Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 12, 1891 · Page 6
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March 12, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 12, 1891
Page 6
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ME. BRYCE'S ADVENTURE. The Historian and His Wife in the 1 Kentucky Metropolis. A Distressing, But Temporary, Separation of Man nnrt Wife — A Midnight Qut-st—Tho Result of One Man's [copvfuciiT. iSSi.l jprof. James Bryee, the dust historian, met with a strimge adventure daring his recent visit to Louisville. There arc only two people outside of She actual personnel of the farce comedy in which the professor and his wife •were unwilling participants who Icnow anything- about it, artel the secret has 5>ecn carefully giiarded. In this city there lives a man who is a naro-pron of eccentricity. He is a law- vcr, but so good a fellow that we retrain from giving- his name to the public. Let us call him Mr. Merle, therefore, because, like the name of Rozi- nantc, it is sonorous and full of meaning. There is probably not a man in the country who possesses a greater stock of miscellaneous information than Mr. Merle, and like Dr. Sam Johnson he is everybody's property. If a schoolboy -wants to know about Daldur, Hyder Ali, or to find out what royal pretender was captured and made to wash pots in the king-'s kitchen, or to ascertain what kincr had green teeth, Mr. Merle can tell him. This leg-.'.l repository of myriad facts is especially noted for his absent-mindedness. He often forgets such little things as whether he has put on a collar, eaten his dinner or ordered anything- from the grocery. Although he does not enjoy so much practice as some, it is not his fault. He knows every legal decision and precedent of any worth, and he is really a good lawyer. But he sometimes he- -wVlders his clients by irrelevant remarks on- star mist, psychiatry or the original meaning- of Hades. When Prof. James Bryce's great work on the "American Commonwealth" appeared. Merle was delighted with it. He wrote to the author commending it, and at the same time pointing out a few minor errors. This letter led to considerable friendly correspondence between him and Prof/Bryce. The latter thought his correspondent a very great man, as indeed he is. In the course of time, the illustrious historian visited this country, and was shown great honor. His wife, a highly cultivated English lady, came with him, and she was loud in her praises of American hospitality. Scholars were not slow to show their appreciation of one of the greatest of English historians. When he reached this country, there •was more correspondence between him and Mr. Merle. Prof. Bryce wrote that he should pass through Cincinnati on his way south to study the negro ques tion. "The eccentric lawyer immediate ly wrote him a pressing invitation to come by way of Louisville and be his guest, adding that there were further points for conference concerning the "American Commonwealth." Prof. Bryce was specially glad to avail himself of further criticism from a man of such rare part>s as the lawyer's letters showed him to be, and so the historian wrote, accepting the invitation for himself and his wife. The morning they arrived in Cincinnati, that there might be no mistake, they telegraphed the lawyer that they would reach Louisville on a certain evening train. Mr. Merle was in high glee on receiving this dispatch. He showed it with gTeat pride to several lawyers. They smiled inwardly, and some of them feared lest the eccenU-ic genius might TUE I.AIVVKI: i.N'TKOi'VCES MBS. BRYCB. be careless about some of the finer points of entertainment, and thereby cause a cloud to rest on the reputation of Kentuckians for hospitality. A Kentuckian is nothing if not hospitable Now Mr. Merle is a Hebrew. This did not of itself stand in the way of hi,« being an excellent host. In Louisville there are well educated and wealthy Hebrew families, who mingle with Gen tiles on terms of perfect'-.'equality. Mi- Merle is perfectly honest. His Creates enemies, if he has any,'cannot deny that His home is furnished with the stem ness of an ancient Spartan's dwelling Luxuries are unknown there. It wouk scarcely be a misnomer, to call him ^ Puritan on account of his simple tastes It happened while Mr. Merle was in the midst of his rejoicing- over the pros pect of entertaining- Prof. Bryce that h was consulted on an important case He thrust the telegram one side, forget ting all about it. It was some time after dark when th train bearing Mr. and Mrs. Bryce dre\ into Louisville. They stepped into th waiting room, but they found no one t meet them. They inquired of the by standersif Mr. Merle had been seen and learned that he had not. Afte waiting- sume twenty minutes they went to the Ualt house and sent him a note stating- where they could be found. Thi/trip had been a roug-h one iu ovcrlu-ati-d cars. Mrs. Bryce's heat! vus ac-liiuR- badly in consequence, and he wished supper very much, or at east a cup Of tea. But their notions of politeness forbade them casting any light iipon their entertainer by partak- ng- of hospitality othwr than his own. ?hey had not long to wa.it, for the short lebrew speedily answered the note in person. He appeared somewhat roublc-d, but greeted his guests warmly. At this moment some one who had earned that Prof. Bryce was in the ho- el parlors, had him called out for a few minutes. Mr. Merle, after chatting awhile with Mrs. Bryee, followed; ind, not finding the historian, returned and proposed to her that they should mmediately go. Thinking- that he had jeen her husband and made, arrangements with him, she went out, entered a carriage and was driven away witu icr host. Mr. Merle was in a, quandary, and he naturally took eccentric moans to extricate himself. He did not go to his THEY BEHEAD IN THE TOADL1KE THE PETJSOX OF JfK. MERLE. own home, but directed the driver to take them to the residence of a wealthy Hebrew friend, hoping that this friend would in some mysterious way understand his dilemma and entertain his guests. The perplexed man dare not go home, for he had not said a word to his wife about any visitors. It was too late when the note came. He dared not then face her anger. She is a woman who has no patience with eccentricities which she regards as inexcusable, and she has spared neither words nor brooms to cure them. It was about ten o'clock when the carriage stopped and Mr. Merle took Mrs. Bryce into the house of his friend. Its occupant, Mr. Hart, came to the door in his dressing gown and was sorely puzzled to receive a call from the lawyer with a strange lady at that time of night. All sat down in the parlor, and noVpportunity offered for Mr. Merle to tell Mr. Hart what was wanted. It would take considerable imagination to represent Mrs. Bryce's state of mind during this time. Her headache, resulting from an empty stomach and deprivation of a cup of tea, was increasing. Of course she thought she was hi Mrs." Merle's own house, and she was wondering why she was not asked to lay aside her things and why Mrs. Merle did not come in to welcome her. But the wife of the historian was a lady of such perfect breeding that there was nothing in her behavior to indicate that she thought the proceedings at all unusual. More than all, she began to wonder at her husband's absence. But she said nothing about this. In the meanwhile Mr. Hart was cudgeling his brain to find out the reason for the strange visit. Had he known that he was desired to be the host of this illustrious pah", his hospitality would have been profusely offered.. As it was, he could only take part in a general conversation, and wait for his eccentric caller to turn something up. Prof. Bryce had been called out of the hotel parlor for an interview with a chivalrous member of the Louisville bar, who wished to entertain him. The caller feared that the reputation of the city for hospitality might suffer, and so he urged Prof. Bryce to come with Mrs. Bryce and stay at his home. This offer was refused for fear that Mr. Merle would be offended. Prof. Bryce. after warmly thanking his would-be host, hurried back to the room where he had left his wife. There are three very large parlors in the Gait house. He was quite sure that he hac left her in the first, but not finding her there, ho. passed, through the second into the third in time to see a pair busy with the American method of courtship fly apart as he approached. The. historian of : "The American Commonwealth'' paused a moment to consider the energetic, wholesouled, pork-and-beans way in which even the young conducted their love affairs. Everything in this country seemed rapid, nervous, volatile. He began to wonder if his wife had evaporated. ' He stepped into the hall anc waited, but she did not appear; then he sat down in the parlor feeling sure that she had left for some necessary reason and would soon return. Twenty-five minutes passed without bringing to him the companion of his joys. Prof. Bryce is a man possessed of a mind eminently calm and historical He waited patiently although his sou was racked with downright English and roast beef hunger; and, Esau like he would have sold for a mess of pottage almost all his earthly possessions with the exception of Mrs. Bryce. Finally he' went to the office anc caused inquiries to be made, but no onr knew what had become of her. H thought of everything from hypnotism to Indian*. Gen. Miles' red men were certainly on the war, path, and English men had always looked on Kentucky a. a wild, scary state. / Whether these) thoughts passet through Prof. Brace's mind, perhap ib ofle will ever know. It is certain Lhat after waiting nearly an hour he ookcd in the directory for Mr. Merle's address, then hired a carriage and drove to his residence. Mrs. Merle and her son, a young physician, were at home. The historian asked where her husband was and received the startling- reply that his whereabouts were unknown; hat he had not been home since sup- icr. "Can you tell me whether he was ex- lecting a man by the name of Urycc to isit him to-night?-' he asked. "> T o," replied Mrs. Merle, "he said nothing to me about any visitors." "Then you have no idea of where I vouldbe likely to find him?" "Nose." Mrs. Merle mvuli: lip her mind by this ime that there was something in the wind, and she plied the historian with uch shrewd questions that she soon ob- ained something of an idea of how matters stood, although she had not ;he faintest suspicion that her eccentric msband had tak'n Mrs. Bryce to the larts. Mrs. Merle insisted that the professor .should stay until her husband returned. \t the same time she felt a little morti- ied to think that he might be so fr%ht- ened as not to put in an appearance that night, but she told tho professor that she would be glad to entertain him. jle waited some time and then thought t best to return to the hotel. The young physician accompanied him. As r ortunc happened, Mr. Merle and Mrs. Sryce reached the hotel at the same ;ime. It was then very nearly twelve o'clock. The separated pair were overjoyed to find each other, although Mrs. Bryce was nearly blind with a headache. When the.ybun<j physician, who in some respects does not resemble his father, learned this, he insisted on prescribing For her. She thanked him, but did not tell him that all the mediciuc she needed was a cup of tea and. a crust of bread. The chivalrous member of the bar, who had called Prof. Bryee out earlier ia the evening had surmised that things might not be all eight, aud so had returned to the hotel to investigate. On inquiring at the office, he hud learned enough to satisfy himself that his fears were well grounded. He now approached the professor and begged to be allowed to take them immediately to his own home where every comfort awaited them. But the illustrious pair had already had all the adventures they desired for one night, and so they took rooms at the hotel and. retired. One can only judge of their surprise the next morning when they found a bill for medical services rendered the night before. Of course this was paid without a murmur. The hospitable member of the bar who had taken such an interest in them the night before paid them an early call, since he wished to save the fragments of the reputation of the city. He begged them to be his guests, but they declined for .want of time. When he found that they wanted to see the constitutional convention of the state in session, he accompanied them to Frankfort. Then being desirous of showing ing- them how rapidly an American town could grow, he took them to Middleborough in the .extreme southeastern part of Kentucky. Mrs. Bryce, like many English women, is an accomplished rider; so the three procured saddle horses, since the steep roads were well-nigh impassible for vehicles. The party rode up to the summit of the Cumberland mountains from whence they had a grand view of four states, with scenery diversified enough to suit the eye of a chamois. When the trio were descending they caught sight of an object half way up the mountain side. This object was moving, and it looked nearest like the picture of a vampire by a mad painter. It seemed.to have wings, an enormous mouth and considerable tail. Prof. Bryce was unable to decide whether it was the American gyascutus, tlae formation of a feud or a Kentucky orator; and he very prudently allowed his legal escort to ride ahead. They had perhaps descended a quarter of a mile with great care, when the object resolved itself into a very primitive looking vehicle with a vampire winged top, drawn by a mule. . The driver was squat low like a toad in the center of the wagon, which was bouncing from side to side and threatening every minute to upset. The three were speechless when they beheld in tho toadlike figure the person of Mr. Merle. Without paying any attention to the rest of the party, he exclaimed with the tones of something in pain: "Mrs. Bryce, I'm sorry that I did not see you had supper last night. I didn't think; I forgot." The scene was so intensely ludicrous that even the sedate historian had hard work to keep from laughing. The gigantic ears of the emaciated mule, the antediluvian wagon, the painful earn estness of- the object holding the reins would haie called forth an amused smile from Diogenes. Mrs. Bryce, with the keen intuition of a woman, took in the situation at a glance. Mr. Merle, at great inconveni ence and considerable expense hoj3 come two hundred miles to beg her par don. Whether he had been influenced by his own thoughts after considering the reception his guests had met, or by a'certain woman's broomsticks, did no" matter. The look of sorrow on his fac would have moved almost anyone. .Mrs. .Bryce replied in her kindes tones: "You arc perfectly excusable Mr. Merle. We all forget many things and are often absent-minded. Socrates had those very characteristics, andnon of us think any the less of him fo: them, but rather the more. Do no trouble yourself any more about thai ..TellMrs. Merle that it was all right and please give her my regards." The look , of ,relief which came ove Mr. Merle's face waslike a sunrise a sea. He accompanied them to town, and took the first train for Louisville as happy as a child. The party saw nc more of him. ± V J,---.^"-^-->'---^'''xJI-X'. t Looks Clumsy But in Suld to Be jrijrlily Practical. This is the invention of one Joseph •Corner, a machinist in the ancient Moravian city of Olmut-/.. says the Phil- lelphia Record. The construction and working of the machine are so fully shown by the illus- ration that little description is neces- >ary. The cycle is built of wood, iron, steei and brass, and weighs complete about one hundred and fifty-six pounds, it will not only carry its inventor, who weighs about one hundred and thirty-six rounds, but will take another passenger in addition. A sail can lx- aUaahed rrol. and Mrr. 'Urycs rcsiirr.!.-.'. then southern journey that night. 1 n the next edition of his great work. \ve maj- look for a chapter entitled. "Some Curiosities of the American Common, wealth." DAVID WKCHM.KR. LATEST WATER CYCLE. KORXUB'S WATER CYCLE. to the flagstaff and the speed thus increased four or fivefold, the rider can pole the machine off sand banks by using the paddles without dismounting from his perch. Trials of the machine, which have been made in the vicinity of. Olmutz, have been remarkably successful according to report. On one occasion more than a quarter oi a mile was covered in four minutes against the current, and in two and a half with the stream. Turns in any direction were made, easily with perfect safety. STRANGE SYRIAN PETS. A Lady's Only C<>m[iunioiis Were :iml ji Lynx. The author of "The Inner Life of Syria" gives an interesting account of the success with which wild beasts have been tamed in that country. The writer, being a lady, and having some singular pets- of her own. was better prepared to appreciate what the natives had accomplished in that direction. At one time she visited the wife of a Hungarian officer. She was living- quite contentedly in a mud hut, and her only companions were a hyena and a lynx, which slept on her bed like two lapdogs. The hyena received me at the gate, and though I was not prepared for it, I innocently did the right thing, as she afterward informed me. The animal eaine and sniffed at my hands, and then jumped up and put its forepaws on my shoulders and smelt my face. "Oh," I thought, "if it takes a bit out of my check, what shall I do?'' But I stood as still as a. statue, and tried not to breathe, looking at it steadily in the eyes all the while. At last it made up its mind to befriend me, jumped down and ran before me like a dog into the house, where I found the lynx on the divan. Pet }> T o. 2 sprang at me, mewed and lashed bis tail till his mistress came in. She told me that when people began to scream or to drive the hyena away it took a pleasure in worrying and frightening them. I went afterward to the husband's reception room. He had gone out for a short while. The hyena had got in, and I found my husband, the Russian Consul and a French gentleman all sitting on the divan with their legs well tuekec up under them, and looking absurdly uncomfortable at the frightful beast, as the Count called it I had a good laugh at them, as the hyena and I were already on friendly terms.—N. Y. Journal. HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of delicate children. It regulates the secretions; it stimulates the skin to healthy action, and assisti nature in development. There is no tonic for child- ren equal to , O- Send for our treatise on Blood aad Skin Diseases. SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Q». JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889 THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. «?r! f L"'ij™rtii>»i * «?,'«.•,£.*j Dronbi *»• MdHtta!' StwUilt. 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DIEFFENBACHS SURE CUHE r ° r SEMINAL, NERVOUS *>* UBINARY TROUBLES'in VOUNO, MIDOLE-AOEO "J" 1 OLD MEN, HO STOMACH MEDICATIOK, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, f-'P»»l- tlvuly relieves the worst cases In 24 hours, unilpermanentlycurcalnlOOduys. l&daya trcatmcaton trial by return mull for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Solo asts. for the U.S. 189 WIS.ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T KJCT BOUND. Sew York Express, dally IS 1 ** am Ft Wayne (Paa.) Accra., excpt Sunday 8:1S a m Kan Jit? & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayU.15 a tn Atlantic Express, dally 4:UG p m Accommodation FrL, excpt Sunday.. 9£6 p m . . WKST Bocm pacific Express, dally... 7:S2am Accommodation Frt,, excpt Sunday.. 12 lo p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.) Accra., exopt Sunday 5^3 p m 8t Louis Ex., dally 10:32p m Eel Klvcr BIv., l,o(riinwi>ort, Tl'cM Side. Between LoK«nnport and Cliilt. . EAST EODNB. Accomodatlori.Leave, except Sunday.lO.<» a mr Accomedation, Leave " " 4:10 pm WKSTjBODND. Accoiaodatlon.Arrlve.exceut Sunday, 8:10am Aceomo-iatlon, Arrive, " "- 4:10 pm F 25e HIRES' IMPROVED 25e ROOT BEER! INUDtllO. NO BOIUHCORSTRMNirtC EASIUfw/W THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GALLOWS. Tb6 most APPETIZING ami WHOI^SOMB TEMPERANCE DHINK to tho world. Dellclo.ua and Sparkling. Aslr your Druffgrlst or Grocer for l^. C. E. HIRES, -. XXR. SANDEN'S ELECTRIQ-B1ELT NlDRT I .. - E^^^MlTlLlTArS; thnrairli IS,, f ^aaSHf. DlSCIU-rlUSS or KXCKBSEB IlifplSitl .roB.i Kl«li* Current Mt Initanlljr, ;r « forfei BKkT ..<! SO.BMWI-T C««pl«l« «. »"1 "J- BliM.nlIT I'.n-d In Ar« moinlu. »|"l«J" I1 'E""'f.;S'-.i| SAHDiNELEOTBICOO.. iWhSdliih., CHICAGO, 1U. KOFFWAM'S HARMLESC KEflPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. 'heyarenotaCathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condenses Time Table IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and IDclil- gan City: DIRECT Conn actions to and from all points in tne _„ t United States and Canada. Trdins Leave Log;msport and comifict wltb the L. E. & W. Trains as follows; WABASHK..E- LeaveaoKanspOtt, 4 :13 p.m.. 11:20 a.m... 849 a.m Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..1J:« a.m... B:55a.m L. E. & W. R. R. Leave Pern. North Bound 1:45p.m 10HOa.nr Sontb-Bound U :5 ° a - m WABASH R. S. Leave Logansport, 3:45 p.m.. 7:50 a. m ArriveLaFayette, 4£5p.m.. 9:3) a.ra L. E. & W. B. K. Leave LaFayette, East Bound West Bound 5:10p.m S. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Ren. Pass. * Ticket. Agt. '.NDIANAPOLlS. END. 1:50 p.m A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and CuLlen & CO.,BO]« in Logansport. JUDiDIQL'S AND PERSISTENT Advertiglng has always proven : sueocssfu). Before placlncany Xcwspapfcr idv'jrt,isiiiB- consult LORD & TKO?flAS. . AIIVKUTISIXI: ACKSTS, 15 (•. 4!) ituiviioiih. smri. CHICAGO. A .VJEW KKMEDT POSITIVie CU1CK FOB BRiGHTINE DIABETES, nimv.lTH ' Correspondence I AOllcied, valuable .nformatlon free. I Dsuil discount to wade. disease MV ^odred »UmenU "WM. T. I-IKDI.W <» CO., IS £,» Sulle Street. - -. - Chlowo. HI. W. L. DOUGLAS and other unccliU- tle< to - Gentlemen, ixliM, etc., »ro warranted, and go swmped on bottom. AddreM W.t.DOi;Gl.AS,JBrockton,IttaM. SoMtir J.\B. WINTERS BroafiwRT

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