Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 17, 1896 · Page 11
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July 17, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 11

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, July 17, 1896
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

Him We Oder You a REMEDY Which INSURES S.fety of Lite to Mother and Child. l*^W»^/*w«^»/N/Wi k /' flXPECTANT MOTHERS, "MOTHERS' FRIEND"? ? Robs Conffnamant of Its Pain, Horror and Risk., ? '-My wire used "JIOTHEBS'FIllOD" be- f (ore birth or h'jr ilrst child, she did not i C. suffer rrom iWAJIPSor PAINS-was quickly f relieved nt the critical hour suffering but S little— sho hod DO pnins nftorward and her I recovery wns rnpltl. ) E. E. JOHNSTON, Eufaula, Ala. * I Sent by Mull or Express, on receipt of, I pile*, f i.flo fat liottlo, Bool: "To Moth- k crs " mulled Free. ' [ BIUDFIELD RKftKUTOR CO., AU«nt«, G«. ' SOLD BIT All DRUGGISTS. \ 4 TIMETABLES, LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorla and San- 4uBky" tmii "Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connection! to and from all points In the United States and Canada. L. E. & W. R. R krrive SOUTH BOUND, No 21 Pacific Ex Dally.. 1:08 a m No 25 Indlanap's Ex SurOl-,45 a ro ; No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. S:2o p m LMOpm No £9 Passenger ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p. n>. except Sunday. I NORTH BOUND. 15:20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.1032 a m {8:30 pm No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m 11:56 p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun I No ISO Aceom. ex Sun.. 6:« a m 1 'Does not run north of reru on Sunday. I Trains 21 and 20 run dally between .Indianapolis and Peru. No 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:32 p. rr.. making direct connection with C. & A. fast train arrlving-ln Kansas City at 8:05 next morning, connecting fll- rect at Kansas City for Denver, San Fran- clMO and all points west. Free reclining chairs between Tlpton and Mltsoufl river for all passengers. Nos "0 21 22, and 23, connect at Tlpton With main line train* f or Sandusky, Peorla »nd all points east and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on J. J. Skinner ticket agent, L. E. & W, Peru, Ind.. or C F. Dally, genera, pnaenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. Montlcello & JEffnerv. ...... t MO a m 1 1^05 p m gJS :::: ..' 4:39 p m af* J. A: MoCULLOUQH.Went. Logtn»port. Ko. '"*" EAST BOUND. 2 N, Y. 4'Boston lira d dsllj 'old no.42.. 2:41 a ra 8 Van mall dally, 'old no 40 ..-•• »-.•» » m t Atlantic Llm dsllj m Snn 'old no M.+M P m 74 Local Trt. Accom. dally ex 8nu -12 60 p m EEL, BIVER DIVISION. 13 WEST BOUND. i»n asnrriva ._..,,:..;.....'...-..10:30 a m S1V »» RrT"B*~»>. ...,.-.« No & arrive .-...- • Z.»-p m EAST BOUND. ' . No 88 leat* ....:..-...„. ',...No W l«ave -•'• VANDALIA -.'LIN*. ORT ' IND No '0 tot 6t JosfpH. Uallj ex Sanday.. : 1J:31 a m No M ror St Jowph, dnli; ex Sunday ..... 6^5 a m NoaoiorSt Joseph, «x Sun:.. ......... *& p m NO W to8t Joieph Sundaron Ir ............ J*O.B m No 8 ex Sunday for Sout-i Bend.: ........... 8 30 p Si No 8 has throngh parlor cir, lidlanapolls to South Bend via COIIHX. No 70 hns tntbugh tlee'pen, 8t touts to Mdckl naw. ••••-,' FOB, THE SOUTH No 18 f or Terre Haute dally ex Sun ........ 7 IS a m No )1 JorTei TO Haute ilall} e»8un....- 2:f6 p m No 21 dally ex SuncU/ ...... ; .......... ... -------- Ua5 » rn No 18 hns through parlor cnr, Sonth Benilto Indlanapolh Tin Lolfax. No 21 has tan ugb Steeper, Mackinaw to St. Lotil.". ..- • ' ArrIv-» No 15 <:allJ except Sunday .................... 9^5 P ra No'l7 Suodar only ................. .. .............. Wan. P. m For complete time card, glvlnrall traln« and etatlona, and for full Information at to rate*, through car», etc., adaren J. C7 EDGE WORTH. Agent, . . . IjOffaniport, Ind, Or, E. . A. Ford, General ' Fa»»enger St. Louli, Mo. . • IND WM*DOO T ftKMKDY raoDucxft TUB ABOY» tEKCl/rd 1« BO OAY«. 0rrotu l>lieAK«fl. , 1 ,- rf . i abuwi, glrm rlitor »nd ni« M, »nil quickly but»uroly nmtorc; i* . It rocKjc, rncc v*.w«i>iit'*Hvv' *"-»*u» v«< R rltMn<i»r>iilc0t*fi*i*OFM«teTnfii>i van imitation, hut Uuilit on, b»vfng..l> -iortlniK(rl»thiu!nof.Bo» .!«,»• W" ——* A uLoau fO [cured Inlitoas d«ri. Yon c«nM treated •} tiomeiartamtprK* tinder mm* Baarmn- ort»K»,ICwoln» tuciwlf ,oiB»T»»»kenn pry, iodide potnuh, «od ,mlUl li»T» »£hi!» «ib»,Muoo«il > »U)h«»lnjDonifi,IIot»Thr ••wP 1 «fe«£PtP!£««!R""U.?!!feE?SSr; GRAND ARMY REUNION; Tho Encampment at St. Paul Be Well Attended. to Suroo of the Gentlemen \Vho De-lire to lie ComuiuuUer In.Clilol—Wlmt It lining Done for ttiu Comfort ot the VeteruuB, .•-. • [Special Chicago Letter,] ' . Citizens of St. Paul are deeply interested in the approaching' encampment of'the Grand Army of the Republic, to be held in that city September 1-5 next, and tire exerting themselves in efforttfl make the occasion f. memorable one, BO far us lies within their power to do so. Members of the Grand Army are looking forward to the -meeting: with decided satisfaction, and they confidently predict that it will be the largest gath- _______ blA*7 1*^111 WA i,f*v-*m*f»ft* •Ian*; r^OO.OOO capital bob.) Ikmul irairoctir. < Absolute," --- mpliciticn. Addreu COO 1ft ttZiooK TT»«u T»«upl«, COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF WALKER, erinfi- of thut body since the memorable) tliering; at Washington in 1802, when strong desire to see the old pround ng over in the yrea-t review of JSH5 and to visit the southern battlefields attracted exceptionally lii-rg-e ntimbcrs of soldiers und their wives. St. Truil .is cap-itally fitted for entertaining the encamp'ment, as she has three excellent luills, any one of .which is Kiifficieiitly .liirg-e for the holding- of the body, while the hotel uceomtr.odn- tions of that city and Minneapolis aro ample for all comers. The vicinage offers many attractions, and during- the ^fathering excursions will be made to tlie various points of .Interest within a nulius of 100 miles. The first day, Tuesday, will be given to the council of administration, a,body composed of 41 members, one 'from en?h department, whose duties consist of n revision ot the work of the'several officers of the body. From this council is made up the .executive committee of sevens the quartermaster general and adjutant general, \vith the commnndci- in chief being ex-ofliciojneinbers. The grind parade,' which will go over a course nearly two miles in length, will take place on Wednesday, ; -commencing nit ten oV?ock, nnd will consume the. greater part of the day. There is confidence on the part of Commander Walker nnd of .Quartermaster Gen. Burbank. that- not less than 50,000 old soldiers will be in line, and th«! latter thinks the number may sweJl to 75,000.' He declares that interest in the grand army grows with the years; that the veterans malce new acquaintances at each gathering and are naturally desirous of,seeing thim again, as -vveJt as thcuse who .fought with them in the name regiment and have' been their friends through more than a generation. ' ' ... The third and fourth days, Thursday »nd Friday,-will be given to the actual work of the encampment,:and during this time, advantage will be.-taken of fiC'opportunity to view the scenic beaut.ics.of .the .country around.about tb.ecity. : ' ., . . During the encampment camp fires, five or -six in -number,'will be held in vaxious portions' of the'city every evening. : bc,glnnlng witb.^tieadny. The'man • agcrs have been forturmte ;in securing ,or»|^rs..of note,, nil of whom are very, popular with', the''members;. of thu. tfraiid'army. Among the'number are Gen, John C. Black, of Chicago; Washington Turner, secretary .of state of Michigan; Gen. It B. Beath, past,commander in chief, of Pennsylvania; Com- • MRS. LTZABETH A.:TUKN.ER.; Hide O'Donnell, republican- candidate for governor of Michigtin, ajid Hon. William. Warner, of Missouri, pant commander in chief, ITicse have, all signi- fled their .acceptance of invitations, to "be present and address their old cotn- radesC ; , ; •' Simnltnneous with this cratberinp 'there, will be two additionaJ-'national bodies at St. l j aul, both of these having- a»sociatiou l ,with,,r>rrQUie,r,.gTowingout cf the foi^.r organization.. The first ond older of tiiefe is the"VV,oHiari;s Jlfelief corps, ^composed '•'•' of wives, • -sisters, root hers and daughters of '-tlie veterans, nnd the name, suggests. tHc vob'ject-df ;tlie body, it being-, to afford .stioeorvto old soldiers and their, families whenever they, jnay.be, in ,need., .The president of 'the WonjaJiJa ".Relief ,cp:r.pVis. Mr«, tiza- beth A. TuTne,r, pf'Boston:;^' '.'J ',.!'.'"• '•' Thfe other organization is -the" Ladies •of the . ; Grahd» Army-' of.'the' "Eepublib, '• ' Jltrs. .Catherine Es Hirst,;:of president.; Its ; scQpe:is;the..Banie ; as i that ~t. ,tlie! XVo.mnji's,,T?/>lipf ori-rnsi., but »nv. ; . i ,, .. .. ., ..w^manjs eligible. _t!o>nem.bership,' vx« j** viy\V'ti»**"f(i.f.>ij«i,'"Krni rt^rj'hhs- Independent of.;t.hc'OTaiid-iArmy:ot-t>e ; -Sometimes the last spark, of life seetns almost ejctm ttuishetl it is fannei! into flame again by ' prompt, vigorous notion. It is a mistake however, to put off action too Ion?; another mistake is to despair- too easily Both these niisukc: are made in dealing \vith disease, particularly with con sumption. It is nc(? Iccted at first unti someone -names it, Then the name strikes terror to the mind ; the nature of the disease is misun derstood: It is i blood disease, set tied in the longs. If it settled somewhere else the doctors •would give it a di" Rrent name :—scrofula, kidney disease 01 "liver complaint." But the name-only tell where it settles. It is really all one dis ease: — Sad blood j and there n only one ture: — Good blood. , An abundance of good, nch, red, blood p_. into the circulation, cures everyone of these complaints, consumption »s well (is the rest —if Jt hasn't gone too far. It is on this true physiological principle—fully proven by experience— that Dr, Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures Consumption and all other blood diseases. It tones up the blood-making organs to produce a fresh supply of healthy red-b>ood; this carries new nourishment and life to the wasted long tissue or any other tissue that is affected. 1 drives out the poisonous disease - gerni! which clog the skin, liver or kidneys. It ii. simply a question of purifying and building up • wher« there is anything left to build.on the "Golden Medical Discovery ."..will infallibly build up and cure. It cures cases which doctors declare "incurable." That word has lost its meaning since Doctor ricrce's wonderful "Discovery." The pluin and hopeful truth about diwam is shown in the licht of the best science of ihc cculnry in Dr. Pierce's Common Scuse Medical Adviser. It in avolumc of 1008 pages: illustrated. It also contains letters from many who have been rescued from consumption. This great book is free if you send 21 one-cent stumps, to cover cosl of niollingr on/v.'tb World's Dispensary Medico; AModation, B'uETeJo, N. Y. It Republic, although they both meet! at the sumo time wit.h it, for the reasons that niostof tlie members have- relatives who are members of the grand iirruy and it is a matter of convenience that the meetings be held a.t the same time and in Hie snine city. The Ladies of the Grand Army of the Republic are especially strong in Pennsylvania, outnumbering the Woman's Relief corps in that state, but the latter are much stronger numerically throughout t-he United States. Both orgaiuza-tions promise to hold interesting meetings and to carry out varied programmes. The present officers of the Grand Army of the Republic are Ivan N. Walker, commander in chief; Invin Bobbins, adjutant general, und A. ,1, Kurbank, quartermaster general; nnd those officers arc kept busy nrra.ngi.ng for the coming gathering, Quartermaster General Burbunk, whose headquarters are in Chicago, is especially active in promoting the, work and.giving his attention to its datatls. JCaturnlly enough, and ns always is the case in advance of the enea-rnp- ment, greatest concern focuses about tho selection of a successor to Com- mnr.der in Chief Walker. Three candidates arc in thy field nnr] nornin.-itious would seem to hnve closed. Tiic uspir- jjTils for the place are T. S. Clarkfon, of Omahn; Dnr.icl 11. Brllou, of Rhode .Island, nnd .Tohn Linehnn, of 'New •JTnfnpshire. All of these nien havi-px- .'teller.t v.-r.r records, and arc worthy ant! •goo;! cit;zcj:s. Mr. Clarkson was originally from Illinois, fr,om which stnt.e he ei:tered tlie army in 3SG3. Going west after thi! w:ir he has : proRperecl' ill business, he being a very Kuccespful and astute broker of Omaha. He \votikl seem to be .the/most forirJclnhlo'candidate for the position.. .At.Hist year's L'lictunp- ni'en't. he.was n candidate Car eamraimd- cr.'in' chief, iaut tlic.'sciitiment for ilr. Walker was so strong that :n 'the ; in- terest'of hnrihony ho witJicJwSv: There is n widespread feclijiy nm'ong his com- rados,,especially in the^west,.,tShnt > tills action, together ..with Mr. ClnrksonV record us (•.sttldier-and citi'/n-'n, entitles him to the.distinction., All that militates against/ the success'of Mr. Clarkson is the fact thnt.those of the'post five conrniunders in-chief w'erp western men, but as an oilsi-t to this the west is the great recruiting ground of the grand army. - In this portion of the country-is greater .enthusiasm, and the preponderance of. a<;quis.itipns to-the. order i» from the.g'eographical region MAJ. which Mr. Clarkson, n-prescnta. He is; a man about 35 years'of''age, is affable;, iii manner,'makes' friends^ aiid> holds UUCV UliU • WJIMl iJltUIViW. fc*Jf».v n»- ,T>*. w> ; eleote'di'%"-an, | bver\v|belmii)igr -majority.! ^'.' cand i'dBcy.: is ' : 8oinewliat i ']ias Jong been- actively 'identuied wiin the grand'army, he, like the other two candidates, having- filled, the position* of post and' department commander He is n clear-cut, live and energetic man, whose merit qimlifies him eminently for the-position to which he aspires. Mr. Llnchan has long- been active ii: grand ftrmy circles in New Hampshire nnd, In fact, throughout New Eng-la ml He is a mnn of about 50, held in hig-h repute by his neighbors and most zealous in furthering nil matters in which the old soldiers are interested.. ' The encampment may ,w,ell felicitate Itself upon the fact th'at it has such worthy nnd pood men from whom to make choice. A gren-t deal of quiet work is being- clone by the candidates nnd their friends, especially among the various posts throughout the Unite;! States, but Mr. Clark-son seems mnni leatly in the lend. The aim of . t.lii- prand army has always been to have repiird-to the various localities, n.T)d, following this practice,'the ofRce wouli] go this .year to ;in enstern mnn. ButMr. Clarkson is so popular, so eminently fitted for the position und so thorough ly in tone.h with the order ;in<1 its rot'in bers that it'is not believed he can pos sibly be bcntcn. At least that is the way his friends talk, and they ore will- in? to stake money on t-heir jmlgment in this njnttpr. Meantime every possible cure is promised by the St. Pnul people nnd Ihe officers of the prand a'rtny that no possible thing 1 ."hall beoTnit.ted the supplying of which will conduce to t.he comfort and convenience of the soldiers. iSTCR COBEE. THOUGHT HURTS TEETH. Brain Worker* More Troubled l>y Molitrt THUD Luborors. A prominent New York-dentisi uiatle the stateineut'the other day.which he said was backed by the higliest scientific authority, thut intellectual pursuits piny havoc with- thn teetli, and tha.t tJie'more. a man toils wiMl bis brain the more likely arc his teeth to disappear or become diseased before,lie reiiclics micliile life. Tlie reason why people in this country have poorer teeth than those of nny other country on the globe is because they live at the highest possible pitch of iicrvous pressure. Savage races gen- iily h'nve teeth superior to those of vijixed I'ac'js. There are mnny unusual occupations, too, thut have a bnd effect upon the teeth. Quicksilver miners, bleachers wlio use chloride of lime, people employed in soda factories; nre some of those who suffer. But the most harmful trade of all, not only in it-s effect upon the general health, but also upon the teeth, is that of makiig matches. The phosphorous ustd in their manufacture affects in some way the health of the .teeth of those who handle it. Artificial teeth are made of all sorts of 'strange substances, nowadays,, but p'roba'blv the most curious of all materials used for this purpose is compressed paper. A dentist in Germany has 'been making them in this way for. many years past. Fol.se- teeth were never so 1 cheap as they are to-day, and at the some time never so dear. They cnn be purchased as low UK three dollars a set, or they may cost ns high ns. $.1,500. There are expensive dentists as well as expensive doctors, and it is not nu uncommon thing for.ifOTO to be paid for a new outfit of molars. When' it comes to expensive teeth— or, rather, nn expensive tooth—probably . the costliest tuid most highly prized in the world is .that of a sncred monkey. It is in one of the temples of Siam, "preserved, in a gold box. The value the natives put upon it may be judged by t-he' fact that they paid $3,- ViD.OOO to'Portugal'for its ransora when (he fortunes of war placed it in the possession of the nation. The Cingalese ;ili-o venerate as sncred a' monkey's molar,• While-' the people of-Malabar worship one of"ftii elephant's"'grinders:; Iri (h« Totiga' islii.ncls a tooth from a shark's'ia\v is'i-egnnled with great rev- erence.'-'ari'l in Iridia the faithful adore a tooth that is said to have been once in active service, in the motiHt of Buddha himself. The first dentist,..in fact, roust have lived 'long before Buddha, . At any rate, there were dentists'in plenty in Egypt anil ^Greece 500 year's before Christ Who used gold for filling teeth and golden wi:-o-. for .fixing artificial cow... - GoM hns even been discovered in the fuethof in it in 11: it's known to be many thousand roars'o'l'd.—X.''V. World. Wlmt. MANSLAUGHTER BY BICYCLE. Eil|Zli»l> JudtB ,IlnU to Snjf About SyorchinB. . Criminal liability for the reckless riding-'of a bicycle was visited with a s'aiitunce' 'of "four THOUths' '.hard labor in.tJiu recent JingJish case of Kc^inu. gainst Turker,- w.hitlr was tried-.-at. La.wcd, . nxsizes.- ;. Tlie-.dcfendant was' charged in an .indiotiucii|t.. ,.for.' m.'in-; slaughter and a.lso .for furiously driv-.. '^™ a carriage 01* vehicle ."contrary- 1 ;to; section 35 of" th'c -blTcnscs hga-nst tlie person, net of 1801. The seii-tencc was ij'nf-osc'd iipoiv" a plea of giiiltyr.tp'the second..i,udic.tmpnt.' ; .'..This.plea .was u<> I., iiltboughir-tbc-prosecution cou- tbat n .convjction,. for. mail- in manner,. iaaAu» mciiL», ttuu-jiv,iun siaii^-litcv Vvould be . supp'Ort.ra. Tn« them, anil 'possesses-lu'-'stronj' degree.. |, a v..T l ;icM]i'r,rU'.quotfs'Mr. .'liis't.U-e IIuw- those.'qiialiti'ea'/whleb'^g.o 'to! nmk'e.'itip; .'• : i»;£s P a.<» siiyin-j'tfiat t .the-.succcssful.leader;':-IIe has oourage,; ! •••-'•' — • tact, organizing;.qijnlltie*.and. knows; how, to .control ,hiiri,sclf .as.w.r,!!. ns-to! [( direct;'o^eri'.'He.hasjli'gions.-df friendg; who 1 'are' enth.Vsia.stic ovc.rihJs !caridl ! ' dacy ! Bnd^who, ! pVedicVttia't 'he ! wiir b>; -.'.T^X'iiijl i\iS..'l .*, ** ''j-ii'ni-^L/l-iiilrrt 1 I'IITF'jfirio'lrtt'l 11-' I Iiiflehan,.alsp halls.Jrqra New as pve..- JnJab'try'tfnd f wasja:fterwards -promoted j •1«'.':ftrHetftetfa'ht'cy»^^SliJ;'.waf i ^recordrlBi l has b\:cn 1,.-, «.- -.--„ tbe-cpuiiseJ'for ; the i 1 .. i oM( i .ii ; t-ion"ha'd'vcry 1 - > mei-oifuUy asked- o'nly'ifur'n conviction.on an iinli.ctmenl- -.guilty,, and that.he was jflpd'.that. <*nc. had -.t.bo.iig'Jjt. fi.t ( to, put the aw in .tnotion.'apd let those'who are- •'carcleis ; niid recidess of the' lives of 'others know that (.-bey-were punishable: • by!the'law." 'Th"e ; jiistice also said that a man or woman-whb;rides.a bicycle is bound to, .conduct |t-wi,th,-car,', and c:<u- ,;t;bn, aod.nb more entitledito.j-ide.r.eck- 'le8sly."-an'a ,furi'ously, ,ttian.,to drive, a '*',eaxt .litVa. fiifcious .pace through ,tho "street. 1 ''' '", , ; :'-- . , ,'..,....-. = -.• -, • !; ---Laws or- ordinajicea on -this subject, r -nV ; bn :611 others?' are -'.'made, fronly^for. •4 those:who are either mentally, or.tnoral- n " „# deflclent, and'pot for} t^ose who are Drop-Forged Durability Drilling out with mathematical accuracy drop-forgiogs cf the finest steel is but one of the ways cf Deeming Columbia .lightness ir.d strength. There are cheaper v/ays of making bicycles than the v/ay Columbias arc marie. Butthe result is not Columbia quality. STANDARD OF THE WORLD; TO ALi ALIKE. Columbias, yo« know, 'in quality and Stf /* construction are in class by themselves A. Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hnrtford Bicycles Is fre;: i. r y.-u caJ! upon acy Columbia Agent ; by mail from us for two s-ccnt s-.;.i»;^. POPE MFG. CO.., Hartford; Conn. Eraneh Stem and Agencies In tlrr.ost even- city rnd wm. If C;li properly rcprcssn::d i^ your vkiart;:, let us knew. ;li:r-.i:^s CM no; •••= Iv. 1 The Governor of North Carolina said to the Governor of South Carolina "BATTLE AX" is the most tobacco, of the best quality, for the least money. v Large quantities reduce the cost of manufacture, the result going to the consumer in the shape of a larger piece, for 'less money, than was ever.before possible. TME \A/OFRt-P CURES .to Pl- .thV.SyM.iT.: in ft H.althy Condition. CORES »tlon., Act. on th«, UV6r and Kldnw*. CpW.: and P.v~. B. iutlf.o. < th* Comp.exU>n iifreshlhcr tf« th« Ta«t» - . Prt«:i5c. Tor Sale, by B. F. KEBSLINO. intelligent and conscientious etiougn not to-need theru.. The. interesting ami innocent party who, for time whereof the memory of : rnan runneth not to the contrary, has been carrying 1 a gun and did not. know. It'\vw loaded has now exchanffcd it 1'or a-wheel, and his works do;follow him.. His victim .is.oftcn,a- eilow^vheelmaD, but more, often it is an eia«rjy. lady pr.smnJl child. Pusil- iaiiimoua municipal nuthoritiea hnve in many places failed to check the in- irense of these crimes.'. In other plnces the authorities :hnve; been! more effective.- To make the,;la\y;pi the subject jlain to ..the limited., comprehension of sno'rchers. ,a. few,.'cbiivictiops. of mail- slaughter will probably be necessary. —Case and Corpoient. * —Disagreeably: ^projecting 'ears have, been successfully manipulated und im- ..proved.by sur.gical.,,slii|l.., A crescent- shaped piece of ciT.tilage is taken from the back of thV'ear; the cttt sewed and. t' bari'dape o'pplled until the. woum* is healed, when a properly formed ear ii «.he result. . " ELECTROCUTION IN ONTO. >'o\v LHIT Rceiknlln? In^o JECTect. The execution of fhc. dcitth pcn.iltjr by h.ing-icg- in Ohio lias become a ttinir of the ]:nst, and tlic l;>ickeyc stato. following 1 the U-;U of New York, lias sub— utitute.l electrocution, cxcpjit sf> .Car as*. it relates vo person? already rraO'rr si>n- tenceofdenlh by the nobs?. The change- has been brought nbot:t by a bi!7 introduced in the upp;-r Ijouss by Sonnfor- tloncs and championed in the asxrmbly by Eepresentative IJe'id. It provides; that all. murderers convicted a'ffffJtiiy 1 and sentenced to the dor.th pcn.-rtty Bhall be electrocuted, nnd infl/ciion of" iiie pennlty .snnst.taJx'e place before ntjn- rise on the day so t by the'sentsr.cr: in. court. -The death chamber most be in: the 'penitentiary. There' is no other chapge in the provisions of the low- relating' to dsr.th sentences.- The natives of some parts of'IndUk. br-lieve that elephants hnve a relig-ioa «.nd form of worship.

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