Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 1, 1896 · Page 4
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October 1, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 1, 1896
Page 4
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COKNER. 'On fall and winter underwear, he has aow cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logansport at Jwrd times prices for cnsli. These goods arc direct from the factories and of the best values lu all lines for ladies, grata and children; go and investigate •nd It will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OP UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CUR- RENCY.-Demoerntlc platform, 1802. PaMlshed every day In the w«k (except "-cday) by the Loganiport Journal Company. «T. B. WRIGHT President * HARDY Vlca President C. W. GRAVES BecreUry •I. B. BOYER Treasurer Annum., per Month... .W.80 . .40 Offlclnl Paper of City and County. fltatered OB second-elms mall-matter at ill* transport Post Office. February s. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1SOC. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM McKINLEY. JR., ot Ohio. For Vice-President. •ARRETT A. HOBART of New Jeraey. For Governor, JAKES A. MOUNT of Montgomery C» For Lieutenant Governor. •••m ». HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoe County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of CaM County. For Auditor of State. .AMBRICUS C. DA1LEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. •THUD J. SCHOLZ, of Vanderburg County For Attorney General. nUJAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon C«. For Reporter of Supreme Court, •<«HARLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co. >r»rBup«rintenaent of Public Instruction. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statlsttcan, a j THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. First District. • WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson C». Second District. W E HENLEY, of Rush County. Third District D W. COMSTOCK of Wayna County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. '••"•"-• Fifth District. U Z WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. , H. G. THAYER. CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELS. For Joint Representative. T. WILSON, of Cass County esentatlve-CHARLES B LONGE. HALE. Willinm .Tcnn-lugs Bryrm is a -man of courage. He lias fnitli in the liraposi- tion Mint the Amertain people can .establish a monetary system of their oWn xvl'Cliout waltdiiK for the consent of Englu nil.—Pharos. Tlrore is lio doubt about. Ms courage. Don Quixote Iwul courage. Fools rash hi where nugels fear to tread. But wh«u IIUK-II ol' our grain is sold to England, n nil wlieii under 1 free ti'iwlc wo buy of England It mltflrt. bo Just, as well to uUopt a money that England will ta.ko, The Pharos knot's that Its a's~ si'H'Jou is flic veriest rot. It knows fltli't the eonsim-t ot England, is not the question. It knows that no Intelligent nation will take chips for dollars, and that when u nation insanely proposes siw'li a medium it must do so 'by agreement with oilier nations. The Pharos. Is for sound money. The editorial a-borc is pint out for a fooler, fatciided to catch the votes of anybody who can lw so easily .fooled. The Pharos knows •butter. It kuoivs that tlie .policy it advocates would ruin, every business, merc'hanT, farmer and working-man alike, itself included, 'and its only -hope •is that Bryan is elected lie can be, talked out of his nonsense. Wlr-h tills slender hope it advocates rh-e olectlon of Bryan. The Journal 'wlli wind the Pharos up. In three days if It will mee the issue squarely, but it refuses am' appeals to ignorance and prejudice in a. vnjn' 'hope tha.t "lost of ils readers can bo deceived. MR. SEWALL FOR OOLb: :• Says He Has Always Used jit in His Business. < 'A special-to tlie.Ci'ac'iaiiatl Enquirer, from LouisvHle', ky.,'ehys: : "So inucli 'has been written In'the papers of Jute- oonwrulug vice presl- deut.hil candidate Sewall's connection witli gold contracts 'tlhnt Mr. L. C; Dc- La-ng, of th-is city, wrote Mr. Sew a 11 concerning Jt-aud received tire following roply: -';•'•'- • " 'Ba.Ui, Me., Sept. : 2'1. "'Mr. L. C. BeLnug, Louisville, Eft'.: " 'Dear Sir—In reply to yours ot the'- 23d tost. I desire to state th-a.t it Isit'r'uc tha.t I am making contracts witli the goM clcin.se Inserted. I have always made charter coutiviotS'-rn-'BSS way'for tihe last forty years, and -I.'doubt if. 1 could- make tihem In anjcotber : Vay. pharter contracts : -for .foretgifi voy^figej; su-e inivarlably made Uils way:: "Er?'Jj,'ht payable in gold or sterling.'! - I;f«Sii:tb see wJiy I should be criticised .-for fbl- l<>wing tBie custoniiin'my"bus»ae8sU3in.t ikis universa.ll-y 6bt,iiined for thai last forty y-enrsto my knowledge/I ajnjper- f«ctl'y will bug to tafcc.sllveroivcurripnc,y in payment If custom pcnnltted.i'Sjours truly, . •••••<• '"ARTHUR , V*r Repres UNO. Bheriff-I. A. ADAMS. I' A D °D D 0 D WNEY. r. Third Dlstrlet-ABRA "HAM SHJDELER. COMPARE THEM "The Republican party Is tinreserv •dly for sound money. It caused the •nactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments In 1879 •Ince then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to ' orery measure calculated to debase • Mir currency or Impair the credit of Mr country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by international agreement with the lead- lag commercial nations ot the world, • which we pledge ourselves to promote, «ad until then such gold standard must to preserved. "AH our silver and paper currency must be maintained at 'parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- •Igned to maintain Inviolably the obligation! of the United States and all onr noney, whether coin or paper, at the standard, the standard of the •t enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "Wo'demand the free and nnllmlted coinage of both gold and silver at the pcwent legal ratio of 10 to 1, without waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation. We 'demand that the •tandnrd silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with gold, for all 4ebta, public and private, and we favor »uch legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind-of legal tender money by private contract."— Democratic.platform. ' . "We demand free and ' unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the pres- . «nt legal ratio of 16 to 1."—Populist platform, 1802. > "We hold to the use of both gold and •liver as the standard money of the country, and : to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating against either metal or -cnarge for •mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage •f both metals must be-of eqnai Intrlm- •tc and exchangeable value or be adjusted through • International agreement or by such safeguards of legislation as shnll insure the maintenance of the parity of the two inetals and the equal power of every dollar at all times In the markets andin payment of debt,' and -w" demand that all paper i>nrrency •hall be kept at par with and redeemable in such, coin? WE MUST'IN- . 8IST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS The fusion of the Democrats ana Populists leaves the stralglrtout Democrats in. an nun-using light. "White calling th-e sound moiiuy Democmts boilers t:h-ey Uiemscilvcs have to vote two- thirds for Sewall and one-tlilni,fo? Watson. If tWs is iiot bolting' the straight ticket what, is? As 'between th« two the sound money Democrats are more conslsteu.t. Tliey staad with Cleveland and the Democratic declarations for a hundred .years, while the Popocrats vote for Biyan, Iwlf Populist d give one-third of thwr vote to Watson, a full a-nd straJg'htout Populist. The whole thing Is nlbsurd, and no Democrat who can road willl indorse it- T-lie Democratic party which two years ago cast a couple of -hundred thousand votes in the State sacrifices ail Its principles to get the votes of the Populists wlio cast only thirty thousand votes. A-nd -this In the face of tlio fjict that twc-thirds of the Populists will resent this sell-out. The stamping of .the requisite amount of silver "one dollar" by the United Stales government simply means-ihiit the silver is .pure and weighs so much. It then travels for what it Is worth as bullton. That Is all tliere is to free coinage. How Is thiat going to increase the value of the dollar? It may increase it a few cents on account of the use of silver in this way, but how many cents no one knows, and no one would k^now t-lie value of the "dollar." It Is atxso- lutely certain that it would not bring It up to gold. If Me gold dollar is worth 200 cents as some free silver men foolishly assert, then a fl*ty-cen.t piece is worth' 100 cents, and the farmer J's getting a dollar for Ws wheat. • ENLARGING ITS FIELD; Culver Academy at haxihikuckee to be Doubled. • •' | ' A spec'Uil from Mexico, 3Io..,-Sii-ys:- "Tlie Missouri -Mlll-tiiry' Academy, which 'burned last week; will resume work Jn the Culver Academy, Culver City, Ind. Mr. Culver, the founder .of Quiver Academy, Js a wealthy citizen of St. Louis -and president of thj St. Louis Wrought Iron'Raifgb c'ompjan'y. ,Ho w.ill pay 'the "railroad 1'ai'e of; the 'cadets 'to St. Louis find will send IjhenT toy a-special CM- to . Culver Academy Monday, October 5.. • ., .-...•. • '" "Colonel Fleet will be superintendent: ;bf the newly consolidated acndomlep, and will take Ws old facility with Mm.'' Culver Academy is absolutely jfire- proof, and Js situated on ,one ot the inost -beautiifnl lakes Jn northern tndl- 'hlua. The injured cadets are recovering." ' '".'.;. j ••" Tlhe consolld-atjion of the two schools wHl make one strong academy,' and the Culver sehboO, already a-credit to] the 'State, will add to its reputation W the future. ...''" GRAND OPENING 5ALE OF w - . ' . EXQUISITE UNDERWEAR at the WHITE HOUSE, TODAY fa. Everything from a 50 cent Suit to the Finest Garment made. We solicite an inspection. Wn. GRACE & Co. The White House Clothiers and Furnishers 316 Market Street. ceived the report of Swi.tzerlajid county. Tills -was the only reirort lacking. T'he totals, os footed up, show tihat the number of township's In Indiana. Is 1,014, the niumber of precincts 3,112, a gain of 43 over 1S04. The estimated vote is 009,908, a gain, over the estimated vote of 1894 of 20,202, making the latter figure 553,700. The vote really cast in 1894 w;is 507,082. This shows tliat 10,024 people did not vote. The number of ballots required to be print ed tliis year is 1,209,810. . WITH A BOTTLE Saloonist's Customer Smashes the Dealer's Face. j Yesterday momilng a man' a>hd ] woman drove to Ransom Ice'si place of business at Dunkirk and aske^[f)r-a bottle of .beer wihtoh was, given., tlieiu.. They drank .tine beer with a relisli^ but •w'hen asked 'to settle Hie man sijainett Mr. Ice In the face with the'bottleiand severely injured -him. Dr. ."'Baljlard dressed Ills wounds. Mr; leeisavis that. he recognized Us assailant and..th^eat- to prosecute bim. . ,, \'•-••"• IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE HHAlT TflB NEXT, HOUSE WiILL HAVE A MAJORITiY PAVOOABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE OF SIL VEK AT A RATIO OF 10 TO I. 'EN IT BECOMES A DHMON- SIHRATED PACT, THAT THERE IS D.4^f.GBR OF THIS OQT7NTKY ADOCPTItNG THE SILVER STAND ABD IN OONDriOTING THE BUSI NESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROS FiEJRITir WILL QOIMIE A<5AIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF. DIFJB, EVERY KIND OF BUSOprSJSS WILL BOOM \.GA1N.—Pharos edltorJaJ, March 12, 1896. "Open the mints," says the Pharos. Open the wagon factories. Money Is a medium of exchange. So is a wagon. Turn out the wagons. No matter If nobody needs them, turn, them out: No natter if no one has the means of get- Ing possession of them, turn them out. Xhalt is all that is needed to make tines good. More wagons, that Is w,'hat 4ie farmer wants to see. He wants 0 see the wagon manufacturer with 1 string of wagons .ten miles long. Vhoop-'em-up.. Give us more wagons. Every silver dollar not exchangeable, or a gold dollar In this country .-^lli loa-t, abroad -at Its bullion value as-the, lexlcan dollars'-do In tills country.^ Whnt could.be more humlliaitlng than; or a German to go to Germany- and nd American dollars wor.th- onily fifty ents; and the money sent.-by draft or, wst'offlce order to Geimany or Iceland; •would IK ca«hed at fifty : cents on,the-' lollar. ' ; If there ever was a ridiculous Idea t.Is .that of restoring confidence by ere- g a money. that nobody. Has any onfldence In., \ • . : : , PERSONAL.:;;, i ;'•; P. W.Moore has reburned 'fiomjLa : faj-ette. • '- ) p , i? .gam Mtirdock'of Lafayetfe, waJB.in Khe cltj- yesterday. j" .. ,- ... .Mrs. B. D. Daily is visiting j|j.rs.- Frank Gill in Chicago. -,-,;.;' i . •State Goolo'g-lst W. S. Btotchley Jn the eltiy yesterday on-business; John Suil. r tson^of;Tipton ^as retui ried home after a vjsit.here and at Peo-il.' Fred Sthneebei-ger left'yester'day BICYCLES IN BAVARIA. A general bicycle .craze nas struck Bavaria, 'according to a' report from United States Commorcial Agent Carpenter at Furth, He says tlie old and the young can be seen daJty practicing in back yards, va'cant.-ro/s auxl along country, roads desperately straggling to miaiimtaln an equipoise, and tlie apothecaries arc consequently doing a brisk business in lina-tncnts,and court plasters., A short time ago it was uot considered at all (proper for young lad- Jes to'appear on bicycles, bu: tne strong prejudice which existed tos been gradually giving way and now the ladles, married and single and the young girls are rapidly 'becoming enthusiastic devotees of this outdoor sport. Two local bicycle comp.iin.Ies have begun to increase their plants to meet the rush of 'business,, and. two new eompanjes are about to embark in business before the end of the year. The consul thinks there seems to be a fine open'Jng for the American bicycle maker, as good Euro- ipeau -wheels are sold for an exceedingly high price, 'and they are certainly not. to be preferred to the light, graceful .American machines. The Germans will not buy on circulars, but must see the goods, so that the proper way to reach the market Is by means of xigencJas supplied with wheels. The duty, being assessed by weight, is small .not exceeding a dollar and a half for one.bicycle. The wheels should be fully equipped with mud guards, bells, brakes, and lamps, «U1 covered in one price, for, the Germans do not like to buy extras. telken on .suspicion, as the slayer of ; circus man who was murdered during the visit of Wallace's circus nt Ft Wayne, but liis connection with th.i crime cannot-be proved. It is the opin ion of the sheriff that the man Is An thony. LAST NIGHT AT DOLAN'S . A few of the specialty features o "Jolly Old Chums" ns given last uigh at the New Dol-an to a fair audience rem'lmled the people dimly of tlie reallj credftaible farce comedy tha.t appeared here last season under -tlie same title and made a good impression. Murphj and Moore were applauded, as they de served to be, foi- very, clever work in •tlheir line. Frank Purcell, who also pleased, was Che only additional relief to a rather tome i>erromance which the audience vrouM generally decide, has fallen from the plane of former triumphant seasons. The Pharos publishes a letter frou R. O. Boll of Ft. Wayne that shows that 'he recognized that tlie Forsythe letter was a fraud when ho gave it out for publication. The letter was plainly a fake and auy intelligent man knows that there is no 711 Wall street. Mr. Bell in writing to Mr. Ertle of this city says as regards the letter, "you niiist draw your own conclusions." The .Pharos heads *his, "The-tetter-Genu- ine." This "Is a-sample of the bunco game attempted by the Pharos. COLORED ODD FELLOWS. The Grand United Order of Odd" Fellows of Aemrica (colored) will begin its national convention at Masonic hall, Indianapolis, October Cth. Addresses of welcome- will be made by Governor Matthews and Mayor Taggart. About four hundred delegates and at least three thousand visitors will be present. REJINHEIMER-PiIERCE. Edward G. 'Reinlieinjer and Myrtle L. Piierce were man-led at 8 o'clock last night at the residence of the clergyman, the Rev. J. C. Ka.ufftnan. where ho •wlll/.dntfer for law ' Will R. Small returned-, yesterday'1».' : JeffersonvUle, via,, Kokomo, - nf t(«r a 'two days' visit with, friends to the'ftty. 'Hire Bov. L. Pettiford, .pastor ..of; the . M. E. church in this city,. fort attending the district coni£ereoce; whltdh Is in.- session there. The Hon. James A. Moun.t, .of,, Shan-! nondale, Republlcani canUMaiQ Governor, was In the city a-.few : hcurs yesterday, en. route to South Ben<|. ..... ' ' '•'•'R&PIO NEWS'PAPiQR NEWS. ' The greatest feat ever performed by a war correspondent, says tlie St.Louils :-RepubUoftD, was that of Archibald' Forbes in tlie Servian, war of 187G.,The nearest telegraph staitlon, Semlin, was distant 120 miles from the scene of the baittle, and the available riding nags were of the -worst possible description. As soon ds'Mr. Forbes sajcw the re- stilt of'tho twuttle lie rode off at a gallop ^nd aU,n,'lgliit-long he kept an it, chang Two plain drunks were slated last n'ight about 10 o'clock. They were from the country and had been driving a team upon the sidewalks iu the Eastend. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Doggett, a son. ng horses iniles and forcing A Ittrur* Fl»nt. One of the strangest members of the vegetable kingdom,- and one which of late years has become quite common, as a greenhouse plant, is the.Myrme- HE SAT ON THE BABY. A Now York lawyer Forgot That B» • Proud Pkpa." llr. D is an extensive real owner in one of the suburbs of New York, says the New York Times. He is also on insurance agent and a general adviser on matter* of law aod equity and, in addition to all this, lie is the proud father of a three-weeks-old baby. The other day Mrs.. D took the ; little treasure into the parlor und,offer a half hour's cooing, lulled it to sleep. •Then she laid the chjld on. a sofa with a pillow at its feet, darkened the room and went about her household duties, just as.any good housewife would. All this tiine Mr.' D was busy in the garden. Presently a neighbor happened along and stopped for Mr. D '» opinion on a la w matter and %vas invited . into the darkened parlor. The , vi».' itor went straight for the sofa. He could see the pillow, but did not ob-; serve the child. He wa« adjusting <ho pillow to make B nice comfortable sefct, , but Mr. D insisted that he should is it in the big arm-chair, a sort of seat of honor for all guests. He acquiesced and Mr. D took his seat on the pil- -. low. : About this time Mrs. D , whose maternal, instinct had asscrtc-u itself, peeped in to see'how bftby slept. She' •;, saw her husband sitting where she had .:• :.•• left the child. As she asked In «n .> alarmed tone where the baby was a , .' muffled cry came from beneath -Uie pil- ;, low and Mr. D jumped up. He bad ; been sitting on the precious little thinff • :V< and ttetimelf arrivalothurwiteprob^vi:^. ably savedithE.child'* life.. A-.few^no- .';,. v ; mentn more and it wouW h««e:l>eeirtnf- -i ^ foc»ted. L:yLucky.iorthe child .that I _-.,^ did not..sit on JVTemarked tlie visitor, . who is a man-of generous proportion!.' ~ The child is all right now, tratMr.D—- ;,'.:• does not take his clients in to the parlor ' any more. " ''-, OLDEST KNOWN BIRO. ; frof. f, O. HMloy Tells of It IB • BMWB* <; Pabliottoa. The Soknhofen, slate of liavarja," ;^ writes Prof. H. G. Seeiy in his reeent .•' ittle volume, "The Story of the Eartli . ;;J n Past Ages," "makes known n-umer- : --, jus insects and other.forms of teires- '-.-:;; rial life of this period, Including, the ; ; >ldest known bird. ' '-,:.'• "A bird is known by its feathem; i; bough there-is no reason why the cov-, -.;; :ring to the skin should not be as vari- js able in this group of animals as among . reptiles or mammals. It is, therefore,, : ;v remarkable that the oldest-known •••'','..': ird, the archaeopteryx, has feathers as. ;,}.' well developed as in the existing.repre- --,.«' entatives of the class and similarly ar- ;V.; anged. The animal is on elegant, •'..'; ; ; lender bird, which is chiefly remark- ;;; ble for showing teeth in the jaws..:;.-: About 12. short and conical, occur on "^ ach side ot the upper, jaw. : -"-':>; "The bird was-larger than the robin .^ n its. body, and had o. tail of which,..;S there was a bony core some six inches in length. The wings were quite as well developed as the legs fp.r, OKEN; j '"•'• 9.—The Na- T 4 ' T»* TWO RECORDS BROKEN; Trenton, N. J., 'Sept.'29.- tlonal circuit meet of the, L. A.;' opened -at the annual Inter-States fair ait this'place Tuesday. Ov.er . .10JOOQ persons were present, the largest .lithe Mstory of the fair. .Jota son paced T>y two quads and, beat all previous public, records for jone/ "mile,; crossing the tape In. 1:47;flat,;;the best previous time..being. 1:48%,.;rnjfide-- by Tyler 'at : Walth«m, Mass., in- 1804. "Jimmy" Mlichael, . tho Welshnja'n; paced by tnvo quads mnd-a. triplet, ered five miles to .0:51 4-5> the f time ever onade.on any track. ,The ^cat- record ever made, on. a, .itrottingrtrpck' such ns the one-yesterday was by jMI- chael.-four days ago, at Wav-erly when he . .established . a reeprdi '6t; 10:01-1-5.. ' - ;'.-..' ' •-,•-..•:-.-,.-! } ' .' Cleric :Carter,; of -the State: : -35qn*dl -6f'' Electloni , CoinmlBsloners,:,;?;today' l . ,tilieui at the top of their speed. At 0 o'clock next morninp, sore from hea'a to feet, he was claiter,ed over the stones ot the Belgrade main, street, nud .-never drew rein unittil- he .reaclied the -ferry boat At Semlin one .long drink of beer, and then nit once to the task of writing, -hour after hour .against time. thc'tiidiiings of wMcli hewas tive bearer. Afferihe had written bis glory of the battle and put -It on the' wire, he Iny down In. Ws- clothes and/slept twenty- six <hours without once ajvakenlug. He 'had. -witnessed (Hie batitle, .wnic'h iind 'lasted -six hours, ridei one Hundred and ifcw«nty irtllesi and written and <li.-i- patcihed to the Londou -D;any News, a 'telegl'aphlc message, four,, columns In length, aill in- the space of thirty hours. A VISCTIXG SHERIFF. •:':Shetiffi Crossniyer 'of Allen bounty .was.weuest for a sliort tiine last night atipoltce headquarters, .\yith. hiin was ti soaof Mr. Beach. of Ft. Wayne, mem. ber of the .firm of Morgan & Beach, the young man being on his way to the reforma'tory at .Plainfleld for safe keeping. While here the Sheriff .secured.* description of a MlcLigan burglary. -Charles. Anthony, alias John Mar- 41ivfor .whom-'ff big reword is offered. The .:offlcer thinilw he .'haa-the man at :'Efc' Wayne: - : Tlie;:party held was first and there are codla tuberosa. -The plant was first j Eome evidences tbnt the former could . sent to Europe In 1811 by Dr. Colling- ; be applied to the ground as are. the fore ; wood, from Malacca. Ita stem is tuber- legs of quadrupeds, although the feath- '•' ous and everywhere covered with • srs show the wings to have been con- • thorns. In Its native country every plant •' structed on the same plan as the bird*. , ii constantly inhabited ( by tho-usands of of to-day ant« of the- great. family of myrmica, ! •••"«-- «• nnd it is on that account that the plant was given its scientific name of myrme- ' and Insects are found, is the came aa codia. The ants pierce the tuberous ' " " " ' '" stems in all directions and coat the galleries thus formed with an Insect cement that, is of surprising durability. In. fact, it is so strong that when a branch or plant dies it will rot away; leaving the cement gc.llerle,s intact, the whole then having the appearance of a beautifully-ramified specimen, of "sea^ weed. • Child M»rrl»K« in indU. In India there are 100,000 boy» anH 627,000 girls under the age of 14 who . The Solcnhofen stone, in which ep many of the remnins of fishes, reptile* . ! ! that used for lithographic purpose*, being of exceeding close texture and of remarkable smoothness when prepared for its work." , Bamboo for Cavalry IADCM. It is proposed to subst for ashwood for the lances of En jltakj :', cavalry regiments, ns the ash. u*«A taj. : said to be, brittle and not to be trusted! 'v Jn actual 'warfare. . ' ' ' '' .-, -" Stem, . •;-.. ? . \>: They have sometam«*.a,curious w»y of ,: :'% "**- "' are legally married, while 8,600-boys . deciding lawsmts.fp NorthiS|ank- ; and 24,000 girls who have not attained ^tiea are put. Tjndw^ cold' wife* the age of four are tinder marriage the "one staying'un'der.th'e longest w bonds as arranged by their parents, ttieralt. <r ' ' ' *•••:•*» •- Highest of all in Ixsavening Strength.—Latest-U. S.Govt..Report,

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