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THE SCHAJSTON TRIBtNB-SATURDAY JUNE 21, 1902.
i - '
'ES," ho rend nloutl finm Ills
mannum opus at Up lay uulk
In Mt clmlr holding the open
volume tip In his Hunt hand, "there
Is no drnylni? the fact. Happiness Is
purely subjective. It Is a thins of
tiiin'fl Inward Hlf, not ot his outwnid
surroundings. How often Is the bejr
Kiir, though denuded of those incidents
upon which men popularly, but erron
eously, 'Stippose happiness to depend
money, friends, rank, power, what not
how often, I sny. Is this liegBitV Uu
happiest of men, while the prince In his
paltfce, or the millionaire In his man
sion. Is the most miserable! Some, ob
edrvlng this phenomenon, but fulling to
grasp Its trne meaning, jump to the
hasty conclusion that llches arc, posi
tively, a source of unhnpplncs. They
jtrr equally, however, as mistaken In
their way as those who i.ontelo riches
to be ft source of happiness. The truth
Is that neither riches nor poerty, nor
.-iny external circumstances uhutsoevet,
have the Hllghteat connection with a
Mum's happiness. He whose mind is
well balanced will be Invatlably happy,
while he whoso mind Is 111 balanced will
lie 'Invariably miserable, be his purse
full or Be it empty.
.The philosopher laid down his book.
"How well I have put that! How
true ltt is," he soliloquized, musingly.
"Look at my own c.ibe.' Men cull mo
lucky, because, by the death of my
cousin Tom in the wlids of Afiicn, I
succeeded unexpectedly to my present
fortune. Lucky, forsooth! I laugh nt
their stunid estimate. I am neither
more nor less happy than I was when
T came Into the money fifteen years ago.
I have always been happy, simply be
cause mine Is a happy natuic in other
words, a well-balanced mind. Were I
to wake up tomoirow and find myself
suddenly bereft of my wealth, it would
make no difference. Nay, why should
it?" "The philosopher helped himself
i6 a choice cigar from the open box at
his elbow, and. lighting It, slowly in
Haled Its fragrant vapor.
"I smoke these Paitagas now," he
went on in the same i effective vein.
"Why? Because the gods give them to
me. I sit in this morocco aimchaii.
Why? Because the gods give It to me.
I take, In fact, what Heaven sends be
cause It were ungracious, peihaps even
Impious, to refuse it. But it affects not
my happiness one way oi the othei.
Who's that?" he added, quickly, as the
sound of the opening door roll upon his
cars "Oh, jou, Sclina. Now what is
It-that jou want with me, my deal?"
t "I wish to hac a word or two with
you please, uncle," tepllcd the new
comer, a pietty graceful gill, appatent
ly about fhc-and-twonty jears of age.
Van you spate me five minutes?"
"If it Is only five es," said the phil
osopher, looking, however, something
less pleased by the intermptlon than a
philosopher of so well-balanced a mind
should piopcily have done
"You know the sublect.'" demanded
Sellna, with an expression half-defiant,
haff-coaxing on her pretty face.
"Do you mean youi engagement to
oung Pateison? ' queried Draycot
"Well, in that event, my dear," re
marked her uncle, "1 do not &ce what
there is for us in this matter to dis
cuss. You have asked my consent. I
have given it with my blessing. And
there's an end of it."
Aa he spoke, he waved, as It wcie,
the subjert uslde with a dlsmisaory
gesture of his elegant unite hand".
t"But, uncle," cried Sclina, "there Is
not an end of it, as vou know. Chailie
Pateison has only 150 a jcai "
"So jou have Infoimed me before.
Well, what of It?" smiled our philoso
"Charlie and I cannot live on 150 n
j ear," exclaimed his niece, with scarce
ly lepressed indignation
"No?" ejaculnted Diaycot Dabber,
still smiling In the same placid, unruf
fled way. "Upon my word, you do sur
prise me, Selina. One hundred and
fifty pounds a eai Is let me see (ho
rjlftde a bilef calculation upon a leaf of
his pockctbook) yes, It is 2, 17s, S 4
J2d. a week a sum fai moie than suf
ficient to puiehaso the nece&tailes of
life for two people. Nay! how many
mairied couples are thete In England,
to saj' nothing of other countries, who
would consider themselves positively
wealthy with such an Income. And
Jou tell mo that you cannot live upon
"Not In In the stylo which is ex
pected of people In our walk of life,"
cried his niece, her ejes (lashing.
"Reallj', Sellna," nnsvvcied the phil
osopher, with his most "superior air,
"vou do talk HUo n very foolish gill.
Style? Style, indeed! Is It not Imppl
hcm that Is tlio nlm and object of mar
ried life? And does stylo promote hap
piness? Pshaw! Thu only souiee of
happiness is a woll-lmhinccd mind, If
your minds nio well balanced, jou will
be huppy upon 150 a year. And if
four minds aic not well balanced, jou
would bo unhappy upon 150,000. Tho
famous Socrates "
."Oh! bother Socintci,'" ejaculated
Sellnu, her cheeks glowing with Indig
nation. "The long and shnit or it, then,
iip. that you dot line to give me any
financial asslutancc upon my inur
rlage?" m."I decllmy'.eald DijijtpUDubbcr, "to
Ji.vlsh upon jou that which will not
Wake you one Iota tho happier, Wot a
io do so, I should simply stultify-my-lf
nnd all my most cheilshccl convic
'tJW." Jyl'U Is cruel, r It is unjust!" cried out
to girl, nugilly. "And tl have the
vis)t to expect nsBlBtance I know I
Jjlav'e under my gient uncle's will."
At that the philosopher's face us
Rttmed a look of annoyance of Jnltii
iton quite Incompatible with u well
-"Nonsense !" he jetotted hastily,
ijtfpthlng of tho k(nd,( All I was called
unon to dopy tho will wus to undertake
"your support. And that 1 am sine I
Jive done liberally most llbeiully,
But my uncle said nothing about glv
rtfc you inonpjr uoqn jour mnlagej
nothing whatever, No doubt ho iccog.
lilted that when w elr man log, her
Tttujntennnre (Uen becomes tier ),ub
Jtend'H biisljif sk. . And 1 ccttululy bhnll
not frustiutc his Intentions, to say
WOthlng of stultifying myself by bqunn
dring useless dioss upon you, sclina,
"yhatevti I can do to advance your
Hue happiness ahull be done cheerful-
EBut money bilngs true happiness
no one; nor eer did. Upon that
int all wise men are. agreed. Theje,
Ijpty dearl There U' no more to ticj said.
Besides, you have nhcady had your five
minutes. Let us consider tho subject
Again he resumed tho perusal of his
book. By-and-by It slipped fiom his
hand to tho carpet. His eyes wcie
shut, his mouth open. A Htertorous
noise Issuing thctofiom announced that
the philosopher was In a piofound
He nwoke nt length, to find the splen
did footman addtcssing him upologctl
cully. "l'h? What? What tho deuce Is It?"
Inqulicd Diajcot Dabber, rubbing his
"A gentleman to see you, sir," ex
plained Juntos, "lie npologlzes, sir, for
ailing at this hour, but ho scz as his
business Is lather peitlkler."
"Who Is he? What name docs ho
give?" demanded Diaycot Dabber.
"Scz as he's a Htt anger, sli, und you
wouldn't know his name," lepllcd
James. "But he's Just been a icadin'
of your book, sli, and wlshca to see jou
In connection with It. That's the mes
sage ho give, nil."
"My book?" (Tho philosopher smiled.
His book? Some admlrei, no doubt:
some earnest seekei after tiuth who,
imptcssed by that mastcily exposition,
dealt cd to consult tho master thctcon).
"Show him up, James," he said.
James wlthdtow, piescntly returning
and ushering In the stranger. The lat
tct was a tall, middle-aged man. of
handsome appeal anco, well dicsscd in
his style, which was, however, lather
the stvle of Bohemia than of Majfalt.
"You oio puzzled," said tho stranger.
"Come! Look at me. Don't jou know
("So, ho! Tho chestnut dodge of
imnglnaty old acquaintanceship,"
thought Diaycot Dabber.)
He lepllcd stiffly:
"You ate under some delusion, sir. I
novet set eyes upon you befoie."
Tho stranger luughcd.
"Well, I dntesay I am n good bit
changed," lie said. "Twenty yeais at
my time of life do make a dlffeionce
especially when they've been spent
among the niggers In Contiai Africa"
"You Tom?' (The woids fell with
a strange, almost unnatuial, sound
fiom his pnichod lips.) "Impossible!
Tom was killed In Afiica fifteen yoais
"Oh, no, lie wasn't. My pal Jevons
was the one who was killed. I was car
tied off alive by the niggers. I only
managed to ccape six month', ago, and
I ai lived In London the daj befoie jes
touljfj. Yesterday motnlug I went to
see my sollcltois and It was then I
heaid of my uncle's will and my own
supposed death Made a pietty consld
eiablc flutter In their ofllce, my leap
peatancc did, I can tell jou. I asked
them what I was to do. Thej advised
mo to place mjself in theli hands at
once. But I said that I'd lather see
jou befoie taking any action, and dis
cuss tho position of affaiis with j-ou in
a ft loudly spliit. I was coming last
night; only leoling what a shock It
would bo to jou, I put tho dlsagteeablc
intei view off. Luckilj-, however, on my
ictutn loutnej from the sollcltois, I
s.iw a copj of your book in an Undet
giound bookstall and Immediately
bought it. I have been loading It all
the morning, with the icsult that qulto
a load has been lifted from my mind.
Of course, if jou hadn't been a phil
osopher, with a very proper and ad
missable contempt for monej-, I should
have found my task uncommonly pain
ful. But as it is, I haven't minded
breaking the news to jou In tho least,
any moio than jou, I am sure, have
minded having it broken to jou," said
Cousin Tom, cheerfullj.
The philosopher still sat staring at
him, appalled and helpless. Ho now tec
ognized in this middle-aged man vi
llous facial characteilstlcs of that boy
cousin (whom he had last seen twenty
yeais ago) which left him no loom for
doubt on the scoio ot his frcnulne iden
tltj'. Yes, this was Tom, light enough,
the legal possessor of all his (Diaycot
Dabbei's) monej-. Under such chcum
stances, ho felt a defiant tone was at
once useless and ill-advised. Peihaps
If he wcie conclllatoij1, diplomatic, he
might be able to make some sort of
tei ms w 1th his cousin.
Thctefore, fotclng his lips into a
smile It was a veiy sickly uttempt ho
"Phi don me, Tom. I spoke hastilj
This is a bit of a shock, jou know."
"Oh, don't mention it. That's all
light. But jou'll soon get over the
shock, of course. What a lucky thing
for jou that jou despise money!"
"I never said that I ot exactly de
spised It," atisweied Diajcot Dabbci.
"But you said In fact, you piovcd
most conduslvclj- that money has
nothing to do with happiness, A most
just conclusion, In which I entitely con
cur. By tho waj, is your uleco Sclina,
whom ns I romcmbci as a tlnv tot In
socks and baio legs, still living with
"Yes," said Diaycot Dabbci. "But,"
he added, anxious for his own reasons
to change that subject, "as I was about
to obseive "
"I'm quite longing to see her again,"
Intel tuptecl Cousin Tom. "Ih Hhe as
pietty uh she then bade fait to bo.'
Tell jou what, Diaycot I'll stop and
dine with you tonight and icsumc my
acquaintance with Miss Sellna."
"I'm souy to Hay I'm dining out to
night with Loid N" answeied Duty
cot Dabbci, qulcklj-, thankful Indeed to
have this lenl excuse, "But any other
"Besides," ho added, despetatelj-, "it
would bo such a shock to Sollua to n
ttoducp jou to her suddenly like this,
"Oh, If that's all," intei posed the lr
lepiesslblo Tom, "I needn't be Intio
duted to her under my own name. Say
I'm an old ft lend of yours, and call mo
Mr, Jones, ot anything else jnu like,
Yes, by Jove! That will bo jathei tun
to make my own ulece'n acquaintance
in tlio ehai.uler of a strancei,"
And thus it hud to be. Sellna was
sent for, and her Uncle Tom was In
troduced to hor by Diaycot Dabbor ns
"Mr, Jones, an old ft loud of mine, who
has airlved unexpectedly, nnd whom I
must ask jou, my clear, to entertain
ut dinner tonight In my unavoidable
It wus close on midnight when he
loturned. To his no gieat Joy, he found
his Cousin Tom still thete, smoking a
cigar lit tho llbraij-.
"Oh I hero ou ate at last," said Tom.
"Sellna wont to bed mote than an
hour ugo, but I stopped on because I
have something purticulnr to say to
yob. Sellna has been talking to me
about her engagement,
"I've found you out, Drnycot. You're
a damned mean-spirited hypocrite. And
that's the fnct."
"Mow how date vou use such lan
guage to mo?" oiled the philosopher,
his teeth chattering, nevertheless.
"Considering our respective positions,
'dale' Is rather n funny word," rejoined
Tom, meaningly, "However, I'm not go
ing to ntgue with jou nbout vvotds.
I'm going to make n propositi to you
a piopooul consldeinbly more fnvoiablc
to yourself than jou nt all deserve.
Only It's not my way to bo haul on nny
one. Listen to me, Diaycot. I've got a
goodlsh bit of money already quite im
much as I need. And as you've en
Joyed this fortune of uncle's so long,
well, jou may continue to enjoy It
upon one condition. You must Imme
diately make over 20,000 to our nlcco
"20.000! Prepostcrousl" cried out
Diaycot Dabber, staling from his chalt.
"P.eposteious, is It? Very well. Then
I'll pi ess tny legal lights to take pos
session of jour entire fortune, and give
Sclina the 20,000 myself."
Thcio was a long pause.
Then Drajcot Dabber muttered, In
sullen despeiiitlon, "I'll pay Sellna tho
One dnj', about a fortnight later,
Cousin Tom looked In on Diaycot Dab
bler. "Come to wish you good-bj," ho said.
"I'm off on my ttavcls again, Diaycot.
I say, old man (ho winked five times In
succession), what a laik this has been!
What a inline sell! I'm not jour cou
sin Tom at all. Cousin Tom was killed
fifteen jeais ago. I'm his pal, Jevons!"
"What?" gasped Draycot Dabber.
"Quito true: "always was considered
like Cousin Tom, you know. Had been
In England this six months, and had
heaid of your shabby conduct toward
Sellna weeks since. Determined to
bluff jou Into filling jour moral obli
gations. Bluffed jou most succcss
fullj'. Oh! my cje! What fun it has
been! Beats poker Into fits!"
"Fun!" cried the philosopher, beside
himself with furj "You jou won't
find It much fun, jou blackguatd.
You've petpett.ted a most impudent
fiaud on me. I'll ptosecute you. I'll
get back my 20,000. I'll "
"Prosecute me if j-ou like, nnd get
back joui JO,000 If you can," Intel -posed
Jevons, quletlv ; "but I don't
think j'ou'll do elthei, Mr. Drajcot Dab
ber. Out Intel views have been strictly
private. You have no witnesses. Bo
sides, thoie's that book of yours, In
which jou publicly profess jour Indlf
feicnco to moiioj'. How about that eh?
And how would jou like jour mean,
hpyociltlcal attempt to wiiggle out ot
jour obligations to jour nlcco exposed
In couit.' Look uithei funny on the
pait of such a high-minded, wealth
despising philosopher, wouldn't It? Oh,
no! You'll never ptosecute, my chlek-en-livoied
humbug You'll just fume,
and tavc, and wotiy, and sit down by
Diajcot Dabbei did. London Tiuth.
tbli if muiIIm lrSTMfrv filli
Rules as to Certain Pluials Applic
able Also to Other Words.
How to fonn the plural of some mcdl
lal woids Is a puzzle to many phvsic
ians. Wo have been asked cspcclnllj
as to the pioper foim of tho pural ot
neuritis, nephtltls, etc , and of Ills, fot
mulu, etc. It seems to us the gcneial
uilo must be that if they aie Hngllsh
woids, i, e, wiltten in Roman and not
In italics, they should foiin theit plui
als just as othei Knglish pluials aic
fonned. If thej- are still foiclgn woids,
ot course, the pluials must be those
commanded bj the language whence
they come. Theie is haidly a bottei
pioof of acclimatisation than the adop
tion of tho English fot m ot plural.
If the Latin foim Is picsoived, then
we should pi Int tho woids in Italics nnd
use it as little as possible. But In Eng
lish we aie compelled to use nephiltK
etc, because thoio aie no othei English
woids descilptlvo of tho facts. Sutli
woids aic as thntoughly anglicized as
any can be. If not, we should use the
Oicck alphabet In piintiug them. Wlij,
theiefoic, ptcscrve the Latin ot Gieek
foims of pluials.' Who would sav
lexlca Instead ot lexicons fac-toto and
ultimata Instead of factotums and ulti
matums? In the same way wo think
that choudioinas, caicinomas, flbiomas,
etc, addendums, ov utns, eiiatums,
mediums, focuses, funguses, foimulas,
genusrs, stamens, Indexes, appa!atues,
appendixes, chei ubs, setaphs, bandits,
cilteilons, etc,, aie the piopei plural
foims In woids ending in -is, tlio
change to -es, In foiming the plutnl, Is
so well established and so simple that
it should not be Intel tcied with.
In this waj we have accepted and
habitually use anuljsos, bases, discs,
hjpothcscb, oases, paienthcses, theses,
etc. Why should we not also toun the
pluials of otii winds ending in -ills In
the name waj', Instead of the Gieek
-Hides.' Tho foims neuiltcs, nephiltes,
etc., seem piefeiable to netii Hides, nep
hi Hides, etc. We would piefor lilscs. to
hides and Iritises to li Hides, The ob
jections to -itldes aie ho evident that
they need not be discussed, and -Itlscs
Is hc.uccly likely to be accepted, al
though it is peifeclly proper and pie
feiable to -Itldes.
Found 100 Miles fiom the Ocean and
4,000 Fcot Above Sea Level,
DiiWfon City Cm. San riauilbcn Exam-
On a bleak and ban en hillside of the
Aictlc cou.it, near tho headvvatcis of
the Pocitplne liver, moto than 4,000 feet
above tho sea level, nnd a long way
above timber line, wlteio none save the
Indian hunter h.tB ever placed toot,
theto lie completo hulls of two lurgo
ships, poti filed. This find Is so remaik
ablo that the discovcilos ot temalns of
mastodons, which hnvo been made rrom
time to time, sink Into Insignificance by
Mi. LIsKche, u pi Inter of Seattle,
Wash., who tetuined fiom tho Koyu
kuU country lecentlj', biought the news
of tho llnd to Dawson, He says that
Dt. Cleveland, who Is known fiom one
end of tho-teultory to tho other, has
Bono to Investigate tho matter. The
manner of tho dlscovetj was this:
A piuty of Chundclnr Indians was
hunting near tho headwateis of the
Poieuplne river, which they had leached
by following the Chundclnr cteok. One
day while on tho side of a mountain,
whoso slope Is tow aid the Arctic
Ocean, one of tho paitj', looking about
for game, chanced to spy high on tho
mountain side above him u rocky for
mation of a shape he hud never seen
befoie. Ho was about to continue
seaich for game, but changed his mind,
and tolled up the side of tho mountain
tovvnid the sttange object. It was not
till he got to it that ho dlscovcted that
there weio two objects very much alike,
and then it suddenly dawned upon him
that thete, mote than 100 miles fiom the
sea, und high above It, were two ships,
the lurger piobably 400 feet long, turned
That night when lite party was In
camp tho hunter told his story. It was
not believed, but ho was so potslstent
that It was titio that next day sevcial
huntcis went with him to see the won
derful ships, and their surprise and par
tial fear was as grent as his own. They
examined the hulls moto closely than
he had done, nnd the icsult of this cx
umlnatlon wns such that the story can
not be doubted, They wont to the In
terior of the Vessel nnd brought back
vvllh them some cups nnd plates made
for table purposes, nnd of nn undent
nnd ponderous description. Only a few
of them could bo biought out by tho
Indians, It wns only the tecollcctlon
of tho manner In which they had been
disposed to treat the story told them
by their comtadc that Induced them to
bring anything away with them, They
knew they would not bo believed If
they had no evidence other than their
woids hence tho tableware.
Tho Indians nlso found a petrified
forest of tropical grow th even higher on
tho mountain, though 'In tho Immediate
vicinity of tho ships. They dcscrlho
those trees of stone its having leaves as
long as a man's body and very btond.
FROG FARMING IN CANADA.
Tho Industry Reported to Be Piofit-
ablo and Growing.
From tho New Yoilt Sun.
Kiog fanning as nn Industry Is as
suming large piupoitlons In many paits
of Canada. Not only arc huge ship
ments of frogs' legs made from this
countij' to the United States, but thete
Is a gtowlng demand for the luxurj In
many of tho large centres of the Do
minion. One of tho most successful ftog farms
is in Ontaiio. Last j'eat It piodueed
5,000 pounds of dressed fiogs' legs and
7,000 living fiogs for scientific put poses
and for stocking other watcis.
The deputy commissioner of fishei Ics
for Ontario lcpoits thut In the past
j ear a number of applications wcie
made to the government fot leases of
lands suitable for this industrj-. No
licenses weio, however, granted, ns It
was found that the ton Hot y conceind
was aheady being farmed by a number
It Is safe to assume that In the veiy
neat tttuie much land now Idle will be
stocked with frogs. All that is ncces
saiy for this purpose Is to place a tew
palled bieedois in tlio water. Nntuial
food is almost alwajs piosent in suf
ficient amount for successful giowth.
The species consldeicd heic to be
most piolltable, on account of its "ie,
is the Eastern bullttog, ana catciblana,
which loaches a length of moie than
eight inches. It begins to bieed at the
end of thico jeais, Is veij pioductive
and leaches a inaikelablo size in four
or live vcais.
Only the hind legs ate maikctecl, and
they avciage half a pound a pail in
weight. They aie woitli fifty cents a
pound, at times, to the producer, and
Ameilcan dealcis take as many aa
Canuda. can supply.
I '!! V
JWyPl' ; F ill!
mmamwi hjhm. i
r i BS1! ' I nfflfflT m
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Tailors Have Finished
e Last of These $1(1 Suits
What a success What a lasting success these
$10 Suits will be in advertising' the progressive
business methods of this store. It was a risk to buy
such a quantity of cloth, especially at the end of the
season. We knew the quality, and judging from
past successes we were' confident of response as soon
as our purchase was made known. Your opportun
ity for getting a $10 Suit that has every ear-mark
of one costing $15 is limited to about ten days.
Thiuk about the newest cloth patterns; think about the best tailoring,
and think about the styles shown in the very latest fashion plate. You
will then have a mental snap-shot of what these $10 Suits actually are.
Tomorrow we'll be busy no doubt about it. Your early selection will
prove beneficial to you in many ways.
You Can See Sample Suits
In Our Penn Aye. Show Window
There's a reason for everything we
do in this store: it doesn't just hap-
T-TT 4 1 fM T""
nen. We ve had a p-ood season in our olioe ue-
narrment. That's the rpasnn fnr sn manv small lots in $3.50 and $4
Men's Oxfords, and $4 and $5 Men's Shoes. These reductions may
look a little irregular to you on paper, but you will find them regular
enough in our Shoe Department if you'll take the trouble to investigate.
Patent Calf Skin, Patent Calf,
Enamel Box and Vici Kid-. . .
Complete Outfitters. ,
n wi i