The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 2, 1918 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 2, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 2, 1918
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

SATURDAY MARCH 2,1918. THE DAILY COURIEK, COhiSUT.LSVILLB, PA. PACK SBVKW. SOCIALISTS SAW GERMANY'S ERROR Urged That Inhuman Deportations Be Stopped Because of Effect oh Neutrals. GERARD SUMS UP SITUATION "Germans Will Stop »t Nothing, an* the Only Thing They Ne«p«ct l Force" -- Huns' Capacity for Cruelty Told by WhUlttK. 'Aroused ly ihe indignation show* "by the whole world over ihe ruthless deportations of the people in Belgium and France, socialist deputies in the. reichstag protested against ike cvrtiinuance of the practice. Ambassador Gerard's evidence shows the extent of the horror. To the Norddentfche AllgemelDC Zfitlins nf December 2. 1916, the following protests against the deportation of Belgians to work in Germany - appeared. m;ule. respectively, - by Socialist Deputy Hnase and Deputy Dltt 3 mann* members of the reichstag: "Thousands of workmen in the occupied territory have been compelled to forced labor; we earnestly ask the government to'restore to these workmen their liberty, especially In Belgium. Its tnitli. we (the Germans) find no sympathy in neutral countries; even the pope has made a protest against - this procedure, and several neutral states have done the same. Common 'sense itself demands that we abandon this procedure vvuich moreover is In opposition to the Hniroe convention to which \ve have agreed." "In opposition to the secretary of state. I must recall that when formerly the Belgian workmen who had fled to Hollnnj returned to Belgium, Governor General von Blssing promised that these Belgian workmen would under no circumstances bo deported to In anoUmr. dispatch from Havre (Washington Post. September 24,1917) It la rtated that "the German military authorities at Bruges. Belgium, are conscripting forcibly all the boys and men.of that city between the «§es of fourteen and alxty to work IB monition factories ami ahlpyardB. The rich and poor, shopkeeper* and workmen, all are being taken! only the school teachers, doctors, and priests escaping." German Ofifeer Mvkulnd Men. ' The following "Orttr. ot- the Day" shows how the 1 town of Buy escaped ' the fate of so many Belgium and French Uwns. Drunken German soldiers war* frightened .and began. to shoot men sad bwa .houses. The commanding officer condemned this because !t was net done by his order and because two Germu soldiers were wounded. It tf vtJe»t that massacres and arson were permitted only when commanded by the officers. j 'Tart night a snooting affray took place. There is no evidence that the Inhabitants of the towns had any aijms In their houses, nor la there evidence that the people took part In the shooting; on' the contrary, It seems that the soldiers were under .the influence of alcohol, and began to shoot in a senseless fear of a hostile attack. · "The behavior of the soldiers during the night, with very few exceptions, makes a scandalous Impression. "It is highly deplorable when officers or nonconiirlsslohed officers set houses on fire without permission or order of the: commanding, or, as the case may be, the senior ojBcer, or when by their attitude they encourage the rank and file to burn and plunder. "The miserable behavior of the men caused a noncommissioned officer and a private to be seriously wounded by German bullets. "MAJOR TON BA3SEYFITZ." Report of Mlnltter Whitlock. "One Interesting result of the deportations remains to be noted, n result that once more places In relief the German capacity for blundering, al-' most as. great as the German capacity for cruelty. Until the deportation* were begun there was no Intense hatred oa the part of the lower classes, i. e.. The wnrfcingmen and the peasants. The old Germans of the 1 Lnndsturm had been quartered In Flemish homes; they and the Inmatesspoke nearly the HI* Last Years Busy .Though Peace- j ful Ones and Death Result of I Act of Self-eacriflce. ] The closing years of the life of John Bunyan were peaceful, ^nllke In that respect the years that had gone before, but they were busy''years, devoted to preaching, to the work of a pastor and teacher. · Of these closing years, Froude, In his "LIf* of Bunyan," edited by John Morley, writes, "Happy In his work, happy In the sense that his influence was dally extending-spreading over bis own country, and to the far-off settlements In America, he spent his last years in his own land of Beulah, Doubting Castle out of sight,' and the towers and minarets of Emmanuel. ~.4ind growing nearer and clearer, aa the lays went on." His end was brought about by exposure : wh"en bje was engaged In an act some language; they got along fairly well; they helped the women with the work, the poor and the humble having none of those, hatreds of patriotism that are among the privileges of the upper classes. It is jnoncelvnule that the Flemish population might have existed under German rule; It was Teutonic in' its origin and anti-French Germany. This reassuring promise has cot heen kept.'' Ambassador.Gerard's interesting tes- . timony appears in his receat book: Ambassador Gerard's Evidence, ·me president (during my visit to 'America in 1016} Impressed upon me lii.s great Interest in the Belgians deported to Germany, The action of Germany In thus carrying a prent part of ! niwavs. Bnt now the Germans have the male population of Belgium into | changed nil that. virtual slavery had roused great imlljr- i "T^J. hnTe den)t , " moru i blow to nation In America. ^ As the^ revered ; ,. nv . prospcct they may ever have had nted by the population tearing away from ...--.. ~ . v . . ..timble home In the land the Persian-: to find a like crampl* C ; ,, , ulF:hnn(1 anll a fntbcr or tt son und a whWe people carried into honrtag,-.' ,, rot i ic , r tnc . y )ln7e lighted a fire of " Grew i:nd made.n-presentiitlons j ), ntm i tliat will never go ont; they nation in America. AS tne revered : , ;nv . p r( ,5;p cc t thev Cardinal Parley snld to me n few days ; o f"| lc | n n- tolerated be.'orc my departure. T.m have to go i of nanders; I n ' t back t.. the times of the Merfes and | nen^v every htimb BUNYAN ACTIVE TO THE END of charity, j ? In a family! «rrel"had broken out Reading with which TMTS UITBD Sl'BCIALISTS "Wlio visit here at r tlie Ealtimoro House near B. O. Station, ConncllKville, Room second floor, Tawiday eneh yrc^fc, 0 A. M. to «. P. M. . i TIon«Mi r Sober, KeUnlHe S«r\*lcc, JRcMUlfx j ana J'.ennanent Practice. i For Ken and Wom«ii. Up-to-date ; Treatment for all chronic, nervo complicated,'blood, general an3 special dis-cuses. Xo matter what your disease, see the S^«dnliH(«, -who often cure a f t e r others Jail. Consultations free and confidential. Terms always reasonable. '· ; Bnnyan hold'some acquaintance. .The father and son were at variance, and tn the hope of reconciling them Bunyan journeyed ,from Bedford to Reading on horseback. He succeeded, bnt at the cost of his life. Returning by London, he was overtaken on the road by .ft storm of rftln and drenched to the skin. This brought^ on a chill. Be reached the house of a London friend, Mr. Strudwick, but he never left his bed aj*er- wcrd. Tn ten days he was dead, ! The exact date is uncertain. It was towards the end of August, 1CSS, between two and three months b.efore the landing of King William. Banyan was sixty years of age* Be was burled In Mr. ,Stni(3wicl;'s vault In the burying ground at Bnnhill Fields. PROOF ;KHOM PATIEST. "T had been fclck for a loner time with a had casis nf stomach and bou - e) trouble. Also very bad with p a i n f u l plica and liackaxjlie. · I took treatment w i t h the United Specialists and am now in tirsl-class condition from a',1 my trou- 'ble. I also sained If) pounds In weight while taking" their treatment." (Signed), 1^- R. TREVOR ROW, SmithncUl, Pa. HILL PUZZLE TO GEOLOGISTS abrnit this to the chnncellor nml. on my · return. I immediately '.cok up thtt ' "I wn*^ informed thnt f t wns n rnili- j . inry mwttrt*. thnt Lmfcntldrf hml j fonrocl f h n r the British would hronl: j thmtieh anil overrun Rplirfurn and that : the military did not projose to have a have br-iupht homo to every heart .In the Irtm*, 1u a wny that will Impress j wlmt (Jorinnn methods mean, not, as j with !hc early atrocities. !n the heat j r»f pa"s!on nnd HIP first lust of war. j but }i»- one nf those deeds that make! Stone Columns on Eminence Near Pachuca, in Mexico, Out of Keeping With Other Formations. A very remarkable geological freak la Mexico Is a mountain situated near Paclmcn which presents the appearance at a distance of being covered with spikes. The sides of the mountain are closely studded with stone columns or palisades. These columns art' five to twelve feet long and as large round as an average man's body. It is a remarkable uplift of nature which 1ms the appearance, however, of being . the handiwork of human beings. One , side of the mountain Is almost perpeu- ' dicular and the stone columns protrude from the surface at right angles, ; forming an impressive plctnre. j Pachuca Is one of the most noted ; mining districts in Mexico, and It is · said by geologists that this remarkii-j hie spiked mountain .13 out of keeping: ·with the remainder 'of the formation ] of the mineralized region. The stone | Is as bard as flint and has withstood : the elements of ages. The spikes form | n natural battlement that makes the! --' ' " Ittviirated HOW FLICKER WOODPECKER WON HIS MATE ' iTpit-TCKER WOODPECKER spent- 'H'most or the rnomlns plumln* hlm-J ·elf. His little brown veUt with Itai rrtfct black flota fitted him perfectly,! Evory featb*r on hla yellow lined wtngai had -been gone over carefully, and h1»l pretty red cap. alttlngr Jauntily on th» back of hte head, made him look veryj ·nuu-t. Indeed, aa he flitted toward Mts» Woodpecker's horn* in the top of the eld dead apple tree. Mlsj Woodpecker and Yellowhamratr wer« atlttlng- on tho ground under tho apple tr*«s when Flicker Woodp^cltw arrived. "WicJc wick, wick!" U'Jjrhcd Flicker Woodpecker. "How very pleasant to find you together." Tcllowbarnmdr fluffed hla feathers an- irrlly-- he w na alwnys ready to flifht »J tlio drop of a twle, and he reaentpf Flicker'* coming. Now, Miss Woodpecker admired FHth er'a gracious ways, and above all fh* loved his yellow-lined vest and bright r«l cop. "I hope my coming isn't spoiling- the party," chattared Flicker, who never believed In losing his t«mpur. Ho spread hU tall until It looked llko a beautiful fan, and bobbed and bowed before MJw , h , bnt t h ' ° TM n r , ,- Ivc underground *orklags Is o f , n entirely different kind from that o f , , s ,, e hostile population nt their backs who . one despair of the future )f the hu- j p mlgnt cm the rail lines of commtim- : mnn race, a deed coldly planned, stndi- mfi.-in. tflfplinnes nnd telegraphs, and ! or.*!y matured, and deliberatelr «nd thnt fnr this reason the deportation ] =.vstf.nn(lenl!y executed, a deed so hart been decliled on. I was, howovf-r. ! cniel that German soldiers ore snld toJil J would be riven permission lo j tn har- irept In Its eriyntion. nm) so | ld « of B!o "lno Paper Wat the Direct visit these BeiKinnK. Tlie passes, nev- i monstrous thnt even German officers ! Result of Act of Careleca ,,...,- conPU! n/MlflrCn-CThrl/ !' v ' MMt '""1" UHlMMuEO C I UOri . . i "Perhaps you aret" cried Tellowham. mar, forcettintr himself and nyfer at Flicker* * rrn) cap. Flicker rently puihed him aslda and went on chatUruj- with MU- Vv'oodpecker EM it T«Ikwhamnier WR.--, ;hcr«. f This made "STellowhammt r v«-ry an«TT knd he flew In front of Flicker an* lifted hi* wtor*. 1 "t was obonc to nsk Muis Woodpecker If I might build her new nest for hnr. wh»n you interrupted us," chirpwl Yellow hammer. "Wick. wick, wick!" laughed nicker. "I came on the name tnl.isltm. Now that she- has ua together «he -will be b«tt«r able to decide between Us," Tellowhajnmer dropped his head. He knew only too well that Flicker Wffd- pecker htd him basted In many -wiiya. erthoU-ss. which dlone made such vislt- Inir pnvslMo wore not delivered until a few clnys before T left Oermnny. Belgians Forced to Make Munitions. "Several of tlH.'su lielgian^ who wore put to wocfc In Berlin managed to fft «way and come- tn see me. They pave rap n bnrrmvl:i: account a* how they had ln'cn KHr.cJ in Belgium nnd made to work in Germany at making muni- tion 1 * ti» he used probably against their own friends. "C wild TO the chancellor. There nre Belgians employed in making shells \ rontiary to nil rules of \vju* and the- | Ilnguc ^inventions.* · Do said. 'I do j.nilequnte pen tn picture the scenes not holievi- it.' _1 Kiirt, *:.Iy automobile j which have heated my blood throush Is f t t" ml in; it-;;, tu wjicre ov J*eij;iuns art: j n ' nre now said to be ash timed. 'iwrnrLocK." Mr. Hocver's Conclmlon*. Mr. Hoover's mnture conclusions on the flprmjin practices in Belgium, which Tic wrote for the jinrnphlet 1s- sup'l 1*7 the committee on public ln- forrjafJnn, reinforce tho detailed 11 evl- (lpii(?o already presented: September, 3917. T have been often called upon for a Ptntomrnt of my observation of Ger- mnn rnle in Belgium and northern France. Workman. Blotting paper, like many another valuable discovery, wns found entirety by accident. One day in a paper m!H in Berkshire, EnRland, a carpless workman forgot to puf ia the sfoing and It was necessary to throw out tiie entire j lot as spoiled. Later the anjjry proprietor sat down to write a note and possibly for reasons of economy used a ) sheet of the condemned paper. To hla ! iacreuscd annoyance the ink spread ail : over the paper and he was about to \ . , . W e ave e a e my oo rou f t ti'.o door. I can tnl:o yow. In four j the two and n hnlf yours thnt I have lni:ic ; :, to where 30 Beigfans are K] , ORt !n work for the relief of these Tvor!;ins or. the mamifactcre of shells.' j io.000.000 people. Bnt bo (T;.l not flnt! time to so. [ The sight of the destroyed homes "American.-. nm«t ur.J-'rstfthfl that j and cities, the. widowed and father- the Gorm:ui: v.-I.: stop ft to i i esSt the destitute, the physlcnl misery win this wnr. end that Ihe only thing they respect Is force."--James W. Gft- rard. My Kour Years In Germany, 1P17, pp. r-flol-HS. A similar point of vie 1 -/ is oppressed In nn -article entitled ""ae VIctIs" from tlic HunRnrlnn nevspcper News- rawa of Budapest (qaot-d tn K. G. Os- slannllsson. Militarism a: Work hi Belgium and flormn.ny, lf!T.*, pp. 33-54.) Mix-d Hungarian Opinion. skill, tnd espectaity T have neither tho doslro nor the ] give up in disgust when the thought struck him that IE might be possible to j use the paper for absorbing ink In ! place of the sand then universally used. | After some successful experimenting [ he was able to dispose of his entire j damaged stock under the name of blot- j ting paper. i From that time on blotting paper [ ccmc Into general use. At first it was i of a people hn? partially nourished afr host the deportntion of men by tens nf thousands to slavjry In German mines and factories, the execution of men and women for paltry effusions of thcjr loyalty to their country, the 4ncklng of every resource through financial robbery, the bnftenlng of r.rmies on the slender prodnce of the country, the denudation of the'conntry of cattle, hordes, and^textiles; all these things we had to witness, dumb to qualified mechanical' still, is for thej np , p othpr thrin by pro test and sympn- monient n moro lmpo»-taat factor than usual, and as It ir.^st be obtained where It can be obt^Ineil. Belglnm has- had to suffer In Accordance with the · old saying which always holds pnod: Tac vlrtis (woe vo the vanquished). In Polnnrl mechnnicnl skill and the arms which exist there arc niobill/.wl ·under 'the priorious and fortuuate bon- n^rs of Poland;' In Belgium under 'the banner of necessity.'" ". . ."Th? qvp c tlon romnlns: for v.'hat l-:i;?d nf \rorl: will ihe Germans use tho Uclslans? . . . every fclrui of v.'ork In Oermnny IK wnv v.'orfc, r/heth- or It Is called agricultural or ItiJas- trlcl work. As the deported Belgians havi? not ^ivcn their consent, Jhetr use Is coatrntj* to International IHW, end the policy of the Germans In Belgium and Poland Is equally to be deplored. InzttrA of aiming at bringing ns near- rr peace. It serves to emhlrtsr onr op- prtn^nrs rnrl fo aro«tt* Tinro hatred toward us amongst the nentrnls. Many times und more and more we have hud occasion to observe that the neutrals sho\v more symr-Uliy for Belgium than for any other belligerent." Old Men and Boys Taken. The news dispatches .indicate tnat the deportation and forced labor of Belgians still continue. In a dispatch from Havre (New York Evening Post, September IS, 1917) it Is stated:,"The removal of the cMUon population of Belgium continues, according to advices received here. The town of Routers, immediately behind the battle . Hue In Flanders, has teen evcnted completely^ Oetend. ft being emptied gradually, and two tkovsnad persona thy, during this long nnd terrible time. and still these are nnt the events of battle heat, but the effects of a grinding heel of a race demanding the mastership of the world. Shame Makes One Forget. Forgetting Is a strange phenomenon. According to tho modern psychologists, we are most apt to forget those things that we do iiot want to remember--«*· peclally those of which w« are ashamed. In an address on criminals who are on the'border line of Insanity, dellT- ered recently before the Glnlcal Society of St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Washington, Dr. Leon Emlle Duval told of many mentally unbalanced men who in their normal state could not.remember disgraceful deedfl they had done, nnd said this was to be explained on tbo basis "that f i t is the thing of which we are-ashamed and which conflicts with the custom* of sod«ty,whfch la soonest relegated to the realm of the unconscious/' Well Rttttaraerf. The Bavarians In a captvrad trench the moment our fellows appeared automatically pat up their hand*, jelled, "Mercy, fcamerad," and formad up into stafto file* for paoafof Into ttw «·*, r*fetM aa ·nfllah mldler. A. stolid Tommy, aatidng the precision with which tfa*r carriwl out th« letter mortfnntt, axHaliDefl, K Wbat organ- isers tbes* Frltaes ars, l%ey even . always pink In* 7 .color, red rags being used. Red was a fast color and difficult to bleach, hence the red rags were useless In manufacturing writing'pa- paper. But as the color of blotting paper did not Interfere with Its usefulness, red or pink was as. good a color as any other, and thus provided a means of utilizing otherwise wasted material. Natural Mortar Beds. Who invented^ mortar? Some prehistoric person, who In all likelihood hit upon the combination by sheer luck. The mortar used by the ancient Greeks and Romans was the sanio stuff that we use. Bat nature .was !n advance of tho human discoverer by sorao millions of years. la Terus anQ Kansas, extending over vast areas, Is a geological formation known In that region as tb» ''mortar beds." It Is a stratum composed of sand, cloy and lime, which, ·originally fluid, has "set" and become rock. ' The process by wliich the sedimentary rocks of tho earth were formed Is successfully Imitated in' the sidewalk pavement of artificial stone, which la spread in n moist condition nnd allowed to dry. It Is better for the purpose than natural stone--^nado in^slnbs larger than can be quarried arid often formed with grooves so as to.expand and contract without breaking. Useful Tree. An American tree, known as the shea, or butter tree, Is beginning to attract comrawclfll attention. It sap- plies · not only nuts, but also butter that may become an article of commer- cial.importance. It Is already exported to Europe, where makers of artificial bntter find tse for It Almost two-thirds of the not U) yegr etable butter. - The tree begin* to bear when It is fifteen years'old and reaches Its prime in twenty-five years. Chocolate, manufacturers could easily.utllr lie the product It might also be of ose in making candles and fioop "WUk, Wick, Wicki" "There's one quality «very blrtl -vrDLnL:' In bar mate," »*ld .Miaa Woodp«ck«r. f"Th*t 1* unfailing «t»d nature, yiicktn haj put hta very twat foot forward, [made himself attracdve both In appcar- *nc« an£ In manner*, u* that to what Wvery bird thould do when ho-Ulna" * ntte. ; "Tour «ro.«r, rtery tamper and ilovonfy way of oarryinK yo«r»«lf, Yollowhrnin- mfir, will stand between you and happl- nea» every time. .To caln that which ho mo«t 4Mlr«a on« must ftrat b* jrood "Flicker, yon* mar buiH my n«w ne»t ·for m«." Tellowliunmer flaw away, itnd JTOokm ·md M!w "Woodpocker ioon wer* build- tny tholr new hom«, Flicker tfWttiim ·Jid cTutttlnf bvppHy M oouM. be, Flicker Woodpeokw mode a kind and Kocd mate for Miss 'Woodpeclifir both In thft htwno and Ui the flelfl. HU unfaJHns , t rood nature won h'.m hi* mate and I made him many friends in th« bird 1 world. . 1 ' So tog-ether th«y tired v«ry happily in ! the hole In tho top of the old dnad appld ; tree. Mrs. Flicker Woodpecker never reerettod her decision, for where ^lod j Inaturo dvellg Jovo abidta. HOUSES. WHY NOT DEAL AT HOME WHEfte ,W£CAN SEE WHAT WE ABfi (JETTING? A LITTLE WOMAN WITH A BIG UNDERSTANDING The young husband, in his^i'oiir of leisure, begins to nibble at the bait that is inevitably certain to bring regret,' sorrow and embarrassment into the home. The thoughtful little house-wife, a.lert to the comfort and welfare of her life's companion, reaches the husband's side at the psychological moment and impresses upon him the value of dealing within the community from whence they dertve their livelihood and in which they enjoy their existence. The receptive husband is certain to be guided by the wisdom of love from his wife and another hc.s been saved from the gullible, bait-iioating, community-robbing- extor- tioner. , ' MORAL:--When woman warns, then man is armed and the home saved. A Great Combined Movement by Great People Will Secure a Phenomenal Boost for Yourself and THESE MERCHANTS. COMPAXY Furniture, Buffs, Stoves 154-I.jS "\V. Crawl'ord Ave, W. X. LECHE .Dry Good* 12:t IV. Crawford ATC. j THE HGfUi£B COMPANY Heu's \Vear 1116 Vf. Crawford Are. COLtmAJ, XATIOJiAL BA'K Corner IMttsburit Street iiml Crawford AT«n»e. McDOXALI) MUSIC AND ELECTRIC CO. KovjiJ Holui Jtloct . X. Tittslinrg St ' H.KOBACKER SOSS '·'I'lio Big Store" 1 K. Kttsborg St. C. W. DOWXS Footwear for Everybody 127 S. Pittsbnrf St. C055ELLSY1LI,E 3IAEEET Ai'l) 50ETH END SLA.BKET Leading Urocery Storus 13S and 318 S. Pittsbnrg St. ASDJEKSOX-1.0UCKS HAEDWARE CO. lliu-dnarL' ' _ JIG W. Crawford Are. CHARLES T. GILES Jeweler 141 West Crawford Aye. BROWJVELL SHOE COMI'AJST Shoes - West Crawford Are. COjVJfELLSYILLE DRUG COMPAXY lrugs ISO West Crawford Arc, PETER E. WEDIER Huiios sad Plionograpbi! 127-129!;ast Crawford Aye. A. W. BISHOP Jewelrj 107 West Crawford Aye. THE AAROX CO. "Home Bnllder" US X. Plttsbn^ St. . CROWLEY-3IESTREZAT CO. Shoes for the Whole Family 113 W. Crawford Ay*. ARTMAK WORK » China and Tl'all Paper 147-151 IV. Crawford AT*. THE CENTRAL STORE Dry Goods 211 Vf. Crawford Aye. ELPERX'S Ladies' Softs and Coats 130 S. Pittsbnrg St FIVE AM) TEX CEST WALL PAPER CO. TTall Paper . Ifla W. Apple St WELLS-anXLS 3IOTOE CAB CO. Agents for WiUys-Knigfat, Oyerland Cars, Accessories WERTHEEttER BROS. Mea's Store 121 S. Pittslrars St CONXELLSTCLLE tAUSDBY ·'Snow White Work" . 129 Baldwin Aye. COLUMBIA HOTEL Join Dnggan West Side JFRISBEE HARDWARE CO. Hardware W. Crawford Aye. WR16HT-METZLER CO. Department Store W. Crawford Aye. LAUGHREY DRUG COMPANY Brags. 112 S. Plttsbnis St RAPPORT-FEATHJSRMAA" CO. You Can Do Better Here. CHIEFS OF BRITISH ARMIES AND-AMERICAN GENERAL AT INTERALLIED WAR COUNCIL AT VERSAILLES Way to Success, ! Power Is tho gon.1 of every worthy : ambition iintl onJy weakness coraes from Imitation or dependence on oth- ' ers, Bay3 a writer In Success. Power Is .self-developed, self-generated. We cannot Increase th« strength of our- . musoles'by sitting in n pymnnsium cud ; letting another exercise for us. j Nothing else so.'destroys the power j to-Btand alone DB the habit of leaning Upon others, if you lean you never · will be strong or original. Standalone j or bury your ambition to be somebody · in the world. i The man who tries to give, his chll- i dren a eturt In the world so that tboy | will not have so hard a time-as he hnd I Is unknowingly bringing disaster npon them. What he calls giving them a start probably wlli give them a sefc- In the world. Young 1 people need all the motive power they can get.' They are naturally leaners, imitators, copiers, and It is easy for them to,develop into echoes or Imitations, They will not walk alone whil» you facnish 1 crutches t they win lean ttpon yoo just as long as yon will let them; One of the greatest delusions that human-being could ever .that he Is permanently.benefited by eontio* ned assistimrc from others. PATRONIZE THOSE WHO

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page