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I r 1 VOL. XXX. NO. 15. INDIANAPOLIS, WEDNESDAY, 31 AY 17, 1882. WHOLE NO. 1617 (Hfl '( KT 1 CIVIL SERVICE. ltenort of the Commlttca in Adracarr "to tb.Ilillt.Crz.laf the ClTll Service of the United Stile. Wasiii!cto5, May 15. Senator Tend'.p. ton, on behalf cf the Committee oa Cvi! Service and Retrenchment, to-day prese Ate- the Sor.ate a repört in advocacy of tte jwrss age of a bill "to regulate and inpru'ie the Civil Service of the United States." ep-cted to the Senate on the ITJtli of March Jjtst The report leviev.s at length the growtji of the Government sirae itj foundation, a-T.a the effect cf this growth oa Civil Service. Ke- ferrintj to what ia characterized es the t.A;j. v. ,f voting his tun to great. . ir.iisuons of statesmanship lie must siieiKi most of it in weighing In tie balance political nsider..ciis tht shall deteTniiue the claicn of tlis friend r that political supi-ortc-r to the possession f some -oice of prosit er honor under lir.i. Tire President of the Itepub.k created "by the Constitution in flie begisning. and the Chief Migtstrtt. of tvday, it?s maintained, are two enti-ely different functionaries. There has grown up such a pervers'on ef the ; dutwtsof the Presidential oiicn, auch a pros titution of it to au end unworthy the great idea of its creation, imposing burd-n3 so grievous and so degradiu; to all .fuitics an;l functions becoming its occupant, tu at a change, the Cimriittee thinks, has already occurred in the character ot the '-vern-ment itself, which, if not corrected, will be permanent avd disastrous. Personal attention to tbe consideration Ehielt -should control Executive yjt;on in tbe disposition of patronage and in the selection rt otncinls has become iiH,jvjsMole. and political control as a guide to h'uch ( tioa is fraiuh:- with demoralization and tlancrer to the Republic. 'Thithour. niuiiiplying words," th." Coni xnittee say, "this much is patent: That in the growth an 1 espansion'cf the Nation the appointing puwer ia taxed beyond a possi bility of personal attention to requirements of oflicial jositionif, increoeda hundred fold in nunibf r and manifold in variety and the responsibility of duties to be performed; that in the discharge of this highest ot all Executive functions, oiltical jijlluencts and compensations have come to dominate nd to stibon'ii.iate all other considerations, ciid the distribution of ollicial sjmils has come to be the lawful prerogative of poli:i cal ascendency. Oflicts have come to be t-ousht and bs:owed as so many charities, furiii.-hia sutiport to the needy end exact ing in rt turn tartlsan tervice, and not as to many trusts, imposing duties vm the Iiohl--ers.". Tbese abuse?, the Committee assert, have groTn out of a system comparatively new in our Government. Appointments because of fpeciui tilr.fss and removals for cau.se were the rule hi its early histwry. The report, after uotins from the views heretofore expressed by Presidents Grant. -T I ' 1' 1 1 1 t . I - . r I jMnts, uarnriu ana -rruiur in lavcr ot yulatin the civil service by law, closes b yirging the -passage of the bill. ABoat Containing Eiht Persons Capsizes, and All arc Drowned. Chicago, May 15. A special from Pnll- ' 1 yn, iu. saya: "ine most distressing acci Vont that bad yet happened in Pullman oc curred at about 7 o'clock Suu day night. A Ja ling-boat, with eight persans, cansized in liAKe uaiumec, ana iu were crowuei. ine boat was a small craft, used by the Pullman peeple for pleasure excursions, and at the time uientioiked had on board a party c in sisting of 'Captain Uuckhn, an old sea Cap tain, recently from Maine; his two sons, Vhays of seventeen and twelve years of ac; ion Smith, .Foreman in the Car Dejrnrt Aest, and four men whose tames cau not, It presentbe had.. They Lad g.ne out Jaierey for a pleasure ride, although, owing were urged by their friendanot to venture out. Thecapsizing of the boat was seen oy large ji umbers f persons on the shore, in cluding the wife and daugkter of Captain ßuei iin. As the boat wint over a scene of terror ensued on the shore. As soon as.pos aible three boats were manned and put out to save tbe victims, who were seen battiin In the waves, but although they got within bailing distauce of the helpless peisors it was impossible to do anything owing t the terrible condition ;f the lake. Several of the rescuing party had narrow escapes from drowning. A t.t his writing thy; town is wild with excitement over the sad event, as all the persons drowned were Known in Pull man. ine ue snore is lined wuu people and the water is being drced for the 1 and the w. 1 bodies. Tw y d one of vere." Two of the bodies, th-e of Smith the 'Bucklin boys, J-.ave been re- ijveret i The following are the names of those on I board: Napoleon Bucklen, ag 50. his two sons Boa and James Ihic-kiLc; John L. C Smith, aged i-Jj.Chas. F. Tier e.ged 4Ü; 11. T. Mook. oö years; W. Ü. Burss,22 yars; ayotHigman named Folter, a man uauteii Davis, i"7ears old, and another anan whose name coaid not be )earnel. . FifteentU Annnal l union of tle Society of the Ajsuj ot .tue TuneMee xit St. Louis. Lort, ilay 10. Glorious weather ush- 1 in th . opening day of the J'i.'Hcnlh inual Reunion of the Society of .the A rniy f the Tentiesfcoe. The sun shone bright! v. rhile a geiitle freeze tampered the heat. The People. Thoter.tin which the reu n! on da. held, is eLbirttlely der orated for -the oc caiion. Upon ihe riglit of the etage star is the bittle scroll in colore -of red, white tud blue bordered -itU black. Upon the crutl ueÄraved tbe Jiamea f the baitlt a wLfx the Armjr uf ilt) TeEJiessee wu t n- &iVL Upon the -left a maller K.rol! seine names 01 uxir anguished oead... Larfio. -shield witti Ue motto h, PI 11 ri bus Unuiu' surmounted with -en , American eagf ead draped viiii three American flags. iU9pended. Tlie boxes are gracefu ly draped ith flags and laarel wncaths. Site guerdon festoons of caiilax and evergreens are garitnied around (he chandeliers. The pillars', wicdows and doors are ieco rated with cjjore bunting, flags and erergreena. The third iter is devoted to the display of the catu'e-worn bau&ers of Union . r ' 1 rwt a:; ..I i.uitfuuri -ri ujciiut. 111c veiiuuies )f the "Tj'er ar artistically deco rrtted Poriiits of General Slier- 1 . .... 7 nuitt.i festoujved with flags. &nd bunting. are djsplaved iu the center. Smilar is writhed around in such a ir.&uner as to maLe a complete shield. On the frame work surmounting this shield are the words 'Welcome' y.vrked. in evergreen. At the base ot the portrait, plants and covers in stands, covered wi'li aioss, are placl The inter walls of .The lherer are covered with ihne larze flags, to whih are stitehded bree shields, bearir umies of Lloyd, ihcrman and-she idan. Shortly after 10 o'clock t,h local posts of he Grand Army of the EeDublic e; carted he mem ben"' of tbe Arruy td thf Tenn-e rora their i?eae!quarter? at the Lindeil lotelto the i'eople'f Theater. At 11:10 G ncral W. T. Sherman called the assem Ijy together with the following remarks: tv-tw.tUEiis I am tad to meet those here hS' Ä ud in this Dlace. It is said wnmr.Hinntmfet on aitv day which is not the annivcrsar? ot some bau", but It was not by ae derttthiwe hold this reunion of the Army cf the Tetuesee ia St. Lonls. The day vr-s chosen t do fconor to those who took fart in the caj-turcf Camp Jackson, lu the suburbs ef St. Louis. We have mtlice toward none and charity toall;Tv)rf-lyiT.gthe past, but rot forgetting it, willcfcetlsh the mentory cf the War forever. I Ap plinm.l Kach year-iimiuisheg the member of or fifJety, but not the glorious eaemortes of tbe cir War ot IKlti, but beneath this we have the imfi.iest feelings toward all. Iam glad taste tr.vs bV.I filled witti faws that cooie back to me as lOtiuly as when w parted at Ue.hdgb. Tha roading of the minutes was disponed .itb, nrd then General rJherman begged ; fardor for ir.troducinc a little episode. A Unairr.ificent Horal tribute, sent by Chicago n-ioit elo'inent address nelivered bv u:s.'hl lieverend Fibhop Falion-s, Episcopal Bishop of Chicago. Ex-Governor Thomas C. Fletcher acknowledged the gift in behsll of Sit. Louis in an appropriate speech. General Sherman announced the Commit tees on Nominations of Otficcr?, on the Selection of an Orator for the Next Meeting, on the Selection of the Time and Place for the Next Meeting, when the Secretary made his report, showing the funds on hand to bt ,tXxi. The list of members who had died sinco the last meeting was next read, after which letters from absent member fol lowed. Amone the letters received were those from President Arthur, Vice President General Grant, Secretary Lincoln, Senators Logan md Vest, General Gtorge McCIellan, John C Whittier and Simpel J. Tilden, titer which the meeting adjourned until evening. The tiociety was immediately escorted to tho Merchants' Exchange by a'Comtuitt o t!iar- b jJy. FuHy o,00 peVide were assem bled on the ll-or and iu the galleries to receive them, and a speech of welcome was made by President Slay back. General Sher man, General John Tot-e, General W. B. H:is-.n and et-S'nator Tamilian responded, ac with brief remark. The Cotton Ex change was next visited, where tbe Sociey was received bv its President. William M. Ketttfr. Gene-ral Sherman and Ilazen, ex- Seriator Thtirinan and .Inde Cooley, of Michigan, m:;de sliort speeches afttr whtcii th Society marched to the Lindeil Hotel to dinner. This atternoon the memoers were driven out to Shaw's Garden, where the y were ntertaintd by Mr. Henry Shaw. K t iri.ing. they drove through Lifayetto Tatk to thenotel. A TEKKIUL1-; srOUM. Gr.tt Detrnction f Property and Ioss of l.ile in Ii4i:tii Tenltrj Railroad Travel SuMeiided. Caused by the l'ury of the Storra. I'arsoss, Kas., May 10. A terrible cyclone passed over McAHi-ar, a minii:g settlement in Indian .territory, Monday night. J1;C uestruction of life and property was terri ble. Seven persons were killed outright; four fatally aud eleven danerv.aly wou:il ed, and thirtv-nine moreor less Iiurt. r ittv nine houses were totally demolished, and thirty others badly wiecked. The cyclone cut a swath through the ti;iter just as a scythe wo!d mow through the grass. The damage to the Osage Coal and Mining Company i3 very large. The population of the settlement was only 800, and the suffer iniris very great 'AIouiMi Ci:y, Mo., was also struck by a cyclone Monday eveidug. and things were terribly torn up. The storm was the worst that, ever visited that seed m. Trees were uprooted, fences pros rat-d nJ crops greatly damaged. the steeple ot the (.hmtian Church was blown down. Jacob McCann's liouse was blows fifteen feetfro:n the found atiou and fearfully wrecked. Pierce's car- penter shop was lifted from its foundation; George Trook's Imuso was unroofed and c ipsvzed, and windows generally blown in. ANOTHER ACCOr.NT. Denis in, Tex , May 10. A terri lie cyclone struck the town of McAllister 111 Indian Territory late Mjr day night. Frefm the iui-igre news thus far received, it seems to Lave destroyed the entire place, killing eiirht -eopIe, and wounoing Home forty others, frevral of whom, it is said, will die. SuVfTal miles of telegraph line are down. audit is impossible to obtain details. It ?eems that two storms met aud centered at the coal mining camp, three miles from Mc Allister station, on the M , K. and T. ltoad, aixl wrought death and dotruction men as only a cyclone can. Every building was torn to pieces. A train, witti physicians, nurses, and aid generally, has been sent there. Ihe fall of rain was terrific, anil it was accompanied by a great quantity of hail stouts which fellas far .Northas rortuib&on TROUBLE 13t 1EXAS. A washout occurred on the M., K. and T. Railway near Armstrong, in the Territory. A locomotive went down the embankment. and the engineer was killed. Travel is gen eralir suspended 011 mos. of the Texas Ituals. taiiM.il by the fury of the &torm. Marshnll and vicinity was al-o visited by the elements. Great trees, (ine houses, farm b .ildUi-;, 'fence, etc., were torn down like toys. The buildings on To:u Craig's planta tioti, velye miles from Marshall, were rie- inoliue.d and the 1,0:11 pains seriously in jured. A Dojro was killed on Frank Hall's plantation. There were a number of casual ties, but no deaths, in Marshall. Funeral of Hon. Horace Maynard. .' I'OftXS'&i.'L.R, Teno., May ;. The funeral of Horace Maynard, ex Postmaster General, took place at '2 o'clock this afternoon. The funeral fniion was deltvere by ilev F. E. S tiren, piötor of tlie Secoaei Presbyterian Church, of which Mr. Maynard was a mem her. The remains were interred in Gray C-metry. The University ot Tennessee, Public "tJcliaois and Courts closed to-elay, fcftd busitMs liouses in the afwrnooo. Lieu tenant Washburn Maynard, United States Navy. Jaues Maynard and Mrs. Dr. Kidder, of U'ahhitigtun, all children of the deceased, arrived htet nipht. Frank Hation, First Assistant PstiE.iaster General, Assistants Elmer, Ilien, 'reerunn, Thouipson and others of tbe fofl;ot11ce DeparWuent, attend ed the funeral. Tbe proceeston was th l&rg st pv,r itn,td in knoxville HMdita Oeath. Social to the ScataJl: Mo.vtfelikk, Ind., May 10. To day wtdie ex Postmaster Tiimley, ot Koliiugh&m, was la the woods chopping wood 1.x felt a severe pain atMut his heart, and Immediate tij wcat to tbe bouae epotea few word to his l ife, aud lay dowa ea the U4 and expired In a lev moinenu. Indticuatlon Me Hng Sä s Fäakcisco, May 10 - A Tombston dispatch says: An lndl4 mation meet ing wa? held here to irgui to express fueling over the recent proc 1 inflation issued by President Arthur; immense crowd in attendance . Speeches were made and Committees aj. pointed to draft suitable resolutions express ive of the sen.s-j of the meeting and forward .the same to the President and Congress. Aoctet Order of Iliberniann. CttcAoo, May 10. The Ancient Order o Ilihernians met in regular convention thi morning, but with closed doors, the proceed" ings being private. J. J. Sheahan, of Chics 'go, was elected permanent Chairman, and : various Committees were appointed, after which they adjourned till morning. A TER BIBLE CRIME. ATIether Trle4to Kill Her Children and Tak Her Own LU. IVsto5, May 9. Marie König, a German woman, this morning muruerea ner Doy, August, five years old, cutting his throat with a case knife. She then cut the throat of her daughter Mary, aged thirteen, but the woutd is not fatal; and Alfred, another son, has cuts in a dozen places, also not fatal. Emil, a boy seventeen years old, is also wounded. The woman attempted to kill herself. She is doubtless insane. Mrs. König was recently deserted by her hus band. Her tr. ubles worked upon hernund to such an extent her reason finailv gave way, and but one thought seemed to "umtrol her '.hat by killing licr children and herself all troubles would be ended. The children consisted oi Emil, seventeen vears; Mary, thirteen; Alfred, ten, and August live. Mrs König, who is forty-six, occupied rooms on the third floor of the Wairenton Dlock. She hrmed herself with atable-knife and pocket kuife ard entered the room whore the chil dren were sleeping this morning. She first attacked August, whose throat she cut from ear to ear. It is not supnored he made any sound else the other children would have been awakened. The woman next assaulttd Mary, w hose throat she cu: in three plates, but probably not fataiiy. The girl ran screaming oat of the apartments into the ruouis opposite occupied by other persons. The screams of the girl were suppierueted by the shtieks of Mrs. König and the wildest excitement prevailed, though none of the i.eighbnrs dared to interrupt Meantime Mrs. König . stabbed Alfred in a dozen plaee-s in the left arm, aud then sss tultal Emil, who resisted quite suc cessfully, although he received a wound in his left arm at the elbow. .The children had run from the room for help, and Mrs. Koiug was alone until the arrival cf oliicers, who found her sitting on the tioor in a pool of blood, having cut several gashes in her left ieg, and made attempts to oj-en the arteries of both wrists. She appeared very composed, and expressed herself quite satistied wiiii the slaughtershe thougbtshe had completed. The OiTicers took her to the Station, where her wounds were dressed, an.i she was after vard placed in a padded c-ll. The wounds of the children were attended t ami no serious re sults are apprehended. This afternoon Mrs. König was arraigned on the charge of mur der. Sue was unable to stand alone, and a more liasgard or wretched person never was seen in the elock. The oH-cers were unable to make her understand the crime the was accused of. It was decided to have her waive examina tion, and she was flually committed to Jail to await the action of the Grand Jury. OI1ITUAKY. Dentti of Ex-Governor C. C. Waslibrne of WiscoGsiu, nt Eureka Spring, Ark. Eureka Springs, Ark., May 14. Hon. C C. Washburn, ex-member of Congress and ex-Governor of Wisconsin, died heie at 5:30 this afternoon of paralysis and Brighfs dis ease. He came here on the 4th ot February last iu the hope of being benefitted by the use of these waters, be began rapidly friends indulged About three weeks ago to improve and his in the hope of his recovery. Tro weeVs ago he commenced to fail, and on the 5th w;as seized with de lirium never again to become fully rational, although he had occasional, but very brief, lucid intervals. On Tuesday evening, tbe Jtb inst. ht' had an attack of aploplcxy, which was the third or fourth tii.ee his original attack, and his case became utterly hopeless, but the final crisis came at 2 o'clock Siturday vmorning, the 13th inst., when he was struck with death. He fell into a state of profound unconscious ness and lingered until he elied. There were present at his death several members ef his family, his brother, E. n. Washburne, of Il linois", his daughter, Mrs. Payson, and her husband, Hon. Charles Payson, lata United States Minister to Denmark, and his brother, in-law, G. A. Builum, of Louisiana, Mis souri. Governor Washburne was born in Livermore, Me., in April, IMS, aud was consequently sixty live years old. lie was one of fou- brothers, two tf whom have been Governors of different Stales, aud four of w hom h ive represented four different states iu Congress. Israel Washburne. Jr., from Mulue: Eli b ii B, from Illinois: Cadawaller C, fMm Wi cousin. and William I)., from Minnesota. lie left Muhie iu the spring of 13 to seek, bis home and fortune ia tbe then far West, lie mioie his first top ia Davecpoit, then aveiy mall village in the newly constituted Territory of Iowa, and kept a private school for three mouttid. He theii joined the Geological Survey of Iowa Territory under David Dale Ovveu, whica had been ordered by Congress. After that was finished he took up his reddence at Stephenson, now Rock island, 111, and entered upon the study ot law with Joseph ii. Wells, tt-q., afterward Lieutenant Governor of that State in 1SU. Ho was elected County Surveyor of Rock IMaiid County in the spring of 1S12, removed to Mineral Point, Wisconsin Territory, aud was soon afierward admitted to the liar. He at once en tered upon a succe-shful practice tf his profession and in a year at terviwrd assoiiated hiuiull wim Cyrus Woodman. The law practice was gradua: ly aoaudouel aud the attention of ihe firm given to tr.e entry of puh'.ic lands and the locUi .n of Mexican war laud warrants. ;hoth pine and agri cultural lauds. Subsequently the liriu of Wash bun e i; Woodman, which aud become t-owu $ one of the sirr1et In Suuthem Wt-cousin, cs ablished the Mineral Point Buuk. which stood i--.ii.bi all reveiseof timss, and never hupeuded Mecie payments Prom Mineral Po:..t Mr. Wuabbume removed to La Cro-se, bat when eUcted tiovcrnor.he ttiok up iris rvsideuciEt Mali son, and for Srrveral years ni home ws t hi. couutry seat at KJaewnod Ha satseoueutly re- turued to la C.t te, which was bis houue at tbe time of his death. Mr. Wnshburhe was first elected to Coi'refs from Wiscousia In Pid, serveJ six years, uuul the War broke out Hi lSbl, then entered the military service aa Colo tel Second WiMionsiu Cavalry and servl- g coutiu uslly till the close of the War, coming out as M.J t lieneral. He served with eiUtiiictitm iu the southwe.t. and galoed great credit white iu eommaud of the Department of Te neavee, and was Governor of Memphis after the War clot-t-d. He was ai;s!a elected to Cougre.s from Wiicouslii. aud served futir years more and till 1SC3. In lsTl he elected Governor ot Wisconsin and served two year. After the expiration of his term of servie-e he returned to private life and devoted iilmelf to hia extensive busisem atl'alia He was a larirtj owner ot nine land in W iaconin and ex tensive manufBCturer of lumber. He was one of the projector and builders of the MmnesDolU and tt. Louis Railroad, but the great work of bis Hto ia that which baa made hU nacne widely known In Europe, as well as in tnis com u try. It was toe eree lou and oix-ratlou of hlu vast rloiititiK millain Minneapolis, Minn. He was thecal at man in the Cnited States to introduce what Is known a the patent process for the m an il tcvjre of flour; also Ue Hui psrlan rollic js tern if manufacture. His mi'li are the Dost exuruie sample of any mill la the world, and are capable cf turning t.ff between aiki 8.C00 barretn ef floor daily. There is no autn living who was so thoroutMy versexl lu oaiilintr had so coiui'lete a knowledge of every detail iu the manufacture of fiinr. Wlihia the laut few years he had erected an ostv tory at Madison, aud after providing It with ne of the largest telesco; ia tbe world presen ted It to tbe 8:ate of hia adop tion. He wh atrickau down with paralysis at Lacrofte. Wis , on tr-.e 8d day of February, 1SSI. A few .months after that event though a ftrot g Protestuat, but a token of lit profound respect for the uuseifih devotlou of the Waters of Charity. Je presented to them his splendid couutry place, EJge ivood. on the shoro of Lake Wlngera, near MiMlso, for the purpokof ohtabllhii it a branch o f the St. Clair Academy bfCoDsummai ion Mound Ivousln G'.overuor Washburne leafes two rnariied dsnijh ters, .Mrs. A. W. Kelsey aud lirs. lUysou, wife of Hon. Cnss. Rayson, late Third Assistant Secretary State and United States Minister to Penmark. His torture Is estimated at between Si.OtO.o.o and 53,00J,G00. A bT. LOI IS SlSATION, fc In Which a Minister Is the Principal Actor He Ga Fall of Rock and Rye and Winds Up W ith a Black Eye. : St. Louis, May 15. A clerical tcamlal, in volving Eer. Dr. George A. Lofton, pastor of the Third Eaptist Church, tnis city, was published late this evening and has created a great sensation. The story is that Dr. Lofton left here on Friday evening last on the O. and M. train for Florida; that eluring the evening he was observed to be under the influence of liquor; that, after proceeding soma miles he left his seat in the sleep er, cat down beside a lady, entered into conversation with her, and in a few moments attempted to put his anus aronnd her, and cdlered her a gross insult in words. She screamed, eluded his grasp, rushed into the rear car in great agitation and tears, where she told the passengers what had hap pened; that the Doctor followed in a few moments, was met by two pa se Hirers, who demanded to know the reason of his conduct, to whom he used very profane language; that one of the men fctruck him a severe blo.v, blacking his eye; that he accused the conductor of robbing him, but his wp.tch and money were snbseepieatly found iu his boot leg. Tbe lady, who?e r.ame is un known, but who had, been visiting in Mis souri and was on herway.tv L-niisvilleor Howling Green, Ky., was o frightened and excited that it was with great diiiiculty the conductor could prevail upon her to remain on the train. Dr. lxmon, after making sev eral attempts to return to the car in which the lady was1, but being prevented by the conductor and Others, left the train at, Vincennes and returned home yesterday, wearing large colored goggles to conceal his black eyes. This statement is made on the atitherity of Conductor Keiman and others connected with the train. Itisahosaid tl.at General Sherman and several members of the Army of the Tennessee were on tbe train and saw part of the affair. Dr. Ifton says this story is almost en tirely untrue, and indignantly denies e dr ing any insuit to the lady or using any t.re faie language whatever. He srys he Lad been in very poor hcalih for soaie lime past and was going to Florida to recuperate, on the adv;ce of his rhvsician, expecting to be gone tev eral we.-"cs; that he saw a lady in the sleeper whom he thought he knew; that he spoke tol erbut ofiV-red no cft'nse, arid fiat the lady ditt not leave him as though she were ollVnded as aliened, and that he first knew of the matter was the poiterof car telling him he had insulted her. He iia mediately went to the rear car to ascertain what the trouble was, and on entering it wss con fronted by three or four men, one of whom .struck him a heavy .Wow in the face and all the others, he thinks, struck him. Although he elenied the charge against him, they would nut let him tee the lady or make any explanation. lie also denies being intoxicated, but. says be had with him and had used a preparation of rock and rye with glycerine, which had been given him bv Dr. Cadwallader before leav ing home to induce sleep. Mr'. Lofton cor- roberates thi?, and says she put the bottle in her husband's valise herself Friday evening. She further says that the Doctor had been in a very . nervous condition tor some time; that opium, chloral and other drugs used in such cases had noellect upon him, and that lately she had given him whisky, which acted as a sedative and at times indueed sleep. nr. ejt'Uwauauer also says -Mr. ixdton was suffering from great nervor. prostration. and that he was very sick bofa in body and mind. The case will probably come before the Church for investigation. Dr. Lofton came here from Memphis five years ago, has since occupied the pulnit of the Third Baptist Church, and has been a very popular preacher and a man or high character. MIL HUHK.Vrf 11 BOTH ER Gives au Accontit of the Services of the Late Under Secretary. Lafayette, Ind., May 8. Dr. A. Burke, a prominent physician of this city, and an active member of the local Land leegue, is a brother of the assassinated Under Secretary of Ireland. A reporter called upon Dr. Burke Wits afternoon and was cordially received, but found the gentleman greatly depressed in spirits and not mnch inclined tobe interviewed upon the subject of bis brother's life or assassination. At a special meeting of the Lafayette Land League, held last evemne, lr. isurte addressed tue as sembly substantially as follows: Mr. President It was 7 o'clock this momlrg when the bell ran. I spraufc up cheerfully and hastily. Having clothed myself, I opened the d.or. A boy was sttuditijt there with a bundle of papers under his arm. He handed me one (the Sunday Journal), adding: "All about the assas sination, sir." My eyes fell instinctively on the beading of the fatal new?. My heart erew full. and tears came streaming down my f:erish cheeks, aud the words 1 wished ti utter were oboited i" my throat. Having already loht father and mother, I felt trat I hat now lost my best friend my eldeat brother cowardly knied at the hands of an assassin. My brother was a noble mm in every sense of toe word. To my aged nVither he hd been the most devoted of sors, and uudar his rc;f my father passed aV8y quietly and Fcreneiri surroui ded with all ihe deiieacif filial love c mid calher around his last days. Tj hia brothers and t his sisters he was a father more than a brother fur hi it.tlMed on them all liviiv t-ethcr hi his pa!a bd re-i lence, thus sharm? with him all the luxuries his e ml icat nolitii-al uoMtion eutiiled him t. Often mid of .cn had he ured mi me to partake of the sitriie privilege, but 1 hud lcierm '.tied t c.it my w?y lhrouKU the hardhhirs cf life alone. AsapnMlc man he had no sutcri' r. Nominated in 1867 bv the then Gladstone MiidtT to lU-i Untier Secre- tryhip for Ii land, he from the statt had to eu counter the opposition of tho Tory element, he being the fir-t Catholic appoiuied to such a high civil (T.ice lu Ireland. Interpolated on this matter in Fariiauient by a Conservative mem ber of the House, Mr. c;Udtone paid my brother Ihebecuiiiul trlbata of his masterly eloquence 'That it was time," said he, anion? other thing?, "that Ireland Bhould be governed by Irishmen, and that of all Irishmen Thomas Burke was the finest man for the place." Before this he had always been under Liberal Ad ml titrations, the Private secretary of the Chief secretary lor ire land, and thus had in store a vast amount of ex perience. It was he who with tbe Honorable Fort esq ne, framed tbe bill of tbe disestablishment of the Cnurch and also the Laud Act bill. In fact, had the rulers, in England followed bis timely advice, a".l the present troubles would have been averted, for all tbe inrinence be could brine to bear be threw Into tbe liberal tide of political and economical readjustments. During the meeting a lengthy resolution was unanimously adopted, voting extreme censure upon the assassins, whoever they might le. Attempt to KIow ltuildlng. Chicago, May 8. A special published in thia morning's Milwaukee Republican aays: Northtield. Minn., is excited over two at tempts to blowup buildings with infernal machines One was made about two weeks ago, in a public hall, wber a large audience was present but the machine missed fire. Saturday night a terrific explosion aroused the citizens when it was found n box of ex plosives had been placed in the basement of the building at the east end of the bridge, which is occupied by Dr. Greaves as an office. Tbe basement walls were completely blown out.and a good deal of 'damage was done to the medicine in the office, but noth ing eis was injured and nobody hurt Some c.'tizen csnnect these acts of deviltry with the raids once made by the James and Young brothers. COXilXUED. Mm, Walton's Case Continued by .ludjr ltonnrr The Negro's Confession. Geeensbckg, Ind., May 9. Upon the opeuluK of the Conn this morning the case of Ellen Y. Walton was called, .tf rs. Walton came into Court with a firm and steady tread, deeply veiled in black. The Court room was crowded with carl ous spectators. After a few motions'to striio out etc., Ed Fet-1, Mrs. Walton's attorney, brought maters to a prsint by asking a continuance of the cause, and re.'dicg an affidavit to the effect that a material witness In the jerson of St Clair Bryant was absent etc. When thisca;e was called on the 2sth of April M?s. Walton asVed a contiansmce f n the grounds of the materiality of the evidence cf St Clair Bryant, who, it wies claimed in deui.l of the story that Mrä. Waliou cn tüe evening cf tte murder removed the Uawers and window Mine's ! frora the winaow through which John Walton was shot, would testify tli.it "the room where Mr.' Waltoft was shot was in the same condition that it had L-en for to weeks prior to that time; aed that the re was no change of flowers, Mower stand or window blinds in that room; that Mrs. Walton was at the side of fc er stricken husband within fire ininnte, and continued to render biia every assistance and attention from that time 1 III his death." Notice to take depositions had been tent to the authorities at fia'cm. ' Vimr.ir., the home of the much wauted witness. St. Clir ßryaat M. P. Tackett, Prosecutor, went cu tba part of the State to superintend the taking of his deposition, bat It appeared that the wViies. who pr. posed to do the journey on foot, fcvi not . put in arpearsjiee. A continutirce was gninfi.'rrhT the f.ih day of September. Being nnaWe to give the bail fixed by the Cor:rt (flO.OCO) Mrs. Walton w ill lanc;uih lu Jail. It is generally regretted that the care eonli rot e tried at this term, the County bavins already been to a creat expense. But tbe conl'nuance was a matter of economy. becai:so the affidavit conformed to the requirements of the law in ev ery respect, and had Jadge Bonner overru ed tho motion and forced the party to trial, the verdict if guilty Aonld certainly have been reversed ou account of teehr.i-alitics, and the County bur dened with the additional expense of another trial. Tbe regro Aaron Ftazicr wid not be brought to tral until after the trial of Mrs.- Walton, for las reason lha the state relies upon bint for ix- porta.nt testimony against her lor complicity in the crime. It is said that the r.efrro cow clrJms that Ms former confession was inaele by tho procarernect -.f Garrett; that it xrtw not true: t'iat he did it c?caue he feared to disobcv Garrett: tht he is eioireiy innocent aiid ignoraat of tho th0Jth:gtf vtauon. Belief that There Were Twelve Meu Con cemed i.-i the Assassination, and It Was Intended to Kill Might Persons. Dt iiLis, May 14. From the information that the assassins are still in 'the cily, the conclusion is drawn that tbey are afraid if they should be separated one would turn t-aitor. At least twelve were engaged in the tragedy. It is believed that in the cab which stood ucar the ecer.e of the murder, and loitering under trees, were armed men ready to eiFect a rescue in. case the actual assassins were surprised. Tbe police have now issued descriptions of the four men on tbe t ar. Two of theta are described as being about thirty vears of 8ge, with sandy bair; one about tliirty-five. of stout build and dark complexion, with hol low brit'ge on his nose, and the other about twenty, with a email Üack mustache. The driver is described as between thirty-six and forty, with a red, bloated face. The car was driven from Kingstown. ; A man named Dolger has been arrested at Moville and sent to Dublin. There is reason to believe that the assassins had intended to minder eight persons. Bolger, arrested at Moville, has been re leased. Clifford Lloyd arrived at Limerick to-day. Extraordinary precautions were taken for his safety. A majority of the suspects will be released on Tuesday. Instructions From tbe Vatican. Rome. May 10 The Vatican has for warded formal instructions to Cardinal Mc Cabe, Archbishop of Dublin, directing him to call upon all Irish Catholics to tleclare in a public document that their cause is dis tinctly separate from sectaries. The" Deputies have approved of a treaty commerce with France. Stoning the English Minister. ' Marseilles, May 10. Moors stoned the English Minister at the Court of Morrocco. The Sultan hasim prisoned C00 men for con nection with the assault Parnell's Proposition. London, May 15. In the Commons Par neu read a letter ho wrote to O Shea, the Home Ilule member for County Clare, be fore his release, and which is to the effect that tbe reforms of the land act in regard to the arrears of rent, purchase and lea;es, are necessary, and that with the completion thereof the Land League would do all possi ble to sup2iress outrages in Ireland. Forster asked that the whole letter bo read. ' O'Sbea then read a paragraph omit' ted by Parnel I, stating that if the reforms specilied were made the Land Leaguers might act cordially with the Liberals in the support of liberal principles. The reading was received with cheers from the opposi tion benches. The Dublin Assassination. DriiLiN, May 15 Itush, who it was stated drove the car containing the murderers, ia a car owner. He was questioned as to whether any of his cars were missing, but without result. The police make no pro gress in the case. Cork, May 15. Robert Dowdall was ar rested on the arrival of a train from Dub lin on suspicion of being concerned in thq Dublin murder. His face was scratched. Dublin, May 15. The iolice have dis covered thw car in which the murderers es caped. It was hired by a stranger in the southern part of tbe city, and was returned about 8 o'clock on the evening of the mur der. -They hope to be able to trace the driver. The assassins dispersed when tbe car returned to tbe stable on the night of the murder. The police merely suspect who the driver is. Tbey have a man under surveillance, and be may be arrested, but the detectives have no chance of bring ing home his guilt unless an informer come forward. The persons who witnessed the flight of the assassins have been shown toe car, horse and suspected driver, but their evidence as to identity is conflicting and .un--satisfactory. A dispatch from Dublin says the hope of ever discovering the ruurdeiers of Caven dish and Burke is beginning to evaporate. The text of the bill for the repression of crime is published. The alien clause con tains a provision that an alien expelled from Ireland may subsequently be expelled from Great Britain. The Crisis In Egypt. London, May 15 It is stated the Turkish Admiralty has been ordered to prepare twelve iron clads and transports for sea in connection with the crisis In Egypt Mnstapha Tebmy has refused the Presi dency of the Egyptian CounciL . Cairo, May 15. The Commandant at the Citadel and several oliicers have declared for the Khedive. Paris, May 15 The French squadron from Pieraeus will join the British tquad r.m from Corfu at Crete. The British and French ovens mei;Ls sent identical notes lo the Powers stating tbe measures de termined upon relating to Egypt. London. May 15. In the Lords Granville stated the Goveri-jncnt's policy iu regard to Egypt was the iuaintonat.ee. of sovereignty of ti e Sultan and liberty of the Christian population. They were in accord with tbe French Government,' which disclaimed any intentioo. to arrogate any . preponderating itthience. ,. Cable Notes. Ex-Mayor Vieea. .of Vin-na. accused of neglect at the Burnini; of tho King Theui.:r, has been acquitted. The Commons will ad'iOtirn to li'low th members to attend 'the funeral of Ird Cavendish. WASHINGTON. She Republicans to iMake a stubbjr right to Carry IndtatiR. Spcci-d to the Sentinel: AsiMM;iojr, May 14. While it is gen.-r- ally conceded that the Democrats will csrrv Ineliaiia. and especially that Wiil E.ig is will defeat Peelle, and somci tliergood Dem ocrats will get moro votes than ileil man this fall, the Republicans at the Xa tional Capital are arranging to dos-. m heavy work in Indiana this summer ar.d au'.uran. The bet speakers will take the iurnp there. Campaign d--uiuetits on the tariff, Chinese, banking a; d currency, and every e.Iher hobby of the party will l9 thrown, around everywhere. Then there, will., be an v abund ance of the best kind of argument sent,. , to ind ar.a crispy Greenbackers. As soon eü Copgrcss adjourns the Congressional and National Committees of the Republican party will be together in their work, ard all the old Dorsey tricks wili be taken up oy new men since ti r.t valuable campaigner has been disaoled and tli-figured. lie will be other wise engaged in the early part of tno c m puign, but will nodoubtbeenalhd to "help the boys out" by the latter pari of August or September. The Republicans will attempt to throw the Democrats off their gu;:d by conceding tveiything, but th3 last stone is to be turned to carry Indiana more for the purpose of csrrying Congress men through than ahytbing else. Hen e the Congressional Committee will do most of the detail work, stich rs documents, stump ing, etc , but the Ni.ticual Committee will do the Dorsey act with the "toan." Congresnional Work. Considering that ibis is a "political Con gress," a great ileal of work has already been accomplished the pretenf.' session. About live months have bet n coim'itued, and prob ably two more months will yet he occupied, although several Senators and members have predicted that an adjournment will be made by July 1. Several very important measures have been disposed of, chir-f of them being ti e Chinese aud tariff billf. '.There U lit'.'e prospect of any trouble arisifg over the appropriation bills, but the bank extension and contested election cases will afford plenty amusement. A lively time is anticipated during the la.-.1 week of Congress. The Hurry of the close and clearing up of eiishable business gen erally affords good oppcrtur ities for slip ping through jobs. There are many of them afoot, and in their eagerness to get. in their work on these schemes the zest souk? of the statesmen will exhibit will likely cause a series-of sensations. The caiupa:gn work Vi be conducted in tho different States from Washington will keep many Senators and members here some time, and Washing ton f roinis.eN to be unusually lively all sum mer. Report of the Condition, of Winter Wheat, . Kye, Cotton, etc. WAspiNeJTON, May li The May rtprt of tbe condition of wheat by the Statistician Department of Agriculture makes the average for the cnt'ue breaelth 100; standard undiminished vitality and medium trowth, average contlition, April, 103 higher than reported for many years. In April last year it was 8(1. Only i tie Ütatef. norta of the Atlantic Coast and t!.oe at the head of ti e Ohio Valley Texas and those of the P-cIb'c Coast fail to reach 100, while the extraordi nary vigor of the crop in other secti-j! s fully compensates fjr taeir loc.il daüo't.iio' :, whicn amount to 7 per cent i : Conn c'ic'it. 10 in New York, iu Pctins-ylvühij, "1 in Texas, 5 in West Virginia, 2 in K'ut;ic!:y 9 in Ohio, 5 i:i California, and 12 in Oregon. Ihe Bureau of Agriculture of lilip. i;s telegraphs to, thi Itartuici:t the con lition of winter wheat Is 5"jer" cent, ubive'h" average in the Northern District a'uve in the Central aUJ 3 in the Southern. This De partment makes the average by Count its 104; corrected arcrage, 1C0. Eye also is in giod condition, the general ave;age bcii g J!. It was 100 on the 1U ,f A pril, lo2. and 97 April, 1881. Three-fourtP.s of the winter barley was gTown in Calif jrnia an 1 New York, in which 1he average condition ie spectively was 93 and 70; general av rie. 85. Cotton returns represent 81 jcr cent, of tbe proposed area planted tbe lit of May, agairjst 85 per cent, in average years. Pl.int ing is more advanced than usual from Vir ginia to Florida and ' more backward in all other States, especially Mississippi, LouisianaArkansas aud Tennessee, in con sequence of the overilow. The proportion planted in Mississippi is 25 per cent, ir.sread of S3 in the average year; 71 in Louisiana instead of 89; 7C in Arkansas instead of 83, and 77 in Tennessee instead. 80 per cent. The deficiency the 1st of May approximated a half million acres with planting still in progress. The proiortion of spring plow ing done up to May 1, in comparison with aver age year, was greater the : preent season upon the Atlantic Coast, south of New En gland in the Ohio Valley and Missouri Val ley. It is less than usual in the Ea-t-r;i States, in the Western States, in tho Lower Mississippi Valley and ou the Pacific Coast. The condition of mowing fields is repre sented by ninety-two slight deficiencies, being reported in tbe Ohio Valley and North Atlantic States. . ' Longfellow. Eo8Toa, May 15. The Longfellow Mem orial Association has issued a circular ask ing for contributions of one dollar each, for the purpose of permanently preserving the residence of the poet and erecting an en during memorial to his fame on the grounds of hia residence. . . .' OF THE HOUR. It : '- --v-. CHABLE3 STZWAP.T PJL: NELL, 1 be s-; je ialeiie C-iltc e tor .r.r :. c-nc 't M- ftt-i'c riri-j - F.'i-. 1; n.1. ir v.: "leuw ;:c was tr'Kf'UHtv 1 lu ik7" !.- ii"o-l Mttann . -r of Pa-!.r.iiu:.t f. r .'t'l. and ti- r uted h:t oonctiftt'i ey ;: ?' ye icul e:eetiMi of i.Si, TXh-.'ii i was r-i.ii:ed f"r threo eustita-i-üics I'K!ii-V.-g C'l" ".e b I ftd rep e en'od tc org. He p e;.- ri to 1. for tNe i;v of iNitk. II OuNipgej nt tr-- tx-.;t?' 1:vjt of hi Parnaß ntar cinctf to '-.e l.ih il ie K .io p-rty. in wl.n hrx soon ro t . e"2ti:'iiis '-ri a l-ftest.nt ant pe-?o:ia!!y i."t i-opti.?.r wid: tLe le-idi:r nicmtieT TIi:- fac. j riiU.iii'j- ycniii t- .'or his failure i:i 1871 to ri construct lh.- p-oty l.y :r.Ptas of a Nu-ionai 'nvciitio:: b:t in 0:;ob.-r of the sanH-Hr ho f tiiud'd ar.iVv uii - iir-t Picldciit f tl-e Na lior.al liih L--.ud l.o .iie. Ti-e tmrvefcts t.f 1S77 iitul 17 f!v wry tji.'.. iid tba.t of a total li'nre. Ir;sh tli-i-o'-. t r.t ro-e scror i !t:!y. and Mr. J'arneii :.'! h'.- UW i.v 1, .-. I lA-acner.' oppor tuniiyof M-ci.s.-f- l;ui!ii.!. Tht -lrobjeo-l wero i:i b:-icf: (It r :':-.n-iri io:iis acd 'eJusa! to pay if uii i. rnr c 1 s ivert-r i'nsed. (?) a final aud eLlirc- ft avte i-; tho l-d lvrs. pe :i-a:it pro prietorstdp t . 1 fr that of landlords. Sircultin r-L-'y vrl:: üm a -ioioiri whif b in liO tna ie 5ir. fa;, s .1 ? s-vprj-jnc iri't.TMa.i at-t tho vi' ji ru i i i ; ot.i. v x tr: r ':; a-y :nrana of relief wero ul "tc 1 r -.lie rPef ! Iilsa Oisiitfrs in w.! oil bLh E-j't-ie; d and the Uoi:! .S at- s ;r i a for i-i.ious prt. In j':inn.iry. "..sSrt. .Vr. IV.rr.ell visited ihe I'tuted si!''t k a;i3 runted a loebi.i; hieb crjstrl I i s ji' i s the foiu.-.f'on t-f Li'id L aao A-i.-.eiat;orR ihf.t V.kvu j.r..ve.i Jhe pi;u t iihik ial supt.rt: i :iie home jiit-e-i'-tti.-j. Two - ro :l:ts maitth l.e w;i?cti -y. f.-e.-idct f t1.? rfcnxo Hula party in v'-.-e of Ur Saw. vnrd tbe close of i0 I'.if,? rir i-n o! iiMcns fi t iracy wa at'j)'. 'e l or l.y : 'ro rn rt'in'-T M r. Psrntll and ret ta' not hi.- sw-istt-r's.wfcieh r-.-mN-d ina trihl brought t av. i :i:-.t-tmi:iCte iMie bs; their virt'.if.t ""jin) 1;- t:. i-r'-pptverr,e ,t ot the J.iry. U ii--:: he t- hli se-.t f-.r Cork, the jeung f''i;ni -:i :n t iim'.-r he Ii i- party in trie Ho!ie-f .inr; r. H J ractir- of ..O-tntctloo pr; duccd itio:.p iteliosr i-fftinst him'in l-jigian. and under the o?r-!o:i net e.hict was th'uht prc-ssary by Mr. (jtad fono's G'.vpt r.reut in ricr t' the re'tora lo.i dtho powert f iho Crowa in iretand. he 'To, i" ') . 'st. iir: sed a a vuspect." .r. i irat-risuii.:.'. in Kiimatiihsfa Jsil lie vas re ItfBsvii .-nl? th'-whrd'y rs the result d a letter t) the r.'i'T'i- Mi i-t'T. i whieh be is irocrfioocl to hs;eo:r.' e.l ids e - penri.D wi'h the lobular a'itho::r es in th rstorunoi ? order ai'dtf.edo visins ri nf re i-itoi"ie-l to o'ii!te lb caMaea f J" 1U:cmI t ounif i i lr. ;:.itlvc land, lie had sei ct-lr r"iti,.J l-i o-ati-' the Oom'.nns when the 1'ir.t.r of L.r; V iericlt Cavon ji-di. te t h;-. f Srrrt ': tv, v. -.o-'i-td sua eedt-d Mr 'orster nihl i'ii ii'i'iis'-r ,f "i.-i:i i-.ton, "d .-f tin der -S' t r'i;ir i.u.k- --esied s Oesfree f f ti-tem-dttOS Whic-t a i:-.,nr:i;tly(i:tCtdcoPCfed arlioa by ihe 3 iiU'i uoivr. mVr.t a-.id t.ve Irish jurt7. Vi. ' " J ?t4 X2'f GFOKGE OTTO TEEVELYAN, THE SEW OHIKK SiCrKTASY FOR IR1LAHI. George Otto Tievtlyan. hie Sir Pjed- rick Cavets dish, whose pbiec he takes as Mr. GTr Atone Chltf Secretary f-.r Irelatitl, is not likely to bare a policy oppo-;'' to that cf the man who mt him. lie is mere of a Liberal than the notozta nuie Sir F.- der'cV v. as. which argues w tll for tit outinuar.ee . f tho conciliation policy wbicli was recently Cvir-u-rrr-d, an-' wl ich bts bnd sota a blow eSal to ic in late s'?f ssinations. lr Tre vel.an i- ;h- n.a sr.d heir of sdr Charles h.dirssxj Tievt ly;i;i. il.-.rt., K. C. B . ex-Goverm-rof y dra. r great an '.ho'i y on Inri i and "ivil Hft vice re f.ii m. Hi- ir.iKiier was & sister of Lord toiuiay ll.j wrs l-ri ou lh" 2 th of July. 1&8. I Uihiey-Ti-uioie, Ij- ct Mer-i'ii-e i.ort was eduealsl at I far row :i-.t Tri-ity Colii-.', Carrbridpe. 1 s uncle L rd iis --iiilrt . wis warzrdy aitscbed ti him. La 1 NTS he wa.i nii-.d- t'ivil Lord f tn Aduiimlty. b'it n--i t i .1 i i JsT'J .! a point of oowx-ieace (Ot.t oti d .vi;h ttit? ei veni-ne;it K Mt'-jitiorml till" i !os in- wss oPcted to ParüsMitit for the E- 'di-r t:t.r'i anii ot tt.e last ceuerel riectioa l.v v i'c j -iijor 'or Ifawics, a Litt:- Scutea . i.s 'I IX'. the O.-mtI In Ur. n: S-!.t -to the DCittonS tlie L iver e'ouit ii' the Guitan Case. V. asii:; otox, M.-y-14 The Post of Mon day will have The following positive sfate nui.r: "Chief Justice Carter end Judges Mac Arthur, Hagncr and James he'ti a coa sul'ation Saturday summing upthearri ment of the counsel in the application of Gniteati for a rehearing. The consultation lasted fo :r hours and was marked by tho moct searching examination of authoritias and most rigorous analysis of every point made in the argument The Judges were in thorough harmony all through, atwi in ro.iching a decision not for one tni'nate diffetii g in tbe general steps by which tb dec sioii was reached, although, f courar. eao: Jul- hud individual opinion on various pom's of law mid tlieir a pi ! nation. The deci-ion will be anttounced Jay 2i The decision athrms the sen'er.ce of the Court brlcw. of course overruling tbe cx oepti'ins." This disposes of G ti ilea uh i&si chance. He will b. hanged Juüe , Feriittiit search Itewardad V.'Kh Soe- cess. fpe-lal ta tu' f?.-nil-cl: IIkownstov. x, lad.. May 10. Defuty 31:erlT William Stepp, oi Vigo County, arrived heic to day.aavius ii harge Gej.ge F. Davis, wltos'&nds Indicted by the Grand Jury of our Cono'y for shooting with intent to kill Daniel II. B-ana-uan.. a brother of Hon. William T. Branamsn, pi-3nt'. Hwte Prowntor of this Judicial District. Inf Ge tober. 1SS0. Davis fled on the night of Ibe shoot ing and officers have been oa his trail over the States cf Kausas and Nebraska, and bis w here abouts have never been found out until bbj ap. pearance at Terre IliUte oa Monday. Vr'hetQet he will be brought to trial at the present ti-io the District Court has not jet been deterzuija. J ' " I H ft . j -M - - PW i tfh täi Ä'Ä V'Kr 'rl i : It. i. i f. !