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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, January 22, 1903, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067634/1903-01-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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Are you growing tired of the long
ruggedl road .
WearY of the burden, oh, my br
'Be't h.tve found the surest way for li
cmng the load
IN just to try to lighten it for others.
Ilearts still hold the most of love that n
tneir love bestow
On lonely lives of those who are fori
1oll tie stone from out the path wI1
ti"ed feet must. go,
And touch your lips with gladness er
By Ewar
I! 1Il! liohd o:m thoi
i " d ' 0 '1 " 11 1' l t 1 t " - 1
i;. i i e 1"' ' i..t jI .\
.I ick Or all I
y i idsii n
I ,*v . W -
j:,( ~ ~ ~ ~ * l:l" 11} r!Z'
- 1 \
i:. I ir' -ly . r 1 o ,l '1
r e. : 1 'it o t i n S .i.
I . 1". nl h. hai':".ltlw:. lrl I
r: g s:ne vil n l Itt i t :1 ii
17 in:in! ailti li'ii. Inthit Noi
rimi uptI ha intis. lie w.as thle t all
mn of tth lii w Io, t elie arnd more ski
n1 iiin.i inier overr'ont is an awkwia
: nrment f or biox ing,. il. an:d t he glov
ir'olp for aI genitle man's aiftelri(
en lis a1re no(1 tat all th litpriz(e-ring~ ty[
Ilandieappiedl like hbis, hie was less dl
fit'ull for I t silatller man, whose Cun
tinsi dri ves andit swinigs fell short of I
f:' e. 1hit reachied his (hest alnd r1ibs.
Tetwo eltn.*hed and stamped
:0i1 idownt in the tiry snow,. their ste
sitl tnilledl as5 to bei soudlelss, (even
lie stillnessof thaIliit diesetrted no1)
They fellI, gra ppling L tiercely, : aiil I
-street impii bilinkedi diowni at them, l*
aI sit arI:' y :li d I ilp ttia I wivitnieiss
11n0h 'ides, whli]e a river steamelr Wi
Jtiui anmd 'roaingiL p.t. as if int
'tnty I-i 'its own :1 une:gle withI
1 bb.:d n th he tioa i ing ite. Over :
hi.: rth'dl ii'ther, thet manlh
w ik hit e'lsetion~l. v.nt Norto
l iiphlui!.: a n.; endt what itht
sImlplhed; Noro 01ilwais on tolp, th lii
m,aniit'siirs scuntely biehl dlowni in
.si)OW. iunt thlen arose Ih lit.ilil
q ueion 1 how to0 dlSispos of liis I
iiniliheen reversedi, Noirt On won l lt
beenu in perilolIs case; lin evil~ I
was glaingi out of t he two) (y's
miet Pis, a reckcless; dlemoin ofi I
4gainst thie wihiole wvorbi. Nortin
nm atienlar he had nto gluarrel agat
he stranger whom lie held pink
in I he sno0w. Only 011e person
been in his thoughts in lie camIfe d<
21ha1 lonely side street, and her
i'oid niot ha ve~hn brnn-d for a ilil tha
oi~uld affYord. It had seeumed, thiot
t' deathi would tbe for him1 al hai
es5capIe fromn the agony of his mee00
with 'her that afternoon, finding
so) aff'ectionately Intimate with
uiipereillouts middle-aged Profe
What's-lPg-nie, and huis .just rest
9 52 enit: m'et with what so1nded to
heki a.hieartless sneer, and all this a
years of absence iu constant love
hiope. By all logic Norton otught
XOn watom-man.
antd 'T'onc"h your lips with t;la1dness and go AI
fig onyor1 ay
othl- 'Iile. ill strange li' lighten 'vt'V tiut
Just i lit h' word of t.he,e n i.i l a r
ght- of gr'ayv
WI h e's own'tl heen-tinted how\"
lost Wear' a .letisanit face wherrin shll slhii
it,vful he:artt
11rn- As shinc' i i stinl, t he ha'p,y tirl
ere to e'er " earlelouded life some ray
light iu lr)rt
mry Anid touch .ourlips with glines s eve
lnorin .~
-: necess.
h:ve ' nt, t:' man i 11 :ff
s It Vh w ; .: . il ll, h it
h:e ebh:I , i i , 1'" t n. 1 , W itht
' ,1 ','n h w
:. - . . t.": li ll t
\ ! t'; t' ttt,
1' V I
S.... i ni ..OW
I l t' n:
i t i d t h. :.
- ' '1 t t.t
, n .: ' iT, i..1 :? _ w v r :
-4 .. hi. w in- h
*, t .:'.. y I'l
.4 '4
. i a: ^,, .: o, "1T. h.
ha. n hav" ' t' .Nv tt, lur
\ i 1: ': I i t' ": i o'v. i oin I,
t"' t h.- w ': " 'I I 114 ) ;..I in t :liit
-t i i of i th rier.i,) " I ive in h in
'mnie looskeel upI at hirnt iiveri h1er
I" l 's .sintW . ''.\;li'i t you ..st :Ii'.
"Noi4l :n all. ( oinus. Ilsr... 1si mcl
railint b4l:'-k 'hal; \. " itan o s0iIisnes
h44hy." u 1. i al. wr1appinii: it t i.rht :abut
h. r "si'i n I n ns w. juisilii s f:stl ofyhi
I lult l fte 'll i':i' 1 iiis 4l. :t in( tjhn
i a out I ow'iix s I wih '( tbr lu-.-. talki;
r. ino.' th i dn tIn f my bus in s i.. f
"ia iot l ook *1 ono- 11thin t out of hh'.
I'- it iflyo stapd. worlw tns fr the
'- sflnthi. nd to <'on ie'si t hand,'ii w hspe
Is inallhr n11 uti she, afte won une
i tle,isyt ll]a l'l toup th e . {}lyi
li ook'iel nfto herd of tniet.'d he
pr "'Tha m'st enh' been enn'of'yiie
ll- iad patr Anu' you tied tioimak<
tIl Aont 'igwts. Ie wihl yo' tell me wa1
)'d tie rube is. nt. any ow. \l"k
'li nowtgiii you hadn't hft my* excuseIi ~''to
nwtingI. 0 to .ii nto tes triver."
tI. "Thin ls, I? 1iow wohl youAl ik
f- it. tifa y.o had work'ied' hard for te1~4)
'lil yearts,' and t hn hd ti see 114' thing
ill sold ou'..'('it---hrse and5iIt wagili(14~on nn
10l you're no1) kind toft use-"o hs(I j'
inl "It's only m4I'1one ithou.n hyd th
Ii,Isk. way, what's hyo1ur1 naIn1 Oe? Alesrk
ht( Al igt.ige tco rkI'le.t wiut wanti t'.
'nt j' hoin Noto t tha t swmit ten i
-n01 t !<otinks until ('o-toroiwth ant. Ig
h11( It Lsrl his Iioiel ndea m9 orto 1omfort1
nW d i'tnt thit n. 10Corkdhi
in oroun hurt yourg rm juas nw."
ltf Thungwr latgeecinhatparInsem M
gh'so phlie1her throug theu snw in Vet
t roattly.'N w. Iiee h'ere.i Nierk 1)
it si'at in emealed y Cnes forbb
,it ashied jn tho wMieCoki ine, toey
'ry orgr ouge to thnthtak Wilun't Wh
>te- ancds u inteYouetingt .\nd riel
terd And hat th peruon his o aga
tri McCorkl' ws treallyI doubtful 4h
Jlust:1nes. U'pon wilt1 Norton re
solvr(4 to wait f11' the lilt erprettlin of
e venuts.
" 'het 1'ollow in::: note real Ich l hi1l. it
his hlottel next mlorning:
Y: r'1)c:,t .!a'k: If' you al d lnt gotn of
!n a hul you would have lemrned ;w
( ei" n)(\w' that I)r. lreretro.twio seeimedlt
to be the Caus' of yotlr ou(Itgous hc
a hav"ior, is going to he my step-1im)a.
It was not for me to tell you. but
lnammuia says I may3l--now. She Would
of have o1d1(1 yo herself, if you hind Conlt
tip antl had a1 ('1up of tent with her.
'ou iay thank her for this note; I
woubl ilever have written it. I could1
have shlkel you. IIe thought yotir
tantrinus so funny!"--New York Times.
1: i w so1ii,\\tw 4hat over t year since
t' the 1:arnt'n-Eic! 'rflhl snispendc(l 1"111
t roa! Itt :an a('tual ol)eration1, and, ac.
l trlin it; ret'tnt r'e1ort, the syst'ml
,I h:4s 1r'veil tntirely sure'ssful, con
.I I,r l t'irher troin tin eto l le or an
e:I :, tritillg luint o1' view.
1!: l :?'mn n t tha:t .\ineri('an capi..
t: lit r o bailt a il':! roi1 ad a(II'ross
Ith .\ " Al n 1'r Thi s -w ll enltail
tr,sjnt: :11 717tt i'et'- oe se: level,
I'11 it is hieved il :t Iy utilizilg :t
i':lss ll thw es\t". ~f iI ittos,.1 rtanll ('nl
I' : :rutted on :1 ;:-:alt not excteed.
-i1L th:t' a itne-h:i or eit. Tht
I Is t!", 4 l''t I , t '. o o 111 :i laable
S i' use: :a sinll 11lloon,f
1::" ; \' 1,1i ;11in s tro1-l l(t'\'xpen -
S this is tlliciv inflate l
n '! I 11 ri1tllt' i ih':nter. A
1i- :r'I' is ried.0 i In
S ' 1 \\;S Il;it I
th in wasI madli in S
1 ' li. i ' . ?: \ " ! ! '' iii l't'\ i
1' :1 ?' .. ' ' ' : i i ~ ,i l l!. (l:
ni': ,111:,- :hor ':n.-ppl
:t: . I!:. ~tll, I ll11 :11,1,1t
n n- e.se i:tr..a ih:nh was
i-htru . ut still
ilIl. Thi.s w1',:-,' pr1,pplti1
1:10 .n -i't..'i .t 1:'',ly w,ith :r'ap ,
i:t I wi:i s :iia s, altl ai:e tuelte'
I !tilt i Vx wa puret intto and tott'
al tlt he 1r ': T'h' "s:urgi,'al opera
titn" was ain:iirtely st.t'ssful. Tlie
it:Iaat ilt' !,rt'e,nted tlihl es'ae' of the
1sa , : l.-lt 4ut tli' ituist.it' w\'hit'h)
wo~ul- haVt' ru;tct'e tile trees. al p1rc
- 'tilto,I- th dtet pl'edtinits of i11scts.
l Art't'rdin to the (;:i1veston News. tile
Sto T:'xas to invest Sinu the atd,pt:thity
aof t ha' 5(oi for te(n: growing. It is uni
-ten: iS t44 ha' tab1llislit-l lby tihe (ioverni
tuenlt. .lu st wher thi,'le e'x eri men ts
wvill 1b. aondtal<t'l is 11o! kntown. It
4 I4ny1 recet'ltly fair te 1iirlose of' fur
I :0i1ialp nd1 bu14 itidlting' in-a'arytt to tex
taf ia'h44'ea. Staomething wa:s satlid t
waus lakln. Where'4vter the t 'tvernmntili
1l4lieves lt' ten farmtt shouhtll be latced.
itere' is. little 4d4ubt4 t hat the citiztens
(t4 j.rovid th l'h:ads.
I'i ll i ecent Ily, allI getlm (I isetases were
sullppoIsto be) Ia' tused by icirobtes,
andi 4)'11 fo irmity e (ven Suchel ge'rms as
at ppeare to411 bleilng to some1~ othIer dII
avisionl o' tile ve'getable kingdioml were
- ein'illed hA as i rtobain. Now, how
I ever. it Ia rteogilzed tha .t a very largte
number)(I of infectious dliseases arVe (1u1
,1to organiismts wvhich, thlouIgh minute,
:have no relattionlsip wlth tihe mfiCr'obes
r' at alil. So) many11 of theOse have beeni
(1discove'red,I that M. Gedoelst, a Belgian
I athlor, has written a book about themi
uitder the title, "ParasItIc Fungi of
Men and Animals." A French re
viewetr states that these non-microlan
r vegetable patrnsites enuse v'arlous comn
a ienctted diseases of the skitn. the dIi
5 gestivYe or respiratory organs, or even
[1 of tile whlole system, and that though
g the cautses of these are now recognized,
the ir symptomas and proper treatmenlt
1. are't yet impe)trfectly understood.
-itow iIe Saved iKhunmelf.
(4 A tdistinguishied FrechII novelist,
in whloste works aire extremeIlly p)opularl
:wit h ih fat (ir sex, recently found h111m
40 self tavelinIg iln a railwaty carriage
t wtih t very tatlktive WOmenC. IIav
I- .t ing -reogn Iizedt h t im froml his plished1410
't lotrat'lit '. tey 111oth opened(' tire upon11
hini ill regarto 1 h ( is nIovels, whiiehi they3
la irli: d t i ll it' tuatuieitr ma :illat w s 11 I11
.k thi hadii lip ttltsi Im ly.itlotlit sound
it. inuly. Whentl light re'trneduvt lhe fottnd
1 tha' IwoVt women1'l re(garingl~t one aniothler
1u1 with greaIt sutavity, lie staid: "Ah,.
etd uli'ines14i. thregtret of7 my) life wvill
v'l hertaterIii'. lI lit I shll never kno1(w
to whlieh tone o1 yout it wa':s thtat kissed
lIitilinme. ob
hie Pro'tsperity Vin itsu nectedl)(( s(ense4 it f
1ti.n btooks . it comest'i witinI tilt "lean' II
t years5 of hl.s bausittess. At thte pr'esenl
tim10 (icago) is thte cenitre of the sub11
ist '-ript in hook hutsintess int Amertleat
ta.saysI the (Chtlngo Tributne, andi by thl(
110 ametli tokeni iti la hrdeir to find i aitn
vniss4er for a sutbsctriptioni book thar
llever before in the history of that bust
cih ness. CnIat'issing for books Is some
thigthtpeople take upi only as a llst
r'esort, It Is a "har'd times" job, ani
lono( one recogIzes It more readily thma
detoes thle man who prints the boo0k sup
he A natingy Luinch.
be- That Word "daInty" never beig uset
ird to describe thte lunch spread gior mon
eu, we have decided that it meatns tha
rs, there is not enough to eat,lAtchise,
Jr. Globe. -
1:r &n Krpte nt s I t,.-n v .,as or Agr
(O wtea thso 1":.:et I eleto tet"w l e t t<t
,t i 000,00 -..-As Artit'li\ he''l (It4
( le:er (-ea toptiun of I' int'" Inltssesn ity.
''he attelitloni of the worl( has teen
attracted by a sixteen-year-old girl.
The fIlous gun works of 1ierr Krupp,
wil) died the other lay, have been be
queathed to his eldest daughter. Bertha
Krupp. iBy those who are( familiar with
the l'ssen factories they are valued in
the neighborhood of $75,000,000. Such a
legacy, accordingly, elevates Flraulein
Bertha to i high rank among tie
wealthiest heiresses of Europe and
A clear conception of the imlmensity
of the gtu shops at Essen is obtainable
from th, following description of theln
written by Thomas Ashbury, of Man
chester, lEngland. who recently visited
the plant and carefully investigated its
nuiltifold industries, and wrote i pam
phlet about it entitled "Ai FngIisli
man's Visit to Krupp's Works in Ger
manyWaktl'per-glnd." in this
pap1111)11let \1t. Ashrily says, among
other things:
h'llese wo'rlc:. were 'Ounntied in iS11
by Fred Krupp. who l ilt in that year
the first siw Iting tturmte for steel lak
ing. In ISIS it. h uihiing of the oldest
wlr{ksi1p of the 1tesenlt ilalnt was I)'
guin anti (oplllItetd iln 1519. In 1526
l"riedrich Kru:pp dlied. andi his son Al
frd. then a lad of l iin. tif ol:' '.w him
ill I lle works lnir,nagfenlt':li. :Il' I : l i e
guardlianlship) of his l l.r.t:i I n 1 I43":
the il i:st east st!'el ,tun ta!rui's weei'l
1ilau". alltl ill 1847 il:t 1iIrst ,.t11i :l)le. Ill
18:31 tle tirlil t'uit)to)c'tl nil ' n11 -1 at
Esscn. On the tlenth t Aiire:I K:!.t).
inl 1, 7, Ile ljutilt l' o ullt-"i:tls and
wotriltl'n at the Es:-etl wotr: w\as 12.
r74. while in thl theie w rle : per
Tiht worlks iof thei firm Ieit - lte
i:sscn cast st'el wourks. w\itl gini te t
lng gIr<tInis at ci)cIpen: the lXrt p)
steel works at Ann"n. I \\'catplhalia
the Gi'ialnia sitbiht liid iv wolrks at
Kit !. :lin blast Iiirnai' pl:liits for tihe
N'.'.l''w "id i::l l . andlg Reiatis!en tile
!'I n i lt I rccusj:irine, tif tili e ttblast
1iacat';u. wili an1 o ltic111'!1 of iS10 tt
:,11) tonm a t"urn1ac"( in tw,enty-fOt?r
hItIl l: t tligt tit' i i: ; i an Is at;
:oa r. t' - : n. I{hrl- ., 1." i.' a la r:.e
1i11L 1l' (11 if roni m ,0 Iijl' i ::a
iFt"1 t l 1 iltl i s i l lilhtlitati ;lti ! I l,
tiutl edam. with st1Ins i Mt I . Th'i!e
'he Iltt'tr'du< is of the i::.s"n w,'tiitS are
Lt(ln; ti whit- it . ! t . ih:ary t. 1;t,
1(111 titl elsit all lll it war-s l; ahip
ittol 2 din2 1 ll nat;l111:'1, n111'.t: an: l a m.il
of all ii ls, St 4l and ira puli s, rolhe
tool ::tc :", hard t e l p ia ste ,
stet id gitc'hts e(c. At the(, east steel
work, in 1911 there we.0re in the sixty
d! latnrtment5 in oper'atin s0 fmacine
tools 22 rtolling mnills, 1dr 1 steam hami
mters, from Iwo to one thousand pountis
fallit we(I igt;1 0 .id hy. d 1aulie r esses...
('in tIcld wo benitng Ol pre.dsed and00
oitos. aorgirnt lies of' ml0 tos dal.
Tlie oal ou2pt 100 thn) 2 ertials vola
biers.i 51 tic amens fr33 om Two
tol tni thiry-i hundrft li horsueptowr ac
aggreat0inwa -13.128 horsepoer co;l
ltarmor asnd 59101 ean from er
en.78 17nre weigh. t to e h uresn
nthsmting workdI35balsin test i tere i
w'erd (tltd nanerg 190114otlnme to
ofaion drefrom thoerms intes worly
Thlei' colon ofutt from thei .irm'sr o
li2,ries 19. was total33 tons.Ie Th
tota(lS onumpon at the Krupp wvorks
n 1A0r-'01,9 was .,8083. Of coal,
24f3 cavtire poyedt anh sng egri
eelmtons 277f the pGwrsn wor
farda i Kiel 61rovide rolierisn
5,028,17t tilesetingwok Meppe et
rdouti, etc9. The n.olme ofmberon
depelydelng thouses work the work
Tmen' coelo t of thI so finur I
peshonb epoe at thle larup ok
in I firmay-s(vnldng large oinciare
In theiyear 1903,a was i1850.O ane
the53 eren aeapoe atCr( ~th Essenicas
see8lors, 2773gat the 1901usn iwork
in Buk18 975tth0era.asi
6T28 at)the(smting orkhs,f Mepe
girods, etc Th1 nube of sohiha rlson(
topendliet on tethe woritern Maye
1i900 (inca lingt arrenad hilden)
was 147,645.O)lli' o n nI ~
rt i' fifty-eve ptes farr n vare;l
in. thei yering901than1 fet.wa in 1850, an
is 168etimsle in wi901an th'arn1 it wa
In 1850.is: eto wIh o h
TlIhe procion ofat ths firnitlus n
Inumaero,lad fo h a 30 lasstee c
maeihal1011 and kmasp at itil
impossil weIhin 10t(any esnble spalc
ito enumeOl'ratese,tewrtr.hr
fTre wilctnly crmeto. fiicew aromia
pas irn-tng eye opry to an sughi.rc
Aluseigarms ae ilor al warshi
.t eal inuih and neaf(rlly w2ith
Twothyicknes: phestal weaghtexer tI
flui'hed~' (1 armor 0lt wals. b1d tos, an
rIreda re trom havIsoti steel ngm
weghIg 1It Ios, anco hil atods.
ToeightIva not0 phaimum the prmn
plful rolls,ingmines eertIng 37for s
noth e'ghtingi 50 pto enn rol
intoe aso lr plate (i 01
Tee wIdre andan,- Iunces thic an
pliang n2cssrytohadl schpr
Two thydfrauIe oreseea seein
haure resses of7000 tons e r osth
re unied, crv the weaie steeblt rm
pla~ whlefts old.rl era
lTo drineroepro thatese22 ame
meIgs dm2n3on fe In legt. ng
fetwd nd112ichstika
Aniother fInished solid screen chaft
wa-ITs made of e"rIeIblo steel, made fromt
an ingot 80 tons weight, and forged lin
der a 5t100 toil press in 62 hours to N
a length of 14$ feet; afterward this re
larkable solid shaft was "trepallned."
bored for its entire length to make it
hollow, I. c.. to have a hole all the
way throlgh.
T'ls long stee"l shaft was turned and
bored in a lathe which I believe is with
out a compeer in the world, it; diineu
sions being:
L.engtIi of bed, 166 feet 4 inches; ,
length bietween centres. 152 feet 6
inches, and all its conponelit parts of
suitable elephantine proportion.
In ordnance, it is well known this
firm has held for a long time a reputa- te1
ion of the highest class, and the nun
crous guns to be seen from a 50 ton tr
gun down to It I pound gun, were splen
did speeillens of the highest quality of
such articles.
I saw one of Krupp's 50 ton coast do- ter
fence guns, 12-inch bore, mounted all
complete in a revolvting turret, and this To
terrible weapon is capable of penetrat.
ing the thickest and miost modern type
of armor that is used for the protection
of ironclad ships at any (listance at u:
which an ironclad woill(l attelpt to
destroy coast defence work. ye
'T'he gun is of special crucible steel.
and is fired electrically; the barrei is
-lu feet iong. Whn charged wit h1 291
poUnds of smokeless powder, behind a
shell weighing 1180 pouinds, it has a
iluzzle veloeity of 2690 feet, a n a1
sendl the shell twelve and one-half
miles. At a distance of 11)93 yards it
can Send a sliell St poluds weight that
will penetrate a soli:i wroulghlt iron TIl
Ildato 50 3-1 iniches' thick, or an ordinal'y de
steel plat' :: 1-2 inches thick. a
"Kripp's'' p:teit hardened steel plate tu
It 1-2 inches t hick.
h'le 'arious hinds of portable field
guns for amily piries;es made by Krupp
haie long be'1i kniown as of the very
first r anlk in every way.
'T'he writer twas favored by an invita
ti)n to wil le'S solle at ual firing tests
at tle gun testing range. biult spate will
n1ot allow for mure than one to he de
A ield gun firing a 1.1 1-2 pound pro
je(tile with a charge of smokeless pow. i
ith'r of rather m1ore than one pouind /
with a 'ant'ge of three,(, lnd tlhre'C-(llli'uartem'
lilb fireld :::;Iy twenty rounds a min
tile aimedl a : targ(t.
At a sl(tr: range ten shots wre i'red
Ii thity seto1d!s. anld every on:e wntll
tlrouigh th' hole made by tlhe firo:
Anothr en shot s w"'ere fired, the first
through ihe hlil's-eye. and the nine
we' made to iOrm)11 a ring Ofi nine
holes closely rotunl the bulIl's-eye, to
show how accurate the aim, though at.
so raid a :)l.
Ar!!1t:d as 'ere tle Voers witI g;ls
made by this firm, it is nO t wondr at
th frarfutl hatyo(" they t'ausecd an:olg
th' lBritish army in the late Sout ii Af
rican wtar.
It would require a large volume to
desribe even briefly the mIultitldinous
artitlIes made by this firm, from an
ironclad man-of-war down to a penlny
file. but whether large or small, the
greatest dlegree piossible oif excelilancy
is chiaract erist ic ailike of all produe'
Perhap:s the most. unl(que feature of
all in this huge firmi, especially in this
age of truists and 'omnbIines is the fact
that the whole concern belonged to
one man alone, no 'omp)any' and 1no
hartneitrs, anid this remarkable man is
l-ried rich Alftred Krz'upip, the grandson
of thle oiigi nal founder, andi that the
busin11ess is sm-i'cssful is prioved 1by thle ai
retu-n (If priofit nmade for' incolIme tax
last year', for' 1 am informed the prVo- is
prietor's profit was declared as being 1
2000l,000. ti
Aho Norqn'I idhn ii I) ~na nnto1im.
"It is queer"lQ said a man versed in
ar'chlaeolig ical mat teris thle (Ither day, i
'"that while so much- inter'e.it is mani
fested ini ar'chae-ologi,-al dliscoveies,
those being mnade in hIndia have as yect
attracted so little attention. The most jl
implortant of these Is the location of C
what is undoubtedly the resting place
,of the ashes of the great Buddha, or'
one of the resting places, for there are
'said to be as many as eight. The spot d
I was discovered by William Peppe, resl
3 dent partner andi manager of one of the
t. estate in the Taral awarded by the ~
government of IndIa to its supporters,
Mr. Peppe caused a deep trench to be
(ldug across a gr'eat mound on the prop.
erty. A linge stone box, topped by an
immense slab of stone, was uncovered.
Insideo the great coffer were found three
,stone urns or vases, a stone jewvel box
and a crystal bowl. The yases were
-ashes and jewels. One of the vases bor(l t
San inscription which, translated, estab
1lished the fact that the spiot was one of
a the restinig places of Buddlha's ashes.
s A pillar erec(ted by the Buddhist Emn
per-or Asoka has also been found mark
SIng the birthiplace of B3uddlha near the .i
'site of the long lost city of Kapilavas
tu."-New Y'ork Tribune. r
ln'rneiaint A rection.
\l isA Doaingeirfleld is breeding r'abbhits
at Cast letoin, anid a miothetr ('at insIsted
on inivaintg the warren, atnd wlenit so
har' as to( iles5troy some of thle young
animals. 'The ketper catughtI her ini he
~*act and killed hier.
r Two kitt(en werie thIius deived of'i (i
lite I irturaI )10 roe(tor', bu11t they were a
sadopilted by the mother rabbitir whlo.s
Syounig had bieen des;poiled by3 th ruollt- I,
I theu' cat, and niiowV they are wvellI grown a
giand full Io(f life. Th'ley eat and clee-p wvithl
lie otherci rabbit s, and( seem very itondc
of their t foste miuothler'.
A f'ew daiys ago we ref'erried to lthis
peciuliar' relationship at a table wher-e t
-Miss Seavey, the aimal piainter-, was
dlininlg, and she told of' a case that S
r hand greatly interested her- in Vermont,
h TheO mother01 rafbit was iltiled and Ihert
or-phani audoiped and r'aised by a femialo
g cat.
0 As the r'abbit gained strength and
r showved a disposItion to wander', the tl
anxiety of the fost.er' mother' icr-eased.
r She would go in searich of it; and not
'rest in content untIl she had found It. si
The law oif benevolent. affection which
n gover'ns the w,uorldl sometimes makes g
its influen' e felt. iln unexpected chan
2 nels.-Tur'f, Field and Far'm.
* "Drop me a line!" cried the excur-- n
'o sionist, who huad fallen overboard.
D "WVhat's the use!" calmly rejoined
the dlleged funny man of the party, y
n "Th -o isn't any postofflce where you I ,
are gning,"--fhicagn News,.t
hbe Fanny
.J'Yde of
Tito Ship's Dizzy Mocean.
A yoing l(ady in crossing the ocean
rc'y ill fron the ship's dizzy inoecan;
She said with a sigh, V
And a tear in her eigh, 11
Of living I've no longer a-nocean."
--Chicago News. ,
Quite Natural. v
Do you think the photographer flat- l
ed her?" 11
I atiplpose so. l'veryone does."--De. M
It Free Press. ,1
l1s Oversight.
It'--"Why didn't youi answer my let.
asking youi.to marry me?", V
e-"You didn't inclose a staump."- 14
wn and Country. 11
--- i1
''ho Exception. R
tIlorney--"Ignoriale of the law ex- I
'es no oIe." 11
'ileit---"!'xcept, of course, a law- t
..--T,ovu anil Country. .
Just 8o.
.itl Up larellce - -1"Pa, how mianly
Ises have we'."
ir. Callipers - ''Six, my son--ive y
si's and a 11ousense."---Puek.
I)isappointed. a
*So you were he~ld up by3 lfhndits?"'
Yes, and that isn't the Nworst. of it.
ey Sinmply look niy inoley Without i
1inin me long etiough1 to give me11
start as a maIgtzine writer or lece
er,"--Washringioil Star.t
Slan;, Pre luatraincd,
i i
o ho
em"-Nw ok Times
]en the Uc t 1h)..
le wors"t ilssiist Iin towt." el ile
"IIel is te w*'Or.st141 alrend . ''ir
"O . ! no he's only tryingri toi be. i
"Ruts hvlei ydeclares heO k nw iitwll
eIst heNhis lurk 'Fnttosuced"
[ihl tnd t nd Tine s.
She-"Oh.il yous have'i suh.'stte
Her SytmUst
Mama --"You('11' lmustow b itawfuly
trul,eS drli'. The( doctoisay you
or s ll uhsett."
Litt-"leol-Yesno, argess't iOs, mar
a, eause. my0 hoot' asuep a peole
us leeribystmUpset.e thyg
>ai slepa-the wrong en.-hiladel-l
A1t( Mrt-yrs to Vgue.i s an
"a,lth15 ha3 fots annoy.ji,ande, said)
leepmat h teeps1'i dispensiradyl
binde pilosophy1.
'"Thlat's right,"' anIswered'i Mr. Cuam
ha:dn'lt got ri('h, mot01her anud the14 girlis
n'ash inigton) SIar.
Jndib l\i'iV Winkle, as 11he lit -
- :111 enn~ Ii;. ofV: t hliountains
'Aui- we n- iur slei. " i o
A l'Oh&liIifelila 11hisW'1 mor iniig' d('1'
"iiI Oali (ee li;iCIK- -o' ley otlm," 4l
IIult tip itousot the oungilil, way1
'' 'pro0n111'elt 110 ) w1n ch(a 1( ila :14 lor
oin (ownt-unilo'te terda"
"out the oings of11( timhhe Cucl and
1il: ]t a n"( yyrsoilo
" I'd soonerpuls e'Innddt o
luntic asylum'e ithratput ap loe <
ItWell, yhu'd sinnd toa) much withe ]
ft aon counilor.-Ton.Th-Bits. i'
When a man11 goes into polities he
light to put his self-respect in his
rwket for use in emergeneles.--BaI-j
ore News.
Denmnark has the largest army -In
'Oportion to her size. Sheo has 187
)ldiers to every 10,000 of her lpopula
The (hirdon Walkwtay.
To tlllce a good firm walkway lit flip
arden, or through the lawil, w\lich
'IlI e slooth ini dry at all sensons.
tl' P'ortlandI cemenlt one parlt:and
sties two parts. Make Into mortar.
reQnd over the pathinth 81110oh down
rlth it trowel. 'Phe lied of iuortar
bould first be well beaten down, and
" convenient n Layer of gravel be
pread over it, with the mortar added
ShapI1Ig io Tree.
The shapilg of a tree should he (lone
1hen it 1a young. Tle praetltee of il
)winlg useless limbs to grow, only to
e Hawed or hopped ot1' when ite tree
large, Is a mistnke, as every lunde
Irhile limb grown deprives the other
Ibs of so mlueh food and 1ourish
lent. Begin with the first ycar and
riln the tree to lte slipe desired.
'ani"ng only such branches as will be
etninecd litter oil.
loito Cnttings.
"Please tell us how to propagate
Oses from euttings.'' ''h' similest
1ay, for an amateur. is to tke clt
ings of ripe wood, cut siluoth helow
Joint and plunlsge t hem two-I hirths I le
11n1thi of at long cuttIinl. or one-third(
lie len;gth of a shori tIltin.g into the
rouiil, III it spent hot-hetl. n" inl a cor
er of the rose bd1 liself. I'ress cown
ie dirt tightly' pinch off all the leaves
xcepting two or three --or pinh the
irger part of each lefu', lavii:i, lithree
r fonr (IllaI'1er leaves otn the Steinl.
.ew\ York Tribtill. l'amer.
llulclniti Strawibcltem in Winter.
Strl\wberrirs nre imulched in Wiltcr
ear Norfolk. n., wilh pint straw
roml lhe forests. althoughl1 more oftenl
via hi grass muulch Is Illo\wedl to
1'ow. \lost fiebds are 1ielic<I (11' year
Illy. but somr rl' ti' two ears.
nn1e growers do nothiltg to 4In- heds
he set(ind1 ye:Ir, while ollers nairow
own l'theibeds w'ith at plow :1114 serape#
Ain the grass as with young plailta
ions. Ahltmi M:11'h I 1(is' aire top
.1m w ith :1iumt i7i1( 11(:t!(b ; glanlo
on11tinin; vel tr eighlt 1'r ("enlt. of
r11:INh :Ind t'o11 <m to .evenl p1er
'nt, amiitlnlia. Too inuch amn11iilli
Ieete thr yi(l. hII tw\\o-year-ol
+d- 101;ll lin nitl s 41' Iliore :11'e usetl.
\.[., in New E:n.:lali llolmeste:ltl.
Fnrrin;_ 1Hnrd1 Wood l'lants With E't her.
oIte ftilme :1g4 l'rofessol' .[(h:11 it :
on, of 1)eiiiark, )uhliSI1ed the re
tilts of researhes 01nd ('xper'liments
:t the use of ethler inl forcing l1laes
lit of Season. The subjeel has since
ecn Itken up aroin(l Paris and ex
erilentetd with iuite 1ar'gely. It has
een found that any of th' hard wood
lub's 11ay he forced very fillickly
y first etherlzing them. The process
.1 blrief' Is to ta ke up the plan11t after' it,
lh-n to Pin(Ce it in 1 an air-Iththli box ini
rhiithl is a reserviomr to hiohl thle ethier.
t'ter the box is closed1 t' ('ther is
loureod fit thriioughi an1 openin1g. wh11 ic
4 ait once cnrefully elose-d to pre(venti
lit e-snpe 01f the vaporh.
Thle pliants are e'xposed 10 4othiz'ai
Ion ablou t lift'y hiours, thien 4they are'I
1*1cc-d in thle Ithiotose. watere(i''l annl
rentedl In the usua11 way.i3 Abu -111 1011
ramhs thler are use ' per 1 'i cu'iP mer
4' aIr spanee. Plants have1Q beeni boughit
iito tiwer' w'ith ti4his proce'4ss ini tw-e've'
lay's of forcing, wihiei'es siiniilar
>lants4 niot:4i' teld hiad 140mr'1ely egun I
aiken ithiat thet plantms are4 lmlrfectly
I ry anid dorma nt wb'ii thy are3 0i pul.
ni. F-or the forcIg of~ lilnies. 1iza ilns,
iydr'angens. spiiren. 101 '/ulia anad thler
birubis of like chiant er, thiis prlocess
iolds~ out 'oniIder'nle proi'iilse. It
lily be0 poss5ible also to uise. ii la
'or'cinig fruiIt trees ini pots,
Wfnter' Flower's.
Gladiolus have to be lifted before
lie gr'ound1 freezes hlard. A fter the'
titalks have become eniriely try, cult
theam of'f ablout an1 inchl frlomI the
rown. TwIst off tile oltd, shrIveledl
ulb and roots, and store In a (dry3,
tool place. Named varIetIes, or dhir
Eerent sihadle, maly easIly be kept
leparate In paper blags. A teellar su114
tle for potaitoes Is well adapiItedl for
vinteinig thesIe and simnilar hullbs.
L'he haordy varieties miny hie taken tuy
>r left In the ground; hut If left, sufm
'lent protectionl should be gIven to
>revient the frost from eniter'ing the
gr'oundl deCeply'. Th'ley ('nn1 also be
crown in Pots f'or wIndlow-blooinlg
n the early fall and1( wittr. A pot,
eveni 01r eIght inchles deep'l, should be
ecluredl, tile hot tomi co ver'ed ani Inch(1
Clee with broken ebaricoa, and11( thIiis
'over-ed wIthI two fin-lies tof good sod
lid an Iich of sand1(. Set thet hulh11 or
milbli on thIis sandi( and4 'overl wit h
andit galrdeni soil to1 withlini :ii Inch' of
lit for) of the pot, St Ih lit'1 in a
larik, cool Pince for tell da:ys or' two
.V4eks4 to root, a11nd when-i tho4 t op
fiinr4s brIng thelt'0 11nto ft' light and(
im of the wlido)w. As 4the top1 1grO-5
no01 Stoll mayi1 lit lidlhul to thle pot
m1141 full. WVater onlly wh'Ien dry'3 anid
hen thoroughly. Cu innlSas i'e ealsil-.
vintered If dumg b1fore Psever'e frosts
IPlnetrate the soil. Th'ley should lie
lept enltlirely (dry3 durhing thle winter'.
>lneinlg the Clumllps ('loser togethe ii'on(l
lie floor of a warm11 cellar. It wIl'
lot (10 to dlumpi thlem in llh'rrels or
IOXes b1efore thley are't (compllletely di'y.
Petmia seed may13 be sowii at lilt
imie, buit whenl Hown' ini thle fall whit
'Ommnpee to blooml at least at mlont;'
marlIir than tile spr'ing.sowni xeed..
lhla M. Hess, In The Ep,litomlist.
It Is Conservativ'ely estimiated tha'
Ihere are now In Newv York CIty 20,00('
nuers of well-developedl plmnarye V
ubhercul1ois. All the sulffe'ring and1(
leth COnlHequent upon01 the l)revalenlce
uf the dIsease arec, Ill view of mloderun
clenitlile knowledge, lar1gely pr'eveniti
>lie by the careful observatIon of sItn
>le, well undi(erstood and easily applied
iensur'es of clean11liness, d isin fectlin
ind lsolation-Newv York News.
My, flow Dloen Ho Know?
The moral about dleceptIOnl ia that
iou wvould never do it if you wereo go
ng-to get found out.-New Yo.r n1icss

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