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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1903)
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Tbe Old Oaken Bucket.
How dear to thi heart are the acenaa of
When fond recollection present them
The orchard, the meadow, the deep tan
gled wild wood,
And every loved apot which my In
fancy knew; -
The wide-spreading pond, the mill which
stood by it.
The bridge, and the rook where the
The cot of my father, the dairy-house
And e'en the rude bucket which hung
iu the well
The old oakeu bucket, the iron-bound
The mosit-covered bucket which hong In
That moan-covered vessel I hail as a
For often, at noon, when returned from
I found it the aource of an exquisite
The pureft and aweetest that nature
How ardent I seized it, with hands that
And quick to the white-pebbled bottom
Then soon, with the emblem of truth
And dripping with coolness, it rose
from the well
The old oaken bucket, the iron-bound
The moss-covered bucket arose from the
How aweet from the green, mossy brim
to receive it,
As, poised on the curb, it inclined to
Jot a full blushing goblet could tempt
me to leave it.
Though filled with the nectar that
And, now far removed from the loved
The tear of regret will intrusively
As fancy reverts to my father's planta
tion. And sighs for the bucket which hangs
In the well
The old oaken bucket, the iron-bonnd
The moss-covered bucket which hangs
In the well.
Samuel Wood worth.
LIGHT-H0U8E KEEPER AT 70.
BemarkabU ilecord of Mrs, Nancy
Hom, of Htoay Poiat, N. T.
The caretaker of a light-house for
fifty years la the remarkable record
of Mrs. Nancy Boso, one of the oldest
in the government
jwservice, who la sta-
., . ... .... ,
uoiicti on toe uuu
son river, of Stony
Point, N. Y. Mrs.
Rose flrwt did the
work for her hus
band, who was ap
pointed In 1S52.
Upon the death of
Mr. Kane, In 1857,
mhs. hancy kohk. Mr. I tone was ap
pointed his successor. Inn In reality
-she was but continuing her work. She
Is now in the neighborhood of "!), but
looks and nets like a woman younger
ty 15 yours. Mrs. Koso Is still active,
"which she must lie to perform her
-duties; her eyes and bearing remain
good, nud die looks after the lights
end the great fog hell with as much
-enthusiasm as she showed years ago.
It must not be supposed that llviug
at Stony Point makes Mrs. Hose's life
lonesome. She has a pretty little cot
tage and with her are n daughter and
son, the latter lielug supervisor of the
village of .Stony Point.
To the north of the cottage, but a
few steps away, on slightly higher
ground, stands the larger light house
of the two. whi'o nttd sl!d. ou the
bill top. Au eighth of a mile away,
rising from the edge of the water. Is
another tower, containing n red Is-n-con
light, ami n fog bell. Itoth lights
must burn nil night anil every night,
until the lee gets so thick that eveu
the big river rruft that buck through
eight-inch Ice have to tie up for the
winter. That happens In January us
ually, sometimes in February, and once
In a long time the season Is so mild
that Mrs. Hose's lights shine every
night all winter long. Aud It Is In the
winter that the work Is the hardest
At midnight the lamps In the big
light house must he changed. If the
weather he thick the keeper must go
down to the lower tower at least once
In three and three-quarter hours to
wind the elock that every fifteen
econds rings the fog bell.
Tbe Polut lu winter Is swept with
the cold wind which follow, unob
structed, the path of the river. The
height of the upper tower exposes It
to the full sweep of the gale. Then the
walk down to the water front is Icy
r4 blocked with snow, and to descend
, as unpleasant feat for a younger
Israeli In the dead of night; anil Is a
ded almost heroic when nccowp I li d
by a woman whose years are almost
And on ocrualonal winter nights ev u
must be done. The winds carry
and the beat wlthlu the light-
causea frost to form on the
wtadowa and dim the lights. On, many
sock Bights baa Mrs. Hose gone out
And braved tbe atorm while she rub
bed tb glass wltb glycerine until the
Mfbt shone clear again, and' often,
"too, nntll ber bands became numb
with cold. '
Ho much for tbe work at night. Hy
day there art tba lamps to he cleaned
and Blled, the wicks to be trimmed,
and most of all the big, ehlmneyllke,
refracting lenses, which give the light
it brilliancy, must be polished until
they shine wltb tbe blue and white
prismatic sparkle of the cut glass on
a dinner table.
No fault could be found nor has any
ever been found with tbe condition In
which Mrs. Rose keeps tbe government
property. Inspectors come unherald
ed and unexpected, but tbey never find
her unprepared, because a be takes
pride In ber charge. The lights re
ceive all the care a woman can give
them, and, at such sort of work, a
woman can do ber duty much more
efficiently lhaa a man.
RUNNING A LIE TO EARTH.
It la neaBeUaaea a Bard Task, bat It
Pays Wheal uccaaaful.
Probably the most Impossible, hope
less task on earth la to overtake a
lie. The other day ex-8peaker John
O. Carlisle, now a successful lawyer
for great corporations, with an old
fasbloned home In North Washington
square, passed along Pine street with
the easy gait of a plow horse. Two
citizens saluted him and when he had
passed on one remarked; "TheTe
used to be the making of a President
hi that man. The entire country look
ed upon him. If It had not been for
his Cynthlana speech the Northern
Democracy would have been solid for
blm and, of course, he owned the
Southern wing. The apeeeh ruined
him. He retired from polities with
a broken heart and settled In New
York to make a Utile money."
Here Is an extract from that famous,
"I deny that the United State Is a
nation! It l a vicious system that
has destroyed sovereign States and op
pressed nine millions of people in the
South, If a State has no right of se
cession she certainly has no right of
revolution. The moat Infamous order
ever Issued was that of tbe attorney
general only a few days ago, which
caused sixty companies of soldiers to
march to South Carolina to take charge
of the ballot box and overawe the vot
ers of that P"or, downtrodden State,
tbe paradise of earTM-t-bnggers and
scalawag. II tit the day will come
when South Carolina will rid herself
Of the barbarous political buzzards of
the North that huve fed on her car
cass for the last eleven years and rob
bed white and black without discrim
ination." For ten years Mr. Carlisle tried to
run down that report of his Cynthlana
speech, but It had too big a lead. At
one time he thought It overtaken and
sidetracked, but several years later
the Tribune of this city resurrected it
in the original form. Mr. Carlisle ex
plained; "I did not say that the gov
ernment Is a 'vicious system,' but that
at that time tbe policy of the ndmtn
tratlon was vicious; I always held that
the constitutional right to secede did
not exist; there was no verbatim re
port of the speech, for no resirter was
present; an opposition paper picked up
from the audience a few stray recollec
tions of what I said, strung them to
gether and published them." Rut the
He never was milled and Carlisle's
hopes wore dashed. -New York Frewa.
The three Slav countries Kusula,
Roumania ami Servia with ) p, r
cent of their population unable to read
and write, are at I he Imttom of the lht
In respect to education. The Latin
countries, especially France and BH
glum, do better, but Ignorance Is pretty
general. ' In Spain tbe Illiterates num
ber 115 per cent; Italy, 48; Austria, .10;
Frunce and Belgium, H. In Ireland
21 per cent are Illiterate; England, M
s-r cent.; Scotland, 7 per cent; llcl
lund, 10 iht ci nt.
In northern Europe we II nd that lu
cati'm Is piaetlcally universal. In
normany only 1 per cent of the piple
are lllltiralc. while In some parts of
Germany (Bavaria, Haderi and Wurt
embergi as well as in Scatnlina via,
practically all the people can read and
write. In the United States 8 per cent
of the while population can neither
read nor write. This is due In gn-at
measure to the large yearly Immigra
tion of Illiterates.
Illiteracy Hitiong tbe negroes of the
Southern United states la declining. In
IMS) the percentage of Illiteracy svas
57.1 and In l!Hl -II..". The negroi are
waking up to the advantages of educa
tion. Two of 7 hem.
A man who had Just llnished a com
fortable meal at a restaurant, the
other evening suddenly rose up from
Ida chair, caught up his hat and an
umbrella Hint stood against the wall,
and rushed out of the building.
"Stop him!" exclaimed the proprie
tor. "That fellow went out without
"I'll stop him," said a determined
looking man, who rose up hastily from
a table near where the other had sat.
'"He took my gold headed umbrella!
I'll stop him, and I'll bring him back
In charge of a police officer, the scoun
drel!" Without a moment's pause he dashed
out of the house In hot pursuit of the
conscienceless vllllan. And I he proprie
tor, a cold, hard, unsympathetic kind
i f man, has somehow begun to suspect
ibut neither of them frill ever come
Only a Pair or Hulls.
"Who lives lu that big house on the
"The Wlddy O'Malley, sor, who Is
"Indeed! When did she dleT
"If she had lived till next Sunday
she would have boon dead a year."
Kansas City Star,
Art la long-especially Ibe klud used
in tbe production of panoramas.
The next volume to appear in the
American Sportsman's Library, which
Caspar Whitney la editing, will le
"Baaa, Pike, Perch and Others," by
Dr. James A. Ilenshall.
Hall Calne has taken a new bouse at
Wimbledon. Hitherto he occupied the
cottage there In which Mrs. Ollphant
died. Henceforth be will divide hi
time between this residence and the
Isle of Man.
Maurice Hewlett has Just finished a
novel upon which he had been engages!
for the past two years. It concerns a
love story of Mary, Queen of Scots,
and Is based upon recent historical
lights. They regroup some Incidents
in tbe life of the queen, so Hewlett bus
an old theme with new variations.
In "Old Testament Criticism aud the
Christian Church" Professor McFad
yen deals with the whole question of
the higher criticism In n singularly
lucid and Impartial fashion and from
tbe point of view of the latest develop
ment of the subject. Ills book is said
to be the higher criticism in a nut
shell. According to a Chicago professor the
four leading literary men of the coun
try are William Dean Howells, Thomas
Bailey Aldrlcb, Edmund Clarence Sted
man and Henry Van Dyke three New
Yorkers and one Bostotiian, Yet we
had beeu led to believe that the liter
ary center has gravitated to Indiana.
Elizabeth Blsland, author of A Fly
ing Trip Around the World, has writ
ten a love story of Mississippi and
New York, beginning Just after the
war and carried on ten years later.
It is a story of parted hero and hero
ine, who come together again in the
last chapter. The novel will be called
From Generation to Generation.
Mrs. Wlggs is a isrsonage that will
live as many of Dickens' people have
lived. She will go on down to poster
ity and among our children and our
children's children will Inspire the
same whole-souled sympathy and
healthful, cheerful optimistic spirit.
And with Mrs. Wlggs will go "Lovcy
Mary," for she, too, Is- an Individual
to win her way Into countless hearts.
In Capt'n Slmeou'8 Store, by George
S. Wasson, the title Is taken from the
favorite haunt of the ancient sea cap
tains, who sit around "Cap'n Simeon's"
hospitable fire and spin their yarns
of life and death on the great deep,
and of the witchcraft and other
strange happenings on shore. It is
a lsso-k soaked wltb salt water and
full of startling truth to human na
ture. Mrs. Olive Thorne Miller has been
for a long time an earnest student of
birds, both In their native haunts and
In her own house, where she has kept
many species, making them, In fart,
her best friends. She has an enviable
reputation as a close and sympathetic
observer of their most intimate habits,
au Interpreter of bird character, and
a writer of entertaining accounts of
what she has seen.
It seems that (Miss Annie Flint, the
author of "A Girl of Ideas," which was
recently published by Charles Serib
ner's Sons, Is the daughter of Dr. Aus
tin Flint. Evidently taking as her
model De Maupassant, to whom Flau
liert for many years proved a relent
less literary censor, she has worked
diligently for some time without aspir
ing to have her work published. She
therefore enters the field with her first
book enjoying more or less literary
training In which public criticism has.
until now,kplayed no part.
Old-Tinm Architect lire.
At StrslfiutlH.il Avon, while thi
stucco was beli.g removed fr.nn a
house In High sired, a fine example
of Tudor architecture was discovertd.
says tbe Illustratid London News.
The house had ix-eti originally three
gabled, and In tbe two upsr stories,
which are of the usual magpie type,
I he design of the woodwork is both
beautiful and unique.
The stories are overhanging and
are supported by onk story poa 8
curved lu the early renaissance style.
The molding above the milled head,
which Is probably a crest, Is early
Tudor, and beneath It appear Tudor
roses. The pilasters of the other story
posts are carved with acanthus leaves
and roses. Under the ground floor some
carved stones, evidently parts of win
dow tract ry, were brought to light.
They are In the thlrtetrnth century
style and were probably taken from
the remains of the old Church of the
Holy Cross, which was pulled down
about the end of the fifteenth century.
Early In the nineteenth century the
h nise was "beautified" by the stucco
covering, which has now happily dis
appeared. The entire building Is being
restored by an anonymous benefactor.
It. Was Not the Hioek Market.
Morgan, lu the Civil War, was plan
ning his famous raid.
"You see," he explained to his fol
lowers, "folks will mistake me for J.
P. and offer no resistance."
However, finding lie was neither a
bull nor a War, but simply a guerrilla,
the opposition was amply able to cop
with him. New York Tribune,
A llace of Mmokers.
Nearky everybody smokes In Japan.
The girls lieglh when '-bey are ten
years of, age aud the boys a year rl-
OPINIONS OF GREAT PAPERS ON IMPORTANT SUBJECTS
Let Reason Prevail.
ACROSS the country strikes are In prospect or under
way; and mingled wltb the reports la the announce
ment that the employers have united to resist the de
sired advance in pay and what they are pleased to
term the unreaaooabl demand of unionized workers.
Thla clashing of Interests Is most unfortunate. Its pro
longation means the postponement of the erection of numer
ous buildings and the abandonment altogether of many
more. Perhaps 1,000,000 men are idle because of the strikes
in the building trades, and this entails a loss of $:s,000,000
a day In wages to the tollers, much of which can never lie
regained even with the resumption of work.
These disturbances are the Invariable accompaniment of
prosperity, the only regrettable feature of an otherwise
'most satisfactory condition. As business increases the cost
of living goes up, and then the wage earner,, desiring to
participate in the improvement, asks an equitable share of
the returns of capital. Sometimes this Is fully met; again
only partly so; In Instances ignored completely. Out of
the dissatisfaction come strikes and occasionally lockouts.
This In turn breeds hatred between the employer and em
ploye where before amicable relations existed. From every
point of view the. situation ia deplorable.
Employers are organizing to au extent never before
known. The workingmen are powerful and confident of
carrying to a successful Issue anything they wage battle
for. With both sides well equipped and determined a des
perate struggle Is ahead and can only be avoided by treat
ing the questions leading up to It with calmness, with fair
ness, with the 'idea uppermost that exact Justice must be
done to both parties. With this spirit dominating capitalist
and workingman a way out of the difficulty can be found
honorable alike to each. Let. reason prevail and the strikes
and lockouts will be a thing of the paHt. L'tica Globe.
The Successful Man.
THE real successful man must combine in himself
giod stock, physical health, education, mental pene
tration and concentration, persistency, energy, enthus
iasm, cheerfulness of disposition and politeness of
Moral qualities are Indispensable to true success. They
are important In securing merely earthly advancement.
There is a tendency in virtue to temporal prosperity.
Not all good people prosper, but the rule Is that virtue
has an earthly reward. The healthiest, wealthiest and
wisest nations of the earth are the ones where the standard
of morals Is the highest.
Benevolence Is an element of success. There Is a law
of benevolence Which seems to run through all human
The man who tills the farm that his fellows may have
food and raiment, who builds a house where a home Ms en
shrined and a family raised, who founds a business where
Just wages are paid, who makes at any trade a needed
article, who contributes to the natural welfare of men, is a
Thero Is not a learned profession which does not express
a benevolent spirit. Generosity pays; there Is a giving
which gets, a throwing away of seed on the ground which
comes back In an increased harvest.
In the arithmetic of life, subtraction ia often addition
and division Is multiplication. He who most faithfully
serves his customers, clients, patients, scholars, purchasers,
employes, employer, will, as a rule, have the largest tem
He only is fit for mastery In any calling who serves
best. Tbe leader of a nation can have no royalty like that
of serving the humblest subjects of his realm. New York
Where Theory Fails,
THE Collegiate Alumnae Association having "discov
ered" how a. family of four persons can live on .19.78
cents a day for food, we are once more brought to the
oft-discussed question of how little money a human
being can exist upon.
The boasted discovery, however, Is not a discovery after
nil. for there are in Chicago to-day a great many thousand
families who discovered It for themselves long before the
Collegiate Association thought of It. There are countless
families that discovered, from sheer force of necessity, that
a family can Isvc on much less than ten cents a day, per
It as an unpleasant reflection that In this land of plenty
so many persons should be compelled to exist on a bndv
Btarving, Roul-slarvlng scale of life, but that such shou'iil
U li r
$ Many persons
"The most remnrkaMe Instance of
disappearance ever kuown," were the
words used by a detective a few dajs
flu when speaking of a case be was
employed upon. It was not a hap
hazard expression, nor was It original,
for It has been used of many in the
list of those who have mysteriously
disappeared. A report of the Commis
sioner of Police of London recently no
ted that 17-1 men and women of Unit
city had sunk out of sight of their
friends In the year. Many persons dis
appear every year In this city. One
of the most remarkable cases of dis
appearance was that of Lieutenant Ed
ward W. keinoy of tbe navy, a brother
of Judge Advocate General William B.
Itetney and Hear Admiral George C.
ltemey. The last seen of him was
when he walked down the gangplank
of the steamship Roanoke In this city
on Feb. 1", 1NX7. Every effort was
made to find him, but no trace was
discovered. Had he been a man of Ir
regular habits there might have been
some suspicion as to the cause of his
di)!iipeiirnnce, but he was a sober,
straightforward officer, and no officer
bad a better record, stisjd higher In
the professliiii or was more greatly es
teemed. Another naval ofllcer who disappear
ed a few ye.irs ago was ex-Passed As
HHimit Engineer Itlchard II. Buel, an
oflicer wlm bad served In the civil war
h IUi iIIhiIii 'tl"ii. He started fer Bos
ti.ii on Dec 'Jo, 1H', after which no
l.'iirs of It I mi could b discovered. Ills
fir her was tho I!ev, Samuel Buel, at
n time ib iin of be General Tbeologl
mi JVmiuaiy of this city.
writer said that
There are many who will recall Still
man S. Conant, one of the editors of
Harper's Weekly, who started from
his sanctum for his home in Brooklyn
on Jan. Hi, 1SS.", and though search
was made for blm In various parts of
the United States and Europe, where
be was reported to have been seen,
nothing about li i tit has ever lieen
Thomas W. Fisher's disappearance
more than ten years ago attracted a
great deal of Interest. He was a. real
estate broker In Washington, and, as
was his usual custom, ho one evening
went to Baltimore to visit the young
woman to whom he was engaged. The
couple became Involved In a dispute
over a trivial matter, and the young
woman declared their engagement off.
Mr. Fisher left the house, and, after
wandering nbout the streets for some
time, left Baltimore for New York.
He at once wrote to his former fiancee,
apologizing for his rude conduct and
begging her forgiveness, but she was
bent upon punishing him and did not
reply to his letter. Fisher then left
New York and went to Albany, from
which place he wrote again to the
young woman, saying that he would
not bur -len her again with his peti
tions, and that he Intended to commit
suicide. 'I be young woman then re
plied to hs letter and nsked his for
giveness, but the letter wns returned
with the stamp upon It, "Not found,"
and nothing has been heard from tbe
young man since that day. New York
Dragged Down by a tihlp.
In tho Edinburgh Medical Journal
James A. Lawson gives an Interest. tig
description of his thrilling experience
when bo was dragged under water by
a sinking ship. When he was far down
In tho swirling waters he struck out
for the surface, but ouly went further
dowu. Thin exertion was a serious
be tbe fact Is a natural consequence of tbe Invasion of tbe
great cities by people ill-prepared to earn a living In thef
city. A poor man, with a family and without any speciab
business or trade. Is more apt to find himself reduced to tbe
10-cents a-day table tban otherwise.
There should be some means of helptng these thousands
of ill-advised, incompetent, enslaved men to a more Inde
pendent livelihood. The first thing that suggests itself lay
farming. There are obstacles in the way, of course. Moat
of the city poor are ignorant of agriculture, and contemptu
ous of It. Tbe city has fascinations for them, even greater
than its hardships. Kducatlou, both in the spirit and meth
ods of cultivating the land. Is tbe prime requisite. How to
bring about this education is the problem that has troubled
many minds Interested In enticing the crowded poor into
But other forms of education are more easily available.;
Every boy should be embarked upon some definite plan of,
life. If lie is not to be a farmer, he should be taught a
trade or business that will lie tolerably sure to command
more than a 10-cents-a-day fare In after life, and not left to
grow up a general roustabout. The time may come when
the public scheme of education may embrace some such
policy. Until then the fathers of the land are largely re
sponsible for their sons' futures. Chicago Journal.
American Railroad Rates.
ONE by one the old Ultlander complaints against the
Transvaal administration are being vindicated. The
latest is that concerning railroad rates. It was said
that the excessively high rates charged by the state
railroads under the Kruger monopoly were a grave handi
cap to nearly all industry and were absolutely prohibitive
to many enterprises. Those railroada are now under British
administration. It Is interesting to observe what action
has been taken toward remedying the grievance of high,
Ixird Milner states that the reductions made will amount
in gross to $3,750,000 a year. That Is a large sum to be
saved to the industries of South 'Africa. It means a re
duction of 40 per cent on freight rates on food and general
supplies for workingmen, of 25 per cent on the great mass)
of miscellaneous freight, and of from 10 to 15 per cent on
cement, iron and steel and other heavy goods. Some re
ductions in ocean freight rates have also been made by
the steamship lines plying between England and the Cape.'
These changes will all go into effect on July 1.
It is authoritatively estimated that this reduction oC
rates on supplies for the mines will make possible the
profitable operations of no fewer than one hundred low
grade mines, with an output of 160,000,000 a year. It will
mean a proportionate Increase of profits to mines now in
operation. It will also mean a marked development of!
agricultural and other Industries, tending to make the
Transvaal a country of varied and symmetrical growth.
At the same time the volume of traffic will be so Increased
that the railroads will actually be more profitable undee
the lower than they were under the higher rates. Sucbi
results will le a strong vindication of tbe new administra
tion. New York Tribune.
Extinction of Tuberculosis.
world went vltit wfth nhiiainM
- -- ' - ivu cuiuuamniu over
the supposed discovery of a method of extinguish
ing pulmonary tuberculosis by means of tubercu
lin Injections, an unknown and now forirotton
had Professor Koch succeeded in hta i
It would have been the greatest curse Imaginable to the
human race. The reason given for this seemingly extrav
agant statement was that the moral and social origin of
the disease would have been neglected, and the relation
of moral and physical disease can never be safely Ignored;
Malum and morbus are often the same, at least so Intimate
ly connected that one cannot be eliminated from human life
without the other. The most striking proof of this now
conies out in the fact that Koch himself admits and eveu
preaches that the great decrease in the death rate from
tuberculosis has been and will still he due to sanitary and
social betterment, "but chiefly to the improvement In the
condition of the workingmen's lives through government
insurance, etc. In other words, what may be called the
morals of Infectious diseases are being recognized. The
conditions that breed and scatter physical contagion are
precisely those that degrade and morbldize the soul and
character, tightness of physical living is necessary to
righteousness, and vice versa. Koch, the author of tuber
culin, forgot this truth; Koch, the sanitarian, now preaches
it. American Medicine.
waste of breath, and after what ap.
peared to be ten or fifteen seconds the
effort of Inspiration could no longer bi
restrained, and pressure of the cheat
began to develop.
The most striking thing he remem
liercd was the great pain in the chest,
which increased at every effort of ex
piration and inspiration. It seemed as
if be were In a viae, which was grad
ually being screwed up, until It felt as
If the sternum and spinal column must
break. The "gulping" process became
more frequent for about tan efforts,
and hope was then extlrajrolabed.
The pressure after these gulps seem
ed unbearable, but gradually the pain
seemed to ease up, as the carbonic
acid was accumulating In tbe blood.
At the same time the efforts at In
spiration, with their accompanying
gulps of water, occurred at longer and
longer Intervals. Tbe writer's mental
condition was then such that he ap
peared to Ik In a pleasant dream, but
still had enough will power to think of
friends at home, etc. Before finally los
ing consciousness the chest pain bad,
completely disappeared, and eensatlon
wan actually pleasant. When con
sciousness returned be found himself
on the surface of the water (probably
from the action of the life belt), and
finally managed to reach shore.
Lust Year's Immigration.
In 1!H)2 more than 500,000 Immi
grants arrived at New York, an in
crease of l.'!8,000 over the previous
year. This Is said fo be a record. De
portations of Immigrants who did not
come up to the requirements of tbe
alien laws exceed those of previous)
venrs by several thousand. Iurin
the past yeur 5,610 Immigrants were
sent hack to tneir nomes at tbe ex
pense of tbe steamahlD eoninanlM. aa
.compared with 3,W0 In 1001.
A grain of sand la a maa's snake-. i.
up Is worth two la tae sugar.
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