J^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Y ^ collection of poems and essays to which the Emperor prefixed some stanzas. Canonised as ^ j£ , and admitted into the Temple of Worthies.
462 Chu Kuei-chên (T. # g. H. ig^^). A.D. 1766 — 1839. A native of J^ jj^ Shang-yflan in Eiangsn, who graduated as chin $hih in 1799 and rose by 1830 to be GoYemor of Enangtnng. As a boy, he induced his father to sell his property in order to give relief in a time of famine; and when Prefect of ^ j^ Ch£n-yfian in Eneichou , he risked his own life by nnanthorisedly spending all the cash in the treasury for a similar purpose. The grateful people made good the deficit by public subscription. He is admired as a model of zeal for the sovereign and the people, and of personal uprightness and thrift. Canonised as
463 Chu Kuo-chih 1674 Chinese Bannerman, who after distinguishing himself at minor posts was appointed Governor of Tfinnan. Captured by Wu San-huei in 1674, he died cursing the rebels. In 1742 he was included in the Temple of Patriots.
464 Chu-ma-la A.D. 1605-1662. A Mongol adherent of the Emperor T^ai Tsu of the present dynasty, noted for his reckless bravery. After a chequered career of honour and degradation, he was sent in 1654 to repel an incursion of Chang Hsien-chuDg*s successors, and for his victory he was ennobled as Viscount. Canonised as ||| ^ .
465 Chu Mai-ch'ên (T. # •^). Died B.C. 116. A wood-cutter under the Han dyoasty, whose wife left him because she could not stand poverty. By diligent study he became Governor of Euei-chi in Chehkiang; and his wife, who had sunk to destitution, begged to be allowed to rejoin him. But he replied,'^H you can pick up spUt water, you may return;*' whereupon