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Chapter XIII the finding of Livingstone in his book, How I found Livingstone, Stanley has to
s doubt was manifest.
My mission to find Livingstone was very simple, and was a clear and defini it appeared that he could be no other than Livingstone.
True, Sir Samuel Baker was known to be in servant of Dr. Livingstone.
What! Is Dr. Livingstone here in this town?
But, are you sure; sure that it is Dr. Livingstone?
Why, I leave him just now, sir.
Before I cou tted to see you.
In his book How I Found Livingstone, Stanley recognised the guiding hand of an comforting words to their old friend David (Livingstone), they retired from the verandah, and a lar the goods and the purchase of rations; and Livingstone charged his three servants, Susi, Chuma, an llious and frantic in their opposition, and Livingstone finds that every attempt he makes is thwart even more energy of movement he returned to Livingstone, crying, It is true, sir, it is a white man [19 more...]
Chapter XIII the finding of Livingstone in his book, How I found Livingstone, Stanley has told that story at length. What here follows is arranged from material hitherto unpublished, and is designed to give the main thread of events, to supply some fuller illustration of his intercourse with Livingstone, and his final estimate of him, and, especially, both in this, and in his later explorations, to show from his private Journal something of the workings of his own heart and mind, in the solitude of Africa. Though fifteen months had elapsed since I had received my commission, no news of Livingstone had been heard by any mortal at Zanzibar. According to one, he was dead; and, according to another, he was lost; while still another hazarded the conviction that he had attached himself to an African princess, and had, in fact, settled down. There was no letter for me from Mr. Bennett, confirming his verbal order to go and search for the traveller; and no one at Zanzibar was pre