The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, November 06, 1896, Page 6, Image 6

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    M'U L' U liM 1T rT!T it mm iaottv a tt -r--r
- -rw
tiiih:i: vi:as'
it is. SUM.
Jfpflil(l 91011 ttlir
irn He Kent licil Clilni
to nml Droppi'il lint of
Hlchl vry
MjdtcrluiiKl)- M-iy lln Demi. Miiy Jl
lu l.iniiillr A)ltiui
UlCINO (ho world's
fair tit Chicago 1
1VJ.J, AllgUSt Don-
fHTj I4O) Btnilt, only i
KtyfrrT Mm. Fre
!'' 1 ' d Denstadt, 0
Kindt, only son of
Ap neiistaut, 01 ue-
! " i'.JjI huh, iiijHii'iiuimij
ltf.'0 .-e-VO disappeared, and
Vl 'X-K; hl I'jlatlvcrt have
P ,Ji ; not jJW;n nblo to ol-
" tnln any authentic
trnco of I1I111 since.
Mrs. DciiHliult lines applied to the po
lice and In other wii'h sought to got
Inforinntlnri rcgaullng her son's wiune
iiboutH, lint no far her search has been
unavailing. Sometimes circumstances
have HCL'innl to Indicate that ho hud
gotio to romo far away land to got
away fioni u woman ho did not like.
At other tlnu'H It has been miggcstcd
,to the anxious mother that her son
met with foul play, for ho had ?100
on his person when ho left homo for
the world'u fair, August 'J, 1893. And
ngnln there have eoinu rumors that
tho joung man licramo Iuhiiui1 and wan
lilaecd In an iiaylum. lint during tho
threo years that have elapsed since
August Denstadt left home no tang
ible clue ok to what became of him has
been obtained by IiIh mother or otheiH.
Mrs. Denstadt rteently leaineil
through home of her relatives that n
farmer filend of (heirs saw a man in
Chleai;o during the woild's fair who
boie a striking resemblance lit teast
to Mrs. Dcnsliidl's .mi. This farmer
tialinu that the veiling man was lu a
street ear lu chat go of two uniformed
men. He was importuning the other
passengers to luteifero in his behalf
uiul prevent the olllccrs from taking
him to an Insano asylum. Mr?. Den
stnilt has requested her relative to
write to this farmer and, If possible,
obtain more dellulto information upon
the subject that IUM her thoughts by
day nud Keeps her awake tluough the
first hours of the night. The supposi
tion that yoiiui; Denstadt Is in an In
itu ntiyluin Is strengthened by the
fact that when lie wan 17 years old
his mother had him eontlued for a
brief tlmo because of n temporary men
tal distill ham c. In an Interview with
a repoiter a few days ago Mrs. Den
btadt gave the following story of tho
mysterious cue:
"My only son, August, left home for
the woildV, fair August 0, 1893. llo
went with a tailor by the uamo of Ka
tapkot, who has a shop on Hutternut
iitrect, nenr Seventh street. August
had $100 on his jieison. llefoie leav
ing ho told me he would write to Ka
lapUot, who was to return to Detroit
In a week, and that I uliould go to the
tnilor for Intelligence of his doings
uway from home. In three eluja, now
over, Karapkot returned nnd told mn
that in) t.on had gone to California, lie
wild that he had left AiiRiist with a
woman nniaed llernhardt, who had
tried to Ret my consent to marry my
boy a few mouths before. This wom
an canio bacl; to Detroit about the
samo time, but 1 did not talk with her.
During ISO:: Karapkot said he re
ceived three letters fiom my son, fioni
Kan Fiaiuisco and Los Angeles, Cal.,
but ho would not allow me to :ead the
letters and only lnfonned mo that my
ion was well. Augun wioto in Latin
He roiild not wilto Oeruian, and that
wns the reason he wrote to tho tailor
Instead of to mo dlieet. Further than
this I have, not heard directly or indi
rectly from my boy. I laid tho mat
ter before the police at the time. They
telegraphed to San Fiandseo and Los
Angeles, but could obtain no tiace of
J -W
itt'ii V y
my boy. Threo months ago I got De
tective Green to work on the cas-c. lie
saw Karapkot, tho tnilor, but the lat
tor said August was lu good health and
spirits when ho left him In Chicago in
tho month of August, ISM. The other
ilny I again lsltul Detective Green,
but ho had learned nothing new about
Auguet, only ho stated ih.u he he
Uoved that August would turn up all
right soon. Karapkot ilnlms that mj
son told him In 1S0I! that he was going
to remain away from Detroit on ae
t'ount of the Llernhnrdt woman."
August Dcnstadi was 2s eais old
when he left Detroit, and he hnd, for
eoveral years, been engaged lu the
tailoring busluess.
Tho average yield of wheat per ncre
In tho United States and Victoria Is
about tho enme, that of the former be
ing 12.4 bushels, nml that of the latter
jkj ,wm
I'on fit t T.tavi- Home nml I'mnlly hy m
Sinn limn hlii' I'ruricl nml llutul.
A strange ntoty has come to light In
connection with tho mysterious disap
pearance of Mrs. Elizabeth Moodv, of
Kovcie, Moss. Hypnotism, It Is al
leged, Is the calico of her leivini? her
homo anil her family and detectives
are on tho trail of Thomas .1. Hartly,
an nniilliihinan with Intense black e.vcs
. mini,, unit unllHhnil innillier.
There are seicial clrciiniRtanccj lead
ing up to this opinion, tho most lm
poitant of which Is that the mls.sInR
woman heartily disliked tho man and
did not want him near her, yet ho per
sisted in his attentions v.lillo he
boarded at her husband's hotMc, nnd
llnally beeamo no obnoxious that ho
was ordered away. If Mrs. Moody
cared for Mr. Hartly It might bo as
sumed that she had eloped with him,
but the fact Is that she did not, and on
numerous occasions icpnltnl even the
slightest attempts to gnl.i 'ier good
wishes, and as well made numerous
declarations of her dislike. The de
tectives believe that at tho llrst oppor
ti nlty Mrs. Moody will brea.; fioni the
restraint and notify her husband of
her whereabouts. In tho meantime
the search for her Is being strenuously
conducted. Haitly Is a sllght-bullt
man, about live feet eight Inches In
height, with black hair, eyes aud mus
tache. Hlii eyes are peculiarly bril
liant and Intense, and formed a mnrked
featino of his countenance. He was n
ft: in believer In mesmerism, and could
control a person If he saw lit to do ho.
lliiliini Ik HIiiiHilr l.llii' a lllrjll"t ii h
In Hunt Aliotil I lie Turin.
, Helovv Is a pleturo of a two-legged
dog, owned by L. Ilennlng of Huntley,
111. About threo inontlm ago tho dog
had the misfortune to have both hlu
' llJWlk!j!kKfc'S
light lejja cut off by n mower. The
stumps rapidly healed and now ho Is
able to urn on his left legs, balancing
himself like a bicyclist, as will bo seen
trom the pleturo taken by a spedal
coriespondent as the dog was runuluy
to gicet his master.
S lluitly .tlurrliiKi'.
"Marry in hasto and repent at lelo
ui o" Is an old adage, nud that It pos
sesses Mime truth Is demonstrated In
tho car.e of two joung touth fillers.
One of them, It in certain, in in a peni
tent mood. The story is as follows:
A curtain voung man, or boy, na he Is
but IS years of age, nnd a girl of 17,
had for some time kept company with
each other, and mado up their minds
to get married. All arrangements were
iiindo and over thing seemed rosy nM
bright till It was found that a very thing had been overlooked
tho patents of the young lady hnd not
given their consent. The young man
at once ret about to leinedy this, and
imagine his dismay when he was In
formed that ho could not have the girl
of hln choice for a wife. After consid
ering the matter he proposed to the
glil that they elope. This ohe refused
to do: she was sure, however, that If
the voung man would hut wait for a
few mouths her patents' consent could
be gained. This ho refu.ied to do, and
in a "hiilf" he went away and proposed
to another jotmg woman. She at onre
uccpted him and tho wedding was
solemnized. Inunedlatelv after the
I'eremony the jomig man concluded
that ho had done a foolish thing, nud
he has alieady Instituted a suit fci
divorce, aa the paients of tho llrst glil
have said that It ho can nceiiro his
fieerlom he can havo their daughter -IMttsburg
Cluonlcle Telegiaph.
ImriMHi' of Dr.illw from Cuiutr.
Ill LilO cancer was held lesponolbl
for tho deaths of 177 per million living
.ml In 18'.t of 7t:t per million living
"Thus the proportionate cancer nior
uillty Is now nniie than four time
neater thnn it wns half a eontuiy ago.'
Mid In Ihla lespect It stands absolute
' alone. Moreover, the same tetidenev
.n observable In all eh Hired lands, tr
that, unless checked, cancer mn In
expected to "beonie one of tho common
.at diseases of modem conimunltlej.'
VVouldn'l l.ct lloKG lli,
George . lioggs, e.-lUMdurer of Tn-
'oii.a, convicted of embezzling $luo,)ih'
if the city's I'unils, and mu jn mil
vending nn appinl lo tho Supie'in
mat, found euiplojinen: a few ilnjs
go ns an attendant lHilud a fici
'unch counter at Spolune. lint . ,
many people flocked to view the spu-
nclo of oi.o formerly filling an exalted
million now enpnsed In biich munlm
ork, that ho wiuldii't ataud It, and
rnrtou WimIiIIik; IUiir.
Mrs. Martin l.uilurs w ending ring
vaa n most curious and elaborate at-
, ,-vtr, says a wilier In the Cincinnati
L'muiucr. Some Ciuelnnntl ladles, who
rcently saw It In tr.elr iiimmer traveio,
tate that the wonderful little ring con
.tins representations of all tho article
used nt tho eiuclllxlon. The ladder,
the cross, rope, nails, the himinrr
fpear nnd oven tho thorns nre shown
I ou Its aurfuce.
rFr-rm0iF' I Ii ii ' , mm
imf mm
niii'iiliS'?? "," ii""T
J .. '.' U . l
mi I ii ' h liiiiilMiiii l-h lilm
If tho mnrveloiiH little BUbinurltie
torpedo bant which tho United States
government hn.s nearly finished at
1 1 in ore doeu all the astonishing thlnga
the navy experts promise, she will be
In Inrgo mpasuro a real fulfilment of
the di earns of .Jules Verne in hto mas
terpiece of fiction "Twenty Thousand
Leagued Under the Sen."
This Is tho only new wnr vessel ever
built by our government upon which
tho longing ejes of nmbltlous naval
ofllcers wen not turned. It Is the
(list time the navy department has not
been pejtered by lequests for asdgn
nientH to duty on a new ship. And the
tenson Is Hint the new boat Is looked
upon ns a very promising submnrlue
collln for the Hist erew tint ventutes
out In her.
Much of the warf.ue of the next cen
tury must be conducted by siibinnrlne
lighting mnchincK, nnd this extiaordlu
my craft will. It Is believed, solve the
whole problem of under water war, to
which Invented b nnd navil experts
have for jears given such an Inci edible
ninount of stud.v. Thin experiment, if
successful, may lender the great navies
of the woild powerless.
The new boat Is the object of rapt at
tention from the naval nations of the
woild, who have learned In these Inter
yenrs to look to America foi InBti ac
tion In the science of naval building.
There Is much speculation nnd uncer
tainty, however, even among our own
nhral authorlt'es as to whether the new
vt aft will, upon practical tiial, do all
that her Inventor, .1. P. Holland, claims
for her. Kxpeilments with submailne
var vetsels heretofore have been so
disastrous, and the manipulation of
this etinngo craft Is so different from
anything hlthcito taught In naval In
stitutions, that the ipiestlou of man
ning her Is causing the navy depait
inent n world of tumble.
Tho Wonik-r or till) World.
The craft la a wonder. It is nothing
moio nor less than a huge steel HjIi,
with lungs capable of holding cuotni
ous quantities of fic3h air, nnd posne-is-
Ing u single grrnt eye for suru-ymg die
surface of the ocean on all aides while
the vessel lUself is submerged and In
visible. It has fins for diving and oteerlng,
nud Its vltnllty is furnished by steam
Ttid electricity.
The boat is pracflrnlly tho Nnutllus
of Jules Vol no u'dneed from dream to
ic.illty. It Is clg-ir shaped, pointed at
both ends: SO fee- long 11 feet In di
ameter, and with a dlnplareirent of US
tons when floating. Submerged It dis
places 13S tons, ruder culinary clr
eumstnncrfi It liinn nn tho surface like
an ordinary torpedo boat, with a speed
of sixteen knots nn iiour. At will It
ran ho lowered jimt enough to bo under
water, save for a tin let of Harveylzed
nleUel-stcel, which Is .armnunted by a
chimney. The arii.eur of the tin rot
Is eight nehe thick, "ml proo' ngaliiti
rap'd fire gun. The chimney contnlns
a tube by means of which the air Inside
of tho boat Is kept finch.
Kutlrely Snfo front Alliuli.
In thltt half uubnieigul condition tho
boat Is comparatively safe from any
For: of attack. It offera so mll n
Mi L
V piimiiiiiiiiiiiiipii
L'V U.I.Jl.L.1,
target that to hit It would be extreme
ly dltlleiilt. At any time It can sink
entliely out of sight at n momcnt'B no
tice. The chimney nnd ilr tube irn with
drawn Into the Interior In a dozen sec
onds, the opening Is hermetically closed
and the ciaft dives. It deucendn by
taking water Into compartments in
tended for that purpose, thus changing
Its npeellle gravity, and also by inclin
ing horizontal rudders so ns to cause
the nose of the steel llsh to turn down
waul. The depth attained Is regulated
automatically, the limit of tmfety being
about Oil feet. At a much lower level
the piesisiiro of water would eruth the
This stibium Ino marvel hns n double
steel shell, and the space between the
two coats Is occupied by water ballast,
coal bunkers and compressed nlr tanks.
'I he Interior of tho ciaft Is almost whol
ly filled with inaehlneiy. Theio Is no
f pace for ollleeis or crew to sleep or eat.
Food must be brought along In cooked
nnil eompnet shape, to he consumed In
such fashion ns maj be. Life on thin
ship, If ship she Is, will not be a thing
of joy. Much of the interior space Is
taken up by electric batteries and ac
cumulators. Klectiic apparatus rc
eiulies ii good deal of room, hut it
makes no tunokc and needs neither fuel
nor nlr. There are also steam engines
inn by petroleum, and tubular boilers
consisting of a labyrinth of pipes. The
steam engines generate tho eleetrhlly
that Is stoied In the accumulators.
Tr.iti-IIni; on the WuterV Hirf.irr,
Suppose that the boat Is traveling on
the surface of the water, nt a. sixteen
knot gait, when tho pilot, looking out
through a glnm window in tho turret,
sees a hostile win ship coming. The
waishlp is of tiucli vastly greater size
that he aples It long before the enemy's
lookout can possibly see the diving
craft. He touches a button ou an elec
tric switchboard at his sl'.e, which
tranmultn an order to the engine room.
Without half a minute's delay the boat'
sinks until her superstructure is just
nvvnph, so that only turret and chimney
loinuln nbovo tho Mirfuco. The pilot
is stil able to continue his Inspection
of the warship through tho window
aforesaid. If the vessel comes near,
and ho thinks he Is In danger from
the big rilled guns, he touchc'3 another
button on tho switchboard, and In one
inlnuto by the wntch tho submarine
craft la safe from all dnnger or pur
i tilt, olghtcrn feet below tho waves,
Tho Instant tho order 13 given a hit
of mechanism in set In operation by
which tho chimney and air tubo are
telescopically withdrawn. Water flows
Into the empty compartments, and the
horizontal rudders are Inclined for div
ing. An Indicator registers the depth,
which is so regulated by nn automatic
device thnt tho craft cannot descend
below tho snfet limit. The steering
Is dono by compasA when under water.
Tho Interior of the submarine vessel 16
lighted by electricity, with Incandes
cent lamps.
Fo long ns the boat travels on the
Eiirfnce it Is run by Its trlplo expansion
stenm englnca. "iileh, small but power
ful, actuate crows at the stern.
;r-TTT.Znr-Z!..Tl" .-".."! TT.TT-T-X.lTTHrT:
i .. n H,ii
When tho cmft has been wholly sub
merged these engines nre stopped, but
there Is enough nteam nt high picssure
left in the bollera to piopel the vessel
for n considerable lino longer. When
It Is on the point of exhaustion the pro
pellets nre connected with the electric
motors, which will run the boat for six
teen llOUIH.
Milken tin Oun i:icrtrlrlty.
The vessel makes Its own electricity
by means of Its steam engines nnd
stores It in Its accumulators. This
point gives to tho Holland boat nn Im
mense advnntnge over most of the for
eign HUbmuilne vessels, which depend
wholly on electricity for motive power,
nnd tiro obliges! to go to tho shore at
nhoit Intervnls for the mu none of ic
filllng their storage batteries.
When the boat dives valves me
opened from the tanks, which contain
air condensed under n pressure of -.000
pounds to the squaio Inch. Hy this
means the atmosphere Inside of the
submarine vc.itcl Is kept good for half
a doen houu. lu case It gets close
and bad, the foul air may be pumped
out. It hi not nccessaiy for tlie craft
to come to tho faurfaco oven when the
nlr stored in her leservohs has b"cti
exbnustcd. In audi a ease a two-Inch
hosepipe Is unwound fiom the reel, Its
free end being attached to a float,
which, when i cleaned, ilses to tho sur
face of the water, carrying with It the
hose. Through this fresh air is
pumped Into the cs-el, and the storage
tanks arc letlllod under pressuie. Thus
It will be seen thnt the boat In able to
stay under water almost Indefinitely,
not being obliged to come to the sur
face to take breath. Three days' pio
vlslons are carried for tho persons on
hoard, four otflcers and eight machin
ists. lit Ori;:iii of Vision. '
The moat wonderful thing about this
boat, however, lu the organ of vision
for teeing while tiubmeiged. It ban
a single huge eye, b menus of which
it is nblo to survey the ocean's sur-
face, though Itself sunk some fathoms
di ep, and Invisible. Tho vessel does
not need to rise nbovo the waves In
order that tho pilot may perceive
"where ho Is nt." It conies up merely
to within n fow fret of tho surface, and
a long tube Is elevated vertically out
of the water. Tho tubo contains n sin
gle nrinngoment of lenses and mirrors.
Tho lower end of It descends Into the
steering room of tho boat, where thero
Is a pivoted circular table covered with
n white cloth. Tho device Is an appli
cation of tho familiar camera luclela.
Hy moving tho pivot table this way and
thnt tho pilot enn scan the ourfaco of
the ocean for miles nroitnd. Every
ball, eveiy ripple, Is ns clear to hln eye
ns If ho wero on the deck of a ship In
tho open nlr above.
In her bow thp boat hns two torpedo
tubes for tho discharge of nutomatle
torpedoes of tho Whitehead or Howell
variety. She carries five of thejc tor
pedoes, which mo projected by com
p reused nlr. Such a torpedo In a hol
low, cigar shnped teceptnelc. much I'lco
a fish, carrying In Its front end 200
pounds of gun cotton. After being dis
charged from tlie tunc it rune itseir, ne- i
Ing driven hy a screw, with compressed
nit- fnn tiwK. tirtv.l. II fimv li- alln
.... IV. ...WW... J1l,V.t .1 -....- .- ..VW
with iH'ciiinev nt !i iiintt. T.n) vnnlai
away and It will run 1 000 yards or T
more, exploding on Impact.
('mi lli'ntroy Stroiisi'rtl II ittle'ililK.
Let ono of these fearful piojectlloa
strike the strongest battleship, nnd
tho proud vecl of steel nnd Iron, a
floating mass of niachlnciy that has
cost ? 1,000,000 fo construct, Is trans
itu mod In n moment Into nn Iron collln,
carrying officers and cicw to the bot
tom. Having dellveted the fatal blow,.
the siibinnrlno boat glides away, to
come up presently near the surface,
and with the aid of her camera luchlti
to look mound upon the scene of the
destruction she has caused herself at
the same lime Invisible and safe from
pursuit. Such a craft as tho Holland
boat would never try to attach a tor
pedo to the bottom of n ship. She picks
out a vessel for attack nnd make3 for
her, occasionally coming nenr the sur
face Juat long enough to permit her
commander to make sure of his course.
The Holland boat Is able to keep at
sea In hnd weather. Its radius of fic
tion, traveling on the tiuifnce, Is 1,000
miles; submerged, It can go sixty
miles. Its speed under water Is eight
knotB mid It can ho perfectly contiolled.
Special devices ptovlde against every
conceivable accident. In case It Is de
sired to cheek the downward move
ment of the boat etulckly. n touch on a
button connettit a coinpaitment of wat
er at the bow with a tank of com
pressed air. The expanding air dilves
thp water out of the compartment, thus
lightening the boat. If the submariuo
vessel gets stuck In the mud at lln.
bottom, or for pome other reason Is not
able to rise, officer nnd crew will put
on diving suits nnd escape through a
The boat is to cost SloO.OOO. If It
proves u success, two others nre to bo
built. This one, Mr. Holland says, Is
not ns big us it ought to be, but IU
sbe wna limited by the uppioprlatlon.
As. soon ns It Is finished, it will be taken
for a trial trip down the Chesapeake.
All of Ttirin Worn Knoirn lir VhcuiIo
mjiih ImllcatUi' of ehinirlir
Washington was "Father of Ills
Country," "Ameilcau F.ibius," tho
"Cinclniintus of the West," "Tho Atlas
of America," "Lovely GeorgliiD,"
"Flower of the Foiest," "Deliveior or
America," Stepfather of His Coun
try" mid "Savious of Hln' Country."
Adams was the "Colossin of Independ
ence," Jefferson was the "Sage of Mon
tleello" and "Long Tom" Madison was
"The Father of the Constitution." Mon
uie was the "Last Cocked Hat" and
John Quliiey Adams the "Old Man Elo
quent." Jackson was, of course, "Old Hick
ory," "Dig Knife and Shaip Knife,"
tho "lleio of New Oi leans." "Gln'ral"
and "Old Hero." Van Huron was tho
"Little Magician," the "Wizard of Kin
dcrhook," "Follower In the Footsteps,"
"Whisky Van," "King Mm tin tho
First." "Sweet Little Fellow," 'i'olltl
cal Gilmalkln" and "Weasel." W. II.
Harrison was "Tippecauoe," "Old Tip"
nnd the "Washington of tho West."
Tyler was "Young Hickory" nnd "Acci
dental President." Polk also was
"Voung Hlckoiy," the robrlquct being
need to lesuneet the Jacksonlan em
inent. Taylor was "Old Rough and
Heady," "Old Huena Vista" and "Old
Zach." Fillmore wns tho "American
Louis Phillippc." Plerco was "Purse."
P.uchannn was "Old Public Function
ary," and "Haehelor President" and
"Old Huck." Wo have now reached
Lincoln, the "Hull Splitter," "Honest
Old Abe." "Undo Abe," "Mnssa Lln
kum," "Father Abraham" and the
"Sectional President." the last namu
being given by the southerners who
maintained that ho represented tho
north and not tho wholo people. Then
comes JohiiFon "Sir Veto." Grant
was "Unconditional Surrender," "Old
Thiee Stms," "Hero of Appomattox"
nnd the "American Caesar." Hayes
was the "Piesldent do Fncto," a mimo
given him by the defeated democrats.
Gni field was tho "Martyr President."
Arthur was "Our diet" nnd the "First
Gentleman in tho Land." Cleveland
Is the "Man of Destiny," "Grover,"
nnd "Stuffed Prophet." Harrison Is
"Hackbono Hen" and "Grnndfathcr'o
I on I .c.iolr.
The enrly yeais of Agassis '-end
like a fairy talo of lncrediblo achlove- .
ment. Ills bent toward natural scienco
showed Itself almost lu Infancy and
grew with his growth. At fourteen
wo llnd him sighing for a list of un
attainable books D'Auville, Hitter,
nnd Italian dictionary, a Strabo in
Greek. Munaert and Thiersch; and
also the works of Malte-Hrun and Sey
fcrt. Falling to get these ho copied
wholo volumes with the nsslstanco of
his brother, among others Lamarck'd
Anlmaux sans Vertehres Ills parents,
who luid destined him to a commercial
caieer, were with difficulty Induced to
consent to his studying medicine. At
twenty-three he was not only a doctor
of medicine, but of philosophy as well,
and tho nuthor of a work on Brazilian
fishes, which won for him n namo
nmong tho sclcntlstH of Europo nnd tho
personal intimacy of Cuvier and Hum
boldt. At twenly-llvo ho began his
career ns n lecturer and Instructor, and .
at onco demonstrated that extraordi
nary ability as a teacher and thnt gift
of Inspiring enthusiasm in his subject
which wero such mnrked characterla-
. tics of his later years. In ISIS ho mado
liM llrst visit to America, and two
years later accepted that professorship
at Harvard which determined the work
of his remaining life.
Tip-too walking nymbollzcs Burprlaei
curiosity, etiicretton or mystery.