.
Nnw 'oitK. Juno 2. . The game between
Metropolitan and Athletic to-diy was post
poned on account of rain.
HAi.riMom : , June ' , " 2. The game between
Baltimore and Brooklyn to-day resulted as
follows :
Baltimore . 0 4
Brooklyn . 1 00110100-4
Came called ninth Inning on account of
darkness. Base hits Baltimore 10 , Brooulvn
10. Errors Baltlmoiu 3 , Brooklyn 2. Umpire
ri.rvKi.AXi > , Juno 21 The game be
tween Cleveland and Louisville to-day re
sulted as follows :
Cleveland . 0 33021000 1-10
Louisvlllo . 0 2-11
Ton innings. Pitchers Dallny and Hecker ,
Base hits Cleveland H , Louisvlllo 17. Krrors
Cleveland 5. LoulsUlei. Umplie-Knlght.
Northwestern Ijcnjuo Unmcn.
Dr.s Moixi.s , la. , June2J. The Northwest
ern league loday : Dos Molnes 16 , Minno-
anolls 10 , at Minneapolis ; Milwaukee.1 ; ,
Clalro nothing , at Milwaukee ; OshUosh 4 ,
Duliith notnlng , at Duluth ; La Crosse U , SI.
Paul at 4 , St. Paul.
Shoepshemt liny 1'auei.
Nnvv Yoiiic , Juno 2J The weather at
Shcepshead bay was dreary and the track
was slow. The following is the summary :
For two-year-olds , thiee-tourths mlle :
Klngllsh won , Toichlight second , Guarantee
third. Timo-lr : .
Three-year-olds , Ihree-louiths mile : Styvo-
sant won , Harry Russell second , NoUomls
thlid. Timo-l:14Jf. :
Three-yeai-olds , seven turlones : Laggard
won , Ordvvay second , Stripling third.
Time 1 :28V.
Itay ltlduo handicap , mile and one-half :
Exile won , Boo/o second. Tenboolter third.
Ben-All burst a blood vessel and walked in
last. Time 2.SO. .
Mile and one eighth : Adrian won , Favor
second , Teiidtrike third. Time lr : > r > Ji.
Hurdle , mile and throu-ulchths , on tinf :
Juds-o Grllllth won , Sam Brown second ,
Schoolmaster third. Time 2:41 : ,
Iowa Circuit K toco.
CKDAII It Arms , la. , Juno 22. The Iowa
circuit races began hereto-day :
The 2ii9 : race was won by Flossie G ,
Columbus. WIs. Time-2:2rij : { .
The 2:25 pacing race was won by Duplex ,
Columbia , Tenu. Time 2:2I : # .
The Knirllsli Turf.
LONDON , Juno 22. At the Stockbrldgo
meeting to-day the race for the Sto kbridgo
cup vvas won by Kingwood , Annamito
second and Gay Hermit third.
ln\'flnport Wins First Prize.
CIIIOAOO , Juno 2J. The htth biennial
Schuut/enfest of the Northwestern bchuut-
/enbiuul closed to-day. At the team shoot
ing the Davenport , 1 1 , , team captured first
pri/o , a told medal foi each member , Mil
waukee was second and Jollet third , boveiul
other teams tollowlng alter , Valentine
Llngg , of Pel u , HI. , was crowned king of the
feast. He won lirst pri/o at the team target.
There < vcre innumerable smaller pmcs and a
great nutuboi ol medals were distributed. In
the bowling contest H. Goultseho , ot Chicago ,
won lirst prl/o , and F. T. Blink , of Davon-
poit , second. A handsome gold headed cane
went to Mr. Biedaw , ot Divenpoit , which
city seemed to have captured u largo proportion
tion of the prl/cs.
Grtmonml Fish I'rotoctloT ? .
CmcAno , Juno 22. The annual meeting
of the National Game and Fish Protective
association was held hero to-night. Dele
gates were piesent Irom Ohio , Wisconsin ,
Missouri and Illinois and decided to take
active Mops to si euro piotectlvo legislation
in thesoveial states.
For the Fourth.
The commttee on athletic sports In con
nection with the Fourth of July celebration ,
consisting ot Prof. Kummerow , Jerome C.
Pentzel , Philip Andres anil George Anthes ,
have airange.d a programme of events which
promises a gteat deal ol amusement tor those
who enjoy athletics. Among the events will
bo a 100 vard loot race , open to all amateurs
in the state , for a gold medal ; a hack raco. i' . !
to Hist , 2 to second anil < ) to third ; i mining
liop-steivjump , lor a Hilver mcdil ; running
high jump , tor a silver medal ; putting
thlrtv-tlnco pound shot , toi silver modal ;
standing high Jump , silver mcdil ; polo
vaulting , Hilver medal ; half-mile profes
sional toot race , open to all , 510 to tirst , 35 to
second and Sto third.
"A Copiterlieml Apology. "
Ni.vv Yuitic , Juno 2J. Thu republican
club held a meeting to-night aud adopted a
set ol resolutions on the recent b-ittlo Hag
order of Picsident Cleveland. They denounced
nounced thn oilier as an indignity to the
soldiers and as "a copperhead apology to the
south tor the part which the north took In
the overtlnow ot the rebellion , " and declare
as an Influence tor his second order that he
proposes to have congicss consummate thu
restoration ot the flags.
Honorary Decrees Cont'err < Ml , |
Pni.vcKrox , N. J. , Juno 2. ! . Among the
honorary decrees confcired by Princeton
college this j ear are : A. M. on Cjrus H.
McCormick , ol Chicago , on Edward Ficed ,
of Illinois.
hviiACUSK , N. Y. , Juno 22. The degree of
LL. D. was contorted today by fiyranis
university on liev. C. W. Bennett , of Evans-
nml AppronllucH.
CinoAoo , Juno ' ! . in to-day'h session ol
the National Association ot Master Plumbeis
the report of the apprenticeship committed
restricting the number of apprentices and tin
method of study they should pmsue , was
adopted with alight changes.
Cntihlttr Arrostoil.
BUFFALO , N. Y. , Juno 22. Apirant , the
defaulting cashier of thn Hcrohelugo bank
of Montreal , was ariosted heic charged with
emb-/zlement ot SliJ.OOO , the lurgorjart ot
which has U-un recovered.
Deal the Lotlery.
HAVANA , June 22. The Uoyal 1 1. v , . urn
lottery after the last drawing was m uc rii to
the amount ot 2000 through counterfeit
tickets ,
Tbo Coroner's Jury Holds the Engineer Responsible <
sponsiblo For Byron'a Death ,
Jonroy Arrested and n Prollmlnnrr
i\aiiilnrttloii : to Ho Held A Fnru-
vvell Itaocptlon nt Fremont
Nubrankn > ICVVH.
The Kuirlneur lloNpoiiHlblo.
LINCOLN , Neb. , Juno 22. [ Special U
ho BM : . | The death of Michael If ) ion In
ho collision between a Union Paclllc freight
rain and a B. & M. yard engine last evening
occupied the attention of the coroner and a
coroners jury to day. J. J Conroj.tho en
gineei ot the It. A : M. jard engine , was ar
rested and hold In the custody of the olllceis
.o answer to causing the death of Byron
hrough neglect on his part and open viola
tion of the uiles laid down tor his govern-
iiont In operating his iiuglne. The coroner's
investigation , commenced last nightwas not
concluded until noon to day , when a verdict
vv as i cached. The testimony taken was vol-
imlnoiis and exhaustive , u huge crowd being
n attendance during the Inquest , and some
Ifteen witnesses being rigidly questioned as
.o the accident. The lads went that the B.
t M. j'ard uiiuino romlng from West Lincoln
to thu city nt 0SO : p. m. neglected to whlstlu
mil stop at the point where the Union Pa-
cllic tniclt ciosses the It. it .M. track , and
lorn this neglect the B. A , M. engine clashed
into a inovln , ' height on the Union Paclhc ,
( llllng Byion , who was riding on thu toot
boaut ol the watei tank ot the B. it M. jaid
engine. Several othci parlie.s weiu on thu
enuiiio who saved tlmmselves by jumping
but I ! } ion was caught and ciushud Into a
shapolcM mass. At this crossing the Union
Piicitic tialns moviiiu noith have the tight ot
way and the engineer of the Union Pacllio
Freight expected moinentiuily to see the It. ite
M. stop , so when a collision became Inevita
ble It was lee lalu lor him to net. Conroy ,
tlio engineer on the It. & M. yiud engine , ad
mitted his neglect ol blowing tinwhlstlu and
( omlng to a lull stop belore this crossing.
He testified that It was thu fireman's duty to
keep watch ut that point , and , depending on
him , ho did not discover the moving Union
Pacliu' freight until close at baud. Ho re
versed his engine , but as it was not woiklng
well , bo could not contiol it In tluio to
prevent the accidents. A number of wit
nesses continued the question ol neglect In
observing the rules at the crossinir , and the
lilies vvetu tullj explained to the jury. Tim
spued at which thu switch engine was run
ning was testiiied to with a good deal ot dls-
cit'puncy. tlio rules allowing onlj a speed
ol six miles an liotir.but the preponderance of
ti'stlmonj was that the speed was at least
that rate when the engines iipiuoaehed each
other. I'he voidict as lendeied bj tlm core
ner's liny hold Conroy responsible tor
ityronS death. In Judge Parket's court in
thu altcinuon Conroy was biought up to an
swer to the chaige ol gross negligence and
the prellmiiiaiy examination was postponed
a day awaiting a post mortem examination
ot Itjron.
Cnr.TK , Juno 2J. ibpcclal to the Br.K.1
At the nicotine of the trustees , hold Tiios-
ilaj aftoinoon , Mr. A. U. Tukey , of ( Jmaha ,
and ttov. L. K. Berry , ot tfrouiont , were
elected trustees In place ol Kev. I , . Burn-
huu and Kev. A. T. Sv.lng , resigned. It
was voted to authorl/.o tha executive com-
mlttco to lea o or boll n portion of the land
now owned by tlio college , the pioccmls of
such leases or bales lo bo In veiled for per-
in.inent endowment only. Not mole tluu
eighty acres aio now to bo disposed ol. The
laud wpecllii'd lies on the north side of the
college section , and Is very desirable for city
lots. This action of the ttustees Is In the
right dliectlon. Such disposal ot lauds will
bo a help to Crete , opening as it does a set of
lots so dcshablofoi city Improvement. The
Income ot the Invested Hinds will alio ,
asldo from the permanent lucioasii of tlio en
dowment , be ofnmtci HI aid in mcetiUK the
present needs ol thoiollcuo.
At the meulns ot the tiustccs this morn-
Ins it was vntca tint the treasurer bo di
rected to open nn : ir < ount to bo known as
' Iho blnKiiiK lund , " the object of willed
shall bo to provide for tliouxtliiuulshmentoC
tlio existing debt of ? . ' 0.000 to the NusU
estate. It was voted also that the Knowled
bequest of S"i.XX ( ) , immediately uvallable , ha
tallied to that account :
Fnroxvctl to 1111 lOduontor.
Kitr.MoVT , Nub. , Juno ' 'i. { Special to the
RIK. : | Ouu ot the inoit brilliant receptions
over Klven In Fremont was jjlvun last nluht
at thorosldonco ot Mi. and .Mrs. Tred Meyer
In honor of 1'rof. and Mri. A. K. Claren
don. It was a maguilicont testimonial of
tliohiu'li ictjard in which they are held by
the jieoplo of Fremont and a lilting termina
tion of the sovcn years' school work I'rof.
Cl.irendon has so successfully curled on an
principal ol the Krement schools , wnlch po
pltion ho has just reliiniunlied. The recep
tion was In charge of a committee of about a
do/en of the In iillnit ladles ol the city. There
were from , ' ! 00 to100 pcoplo present during
the ovenlnu' to partake of the hospitality of
thn host and hostess and extend congratula
tions and best wishes to I'rof. and Mr ? .
Clarendon. I'rof. Clarendon , s educational
cffoits heio are fully endniscd by our peoplu
almost unanimously , and between him and ,
the patrons ot the .school there Is a strong
bond of ntroctlon , abab amjily dcaionstratotl
Clindron ColobriMlujj.
N' , Neb , Juno U3. [ Special Tole
to the ItKK.I This Is a ( 'rent eu > nln
In Chadron with the playlnir ot binds , shoot
inc of rannon , shouts of cltl/ens. The city ! i
all excitement by thu success of the court
hoiiao bonds in Da\\es pounty. This will
Insure the election of a SW.OOO cnuit lionso.
A s'JU.OOOchool Mouse is nou nndei contract
and to on complnted December 1 , and n
fc 10,000 system ot water works and a nimihoi
ot brick olockb are ainoni ; the Impiovomenti
to bo niado in Chadion this season. Thli
citj Is abln o to-nluht , and Marshal DoirlnK-
ton , with iiio companies asslstl.itf , aio eiiatil *
IIIK the city niMlnst ucoiduiits liom thosq
Kimrncy to Ilnvo Moro flight.
KKVHVKV , Neb. , Juno ' -faneclal | Teli (
rrum to the Ili.i : . ] Last nluht the city coun
cil granted an olor.tric lisht franciilso to
Frank & Oliver , of this citv. for luo yean ,
they to ha\e the ll ht In by July IS , In tlma
lor the state tirrmnn .s tournament. Kcainoy
has been In d&rknoss slnco the old electrlo
lluht plant hutiieil some six months njro. In
addition to lurnibhuiK are and Incandescent
lidjts the now nrin will lurnlsh I'lectrlo
inoior power and will use canal water power
to IIIOM * machiiieiv This Is llm ilist lisa
nmdo of the c uml lor power. This lirm U
woikiiiK with the canal compnny. This Is rt
btartor forabln' boom toi Keainej'h watev
AVfddlni : nt I'awnco City.
I'VWSD : Cm , .Neb. , Juno ' ; ! . - [ Special
Tcleftiam to the HKI : . ] A happy \\eddint ;
wnscckbratcd In this city to-nlglit. Misi
Mary A. Hull was led to the matrimonial
nltar by W. A. Sh mo. About 100 Invltutlons
were Issued and a hanpy crowd was present.
The brli'o ' Is Iho tlauuhter of lion.V. . ii. Hull ,
a wealthy ploneei , and the eroom Is a youni *
business man here. Itnv. J. ( i. Ciilllth , o
Auburn , N't b. , otticiated on the occasion.
DiMthnf .
r\iHMrjur , Neb. , June 22. iSpoclal 1'el-
OKram to tlinllcK.I Judu'oV. . It. CummlniM
died this morning at the rcslilonco of H
John Itarsbv. .luik-o CummliiL's was a pioiiil-
iieiHcltl/en , lusuecled by all , and atone tlmq
was countju'lgy of York county.
( iiiuld u Sink Man.
XMV Voitif , Jnnu 22.-lSpi-clal Tcloh'raro
to th" Hi i , - The Times says : ' "Why should
.la < ! JUKI'S , jirofe-scd frlonil ? try so hard to
fku.'Oiil the tiutuy He Is ft very sick