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RTFl'S I LOGAN. U.S. 1 Kilitor
MEHMKOF M'Ht-t lMP INS: On" Year In Ai'vh' SIX Month In A 1 1 V ir . I ADVK'tTISlXU I!'. KS On I' A MO . JOB VVOIIK OK t I.I, KIN S .MM , I I Ki '. DIET OF CRUSTACEANS. Hw Moo key Hunt (or In'U Crubs In Jungle. "Most monkeys have a liking for land crabs, and the boasts wh-n In their natural element in tbo jun;,le will often travol for miles to to uo . marshy region in search oi a irusi-j.-cean meal," said a dealer in t.li so. is . of wild animals to a Washington Star writer. "Some years ago, when I was j In Singapore trading with the natives for monkeys, I was one day r. aily j amused to see the artful methods . nrArttlred hv lorko to trnn crabs. The monkey, having located th? where- j abouts of the crabs, lies flat down ou j his gtomach, feigning death. I'r. scnt Ijr from the countless passnsjas r'.orc Ing the mud In every direct. on thou sands of little red and yeii;v crabs make their appearance, and after sus piclously eyeing for a few miual s ilia orown fur of the monkey they s.owly and cautiously slide np to him in rhc.it glee at the prospect of a bl;; f:-d off the bones of Master Jocko. 'the i.iticr now peeps through his half-claed iye llds and fixes upon the biggest of ihe assembled multitude. When the crab ooiN within reach, out dashes the uonkey'g arms, and off he scampers ato the jungle with a cry of delight, j discuss at leisure his cleverly earn d Inner. Rarely old the monkeys sec ni wO miss tkeie prey. I saw, however, in old fellow do so, and it v.-as ludi crous In the extreme to see the rage It put him In. Jumping lor fully a minute up and down on all fours at the mouth of the hole into which the crab had escaped, he positively l.owb d with vexation. Then he Pet to work poking the mud about witn h.s tinker at the entrance to the passive, i'rui: lessly trying now and again to pee;i Int It." Curbl a Manure, rrof. Tait cf Kdiubu.".;... after hav ing subdued a lady i i .-s 1 ; t who an noyed him by taking to bag-iip's. was troubled by an amateur elocutionist in the house. One day, the story goes, when the house was filled with ora tory, a volley r.t explosions came from Tait's room, followed by smoko and unearthly '3. The lessons in ora tory were suspended anil everyone In the house collected to find out what the trouble wus. Tait, with unmoved counjenaneo, said to the landlord: "Aa there seems to be no restraint on the nature of studies pursued in these lodgings, I have begun a series of ex 4 perlmc.its in high explosives, from which I expert to draw m fl) advan "!Te." The elocution cc.i"d. , KHEDIVE'S MISTAKE. .' " trer e uf iln li'ir-ris loc Not lii. lire... tit ' Wurlil i8 (; ;.., j;.n-tilve of Ejrypt, who ' t'y visited tiuecti Victoria.charm ! ?:y o.u; who met aim by his tact :-.r!"sy. sav the Whitehall Re- l is father, who also once vlit I '.3 e'lirt o! ri.. J..mes, was a ii'rk : nt.: .ist to his sju, being intention ' rudu i.nrl brusque in order to as-t- ; ..;: Tirr. imparlance. He made It a j .;. tn We in coming to every en t i.v.: 'it ,1 ivett in his honor, and ni t:; I 1 !!.:. (-curtesy to host.-, and ' c 1 li.i. arrival. He w-is bidden 1 ;'U 1 briquet at Windsor Castle, i a. I).. 1'ie quern ia his honor. The ! " a; ::ninted was nine o'cloclr, a- 1 .1. . The queen waited until the t-- . "nT past had struck, and then led ' way to the dlniv.:; room. Prsspnt ly .he kaedive arrive and entered with .-, ."Rricved and astonished fact. The T'.Hett quietly mcihined him to the vacant seat on her right, saying: "In Knglnnd we never delay dinner for any one. Your highness was highly ; pliirented when 1 kept my guests w itiag fifteen minutes far you." Then taming to her guests she said: "I have Hi nnoleglze to you all for It." Th khedlve never forgot the lesson. It is not only kin,? who make tho mis take of beinq; rude in order to assert heir Importance; it Is a frequent error .iniong uneducated pi ople, n tl among selfish people who are educated The !.f?Jiorant dinner-guest arrives lite and yi-akfs no apology. The self I..i;)ortant aUcglrl Is indifferent and sometimes Insulting in her manner toward her customers The lf-assertivo con- " B.J3S" IN STAINED CLASfc. Tfcore Js a L-taincJ-alaso window at jIwich which Is exciting a great deal of Interest Jur.t now, because H rontaina a remarkable portrait in glass Lord Roberts. "Bobs" is htinioi niTly alluded to in this connection aa "Srlut" Kobeits, because saints are sutiposed to have tin monopoly of fi. .iring in stained gU'ss. The window in unoFtlon is to be ecen it the royal miliary academy, Wool .vU h, anl is ";-. of eight placatl in the institution a3 a memorial of the Jubilee. Oddly enough, nil the eight wlndovi have fiXr s of living people, which in itseli Is a si. art ling departure, for the por trrl's of living people are rarely put In smelt nie.norials. "Cobs" api.ears Id his (nil dress ns field marshal, atul aa a background the window ha3 a view SOVK WHYS ANSWERED. Th Anei. e; ii'. ' iriiii.H ).! ;ln of h'm- OUND LARGE SUMS OF MONEY for Illd- AII Hl.il OFFICE. M Is IliJi v tlm Ally if . rruRri isiv;, 1','iii'crill Cunuiiicli(,i. 1 : . 1 1 1 1 c-(1 , 11 Millionaire, Yht:r iiiiin. und th ( liiul of th JX. t S t "V' V J it" .'.V 1 1 ' "1 ' 7 ; ; h Vs: ' :i J ; v i . !-' '- An Indi.T. eh'- f tn the l'n'. i not strange. t:; have had the but in this ) : ; i. aspiration. 11,.' . : as)irr.nt Is : ; v. of the Indian Vi for his achieve. . of life In tiie gre strt :i':;v:.'ly worl: .in -s "i re to a sea :. Tills Is . 'V In II 1 u chiefs l,'id. '.: "inbitinn, I'lar i'li'.iswe tho . : ;ic ret' i':ed. The : .'a", the tribes I'. ry and is fataed . ia th1 civil walks 1 south went. He i3 " t ) form a con- It. is net . . ,e of tlttlu ilii.. ... the rna-'oa. wi-..-.ws wear 1 . , fcay licjause !h pri tty and I... i t: 1 :t is thJt ' in ):n..iand tl.. a .-vpu of mourui n. .lil'l't ii t. 1: . hcail, si lie n.-i. Alel now.thoa;,'.! in : p.;j federation of tin. t -ilu j of the Indian Territory in the 1, that statehood fer 'he territory v') then be easdly -cm-, d ,-::d Ms 1-illon as United S ates s-jnatnr wo.d 1 be almost su-c to follow, lie is a itw.i "f wmrlerf.il en ergy and exeer.tiv" ability and suc-ivs h:is always atiti:d d him In his mi'lci in;; it has p.i;:.-od away, the cap re mains. Why do wo have bows on the ie:'.. side of our hat: ? In obU-n times, wl 11 men were r.ucli in the open air an i hats couldn't ': bouslu tor half a !!: it was the habit to tie a cord i:nn.t.i the crown ... ' let th :ids fall on the left side '. ) bi? ;: ,':c pe-I m the arlbin,; of a Btf.u II. They le.l t i lo so they ;.r ':: be it hand, ; ' t HiuiHiiit Sehller with A Nosv .uuis. den Trtnituro. v.i'.at a number u would seem that Lloyd Brown, a 10 tc knowing ichita (Kan.) soldier boy in the i'-r itist.uH.e, do Philippines, is possessed of either a , , ',.: : s t'vy may j0od eoso for hi.'.dcn money or of that Ue t'.ieta 1 ok iobu:t lmn.:liK.uun which has led so ; ?.?.ny Wichita writers on to fame. In leii.-r to a Kansas City paper he ) '!7s: "V hen we captured Xudan we found ', ;.:.uiiO in Mexican money. We had . il.i . r: sc: sion of the hospital and j ut;t ur.:tnii-8 to find a place to sleep :u.il 1 tl.eiiKlit I would look around and rce what I could find. I saw some r ac k:' that I supposed to be filled with. M'ain, and I took out my knife anck the K ilVO'l t.'v til tho l'-nl as 1;. Oi com ( woiian I.' he !:c; 11 vi jt .1 bald hers. IT a pi c'.ty cap. die necessity of wcar- 1 - ii trklngs. Those net bo sui iv'isi :1 ' his nmblt'o ; -it;ep ?rti'.te. I. a "ue cf thi:; ret 'a the head chic and th'. ir all-pov always been tho ; !1 "IS A 1. NT" KOTViRTS AT WCOLViCR of Kandahar, in mi"" ei ts' grctite t u lii : time of th-; Ja h" . ri.e ' t v of Lord Uiib .:ucat &$ 5 ' " ' ' ! ty ii cat ot ' i:.- ' s of it..' 1, 1: 1 ' . at'd t.'i i:ie,-li!is 'Mil l.hi 11 r'ty, wit hv. e ladies of th'J ! si Thompr-on, 1 it"! I!a. th w.v It wen ,!t, in took ;;reat Ic-uro 'I'ru v.- , .1; 11 i .l'ii'ii . . .If Wl-' 1 - ' of tat .'. :( veals some astoai Ih: 'lersonal history. 'J 'has calculated thai, Hssumiu;; .;-hih,.j..4 i elrc.tlatiot ftcts in our it has been the heart to .I....4... ..,.t.. . U, uutw. ,uuc.y um ins pa eng.ii. second act 0.1 the t a.o mr,. ami women 111 e cry , tnd, William Oi ciass wao jostle each otner imi i neat sixty-nine times a u. haute at 01 llnnry heart pressure, the blood goes it the rate of 207 yards in the minute, or seven miles per hour, ICS miles per lay and CI .C"0 miles per year. 1 & tu'u of b-1 years of age ro ;ld have one -it:g'.e bloo I corpuscle f) i. ting In I It Viod all hit- life it wi. uld h'l.i- :r.r ::: !: 11 e 5 J 1 " Trnn port ill m In Ancient !: ;yit. On the way to I'hih'e and tho h.' of the cataract, a i,ho:t distance sou" of Assouan, we eoa a upon the cnoie . marries which supplied graniio for p: iiolt.'i.ins, statues a. id obelisks throual' out Kgypt for many centuries. Fvoi : illustrations in the temples, It is cl ar that these monuments were floated down tiie river on llatboats and rafts, .aid then carried inland by artificial canals or dragged overland by thou sands of slaves. In one of the tombs at lieni-Hassan is a picture illustrating the process. The great stone is loaded upon a huge sled drawn by a multi tude of workmen. One man is en gaged in pouring water upon the run ners to prevent friction. Another vtunds ot the left of the statue and heats time that the men may work in i iiison, while overseers, provided with whips, urge the laborer to their task. ('hautuiiiuan. mt nlfirt rr"ii tll, A young K.tglish uc.o.- who had Im pressed his mating r lavoribly was i a.it for a dilllcult role In a new j ro-' (luction and his success or failttr. ia It was a matter of vital Import.' nee to his future roputat! .11. Alter the .ilnij night hla b. rl, tlto po Hilai vho know him w ' be rc'.'.elirs the (."). 1 i : :at. in the I'ult" 1 ; .nah Parker is th irhable Indian. II ' id the Co.aineh rf'.t! leader. ITe h:.j lly of tli whiti! Man and h his peaceful, yd powerful. I'.ad ership itas brntight his tribe from lov erly to r.grleultuial a ni nonce and to a we'.l-ordtred soei 1 stute. He is 3n accomplished sch-ilar and linguist, a trained athlete, an expert horseman and a millionaire. He is the owner of thousands of acres of well-tilled farm lands and lives in a magnificent man sion. " To the crettt Richelieu there was no si:L'h wen! as ' tail" and to Quauah Parker (here is no such word as "itn posslble." Ue has banished this via! from the C 'manelv. hinginxe. When told that it soeri'd impossih'.- that 'vt qhould ever b.-eot'e. a member of th? Ct.lh d htato sea '.t ho said: "H '.; ny wiit. It will be fulfilled. Th" word 'iipp. ibl ' is not in the bn giiar.."! of tho Coa:.inc'e." Those who know him do not doubt him, for they recall the many remarkable thiuivi that ho has already done. Otianah Talker inherits his peace ful disposition and his love of tho white man from his mother, who was ti white woman. His grandfather, tho great Comanche chief. Quanah. wh-an on the war path at the head oT 2.000 of his braves .-.hacked old Fort Parker on the T; :as fr.mlier and mas acred all the men. hoys a:; 1 wo' i. spar ing only 'he yotui.i? jrirls. Ti. wvre carried away as squaws and slaves. Among tho number was Cynthia Ann Parker, .a l,eit:tlfil f-y ear-old child. The old chief was so str"d with her beauty and intelligence that he afe- termined that she was a white chrTs child and resolved that she should still j b" the child of a chief. lie adopted l:r .".nd jilaecl her in Hie care of his j squaws. He surrotui led her with r.ll I the comforts and hi;iries that he could provide. Phe becune used to the , ways of the Indians, learned to lova ! them and was happy with them. She I grew to be a beautiful woman and'then old Quanah gave her in marriage to his son and succe sor, Peta Kaeona. Their first child was a boy and they j named him Quanah Parker, after h:s grandfather and his mother. !'iid It la j he who is the subject of this artieb. i He learned the ways of the Ia.dhuts I from his companion" and his mother j taught him many of the rentle los- sons that while children learn. He was a remarkably iiron,: and iatelll- ; gent hoy and his t.t ibe looked upon him as i-ivln? pro:nh;e of becoming ae ( great tt hero as his grandfather. Ho was passionately fend of his mother, and all th" vild Instincts of the In dian rac? was suh "rvod to her w '1. ier fate was the tragedy cf Ms lit'-. tht more : . a iiilly . ends got to be 1 shll, they becaaii- . lias t :. ..'lined, aah. ma 1 : .1! t.lie next he of th..:. -ort. What th, ( . a. 1 os or Xs c.a Ti-.ey ih. ,tfy di '. : days. l,;:t oriel..' Oti hy t.ia. t ailch ::! tl a I. tea rk. They -days, and taetuit a . c; a. s.vorn by ' I -hi.-, hr . : e) contr.i: art? I aha tolled for ". . Ine :,r; ( tatvill funeral without Cliri.- tiaa. Yet t. e b irons. Pells n."... 1 a i'"' 'c ; , ,vi;i p", at(.'e or a a the r ... -d by hy ne::m oa, the a:i..l later I the bow ha lily re-loaietiiin? ireanla;? ot b 11 rel j; h-er? ai' q ia ity nowa y tii-. y were put ciilcs as a r irt of : Co- ia those .. t cf I..-.:' 01 the : i :;t;fa.'tiin a ad iiq I'll. h.a I .' : . practlc all .:!!': .1 n Is n. :; toiled id' that Why i has at a a r- v. hen people were bi ing burl::! tc frighten away the evil .-pi liv. I in the air. ll! i-s: Ii a I.Oi tai of w are chrifite.iiiiR? riviii id t-iiV'tiir;. Of i ... a.' .. lx th. ary la t I norr, 1 , bciitt '.va: bc'in;; 1. his th a. I over tl, bl -tod h:juir.ed It. dc.h .- .1 hy a 6a foil!; , 1 -'ft? 1; cf v.a .1 a. ne, th.it it sec.ns tlit ensi reasonable ay. or a warship fired off their approach ot important hi order its who Ir l.n!l a hip they h. r .sur : ae days . .1: t 'm wi:ea 3 Why do la ' a oa tl.'.- i : ly an.c : otn. If ' ; it v.-:.: ir victim . a lied it. I to :it ) ow, so th t hia ay arc i!h;.i. "lea hen th ?y vi. it a a s a citncu tort : 11:; off of ;, as, but mi arose In a very Original!, a town 1 ri on the 1 friendly etrangers to show that they had such faith in tho vh.hc: tiens they didn't I hi ken;' ; f-ru'ic; Fro a: n,.h aa a slur. lie: tic U1.1t lu o Ic hi r. a:r guns 1. s ih'ac..' a . . a ht aat v f el ! I! 1 a t 1 chut. ' ' Hence th if a brid" : s to he 1: Cin.'iaii. WOh"ltt.FUl. 'ifct.i ia .i pcaa. fa', haten it ie a. ssary to '1. Wl y do wc 1. ; a:h : a brido? a .' eoa , 'i:eill:iry. h f tt :i ' I: : ht of : '. r civ en wl'.h . hiat 01 osc of the : ;'V-.s,llt to : ; s a sbm :' -.It! kvep hiji I M it I. r. l-NLUriANCE. ill tM I ti -Ik V (ica; i-. ill 1 iir:.u-'")i i'v inn .Viir. ia en instance, of tue riar.arkable 1 .' t.I cnda.rance iva'se..":! by Ar hll d:. 1 .las, the f..nn '.: i .rar cone-ipan'-;.!. ..ho died in London recently, l ohu ,aa.;; slory is told: The brief .v; l,i I,.-. . ii Turk', y ami I'.'.ia er.red itii th-; bilhle of Djui.a;. In ,!o aa- 011 ly there i; ; ca . tie of them open. You cart I. . laa lay surprise when, instead of 1" .. " i i a I, there rolled out dollars and la if dollars. In the moment that it icck :ae to regain my breath from the . . occasioned by H iding more than i ci'lcl carry off, the sergeant major ot the l'.urth cavalry came up, and at ho I..', 'acaed to kti'iw where the colonel as, raached hli i and reported the flnti, .- hla, own before I could find th ,.-!. The money woe turned ovq 1 (a ,.. Schwan, and I have learn e liae that the sergeant major wa .1 a part of it. 1 have gathered u ; at j-am nearly every country of th . ,1. While I wad on the south lir J . l . -ae upon a large stone cross awa .ia in the mountains, and at the botto: . tin; cross was a crack thre inchel I 11; end cue witb. We camped thetc 1 iat t.iaht, and as I was sitting nea: ; i r.aticid several natives drop some 1.. lug like money. When they had gom I t.ie l to get into it but could not 'I .at liiht some one tied some horse to ihe ero.-s and it fell down, reveal in.; a nolo nearly deep enough for a 1. a n to stand erect In, which containe ' ah. nit c!:;'nt bushels of pennies, whic" haul liotn accumulating there for hur. vl.ths of years, no doubt, for I foun several old coins, the oldest bearin tho date of 1304. No one took any .he money except as curios." The llnas) lie l.tved In. When John Q-:iuey Adams wag 80 years of :;i'o Ho met in the streets of Uostou an old i'i iei.d who shook his in ntbling lit. .id and said: "Good morning, and how is John Quincy Adams today?" "Thank you," was the ex-pr. sident's answer, "John Quincy Aduma himself is well, sir; quite well. I thank you. But the house in which he lives at present Is becom ing dilapidated. It is tottering upon its foundation. Time and the seasons have nearly destroyed It. Its roof is '.icily well worn cut. Its walls are aiuch shattered and It trembles with every wind. The old tenement la be . outing almost uirnhabitable, and i think John Quincy Adams will have to move out oil it soon. But he himself is quite w 11, sir; quite wsll." With that the venerable sixth president of the, Unite d 1-hales moved ou, with the aid of his staff. ni' C'.i t be and ht ' 0 . ,.i 01 lSi'ij. Forbes w;; ,c. p. indent on the stuh. v ia lay at .he merey of ih, . .", in the afternoon, wb .. . .. f.-.i-.u the Ida: I . :, m tna:i 110 1.1 e.i ihtn ami his do tin ; ;ap".i ohiea at Semliii. in i-u h.:d .a order far post h arses . . h. and 1 'I'lu ,1 Th" ' .. two ; a Armr.ni seven 1 cut of ,rt?&L AnirHC, : and Little Ararat are the of fi.e Art: '.at mountains in Tley are situated about ; apart and are respectively a M:e rtAmil tt li'i.l im'l',1 I. curt and arrogant although perhaps at ; tn(( scon,B , n tint l'n a kindly word or a sympathetic crl ieism i in i.a ton a :!. . "'e' ma. :.-' cf t: 1 1',.. 1 I 1 op tl oi . I aeaai ..'I a:v by tiie I" ; ; ' , . TI.ey liv, l.a e . ,-r La be true aiah r i. ii 0:1 : he fact ! sa'pher, v. hi ri , ; 1 . . ia::!'. : 'i t'cle j.: h" i.i n:d h". '. .1 until th" 1 at", a. ul allowing the irto ciDiaal vlth a pie I id ai ehi e test p tp "r 1 I a'! oolor ' -h! . ,. ji. lb urnt.'i', tn c i . allot r1d ho 'il l.i li la I. . a) net .i-ti- It.iPu In tiler ilie tltnti ae .naa'i sir of r I'lglit h'iina Iniic- a si a;j:,. test nbi'i maiim doc. frit. A Ir. a I ' at tube ; ar" t'ven. ;a:es i, came ' of nailsleiied the 'a, aracter- Uopctl h'li d for Par, t 'lh". t: ir -( i res; st 'Ion. Wh: .. he , a. I. a tiie postmaster had a ' ; a i . , , -a h'cie. Ail niht long : : 1 ih.tt v.a iry joi rno , cbaugiag a. . .-, . . . .. a . 1:' - and forcing l a . . . a :;; jit the b, at of their , cd. .".., .. ".. -,; ron 11 of the folbr.v ' I v r. i'r-: 11 iiea.d to f-j-jt, Fo. bos ., a" , iaa nver iha s1 aias of the ... I. '..'.. .. . hi at. act. The Held toie -.a, ,',h s j, 1 1 aativryed ba.t a curt. .' , a iiitirir.il.. ;i of ili atsiar; : : 11 '', laido, !"'. ". h U for further c'. h d out to meet the eone-1 "' ..""e.. I'iiruiiiiB. : -lit. ilut he had rhhleu hard ali Queen V.'iihelaiina, of Holland, has hi, iut .;o.-:sip in l;rade, but miniature farm, the products of j .,.t to- .w..,:in 1 aaraph wire, which go to assist In relieving the .-.in" he ntcr drew rein till he reach- poor. It was at this farm that she ad ihe f-rry. At Samlln he tok one learned to keep house according to the 1 1 :. (hi h of beer, ard then sat down . 5est Dutch methods. 17, -'JO and M,Z'.0 feet, above the plain. They are p.a. tlally la three countries Russia, Turkey and Persia. Snow, ice and siaele.s perpr'.aally cover their tops and their as ent Is described aa being ex'ninely tlifbcult. Prof. Par rot reached the summit uf Great Ara rat in !S:9, and on September 2, 1900, a member of the Russian. Geographical Society, named Pooggenpohl, Is report ed to have made the ascent with a considerable party. The mountain is if v. lc.anic origin. It was In eruption in lTia and again In 1S40, when vast qaantlt h a of sulphurous vapors were d'sc harped from its sides, while a violin! catthquake shook the sur-. rounding country. The' ark is sup posed lo h a: rested on this mountain, Let, ace, tiding to tradiilon. Mount Ju dith, in Ho'tt h-rn Aimenia, was the place where the ink really rested. in" 1, . ,tr, a;;' h carri'-d. iy a id . 11 in 1 . 1 " s ." '.'' 1 lie tl. l 1,0 heart they may be kindly disposed. They are making Ihe mistake of tho I khedlve. By the force of their rude- : rtess they try to Impress the world with a serine of their power and au- t.!iority. They forget, If they ever knew, that real power and real author ity do not need 11 1 .hoi to dlstioguish them. Youths' Companion, fmi I. Il ('oijilnff Vi'inn, I be would bring hope or despair to the actor. However, on seeing that his friend was in a profuse perspiration he could not resist his own cleverness and contented himself with merely re inarkinK: "How well your skin acts" Mine. i.l'dp'ael ' fair".! pes: '...!', Off th" When, s fact a ' Thdies, -a to Ne ' eO.'llha .it as I" 1 ' it v. fonii'Tly oflicta.1 can III., has nern 1 'is. She Is not so ! ' aad, for she 'puis I hi or l.,ij5, I : ee will have to ! 01 wi-lt'n.;, hour after I time, the great tidings I Arter lie had written his I it on the wires he lay i clothing and s'ept twenty I to much as turning. He start b. It for Heligrad ' of the hay of lib ar- ; ,. ..!", but f-.'.llgue caused at h " t vet' ' : -hail hours. It . .1! ;,- 1 1 ; .. la : he recovered from -in ' 'h ihby that perhaps, : nlh iii . was entitled to a good i ship, lie haii witnessed a bat that laa'.ed six hours, ridden 140 'c tt.d written the Hilly News a " n- ".'h'c uiessage four columns long ill In ,he bD.ice of thirty hours. 1 , tl. a h R ita r and a lo.a a ia t Imh a a . Ian. Httvi.-.tr. diy Presbltl :; in I SO.",, ia ! a , i.au i - . at t.n ia;, a y stit- w.u-, in f.v ' t illed 1. tsry aaatlna 1,, 1 K'i ;'er Min part !th urr Iii V . if l.i.t nil lew, -..."" ; in wars of the bas haon both . a.itter of .' treaty of Hide i- Austria of miles Of ariellpd to y a' tuone- iiU:.o,vw and 1 of tlm greater 'l r.- Wanted-An Idea I'roteit yi.iir Idrm. thpy mny lirlua yiu wiiullta 1 Write JOHN WtbDF.KufjRN ft CO.. Patent Alt Days. Waiblngtou. D. C. fur thi i s,.i rise oA uU IU( ft two bundnj l'm r m ' " Wlio can tiitTui cf mnm iiliiiiii tlilliK toimti" part ol her colon. ai p iss anions, as well as the Brvere contraoilon of her v Kuio: (..!. boundaries. Anin, in 1870, iilie,- her war wi'h Oarmaay, she was nabled to display bor marvelous fln nuclul resour.a's by the speedy pay ment of the huso rum of 11,000 000,000, In add, ''. it, to the loss of (5,008 square liiiloii of territory.