Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 11, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 11, 1890
Page 6
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USK'S BESITFE. vors the Murde rev — We Will 1'ny the -n:i!t.v of Mis Crime, bat IMv by KlectrU-ity. yn-respomloiice to .loui-m^U"' NKW Yottx, Muj ',). The J'robalily never in the history of our Country lias there been taken such iui interest in tlio execution of Hie drain sentence as in (lie CIISB of the uiurJcrcr Kommlur. who by :v strange turn in his wheel ul fortune—the unsolicited antl unexpected RnmlinKof a, writ of habeas .•urpus—hsis his life spared for several weeks that hy the delays of the law may lengthen "into years. The, reiison for this intenseinterost lies in the faor, »hat Ivoimnler vr;u» the first 111:111 to bo .-•en ten cod to death by electricity •under v,ho Now York !a\v. His, indeed, is a, strange ease, Ignorant, brutish, sodden when" lie entered on his jail life, he lias learned to read and write, lias expressed sorrow for his crime iind professed repentance and conversion. Ignorant of overy-day seieuee. lie 19 viable to comprehend the mysterious .\irco by which his uUdus oil' was to have, taken plain-. He. lias ;u no time shown itineli iiervonsiicss. lie has no horror of the electric method of execu- titin. He has repoalnrlly said he pre- ie.rre<i it to hanging. Ho is too ignorant to know anything about its nature, lie has been told that he will be placed ri a chair, and that something will in- sVantly and without pain kill him. This lie implicitly believes. All the discussions and theories as to i.i-rrlble torture, the accounts oE the 'earful shrieks of asony of men and ii.sasts when the fa.cu! i-lcctric; current passed throuj-'b iliern are to him unknown. He conk! neither read nor write-when he was -laUen to Auburn, and all that lie has since heard read has been of a religious iiiiliirc, or simple sKiries. Of what, is jmiuf: ou in the outside world he knov.s absolutely nothing. Mrs. Durston, the. uoble-heurted wife of the warden, has taught him to write ai'd read: but, he could not master an article in a newspaper if it were given him. Except the inere i'aet that ho is iy be killed he knows little more of the method by which it is to be done, and has as little fear of it as tho dumb animals which have been experimented on ;n the cause of science. In the abstract there is nothing inter- i-st,inB about Kemmler. He is merely a nasty little murderer to be made an example of for what the Ijiw believes to be the public iiood. There is not even anything picturesiiue about his crime. He. was an ignorant, shallow-headed fellow, harmless enough 1C not aroused.but with the savage passions of a. beast •,vhen fully worked up. He lived, as • a,uimals live, with a, woman little better ihan himself, who nagged and worried him through several years. One day when he was a little fuller of whisky than usual she touched the spring which ii-r, looss the wild beast with in him, and be destroyed her in his fury as other wild beasts destroy those who tease them. AH this Is commonplace enough, and i ho taking off of Kemmler would have l;f-en tt matter of little note except for iho fact that eiivtiinstances have, made •>f this insisnilicant man an historical •. haractor and his dcai.h an historical .vent. Never before, so far as is known, has a human belli'.: bi-vn willfully killed bv electricity. For t.iie lirst time in its history the mysterious • •tn-riry which has wrought such revolutions within the last i.i'.lf century comes TO the Front in the i:c.w roio. of pultlic cxec'.rtioner. liotii :>!'; manner of man this. ! lie iirst. victim is and the act mi I workin:, 1 "f the new death iiov.'",;- itsei!'. bi;eoi:i" matters of ;<>Kit,ii-,-uitc public inle.r<".t. A ions time ago it wa> decided not to use the reclining • -hair which Crown devised and had paran'ed in pictures about the country, li was found to be cumbersome, and defective, in niiiny particular?". Fiirtlicnnoi-o ii was regarded as calculated to hrinfr out. whatever there, migliu be of lorinre in eU-ctrical exeeu- ; ions. The chi'.ii 1 which has been adopted is c.biefiy Warden Dnr.ston's invn de.vice. It is a plain, upright arm chair, with a high back and wide seal.. It, is imidc of iieyvy wood, and the back N so con- i rived that, the oec.n|i:inl will Ml, in an <;asy, natural position, l.-.-lemtd lo the back and so ndjnstiicl that it can be raised or lowed to any required height is .-i contrivance which extends over the head of the occupant of the chair. Through :: hole, in this the fatal wire descends to a cup which (its upon the victim's head. This cup contains a wet sponfre. and the electric wire passes through The cnp and into (ho sponge. Connected with 111" back of the chair, and at a point oppo-ilc. the ha.se of the victim's spine, is another cup :ind sponge contrivance similar to the, one connected with the head. Tho electric wire is also connected with ihis, thus making HKI man's spinal column a link in the circuit through which the terrific electric bolt is to fly. Surely, if ever electricity killed, and killed instantly, it ought to kill a. man seated in that, chair and with those appliances upon him. Warden Durston i'.as made three of I hose cliairs. one. Tor each of the prisons, Auburn. Sing Sing ;uid Dannemora. In case of a iinal decision against Kemmler, and the confirmation of his death sentence, he will be again sentenced, and then, when the chair has been put in place, and the wires connected, and the twenty-seven committee- UK 1 .!!, doctors, and assistants are assembled in the room, ail that will remain to be done will be to bring Kemmler in and strap him into the .seat. This last is : very simple, process. Attached to each >,rm of the chair, to the two uprisrhts a'. the back, and to the b'ack itself, are <;tout leather straps with large bueWos. The one at the back of the chair passes around tho chest and holds him firmly in an upright, position; those on tho two uprights pass around his arms above tho elbow, and hold them fast to the back; those on the chair arms hold his wrists •-traupuii down. • Still another sot of £ straps pass over his legs above tho * \nncs and hold them down to tho chair \, -seal. The, feet, the fingers, and the logs $ IHI'.UW the ki.ces will lie free.. Tho . fee rest, vipuii a short.support, which extends From ',he frmn, runs of i/i'i- chair. The • ace v.ill !•<> uncovered. Adjusting thi •strain- iv111 probn'ily In-nn ah'air of two or three mliuituH. All Unit Kemmler has li-.nl in 5-:iv eiiher t<> !,i s .,•!,., Kyruan. his sitUindKiit.; „:• il,r V, : .,-.i,. . U-llI hsivi Boon said to nun in nm run, ana tuuro also tho death, warrant will ho read. Then, when all tho-attendants Imvo stood back to a safe distance, ami maybs ICommlor has had a- cliarica to say his last gooclhy, Warden Durston will swing around tho fatal lever. And then, what ? The answer to that qui'.stion is some Milne tho seicnlilU: world is awaiting with lively interest. On it hangs, in all probability, the issue of legal exoc>itioE bv cluutricity. Notwithstanding all thfi fatal nccldenta, notwithstanding tho successful experiments on horses, eattlo and do"s, tho tact remains that tho execution of Kemmler is to a material oxr tent an experiment, ft is not beyond tho possibilities that when Pardon Durston lets loose his lightning on that condemned wretch, in case that la tho decision of tho law, there may boa scons of horror down there in Iho gloomy baso- ineut room such as will rival or transcend the most ghastly deeds over done in the name of the law upon the seat- fold What absolutely positive assurar.co i? there that the chair and sponge contrivance, will kill instantly? It has never been tried. How is it certain that, tho current applied nay not merely canso Kemmler T^J writhe and shriek in just such agony aa numbers of men and boasts have under- eonn when accidentally hit by it powerful electric, current? If the experiments said to have been made arc to bo relied upon, the difference in the amount at electric resistance differs in different people, and contrivances for measuring that resistance are far from faultlessly accurate. AH this injects an element of uncertainty into tho tragedy, which glvbs a supreme interest. The strong probability is that none of tho mishaps indicated will occur, and that tho exeon- v'.ou will be nil that the framers of the law believed it would be—instantaneous, painless, sure. But it is, nevertheless, (•ntirelvaiiexperimontaridtUl the tost has been made no one can tell whether i,r not si-iiMicu lias round n, substitute, for tin' •„-it Moll ><.--. lli<- (fsirrotc. and tho RUSKIN AND HIS HOME. A DAY'S VISIT TO BRANTWOOD, ENGLAND. Tho Great Miistor of Kn B llsl» Literature Near the Clou* «t His Earthly Career —Incident!) "t "• tri P '" tue Wrent Writer's Homo. TH,s LITTLE BAUD oF,>PFE,GftRRY SANTA C >JDYou SEE H°W VERY RAPIDLY THEY'RE D T H E M F'as A T'Mc, AS THtY'T.E SUl"F.D HARPY SANTA CLAU5 SOAR OT ONLY IJITER- ! arv England but tho whole literary world has been saddened by tho news that John Euslcln, tho greatest of living critics and since Carlyletho foremost exponent of that remarkable school of which tho erratic Scottish genius was the master, is very near his end. Ho has been ailing for some timo past, but his friends had hopes that it was not really serious. Now, however, comes tho news that there arc indications of the once powerful mind breaking down under the burden of age and sickness, and that Kuskin is little better than a babo in tho hands of his nurse. I ran down to Conniston a few clays before tho 111 news came, in tho hope that, although sick, he might still be able to see me, says Hugh C. Middleton in-tho Chicago Times. Very fow people who go to the beautiful lake district of England are aware, that one of the greatest of living men has his home within its borders. Wordsworth painted the, lakes on a canvas that is Imperishable.; but it is the dead whom the living most honor. Yet the time will come'whomlinmtwood by the Conniston will be. a Mecca for the thousands who THE BEAUTIFUL nivby NKIAIRBANK&CO+CHICAGO. a F. R. THE DUG D'ORLEANS. Young Man Who Is the llli-ccl; Heir to the French Throne. One cannot help fnclirig a, touch of pity mingled with contempt calling thn fad' when re- i>f the Dukfi (if Orleans, ing to wliicli war ]iavr 'I'lii. 1 > I ' Iv !-'.**!•' r, ill.i'.ANS. iifMi i" " i'lu-is j:iil for return- I hi; '-onntry lo the Lhrono of h'Ul llir circiiinslance of hern iliffurcnt, lie would now hocn the heir apparent. One ha? tin: J'wlins ol" pity that, tho hopes of a, yoiinn ina-n shonltl b<i so irretrievably blastod', itnrl of contempt that his iudg- mont should n.ot hiivc. l;(;pt him away J'rorn thnl country whoso laws ho trans- jjrcssni.l in ^o foolishly returning. Tho I'laiisn giving tlin ponatty to that article nf the law which says: "Tho territory of ihn nspnblic is anil remains forbidden to the licads of fain lies which have reisncrl in France, and to thoir direct heirs In the order ol' premogeni- ture.'' declares i.hal the violator of that provision shall be imprisoned from ono to live yrars. and at the expiration of thattitnn ho eoudiioted to tho frontier. The Duke of Orleans is the eldest son of the Conile do Parts. He -is, therefore, direct hoir to tho crown of tlm country, which in a freak ot boyiahcnthuslasm, he entered and demanded the right to servo as n soldier. Had the proposition of tho young prince been accepted no one could huve told the day nor the hour when the republic of Franco would have been a thing of the past, as tho Krcnch people, always restless and chaiiKnnblti. might any day have rallied around the young man. forced him to the thrcini! and with blood and slaughter con tinned iiis righr^ lo the crown. The authorities of fcho republic took the only snfo. crr.irs-! in locking the young niiiii np. however harsh the measure may sr.nm to us of free Amarica. But to Kive him a two years' sentence was rather severe and lends to turn sympathy In his direction; but the force of this Ion;: sentence Is quite likoly to be broken by a pardon, rumors of which arc sent, out. from Paris almost, every PBOI'. BUSKIK. havorcad "Susame and Iiilics" uncl tho "Seven Lamps of Architecture/' It was Sunday morning when I walked to Conniston, over the mountain passes, past BHswnter, Edehvnito bridge, Esth- waito water, a.nd through tho village of Hawkshead. On this particular day the professor was at home, but was so sick that ho could see no one. It was a groat disappointment to himself as well as to the villagers that he was unable to RO to church. "Oh. no, sir," said the Attendant. "He's sick, you know, sir; and he lias just conic back from the seashore. He hasn't been about much of late." All this was accompanied by such ;i gloomy expression of countenance, and spoken 'so lugubriously, that 1 made further inquiries. It was too true; the master was ill and tho gravest apprehensions were felt as to his condition. It was feared that the mid was not very far oft. Sonic friends were buoyed up by the hope that, like his other seizures, the present illness would pass away; but,his physicians held out no such en- couraRcment. It sec.ms that tho sands of the great, man's life were slowly running out and that his (loath mis'it occur at any time. The love tho siniplcrountl'y folk about Conniston bear for Riiskin is something touching and beautiful. At Arablostdo 1 have found many who never heard ol Harriett Marhineau. sit Kydal somo could direct, you lo Rydal Mount-, and a few knew that Wordsworth had once lived 'here, hut there were many who had never heard of the nnnii-. Tho same was tho ease, at, the homes 01' Hartley Coleridge and Thomas IVOiincy in the Rydal neU'hborl.ood. l!nl, at Conniston everybody knows Iluskin. who lives with Ihoso around him, nnrt who love him. lie is rarely seen in thn lako district, out of sight of his beloved lake and the little vlllaptn by its side. Kvei-y villager one meets has some kind word to say of the mastor. who is now lyiiig so weak In the great house at Tyrant-wood, as Kuskin's home is called. He has many servants, and is generally believed to be rich, althoush all his'life ho bus been giving lavishly. lie began by bestowing upon poor relatives the bulk of the splendid fortune ho iiihnrltHd. reserving Tor his own use only £,T.OOO annually, and even that ho gave away. Still his income hns been a very large ono from his books and other literary work. While ho has lived at JJrantwood he has had a secretary tc transcribe his copy for the publishers, i'or his own handwriting was so villainous that J'ew cared to attempt to decipher it. Liinton, me. jimeriean engraver, once lived, is a neat houso of tolerable size but with no striking architectural features. There Is quiet repose in its gun- oral aspsct which Is very pleasing- U tho eye. The house was-built long before Mr. Ruskin moved into it, nearly twenty years ago, and there have, been very few alterations In his time, if any. Tie docs not own the property, but rents, as nearly everybody docs In this district. One ) Is constantly confronted with large ownerships which include whole villages. Anywhere in these woods (there is no cleared land along the side of the lake) tho water of Conniston can bo seen a, quarter of a miic wide, smooth as glass and three miles long. On the west from Brantwood rises a, tolerably high mountain across the lake at the back of Conniston village, called Conniston "Old Man" for no particular reason that I could see, except that it had to be named and that it reflected itself in Conniston lake. Around its top floated vapory mists, as if caressing tho sun- burnt' head and recalling Wordsworth's expression to Mrs. Hemans, when she visited him among these lakes and inquired why he did not see tho sunny slopes and "uncqualed skios of Italy to draw inspiration. His reply was: ' My dear madam,! would not give the mists that spiritualize our mountains for all the slopes and skiesof Italy." There, have been few moro genial hosts at, the lirantwood than Mr. Ruskin. He used to greet, visitors at the door and shake their hand, and he was as full of talk and fun as any one. His cousin. Mrs. Severn, wifeof the London artist, live.s at, Urantwood, and has been with him for many years. A splendid garden of flowers and several green houses are in a little open place In the wood below the house. Ho has a largB green-house devoted to grapes, and under the glass this fruit, grows to perfection and plentifully supplies bistable in season. Ho ha< been seldom seen in the garden during the last summer. One little village lad. who stood leaning on the gate loolcing at the bright (lowers, told me: "Oh. he usetl to grub trees there. I've seen him there cuttin' birch and hazelunl, and the girl hanlin" 'em down to burn." This was a new feature in the life ol a man of letters and had a flavor of Gladstone's i roe-chopping exercises. But I discovered while in tho neighborhood that Mr. ItusVin was not a dreamer, that he ofrnn descended to practical things. There i.s a beautiful walk along the edge of the lake in Iront of Mr Ruskin's house, over clean gravel, bordered with crocs; he often walked there. A splendid, old-fashioned road leads around the head of the lake among the trees' to the village of Cunniston from Ituskln's house, and there lie used to take a tramp of about, a mile every evening to tho village, and wander about its short, abrupt streets, speaking to the villagers and patting the children. Tho little folks in his neighborhood can all show some gift from him—some a badge of proficiency In school, others a copy of one, of his hooks,with his autograph. In the houses a picture of Rus- kln invariably hangs in the best room; and yet he is never heard of at Ambleside, eight miles away. Some of the most intelligent people in the locality can tell you absolutely nothing about the greatest living master of English prose. Mr. Ruskin even yet resembles his earlier portraits. The heavy head, full beard, full, serious eyes looking out from heavy brows, are just the same, only the "head is whiter, the beard slightly longer, and nearer to silver, the eyes if anything more serious, and the shoulders beginning to bond. TOMACKINAC SUMMER TOURS. PALACE STEAMERS. Low RATES. Pour Trips per Weok Between DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND Fetocke?. The 800, Marquettc. and Lafco Huron Ports. Erory Evenine Between DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Sondty Tripi rftnlns Jun<-. Joly, Augtat and OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS, Olicap T,:imls and Homes in Kcn- tuclcy, Tcmiesec, ALABAMA, Mississippi :m<l Louisiana. On the Hue of the (;iii=eii ft (..'rewi'iit Uonto can ue found UJWO.oi'U iicfs «r si/l.-i«i'ci Iwitom. up- laml. Umber and J'tock la-.i.i>. At.su the nneji fruit :md mineral lands on !!;<• contlni'tit lor »a\<on favurfiblc terms. FABMEBS! with nil thy KotUi'g set :i home In the sunny South, where bllzziHiLs :-MA Ice clad plntus arisnnluiown. The (Juefii & Crescent Ruutf ts !.'-! JHi?s the Slioi-U-'stanU yuicltest Uiw Ciiicinati to New Orleans Time 'JT Hours. Entire Trains. Bnggage Car. Day Coaelw.s Sleepers run througli wltucut 110 Miles the'Shcrtest, 3 Hours tbe Cincinnati Bs to Jacksonville, Fla Time 27 Hours. The iir.lv line miming Solid Trains anil Through Sleeping Cars. Bttet Mid Erounslon Ticketa will bs f arnlihed by your Ticket ABont. or addreae E. B. WHITOOMB, G. P. A., DITROIT, MICH., WE DETROIT & CLEl'ELfiKQ STEAM NflV. CO. ONLY LINE FUOM CINCINNATI TO Chattmiosn. Tenn., Fort Puyne. Ala., Meridian Mlfs.. VicKhure. lilss.. Shrevei.ort. La. 21) Miles th« Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington,Xt r. Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Knoxvule. Tenn. 110 Miles tne Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta, and AuuusUi. (in. J14 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annistoa Ala °ii Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to blrruingbarn. Ala. I't Miles jhortest Cincinnati to Mi-biie. Ala. Direct connections at Now Orleans and Shreveport For Texas, Mexico, Caiilornia. Trains leave Central Union Depot. Cinctanatl crossing the Famous High Uridfe ot Kcntuckj and rounding the base of Lookout Kountaln Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Train' Over On" 5?illion Acres of Land In Albamn. tl e future Great State of the South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpassed ell mate. For Correct County Maps. I.nw«jt Rates aru full particulars addres, D. «. KDWAKDS. G«n P;issenger & Ticket Agent. Queen & Crescent Route. Cincinnati. O. aprilfld(iwly The best remedy on earth for piles. No use in quoting a long list of testimonials when a fifty-cent box will cure any case in existence. You can buy it of B. F. Keesling, SGo Fourth street, LogaiiKport Ind. nmrlSd-xvtf TRAVEL VIA C.I S T L&C.R^. KANKAKEE- LINE. : BIG FOUR. If jou are golns SOUTH on EAST I Sec that rour Uckets reaJ YIA. C., I., ST. L.&C. RT. I'or it is the BEST and | QUICKEST EOOTK. LOGAN SPORT Wasn't Losing His Memory. [Scene — Scotch railway station. Ticket collector, in making his collection, finds an old gentleman fiirnbling in his pockets for his ticket. ] Ticket collector—Tickets, ploase. Old gentleman — I'm jnat lookin' for it. Ticket collector—Well. I'll look in again in a few minutes. KCB and have it ready then, Ticket collector returns shortly ; but the old gentleman is still hunting for it. Ticket collector (suddenly)—Why, you haro it in your moulh, man! Old gentleman (giving him the ticket)—Oh, so I hae! Here you arer Another gentleman in the carriage, as the train moves ou, to first gentleman—I'm afraid, you're . losing your memory, sir. Old gentleman—Nao feriv o' that; nae fear o' that! Tho ticket was a fornicht oultl, anl Iwaa iist sookin' the dateaU't! Tableau— Arg.onci u i.. TRAINS CARRYltlO FASSEHBERS i.r THE POPULAR LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AM)— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through wit! out change, Pullman Sleeepere and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., I., St. L, & C. Ry.. and Vandalia Line via Col lax. THE ONLY .42. 34. 4li. 44. 68. •To. -15. 41. 33. «. Ii9. UQIXG EAST. N. y.& Boston (limited) daily.. 'Jicsam Kt. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday.. KM a m Toledo Ex., exceptSunday ...... ll:2i) am Atlantic Ex, dally. ...... ........ ..... 4:1' P™ Local Freight, except Sunday.. »:26 pm GOING WIST. 1'MlIlc Express, dally ..... .. ........ T5S lim Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday ..... 3:39 pm Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 6:05 pra St. Louis (limited) dally ......... I0:«0pm LocalFrelght, ex. Sunday ........ 130 pin . IXXiANSPORT, (West Side.) G01XO EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) dally ............. 3:05 urn 2G. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday ..... ll^o am 64. Newlork (limited), dally ........ 4.-4.ipm 56. Atlantic Express, dally ............ 10:15 p m GOING TVEST. No. 51. Mall & Express, ex. Sunday ...... S:4U pm 53. Chi. &St,L, (limited), dally... 8:45 pm 5n. Paclflc Express, dally ............... 5:00 am 'il Accomodntlon, dally ................. 9:50 urn . connects In the Central Union Depot, in nati, with tho trains ol the o, i O. B. R <j. W. & 1>. R. 1L (B. A: O.,) N. 1. P. & O. II. K. (Erie.) and the C. C. C. 4 I iit I Ht<> Line. |ioi- the Fast, as well as with the tram's i irttl.eC. *.0.<1 T. r. K'y, [Cincinnati Southern], uwl Kv. U-ntral Hallway lot the South. SoulueHs! and Southwest, gives It mi ailvanlHKe over all its cornpetit- orfi, for no loute rroin Chicago, Lafajette aad Indianapolis can inakeUieEU po», l ' e « ttons ^«l tl ' 0 " compelling passengers to submit to a longand disagreeable Omnibus transfer lor both pewen- "SJff&SSffSS, way, tollpxceptSundar. T«o train each ivay 0:1 Smutajr. between Infflanapolls and Cincinnati. ,, w Througli tickets and bat-apige checlts to ah pnn- clnal points can be obtained at any ticket offlee C ! 1/bt L. & C. By., also by tills line at all coupon ticket oirta*3 t&rougliout the i-ountry. JOHN EG AN. J. II. MARTIN. "f n. I'"* 5 - * T? 1 *- A ,?Y, DIst. Puss. Apt. ^ Cincinnati 0 SIS cor Wash'tn & Jlertdlan t-ts. Indianapolis. Inci . BANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT 'orI.OSTor*.aii«U! moral and NEKV01 'eaknusof Body OTJI2 •who has a diseased Lifer Is to nt once take proper means to cure it. The function the Liver Is demeans to cure it. The fun signed to perform, and on the regular elocution of which depends not only the general health of tho ily — _ ----------------body, but the powers of tho Stomach, Bowels, Drain, and the whole nervous system, shows ita vast and vital Importance to human health. KTJSKIN'S HOME. "Maybe the printers couldn't read It," said one of his iriends. "It would be like shorthand to most people." When Kuskln lived at Denmark hill, near London, before coming to Brantwood, ho was tho bosom friend of Car lylc, and tho two were almost insepar ablo. This friendship ceased almost altogether after he came to tho lakes. It was very singular, the love of these two men, so diametrically opposed in manj things. Brantwood, where, by the way, Lynn ehould run tho risk for a single day of neglecting --- iromptly get a bo: • *•• -eV Pills, and Has Important organ, but should promptly of Dr. O. MdJMie'a Celebrated lAvi made by ILEMUJG- BROS., Pittaburith, Pa., tfn according to directions they •will our* promptly and permanently. Around each DOI Is a wrapper giving full description of tho symptoms of a diseased Llvor. Thoy can be had of druggists. CotraTEBPETis made in St. Lou FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. IVORY POLISH BREATH. ASK FOR IT. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." [Condensed Time Table IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peort.i and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltli the L. E. 4 W. Trains as lollows: WABASH E. B- Leave Lqgansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1130 a.m. Arrive Peru 438 p.m..11:44 a.m. L. E. & W. K. K. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45 p.m South Bound 11:50 a, m WABASH a. B. Leave Logansport, SA5p.m.. 7:60a.n> Arrive LaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 9-.2oa.rn L. B. & W. B, B. Leave LaFayette, Kost Bound 1:30 p.l» WestBonnd 8:1* p.rn B. C. PABKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, AsL Hen. Pas. A T. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, JSD. . TO WEAK MEN Bnflerintt Crom th« effect* of youthful orrori, eMJT decay. -msaDgTraatnesa, loitin»nliood.cto»Iwlli pond » v»lu»bl» taMtSM (MUedlKmUlnlng, K^ pMttcnl»ra for homo cute, FRCE°* ^2S^r S^endld medical woik ; BlionldTje ie»d by «WMT mnn -who la nerrous and debilitated. Address. F. C. FOWtEB, Hoodiu, CXwm. 8.15 a.m 8:55 a.m PENNYROYAL WAFERS. Prescription of ft ph/ilctan -wW haa had a Me long experience"; treating female dfseMe*. Is use* monthly with perfect success by over 10,000 ladb-s. Pleasant, cafe, cfifectuaL Ladies. »slcyour druggist for Pennyroyal Wafers ana take no substitute, or Inclose post- for sealed particulars. Bojjbjr rureists,tlperbox. Adarcs> THE ETJEEKA. CHEMICATj CO.. DETBOIT. HB^_ [JIIJECTI HE GENTLEMAK'S FRIEKD. Onr Malydor Perfection SyrinRe tree wltb < t'ottle. Prevents iUrlctnrc. Cures Gvmr— and eieet In 1 to 4 d»y». Ask your . for It. Sent »o any oddresa for »1.OO. _--- _ 1 9ALYDOR HANUF'6 CO.,LANCA8Ti«.* >

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