Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 29, 1895 · Page 6
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March 29, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 29, 1895
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"William Sach"c'o3'.i to Seclt tho Los'u Eicycllct. for Xn V/IIilH r>f ;1r:;i"iil-: pl»rt:r \\~hti HIT" t<i s:,ttlc tin; '111II (I? till. Dim in. iv.'j.i i-; \' !•; u was searching for a ncedli' 1:1 a hay- st ack hu r'. 1 o r •.v< jr.': ll'.an the t:if,!< that William L. Hachtlc- U-ii, an Illinois, b-ey ul i.'. I, has upon his hands. He has saiK-d from New Yuri; upon tin- l-'rciieh steamer 1. a C h a in p a g n o, iind is now 1'nron his u-:iy towards •Jhe wilds,of Armenia. Sitchllobon lias goru; in si-arch of a bi-nther wlu-clrrum, JTrank I!, hen;'., who disappwircd from UH: eai-th ;ihu;il a .year ago, within sight of .Mutinl Ararat. Len/. was on a •tour around tin- v.-orlil on his bicycle and l-.ad i-ompK'U';.! about suver.-eigliths of his Ion;: jolirr:ey. Tin; last that was heard from him was a letter dated May :',, lbii-1, from Tabriz, a.small town in I'en-.ia near the Caspian sea. Hi; cashed a draft there .and .sent in to tho OtUirig Magazine, of New York, for which IKS was inakin the tour, an account, of his most reci-i: travels. In tliis l(;lti::v which is the las ever received from tile missing man Leu/, stated that he was on his way t Erx.eroum, in Turkey. Ho iviis (.raced throtigh liayaxi eighty ixiiles from Ktv.eroum, and to th IQeibaba pass, a wild opening beUvc-ci two mountains, some ton miles lonj ;ond inhabited by the fiercest of the un civilized Kurds. No traco of poor LI lias been found since he entered the •• : Sach'tleben:'',ina!die-?» !:;i trtp."aroiina-ine worl|r on. a bicycle a few years ago/and he went throiigh this same Armenian country, but he was accompanied by a uuirtber of nati^t puitles a:;U was not i:ioU-sU-c!. Ml agree that U-nz was most foolliardy. These Kurds are all hostile to fori'j'uers and almost entirely o:it of reach of tho Turkish law. i'lify particularly dislike Americans. it is in this part, of the country that the worst of ll:e outrages on the Armenians were committed last, year, and the government lias been unwilling or unable to punish tho Kurds for this, as vet, niinrli less for any minor offenses" A foreign commission formed to investigate the Armenian outrages has been held up on the- borders, and has found wonderful trouble in getting an v evidence of the crimes committed. There are several newspaper correspondents with this commission, and i when UiP3' go into the interior to secure j further evidence, as they will do when the weather moderates, they will keep a sharp lookout for news of Leu/,. One in particular has been asked to make what search he can by the American minister to Constantinople. Lenx. is a daring inau by nature, and he took- many wild chances from which ho wa-s fortunate in coming through 6 wfcs' delayed for eome tame by the snow and ne livctl there with the natives in true Mongolian style, eating rice out of a bowl with chop-sticks just as if he were a born Celestial. Lcnz was very ingenious and devised many ways to get ou*of his difficulties when he did get into trouble. One of Iiis clever schemes was an attachment for the camera he took along with him, so that he could photograph himself, lie had a shutter arranged with a clock mechanism so that he could pose before the camera after it had been set, have it take his picture, and then send back proofs to America. The accompanying pictures are from photographs the traveler took of himself in many different paits of the world. From China the 'daring wheelman next went over into Burmah, and wheeled across to India and through the famous British provinces, pedaling his bicycle along "the road to Mandelay," made famous by Rudyard Kipling's ballad. From India he crossed uplnto the domain of the czar, then to 1'ersiT,. The Persians were not so hard to get along with as had been the inhabitants of northern -China, but Lenz had many narrow escapes there, too. From Persia to. Armenia he wheeled FKA>'K O. I.KNZ. (tho missing wbdelmnn.) •pass, and what fate he lias met is yet o matter of speculation. An additional draft on a banker in Erzeroum ho is ".known to have had has not'been projected for collection, and although tho •machinery of the government diplo- Wtie service has been set in motion, no Wivvaof his whcveabouts has yet been •jecoivcd. His baggage had been shipped pn to Constantinople and it still waits '•iherc:for him. : It is .to find Lenz that Sachtleben haa ,itmde.rtaken this dangerous expedition. iHis orders arc, .first to find the lost •traveler or to learn his fate; second, if lound, to continue the journey with tho 'missing wheelman; and, third, to com- iylote the circuit of the globe from [where Lenz left off, if no trace of tho missing bicyclist can bo found. Tho 'sonntry where Lcnz disappeared .is ut- 'i«rly impassable at this time of the year, Wi'it will not be until May or even 'June that Sachtleben can go. into tho [interior. lie will take a wheel with Mm and be accompanied by two American missionaries and two native guides, i Had Lcnz taken proper precautions TBcforc entering this very dangerous 'country, he would probably bo alive !«nd well to-day. As it was, ho entered 'ono of the most dangerous passes in •the -world, utterly vfnaccompanied, in '«pitc of tho fact that the wild tribes of jXurds are utterly lawless. Many of 3>.nz' • friends believe, however, that 3ie is still alive and being held by his Wptors for a ransorn. It is in this hope ^fc»t Sachtleben will search for him. An 8ACHTLEBEX. will be sent to his relief at once, if it is found that he is a prisoner. The American minister at Constantinople believes that Lcuz has 'been lost. •The DcJbaba "pass at tho time of year ,-when Lenz went into it is a most dan- jarous pl.ace, and he may have met •K-ith some accident. In fording a Wollcn stream he .may have been 'frowned, or he may have fallen from •aorno dangerous road over a cliff. There ,T^%'/*»gS lifrte}; fpr ~~ i)0 YOffKKOW WHAT IT IS? You feel strangely depressed, weak, perhaps have no appetite, and with pi-cuiiar pains through your body. Perhaps some tine will tell you have the grip. Perhaps you have, but the chances are you are suffering from a derficgemenl o( the greatest organs ia ibe body. Do you know this grsa 1 . truth? Much lhat Is called grip is simply aderacgement ol the kidneys and DO man or woman ever bad ihe grip whose kidneys were In perfect order. These greal organs of the body throw off ihe poisons of the body. When they are out o' orde; they Cttonot do this and the result i the poisoDs go into the blood atx cuuse rhsum'itUm, influenza and often puoumonla These are truths which all physicians admit, and it is admitted universally, that there is but one rem edy known to the world for deranged kidneys.' sod that is Warner's Safe Cure, You can't afford to ceglect these fruths nor • heee suggestions. MISCELLANEOUS. DEATH OF A FAMOUS GANDER. KAC SIX CAMP AT BHAMO BUKMAH, injury before he his way, and there he disappeared Just without serious readied Armenia, lie left New York Jtme 4, 1S92. lie was not the first uian to go around the world on a, bicycle, but the first to do so from east to west. All those who preceded him went in the opposite direction. LeiiK crossed America, without much that was unusual, and reached S:m Francisco in October. An incident in this first part of the trip illustrates his character and shows the reckless nature which has probably cost him his life. He was accompanied by another bicyclist named Robert Bruce, who traveled as far as Minneapolis with him. At one part of their trip' they reached a Northern Pacific railroad bridge which spanned a lake. Lenz did not want to delay long- enough to go around and thus add three or four miles to his Ion? journey. He decided to ride across the bridge along the narrow board at the side, without atiy hand-rail, which was intended for rm- ployos of the road only. Bruce declared he would not risk it and rode around the lake, r^cnx started across the bridge, but before he could reach the other side he was overtaken by a train. The bridge was a narrow affair, built for only one after crossing' the border as completely as if the earth had opened and swallowed him. Some of his friends believe that he changed his route suddenly after leaving Baya/.id and headed up in the doraait. of the czar. But if this were so, he should have been heard from long ere this. Sachtlcbon holds the key to the situation, but he has a difric\ilt lock to open with it. He is a most courageous as well as a most capable traveler, and if Lenx can be found he will find him, Sachtloben has reached Constantinople by this time, and will enter Armenia almost immediately. He will probably —The word Ceylon is of Sanskrit. Origin, signifying the "Island of Lions." —The syllabic "la," as a termination to the name of a country, is of Celtic origin. —Corsica has 3,000 square miles, about the area of Delaware and Rhode Island, and has made more noise in the world than both combined. —i\orw»3 r has 128,000 square miles, almost exactly the .size of Xew Mexico, or about the combined area of Minnesota and Missouri. —Wisest schemes by statesmen spun time hns seen them one by one like the leaves of autumn fall—a little song outlives them all.—W. E. IT. Lecky. —Algaria has 260,000 square miles, or about the combined area of the states of Florida, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Tennessee. —It is suggested that sounds too high fcr our ears would be recorded by tlio phonograph, nnd might be made audible b3' reproducing 1 at a lower speed of the instrument. —A gold-weighing- machine in the Bank of England is so sensitive that a postage stamp dropped on the scale will turn the index on the dial a distance of six inches. .—Humorist—"Where's that joke I Jeft on your desk yesterday?" Editor —"I don't know. It's probably gone home; it was certainly old enough to know the way!"—Syracuse Post. —Ballads and popular songs are both the cause and effect of general morals; have to await open weather at Erzer- oum but his weeks of waiting will not they are first formed and then react. ----- In both points of view they are an index of public morals.—H. Martineau. — "What made him propose so suddenly?" "Jealousy," replied' the demure girl, "I took oft my hat at the be lost, for careful inquiries will be made there for the missing man. As soon as the weather moderates enough to make the trip possible Sachtleben, with his guides, will start into the Deibaba pass, where Lonz was hoard from. While waiting for open weather Sachtleben will try to influence the international commission on the Armenian atrocities, in search for the missing American, and he hopes to g-et them to consider Lcnz' loss as one of the out- rn.jres thnv are sent to investigate. •ill TEN smruTES track, and there was no room for hun to stand on one side and let the engine 5-0 by. Sitting down on the edge of the ties he swung his biaycle out over the rushing waters below and waited on iho tips nf the sleepers until the train rollc.: I,, not three feet from his head. Then ho remounted his wheel and passed over the bridge in safety. It 'was this reckless nature that got lim into trouble again and again. .Ho was the first man -who had ever crossed _orthern China on a wheel, and the uncivilized natives in that section of the flowery kingdom did not take kindly ;o his intrusion.. Again and again ho was chased by angry Celestials, but his swift-flying wheel soon carried him out of trouble. In ono instance he tried to ride over one of tho foot bridges that cross the small streams in China, with a jack of angry fanners at bis heels, owing vengeance for some alleged damage to their fields. The bridge fave way under him and he was thrown nto the water, to be met on the bank and well beaten when he waded out and fixed up his wheel before proceed- ng. Lenz crossed in a Pacific mail steam- jr frora San Francisco to Japan, and then wheeled across the Japanese em- )ire on his bicycle. From Japan he Tossed to northern China, and then began the most dangerous part of his ourney. This was during the winter which followed his start, and Lenz suffered much from exposure. The roads were impassible for his wheel and he had to hire native carriers to get the jw UIH-P., «- ^—., , ^-, — ... — . ^JJJQ ^u mi tT JJ**t>J r u- '^*»* iJ*-*.w «v r»~" l\e danger of attack from wild beasts, I bicvc j e over the bills. In one place in inn. to be reckoned with, - «. last i theater and he overheard the young-man j just bebind call me an ang-el."—Wash- .ing-ton Star. —Rocking cradles for babies were used by the Egyptians many centuries before Christ. Among the pictures copied by Belzoni is one of an Egyptian mother at work with her foot on. the cradle. —It so happens that the leap years coincide with the years that are divisible by four, and thus they may be known. Of the years concluding- centuries, only every fourth is a leap year, beg-innins 1 two thousand, which is divisible by four hundred, aa is also two thousand four hundred. —The Erie canal is S63 miles in length. It was beg-un in 1S17 and completed in 1325, »t a cost of 87,602,000. The enterprise was undertaken and carried through by the state of New York. It was subsequently enlarg-ed, and is now seventy feet broad at tho surface and fifty-six feet at the bottom, -with a depth of seven feet. —Rocking- chairs ofj the- styles prevailing nowadays are believed to have been invented in the present century. They are mentioned by Venerable Bede. "The women now are so luxurious that they do have chairs with wooden circles on the legs and which sway back and forth in such sort that it maketh one sick to behold them." —Among- the Arabs a practice from time immemorial has prevailed of churninjr by placing-the milk in leather skins which were shaken or beaten, until the butter came. The Huns did their churning 1 by tying- a bag of milk IK B1TB1IAH. 'Lenz is a Fhiladelphian by birth, though of German parentage. He had some difficulty with his stepfather, •with whom he lived in Pittsburgh, and decided to leave home. He took up j to a, short lariat, the other end of which bicycling as a pastime, and finally de-; was fastened to the saddle. The horse cided in 1893 to make a trip around j was put at a brisk gallop, and after a round of some miles the churning was considered to be accomplished. —Investigation into the cause of the frequency of railroad accidents in the the world on his wheel. He made an arrangement with Outing to report his travels and adventures in its columns, and up to the time of his last letter was supplying them with interesting »tat« of North Carolina has brought accounts of his long and exciting jour-i out the fact that there area laiger .ney. Lenz was twenty-eight years of age last mouth ii he lived to see his birthday. His mother, who lives in Pittsburgh still, is distressed over the 'disappearance of her son, and baa written many letters to the government authorities and to the editor of Outing- Magazine, urging on their search for him. Sachtleben, too, is twenty-eight years of age. He is a native of Illinois and i also of German parentage. He rode a | bicycle aronnd the world a few years number of boys under IS years of a.ge handling train orders, employed by the railroads of that state than by those of any other state having the same railroad mileage. The legislature will be asked to pass a law regnl- ating the ag"« of railroad employes. Ajng ooscpn, IE one of his letters, ^Hs his Jaiperial brother of Prance fiat the people of Naples have begun to love their new sovereign and that (bey hato the old queen. To this Kango in compaay with T. G. Allen, a { p oleon replies by cynically advising- hia fellow college graduate, and described his adventures in the Century azlne. • DA^TEL CLEVEBTOJT. "If J had your money, J know wnat Pd be." "TThat would you be?'' "Just as mean as you are."— Kate Eield's Washington. Something at .Any Kate- Weary Jliggins—Dusty, I've an awful pain in tne stomach. Dusty Spriggins (sadly)—That's more than I has ia mine, cully.—Judge. brother not to believe any of the non- tense .talked by courtiers as regards popular likes or dislikes for particular fcdividuals. They are mere evanescent ssions of feeling, upon which it is nnsafe to depend. ""What," he adds, "one nation really hates r is another nation. 11 We fear there is a profound Irnth In tils saying. National hatreds •j-e never obliterated, though they are •Dmetimes temporarily concealed by Ate personal popularity •which a par- tcular man or woman may gain in A torcign country. H« W« » D»coy Fowl Not«d for tUe Sue-. «••• of III* nictliod*. The sad news of the death of old "Mingo" lias come to the gunners along the line of the Old Colony road, and if ho wns only a gander he had a. host, oi friends. «tys the liostou Globe. He has been at Widgeon point at tho lake now for more than thirty years rind \vasone of the wisest and most deceptive birds that over decoyed the northern wanderer from his journey to the guns of the sportsmen. Old Mingro gained his name many ve:irs ago from the remark of one of the gunners who was shooting over him. It wns about the time of the bloody revolution in San Domingo. The old chap was struck by a stray shot, and the gunner picked him up and took him into l.he pen with nil the solicitude of a true sportsman. There was blood on the gunner's hands and tears in his eyes, and from that day the old chap was called Mingo, named after t!ie island on which so much blood wns being spilt. When the other decoys \vere unable to entice the northeru strangers from their course, old Mingo was tvioil, and be seldom if ever failed of attracting their attention and gaining their good will, for the time being at least. Whether ho had a peculiar tone to his voice or whether he w;is a professional "masher" will "never be known, but his, record was second to none along th shores of that sportsmen's partUise, ;inc the gunners had a'.l the game they wanted if Miago could catch the atten tion of the geese. - After his long and faithful serrici old Mingo seemed to know just how to work and when to put in his very be efforts. His ideas of enticing the geese seemed based on principles which wer< on a. good foundation, lie seldon failed, and the old fellow has made money for his owners and lots of spon for the best gunners in the county, I: there was a tenderfoot, in the shooting camp he was cautioned to look out anc not hit Mingo, but he at last fell a vie t.;m to the giin of an amateur who was somewhat excited. Jlinpr" was owned by Thomas Arnold of North Abingtou, and Mr. Aruolt says that if a. man should have offeree him two hundred dollars for the bird i' would have been no temptation to him Mingo was just -what he wanted, anc the most knowing bird in the county. The gunners gave Miugo a 'Christian burial, and he now rests in a grave dug for him near his happy hunting ground. Never ' Fading Beauty rill be yours if von fc.give your complcx- V ion proper care. Ag« brings no •-HO sallowness to the woman who 'uses Empress > * \ **.-•-.;Josephine FACE BLEACH "This preparation docs not give a vhita- vrashed appearance as the name "Bleach", would imply, but keeps the skin as soft tt velvet and as pure as cream. There's flo experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousand* of/ ladies have been retaining beauty by its ute. DOGS IN CLOTHES. In Parll the Rent Dog-* Actually Carry UuibrrUni. No matter'what the dress may'be, the indispensable companion of the woman who walks is her little dog. Shorthaired terrier or long-haired toy. it is of no moment, provided that it be very tiny. . At the moment it is, perhaps, the terrier which is the most popular, as he furnishes a further excuse for the exhibition of fur in that his smooth coat docs not appear to his kind hearted mistress a sufficient protection from the cold of this season of tho year. So the little dog has his tailor as well as his owner, and Ledouble, of the Palais Roval, may be called, the Worth of the kennel. With garments of velvet, trimmed with fur, or of cloth strap- stitched and embroidered, the clothing of the little creature harmonizes with that of his possessor. Some ladies provide mackintoshes for their pets for rainy days, and have them made with a full hood, which covers the ears. Others there arc who choose tartan, having points turned back at the ihoulders and fastened with a strap around the body. For those believed to be particularly chilly, the coats are provided with collars of quite Medici style, and are lined throughout with Astrakhan, nutria, or even beaver, as Lhese short furs are not too cumbrous for the petted animals. There arc some which actually have umbrellas of dark blue silk, which they lave been taught to carry quite straight and steadily between their teeth in the ivent of a sudden shower. They arc also provided with handkerchiefs in cases of accidents, a tiny pocket in which to carry these being placed on one side of the coat. These handkerchiefs, adds the Paris correspondent of the London Daily Graphic, are found useful when madame stops a few minutes at the confectioner's, and can wipe her pet's nose and paws after his share in the delicacies she buys. —According to the Chicago KecorO, the paper currency of the Un ited States, including all kindi of notes and certificates, amounts to II, 187,405,183 in ralue, and U represented by 147,640,380 pieces of paper, as follows: 51 bills, 39,988,828; 81,000 bills, 86,005; $2 bills, 14,433,262, 85,000 bills, 2,467; «5 bills, 49,532,822; 510,000 bills, 787; «10 bills, 29,505,868; 820 bills. 11,827,471; $50 bills, 815,843; J100 bills, 824,874; »500 bills, 327,96ft W. t. DOUGLAS ----- $3 SHOE 13 THE BEST. flT FOR A KING. 9; CORDOVAN; rmtNCH A.CNAMCIUO CALK. • Over On* Million People wt«r the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our .shoes are equally satisfactory They live the b«»t v«Iue for the money. They equal custom (hoc* in ityle «nd fit. fii-ir we«rine qntjities frt uiuurpassed. The prices «re imMorm, — «Umpe4 on MM. from £i to S3 »«v«J over other m«Ice«. If yoo-dsalercaauotsupplyyouw-ecan- Sold by J. B. WINTEES Wrinkles Yellow Sallowor BWEDY Inflamed „{£„. SMns Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etc You're cured or you get your . money back. •OLD KVERYWHENR,. Forsslc b.v.Ialin 3?. Conlson, SOI llarkat St.; B V. Kansllug. S05 Fourtii St.; W, Ii Porter, :!26 MHrk» Si. Kwsti'iienruR Store, fflii Bi-oudway 0 A Stems 121S Bro;ii1*iiy Made a Wei! Man IStbDay. -•*•-%?.:$' of Me. THE GREAT soi h T>nv. proiluceM tho abovo rcsuli K S;i SO ilayK. It »ctt powerfully ,i»d quickly. Oi\r<-K M lu>n rtll otlierrt faiL Vou&KUCuwillrcnuu tlie;:- iaat luwLood.udold men -will recover tlitir yo»t'.iful vicor -by utitnc RKVIVO. It oiiickly anij Hiiroly r?store« NirrvouB- ness. Loot Vitality, jtaj;;o:<.'ncy. >'iff]it)y Eraissioiu, LofitPowftr, failing ^Iciuovy,. 'tVa^iiuir DiKCasrs, and nil offsets of KoJf-.i'juRo or CXO/I'.R mi J iiiiUf>crcUop, which unlitK ono forpiudy. business oriwarriaRO."lt. not only cun-s by stnrtinK nt tho K,-at at diM;<u>!>. bill isaRreat n^rvc tx>nlc find blood buiUior, brlnf- inc bat 1 !: tJjy j)inlc.(;Jow to iNalc chc< l kn»ndr«- storing tho flr« of yonf.b. It warrt«.o!T Iiihonity and Coiipu.-nptiiii]. In«-;'.i on having lvl2VlvO.no oilier. It oiia bn c^.r::i-ci in vnrt nocliot. By mall. Wl.OO pi!rrno!:a,-ro, ,iv ii,v f-:~ '.rfiMQ, wIUi :t poll- tivo \Tj-lireri (i-n-i-'TjJot- LA ruro or thi* mojiry. • CU^-'I-riT-'^. ^ .-!'':r'.-RS . • ED;cir^,:r... uunivt-r si., CHICAGO," I B. T. I.'oo . J>russlsl. l.o;;unsport. ^^ EOIAlnKSk^OTAL fc» C^^fSyif ai !^' cc 'H'^''^"i T '^jy*J°b I if'" >W a Trritteas'itiSMo ;o Caw S=nd n2c !t>- f^ffq r,iampferti.T-[ici:'nrs.iixl"Giiidefor C ftv* l-idi^s." JnsiM u:i hiiviiiK £hc Soyal 1 — ([ rfSnT:J?aJ Tat'.c*.: -'Sri Crcwn Srsss) ^*** jilj 4.,,iTi 1 li'.l'i;;',v;. f<..k, i^.iy, .N,-w Vwrk 8ol<l by lien Klnli^r. l>rng|[I»t. 811 Faurih »lri-ei. JHDAPON^ K1MDOO REMEDY CESCLT8 In 80 DAT*. -• s,ervon« l>lfcnncn. Kft.llinff ^Mcniory tShninkcnnrlrnnS ii'ild'qul'ciil.v 1 "' iSurSlV f«>cara I D»tMnn)jooJ inolj oryonrc. : .(ycarru-rtln vi,«t i»clii-t. l'nco«l.<ii)arucK.o K -i.. »«.for*.-.««vilih«,',,-«^ *rH!<:n. r iinriiiiU-cl t >c«rcorr<io».>yiT(iiii<Vi1. IJou't \ -..gy Silvan imitation, but Insut on h<L\!m: J>;i>M»O. If '^ay vo'irdriirprHtUuonotfDt It, wo-wlli ^onJ it.urfpild. t<r:cotaIiJc<llo»lCu..rn;^., Ckla^o, >.!., or«"«-«fMU. SOLD by Den Fiuhcr, V/holosnlc DriKRUt; j'-' Fourdi St.. Salt AJCOI lor rn:t of 1'JDAPO in LOGA-W^ORT, 1ND. WEAK ME E VIGOROUS. What PEPPER'S HER VIGOR W! It tcta powerfully and qufkljr. Corf* whoa all other* nfl. Young m«n regmlB loM nunhuod; old men recover youthful vigor. Absolutely OBCI— uiteed toCur«KerT«i«WM, to«t Vitality, cither •«,* FBmmBltemoi-TrWMllaf 1M»- ««••«, and an efteU of *elf alnut or txuutt mn» iivitocrttton. W»rdi off tnunlty »»4 eoDinmpUon. Don't let dniCKlw Impon » worthl<'M»ub«utui» <m neld«k(ramterr<mflt. luiWoo h»r- ... :•• MKkVie*K, or tent tor It. ;»n b« cmrrted In r»rt po<*«t. pmmid plain wttf ir. »1 per Dor. or « tor »S. with A , rlttcn t>««rute« t* Cnp« or K«l WEBSTER'S INTERNA TIONAL ',"£,„ DICTIONARY J3u.;',>;tv^n 1 Of tilt "Unabridged." A Dictionary of English, Geography, Biography, FictJott, Etc. SU«d»rdofUif C. S. i t'.S. Snnrcme of nenr/y all Uie ScSooI- boott. En*. D. 3. Brortr, ,To~tice of tlic T'. 8. —-^=^^- I <wiu:n^nd u to nU ai the one great standard authority. C. Jt C. 11ERRIA.M CO., SpriagBeld, Mass., U.S-A. 9f Do not buy reprijita of iad«ct editions.

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