Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 16, 1896 · Page 7
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June 16, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, June 16, 1896
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Expert Opinion The Canadian Government recently sent an appraiser to the principal bicycle factories in this country, to determine the exact value of various makes for import into Canada. After an exhaustive investigation, his report to his Government rated Columbia Bicycles per cent, higher than any other make and they <& pay duty accordingly. This but confirms the popular verdict. Col- umbias THE GERMAN BEAEDSLEY. A New Artist of Weimar Whose Work la Attracting Attention. Both Cartoonist unit Painter—How WuICer Caapnrl Won lili Wuy to Fanio—Gutb- ert Hlntx Alike from Monte Curio ami Jitpan. STANDARD OF THE WORLD. . Unequalled, Unapproached. Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford Bicycles is free if you call upon any Columbia agent ; itainpu. by muil from us far .two 2-cent POPE MANUFACTURING CO. Factories arid General Offices, Hartford, Conn. Branch Stores and Agencies in almost every city and town. If Columbian are not properly -cpresectcd in your vicinity let ua know. • TIME TABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorla and Sandusky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan." Direct connections to and Irom all points In the United States nnd Canada. L. E. & \V. R. R Arrive Leave SOUTH BOUND. ' No 21 Pacific EK Dally.. 7:10 am 2:08 a m Xo 25 Indlanap's Ex SunllMSam No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:23 p m 8:10 p m No 29 Passenger ex Sun No.-151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p m. except Sunday. NORTH P.OUND. E:20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.10:22 a m 3:30 p m No 22 Mlchlpan City dally 4:45 p m 1:53 p m No 31 Detroit Ex ex Sun No ICO Accom. ex Sun.. G:45am 1 'Does not run north or Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run claily between Infll- «napo!ls anfl Peru. No. 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9;32 p. m. making direct connection •with C. & A. fast train arrlvinK In Kansaa City at S:55 next morning, conne'ctlns ai- rcct at Kansas City for Iienver, San Fran- clsso and all points west. Free- rccllnlnp: chairs between Tlpton and Missouri river lor all passengers, Nos. 20, 21, 22, and 23, connect at Tlpton with main line trains for Sandusky, Pcorla and all points east and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on J. J. Skinner ticket asent, I-,. E. & W., Peru, Ind., or C. F. Dally, Renerai passenger agent, IndlanapoJls. Ind. [corTKiciiT, MG.] HE Art academy at Weimar co u n t s among its younger members a, Sax on of much promise, Herr Wnlthur Cospari; but little Is known by the. general public about this artist who lias so suddenly burst into fame. An intcr- vicw very g r a- clously accorded to.your correspondent, resulted in drawing forth the following facts relating to Hi-rr Casperi's artistic development and tho position lie holds n Gorman art circles. Although the r.ainc Caspar! might uiggost a south of Europe origin, Cas- >ari is n full-blooded German, born i.bout SO years ngo in, Cheirmitn, one oC he most prosperous jnnnuf.'icturiug 1 uowns of Saxony. There arc few, if any. races oC artistic tastes to be fonr.d j the elder Caspr.ris; yctllcrr Cus- j claims the Cranaehs among his an- oho v of the well-known work "of Klingcr; it also carries one ,baek to tlie 'dnys of the Fourteenth century Italians, In the foreground of this work, we see, with his back partially turned toward us, the ripper half of the nude youth, who, with a simple pipe, is summoning nature, to her rebirth. The view stretches out over field and meadow, struggling- to free themselves from snow and ice. This landscape, conceived by a poet, tells us of the feeling thutunture awakens in a poet's soul. The artist has raised \is from the earth, to regions of pure delight. The two aquarelles, "Phlc'g-rna" (Idleness), and "Dns Poetische Fraulein," show one the modern side of the artist aaul man. Here, rathcx more than in the ' small lower froixe of the "Fruhling," where the rays of the rising .sun are gladdening the flowers of spring, we note the influence oE the Jnpcnese. That lazy bird, serenely resting on one leg vud philosophically observing the two snails that are creeping slowly by, might have been painted by a .Tapiuiese, ho have embodied in his work the tone-lies o.C humorous irony that Caspar! jut into his design. "T);>,s Poarische fraulein" tolls u:; still more of the in- )oni humor of the man. Cut. although .he artist hammers with his sarcasm Jie excesses of this poetiral young vomau, he does :not, fail (o use artistic onus; n;ul here, too, i.ho in/lucnce ot he Japanese is quite marked. In black ml white reproductions all Hie beauty •f coloring is lost, and the i-endei' innst ic eontunt to take tJio judjfrjcnt of rltics who suy that Caspari's work is j.icoinparabli;. Outside of. hall! a dozen families YTal- Caspar! isn't known in America; STATISTICS MAY ERR. costors. I'.ut as they lived two or three centuries ago, one might conclude that, their influence upon this youug man would not be very grout.. The C-'isparis of thin century arc for tho most part tradespeople and artisans. One ca.n we very little in or a-bont Ctemnitx to arouse in a boy tho love for the beautiful, it being essentially a'factory town, given over almost wholly to the making of hosiery—and money. But there arc good schools there, among 1 them, a first- class technical art school; and it was there that young Caspar! got has start. Ho also attaided tlie local gymnasium. Tho father died while Wa-Ither was a me.rc bo\-, and since then the young- man has had to look out for himself, mother, brothers and sisters. An apprenticeship in n largo establishment •' ' )ut; is isooa coming \vhen his reputation will reach the art centers ol! 1 the hustling republic. He is :i most modest man, and is in no hurry about his American reputation. His fair, round, boyish face with his well- trhnmed hair ar.d mustache, do not proclaim the artist; yet there a pose to his head and a twitch to his eye that innrk the man as a master, CENTRIFUGAL FORCE. Ablo DlHSLTtiuloM In n SCaeo Conoh VCIilcb Mr. Lincoln Remembered. "I see that Col. Thomas Nelson, of Terre Haute, is dem.1," rec.i;3itly re- markod A. SI. Murphy to n. Globe-Democrat reporter. "Jv'eJson belonged to that class of individuals to whom the Nc-ver I.lc, Hot Tno'r lliisls Jlq Faulty. Tig-arcs tuny not Jie, but on the basis of statistics may sometimes be very faulty. Commenting ou this limitation of the statistician's science, Carroll T). Wright, points out that, in the matter of crime, the number of sentences in a given state may vary with t.he legislation. Laws are constantly being-passed, Jfr. Wrig'at snys, to j'.iise moi'nl clolirj- queneies to the grade of positive crime*, and then, after a time, such laws muy be repealed, with the result of vitiating 1 conclusions obtained by. comparing 1 one year with another. This is illus- trii-ted by the record of liquor lcgislo> tion in connection with crimes. Prohibitory legislation seems uniformly to increa.se drunkenness, for the -reason, in large part, that it increases, if. enforced, the number of convictions. A new class of statistics is called iulo existence, It is to be noted a.lso Uia.t, as a rule, the authorities of hu-gc cities are .opposed to prohibitary laws, deeming licenses more rational or expedient, They a.rc accordingly often led to enforce prohibitory laws wil-h extreme rijfor in order to m.ike thctri odious and secure their repeal. With r. licc.u.sc la\v they arc lenient in maidng arrests of di'unkcji ;)Cj',sO7;5. Thus it. <:0m,es about that Bta-tistics seem to prove prohibition extremely prolific in cn'me, while licenses promote virtue. In nny ea^c, errors enter the j'ccord hy reason of want of tniiformiiy in cii'i!iOfls in various parts of! a (riven state. This v,-o,n.t of uniformity at a particular date is'ex- ccedcd by the variations between different dates. In recent years statistics i are better kept than, formerly, with I.ho effect of appearing to show an increase of cri me. l)u t, appcorar.ces arc: deceptive in this case, _Mr. Wrigijt thi/iks. In.lSSO the ir.imbcr of convicts in pcaiitcntiaric-s was S7.S3S, or 709 to themillion of population. In 1SOO the number of convicts was -10,233, or 722 to the million of population. WOOD "MOST USED. •Deny. IDally except Sunday. leave Arrive. Bradford and Col....'12:00a m •ZABo.m Philadelphia & N. Y.."12:50 am* 2:45 a m Richmond & Clntl....* 1:00 a m •2;£0am Ind'pls * Louisville..'12;-!5 am • 2:30 am Eftncr & Peorla 'a.-oSam «J2:30am Crown Point & Chl..'2:55am «32:40am Richmond & Clntl.,t 5:45 am tn:20pm Crown Point & Chl..t C:00a m t7:SOpm ilontlcello A EUner t S;00 a m 11*5 P '» Bradford & Col t 7:50 am t4:15p.m Effnt-r local frelpht,.t 8:30 am t2:15pm Ind'pls & LouJnvtllo..' 2:00 p m • 1:30 p m Richmond anijCir.U..' 2:10 p m • 1:20 p m Bradford and Col...,* 2:05 p m »l:10pru Phlla. & N'ew York....* 2:05 p m • 1:10 p m Monticello & Bffner,.t 2:20 p m t7:«am Chicago * 1:35 p m 'l^S . Ch) & Intermediate..* 4:30 pm «12:30pm Kokomo & Rlch......t 2:30pm tll:00 a m Bradford & Col t4:30pm fl2:20pn) J. A. McCULLOUGH, Aeent, Lofjansport "WEST BOUND. l't, sfccm. c-'uW fj Sr.r.....i'.fu p ra hi. Xt-uih nmiticl uiilly, -clti iio<13'..., J();'.-l p 111 rust lli.tl oiillj-. 'old 1.11 1~ M7 p Ji Kur.snsntj'oplor cnllj'wu i.o-il'... ilJlli'in Fat Ml-ftCS Cdil) I X t UJI '0)(1 Tib 4S'.,.]U:lll II 111 No. EAST BOUND. 2 N, Y. & Boston l!m d dully 'oW no 4?., 2.-41 n in If Fast mall dally. 'oidnnM UHS a m 4 AOimllc Llm dally m Sun 'old no •!•!,. 4-52 p lu 14 Lccal frt. Aoccra. dallr«xsnn 12 50 p m EEL RIVEB DIVISION. WEST BOUND. NoSSfirrlvs 10:30 a m No 37 arrive • 2 SO p m EAST BOUND. No SB leave 10:45 a in KoSl leave '. S£0 r ¥ANDALIA IN El'TECT MAY 17,1SOII. TKA1NS LEAVE LOGANSPORT, IXD. l-OK-THE NORTH. No.'52, Ex. Sun. 10:31 a m for St Joseph No. 58 Ex. Sun. C:10 a m for St. Joseph No. 54 Ex, Sup 8:40 n m tor South Bend FOR THE SOOTH No. 51 JJicept Sunday 1:17 u. rn. for Xerre Hauta No. 63 Ex. Sun. 2:47 p. m. for Terre Haute yor complete time card, clvlnpr oil trains and stations, and for full Information as to rates, through cars, etc., address J. C. EDGEWORTH, Agent. Logansport, Ind. Or, E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St.. Louie, Mo. . ' Catarrh, Kill the Catarrh microbe and you cute Catarrh. These parasites nest deep ic the tissues and folds of th« olfactory membrane, and -ate difficult to reach and ill; but Brazilian Balm will 1^-o.itcrly dcetioy them if used Br; persistently as directed. It also destroys the Hay Fever germ in a few days. Use full strength, or nearly •o, for Hay Fever, Core permanent. proved 'irksome to tho high-strung- youth, so he threw up his position, and g-ave himself up to art. Four ye.-i.rs ;is'0 he went to LeipRic. without money or influence, to study in the Kunstakademic. Relatives in town stood by him, and in a short time he found himself in his element. In the exhibitions of the leipsic art academy in '02 and '03, his work was marked by a vigor njid freshness quite, unusual in a young-nrtist. Six or eight hours a day in the academy might bu enough, one wouIJ thir.k, fora sfmlrnt; but for Caspar!, when th work in the academy was over for t.h day, thi-re still remainc'd nn cvcninp o toil. Up in his little atelier, under dimly-burning Uirup. he worked awa ( an .those pen-and-ink sketches whit! brought, him ready money and carrim V.i.s name before CJe-rnian ]>coplu. Th comic German papersAvore- filled with i] lustrations bearinff the signature "W C." or "\V. C:ispa.ri." This work w;i lio-t very high art, one might think; ye it w;is very iieces\sivry, for the reaso that it ))i-oii.7l3t. him in the few thaler: and murks tlial were- necessary to ke?j .soul iniil body together. It is very in tdT't'Stin.^ 1 to look throuppVi his old port folioa.nd note the chiiraetcrof the work Slietchos they wcrr for the most pan tbn.t would not appeal to nn Aincricnn but which were irresistible to the German. JI is £-irIs seemed peculiarly up-to- date in the fashions of t.he day, and ) re.markcd upon it. He informed me that he- ,-Uways g-ot his styles from Jfonte Carlo, a place, dnys and weeks ahead of I/at-is as far an styles were concerned. Caspar! left Leipsic in'94for\Veimnr a place made famous for all time by Goe.thc. Schiller, Liszt, and many others. Jlere he has found a congenial home, and his work has progressed there according to the plans hud inteipsic. The name eagerness to learn, the snine /.eal in studying the old ma.sters, the same readiness to make his own the best features of the new schools or even tho passing fads—these are the leading 1 uhuractcrxistics of the young artist. A critic would be very nish indeed to ciass C'a.ipa,: 1 ! ,'imoug thy loading artists o.C Germany, yet there is so much strength in his work that lie bids fn.ir to rival Mnx Klinger, a recognized leader in modem German nrt. The "poster f::d" hasn't spread in Cernmny to any alarming extent, but there are tcinden- c-ies and -notions .and schools of this thing and Unit, enough to bewilder u, layman. Caspar! is first of all, )ike Strathmanu, of Jftmich, uu nrtist of today. He has broken away from dead forms; he strives to give nature a pure, and at the same time an artistic expression; his critical irony at times finds •>loce upon his canvases, he is naive without knowing what najvete is; he brings out the simplicity and strength of the. early Italians, and at the same time shows his indebtedness to the sug- •estive artists of Jp.pun. The nriiiRTvIIo "Friihling," reminds growing generation invariably refer as gcn-ticmen of the 'old scliool.' "Col. Nelson possessed a rich fund of humor nnd he enjoyed tt-llinga story just as well if the joke were on him as when the other fellow caught ir. "At an old settlers' meeting in Terre Haute in 1SSS Col, Kelson i-eKited a story about his first meeting with Abraham Lincoln. It was in the r.n- (cbellnm days of stag-e conches. One morning the stage arrived at Terre Haute from "Paris, ill., and stopped at tlie Clark house, the prir.cipul hot?! in the city in those dsvK, and among the passengers was a long, lanlty individual, who, after partaking 1 of breakfast, resumed his journey to Indianapolis, Co). Tt'clsou v.'a.s one of Hie passengers a.nd on the way fiu'lcavci-cd.to scrape an acquaintance v.'ii.li liie irriky-looking pa.'isenirer. Thi- Inttrr tcld several funny stories in the course of their rat.hcr tedious journey. N'over<,hok-ss tJie colonel took his fellow-passenger for some green country merchant on his way to Indi:!.::;:poiis to replenish his stock of grocoricK, hardware, etc. The color.cl also t,ii';r;d \vvy Icnrnerfly and KOO.T the stranger wasgny.ing upon him in a manner that evidently betokened udn.ii.ru*ion of the great wisdom of his traveling companion. ' "Arriving at their destination the ooloncl put up .'it the prLncipiil hotel, lind after making a.n elaborate toilet made his way to t.he hotel oim.-e. There lie ol'wrved his ft-Jlow-jViissciiger, the t!L-nti-nl figure of a group of gentlemen, most, of whom were well known to the ciilunfl. Sleppinff up to the'clerk he iitquiretl a, 1 ; to tho identity of the tall hidSviflnnl,. n-n<l his eye was guided by Vine fing'ur of the clerk to tlie open rcgis- trr, v.-hore he read: 'A. Lincoln,'written in a bold hand. A coating of moisture oo/;cd i.hi'oiig'h the pores of tin. 1 colonel's i:yui:tenance; !if! was (hnnclcrstrueh, diKiil'ounded, acd hastily calling 1 for his 'carpuLsuck' sought quarters elsewhere. "In itsiil the Irientls of Col. Nelson suwi'cdcc'l in securing an appointment •for him, ai-.d Gov. Morton, \vho was in AV:islii]:i;-;oi:, telegraphed the colonel to comu on, a^d when lie arrived n.t the ea;)it4iJ i'.c wa.a (old (.hilt he \vpuld probably bo appointed minister to Chili. When lie made, his call .upon the presi- LiKiif it vi-as with the hope Unit Mr. Lined;! would not recognize in him flvs stasja-ooaeli pasi-enger who had aired ijs erudition dui-ing 1 . the journey, of a V\v .years before. "Mr. Lincoln greeted him cordially, Hid after notifying him of his appointment and 'expressing 1 the hope that he .vdulr] accept, looked ut the 1 colonel vi.th a merry twinkle in his eye'aiid n.id: 'Col. Nelson,-do you Icnow I have ifteii tlionght of your talk on cen- riXugal force during the stape-coach ide? Now, colonel, I am g-oing- to toss •ou away off to Chili.' " — St. Louis llobe-Democrat, Pino Is Fiislilonod lnti« tho Greatest Va- rloty or Products, ' Oak can bo put to the greatest varictj of uses, but as a matter of fact pino wood is most used. A phenomenal do mand for the latter in Uic wood-pulp industry has arisen witliiu recftotye Over 1,000,000 tons of wood pulp were- produced in the United States alone in 1S04, and 240,000 tons in •Vorway and Sweden, the bulk of it from pine. Pine is also largely used in ship and house carpentry, and it is adaptable to so many pnrposesj and js so abundant, that it has corns into almost universal requisition. Common turpentine is extracted iVom It, as arc also tar, pitch, resin nnd lampblack. Splinters of tlie 'resir-ous roots ore used by the Highlanders instead of candles. Fishermen make ropes of the inner baric, and the Kamtchatkaas and Laplanders steep the latter in water to make a oonrse kind of bread, The oil obtained froui the shoots of the dwnrf piue is ujod uicdioinaJIy by the peasants of Hungary, while the soft-grained silver fir .is used for the sounding boards of musical instruments, und the Ger- niocs employ it. almost exclusively in their vast toy factories. Tho wood used in the manufacture of lucifcr matches is mostly pine, a.nd tlie aggregate amount of pi:je wood used in these various industries exceeds Llici, of all other kinds of wood put together. COINED IN CHINA. Clevr to Source of Counterfeit Half-Dol- Iar3 Clrrul:::eil on tho Coast. At last the United States secret service authorities hove- struck a lend to the source from which have come the thousands of almost, perfect imitation hn-It dollars circulated throughout the Pacific ccast. It is beKevcd t.he counterfeits, which absolutely defy detection, except when iir.deT n pov.-crful magnifying glass in the hands of a clover expert, were made by Chinc.su in their nn'.ive land and brought to this country last summer by the inombors of the troupe of Chinese actors who cair.c to America to perform at the Alb::ta ox-position. Al most (.he entire troupe is now in Sail Francisco, having been filling engagements in CIvin.Tiov.-n theaters since rc- turniji™ from the east. It is estimated that S20.COO of the un- nutho'.'ixcd coin? linve Ix-on disposed of by the Chinese, nnd that "Little Pete," the Chir.aninn of recent rn.cc- frack-job notoriety. UTS back of the scheme. However, tho SCO.COO realized has not been clear profit, a.s tiie counterfeits contain almost, the so.-Jio umoimt of pure silver ca do the regularly irjntcd hulf-clollnrs, buttlioe.ttj-cjnc- ly low price of silver bullion gave the countevfeiU'i's a good profit. BENEDICT ARNOLD MANSION. —Mount Whitney is the highest peak California. 14,308 feet. One or tJio Finest Specimens of Colonial Architecture to I>o Jle-stwretl. The Benedict Arnold mansion inFa.ir- mount park, Philadelphia, is to he restored to its original condition by the rairmouut Park Art association. .It was built in I'til by John MciPijersou, ,-ind with the large estate surrounding 1 it was sold to Benedict Arnold for $30,000. The property "Vis forfeited in 1770 on account of Arnold's treason, and sold to Col. IJiehsrd IlamiJtoo in •3TS.1'. It .bceanje tbc property of thu city of Pliiladelphisi in iSUS, and since. GASTORIA IV/H ^A\^^&^£>NSSK for infants and Children, M OTHERS, Do You KNOW a* ** Batons.*}'.? Drops, 'Godfrey's Cordial, ir.any .so>cn!lc<l Soothing Syrups, remedies for children are composed of opium or morphine? hat cp'.niu rind mctphiije arc stupefying narcotic poisons? hat in ;no*t countries drjj and YOU Voq jar'; act pci ju Ufit:l •fcitbout labeling them puisons ? KjlOW thai you should not permit any f .c lx* f;r.'ej: your child you. or your physician knoxv of -A- li.it it i* composed ? I>o You TCiaoiv tliat Cnsloria is n purely v-geOitte jccparalion. nml thsi =, list o** It* ingredients id published ivitli every bottle? I>O You Know that Cr.stoi"ia :s the prescription o:'ine ihuious Dr. Snnm'/. riiche-i-. That it lias been ij use for nearly 1,'iiviy years, ar,tl tlis; more Ca^orri j^ BOW stfd iliuu of all other rciucdioc for clii»ilrci) combiuctl? Po Voti Itiioxy that tho Patent Office Department of the Xteiteu Slates., a nil of other countries, liflvc issued exclusive right to Dr. ritchcr n:ul I:is ahsigj)?; to use the v/onl '* Castofia" 0ml its formula, nud that io i:u:l;le them i* s. stole prison o.Tcn.M-? n£ lliis £ovcri:ir.c«t proU-cLicit Ho Vou Kit ?>w t?i:U the reasons for w.is because Caslor*a had been proven to be absolutely isaroiJess ? Ho Ton Kn<yw that $5 jiverajfC dosed cf Castoria arc furnished for cetstSj or one cent a dose? T>o You Krirvw that when pos?csj-c<lofnii r . perfect '.reparatio a, ; p ot f r^*i;^rea n l>c fccpt w"': f atr- that you may have •itubrokcn rest? "Wei 1« llifse EJUmtrrt arc worth knowing. IV: cy c.::c "acii* Ytie fac s on every wrapper. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castsrla. ill t( A Bicycle Built for Two. Five cents' worth of "BATTLE AX" will serve two chewers just about as long as 5 cents' worth of other brands will serve one man. This is because a, 5 cent piece of "BATTLE AX" is almost as large as the 10 cent piece of other high grade brands. OFF FOR HIDDEN TREASURE. Two Expeditions Orjrnni/cd for tho Search ot Lost Wealth. Ecct-ntJy a couple of expeditions have started from San Francisco to nuearth :wo deposits o f treasure as rich and mysterious ns the lo: 1 * mines of the Aztecs. One, a party of easterners, has gone to j San .Miguel island, off Santa Barbara', to f nd tho chests of Spanish doubloons which, according to tradition, wore lost Manhood Restored. ——- 1VKRVITAH. Uio . co. opium, or nMnioIixm; !nl!rniltv,Consi:iiii>Uon .. ..-'^. , . - . .. 1S7S has been uwd , vesta ui-ant and flwcKing. fio few altcrntious hnvc beer. made i:i it that it stands to-dn.y practically as it wns when built. It is regarded as one oT the finest specimeug of colonial architecture in the country. Tramp* or Tender Vc:irs. Sleeping: in the open air is a grievous red severely-punisliecl offense in England. Two. little piris, onii five yenni old, the other two. were broug-ht before a London police magistrate rociiitly, charged with sleeping 1 out witliotlt visible tnenns of subsistence. He refused 'o commit them ami ordered them to be Irt loose, in the streets again, as their ptv.-enfs had aljamlor.pd them. and a.ftenvard, g-i were slain by the Indians. Tlie second expedition, which is backed by a hotelkeeper in Stockton, makes Cocos island, off the coast of Centra! America, its objective point. Cocos island was once the resort of pirates and on it, the talc goes, some of tho buccaneers buried their riches. 1 The Stockton hotelkceper and his associates have g-one to work in a businesslike way. They have secured a concession from the Kicaraguan government to farm tie island for a num- •bor of years a.nd have imported a number of Germans who, if the treasure does not turn up, will get what they can out of the land by growing 1 coffee. So far their search has been unsuccessful, t-he. directions on the chart which locates the pirates' hoard having 1 led to nothing. . \M-' , . ^ oj>ci-m:ivorrfcS5-.«, -',™, cnniitu- .r tils' c'^r^c.". or .my ; >fi;immi« '..-nn, ]rritul:i>n or clcer.v tion ^f u; 11 co 11 « wcm 1 or sent rn plain vrnppor, 1)7 cxptt'W, l>n'pat<l. for fi.oo, or 3 bouloi. Circular ecnt on TT3G£0 tiry Ca.pscles are superior to Ealsan <>( Copaiba, tofectioRsand I CUSE III 4S HOURS tiio same diseases w ScJdly ell

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