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J- J4 INDTiPOLIS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1882. VOL. XXX. NO. 17. WHOLE NO. 11519 FRÄSE JAMES. Governor Crittenden, of Mlntoari, Xg-otlRt-Ids for the Bandit surrender and far don. St. Locis, May 20. The Tost-Dispatch ill publish a statement, t'jts afternoon, showing that Governor Criib-,jndea has been negotiating with Frank Ja .mea 1 x 'the past ten days for his s-;irrenW,'anl that the noted outlaw will bo Trdorwü within a week. Sheriff Tinh;rl Ake and Police Com missioner Craig.4;f Kti jas city, and an attor ney representing V..(. Jamea gang, accom panied by Frank J as sni three of hi fnendä, were in S . Louis f riday and Satur day. It 11 stated tyat Trank James lias nominally surrendered to Sheriff Timber lake, trader a ilsS of truce, and that Gov ernor Crittenden has ifroniised a full and unconditional ponJn.o the faraotreoutlaw. Sheriff Tiiuberlake vaa registered at "hotel uuder an tinned nam, but was recogtized by a Tot Dispatch reporter, and both tie, ro'ic Ocremissioner Craig and the uonirj, oumi met nejonauons were 7ei?ing for Fra.k James' inrdon. Tliev I were ia SC Lrju'rs!or the express pnrpore of meeting Ciocr rnor Crittenden ou his return V fni New York bnt the latwr passed right Tcrooeh to JeJerson City. They farther I ft ated that the Äelay in the negotiations is uccasiuon Dy.ne irienos i franc -James tnsiting 'iLtU.fuil mrdcir should also be 3ecured Ctoci the. (i verxtrs of Minnesota I and Texsts, W.er the outlaw ' is mdr the ban of kiw. Cid st"i- ars now heir? taken! to thai end. 'f tv-m- psrdetis are necessary5 for fr that Cri trader's successor might deliver up B'nnk Jsrrves on a refjuisiti-.n from either of ttsid uhs. There is scarcely a doabt tiat th? itejciations will be suc- ces?ful!yTin ninin:w-d. Ijnos??rDEKCE, .M Kay 29.-Quite a flut ter was fsfurdoned t-v "the arrival this morn inat of -lira. Frank Jctkps and her five year old son, Jesse. ': "arrived ob the train frrvm tHr West. and w met by her father, Colone.. aiul RaiK'on. This is the hrt Vrnehr. has bee n t.f her home since 177, tDtl ?et firms the rt-$ vrts that Frank-James willehortly retviv an unconditional iar ßon. -ihe says h-s3csbaiul has been in tad health since the !etli of Jesse, and he is at sor!:eTHterir!i; p The little boy Jesse "is ""reniarkibly -"i liot with the revolver. St. Locis, "yUx- i'J. -Dispatches from Indtperdriice t- iht sxy that Mrs. Fr.ink Jätts will not n-'iiiitrviewed rezardiag her h Riband or give .vy information respectiüg hij hereabuiit er intentions. She seenis Tery anxious, Lwever, to know if some -arracgenient c1!!)! ne made under which he can give hiukf -! iij and receive execu 'tft'3 clemency. r-i?-cenerally believed that noi)tia ions ane pt-nding having ibis end in i3w, anl Use plan dsn'tseem to be looktd r.poa unfavorably. t-K t; U-VNGLS. f Kemarkal.hj Poor Inhibit of Basilius In toe fnuripal Itutlnen' Center, aa Shown bjr ttMs Civarnneei for tho l'ast Week. Boston, Vay .i.-From the Tost: The following tatle -shows the total gross ex- -i . . . i . i r-i r ciaages at XT?:ir-nve leauin Clearing "Houses in die -1'i.iied States; twenty-four h for the week end'ng.'MayiJr, and one (Louis- lvilJ lor tiro weic-e:iiJii!g May 21: w York. 63Sr.t.S73 &V-t7G.0tl 4J.775,4S0 S7.4.1-;U 16,7oo,(iot H.107,1'74 9.5.s.i.7."l 10ii7-,; 9,7'.S .S.vi 7.16'J M I Ce ) V.'5 S.iX'.til 3.8IS.7AI 2.KS: 40 l,7Sl.t4lO 1.771 0 l.lt.4-'0 87.,'J77 4U7.til2 304,3.-48 ton ladelnhia .... hiCHffo iDcinnati- St. Louis.. San Franc-i-oj.. Baltimore... PutsbnrK.. New OrleaiMi. Louisville . Milwaukee Providence Karons sty Cleveland.- ndianspoki Hartford , New llawtc Columbus Pp.. Ha Portland Worcesier .. Memphi. Loweil Syracuse, 1- ToUl 18.005.975 Outildeof Srw .Vtli ÜU2 ColutuiisawLi!rtiand are not included in the tota's The exhibit thi- riek is the most unsatis factory one what w-have ever had occa-rion to reord. Tk lir-ssirn whieii has so lout; prevailed 'ia :Kirn buiiness centers ap pears to I: .we t-prud out and affected all parts of th ou-ntry. Even the manufac turing oentert winch, backed up by a high tariff, hve M5 long withstood aavers influ ences ia. 'CtUer t!on. are bsinning to show a aa.rl falling otr in business. In very fe pomB aie iK're any signsof special activity in iJx lirinrtion of general iher-cbaDdi(-e,.at:d in-.iustrial outlook is cer tainly farffi; a f tyorable one. . The to-al croffl enchai i:i t Aenty-five leading cities fria wtiicli we bare just received rettuns foot up äftS'ifcvWV.-" . tt a inst $U73ä30,jiti in twentv tive ci li-'. tk. Ttie reicetttae of dcr din.il tke week wag 43i per -eafe of 3 4 3 iast vek cenr., apu-tiM a irc aud 2 li ir ce't. il e.rcevious veai. Avrut: fwrlctfwr Export.' ",VAPKiroro, S'liy f In compliance ;h tu rt-Noliitiu'i of the House, t3 rresi- dent heut to U'n c to-day a letter fiom the Secretarj' o:fc":ate wiih regard to the present condition . e.p -t trad; with France in i a-d salt. t rk, S?crtftarv Krolinc- ien'f ier com Indes a follow: "The retar oi state dm i iua cesire at f-osnt surjkJ any regulations in regard to emsptioa or ihvtk oeioe me btuitirnt. it it nir aj-t-ear in the ix;retioQ of Con- V;s sucu a .ii- t!iiVtion of the eitjng ru2s mijrnt berTVctwl by legislation aswill u'js'antial'y aure ii e Frei h Ooverosent tiaje but rcealtMy meats wtll be exported roei the Ujiii fcL.e;i" i&rom tlie tcit- fidtration of papers nesented. it is thouUt -orjjresa will i)e,naMd itseli to judge cf lieroper coum to be parsuec. Mjm itUiuto Cmm. W!HtNGTOX. KT 26. The 6 tar RuW ases came up jiW .tuvrniDtf,!! the ci. . .). d i J enueuis being x,m" .except a-eca. Jt j.,ijournea. hairter hied a Marion to quash the old in-I i f T tan rrwn Ii... ,9. .1 mAj that ftl A nAW 111.'! icnuests covert d ilte Aarie matter. Mr. Vjlson, for the defense, staled thai Totter as ill. and asked .1 .delay ujitil to-aorrw. ttorney General I'oewfiter said be should i 1 1 . : . Lit... ; ... . nave it unurri-n mat ifc is ine iiien ih of the Government t-Bee s.-hether rfhesc ien have.ken guilty or unjutatiy aceuod. to brine these case promptly to an ud ,.ih iL ai! of this Conrt. Wüaon clauued e resfTonsiiillty for delay rested entirely idi th Government. The case Lhen wtit et till to-morrow. JLrmj Appropriation 15111. nVASJHSOToy, Jlfay 29. The Senate Com ittee on ApproJ.riation3 has concluded a consideration oV ibe Iloute Army appro iopriation bill, ai the inta-ure, as ' undt'd, will he rear ed to the Fenate bj I ran, Wednesday. Tl. flirgret;ale amount I appropriations, provid.l for in tha wie hui, was reuueca evcrj uuiiurta thousand dollars by the Senate Committee, and the retirement clauses ot the nouse diu have been changed materially. This portion of the bill provides that "after the first day of December, 1S32, when an officer has served forty years, either - as an officer or soldier in the regular volunteer service, or both, he shall, if he make application therefore to the President, be retired from active service and placed on the retired list, and when an officer is sixty two years of age he shall be retired from active service and placed on the retired list, provided the (ienerai of the Army shall be retired on full pay, and no act now in force shall be construed as to. limit or restrict the retirement of ollicers as herein provided for." The Committee also agreed to strike out tlmt clause in the House bill wtncii pro vides that in comoutinz the length of scr Tice for additional pay, the time of service fur additional dv. the time of service on the retire list shall in no cae be computtd und whuh. allows additional pay for such services. BONDED 611 KirS. Mr, bayard's Amendement to the Bond Spirits Bill. II oas Washiwotojt, May 21. Tfee following isthe sufcnitute for the House bended spirits bill amended by the Senate Finance Committee Tie followine is in l?u f the first section warehoudu bonds bcrealter taten sha! an conditioned for the payxceutof tax on spirits as n-eeitied in the entry and iutereston tbat. if .iiv hiu (med andre lh( provisions of tut act, ml before romos-al from distillery wwehotim; a - special bonded warehouse aud within live years from ilx'u ot thftrtirst entry iuu the warehouse. iv-ret'-fore n-ttred l!r aeiU CislüUrv warthntises ur iu p-ial boi.dnl warclititK!s arcTcquticd to be withdrawn iheietrom. uiivuanl to the condmo.iR At any warehouHirifr bond taJren within tnivtj yean from tfte danj of t first irtry cf uch wirits into the warenouse; bat mcli extension LB!i not be mane in any ca.e unless tl'tre Ik11 tio lnjorsed ujon or enciidea to the warthouMn twind a wruieu rti"t t&wffjr and ackuowiecmeut of thti htUity un'it the te-ins of faid bond for a period ltr wtiic! the extension is irrantid. Mcether with interest on tar which may accrue under the provisions of this act, as it me am were j n er tea in ine ooay 01 bkiu ihmiu by tiie riiK-iiml and muelK-s in b;.k, to b (in:; ettvv.:f and afufwleiiifed lv f uch oi Hum be fr; a Collectors Deputv Colltctor of internal revt-uue, r tme oflacer authur-zei by law to iiio an actuow-iedgnieul of deeds; irovldi-d the sureties ou faid bud are at the time ot nich reqikest ratisfiv:tory or if the ure-tits hall refuits to make the rtuue-. a- d aoiiiowk.-di'inent aforesaid. lht an aitJl lionp.l or nevr wareh.msiu bond, wifh sureiltb ati.-rnci.orv-1 the Colk-ctor. ffmh be ttlven. iSeciiois iOandllof tho 0aiiniLi'e's otlvrlnal pubstltu: were vvhr-liy omittvd from the aev bill iKrli's m;r!ui'bii, by the ircedii:g amendment. xiik HTAit nocrc. Jude Wiley Denonncos as FbIsa an AltMavtt Sintd toy Kerdell The Motion to Jah Overruled. Wxf HtsuTos, May 21. In the Star Route cases Wilson continued the argument on the motion to -quash in Turner's behalf. The ground for the motion is that Turner is not chanred in the indictment with the commission f any overt act in the further ance of 6te objects of the conspiracy. Totten followed Wilson and Kerr replied for the prosecution. Chandler then took up the motions ia Drady's case. After a prolonged argument. Judge Wjlie overruled the motion to quash the indictments in the case o. Turm-r and Brady. Exceptions were taken t all rulings. Cole presented affida vits ewarn to by Uerdell, and as the lat?r stated be absolutely knew cf the alleged misconduct of the Jury it was read. Xcdge YVylle manifested the greatest indication as the reading proceeded, aud interrupted Cole to say that to his own knowledge it was wholly untrue. If that ajer is tiled (I give you warning) I will di rect fceriMl to be prosecuted for perjury, said the Court. Cole endeavored to explain that it ras, erbaps, his fault, ina-rnucli as hedrew'Up thr affidavit and ItcrJell signed it in a hurry. Perhaps iie thought Le .as sweaBtu; o his belief, not bis knowledge, said Cole, but the paper had already been tiled and the Court refused to allow its withdrawal, leaving the defendants visibly disturbed. Mr, liiies said there was some matter in Rerdell's motions which should be ca'.lei to the attention of the Court, such, for in staoee, a the charge tLat the tirand Jury met on May 18, when the Court was Hot in p-.ion. The Court said this was trice. b:t the presentment was made on the other day, and there was nothing in the indKt tuest to siiow it had been consideied upwn that -day. Mr. Merrwk then asbrJ that the defehd anu W. called upon to plead, and the Court ordered tlieui lo btand up in a body and plead. Fleas of not guilty wese entered iy all the defendants A number of other mo tions were -made by thw-defense and over ruled by the Court without allowing thest to read. Mr. Wilson renewtd Lis rqiso tlx-.t the prosecution inform theiu under which sniliotinent-tb")' were to be p-tco;iied afainst. Merrifti declined to dQ tliis, ttJid W ilson appenled to the Court to ordera r.:dl"S . ro&cjui of tho Srst indict-, ment, becuiiiie by their ovii statement it api-ared they were alike. The prosecutive i bjpctjJ to "this, saying there might tx furthtr obstructions placed a the way of tlve trial, and the Court would sse tbe defend ants wjo not twice tried for the same of fense. 1 he Couit taid the defendant were in no jeopardy. from the iirst indictiaentif they pivue.-ded ith this. Aiu-r they had bfgun the iureties under the first indictment might be re lieved. Cn answer to the .reference by Wilson, iiIo tiling another cotion in Iter dell's leit&If toitf3 latler's allefed confes sion, the Court fctiiJ the confession of one coiispiraruld riot be hed as evidence against another, ill he made tvv statement during the progreaof the conspiracy, that would, hwwewr, bexnl evidence. It was likely this trial woukl be long, tedious and expensive, Juige AVjllie thought, And it would requLse clos-e watch to prevent the admikbion of uuncesary evideuue. There were olh r JjtiA caes which should ibe tried before this, avd Le walld therefoie tat e up " irui inta-aiay nexv. ne uiiin au- i.. a rn m a rrl . A Verdict tor Ah JL'nited Matins. Topfka, Ka. Mat JT. The tuit .of the Waited Mate vs. the J'aoitic Kipre Coui l aoy. which hat ben on tnal since Thurs dey, was abnllted to Uj Jury thii xnora i 11 and a Temict Murne jn favor of the United S ätet f r $Jf),0t with interes. This verdict is a vindication of Hjyor Lroadhf ad. Unittl State J'avniatter. ft; nionevtind' for Oeing money claimed totave been taken from Lid safe vhile in tho iLstody cf tiie Exoreas Company's ifefcfiicer. and after it had been receipted for in good order. The defense was either tlaat the money had not been put in the cafe or that it hod been re moved before it cauie into the r-a6e.ssiou of the Company' servant. Thia case has ex- cited great interest, and thevrdiof the Jury leaves toe mystery still unsolved as to who robbed the sate. Skillful detytives employed by the Express Company have been at work on U for a long time witlwat nccfM. It is believed, howtwer, that Jie tLlnvc w;ll üoabeaj'piehendetf. ARDITR1KT 1XD RETOLUTIüKY, Speaker Kelfer Atteinpta to Justly mM Katings In the Boase Yeterday-t rro test from the Democrat. Washington, May 20. In his decision on Reed's point af order. Speaker Keifer says, n explanation: "It could nc,t be disputed the Comniitte on Rules had right to report at any time such chances ot the rules as it might decide to be wise. The resolution on the 19th of December, issi, adopting the rules for the present Congress, also express ly gave the Comn .ittee that right which carried with it tb.e right of consideration. It would be obf erved that the rules had only been xnditionally adopted and the right had been expres ly re served to the House to order them all set aside. The Question for the Chair to decide was: Are the rules of this House to be so construed as to give the minority of the House the absolute light to prevent a quorum and majority from mak ing any new rule, or, in tne absence of any provision in the rules providing for any mode of proceeding in the matter of con sideration, whether, when the question cf changing the rules was betöre the House, the rules should be so construed as to vir tually prevent their change? It would be welt to keep in mind that the Constitution naid that each House might determine the rules of its proceeding. The right given to determine the rules of proceedings was never exhausted, but at all times continued, and pave each House the right to make or alter the rules, independent of any rules it might have adopted. Dilatory motions to prevent the consideration of business were comparatively recent expedients, and should not be favored in any case, save where abso lutely required by some clear rule or prac tice." There seemed to be abundant precedent for the view which the Chair took, and in this connection the Speaker read the state ment of fcpeaker l.lame, referred to in Air. Kted'8 remarks. During the Forty fourth Conjires his distinguished piedecessor (Mr. Randall) had decided the principal point involved here. The Constitution and law we.e higher than any rule, and when they were in conllict with any rule the latter in nst give way. there was not a word in the present rules that prescribed the mode of procedure in changing the present runs. except the proviso.no st:icding rule or order bhould be'mcindtdor chtnged without one day's notice. There is nothing revolutionary in holding that properly dilatory motions could be entertained to prevent action, or a proposition to amend the rules oi the lloii-e, as this proposition is one essential to be exercised preliminary to the orderly transaction of bus.uess in the House The proposition was to so amend the rules in the contested election cases as to take awav the right to make and repeal dilatory motions. To allow these would be to hold the rules superior not only to the House that made them, but to the Constitution of the United States. The Chair had tried and would try to give full effect to all rules, and especially would endeaver to protect the rightsof the minority to theiru most ex tent. The Chair had been unable to lind that any dilatory motion had been made to Prevent final consideration on any contested election case until this Congress. He felt that, on principle and sound precedent, the point of order must be sus ained to the ex tent of holding that the motion made by the gentlem-in from rennsylvama, which was In favor of a dilatory motion, was not now in order. THE DEMOCRATS' IOTEST. The protest, read by Representative Cor, isas foliows: Whereas, the minority of this House have here tofore, uiider the rules of the Houe, succestfully resented the ouforts of the majority, to couslder the ease of Mackey vs. O'Connor, because a proper hearing bas not been granted to the contester by the Committee on Elections as to the allegations of forgery aud fraud tu the evidence submitted by the contestant, and, Wncreaa. the majority. In order to prevent and avoid such investigation, have prooeed-d to change the rules in a manner not provided fur In the rules in which aioe they can or ought tobe cuangea, ana. Whereas. the Speaker has made a ruling which justifies a proceeding unknown to the principles ot constitutional and parliamenta ry law, aud ubversiou of the lighis of the mino: tv. Therefore, the undersigned representatives of the people hereby protect against the proceeding oi me majority ana rulings oi me bpeacer as uu iuslit'.abie. arbitrary end revolutonnry and ex- presslev designed to deprive the imiiorUj of that protection wiilch has been established as one of the great monuments of the representative system by patriotic laborers aud advocates oi pariiamen tary pri vilice and civil liberty. (Mined. ) Samuel J liaudall. lUoiel Ermen trout, Morgan B Wie, Miles Ross, 11 A Hubert. ().-car Turner, John Ii Clark, Jr, a s Cox, Jo O S lilscLburn. II 0 Turner. J S Iloblilzell, Wdi S Holin-iu. Martin b C lardy, K F Arm field. Abram 8 Hewitt. J Fred C Talbott, LC Lathau, Henry 8 Harris, O W K-ewtlt. Phil 11 Thompson, Jr, Oliver Wellborn, John FIousc. Jordan E I 'ravens, uibvon Athcrtou, J White, G H Otiry, M K l'osi, Clement Dowd and others. TIM Contest tu tlie House. Waphisgtos, May 29. The Democratic members of -the House held a conference tili morninr, and after a general discussion of the present situation it was proposed a Manng ng Committee oMive members be appointed to?onduct the contest on the part of the minority. This proposition met ith a suggestion that the gentlemen who had been acting as the leaders of the minor ity be requefted to continue 'n that capacitv. K was then unanimously agreed that Kan- dic:l, Blackburn, Carlisle, Retina and Atlier- oa should Manage the contest. Further agreement was reached to the llect that if the Speaker elould make an arbitrary rul ing for the purpose of forcing the minority to submit to the majority in the pending contest that another conference should be Leid to determine the course to be pursued. , Brave Xtear Must Ilanf. Yasktos, D. T., May 27. Ualoohelike, otherwise kuowc as Brave Bear, a lSioux In dian, rho would l ave been executed on the 'Ji2u of Uarch for the murder of a soldier named Johnson, -ueef Fort Sully, but for an appeal to the Supcetue Court and a motion for a new trial wm Co-day resentenced to be bung on the 20 Ji of July, the Kupreme Court baaing denied Lke trial. He Cully de serves the sentence, aa Le is clearly guilty notody oC this murder, but of otUera, in cluding a entire white family near Pem bina. Cyoa being aked if lie had anything to say before being sentenced. Bra re Bear replied: "I have taken the wMte nan'e part always, and am durappoin'vd at the treatment ox the white man. Tl.eyean do as they pi-ase with me, and cut me 19 pieces St they chos." 80 sayic he received the tntence with the utmost unconcern. CongresaMiaa Er ritt eiiasly Hart. Vashikotok, Kay 2G. Hon. Russell Er ritt of Pennsylvania, met with quite a seii ous accident this morning by being thrown from his coach, lie was about alighting from tiie coach at the entrance to the Home, when tte driver atartad the horse suddenly; causinsr Air. Erritt to lose bis balance, and be was thrown head lirt against the granite steps under the arr hway, receiving a very severe cut across the nose aud cheek. It is thought his no.? waa broken. Mr, Erritt ia lying in the room of the Committee on ays and Means. A physician has been summoned. Representative Errett was removed to night from tle Capitol to his residence. His injuries are of a painful nature, but no se rious results are anticipated. HOME AGAIN. The Survivors ot the Lost Steamer Jean- net te Arrive la New York The Charges Agadnut Melville Deuounced. New Yobk, May 28. The steamship Cel tic, bearing Lieutenant Danenhauer, Dr. Newcomb, Jack Cole and Charles Ton Sing, survivors of the arctic steamer Jeannette, arrived early to-day. When the vessel was reported off Fire Island a party consisting of immediate relatives and friends of the voyagers started in a tug to meet them. As the tug run along side the latter Lieutenant Danenhauer leaped on board and affection ately embraced his mother and father, and was warmly welcomed home by the others. Lieutenant Danenhauer then invited his relatives and friends to his cabin on the steamer, and presented all to his associate survivors. The party then listened to a recital of the dreadful sufferings in the far North and the tale of the fate of Commander De Long and his men until the steamer reached her dork. Arrived there Lieutenant Danenhauer was surrounded by congratulatory friends who had pathered to pive him a hearty welcome, and they did. For an hour he was kept busy shaking hands and answering inqui ries. While all this was happening on the upier deck a far different, tcene was pre sented in the small cabin below. There, with his arm3 pinioned behind hini.vaspoor Jack Cole, the Boatswain of the Jeanettei crazy from long suffering, and his brother, Thomas Cole, and his son John, were quick to go to him. and the unfortunate man im mediately recognized them, affectionately greeting both. It was sad to see the Keep ing son, sorrowing brother, and demented father. Immediately after speaking to his son his mind again wan dered and he was once more away among the ice fields struggling with the fate threatening him. He will be sent to the Asylum. Lieutenant Danenhaner s js he has great confidence Jack will recover, with pioper treatment, in a few months. It was found necessary to secure him during the voysge, as the "slightest thing would .make him frantic. Lieutenant Panenhauer said, in answer to inquiries concerning his voyage, that he was not as yet prepared to talk. "There will be a thorough, searching examination," said he, "and the people can . tee how this matter stands. So far as sulferlng is con cerned, we did suffer, and suffered terribly. See my eyes; rome djy I shall lose the sight of both. I hope not. One (the left one) is almost entirely blind, but the other appears to be at present all right." In answer to a question propounded as to his views on Engineer Melville, Lieutenant Danenhaner earnestly said: "Piease fay this lor me. That I never used language, in the sense ascribed to me, derogatory ÖT Melville. Say that I consider him a brave uan and a:i honorable gentleman, who uffertd nith na. The attack on him was unjust and cowardly, particularly in his absence. Melville did all in his power, and did that well. I reirret ex ceedingly anything touching his fair name should have been said, for it was undeserved. It was unjust both to him and to myself. Wait till the examination comes; wait till Melville comes home and has a chance to sneak for hi niself." "Dr. Newton Newcomb, who accompanied the Jeannette expedition as naturalist, was very indignant over the treatment of Mel ville, and termed it cowardly, mean and de serving the hightest censure. Vby, said the doctor. "I was so much in sensed when I read these base charges against Melville that I was on the point of sending a letter to the prefcs of America on ..the subject, but on re flection concluded to wait. I want to say that what is charged against Melville is as untrue as it is cowardly. Why could not his accusers wait until be reached' home and had a chance to defend himself? Bot to tab in the back, to attack him when he has no chance to defend himself, isamost cowardly piece of business." 'If I thought," continued the doctor, "that I could find one of the poor fellows who were lost I would turn this minute and go back to all tbat hardship and privation cheerfully yes, gladly in ider to save them. This life has no fascination for me. I simply go as a matter of business, and if I am called upon to go again to-morrow I am ready and willir.p to go." Lieutenant Danenhauer said cf the lost members of the Jtannelte's crew that pos sibly an oar or small portion of their boat might be found, but tbat would be all. Charlie Ton Sing, the Chinese eteward, said, when asked if he would go again, with a fun nygrin: "Well, mtbbe." He ap peared the strongest of the entity four, and viewed with an air f . stoicism all his sur roundings. On leaving the steamer Lieu tenant Danenhaner and party were driven to the Fifth Avenue Hotel, where rooms had been encaged for them, and where there was a family breakfast. He will remain in the city a day or two aud then go to Washington. On his way he will stop in Philadelphia to visit friends theie. When he hpokeof Com mander De Long his voica was choked with emotion and his eyes were moist. The Geographical Society give a reception to Lieutenant Danenhauer. Tragic Career. Geoiwrtown, O., May 24. The body of Edward Young, who couiniltted suicide at Memphis, Tenn., was brought bed: to this place, and on yesterdayjnterred iu the Odd Fellows'1 Cemetery. Edward Young, it will be remembered, is the man who, on one night in March of 1SS1, shot and killed George Ashmore and Clinton Campbelland seriously wounded James Athmore, in a grocery store at this place, an ac count of which appeared in the Commercial at that time. Young was arrested and two indictments for murder in the first degree, and one for shooting with intent to kill, were found against him. The first trial on the iadictment for murder in the first de gree, for the killing of Clinton Campbell, ended ia acquittal. The second trial for the killing of George Ashmore, resulted again in a verdict of "not guilty," and Young was released on bail. He then left Georgetown and has been away the greater part of the time, being in Cincinnati, where he was at tending Nelson's business College. On last Saturday morning V. W.. Young, father of Edward, received a telegram from Major C. H. Blackburn, of Cincinnati, who was one of the attorneys for the defense, stat if. g that a man registered as Edward loung, ot Georgetown, had been found dead at the Worsham Hotel, in Mem phis, Tenn. Further investigation established the fact that Ute body fotuid was that of Ed ward You ti' of Georgetown, bej ond a doubt. and the Chief of Police of Memphis was in structed to forward the body to this place. esterdav. as stated aaove. the remains were brought to this jjla-.e. ttnd immediately in terred in the Odd Fe'l C-niMtery. One indictment N t of si. j.t nh intent 1o kil.' James Atlnuo"e v rti atoed against Youzip, nd was 10 i,a Nen tried at this term rf Lurf. Young was a bright, intelli gent youth of about nineteen year? oi age, und was the n of W. W. Young, an attor ney of this place. He arrived at Memphis just a week ago yesterday, and registered at the Worsham Hotel. He was not seen after the day he came there, and two or three days afterward he was discovered in his room lying on the bed in advanced state of decomposition. A morphine bottle on a table close by the bed told the tale. BOSTON'S BANCO STtEKEK. Dow Charles Francis Adams vraa Enticed Into His Ieu and Made a Victim. Bostow, May 24. The Superior Criminal Court Room was crowded to-day when James Fitzgerald, alias "The Kid," alias Morrison, was brought on trial before Chief J ustice Bingham on a charge of obtaining money from Hon. Charles Francis Adams at a gime called banco on March 28. The most interesting portion of the trial was the recital of Fitzgerald's story or con fession. He went to the office of Hon. Richard Olney, counsel for Mr. Adams, on April 3, 11 company with a private detec tive, under promise that he should not be arrested there, nor on . his way to and from there. Mr. Oiney and Mr. John (Jaincy Adams described the interview. Fitzgerald was smiling gaily, and teemed to be enjoy ing himself, lie tipped his chair against the wall and remarked: "This is disagreeable business, Mr. Adams. I am a banco steerer, and don't suppose there is a man in the United States who has done so much or knows the business as well aa I. When we go to a city we lind out all we can about our intended victim, his character, acquaintances, fcabits and resorts, and watch an opportunity to get into con versation with , him. 1 knew Mr. Adams and watched for him. When lie came out I let hi ui get in advance, and went up, told him I was the son of an old friend, and that it would be a great favor to let me walk by such a gentleman as he. Mr. Adams had the reputation of being unsocial, but I did not find it difficult to get down into him. When I once get Into conversation the rest is easy. I drew him along to our rendez vous, and then, pulling out this lottery ticket, tojd him there was $1,500 due on it, and asked him to go in and identify me. There was no difficulty in persuading him to go into the office, where the ticket was presented and, nearly tl.500 in bills handed to me. I objected it wa3 not right, and the man explained that they always deducted a percentage, bat that we might have for tbat some tickets to play on a board or table." Fitzgerald described the game with great gasVo, turning frequently to the detective with the remark: "You know. Heath; jou know how it is." He continued: "I permitted Mr. Adams to play for me.' lie drew $2.500, and it was explained to him that he must give a check to the bank for 16 percent, and he drew one for $250 and shortly after another for $1,650 bv the same method. Finally he got into the dilemma of drawing a blank, which subjected him to a loss of $17,000. We then charged him with gambling, when the poor old man threw up his hands and said that no such charge was ever made against him be fore, that he had represented this country in England, and never did any thing to be ashamed of, and exclaimed: "'Oh, what would my boys . say if they should bear of 9uch a thing as this? I pitied the old man, for I had a- great reiwct for him, but I acted as his friend, told Lim 1 had lost the same as he, and ' begged him topav the money and save me from ruin. We induced him to sign the check, and I left with him weeping bitterly, and telling .him how grieved I was that I had been the inno .ent mean? of his trouble. I went home with him, soothing him all the way. I have roped in forty men as smart aa Mr. Adams. Tney all paid the checks. This check will be paid. They always pay. They kick as you are kicking, but they piy. The Adamses would not let this story get into Court for twice the amount. We always have the regular check of every bank in the city where we are. It is part of our busi ness.'' : Mr. Adams testified that his father's men tal condition was not very bad except his memory. He ha, however, been unable to do any business of late, except to take mem oranda of orders from the house to the grocery store. The trial will continue to morrow. REGRETS. Peck, of the Milwaukee Sun, In a Charac. teristle Letter. At a recent camp-fire given W. II. Sargent rost, JNo. U. U. A. K.. of Janesville. W is.. Comrade Thomas T. Croft read the following letter of regrets from one of the invited guests who was unable to attend. Though written in humorous vein, there Is vet a pathos In the sentiments expressed.that can out loucn tne neart ot every soldier of twenty years ago: Tour el Croft. Esq. My Beautiful Dreamer: Your invitation to me 10 be present at our bean banquet is received, and 1 reu ret to say that a pre vious etwgemeni will prevent me from taking you by the hand on that occasion, and leading you tnroiiRti green pastures and ' betid still waters. Du you think 1 want to get all the bea.us in the country 7 1 ara not a h Tom. 1 know when I got enrngh beans. That last panful of neans at tue Milwaukee camp-nre fixed ine, and I usve not looked at a beau square in the facet! nee. I don't know what It Ls, but theie is aometniug in Kans that makes men sociable and ler-kleM. ltware of beans. Tom, as yon value your future napiiiets. Look not upon the bean when it is baked and giveth iu color iu the pdu, for at laid it swel:eih 11 Me an accordeon and blieth like a cu cumber. But I wculd like to he Iber, Thomas, and take the old soldiers by the hand, and look iuio the eyes that sra beeominp rtlm. aud notice the effect of Father Tii&e's peucillues -u the laws of the boys who, twenty years g , were füll cf vitality and A3 kitten? any n:au tht.t ever kept step to the raitlin of canteens against a CArtrh1g-box. boys, do you rtahze that yc u are getting ola? Wnen you enlisted, twenty years agv, the Gov ernment was glad to welcome you to the ranks; but if you fchould go to a recruiting officer to-day he would ear: "My friend, you are too old." You feel like kicking the recruiting ofnecr. but Tie would be right. You could nut stand the marching, the lying under fences, sleeping iu the mud and living Vn army rations. It Is hard to realize it, but If another war was to break out, your little baby that you left in his mother's arms twenty years ago, croniBg at the blue uni forms in which you were disguised, woull be the Chap the Government would want. Boys, you are rapidly becoming "old back num bers," though you teel young enough to stub around home. You are "exempt" now. Do you realize that the little baby girl that clung to you as you said (rood-bye, twenty years ago, with tears In your eyes aa bin as a glass paper weight or an editor's diamond, la now a woman, married, and tbat another baby ia trying to utter the word "grandpa" wheu you come In putting on youlh ul airs? Itlableasant now to chase the festive bean atound the home camp-fire, and talk of the nights wnen you slept on the ground in a pup tent, or some battlefield with your wet and muddy pant aloons legs frozen as atlff as a dried cod flan, while you dreamed tbat every star that was look liiK down f rum above was tho eye of a dear one at home beckoning you to "Uoid the Port" and hurry up and get through with the confounded foolishness aim come home. You can lauqh. now aayou think how you got up iu the morning after such a night'a rest looking aa though you had been drawn througn a bruh feme, aud swearing because the nigger wmm afraid to come up with the cainp-kettie of coffee. You who are le;t have a right to be happy; but in the midst of your bean banquet let me a&k you to sfctnd up with your tlu enp of black co dee and drink lo " The Boya who - Never Got Home," the brave fellows who never returned to the loved ones they parted from twenty years so. Let us hope tbat the great Congress above "re moved the disabilities' of the bys who left va cancies In their revimeuU. and that the few chickens thi-y took from the enemy by way of buhinoii will not be entered up gaias; tbcui In tho Big Book, but that tho pr.vost guard on tfuty at the gate of the New Jeruvaiem will "prevent arms" to thein and tell the boys they are wel come to the best (here is; and mat whet we all gel In onr work heb, and are ready to join our regiment in Heaven, the fellows that were buried years ago mayatacd on the 1 era net as we cc me Strangling in and give us the soldiers' welcome, "three times three, with a tijrer; and we (-ball aay to them, "All right, comrades: we wr.uld hve been here before, only we wete detained by V.ifci nets." Yours t uly, Gkokue v. Pf,civ. FORGERIES. Tbe Republican Party Most Be Driven from Power liefore the Mystery to Cer tain Counterfeits Can Be Cleared Up. TXew York Bun.l It is of tlie f.rst importance that the re sult of the investigation now going on at tiie Treasury Department in xegaid to the alleged fraudulent or f. rged issues cf Gov ernment bonds and other 1 Mi per thou'd be made known in all its details and in an ofli cial form as soon as possible. That is the only way in which the public mind can be satisfactorily tranquilized, and the holders of these securities can fed that they are in po-eiou of the whole truth, whatever it may be. ik is now known that a plate used f-r spurious isMies of the G per cent, bonds, which expired in 1880, similar to thoe for which Doyle was recently convicted at Chicago, has been delivered to the Secretary of the Treasury, and that this plate is not a counterfeit. How it was obtained, and from whom, and at what time, are mysteries yet to be cleared up. This st-rn lact, w hich we believe to be established by the highest expert testimony, is wtll calonlated to catifc alarm and anxiety. Of course, the conspirators who engaged in the business of putting out these fai.-e bonds, and who necessarily inenrred largo expemo-in their preparation, expected jreat returns. According to one statement, w hich is yet to be veriGed, they printed nearly twenty-five millions. It is alleged tlinttlie spurious bonds ae 50 perfect as hardly to be distinguishable from the genuine isuts, because they were printed (rom a genuine plate. The general public is, therefore, at the inercv of this -formidab?e and danger ous combination of formers, counterfeiter and their confederates in and out of cilice. A belief obtains, whether well-founded or no', that genuine plates of the silver certifi cates have aLo been procured as those of the bonds were obtained. This belief may. however, be the outgrowth of the excitement which now r.aturaliy agitates the Tresiiny Department Some of the interested tilicials claim that these false issues are counterfeits, and that their character iuy be detected by comparison. Yet wc learn that the test has been applied to them, to the confusion of tbe'e officials. Counterfeits of certain United Slates bonds were produced some fifteen years ago, and the mystery attached to them ha-5 never been cleared up. and never will be until the Republican party is driven from power. When that cbango take takes place, then the people will know for the first time why the great ledgers of the Treasury were muti lated, why balances were forced, and whv the statementa of public debt were altered to the extent of more than a hundred mil lions. A Sheriffs Model Wife. I Fort Wayne Gazette, lliy 27. J Sirs. Frank CoFgrove, our Sheriffs excel lent wife, has on numerous trying occasions evinced her pluck, but v esterdav she added the feather to her cap, and is to day the sub ject 01 muco admiring comment. -The facta aie these: xesieruay aiternoon i-rana .Lavsnway, a drunken painter, was committed to Jai, being convicted before Justice Pratt of pro voke on Marcus Gorham. Constable Jim Wilkinson took the fellow in charge, and seating him in the constabulary hugy drove to the Jail. The two dis mounted, and as the constable was. tying his hofee, Lavanway made a shoot up the street for freedom. It happened that Mr- Sheriff Cosgrove, who had been out -jj- ping, arrived at the corner of Wafer and Calhoun streets in time to witness U-ivst - way's belt for liberty, and with great pns ence 01 rnina sne prepareu 10 cnecs ins flight. The escaping prisoner, with Wilkin son in hot pursuit came tearing along, not supposing tbat a weak woman would have the temerity to intercept him. when Mrs, Cosgrove spread her dainty lace-covered par asol and leveled it at the fellow, who dod ed and tried to get by the lady. Then Mi Cosgrove threw her parasol one way and her purse another, and, clenching her teeth firmly, grasped the fleeinj iutn bv the coat collar and held him firmly, though be pulled rigorously and swore awful oaths cf vengeance if she did not release her tena ciocs grasp. Mrs. Cofgrove, however, is not the kind of a woman to be intimidated even by a big masculine brute, and though Le- vanway pulled her in tbe strupgle from the sidewalk into the gutter and nearly tbe mid wa l 1 .t iie 01 tne roao, sno ueai to mm uiiui the Constable came up and took charge of jhe prisoner, whom he escorted to the Jail and locked up. Mrs. Cosgrovc's courage issll the more shown when it is known that Le vanway is the fellow with whom ex-Deputy Marshal Gutermuth had the struggle, the officer being obliged to gonpe out one of the leiiow s eyes in order to get una to tbe culu boose. . , A Dlstressine Incident of the Montlcello Iiatter. , Yazoo City Sentiucl. The most distressing death of1 the Mor.fi cello cyclone - was that of "Mrs: Carroll. caase of tho manner in which it'was brought about Ileariui the-Storni approach:!!.-. .Mis. Carroll.' with her babv in h r unn rushed to her husband,' Pr. Carrel!, who threw his arm about her i-eck. At th? sama moment the wind blew the ti inters of tnc hotue down upon them and er;;!1! -d t!i m to the floor, the mother with the infant in her arm, the husband with ho arm around his wife's neck, and there be choked her to death. The falling timbers did not seem ro hurt her, but locked tho doctor's arms so closely about her neck that he could not move it He wus conscious that he-ws killing her. but all his efforts to throw off the timbers were futile. Assijdance catne ir. two hours too late! The spirit of hi beau tiful and loving wife had taken its flight she was in death's cold embrace, and tbe husband felt that he was in a measure the cause of her death. For days he was almost a raving ruaniac. The babe was also killed whether by the falling timbers or picked to death by its mother, we did not learn. Th People Understand It if tbe Itrpab lieaa Edltora bo Nob Laporte Argus' The spring election plainly show that the great mass of the voters of Indiana under stand the question of prohibition much bet ter than a majority of the Kepublican edit ors of the btate. There are a few Demo crals, too, who have rectived a primer les son on personal liberty, which is one of the luncamental principles or tlie Democratic party. Personal liberty and commercial freedom are among the bed rock doctrines of Democracy, and the Democrat who does not understand and appreciate this fact is iu a condition to either move out or to sit pa tiently at the feet primary Jeachers. Tree Whisky." Lebauon Weekly Pioneer. 1 The Democratic nartv never did. don't now, and never will make a crusade ia favor of "free whisky." The Democratic party never carried a benner witn that device and never will. It has been its policy and creed to frame no laws, csjK'cially sumptu ary, anaiU Violation ot tho peculiar right? of a citizen. 3IEN OF THE HOUli. "Smie are horn prtat, tome achieve grr.itAti, CWd rmt Kv.vt yuctnest thrust uoon bleut." Ü-1: t-'rti-pttiri. 5 .r; ... I. EARL SPENCER, IHS SEW LOKD L1ECTEXANT OF IEEL.V5P. Earl Sierc-?r, the new Lord Vieulenaat . Ireland, has held the position twice before lie was born October 27, 1S.V, and marrieil in 1ÖS Charlotte Frances Fiederick, third danger of Trederick Seyrjour -(fifth son of Lcrd Hugh Seymour), w ho is one of the most beautiful women in England. He wa first appointed Lord Liea'enant of lrla::d In 1m;0. and ma le a creditable record irt that iHjsitlon. lie is not a n an nf grfat bril 1'ancy or force, and his e!ect!o, I ke that i f Lord Frederick taveudish for fthit-f Sec retary, wan generally taken t iudicat that Mr. (iladilone himself designed to hold a chserein over the new admiuistratija ot affairs in Ireland. CAMEUOVS AVA It-IN G. "if You Want to Kill the I'arty, We Will Go to Pestrurtlon ToBUln-r." riUL.wEM-HiA, May 27. Senator Camer.ia held a conftrtuce to-day with a number ot well-known business men, repreM?ntinitheoniraerc:'a'.. fiuan ti.li.i.d nauufacturin;; ' interests of the .jite wiih reference to supporting the ticket. I: has been decided that the resulsr Kepublican Con ventl.ui bhall be reconvened witnin the next fii leeu days and be comrKsed of the same delegates w no formed the fiit Cnnverition. and the vacancy oemoiied ty the declination of Marshall theu be tried. Amonn tose present at the conference Were Charles Oram p. Jeneph Pst:eron. i'rvMdent C'uramii'u of the tiirard linnlc. lienry L Phillips, 8ui;e Senator A. Wilson Monis, Hamilton lnton, James Dobson, E. C. Knight and Cflontl A. Lou don nowden. Chairman Cooper called dn-ir-g the rnorainp. ah-o William Henry Kawle. The Viator 6iated to his vl-itoi his nurtywe in iiivltii e ihf-tn in eouiewwi(iolriirforthfiB tr.e nl situa livu f att.irs, and do-tier which ihre&tetied the party. Tbe sucocs oi the ticket, ho told theta, retied with the great ogilfuitur.-il.rninli.gar deom tmrcial inter st of the Stale. He had totiht fora protective ttifl i;i the Senate as his ftn.-r . had done iu o.her days, but if there who had bereto f.)e supported the republican ticket waated to stab him, he waa reaay to' receive the blow, and he would opnote a lariT ia the Senate as heanily as tie had upheld it "If you want to kill the party, we will go to destruction together," was the tifCi-incaut warning of the Senator, fie as sured his visitors he was working simply for the good of his party; tbat be had Hothina; more to seek forhiovelf lliaa he htl already realized, and henceforth had du other dire than to stive the tci. iuierft of the S'.Ate auU country. Protection a feham. The following letter to the Michigan City Dispattli will be read with interest: Michigan City, ifiy 2h iS2. If. II. Francis. Eq . Editor Ditnatch: Dear Ma 1 notice an article in Monday's i)is patch wherein I arnsugcested scan available caa oidate for CoLc:es from this district. I f ally ap-pr-iie the iMLTtiality and friendly feelira; that l-rompted tre article, but. nevertheless, feel that you overestimate icy ability and strength, and therefore say to you, and through you to my many frierofcin this fx-t-lion ot the fctitte, that Under no ciicumstsnces v ill Ile a candidate for CouKresa or any other i.Oice. When the DeraocraUc party avow distinctive principles, tare the courage td ( heir convictions, and iav-r a tariff for revenne xviiuout regard to prr.trction, notbius wtll klvo n;e more pleasure than to do service m the tat ks. until people lean: tht protection is a dum und a fraud that protects tbe few at the ez-l-iie of the many. 1 remember this tail S ques tion -Aft more or less an Issue in and the cry f Its advocates was. "You wid break down- our iuraut manufactories wheu ut Urt'.ni; iuto life. Give ttiLia twenty vears ol protection aud proa. Iieiitynud they will sund ulouc and compet Ith the world" Twico twenty jears hava passed, aud tbe infants control their millions, älcted from a long suffering- people, arid s;:U ask: proiectioufroinwhattheycii.il the pauper labor of Eiirtv.e. I am oppoted to anytndaJi legls Inlion dej-igne ü to control the trade and appetites of tho people: and whi.e the lJeraccraiic party riaiidaiii that position they may count me a an. huail-Ie private i:t their ranks. Vuuca very truly, J. E. WiXTEEi;or;tM, ' 1 he Jomel Estate. A New York special of the 20th says: t Tlie esteto of the late Mme. Jumei (Aaron P'irr's wtuow),eriihisttng of r-everal hnudre 1 lots ats'-d neur '.VshhiDCtn iieitthts. Is to le sold at M-tim on Wtsjnestlay next, Tbe pmjerty is loiwMy'niv.fl to ce worth !1,0CC, 10. A4 me. Jui..l died in ibCb, and immediately alter her rio-.th. it will If r'.nienibereil, a series of remarka . le in- fuiis was Cfnunie.iiccd to obtain preset ion 1 f :ii.e;a:c f r- m tneehlidrr-n of her n:ef .-. The llpg'ti:'!! lsted tome lltteen years, and thf law j eis Leo::ld not have been les that $0J,'X!0. Ilic- :sim-tits were defeated, and two yea is ago a prition suit wts brriught by William Chase, by cotiseut td ad pariie. The j idsaiint was ren rrel in Jr.ne Ust yoB.r. dlrrcUng its tale at pnblie HiicttoTi and dt.'ib'.ition of the proceeds. 1 ue old J Hire', r.iatision. weich is part of theproierty to he lnn .:fosed of, I rich in historical rerninis eiice. It w-üf built iu and was orirfnally &wi t-d by lh-gcT Morris, who was aid on the atari f (ietierul fcraddock, who was -wound-d In the stuck on Fort Dtiquesne in 17&4. At a later period, during the Kevolutiot, General Washing ton mads Ii I1L3 beadquarter. A Illoody Tragedy. St. Lofis, May 27. Reports from Lebanon, Mo , detail ahloody tragedy which took place near Bennett's Mill, lourtcen miles southwest if there. A bad leeliug has existed tho pat few wctks between (ieorge and Willlara Matthews ai.d seine of their neighbrrs. Yesterday a dis turtaiifj o5currei between George Matthews and .Nines 1'orra. The Matthews boys were intoxi cated. They started ho&ieaard iu nomiany with, Marlon WUjn and Horner Sharp, and had gone a oniikidfrahle distance, when they were tired iuto' hv tome parties iu ambush. ISoth of ti.e liat thewslKiTs were Instantly killed; Wilson and Sarp were btith wouuded, the former s-Mtisly. The Ma'thews bnys were aged thi y asd. eiuleen; the wonnied are niH j- .i-'r CurtU Fouud Oidlty New Yoek. May 25. The Jury in the case of General Curti, Sjec'ftl Treasury Agent, renderr d a verdict ot cuilty on the first and eighth counts whicti charged the defendant with receiving, while in the employ of the United Mates, money or other things of value for political purposes. A motion in arrest of judgment was made and June 2 fixed for argument. In a Mutoliell. iVincennes Sun. The Democratic party savs tbe people jhall Vrtta lilwin all r nattinna 1 r tr.-kl a?4kr4 i f - uaa in tioilS (J VI TU Iii IUC amendments at the very next election. The lu-pnnucaiis say tue peoj'ie snail not vote then, bus wait. ". v. -,-' "- i-V iv,'-,T;: --?--A- r--' ä.