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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois • 2

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Chicago Tribunei
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Chicago, Illinois
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2
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0 1 1663-TW ELVE TAGEM THE CHICAGO Trtin. UNE1 FRIDAbY; JUNE 111P6 JP ow, Amo THE HOSTILES. maintenance at the Sau Carlos Reservation. There is no difference upon this point between the War and Interior Departments. POLITICAL.

TILE DUELLO----. Virginians Intensely Excited Over the Quarrel of Two Fighting Editors. Over ag BASE-BALL. Crook Declares that the Apaches 'Surrendered under Promise of A Democrat ie linoeli-Dmi a and Drag-Out at Columbus Yesterday. their losses during their long and trying trip." Another Chicago man who was interviewed said: Vhi1e it is certainly true that the Chicagos are nearer the top than they were at this time last year, the fact must not be overlooked that they have much stronger nines to contend against.

There are at least three clubs this season which are much stronger than any of last year's organizations, while the Cleveland anti Providence teams have strengthened themselves very perceptibly, and New Xprk presents a collection of the strongest individual players in the league, Chicago retains mu) more than the same strength possessed by last year's nine. It seems very clear to me that the championship of will be captured by a elub east of Chicago. I hope that the West will retain it and believe it will. I regard mile Cleveland Club ati the champions of One Has at Last Twitted the other About a Subject on Which Re Is Haw." Other le If Kindly Treated They Will Remain at PeaceOtherwise They Will Fights Battio of no Bouncers of the Chicago Levee, Headed by Jon Dunn, Buff 12; Chteasto, O. BCFFAIO, N.

June 21. iSpecial.1The champions met an ignomitious defeat at the hands of the Buffalos today, the game being their first in this city. Galvin proved a complete terror to the visitors, and they were retired in one, two, three order in every inning except the sixth. Flint then reached first on a short throw by Force, but was doubled-up with Pfeffer on the latter's long fly to Lillie. Corcoran then made the only safe hit for Chicago, but was lett, Dal" making- the third hand out.

The Buffalos did work with the stick in the third and fourth innings that must have made Corcoran very tired. In the former three hits and three errors gave five runs and in the latter eight hits and two errors raised the total to twelve, six of the last Seven being earned. There were about 50,) people present. The score: Both Editors rave Disappeared Ea Eul. denly as Though a Funnel Were Approaching.

3 Eul. eri The Great Indian Fighter Confident that Conciliation Is the Only Policy to Be Pursued. Judge Hoadly Nominated for Governor, and the Old-Liners Bitterly Disappointed. Unequal ChancesOne Is Little and the Other Is Tall and Broad as a Hogshead. hip, al a Leading Mexican Wilda Is Heartily Indorse Gen.

Crock in All His Movements. Judge Hoadly a Neighbor of Judge ForakerA Eiographical Eket ch. A617217ILP, A F)1 I '1 () CI 2 4., 3, 3, 01 0 2 0 3 17! 0 0 11 21 2i 0 2: 21 3 17 1: lj i 2 3 41 5 31 41 3 01 0 0 2 i 81 0 nolli-13 Cannot GA Eck th3 senate from 11,1,7 II ratt2rsoa BUot 01 I 0 51 I 0 4i 2 0 1 01 21 0 0, 0 1 1, 0 4, 1 71 0 2b I'llourke, I. 1. Shaffer, r.

Ilrouttlers, lb Vbite, Lillie, Force, 8. Totals Dalryin pie, I. (l)re, C. Kelly, r. 1.

and Anson, lb Williamson, lib. Burns, s. and Welter, Corcoran, I) Mr. Rollins Is begiuning to feel some doubt that he can succeed himself, and tonigat there was a meeting of his supporters for consultation. Eighty-live legislators were preseat, and, although no formal action was talen, vigorous speeches were made in favor of adhering to the caucus rule in any event.

Speaker Eastman and number of prominent Republicans from all harts of the State predicted ttire results to the Republican party in New Hampshire if tho present stand is abandened. it is pretty evident that Mr. Rollins is not going back. His sueeessor is not among the prominent men, evidently. In toda3's votitur the anti-caucus vote increased from 813 to 91.

being DOW only :3 Mr. Rollins. hose vote was 113, being tt less than on Wednesday. Ex-Govs. Bell and Cheney and Col.

Tappau retained each their single vote, as was expected. Ex-Gov. Prescott came into the race, recielving the vote of Gen. Gilman. Marston's support of 11 continues tne same; Gen.

Stevens has 17, a loss of Maj. Briggs gained from to 2t1; ex-Senator Patterson made a handsome gain of 5, having 29, the same as Maj. Uriggs; Bingham (Democrat) lost, having 11U, but being ahead of Rollins for the first time. The fast break ell tile ReilieS vote in the Senate occurred today, Senator Folsom, of Rochester, gting over to Pacerson. Parshley, of Rochester, who yesterday went from Patterson to Rollins, returned to Patterson today.

'Taggart, of Gaastown, and Smith Audrews. of changed from Rollins to Briggs, and there were a few other Rollins detections. Rollins received only one vote teday toei the Manchester delegathm. The result of the last vote raises many speculations. Patterson and Briggs tire now neck and neck, and bote are expected to gain on the next formal ballot, will be 'Tuesday.

Rollins' supporters say they shall stick, but there are many rumors that there ill be a serious break in their ranks next Tuesday in favor of Chiefusti(e 1)0e or ex-Gov. Cheney. The supporters of Mr. Rollins Mahn that nearly ali of the defections front ttair ranks Nv re original Patterson men who the caucus. Rollins' supporters believe that they have nearly touched bottom, anti that they shall lose on a few more if any.

od judges of the situation say that a majotitty of the supperters Ut Mr. Rollins aro indepentent men in every sense, who will stand by their favorit as long as there is reasonable hope for him, but in the event of his defeat that they cannot be sold, traded, or transferred to any other candidate by Rellins. A movement has been started outside of the Legislature to secure the withdrawal of all the present Republican candidates for the purpose of holding a caucus and nominating a new man. The scheme has not yet wade any headway. and it is believed to be in the interest of some dark horse not yet publicly Pained.

NoTHING DECISIVE BEFORE TUESDAY. Coscoity, June seventy- five Rollins men held a conference tonight. A number ot speeches were mane, some expressing a determination to stick to Rollins to the end. Others believed in sapporting hiut until it becomes apparent that he cannot bo elected. Adjourned without action.

'There VA ll be no formal ballots until Tuesday, most of the members liming gone home, al-Doman were will be a few votes given to each candidate tomorrow and Monday. 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 41 01 0 4 31 01 0 0 1 al oi 1 3: 01 0 13 3, Of 0 0' ot oi 3 31 01 0 Of 0 31 or 0 0 5 31 0 1 1 0 2s1 0 1 1'27 ol ol o. 0 1:3 Of 01 Oi 3 Oi 3' 01 0: 0 51 1 01 4t I 2g 1 2' 4 7 1 1 1 4 Tot al. To the Chicago Club: Return at once; all will be forgiven. It IS a pity tho grounds at Buffalo were no too wet for plaryesterday.

One base-hit, with a total of one! That was the record made by the Chicago champions at Buffalo yesterday I For the choicest collection of goose-eggs contributed this season see the Cnicago score in the game at Buffalo yesterday. The severest drubbing ever administered py One league team to emitter was the beating of the Chicago by the Buffalo Club yesterday. Providence has won twenty-five games and lost eleven. Cleveland has twenty victories to thirteen defeats. Chicago has nineteen games won and haven lost.

The Fort Waynes, at East Saginaw yesterday, luckier than were the Chicagos at Buffalo. The Fort Waynes scored w.43 run. The Saginaw team made fourtees tallies. At St yesterday two clubs of the American Association illustrated the beauties of the game of base-bail. Thirteen innings were required to ehable the Metropolitans to score 2 runs to I by the St.

Louis Club. The St. Louis team will play in Chicago next Tuesday. The Cleveland Herald says: "Chicago and New York are now able to handicap all other cities by paying men salaries of such magnitude as to make it impossible for their smaller quartered competitors to get them." And yet the tiplilion in Cleveland is that their small-quartered nine will easily get away with both Chicago and New York. Cleveland Herald 1There is some feeling being shown by some of the league teams over the Chicago move to establish an American Association grounds in that city.

No team is to go there, the scheme being to catch" American clubs to play on the grounds. Out of it may come a move to put a league team into Cincinnati. and the Buffalos may be that team-All this is only rumor. however. Cleveland New York League Club is playing to from 3.500 to 5,000 people per day at 50 cents, while one square away, on the same park, the Mets, at a 25-cent rate, and well up in the American Association race at that, are playing to 600 and 800 people.

This does not look as if cheat) bail was very popular. In Philadelphia the aspect is entirely changed. There tito 25-cent team is ahead. -but there the 2-cent teem is by far the best, which explains it all. In New York both teams are good ones, and a fair estimate can be taken.

'minus. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Buffalo 005700000-12 Chicago 0'00000000-0 Earned 0. Two-base hitsLtrouthers. Howe, Lillie, Gal-First Lase on bailsBuffalo, 3. First base on errorsIto Chicago, Left on basesBuffalo.

Chicago. Dont) le playsLillie and Brouthers, Pfeifer and Anson. Passed TitneTwo hours. UmpireFurlong. was open to receive recruits no matter of what rtv7e.

color. or previous partisanship. To be nominated by such a convention over such more worthy auttwonists is an that ought to till the ambition Of one's lifetime and eomvitely many! his mindto be notnitiated by a convention over by tny oldest friend. by whose side. from ISO to lsit.

fun 04 as a bov in my college society the battles of the Van Boren Democracy. IA ppiause. You know that I bated slavery. and lett the lionmeratic party, and removed beyond its petals until I the foil mettiore of its t4in had given to the coiored man. and then.

title evening. when he 8tood as be ought to stand. on an equal platform with other men, 1 canto back to too old fold. and here 1 am. to do my duty.

forgiven. I hope. fur sorb imbscretions 14 I may have committed. ready wifh stit'il ability and zeal as I may have, inakine; up for what I lack In experience aim ago Or activity, to lead you. it I am to be the leader.

to victory. The party of economy and personal liberty will win. The party which believes that the foundation of wealth is frugality and nOt taxation will win. The party that believes that the foundation A nil rational basis of temperanee 1 FPI rcontrt)i will wIn. and upon this platform.

wnich thedbt not is written in your tC8OLLILIOUS. I accept the trust. WARD. C.en Durbin Ward was brought upon the stage and made one of the greatest speeches ot the convention. Ile said that, after thirty years Of valiant service for the party, and at ter leatilta a forlorn hope for years, and atter asking to he nominated tor Governor.

they had chosen to call for tho office one who hail itot rendered the one-tenth tart of the serviee for the party that lie ltd. yet. through all, he bowed hi hulaide and respoetful acquiescence, because the Voice of the Democracy was to hint law. sfalcd that he vould take the stump and do all in his power tor the ticket this tall. Ile said that he did not propose to be mustered out of the party, but openly proelaimed that.

as the only place lett pill to hint was the office Of Senator, he vas candidate fur the office of United States Senator. When this speech was reported to senator Pendleton it is sitid that the color came to "Gentleman and it can be said that theie will be a terrible strugiz le for the prize providing the Legisiatun: should be Demorratio. The speech of Varil does not moet with a very hearty approval among tut) Democrats, and in of them say it, was it bad too vement to brit him before tile convention after being deteatitd. (inhhEs. Judge Geldes, who is known in Ohio as "The Great Straddler," also appeared before the convention and was better able to cover II the burning: words of en ge alien that he would like to utter.

It would be useless to undertake to give the opinions of the many statesmen in the city omight I ii refercace to the nominee. It is the belief. however. of the mossbacks that their side of the Democratic party will not turn out in October next. If the opinion of Judge Thurman is of any weight or any criterion to judge of the feelings of the old mossbacks, it can be said as fact that at least of the old-iiners will not vote the ticket on account of the nominee for Governor.

The conventual is in session at midnigtl t. and it is more than probable that an adjournment will not occur before t2 or 3 o'cloek, as there are a host of candidates for the various ollices. host-inAcErt-t, seEtss. Cotatmmts, 0., Juno 21.The convention proiAaded to the nomination of a Lieutenantiovetnor, and John Varwick, of Stark County, was selected by acclamation. Before the ballot was concluded De it Coalman, of Portage County, tile other candidate, was withdrawn.

The convention continued its session without ritees1 a ither noon Or evening, and the scenes ot confusion at times were disgraceful. During the evening session Charles W. and Peter Kelly got into a tight in the Hamilton County delegation. and the row had to be quelled by the police. The 1111'11 went arrested and loeked up.

Kelly is a brother of Alderman Kelly, who shot it loan at the eleaion in Cincinnati Tuesday evenlmz. 'lite work of makinz tlif ticket continued amid the greatest confusion, with the following results: Samenie Judge (short term), Martin D. Follett, Vashington County. Supreme ge (long term), Set win Owen, 'on lily. Supreme Court Ciork, John J.

CrulkShank, 3liatui County. AtOwney-General. James Lawrence, Cuyahoga County. A Vitor of State, Emil Keisewelter, Franklin County. Treasurer of State, Teter Brady, Sanslusky Con lay.

At 11 the eonvention was still in session. with chool Commissioner and Members of Public Works still to nutninate. Leroy D. Brown, of Butler County, was nominated for School Commissioner, and James P. Martin, of Green County, as member of the Board of Public Works.

JoNGEE" DEFEATED. The state Central Committee met and organized. David E. Paige. of Summit Count, was elected Chairman of the Central Committee; Gilbert H.

Bat-gar. of Coshocton County, Chairman of the Executive Committee; D. C. Ballentine, of Clark County, Secretary of the State Executive Committee: and C. N.

Schtnick, of Columbus, Secretary of the Central Committee. 4 CRIMINAL NEWS. Cleveland, 5 Detroit, 4. CLEVELAND, June 21.Special.j Cleveland won a game from Detroit today by a miracle. For eight inffillirS they bucked against luck Of the worst kind.

but snatched the game away by a streak of batting in the ninth, after they should have been retired. Detroit presented Burns and Bennett as a batten-, and Cleveland Daily and Bushong. Fifteen hundred people saw the game, which was a tine one throughout. two in the third on singles by Burns and Shaw and a double by Quest after Phillips had dropped ki foul t13'. In the sixth they got two more on a by Powell, Glasseock's pass Of Bennett's grounder, and Ilouck's three-bagger.

There they stopped. In the first on errors by Farrell and Quest, Rotaling's and the return of Glasscock's long fly, Dunlap scored, and in the third Daily brought in a run on a base on balls. Dunlaps hit and two throw-ins. With the score 4 to '2 against them Cleveland came to the bat in the last half of the ninth. Muldoon opened with a grounder to Houck, whose throw Powell muffed.

Evans' fly to Quest resulted in a double, and thus two were out and the bases full. Bushong- hit to left for his base, and Daly's fly into the same field was muffed by Wood. Ilope rose. Dunlap came to the bat. Ile banged the ttrst ball pitched into the centre for two bases.

Bushong and Daily scored. The game was tied. lhe cheers were thunderous. Then Ilotaling came and hit a beautv to right sending Dunlap home with the fifth and winning run. It was a glorious victory given by iVood's mud.

The score: I 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Cievebsua- 101000003-5 Detroit 002002000-4 Earned runsDetroit, Base bits(eve! said, Detroit. 7. Two-base bitsWood, Quest, Phillips, Dunlap. Three-base hitHouck. ErrorsCleveland, 6: Detroit.

6. First base on errorscleveland. Detroit, 5. Left on basesCleveland, Detroit, 4- Passed ballsBushonor. Cmpireli.

W. Burnham. PETERSBCHG, June 21itSnecial.1 and the For some time past there has been a bile warfare between the Richond filtirjal INistleihdoitnoti, hone's personal organ, of which IV. cElarn- Jottraal, edited by IL F. Beirne.

Their-ter has been very fierce in invectives gave utterance to the following: In making this comment upon Boss 31 s.one we wish it to be distinctly understood by au ha corrupt nenchmen that what We say and have said of hirn we mean and have the personally, individually, collectively, or in aul'v other sense they may choose to feel. A more vicious, corrupt, and degraded gang never followed any adventurer than tho4 who maig about the putty boss. These fennel it is who, having never a scruple In promoting mixed marriages and mixed schools, and in opposing honest white men, and honestcoldred men, we trust. in the strong desire to turn aside so dire an evil, accuse their opponents of using their own offensive word, "nigger." TILE JLE.ToINDEn. To this the MI lq this morning retorted in a lengthy editorial, of which the followlag the closing portion: Now.

we might, be contented with giving ale lie to alt this as we do generally for the R. juster party, and specially in so far as ha charges are meant to apply to tbe Whig in re. sponsible way, but we wish further to say the whole article from which we make these extracts is a tissue of general denunciation which would humiliate us If it were not emotepanied by lofty pretensions of superiority in manners, morals, and letters that are laughably ridiculous, coming' from a source so pitiable In all moral and lutellectual resources, and we wish further to say that this denunciation is made with an air or such utter ferocity Mau: might alarm us, but for ouc rectollecdon of the fact that the hero, the Boultastes Furiosoof the State, has the singular reputation of having illustrated his untamed valor only by going upon the field without caps, while on the other hand the humble personage who now on this occasion has the honor to represent the Witig, its editorial corps, and the Read. juster party is at least reported to have been se rash on upon a time as not to have forgotten the caps failing before a shot which he met in full face. Consequently, no-- intimidated, and not utterly crushed, we laugh at the State's.

vitaperatka and beg to remark that not Only does the State lie, but its "editor and owner lies, and the poor creature who may bare actually written the article in question also lies, all jointly and severally. deliberately, knowingly, maliciously, and with the Inevitable cowarcli that is always yoked with insolent bravado. THE It should be remarked here that Beirne, the editor of the State, went once to the field and forgot to bring his pistol-caps. Ile has ever since felt very sore noon this antiject, and any allusion to it, especially if insinuating that those caps were purposely forgotten. has had a tendency to arouse ilia anger.

Elam has been a principal in several dnels, has wmged his man, and was once shot In the face himself, in an "affair of There has been great excitement in the city today in reference to these editorials. THE POLICE. As soon as the Whig appeared this morning the city police began to search for the editor of that paper, and information from Ashland, the home of the editor of the State, through the police, is to the effect that Mr. Beirne disappeared from his home this morning and his whereabouts are not known. City-Attorney Witt and G.

C. IVilde, an attache of the came home at 11 o'clock this morning, having spent the night at Mr. Bennie's. Warrants were issued this morning for the arrest of Elam and b'eirne, but could not be served, as the whereaboutsof both were shrouded in mystery. rO to' o'clock tonight nothing positive had been learned.

At the W1aij office everybody professes profound igettaance as to the whereabouts of Elam. PROBABILITIES. This, no doubt, is part of the policy to din count any chance for information gettinl into possession of the police. Careful Inquiry.niakes it safe to say that the belligerent parties are not within a hundred mild of Richmond. In fact, those claiming io know a thino- or tivo assert that Elam and Ileirne have gone outside of the State, most likely to North Carolina.

There is considerable disparity in the fightin g. trim of tie two editors. Elam is small and thin in star, tire, while Beirne is quite tall, and Las immense rotundity of person. GREAT POPULAR EXCITEMENT. ItICIIMOND, June are all manner of rumors today regarding the hostile meeting between Beirne and Elam, and interest in the affair has been intense.

The latest is a challenge accepted by Elam. is reported to have left here tonight tvtii, friends. snrreon, weapons, for the loa tletield, which will be outside of the State. bitter lig, Ira. ElaDr usitt )rted Wing is as lu in a re-ay ttut Se these nelatiou tweets.

Gen. Crook Confident that the Apaches atJR itentain Quiet if 'Received at the Reservation. SAN FRANCISCO, June Gen. Crook Was Interviewed at Tucson yesterday by a correspondent, and gave a. of his recent Indian hunt.

Wheu the troops reaelted the Indian country all the stores except three (lays' rations were cached, and then he set out fur business. The scouts fell upon the Indian camp unawares, and routed the redskins after a fight. Many Indians came and sued for peace, begging' to be allowed to return to the San Carlos Reservation. Crook refased, making no) promises, but offering them a chance to tieht. telling them that several thousand Mexican troops were in the mountains, coin pletely surrounding theta and preventing their escape.

For three days he held the Indians in abeyance. and etten day they vveakened more and more, and finally' threw themselves en Crook's mercy. The Chiefs were ordered to bring in their peoole, to the reservation, and he promised he would do everything to permit their return. Germanic) and Matches agreed to bring in the straggling Indians and take them to the reservation, where Gen. Crook thinks they must be in a few days.

THE aracnrs WIPED OUT. When Geroninio and Matches return with the stragglers they went after there will not be a single Apache left in Sonora except Juh, his family, and one buelt. The report that there are no bucks still in the fiehl is without the slightest foundation in fact. Some four months ago, Juh and Geronlino had a quarrel, which ended by Jell leaving the band, and he has not beaa heard from since by any of the other Chiefs. he is dead.

others. that he has gone far beyond the Sierra lkladres. One thing is certaim that is that he has but a siugle buck with hint. It is, also a fact that after Crook's fight all 'the Chiefs came in. spoke for ail the warriors in the field, and agreed for them to surrender and come hi.

Not a single says Crook, is on the vvarpath today in Sonora. Ile doubts if there is even a single Ming Apache in the States of Sonora or Chihuahua. Those that Geronimo and Matches went out to gather up could not exceed 100, of whom no more than half are bucks. THE RESERVATION t.1.UESTION. Gen.

Crook says that if these Indians are not allowed oa the reservation it will be the most fatal mistake eer made. The Indians will lay all the blame on him, alai they believe he is all powerful. and that anything he asks to have done will not be refused, notwithstandine tne fact that he has promised them he could only try, and would do all in his power to allow them to return to San Carlos. Ile says if the Government forbids them this privilege they will most certainly return to the war-path, allowing their okt bucks, children. and squaws to remain ofi the reservation, and thus relieving themselves of their own impediments.

If deceived this time they via never again surrender. but will make a lire's business of raiding and murdering. Ile says if his policy is not pursued in the matter he will never again undertake to bring these Apaches to terms, as any attempt will prove futile. The spirit of the Chiricahuas has been crushed. They have been humbled much more than any Of the tribes put on the San Carlos reservation ten years ago, and 3-et not one of those tribes have broken out or given any trouble.

Ile says if these renegades are allowed to return to San Carlos and be dealt strictly with not one of them could ever be induced to leave it under any circumstances. In short, he says he will stand for their good behavior. CONDONING PAST OFFENSES. Neither does he think that any of them should be tried for past offenses, rot he promised theta so far as be was concerned that the past ould be wiped out, and he would endeavor to protect them in thia respect. Crook felt that this was the besrpolicy under the circumstances.

Ile regretted alS Much as anybody that these red-handed murderers should be allowed to return to the reservation under protection of the Government, but said: The murdered dead we cannot bring back. We must protect the living and make sure of the future." Ile found it necessary to) promise the Apaches protection. so far as it lay in his power, in order to bring them all in and save the people front their raids, and if he was not supported by the Government his campaign was a failure, and the worst was yet to come. In regard to the opposition of the Indians on me reservation to the return of the Apaches he considered it all bosh. The Sierra Madre nest is now broken up, and Crook.

says with the greatest assurance that if the Government will sustain him in his policy he can assure the country that the Apache trouble is settled for all tune to come. THE TALL SYCAMORE. HE HAS REACHED WASHINGTON WAsIIINGTON, D. June peciaL Senator Dan Voorhees of Indiana arrived tonight. Ile says that the reported personal difficulty between McDonald and Hendricks is an absurd lie.

"These gentlemen," he said, "are upon cordial relations with each other, politically and personally. and there has never been any ill-feeling between them." "How do the people of Indiana take the old ticket, Senator "Indiana is not for the old ticket at all. McDonald is the strongest candidate in Indiana, and his popularity ir3 spreadin through the country. I consider hint the most formidable candidate for the head of the Democratic Presidential ticket in the held." I. Will Indiana ea st its votes for the Democratic ticket in ISS4 "Most assuredly it will.

ItIdlana is naturally Democratic, and unless some dreamers like Watterson or Pulsifer succeed in getting in a free-trade plank in the National platform, Indiana will be all right." "And this fall what do you think of the prospect?" "Hoadly Win undoubtedly carry Ohlo and the Democratic nominee will certainly be successful in Indiana. I don't see how it can Pe otherwise." In regard to the appointment of Judge Gresham, Senator Voorhees said "That will not make a particle of difference. There is Do political significance to be attached to the appointment. It is only a kiek at Ben Harrison. Gresham made a good Judge, arid he will make an excellent Postmaster-General, but he has no political followers." Four Train-Robbers to Re Executed for the Cdurter of a ConductorThe Vaylit LITTLE ItocK, June 21.Special.1-- Sheriff McConnell, of Johnson County, aided by a strong guard, took the four train-robbers, George and JIM Johnson, James Herndon, and Munro McDonald, from the penitentiary here, where they had been confined for safety since their sentence, to where they had been tried, convicted, and sentenced to be hanged for the murder of Conductor Cain, of the same road that today carries them to the seatiold, and tomorrow they will end their earthly career.

LEXINGTON, Jute. The examination of the two Brown brothers, of Versailles, for the murder of Pollectuan Freeman, of that town, was called this morning before Judge Gillespie at Versailles, and continued till Tuesday. The witnesses recogniLed comprise about fifty white people for the prosecution and twenty-five colored for the defense. June 21.Yesterday a girl 11 years old, while gathering flowers in the woods. was brutally assaulted by Bill Parsons.

aged IS. The little girl is in a terrible condition, her body being bruised and her clothing almost torn from her person. Parsons escaped into Pennsylvania. NASHVILLE, June 2LA negro named Miller McClain. about 21 years, was arrested at Martin, Weatley County.

yesterday by the Town Marshal and brought here today. lie is charged with a brutal outrage of a white girl 10 years old in Wayne County a short time ago. The girrs father will be here tomorrow to identify lihn. If identified and an attempt is made to convey hint to Wayne County for trial, it is apprehended he will be seized by a mob en route and hanged. LITTLE nocK, June 21.Stephens, who last summer murdered State-Auditor Fileson in Drew County, has been captured near Vermilionville, and brought back for trial.

SCENES ATTENOINO TUE No imiNaTioN OF itO.kpLit AT CoLNIBI-s. tt. COLUMBUS. June Special. Today Wai the day set ha- holding what was supposed to bk.

the Dena wrath. State Convention of Ohlik, but the ptoceediegs of the conveittion after resembled a bull-light. In faet. the borer etass Demoerats and Wel'e I1 attendance to WiZlit si the hung: their beads in shame at the conduct of the deltelttion free' Leitr County, led by ail ignorant man loy the name of Peter IL- the whole affair had iiIy bot'll 'a ()t'd; it Wol.141 haVe nothing mere than Wiat iS done in every cnnvention held telo hkr yearS. It Was knoeti-down and drag-oat for ncarly two Pours atter tt lust as S0011 as Sehwato ..,0111,1 get back again the Hamilton County deiegatien Would, commence a racket, and one of the men said to be in the front line of the skirmishers was the noted Jere Dunn, of Chicago.

coNVENTION. It al nearly I heron the convention quieted down so that candidates for Governor could. 10k 1.rese71ted. The convention to order at lialr-Past oelock hy the Chairman. the 11,011.

Chu Irvine, who, after a few words of tally, presented the permanent Chalrmati, the lion. John Sweeney, of Woiister, NViini Vivi one of Dorsey's attorneys in the star-route trial. Ile returned his ti1LIt4 for the honor, dealt In glittering getteralities of What the party had not done for the last twetity-tive years, and wound up by saying the convention WttA ready to proceed, to business, aud the first business that was In order was the nomination ot a candidate fur Governor. Tiiree nitmes were announced to the conventionJudge Geddes, Judge llondly, and Judge Ward. The last-named gentleman had Iiis name secomied by ud TherInall.

and it was supposed the presence of the red bandana would aid Ward's Cattie: but it didn't, for the reason that a number of delegates from the rural districts did nut like tile spirit in which Thurman was pushing Ward's candidacy. 'Some of the said: If Thurman Wants to get even with Ituadly On aecount of the latters treatment of blur at the National Convention of Iss0 he must do It somewhere else instead of in a Democratic Convention." ftALLOTs. The time of the convention was taken up for nearly an hour with two ballots for Governor. When Judge Iloadly's nomination was announeed there was not as noise as there had been while the delegates were pounding each other, except a small row broke out In the Hamilton County delegation, some one having announeed it as solid for Iloadly and asking that its sixty-eight votes be given to him. In the midst of a regular bedlam of ilOWla and yells, Torn Mathews, a nIkIIIb.

of the delegation, mounted the platform but was unable to tnake himself heard, and was ked oil the stage. After the Chairman had ponnded the table for some time a yell from some one in the hall said, that the Enquirer gang on the floor, headed by Tug l'irt 0Myers" and a few of his henchmen, had defeated the nomination of (let'. Ward. When, order was restored the Chairman on Lesolutions took the stage and made the following report: THE PLATFORM. The Demorracy of Ohio.

in convention assembled, hereby the prineipte4 of the expressed in US and National piatterms. in roizaroi to personal idoerty. the true functions tot torte.tirioneut. ttnil as embraced in the peetteal croed by the great founder of the Democratic purty, Thomas Jelfersme 1. Teo of these principles to our present condition demands oho permeation of LIM putnic avrvice: the of tho robbers of the public Treasury: the equalizetion of all putaie PerdenS; the arrest of the prolligney and extravagance that corre p14 the administration of pubic and it total chardre In the policy that haa eo long been irsued tiy tho Republican party of favoring individual aud clues interest at the expense of the laboring and wealth-preducing people the ceuvitry: sue we renew our previoum declarations for a cable money.

tue gradual extieetion of the public debt. and the payment of venomous to disabled soldiers and their widows and retinue. e. We favor a tariff tor reventne limited to the neeeasnius of itovertstnent economically adminlatered. and adjusted in les application as to prevent unequal burdens, eneourawe productive imiustriem at home, afford just eempensation to labor.

but net to create or Lister tnetemelies. a me met tot' the Republieen Congress reducing the tariff on woe'. whiie et the same tithe increasing' it on woellen goods, already hiehly proteeted, was inloolatnis legislatien. discriminating in fever if inoonepoly and against the agricultural intereste It the country, and redrtit to be corrected; and we heartily approve the action tot the DeTUOcratic member tot the Oteo delegation in congress in voting against that inerease. 4.

The Democretic party Is. tut It alwaye hits been, opposed to sumptuary legislation nna un.equal taxation in env form, and ia in favor of the largest lawny of private condiset consistent web the welfare anti the ritries of tilers; and ot regiulating the bolder Gentle and providing against me evils resulting therefrom' by a juilicieus and properly graded license system. Ttle abusoi ot the present roman-bet system in our Stitte Penitentiary. he which the prod-nets of the labor of convicts ere brouitht competition with tne preduete oof honest hi tor to the great detriment of the miter aro injuri0114 LIIIWISe. Sind 4.L1Wht to DO correct ed.

and the promises of the Itepublienn party to aboiloth thie Myst mn are shewn to boo taise anti hypocritical by it failure to do to while it. ba3 bad the powoir. 6. The protection of the Government is due to all American eltizens, native and toreign-borte abreed as wodi its at home. 7.

We reattirm the rettrolutioni Of the State Conventions of mai In and and of the Demecresie National "'envoi' oiii of Is701. and lasoi, ending It thorough reform and purinenclon of the civil etorvice, and charge that he itooputoneen party has vii timed every pledge It hes heretofore given for the reform thereof. and tete felled dUring 114 1011W nolminlittration of the tiowertanent to cermet the nsost crying abuses. and we ottneuel theretere, change in the executive adaunistration et the Gevernmeet itself es the reform titeot of ad neeesaary tai emote Atilt mere Mlinitt.q by the recent star-route trielte. thereby teeing corrupt rings confetierettid to pretvet crime and prevent the ItunisElnut ot criminals.

and by so doing to Make it peasible again to punish fraud and theft in the public ts-rvice. lioADLY'S erFFrIt A committee called On Mr. Iloadly and him to the conVeittion, tvitich he addressed In the filllowinz manner: loVitti a heart overaovsniz with emotion I thank you fur that small part it this vote which consists Of an expression of conlidence in myself. I any that email part, because no man knows better then I that I have been chosen over older and better Molter of the Demote-Ry. not because personal contirience and affecuon towerl me existed.

but because it was the hope and teener teat through my nomination notice mishit. tie given more effectually to the world that the fenMa were dowfl that the gates were open. and that the Lot pitubto heart of the Ohio Democracy CHEEK. Providence, 13; Philadelphia, 8. PROVIDENCE, June 21.Special.1 The tail of the league tried hard to wag the head today, but failed.

Sweeney occupied the box for Providence in the first four innings and was hit safely nine times, eight of them in the third and fourth innings, out of which slugging. helped by a fumble of Iladbourn in left field and pitcher's and catcher's errors, the visitors scored six runs, tieing the large score tne home club had made in the meantime on six hits and eight errors. Radbourn then came in and the tune changed. The Philadelphians did no more scoring until the ninth inning after a chance to put out the third hand when two unearned runs were batted in; but the Providence boys continued to slug Coleman's delivery, hitting him safely ten times in the last four innings, and they won as they pleased. Sweeney, Farrell.

and Irwin carried oil the fielding honors for Providence. White, Purcell, Feonson, and Farrar made a fine record for Philadelphia. The strongest batting was done by Hines. The score: Inniiiis. 1 2 3 4 5.

7 8 9 Providence 101403112-13 Philadelphia 002400002-8 Base hitsProvidence, 17; Philadelphia, 14. ErrorsProvidence. Philadelphia, 9. Earned runsProvidence. Philadeiphia, 4.

Two-base hitsHines, Irwin (2), McClellan, Gross. Three-base hitFarrell. First base on ballsProvidence, Philadelphia. 2. First base on errorsProvidence, Philadelphia.

Struck outProvidence, Philadelphia, 2. Litt on basesProvidence, Philadelphia, I. Passed ballsNava. Gross, S. NVild pitchesSweeney, 1.

1.7qapireDeekor. TILE SPEAKERSIIIP. "SUNSET" COX EXPLAINS THE SITUATION. The lion. "Sunset" Cox left suddenly for New York yesterday afternoon.

owing to a telegram he received from home, informing him of illness in his family. speaking with a reporter for THE TRIBUNE just before leaving be said that no judgment was possible in regard to the Speakership. Conceding that few members had made up their minds and fewer still were pledged, Mr. Randall could not have more than forty votes. Swing Carlisle and Blackburn together sixty votes, the other hundred that remained would stand ready to do the hest thing for 14.

"I think," continued Mr. Cox. "that Pennsylvania will support Randall, though some are reluctant to vote for him. Illinois ought and should vote for Mr. Springer.

Ile is an accomplished parliamentarian, and deserves honest and confiding home votes. Our delegation nearly all have said they would promote me, and those who are not talking much about it and are reserved are but three or four, and they will 6 go with the That is right, whoever may be the State's choice. I have also outside strength that is not so noisy, but is very cordial and 2 4 4 I i i I' i I i Ilittleu Mess Encountered by the Relict Committee In Ilistributina Funds Amonz the Racine Cyclone Sufferers. RACINE, une 21.LSpecia1. --There Is tronble in the committee appointed to afford relief to the sufferers by the recent cyclone.

One committeeman thus states the situation: "Ther sufferers, real or alleged, are many of them wholly devoid of gratitude. They don't appreciate 'what has been done for them. The look upon the relief funds as their legitimate spoil, and those who suffered least watIT most of the money. One man who lives in a $1,800 house lost a house which was let to a tenant, and this capitalist had the audacity to ask a donation of about three times what the shanty was worth. A widow who lost three cracked window-panes asked for 50.25 and chased the committeeman out of the want because he objected to the development of her cheek.

A man who lost a chicken wanted pay for a Jersey cow, and called the committee thieves because they cut him down. About two-thirds of the sufferers are objecting to the way the fund has been apportiored, and no matter how much you give them they wont be satisfied. A member of the committee can hardly go over into the tornado district without being insulted. There are 'troubles in the committee, too. The members cannot agree and accuse each other of favoritism.

DR. HATHAWAY. The Premixes or the Philadelphia by-Butcher Searched, with Beau Coniprowarting to Many People: PRILADELIIIIA, June 21.A search ot the premises on Bristol avenue, near Fifth, occupied by Dr. Hathaway at the time of Lis arrest, resul ed the discovery of a small leather satchel filled with vials containia; liquids and powders. A surgical instrument was also found, which the Doe tor's wife (who lives i-a the house) said lie used in his nefarious practice.

An account was found which covered the period extending from May, 1i7t5. to July, rctrI. and contained the names and addresses et about.t.10,1 females, with amounts for servica written on the margin. ANTI-MONOPOLY DELEGATIONS. Julie 21.Specia1.1T1ie Anti-Monopoly District Convention met here yesterday, and selected four delegates to represent the First Congressional District in the National Anti-Monopoly Convention to be held at Chicago July 4.

J. Burrows, of Gage County, Allen Root, of Douglass, Thompson Russell, of Saunders, and L. C. Pace, of Lancaster, were the ones chosen. P.

Birkhauser, of Richardson County, E. Rosewater, ot Douglass, William Chapin, of Saunders, and John S. Parks, of Gage, were selected as alternates. LINCoLN, June 21.Anti-monopoly district conventions were held in this State Y4'stvritay to elect delegates to the National Anti-Monopoly Convention. Iney were thinly attended.

Only two counties were represented in the First District. In the Second District there was better interest. Full delegatimis were elected in all the JUDGE HOMILY. A SKETCH OF THE 01110 DEnocnATIC CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNORCINCINNATI, June 21.Specia1l George badly was born in New haven, July 31, Pit2d. Ile was an only son.

Ills father, George lloadly, was a man of great integrity, ranking high in social and publc life. Ile was at one time Mayor of New haven. he in 1,31) removed with his family to Cleveland, where he centinued to reside during the remainder of his life. Ile Wa3 also elected to the Chief Magistracy of that city. Ills-son received his elementary education in Cleveland, and at the age of 14 vas sent to Western Reserve College at Hudson, where he graduated in 144.

Ile then entered the law school at Cambridge, where he passed one year of study under the tuition of Judge Story and Prof. S1111011 Greenleaf, and. after reading a second year In the office of Charles C. Converse, then a prominent attorney in Zanesville, and afterwards a Judge of the Court of Common Pleas and the Supreme Court of Ohio. came to Cincinnati and entered the law office of Chase as astudent in September, 1S4e, and was admitted to the bar in August, 1847.

Ile soon attracted the attention and secured the friendship of 'Salmon P. Chase, afterward Chief Justice of the United States, who vas heetily alive to the importance of attaching to himself young men of promise, and in was admitted to 1113 firm (Chase. Ban I loa(lly) as a junior partner. Mr. Chase's election to the United States Senate and consequent withdrawal from professional duty in Cincinnati in the same year led to I loadly's appearing in important cases very early in his career, and nroliably contributed to his election by the Legislature In 1s51 to the tare of Judge of the Superior Court of Cinelenati for the residue of the term.

In he succeeded Judge W. Y. Ghelson on the bench of the new Superior Court. ill he was offered by Gov. Chase and again by Gov.

Tod in a seat neon the Sattrewe Bench of Ohio. but declined both appointments. Ile was reillected to the bench in but resigned in to estab- lish the firm of lloadly, Jackson At Johnson, which Sf a011 ranked vvitli the actively employed law firms of the country. In the Constitutional Convention or 1s73-'4 he look an active part. devoting eight need IN' time to It.

In Judge lioadly married Mary Burnet daugter of Capt. Samuel Perry. Ile has three children. Judge Hoadly began life as a I) -einocrat, but some time previous to the War went over to the Renublicans. In 1571 he joined the Liberal wing of his party and supported Horace Greeley.

Atter that campaign he began to affiliate with the Democrats again. and in was foremost among the Tilden and Hendricks snpporters. Ile condueted the celebrated Florida and Oregon eases for Tilden. Ile has since that time been actively in the practice of his pm ofessittn. Ile has no superior in Ohio before the bar.

His law practice i3 large and I ucrative. and has yielded him a handsome fortune. I 1 has In the stoek of the Cipeinnati. Indianapolis. St.

Louis Chieago Itailread. II is heart was very much set upon securing the nomination today, and thew is no doubt but he expects to be a prominent candidate for lie Presidency next year. lie lilies on 1Valnut Hills, and is a nelzhbor of udge Foraker, tne Republican for Governnr. NEW MR. ROLLINS 14 PRACTICALLY DEFEATED.

CONCORD, N.11., June --The Senatorial question 13 getting interesting. New York, Roston, 4. Bosro-x, June Bostons found O'Neil a puzzler today, and as their errors were unusually fatal they were defeated in a close game with the New Yorks. The latter batted Whitney freely, but tne splendid work of tie home team as a whole kept down the runs. None of the New York runs were earned, being pure gifts of Hornung.

Wise, Sutton, and Hines. In their half of the sixth Mama- Boston tied the score amid considerable excitement, but when the visitors took their turn they made the winning run off two singles and a poor throw by Hines. The score: ningx 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 New York 100211000-5 Boston 00010300-4 'lase bitsBoston. 5: New York, IL Errorsllosion. 5: New York, 3.

-Earned runsElostons, 2. Two-base taitsEwintr. Wise, Morrill. Three-base hitsConnors. Wise.

First base bail isLtIst On, First base on errorsllostvn, New York. 2. struck outBo.ton, New York, 3. ballsHines. Wild pitchesO'Neil, 1.

Mexican Officials Heartily Indorse Crook in Ills Recent Camila lzu. EL PAso, Jane 21.LSpeeialdYour correspondent is able to communicate most directly and posi: ively the fact that there is not only the most grateful approval, but the most hearty cooperation with Gen. Crook in his recent operations. as well as any others that he may deem it necessary to undertake in Mexico in order to achieve the result desired cifsAearing out the Northern Sierra 'rue Governors of Chihuahua and Sonora have so expressed thernsolves through the agency of an ex-army officer well esteemed in both countries. Gov.

Ferrasas, of CMhuahua, has been able to communicate direct with Gen. Sherman, and through him, as anticipated. with the Administration. By this channel and others it is made known that the National Government of Mexico, as well as the States affected most directly. have no criticism or objection to make to any part of Gen.

Crook's campaign. The only regret is that he did not get all of the.hostiles. The 31exicat1 military are on the alert to act and destroy the raidin g. bucks still out. But little regard must be placed on reports of hostile feeling toward Americans in Mexico.

The trouble on the Mexican National, way Line is local between Laredo and Monterey, EWA grows largely out of the fact that the Texan towns bf Laredo and an Antonio are taking 3tonterev's trade. The Bustamente arlair will be no cause for diplomatic interference, as the railways bunt in Mexico, no matter who runs or manages them, are bitter against any charter or concessiun by the Mexicans, and all investors waive their right to call for American protection. Everywhere else in the Ilepublic Americans are warmly PUBLIC HEALTH. of the Executive Committee of the Sanitary Council of the Mississippi Valley. MENTPIII, June 21.A meeting of the Executive Committee of the Sanitary Council of the Mississippi Valley, composed of Dr.

Wirt Johnson, of Mississioni; David P. Haden of Memphis; and Dr. J. II. Rauch, of Illinois, was held here tonight.

It was decided that when the National Board of Health closes on the 80th of une to maintain the inspection serviee by river and rail as now enforced. Its rules for this service will be adopted and maintained intact by the Sanitary Council of the Mississippi Valley. The details for this arrangement have been agreed upon, and Will be shortly given to the public. it embraces inspections at Memphis, also on the river between Vicksburg and the Louisiana State line, and at New Orleans. Dr.

J. H. Rauch, Secretary, leaves for New Orleans tomorrow in connection with this matter. NATURAL GAS WELLS. Another Vela Struck Yesterdal W.

Va.Prospect of a Bev oluttott In Manuttleturiwy. WHEELING, W. June 21.A well be ing sunk for natural gas by the Central Pas5' Works of this city today at a depth of 4 feet after forcing a thick vien of sand-real struck a strong flow of gas. It was condut ed from the mouth of the well by pities lighted, making a blaze thirty feethigIL gas will be used for fuel in the fras-bna'" This is the fourth well which has beea struck- in this vicinity. One is now in Prog- ress at Martin's Ferry, just across the rivet, and a nu tinier of others are uuder Ka contract.

Natural i bids fair to be the fuel of Laa future and to revolutionize manufacturinZ as the only cost of fuel will be the Si liking" WCI1S. I 0 WA. PROHIBITION' DAMAGING TIM ItErunt.te.k.x PARTY. DAVENPORT, tine Special. The Republican primaries were held in the city tonight to elect delegates to the County Convention, which meets Saturday afternoon.

Not for years has so much indifference been manifested, not twenty persons being present in the three lower wards. Anti-prohibition delugates were chosen in the First, Second, Third, Fourth, and Fifth Wards. but in the Sixth Ward a prohibition delegation was elected. The German paper, lh bwerat, refused to publish the call, and, although the county may he represented in the State Convention next Wednesday, it is evident that the temperance question, as it is being forced at Burlington and in qearly all the interior counties, has split the Republican party. RELIGIOUS.

STEAMSHIP NEWS. I t.P.In3rtir- ru.711) Two Opinions. Manager A. G. Spalding, of the Chicago Club.

being asked yesterday to give his opinion Of the work of the champions to a correspondent of the Cleveland "reread. said: I still have abiding faith that the boys will come out at the 'top of the heap' at the end of the season. It's true they are behind in the championship race, but you must recollect that they are much nearer the ton than they were at thecorresponding tine last year. Our club has the reputation of being great up-hill players, and Idon't doubt that they will soon rally and do some big Then, too, they have been greatly troubled by sickness in the ranks, and Dalrymple hasn't been able to play at all. I I haven't much hope that the boys will do much this week to retrieve their reverses, for they have some powerful clubs to contend with.

The Buffalos have nearly always worsted the home nine, and the Clevelands, though their metal has not been tried by our club. will, I fear. prove formidable opponents. The games or next montn. though, Will be played on the home grounds, and I think the team will more than make up for QVELNSTOWN, June 21.Arrived, the SerCia1 from New York.

HAM IIC ng. June 21.Arrived, the Suecis, from New York. LONDON. June 21.Arrired out. the Auttr.11)13t from Boston; the Belsenland and N870111' from New York.

the Etats a Hr. Knickerbocker Idefinitly Accepts tbe itishopric of IndianaOther Church News. MINN-ElPtroms, June D. B. Knickerbocker today accepted the Bishopric of Indiana.

Ills letter of resignation -fixed the date of severing his connection with Gethsemane Church at Sept. 1, and he will leave soon after to enter upou the duties of his new position. June 21.The General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church of Canadt closed today. The next meeting will be held at Toronto in June, 1S84. A loyal address to the Queen and Governor-General was adopted and ordered transmitted.

-PETE ituoao, June '21. 111 the Toronto Conference of the Methodist Church a basis of union Was adopted by a vote! of to Secretary Teller's ViewWASHINGTON, D. June 21.Referring to Gen. Crook 's Apache Indian captives, Secretary Teller today said he purposed leaving them in the custody of the military until they were thoroughly tallied. Ile was impelled to do this for the reason that the example might have good upon the future conduct of the Indians, and because the military is better able to feed and care for a large number of prisoners than the Interior Department in view of the reduced appropriation made by the last Congress for A REMARKABLE LOUISiANA TRAGEDY.

MANsFikno, June 21.The preliminary examination of the Jenkins brothers for the murder of the Rev. J. Lane Borden is in progress today. The testimony snows that after -Borden had been shot down and was appealing to the Rev. Jenkins not to shoot hint again, Jenkins walked up to Borden's feet as he lay on the and deliberately fired the fatal shot into Borden's forehead.

The was not concluded when the court adjourned. Pre4ident. Deer Park on the HOMEOPATHIC INSTITUTE. BrFFAL0, N. June Institute elected Dr.

J. C. Sunders, of BtlitimoreaMi ItAilroa eeleuted ea tile place et 111. meettlig. 1.

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