Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 19, 1891 · Page 4
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February 19, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 19, 1891
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Ljyt'v* T «,«, "» ,» , v, « t », 3 - i John Gray's "CORNER" ON NEW GOODS. While everyone is blowing, striking and trying to push off old unsalable goods on their customers; John Gray has gono and filled up his store chuck lull of new goods and. is selling them law,er;'than some of the old chesnuts that are being offered elsewhere as great .bargains, reason .why, ho has no old gp9ds to lose on. Good Goods, good selections careful buying.a.nd close prices is what has given him the cleanest stock in the State. • THE DEAD SOLDIER FINE PERFUMES E:::-:, A'T>: -; Parvin's :• If-: 12ffi-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. ^Published every day in the week (except Monday) £, bj W. D. PRATT. s' N Price per Annum, - - - - «O OO > Price per Monih. - - - - • SO TBTRSDAY MORNING, FEB. 19. v WESTERS members have been receiving letters that mortgages and v -other evidences of indebtedness fall'" ing due in Kansas and some other \ Western States can only tie renewed - in. many cases by making them paya- ,, ble in gold. This as an object lesson - is having a decided effect on proposed. legislation. In truth 'the popularity |- of free silver depends not upon any - definite knowledge of the results but upon a vague idea that if there was more money in the country every i map would get more. If such were '• the case it is clear that the currency £ would be depreciated which the- free f f~ silver men deny. If it would not be f depreciated no man could get more of it than he does now. The free silver idea is an outgrowth of restlessness, aa inclination to try any change with a vague hope of improvement. It is the 'patent medicine of politics, an imaginary panacea for poverty. Let the people wisely accumulate those things which are convertible into coin at' any market and the circulating medium will be ample to effect any axchange desired.. As to price that is S'noi.la; proper subject of legislative I" action. Let supply and demand [, and organization regulate that -with t proper protection from the disturbing $ 'foreign' "markets. Br.lhe tariff act of 1794 an additional discriminating 1 duty of 10 per cent, was leyied ! 0ii.all goods imported in vessels not 'of- ... the ; United States. And in all changes of the tariff prior to the war of 1812 this discriminating duty of 10 per cent, was re-enacted. .So great was the development. of our shipbuilding and shipping interests "under the fostering influence of these acts -that-we sold' ships amounting to hundreds of thousands of tons to foreigners ' and soon took front rank among maritime nations.— From Secretary Windom's last speech. •4-C Ix. seems to have, been agreed upon that the increased, taxes necessary to pay off the Democratic State debt of f 3,000,000 shall-be imposed upon such of our institutions as . shail be least able to record dissatisfaction at the polls.' In casting- 1 ''about for these in- g* 'ilitutions the legislature 'has scared & o flome>pf-the most. substantial business ' " interests: into logical and forcible remonstrances. Latest of all suggested-for increased-taxation was the poor •man's home being: 'paid for by build- ing'and loan 'association' assessments. Tariff Plctnren. Tap«stry Brussels carpet was advertised In the 'Sunday papers as low as ,.. ...- . ,. . . ' 42centsay(vrd. WJIT. that is actually less than the duty, whlcli • " valorem or 44.8 cents. VT-.JJ W11J* tUP«" Ja.tHiW^ujJj i^v* »*»i»t. ™— ., ? is 23 cents a jard and 40 per cent, ad valorem or L >• s And. yet they tell you that the tariff - taxes the if morklngman's carpets! ' -• -"- in t "" : - : ' ! "And Say Notbin." f Not 1 the least creditable thing- J 1 Senator-Elect Kjle's-recerd is Ms.work- > in£ his way through- Oberlin College ^ "by sawing. i»yoqd. r : "If he could only I get his f elidw'members to.. .' 'saw wood 11 t things -might move, along, little more t "-rapidly in the' Senate.— Inter Ocean. Programme of the Sherman Obsequies at New-York. The President and His Cabinet Will Attend—Preparations for the Funeral at St. Louis. JJO.NU.K8 TO A .DKPAKTK1) HUTCH. Xuw YOKK, Feb. IS.—Generals O. 0. Howard, Daniel Buttci-field :iud Henry \V. Slocum, the . committee in charge of • the funeral of General Sliermnn. Have issued an order of funeral arrangements. The regulation escort, under command of Colonel Loomis L. Lang-don, First Artillery,, will consist of one regiment of infantry, to he composed of a battalion of United States marines, four companies of United States engineers and six companies (foot batteries) of artillery of the army and of two troops of cavalry from the JTational Guard of the city of New York. The remains will be received by an escort at the late residence of the General, 75 Wust Seventy- First street, at 2 o'clock p. m. Thursday, and the body will be borne on a caisson, preceded by the-pall-bearers in carrian-es. The pall-bearers will accompany the remains as far as the train at Jersey City. Six sergeants will be detailed as bearers and will go to St. Louis. A special escort from the Grand Army of thy Republic, Lafayette Post, will form on the right and left of the caisson. The pall-bearers are as follows: Major-General J. M. Sehofield, Major- General 0. 0. Howard, llear-Admiral J. L. Braine, Rear-Admiral J. A. Greer, Prof. H. L. Kendrick, General Joseph E. Johnston, Major-General H. W. Slocum, Major-General D. E. Sickles, Major-General G. M. Dodge, Major- General J. M. Corse, Major-General Wager Swa3'ne, Major-General Stewart L. Woodford. Six sergeants will be detailed as bearers. NEW YOKK, Feb. IS.—General Vcasey, the Commander in Chief of the Grand of Army of the .Republic, has issued the following- order: "HEADQUAKTEHS OF THE GRAND A KM? OV THE RETOEUR; All posts of the Grand Army oJ the Republic are ordered to meet the funeral train of General Sherman at the railroad stations en route from New York to St. Louis and salute the remains us they pass." Hundreds of persons have visited the residence and viewed the remains of the late General Sherman. The revenue cutter Chandler, subject to instructions, lias gone down to the lower bay to intercept the steamer Majestic and take on board Rev. Father Sherman, son of General Sherman. The Recorder says editorially that New York City should at once erect a statue to General William Tecumseh Sherman. The Recorder undertakes the work. It subscribes SI, 000 to a fund for the purpose and invites general contribution. WASHINGTON, Feb. IS.—The President and all the members of the Cabinet and Acting Secretary Nettleton, as the representative of the Treasury Department, left here at 3:30 o'clock p. nu in a special train of the Pennsylvania railroad forXew York to attend the funeral of the late General Sherman. Mrs. Blaine and Mrs. Damrosch are the only ladies in the. party. ST. Louis, Feb. IS.—In accordance tvitb the wishes of the family the Grand Army funeral ceremonies or ritual will be omitted at the grave on the occasion of the Sherman obsequies. The regular-army ceremonies will be earned out instead; and there will be no religious services whatever. At- Tuesday afternoon's meeting 'of the executive committee General Merritt was selected as grand marshal, he having signified his willingness to serve. The line of march selected is. as follows; .From Union depot to Lucas square, where the cortege will form, west on Pine, street to Grand avenue, north on Grand avenue to Florissant avenue and thence to Calvary "Cemetery. The question has been raised as to whether or not General Sherman can be buried in Calvary Cemetery. . A high church official is authority for the statement that even though. ,the last.rites of ; the church were not administered his failure to receive such rites would interfere in no way with his interment in Calvary, only a portion of the cemetery being consecrated. That part of the burial ground in which Mrs. Sherman was interred is not consecrated. From advices received from cities and towns in surrounding States it is assured that -large delegations of Grand Army men and Sons of Veterans will attend the funeral. General Merritt has arranged to place a squad, of artillery on the levee and they will fire a'salute as'the funeral train , enters upon the bridge across the Mis- ' sissippi river. Another detachment will be placed in O'Fallon - Park and will fire a salute as the procession j passes that point. j Numerous offerings of fljrj.1 tributes j have been received by the committee, I but in accordance with the wishes of the family ancl in conformity with the severe simplicity of a military funeral, there will be absolutely no flowers. After the funeral a guard will be sta tioned at the grave of General Sherman t3 prevent any possible designs on the part of the unscrupulous anil as a mark of honor. ' jc.-ou2ia j*ie;i"cl on a Locomotive Pilot. OTTAWA, 111., Feb. IS.—The body of Owen Baker, a policeman of Minooka, was found terribly mangled on the pilot of >a passenger train as it drew | into Ottawa, His head was so tightly. : wedged between the pilot top and the boilerhead that it was removed with difficulty. It is thought that he was ' i caught up by the engine while intoxicated. •Will Favor the EiKlit->Iour Diiy. ' •CHICAGO, Feb. IS.—The world's fair directorsrwill insist on the eight-hour •day being recognized in the .-contracts made by them, and will also prohibit | the employment of alien laborers. I STATE NEWS. Interesting Bits of Information from. Indiana TCWTIB. i- Work of the LejflHhitare. lVniA.NAPOi.is, Jnd,, Feb. 19.—Thei House and .Senate on /Tuesday adopted: a concurrent "resolution for the ap-| pointment of a sub-committee of- the, retrain.!' committee on scientific; and benevolent institutions to investigate the charges against the management of the insane, asylum at llich- rnond. The committee is empowered to send for persons and papers, and is instructed to make a thorough investigation into the acts of the management. A bill prescribing punishment for spectators of prize-fights was engrossed by the Senate Tuesday, ft was explained by the author, Mr. Kopelke,that the measure was meant to be especially applicable to people who come over into Lake County from Chicago, to hold prize-fights. Under the present laws it is difficult to learn who are stakeholder, betters, seconds and referees, the only ones made punishable by the existing statutes. An amendment exempting newspaper reporters from the penalties' of the bill was adopted. A resolution was passed by the House urging the immediate passage by Congress of the Butter-worth anti-option bill. The bill providing for non-partisan civil service in the management of the State benevolent institutions passed the Senate. The bill requiring railroad companies to provide waiting and toilet rooms at stations in. all towns of more than 250 inhabitants was passed. The building and loan association bill permitting the capitalization of such companies at as high as 825,000,000 was defeated. The House has agreed to pass the appellate court bill, which has already gone through the Senate. This bill will give much needed relief to the Supreme Court, which is several years behind in its work. The • existence of such a court is to be limited to six years and the salaries of the Judges will be fixed at $3,500 per annum. The committee on education of the State Legislature visited Pivrdue College Tuesday and made a thorough examination of the various departments. They expressed themselves as pleased with the manner in which the institution is conducted. Alleged JSxpres* Robber* Caught. Micu.H3AX.CiTY, Ind., Feb. ]!).— The night express train from Chicago eastward over the Michigan Central road has been robbed twice within the last six weeks, the last being a week ago. The officers have arrested A: P. Craig and Jesse Williams, the latter colored, as the robbers. Williams confessed and produced a vast quantity of stolen articles, including silk dresses, cloth' and miscellaneous merchandise. to a considerable value, which had been secreted about his home. -Craig is a blacksmith, who worked in the daytime, and on 'the occasions of his plundering expeditions in company with the negro, -it is alleged, would take an evening train westward to Kensington, where they would wait until the express came along- and then steal aboard between two through express cars. As the train makes no stops before reaching this city, the mej would force open the door with an axe and gc through the contents of the car at their leisure, and as the train slowed up coming into the city the goods would he thrown off. The men would alight and carry ofi the plunder before morning. Peculhir Pension Complication. GOSHBX, Ind., Feb. 19,— The following peculiar incident in pension business has come to light here: Miss Mary Daily was married in 1850 to Frederick Daily. Her husband was killed in the war and in 1SOS she was granted a pension. In 18G9 she married William Sidles and her pension ceased. Skiles died in 1873, and as " his widow Mrs. Skiles drew a pension until 1S79, when it was found that a former wife was still living, and that Mrs. Daily's marriage ivas void, which fact cut off her pension as Skiles' widow. She has filed a petition asking the court to annul the marriage with Skiles in order that she may be restored to the pension roll as the widow of Daily. United Mine Workers to Meet. . BRAZIL, Ind., Feb. 19.— District 11, United Mine Workers of America, comprising the State of Indiana, will hold its first annual convention in Terre Haute March 3. The election of. officers for the ensiling year will occur. Jf ext year's mining scale in Indiana, the eight-hour day movement and other questions of importance will receive attention. ii Telegraph Company. BRAZIL, Ind., Feb. 19.— J. K. Miller, a farmer, has been rearrested for cutting down the Postal Telegraph Company's poles pn his farm west of Brazil. When the company s linemen undertook to repair the lines Friday Miller caused their arrest for trespassing. Copper Found Near Coatesyille. COATESVILLE, Ind., Feb. ., 19.— John Hibbs, a farmer near here, reports that he has discovered a copper mine near the line between Hendrjcks and Putnam counties. He brought some of the ore to this place, where it ..was satisfactorily tested. Killed by « Deadly Plaything. MARTINSVILLE, Ind., Feb. 10.— The 3- year-old child of William Petty was playing with a bottle of benzine near a hot stove Tuesday. The bottle exploded a.nd the child was burned to d^ath. The mother was also severely burned. KcpubllcaiT Majority in Philadelphia. iA, Feb. 18— In the mu-, nicipal elections Tuesday Edwin S. Stey/art (Kep.) was elected . mayor by about 35,000 majority over A. H. Lad- n:r (Dem.). A FAMILY'S FATK Terrible Eesult of Fire in a Brooklyn Tenement. A Mcther and Her Four Children Lose Their Lives—One Other Person Fatally Burned. BlKIl WITir HER. UABKlj. YORK, Feb. IS.—A woman and four children, were suffocated and a man was probably fatally burned in a fire that occurred at Deimonico place and IIopkinson avenue, Brooklyn. The building in which the fire occurred is a three-story frame structure. The basement and the ground floor were used as a bukery, and two families lived on the floors above. VTacob Enrich was at work in the basement Over a pot of boiling fat at half-past 4 o'clock a. m., when the fat boiled over and running to the floor set fire to the surrounding wood-work. In a few minutes the building was on fire, and dense smoke was pouring through the halls. Enrich was badly burned, and the doctors say he can not recover. An alarm was sent out and the firemen .responded and were quickly at work. They managed to subdue the flames after the bakery and second floor had been gutted. The firemen as soon as possible made a search of the building, and on the top floor found Mrs. John Henry and her four children dead. The woman and her children were asleep when the fire broke out and were overcome by the smoke before they could escape. The bodies of Mrs. Henry and two of the -children were found in the hallway at the top of the stairs. The bodies of the other two children were lying just inside the door of one of the sleeping apartments. The members of the family on the second floor were aroused in time and managed to escape. . SHOT DOWN LIKE DOGS. the Cuban fiovtrnmenfs Queer Way of Disposing- of a Party of Bandits—The Offenders Enticed on Board Ship and Tlien Shot-Four of the Party KUlOled with Bullets—A Yoacg Wife mid Mother a Victim. NEW YOKK, Feb. 18.-A letter has reached this city dated Havana, Cuba, February 11, which gave an account of another "cold-blooded murder by_ the Cuban Government. Four men, it is said, were shot down, and a young wife who was attending to her baby was mortally wounded. About four weeks ago Manuel Garcia, a police officer, captured a band of robbers whose leader was Domingo Montelongo. Soon after the capture Montelongo was approached by a representative of the Government, who told him if he and his fiiends would leave the country the Government would see that they ran no risk in doing BO. He consented, and selected to accompany him Eulogio Rivero, Perico Rivero, Juan Roja and Francisco del Gado. Eulogio Rivero's yourjg wife and child also accompanied the party, which started out for Havana by the Villanueva railroad. Reaching Havana the party took a 'steamer which was to carry them to South America. As they started for their cabin they were confronted by a number of armed gendarmes, who immediately opened fire upon them. Perico Rivero fell in the corner of the nearest cabin, riddled by more than a dozen bullets. Juan Roja had. nothing but a murderous dagger, yet with this he did some desperate fighting. _ He was soon overpowered and killed by the bullets from the revolvers of the police. Mrs. Rivero, whs was nursing her baby at the time the firing- began, rushed out of her cabin and was severely beaten by one of the officers till she dropped to the floor insensible. The gendarmes finally drove the rest of the party to the deck and continued their firing, -frightening the other passengers- and wounding several. Montelongo and E. Rivero dropped over the side of the vessel and jumped into a small row-boat, and compelled the owner c i it to row for all he was worth. When the police saw the attempt to escape they immediately sent a. shower of bullets into the little boat and .-killed both the bandits: Rivero dropped into the saa. The bodies were recovered arid taken to the city. Mrs. Rivero, who was horribly wounded, is under arrest and in the prison hospital. : The newspapers are loud in their, denunciations of this brutal murder and. breach, of faith on the part of the Government. The officials, however, say that it was the surest way of getting rid of a band of bold bandits. .Force-* to Close Up. KEW YORK, Feb. IS.—The American Loan and Trust Company closed its doors at 12:SO o'clock p. m., the immediate cause being a demand for a large amount of money made by a savings bank of this city, which the Trust Company could not meet. Bank Examiner Preston states that he gave no order to close the doors and the general feeling seems to be that the company will pay depositors in full and have a good balance left. His Father Gave Him Up. CHICAGO,. Feb. 18.—Deputy Marshal Charles telegraphs from Peoria that he has recovered John Spelmau, the alleged mail robber, who escaped from Deputy .Danenhaner on-the way from St. Paul to Chicago. The young mail was surrendered to the otfk rs iy his father. A Tenne^'e • Coal Company Fails. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Feb. 18.—The .£Gtna Coal Compa,ny has mado an asj sig-nment for the benefit.of all creditors The daed of assignment was filed at Jasper, Marion County, Tenn. The liabilities are 800,000, afsets 8300,000,'consisting of lands and mines now in excellent" working' order. Highest of all in Leavening Power.— TST. S. Govt Report, Aug. 17, 1889, mder ABSOLUTE!* PURE THE COPYRIGHT BILL. It I'as.ses tin; Senate with Sonic Important Amendment)*. WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.—The copyright bill having been taken up in the Senate, the vote was taken on tin Slier- man amendment, offered Tuesday, to admit copyrighted books, etc., printed in foreign countries, on payment of tariff duties. The, amendment was agreed to—yeas 30, nays 24. Thereupon Senator Frye (Me.) renewed his amendment requiring charts, photographs, etc., to be printed on plates executed in the United States. The amendment was agreed to—yeas 4-1, nays 24. The bill was then passed by a vote of 36 yeas to 14 nays. WASHINGTON, Feb. IS.—In the House Mr. Pay son, of Illinois, was elected Speaker pro tern. The Indian appropriation bill was passed and the House went into committee of the whole on the post-office appropriation bill. IN A MUDDLE. The .iloiion Ro»d in a Sorry Fix— A Ke- (•elver Applied For. CHICAGO, Feb. IS.— William .S. Alley, one of the stockholders of the Louisville, New Albany & Chicago road, who is not in sympathy with the management of President Breyfogle, has made application to Judge Tuley in the circuit court for a receiver for the corporation. It is alleged that a conspiracy exists between Breyfogle and Henry S. Ives, of Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, fame, to wreck the company. It is claimed that they are scheming to increase the capital stock from $5,000.000 to $7,500,000, and that Breyf ogle wants to receive the increase. The court is asked to restrain any move by which Breyfogle will receive the $2, 500, 000 additional stock, and to enjoin him' from disposing of the books. _ _ THE MARKETS. Grrtiil, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO. Feb. 18. FLOUR— Quiet and lower. Spring "Wheat, patents, W., r jO®4.7"i: Bakers', 53.35aa50; Winter •VVbesvt Flour, S4.00S5.00 for Patents, 34.403 4.50 for Cifcttr*. WHEAT— Ruled stronger and weakened oD later. No. 2 ciish, 94i4@94 "jc; May, fi"x@98Hc. ConslFairly active and arm. Cash and February, Sl!&@5£?.ic; May, 53K®54)-ic; July, j2H® . OATS— Steady. No. 3 cash, 4-i?i©45c; May, 48!£@-W?ic; June, 4(5e. Samples steady, with liberal offerings.' No. 3. 44®45c; No. 3 White. 45(3)46^0; No. S, 4f>3>40; No. 2 White, 43^(3 47i4e. KYE-Steacly and quiet. No. 2 cash, 78c; February, 78e, and May, Sltfe. Samples, 79«(S» for No. 2, and 74®i75c for No. 3. BARLEY— Quiet and steads'. Poor, 60@61o; common, 63@03c; fair to'gDod, «Xg,68, and choice, 70©72c. MESS PORK— Trading rather light ana prices steady. Prices ranged at $9.2539.30 for cash; $8.30®9.35 for March; J9.SO©9.72^ for May, and $9.9JV4@10.00 for July. LARD— Market moderately active and prices easier. Quotations ranged at $5.55@5.57& for cash; S5.. r )7H@5.liO for March; $j.7"K®5.SJJi for May, and S6.02'4(d6.05 for July. BDTOER— Creamery, 17@25c; Dairy, 13@20c; Packing stock, 6©9c. POULTRY- Live Chickens, 8@S!4c per Ib. ; Live Turkeys, 5®9c per Ib. ; Live Ducks, 7&<& lOc per Ib. ; Live Geese. J4.00®6.00 per doz. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 8c; Water White, $y,c; Michigan Prime White, 9%c; Water White, lOliC; Indiana Prime Wnite, 954c; Water White. lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9ftc; Gasoline, 87 deg's, I4c: 74, deg's, «Kc; Naphtha, 03 dog's, 8c. '.-,.;. LiQUOits— DistilJed Spirits ruled 'firm at $1.14 per gal. for finished goods.) : : . , NEW YOKK, • Feb. 18. WHEAT— Firm, He up; moderately- active; March, $1.11!6®1.11V4; May, $l'.07@1.07Ji ; July, Sl.OlH©®'-" 1 7-1(i ; August, 97&C-; December, 98 ll-16®09c. ' - , -.,CORN— Dull, ,H@5ic up; firm. No. 2, C3y@ 64&0; steamer mixed. 63@fl4c. -"-'-"• •-••'•"• • OATS— Quiet and firmer. Western, 51©Bic. PROVISIONS— Beef dull and steady; Extra mess, 80.75(37.50; family. S9.'50©10-.W. Pork moderately active and steady.- New mess, $10.50®11.25; old mess, £9.25@10.25; extra prime, $9.00@9,75. Lara, quiet aud steady.. Steam-rendered. 55.00. CLEVELAND, :O;; Feb. is. PETROI.-ETJM— Quiet. Standard \Vntto.IiO def., 01(c; 74 gasoline, 8!-;c; S3 gasoline, 12c; 62 naphtha, t!14c. ,, ' . Uve Stock. ; :.' CHICAGO. Feb. IS. CATM.B— Murket active and ilrm. Quotation? ranged at 3B.205f5.00 for choice ' to fancy ship- plnR Steers; if-1.50©5. 10 for good to choice do.; $3.30@4.2r> for common to fair do. ; $ for butchers' Steers; $2.25@2. 75 for. Stockers; $2.75@4.25 for Taxans; JJJ.9S03.75 : for. Feeders; $1.50@3.25 for Cuws; S1.5b@3.UO for Bulls, and. $3.00®8.00 lor Veal Calves. HOGS— Market rather firm. Sales ranged at $2. 60®3. 35 for pigs; $i.35@3.55 for light; S3.35® S.4. r > for rough packing; KJ.40@3.60 for mixed, and $3.53 ?. 3. 7U for heavy, packing and shipping kits. _ Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes ANY TIME OF THE TEAR. HEW ENGLAND MINCE MEAT. la paper boxes; enough for tiro largo ples- Alwayaready;'easily prepared. CLEAN, WHOLESOME, CONVENIENT. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. Salt; O;mi« .Do-wu" wttlt the Snow. SALT LAKK CITY, U. T., Feb. IS.—It- snowed here Monday night .and a peculiar feature of the storm-was a large quantity oi' wilt which fell with it. The- snow melted Tuesday and left the salt on the ground at least one-fourth of an inch in thickness. The salt WM evidently absnrbcd from the lake. ; •' An Kng"im:cr Killed. . ; ABCOI.A, 111.. Feb. is.—William-Wafc' kins, who was working in the capacity of enginwr at a grain elevator at Humboldt, HL, was instantly killed at 11 a. m. by the boiler of n traction engine exploding. The engine-room and Illinois Central depot were partially wrecked. • <;il>«nli Gives Bail. CHICAGO. Feb. 18.—George .7. Gibson, the indicted secretary of the whisky trust, drove over to the criminal court from the. Auditorium Hotel, and gave bail in §25.000 for his future appearance when wanted. BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.) Cure BILIOUS and Nervous ILLS. 25cts. a Box. OF AT.T. Condensed R. R. Tims-Tables, Piltsburg, Cincinnati, Cliicajo :&J St.- -Louis -By, { CENTRAL Tnos.) A.RETVK Bradford IMvimnn. utifjc 3:86 am* _____ Easl«}ri"xpres*. ..... 1:00 im" 1:16 pin* ......... F«BtLlne......... 1.55pm» 4aODmt ..... Accommodation ...... Sftlsmf 9:46 a mr-Marion Accommodation. 4:30 p m* Btckmond IHvtslon. S.-OOam'....KlgM Express ....... I:n5ara* 11-10 a m| ..... Accommodation ..... ., 55:1 a mt 1:80 p in».....Daj-Express... ..... .-l:25pm* ..... Accommodation...... 23U p mt Indianapolis IMvlgion. m*.... Night Express ....... '1255 a n)« ISO p m«....DayExpre6i. ......; 125 p.m* Chicago Division. U.-40a m*,,. .Night Express... ...... 3:10 am* 1:16 pm* ........ Past Line ..... .... 1:26 pm» 1:47 p m* ..... . ...... Fast Line ............ 1:37 p m* 1130 a nrt ..... Accommodation...... 4i»pmT VJSprat ..... Accommodation ...... 6d5aral gitatc J.lne DlvitsiOB. 1-80 p mt ...Mall and Express....... 8:30 a-mt 7:45 a mf, .; ...... Express.-.. ..'..._•.: ;7;26:.p;mt 11:15 a mt.. . ....Local Freight ...... 11 SO. a in t Trains marked* run daily. • -.:-—.;-—: Train a marked t run dally except SttDdajr. Vandal in Line. SOOTH BOTND, . : ••'.' Local Freight ............. ----- ;... ..... ~ ..... 64K a m Terre Haute Express ..... .......•.^.^,.... 'i5 a o> Matt Train .................. . ........ ."....-.„.-. i*)p m NORTH BODITD: * Local FivlgW ------ .........i..™.........-...^^^ m Mall Train ................. . ..................... IU:t5 a m South Bend Express ...: ................ : ..... -SrS'p m Through Freight ............................... 85* bm Close connections for Indianapolis via" Colflui now made by all our passenger trains. — J. C. Bdgworth, agent. Railroad. New York Expres, daily ................... Ft Wayne(Piis.)Accm.,except Sunday. 8:18 a m Kan City & Toledo Ex. .except Sunday 11 J.6 a m Atlantic Express; daily.:..:.;...;....:. .-. .v 4:06 p"m Accommodation I'rt., exeeptSundai. 9:26 p-rn WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ......... ;.....:.'.™w7:52'a?»i Accommodation !Yt., except SundayJ2.J5.p.m Kan City Ex, except Sunday- ............ 3:4,5 pm L;ifayette(PEs)Accm., except Sunday 6:03 p m St. Louis Ex., daily .......... - ............. 1032 p in Eel Klver J>lv., L.O£«m*port, West Side BelAVCcn I.oKiii)»))ort and Chili. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 16.-00 am Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:tO p m WEST BQUXD. . • . Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive. 8:10. am •Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 4:10 p m ____ W ANTED a few persons in each place to do writing at home. Enclose lOc. tor 400 page book with particulars to J. H. Woodbnry, Station D, New York Ci'y- , oct21diy In oM r**lllkhl*>11rir .lanreprolits, __,.._ ..„ -,-ac »lm, SAMPiE fREE: Arare "£mniV. Coo. XTscott, 842 Urotf.w, ^. Y. W ANTED—An active,' reliable man-salary 87O to S80 monthly, with Increase, to represent In ills own section -a responsible New Yorli House. References. Manufacturer,. Lock Box 1085, New York. ' -' A Chartered Connecticut Life Insurance Co., wouts a Gentleman J&nagcr for ihis locality. A Rood man ran make personally S2,r*:. per year, ana clear Sl.OO". from Us subs. Address, Mana ger, Box 67, Waterbury, Conu. .. febSdCt fl> n C tn (PO KC\ A MOSTK can be made tb/O IU (P^DU working for us.- Persons preferred who can tarnish a horse -and give their whole time to the business. Spare moments may be profitably employed also. A, Jew, vacancies ID tOTms and cities. B. F.JOHNSON & .CO., .2600 Main Pf »rii hrennd. V» • - • • marldly •VI i ANTED—An Active Man 1'or" each section » T SalaiT *75 to * J OO, to'-Iocally- represent a successful N. Y. Company incorated to supply Dry Goods. Clathing. Shoes. Jewelrr; etc., to'con. surners at cost. AlsoaJLa<ty.,o! tact Salary •40. to enroll members tSOrOGO- -now enrolled 810O.OOO paid in). Eet«rences; exohan ged Empire Co-operatUe Assoc.lu.lion ..(credit w d) Lock Box CIO. J* 1. • --•--i'..----v .,:-