Newspaper Page Text
Mayor H-mry Winter.
Treacurcr-U. F. Parker.
Clerk-J. B. I'hlllla.
Counaelur-Wm. U. Gilbert.
Maralial l'. D. Arusr.
A Horner-W.tJ. McOn.
Police MuglHtrntu J. 4. Bird.
ROAHU or ALIirHKK.
Firm Ward-t.to. yocnm, Wm. O'Callahan.
Htwond Ward-Wood Kliti'iibuuau, N. U. Thistle
wood. Tblrd Ward-W. P. Wrlt'tit. John Wood.
Fourth Ward t.'hnrlfa ft I'allur, D. J. Foley.
Fifth Ward-T. W. llallMay, Chaa. Un a.ler.
Circuit Judpo-O. A. Harher.
J'lrrult t'l rk-J. A. lU-avca.
Vounty Judgo K. H. Vocutn.
Covnty Clerk 8. J. Iluinm.
County Atloraay W. C. Mulkey.
County Trranurt'r A. J. Aldeu.
Coroner K. Fiti;:ra.t.
County CommlMtoneri- T. W. Ilalllday. M. V
Brown, Samuel Hrili-y.
AFRICAN M. E. Fonrtwnth itrert. rft--n
Walnut aud Cedar afreet; aervlaea Sahhalb 11
a. m. aud 7:ao . m.; buuday School 1:30 p. m.
(CHRISTIAN Eighteenth trert; meeting 8ab
J batb 10:30 p. in.; prcarblnu occaaionaily.
(lill'KCil OF THE RKDEKMER Eiliironul)
J Fourteenth atreet; Morning prayera (buWiialli)
1I:31) a. tn.; evening prayer. 7 A p.m.; Habbatu
attiool U a. m. Rev. fct. J. Dillon-Lee. Itector.
IjMKhT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHl'IiCH.-Pp-aching
at neon a. in., 3 p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
Sabbath Kbool at 7:30 p. in. Rev. T. J. Shore,
Il"rHF.RAN-Thlr1eTth ttrvet; aervlcea 8ab
J hath 11 a. in. ami 7:.') p. m.; Sunday achuol Va.
m. Rev. Dueri'Cbner, DHctor.
MF.TIIODIST-Cor. Kk-bth and Walnut ptreem;
l'reaehlui! Sulibath T'::i0 a. m. and 7 p.m.;
prayer mectliin, Wedm-wlav 7::0 p. m.; Suuday
School, :i p. m. Rev. A. I', Morrifon. paetor.
1RESBYTERI AN Klt'hth atiwti pri-arhlng on
hahtmth at ll:t) a. m. and 7:'p. in.; prayer
mee'lne Wednerdav at 7 :5) p. in.: Suuday School
at 3 p. n. iter. B. Y. (ieorite. iactor.
CK(.ONI) KItEKWIIX BAITIST Fiftm.th
O Arret, between Walnnt and Cedar atreet; er
vieeK Sabhatb at 1 and 7: J p. in.
ST. JOSKI'H'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Cro
and Wainui .tn-. m; k-iwc,-, Mhhath 1 0 : :i" a .
m.; Sunday School at i! p. in.; Vrper 'i p. iu.; ftr
vir. f every day at H p. ni.
ST. PATRICK'S-! Human CaUiolic) Corner Ninth
urect and Wuahiiiirlcin avenue; n-rvlce Sl
oath Is and Hi a. m.; Vi-i-pcr 3 p. m.; Sandav School
2 p. la. ; acrvlcra every day at b p. in. Uev. t. Za'H'l,
Arrival and Departure of Trains.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD.
Fvim-M S:"" p.m. 1:10 p.m.
Mad 4Mia.m. 11 trip. in.
I P iht' H:10n.m 4:ia.m.
Frugal ::w p.m. : pro.
CAIRO AND VINCENNES R.Ml.l.uAl).
A' rive. iKpart.
Mail lu:i'U.m. 4:4a.ni.
VI. LOUS, I. M. AND SOlTliEKN RAILROAD.
Kxprera Uruoatn. t.-tajp.m.
CAIRO AND ST. Lol'IS RAILROAD.
Through Eire .IMlip.m. l'l:Kia.ni.
Murphvuhoro Aeeomi'iodaiion.1i:.Vi p m. i '.t p ax.
Eaeept Sunday. Exerpi Muuday.
( ENERAL DKLIVEKY open . M a. in.; cloi,e
T 6::p m.; Sunday: s to Si a. m.
Mouey Urder Deparimeut open at 6 a. m.; clorea
at 5 p. m.
Throujh Eipr' Malla via Illiuoln Central and
Mlwlatppt Central IUllnart clore at p. m.
Cairo and PopUr Bluff Through and Way Mall
rloeea at l'i:30 p. m.
War Mall via Illinoia Central. Cairo and Vln
rrone and Mira.fnipiil Central Railroads cloce at
'j:' p. m.
Way Mail for Narrow Gauge Railroad clofea at 8
( aim and Evanavlllr Ulvcr RouU! clofea at S:30
p. in. duiiy leicept Friday).
(JAIRO t VINCENNES R. It
11 Af I T VvJ THE SHORTEST Ri
17 HIT Vil THE SHORTEST TO LOUS-4-
Jlllir.n VII.LE. CINCINNATI, BAL
TIMORE AND WASHINGTON.
)l IITrTC'THE SHORTEST TO INDIAN-
alt JllliTi. Al'OLIS.PHILADELP
YORK AND BOSTON
SIX . HOURS SAVED
Over traiua of all otbrr rnntea makliin the umu
flT Paen(en bv other route to ruuka ronnit
tloim mut ride all' nltfbt. waiting from one to alx
honrn at mall couutry atutkma for trains of cua
DL'Af PlI'D VTJTII E FAt'T and take our 4 :4.i
JVlAUCiUIYilV a. m. train, reachlii:
ville, Indlanapolla. Clnelunatl and LoulnvlUu catno
i rntna leave anu arrive ni v airo uum.
. 1:1.1 am.
in MITIn m.
lin.i Olli.vp I
ThroiiL'h ticket and chock to all Important
r,"i' MILLER KOSWELL MILLER.
Uen'l Pa. Acenl. tieneral Sup't.
L. B. CHURCH, Paaaencer Auent.
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE lElil STATES.
l.tTI! LKAVEH LKATK
Foot Fonrth H. MIonrl Land'R. Kentucky Ld'R.
fi a. m. 8:30 a.m. a. ro.
10 a. m. 10:30 t. tu. . 11 a.m.
0 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 3 p.m.
4 p.m. 4:30 p.m. S p.m.
WATVIHX JEWELRY, ETC.
Watchmaker & Jeweler
NO. 10 EIGHTH STREET,
Between t'ommerrliil and I Pnttm 111
'WMblliKtun ., ( UUIU, lilt
FINE WA'iCHWOBK A SPECIALTY.
nrEnp-avlnRand illklndt of repairing nwtly
UrlW kit Of lolld Juwelry mt4A to order,
CAKI'E.VTEH AND CONTRACTOR,
JOHN A. POOR,
Carpentkr and Coxtiuctok,
SHOP ON TENTH STREET,
(between Wahlii;ton and Walnut.)
Estimates on building on losses by fire
or otherwise made on short notice.
ALL work Intruded to him will receive prompt
attention, aud will be executed iu a at factory
XEW MEAT MARKET.
Kloof the Buffalo Daad.
No 90. Ohio I
K0EHLER 15K0S,, Proprietors,
JOlu AHELL, Agent.
A fnll and complete inpply of the beat of all
kind meat always ou baud. Orders filled at anv
hour, day or night.
The Cairo Box aud Basket Co.
I'looring, Siding. Lath, lite
At the very lowest ratei.
Havinjj a Heavy StK-k of Lo?s on Hand,
We are prepared to
SAW OUT SPECIAL ORDERS
On the aorteit notice.
SPECIALTY made ef STEAMBOAT f.l'MBER,
J W alo manufacture FRUT BOXMATEKIALS
Cracker. Candy Packlne Boxes Staves, Heading
PAIXTS, OILS. WALL PAPER. ETC.
13, F. BLAKE,
Paints, OilSaVarnishes, Brushes
Window Glass, Window Shades, Etc.
Always on haud the celebrated lLnaix.vTixo
Iiros' RuiMlnc. Com-1,
itieti'iiil Ae l
NEW ;rx SHOP.
U. e. CE,
JEW GUX SHOP.
Cor. Sixth St. mid Coniliierrlitl Ave..
CAIRO, : : : H.I.lN'Olrf.
Gn ns, Pistols, Safes and Locks PiCjiairod.
Keys Made to order.
CHOKE BORIXC, ON BREACH LOADlXCi til NS
All work guaranteed aMtUfnrtnry, ot clieaper rates
than can be obtained at any olher'pliice In the city.
IDoalar in Fresh Icat.
Itftwran WiishlnRtou tmd Com'
moruiiil Av. udiuiniiiK Hiitinys.
k i 1 f,,r ,aU' ,hc w'1 nr',r' Porl' Miiltm, Veal,
. 'tnti, Sausage, 4e., mill Is prepared to serve
fomlllea In an acceptable manner.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The .Largest Variety Stock
in -rini city
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
Cr.Nlmdwnlhatreitlaii(ll n , ,
Commercial Avo f ' dll0, IU.
C. O. PATIEIt to oo.
WILL CURE KHEUMATISM.
MR, ALBERT ( HOOKER, the well known driiL'-
gist ii nd npothecary, of Sprln'vale, Me., always ad
vlse. everv one troubled with Rheumatism to try
Read His Stateinent.
hntiNCVALI. Mi.. Oct. 12. 1876.
Mh. H. I!. Stlvenh:
Dear Sir, Klftuen year aco last fall I was taken
sick with Itbeumatlsni. waa unable to move until
the next April. From that time nntl) three yeura
a no tbla lull 1 suffered everything with rheumatism.
Sometimes there would he weeka at a time that I
could not strp one step; these attacks were qnltu
often. I suffered everything that a man could.
Over three yeara age last snrinif I commenced tak
ing V emetine", and followed it np until I had taken
seven bottlea; have had no rhenmatlsrii since that
time. I always advle every one that la troubled
with rheumatism to try Vkoetine, and not suffer
for yeara aa I have done. This statement la gratui
tous aa far aa Mr. Stevens la concerned. Yonra, esc.
Finn of A. Crookeri Co., Droplets Apothecaries
HAS ENTIRELY CURED ME.
Boston. Oct. 12, 18V0.
Ma. R. H. Stevkns:-
Dear Sir,-My dangler, after having a severe at
tack of wboopfiigcouirh, was left in a feeble state
of health, heiuir advised by a friend, sbe tried th
Vkoktink, and after UHlng a few bottles, was fully
restored to health.
I have been a Krcat sufferer from rm-omatlsm. I
have taken several bottles of the Yeuetinc for this
complaint, and am happy to say It has entirely cured
me. I have recommended the Veoetinr to others
with the same good results. It is a great cleanser
and jjiirlfver of the blood; It la pleasant to take;
and 1 can checrtullv recommend It.
JAMtS MORSE, :VA Athens Street. .
RHEUMATISM in a DISEASE of the BLOOD.
The blood. In this disease, is fonnd to contain an
excess of fibrin. Veoatine acts by coaverting the
the blood frcm It diseased condition to a healthy
circulation. Veoetine regnlatoathe bowels, which
is very Important In this complaint. One bottle of
Veoetise will give relief, But to effect a permanent
cure it must be taken regularly, and may take sev
eral bottles, i-fipvcially in caes of long standing.
Vemkti.se is sold by all drnuglsta
lry u. and your
verdict will le the same ax that of thousands be
fore yon, who say. -I never found so much relief as
from the use of emetine," which is composed ex
clusively of Barks, Root aud Uerhs.
"VEoETiNr.,,aava a Boston phveielnn. "baa no
equal as a blood purifier. Hearing of lis many
wonderful cures, after all otbi;r remedies had failed,
I visited the lanratory and convinced mvself of its
genuine merit. It is prepared from harks, roots
aud herbs, each of which is highly effective, and
they are compounded in such a manner aa to pro.
duce astoLishing results."
NOTHING EQUAL TO IT.
Noitii Salem, Mass.. Nov. 14, 1K6.
Mb. II. R. Stevens:
Dear Sir. I havo been troubled with. scrofula,
canker, and liver complaint for three years; noth
ing ever did me any good uutil I commenred using
the Veoetine. 1 consider therein nothing equal
to It lor such complaints. Cau heartily recommend
It to everybody. Vonrs tnilv.
MRS. LIZZIE M. PACKARD.
No. 16 Lagrange street, South Salein Mass.
H. R. STEVENS, BOSTON", MASS.
Yejretine U Sold 15y all Iniffirists,
NSURANCE AGENCY OF
"Wells & Kerth,
J(W Pini-Kli'in (Of Month al. Can. 1
JHdl l.lUltUlldU Capital,$'i,(M,wiOold.
British America AiM!iciSb.
Ami Vlllo l1'1" Murine (MlllVflle, N.J.)
V(m 111 I' VP I'll I . of Nc'w York Cllv)-l-VMlIIULi
1. 1(11 Assets. ,.v $51S.tfM.W.
TT1I Will ' (f I'uiladelphia; established In 11.)
RISES WRITTEN AT FAIR RATES.
Oirii-o in .Alexander C'onnty Hunk,
a i sr
Dry GoodsJ and Clothing,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
CARPETS AND OILCLOTHS,
Corner KUhtfc HrevH (
MORNING FEMIUAUY 15,
MARKETS BV TELEGRAPH
Liverpool, February 14. 8:00 p. m.
Wheat firm Winter, 8s O-lr'Js; Spring,
6b lOdigSs; California average, 8s 8d
On 2J; California club, 8s lld&9s 4d.
Corn new, 4s 7l4s 8d.
NEW YOKK OKAIN.
New York, February 14, 12:05 p. m.
Wheat Quiet- No. 2 CTiicugo, $1 OS&l 03 ;
No. 2 Milwaukee, 1 04ftl 05; Rl Win
ter, $1 001 11 ; No. 2 Red Winter,
1 I034'l 10J4; No. 2 Amber, $1 09
1 10. Corn Quiet steamer, 44 ; No.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PRODUCE.
Chicago, February 14, 10 a. m. Pork
March, 9 80; April, $9 95. Corn
March, 321,' ; April, 33; May, 36. Wheat
March, 01 ; April, 92),'.
Ciiicaoo, February 14, 12:00 m. Corn
-March, 32'; April, 3232; May,
M June, 30;S$36fl. Pork -March,
9 83 Ji; April, tfl "5. Wheat-February
90; March, 90; April, 91?'.
THE ILLINOIS CAPITAL.
Sprinokikij), February 13. Both houses
adjourned to day until next Tueaday morn
ing, it being apparent that it would be im
possible to hold a quorum.
The military committee is struggling
over the oill, which was the result of the
East St. Louis ami Braidwood riots ol 1877.
The committee for the past two days has
been engaged in measuring the railroads
that transported the militia with a view of
allowiHg only two cents per mile per capita
ine senate was started on tins morning
by the presenting of a petition from Will
county citizens praying that something bi
done to ab dish tlu; habit of "setting up'
socialism, and another Irom citizens of
Sanno county praying that hereafter all
taxes shall be paid in solid, bed-rock
!.. 1 .. .
iiiu:iuj. iwierren u tne committee on
The following bills were returned with
friendly recommendations, and were orde
to a second reading :
Delany's bill, to enable disabled members
of police and tire departments to obtain
Huut's bill, to amend section 11 of the
general incorjwrution act for cities and
Southward's bill, to amend the liquor
law so as to throw the burden of proof
upon the state in prosecution for selling to
minors under 18 years of age.
Senator Dearborn's resolution in regard
to the transfer of cases from the state to
tho federal courts was made the special or
der for next Tuesday morning.
The Joint resolusion to adjourn until 10
o'clock next Tuesday morning was con
Senator Cation introduced a bill which
provides that all state and national banks
shall seud to the state auditor quarterly
statements whenever called for by him, and
to submit to semi-occasional examinations
by an examiner to bo antointcd ,jy him. In
case the examination shows the bank to bo
insolvent it is made the duty of tho audi
tor to publish the fact in the place whete
the bank is locatee.
The senato then adjourned to meet Tues
day at 10 a. m.
A resolution was adopted extending the
use of representatives hall to Hon. L. U.
Reavis, of St. Louis, on February 18, for the
purpose of delivering a lecture in favor of
removing the national cnpitol to tho Mis
Mr. Wilson's bill providing for holding
town and village elections on the same day,
where the limits of tho town and village
coincide, was ordered to a third reading,
Mr. Morrison's bill to reduce the salaries
of railroad and warehouse commissioners
(o $1,500 per annum, was ordered to a
The speaker appointed Messrs. Kmrhnn.lt,
Harts, McFie, Truesdell and Savnge as a
special committee to visit Chicago and
Braidwood and inv.-stigate the labor ques
tion, THE INVI'STIOATINO COMMITTEE.
The housu and senato penitentiary com
mitters, which were to have gone to Ches
ter the Hi st of the week, on account of tho
weak (ii(nm of holh house were detained.
That the general iwsrmlily has adjourned
over until next week, three committees will
start for that plueo this evening via St.
Louis, and going thcmi by stcamlx-at. It
Iscxpurtt'd that the south"i n penitentiary
will bo found sotiit' tlnm tiMiiorrows
MINUS AT W AsTTl NCTON.
WAHiiiKt'TON, February 1:1.- Tho Repub
lican senators met in csnctis to-day to ar
range tho order ot' busincw for the ramJ. j
tier of tli wfHRion ami It was agreed that
preference should bo given to the appropri
ation bill, including the river ttnd harUir
. THE riEMOCRATIC HKNATOUS
hud a caucus also, but were Uevided as to
tliu exjediency of endeavoring to repeal
the Federal election law, Senators Bayard
and Thurtnan taking opposite views, and it
is quite clear that they do not cure to as
sume the responsibility of forcing another
sesHion. They adjourned without action
and will meet again to-morrow. There is
AN influential dkleoation
here from New Orleans endeavoring to per
suade the president to withdraw the nomi
nation of A.. S. Radirer. who ha liein
elected to guccccdMr. Smith an collector.
This the president declines to do, although
it is intimated that he may provide for
THE FLORIDA CASE.
After considerable flllibustering in the
louse it was agreed that the Florida con
tested election case tiliould come upon
Wednesday, when it is expected that Bisliee
the sitting member, will he bounced.
President of the Western Union Telegraph
company, went before tho senate committee
on railroads and made an argument against
henatur Jones' bill which is designed to
break up the Western Union monopoly.
MERRICK, THE INDIANAPOLIS BUTCHER, ON
TUB DIRSECTIN'GTABLK INTERESTINO
EXPERIMENTS WITH THE CRIMINAL'S CAR
CASS THE DEAD MAN MADE TOCOCOH,
ROLL ITS EVES AM) MOAN.
From tbe Indtanapolta Herald.
The body of Merrick, the fiendish wife
muderer, who was recently banged in Indi
anapolis, passed into the hands of the fac
ulty, of the Indinapoiis Medical college.
What was done with it is detailed below.
The experiment mado was most wonderful
and was attended by wonderful results.
The professor, addressing his class, said:
"Gentlemen, this subject affords an op
portunity of showing how tar vital action
may be suspended and again restored. All
this man's organs are perfect, but his vital
energy is lost. To restore it we must make
the heart beat again; the coagulateH)lood
must be removed from the hear' cavities;
aud the lungs must be filled with air."
Taking up a sharp knife, tho professor
cut down upon the wind pipe from what is
known as Adam's apole to the hollow over
the breast bone. With a sham steel hook
he raised the wind-pipe, split it open, and
inserted the nozzle of the bellows, making
u ihm wiui a suver wire around ttie pipe.
This dane, the handles of the bellows were
put hi charge of an assistant, while the
professor took up a long, hollow needle, or
tune; Halt as largo as an old lashioned
knittmg-kneedle. To this he attached, on
a head at one end, a rubber tube one ouar-
ter of an inch in diameter and three feet
long. 1 his was attached at the other end
to a glass jar, or receiver, and the receiver
was attached to an air pump, which was to
be controlled by another assistant. The
proleseor next placed a gallon jar, contain
ing a mixture of cenbrinated sheen's blood
and milk, in a pale of water, all of which
had been heated to 100 dec. F. From the
jar (placed a little above tlie table, about
uve ieei aistant,) ran a rubber tube, one
quarter of an inch in diameter, to the end
ot which was a short silver tube, with stoo-
cock attachment. The wires of the battery
were now uncoiled, tnd very delicate, platinum-pointed
needles were fixed. All this
apparatus being arranged and in the hands
ot the confident assistant-), the professor,
who had been all the time talking quietly
of the various instruments he was handling,
now placed a delicate thermometer before
him and said :
"Now, gentlemen, we are ready. Let
every action be performed steadily and
quickly as I direct. I now open the right
juglar vein, and permit what blood there is
in it to escape. You see by the flowing it
is not coagulated, and as I thrust this ther
mometer into the vein it indicates that wo
have tho body at 08 degress F., tho
natural temperature of tho human being in
health. I will now attach this small tube
in the vein, which, of course, connects it
by this siphon tube with the jar of defibri
nated warm sheep's blood and milk. I
keep the stop-cock closed for tho present.
Next I will plunge this hollow needle,
which is attached to tho air-pump, or
aspirator, into the ventricles of tho heart,
and when the air is exhausted into tho re
ceiver the clotted blood will bo drawn out.
You know that needles, sharp, narrow
blades, and even arrows have pierced tho
walls of tho heart in living animals fre
quently, without producing death because
upon their withdrawal tho contraction of
tho muscular pores closes tho opening.
Now this needle is in tho right ventricle,
and (making another attachment by tho
double tube) this is in the left. All is now
ready except our arrangement for stimu
lating tno nerves which presido over respi
ration, tho hcatt and general circulation.
These nerves are the rmeumo-gastric and
great sympathetic, Tho former comes from
the base ot the brain in a certain spot; the
latter will require an opening into the
Tho professor then took a small diamond
drill, not larger than a horso-hairv and per
forated the skull at two points, an inch
apart, nt tho base of the brain, into which
he thi list the two delicate platinum points
of tho battery. At tho moment these entered
evend n'marked that tho chest had moved
a if in expiration. The bellows was do
tatched, ami, sure enough, a quantity of
bloodv-luoking froth and mucus was being
forced put of the wind-pipe. This was all
drawn out with a nyringe, and the pmfes
orpnweodetl to tha last arrangement of tho
Klw of the smaller Bunion to the arm
pathetic nerve '-iolrtr plexus," at he called
It. And now come the trial, which .all
twfcitod In kcAthlesi anriety. Thprof.
m ot anatomy took chari of tin) jar of
NEW SERIES-NO. 203
mood and milk, and was to turn ho stop
c.icks to let it flow into the juglar veto, and
thence into the heart, as the professor of
physiology was to empty tho blood clots
trom the Heart with the aspirator (or air
pump) at the same time. Another student
was to inflate tho lungs with tho bellows
by a slow,' easy motion not more rapidly
than eighteen times a minute. Another as
sistant was to move a scrape-valve on the
bellows-tube, so that when tho lumrs wp
filled it might empty itself of bad air, with
out blowing back into the Iwllows. Two
other assistants stood by tho batteries to
make the connections ut the word.
At tho word "now," every well-trained
head and hand began to work all in har
monyand quietly. No sound at first but
the slow wheezing of the bellows and the
measured "thud, thud" of the piston
of the air pump. The clotted blood from
the heart pourd into the receiver at first
like a brown jelly, which, after a few mo
ments. WHS thinner at lnur a c frit a n V tU!
I - - " wm VWH
nr n rvi litwk-l T . ... . . i .
wuim uiuw. , n was noticed tnar tne Diooa
mixture in the inr was perceptily lower
ing. Tho professor of physiology
withdrew the aspirating needles, and stood
with dilated pupils and flushed face. The
chest of tho dead man was moving regular
ly. He grasped the pulse and said, in a
wisper' "A tremor! a tremor!" And then
applying his ear to the chest for a moment
sprang up and cried out in an excited
manner "By Gd, it moves! I can feel
its impulse !" A shout went up from every
One. but followed in ft ninmnt tiv n iLuitv
stillness, for the swollen eyes ot the dead,
were seen to roll in their sockets, and
each one hxiked at the other as much as to
say : "What have we done in restoring this
man to life and sulferingi" The battery at
the heart and abdomant were now discon
nected and nearly all the semblance of life
was observed. Nearly two pints of the
blood mixture had entered the veins. This
was now cut off, and artificial respiration
only kept up. The pulse could be counted
irregular, and over one hundred per minute.
The face of the subject was no longer livid,
but rather pail. The eyelids were half
closed, and eye-balls rolling; the pupils
were discovered contracting and dilating
according as they were shaded or exposed
to light. Some nitrite of amyl waB held to
tho valve of the bellows, for breathing was
not through the mouth or nostrils, and in
stantly the eeartbeat more steadily, the face
became of better color, and the chest jerked
as if there was a desire to cough. At this
junction tho professor of physiology said :
Gentlemen, our experiments thus far are
successful. This man is living again, but
can have no thought, because the mass of
brain is to nearly severed from tho cord.
No act of will, Ht least, can be performed.
A spinal cord is itself the motor centre of
the body, and as long as wo keep up arti
ficial breathing the body will live."
He then proceeded to drill several holes
as large as a sewing-needle in various
parts of the skull, and touch the brain with
the galvanic points, which caused the legs
to jerk, the hands to clench, the eyes to
roll, open, shut, and the tongue to protrude.
A full description of the anatomical points
and physiological observations was careful
ly taken down, and will doubtless appear
in the medical periodicals.
The experiment concluded by withdraw
ing the bellows and closing the opening in
tho windpipe by adhesive plaster and all
were startled by a sudden cough from the
dead man and a rolling of tho head, with
moaning souuds like ono exhausted by suf
fering. This followed by convulsive action
in the limbs, a fixing of tho eyes and appear
ance of a second death. The body becime
cool in twenty minutes. The whole experi
ment lasted from 11 :30 P. M. to 13 :20 A. m.
Thursday ,or fifty minutes. The wholo mat
ter "was conducted with decorum aud skill;
there was, in fact, little conversation, aid
no levity. As our reporter passed out of
tho room ho was shown a barrel which con
tained the remains of Mr. Merrick, just tu
they were sent from the court-room,
Justice is done for once. The man who
murdered is beside his victim who knows
but tiwice killed and has added his mis
erable body, unwittingly, to do some good
in tho scientific world.
The death bate ok our country is get
ting tearfully alarming, the average of life
being lessened every year, without any rea
sonable cause, the death resulting generally
from the most msignigcaut origin. At this
season of tho year especially, a cold is such
a common thing that in the hurry of every
day lifo we are apt to overlook the dangers
attending it aud often find too late, that a
Fever and Lung trouble has already set in.
Thousands loose their lives in this way
every winter, whilo had Boshee's German
Syrup been taken a cure would have result
ed, and a large bill ot a doctor been avoided.
For all diseases of tho throat and lungs.
Boschee's German Syrup has proven itself
to be the greatest discovery of its kind in
niodicino. Every druggist in the country
will tell you of its wonderful effect. Over
0r0,000 Mtles sold last year without a
single failure kuowu.
The easiest likk insurance company1
to work for. Life insurance agonts hke
to work for a company whose policies arc
most readily taken by the public.
It is no wonder that the Equitable Lifo
of New York did 131,000,000 of new busi
ness in 1878, ami that their agency force
constantly increases, lor their Tontino plan
of insurauce has proved so remunerative to
policy holders that it is impossible to ob
tain insurauce which will yield larger divi
deuds. Those policies on which dividends are
now being paid, begin to show profits ot
from 73 to 83 per cent, per annum on the pro
intums, witu . a prospect of some further
increase from year to year.
i n f
QuEiT.--W'hy will men emote common
tobacco when they can baj K'srtsT.'i'i ,
"Sal nt V.,rh numl'-.W.a , -
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