Newspaper Page Text
WORSM T HAY J I
TlE MURDERQUT A
HE mere name of the Rue .
elan secret police has al- S
ways inspired a feeling of ( ,
dread in every honest
- American heart. Yet the 1
assassenation of the gam
bier Rosenthal in New
Y" York revealed a murder- - -
Furthermore, It seems that the rest - -a
of the nation, which shuddered with
virtuous horror at the Manhattan
crimes, has good reason to feel asham '
ed. Compared to Russia, this joyous
land of freedom averages more than l
three murders to one. , -
Worse than Russia by far Is this ,
country in its reckless disregard for
human life; and it is piling up homl
cide records at such a rate that even
Insurance experts are beginning to r
wonder if our vaunted civilization is p
progressing as fast as we think.
til 114001llar k ,irne l ,llin 1:i i ts | h nts H`;T M '
It t i i nl n r , ,. - %,, r h ' 1 .1 t o v i ol( a t i " : 1 IIh
tlhlca of Irui µ.port:nit i hl A. i + -: -"
,,,* < d '!!min
from themn. hi'w.vor. tho IRussian It
not usuaIllly Hokling for human gam e.
\'hen it oniieis ito real executilon. a
New YV,rk gulnman of the ~iood old
days lbefore. Iielltenllllt Ite.ke.' r was
counvict.ed would put the ordinary ni
hllist in the clam-s of sparrow shoot
ers For real deviltry. the nticly
unniletlcii d murderers of the Secondiii
RVeInue coffnee houses were in a c(lass
by themnselves; the rough necked.
long-bearded itusalan agitators who
knew no better than to throw the
primitive and unwieldly bombs. could
never expect to rival their records.
Itarring nihillsts and anarchists,
however, the great mass of Russians
are not murderers at heart. iy far
the greatest proportion of the popula
tion is composed of Ignorant peasants.
who drudge along as best they may
with an extra portion of food and
drillk on feast days. They are stolid
Individuals, with a tingle of pessim
ism and melancholy as the common
heritage of the Slav race.
Considering that almost exactly one
official a day is brought down, the
Russian marksmanship may be held
to be fairly good, in view of the primi
tive methods and weapons. In the
body of the population, though, the
homicides are not greatly, if any, in
excess of those of England.
For the five years 1907 to 1912. aso
eording to figures recently given out
by the statistical department of the
ministry of the interlr., there were
7.716 killings, an average of 1.5643 an
nually. With only 298 hom4cides a
year to her 35.000.000 people. Eng
land is bal of the few nations with a
record as low or lower. On the oth
er hand. America, with about 3.000
slayings per year In her "registration
area" alone, Is at the top of the life
Just bow mny murders there are
3m this country In a year has never
been definitely ascertalned. It is
known, however, that, in the 53 per
cent. of the population Included in
the states that keep accurate vital
statistics, the ratio of killings per
100,000 of population has ranged from
I to 6. In the big cites It has gone a
high as .S. Judging from the known
to tte unknown there must be at
least 5,000 to 6.000 persons slain every
IPr natance during 1911, there
were 1,00 lives takes in our thirty
larst cities, givin the high-water
rtio above quoted. I other words,
there are almost a many persons
illed n our big towns as ton the whole
In the decade ending with 1910
there were nearly 10,000 tlves takes
In these' ame citles, or three times
as many as occurred In Bngland in
the came length of time.
On this point F. L. Hoffman tn a
recent article In the Spectator, an In
straece journal, said:
"The comparison brlngs out in star
na 6ottreat the disregard of human
li ie the United States at the pres
eat time. .The subject t obviously
sue of most serious importance, not
only to life insurance companies, but
also to the public at large, and, grant
·ag the defeets In the available statis
tis, there can be no question of doubt
buy that the American homlcld6 rate
Is exceedingly high and that the rate
Is on the Increase. A condition of
this kind is not compatible with the
common assumption that actual pro
TLe wonderful carnations at the
We9tmlnste show make one think of
the relatiome between "carnation" and
"pak" as names of flowers and as
games of colors. "Pink." the color.
elearly comes from the flower, which
was perhaps so called from its small
sise-"plakte" in Scotland meaning
aIytbtan small, particularly the little
Anlger and small beer But "carna
tion" is a more complicated case. The
color Is named from the flower now.
but the flower-name seems to mean
To Fix Pencil Drawings.
Dissolve a piece of gum arabei in
warm water and spray it lightly over
a pencil drawint with an atomizer to
Os the picture. A regular fxant may
be bought. but this one answers all
purposes. If the gum is dissolved in
alobol the solution will keep Indenf
dtely. Pin the picture to the wall.
ppy the fluid lightly and allow it to
dry. The coating will preveat the
ises from becoming blurred. It is an
eefleat method of preparing draw.
fags to seid to publiabes. The old
THE MURDEROUS RECORD OF AMERICA COMPARED WITH
THAT OF RUSSIA AND OTH^R NATIONS.
Murders In Russia for five years (190711) ................... 7.716
Average yearly number of murders in Russia ................. 1.543
Murders in the registration area of America (about 53 per cent
of the total population is included in the area keeping vi
tal statistics) for five years (1905-09) .................... 12.198
Average yearly number of murders in the registration area of
America ............. ........... ..................... 2,439
Average rate per 100,000 of population of murders In registra
tion area of America for five years (1905-09) ............ 5.5
Average annual number of murders in America for five years.
estimated at 5.5 per 100,000 of population (latter 93.000,000) 5,115
Ratio of murders In America to murders in Russia, over...... 3 to 1
Germany's ratio of murders per 100,000 ...................... 1.86
England's ratio of murders per 100.000 of population .......... 0.9
Total stumber of murders In England in ten years (190049).. 2,982
Average annual number of murders In England in ten years
(1900-09 ................................................. 298
Total number of murders in registration area of 0 merica In
ten years (190009)................................... 16,077
(Returns for first five yeara probably incomplete. as i' most of our early
Average annual number of Amerktan murders in rr gltratlon
area for ten years ........................... ......... 1,607
Ratio of American murders of registration area to C glish mur
ders for ten years .................................. 55-7 to 1
(lt1gur',l on a hbals of ten years' English polosilltstll 'iullntlnlg to 33.
gl. fl, noll ten years total of the registration area of .. -rica, amounting
gress is belng made in the United
States in all that is being summed up
under the term civilization and na
Undoubtedly our worst record.
which moved Mr. Hoffman to make
such a severe assertion. is that of
our cities, and, according to the sta
tistics compiled for his article, this
HOMICIDE STATISTICS FOR 30 AMER.
Rate r Rate per
No. 100.100 No. 100.000
Memphis. Tenn. .... S 47.1 I 3.4
Charlestoi. 8. C.... 11 27.7 5 42.3
Savsnnah! Ga. ..... 154 6. 26 37.8
New Orlehns. I.... 702 22.2 34.1
Atlanta. Ga. ....... 215 17.1 48 1.3
Louisville, Ky. .... 5t 1 .5 H 1 .9
Nashville. Tenn..... 132 13.6 40 I.3
St. LouIs. o....... M3 12.6 10 11.5
San Francico, Cal. 343 11.2 44 10.4
Cincinnati. Ohio .... 32 .4 .. ....
Chicago. 11. ........1,43 83.4 9 93.1
Spokane. Wash. .... 6 8.0 3 2.7
Seattle. Wash. ..... 113 7.1 3 7.9
Washington, D. (.. 210 6L. 31 3.2
Manhattan and The
Bronx. N. Y......1.0 5.1 137 .39
Cleveland. Ohio .... 234 4.9 60 8.6
Pittsurgh. Pa. .... I8 4.9 s0 $.3
Providence. R. 1. 4.8
Boston. Mass. ..... I2 4.6 U 4.8
Dayton. Ohio ...... 44 4.2 8 .7
Brooklyn. N. T..... 883 4.2 t1 3.6
Baltimore. Md. ..... 1 4.0 1 4.
Reading. Pa. ....... 4.0 7 7.12
Philadelphia. Pa. ..829 17 s 4.2
Hartford. Conn. .... 34 3.3 4 4.0
Buffalo. N. Y....... 100 2.8 5 5.8
Minneapolis, Minn.. 71 2.7 11 2.6
Newark. N. J........ 0 2.3 6 LT
Rochester. N. .... 43 2.3 14 8.2
Milwaukee. WIs. .. M l.7 11 2.8
Totals ..... .......s.72 6.9 1.310 8 3
The further we go the worse the
record gets. Nor is it strange that
we reach a point where as Mr. Hoff
man says. we begin to have grave
doubts as to whether our vaunted
civilization is all that It is cracked up
Counting cnly the 30 principal cities.
the average ratio per 100.000 of popu
lation has Increased from 5 since the
decade ending with 1891 to 7.2 for the
flesh-tinted One variety was known
as "horse-flesh." Rt Spenser speaks
of "coronations." and some derive the
name from "corona." a crown, carna
tion having been favorite flower for
wreaths -London Chronicle.
Word to the Wise.
There is an artist belonging to that
famous colony of intellectuals which
is situated at Scituate. Mars.. who
mentions. In passing, that "the Lord
doesn't color butterfliees as he does
elephants. And still you see women
NiMm m m m ~ r
yellow tone of a drawing. so much ad
mired by art lovers. !;aay be given it
by pourlng skimmed milk over It and
dryingw ' in the sun. It will give a
decided yellow cast.
We are all as a rule too easily in
fluenced. There is too little individ
uality In human beings.
,The young mind leans with tm
plicit faith upon the statements of,
elders, never venturing to dissent or
to have a contrary opinion. ,Wb,
10 years ending i1 1911. The maxi
mum so far was ehed in 1907, when
the ratio rose t '
Such a showi n ideed. moved our
former ambassr' to Germany. An
drew D. White. f '-clare some years
ago in a speed- ' the students of
Cornell Universi't of which he used
to be president:
"My own stud - on the subject.
which have now I 'ed through years
and have been r ,o in all parts of
the Union. conio in- me that we lead
the civilized wor I: with the excep
tion, perhaps,. of I ,'wer Italy and Si
cily. In murders. s·d especially in un
"In proof of this yvo have only to
consult statistics for the last 15 years.
which show that the- number of mur
ders has risen in proportion far be
yond that of the Increase of popula
tion and from about t.000 a year to
close upon 10,000. Also that of recent
years only about one homicide in 74
has been capitally punished."
While there were more than 1,650
murders in American cities in 1911
there were in all the Nation less than
a hundred executions.
When it comes to a section study
of murder, the south, with its lrge
colored population, leads. While In
actual numbers Chicago Is at the head
of the "murder cities." Its ratio is far
eclipsed by some of the smaller towns
Lowest of all ratios are shown by
the eastern cities. 10 of which during
1911 had 442 homicides or 5.2 per 100..
000 of population. Muck worse were
the central municipalities. six of
which showed 391 slayings or 9 per
100,000. Just a shade better were
the three biggest western towns, with
67 killings or a ratio of 8.5. Away
the highest was the southern group.
nine of which produced 400 casualties,
reaching the terrible rate of 20 per
100.000 or one for every 5.000 of their
weighing anywhere from 150 to 200
pounds dressed in all sorts of brtght
colors. If you are large, dress toIn
quiet shades unless you wish to dis
turb the peace. Small women can
dress like humming birds and par
rots and still be attractive. In fact.
the more petite one is the more be
coming the brighter colors are."
The theatrical managers who :are
scouring the country for plays might
try scouring a few of those they al
keep your mind In this condition of
No one knows any better than you
yourself whether you are honest with
yourself. No oqe is more fitted to
be a confidant and guide than your
own mind and heart.
Learn to make your own decisions
and abide by them.
The girl who thinks no man is gooe
erOg for her is quite surprised to
find that the men ari satisfed to have
her thiak ma
It ant all icornert
1' (11 I I (IIl'~
if Nn'he rifat Ntote11
tI/It" .i.tit d iNhiIe
Man Crushed Head With Ax. i1
l i till li! i ii i\n th1 l i' ll e I "I hll
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Norliew Orleans live rStocn it.
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Viol tatorhs of Gam*e Laws.bta
t Ae v1l i 4lle-T. 11i , g ain, ur hI1 as re
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turne m I il1~411t late Th ti ttrl* 4 I lnm it'a
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nfo .el'.,lig 'gr e I 'l'1h". 1t 1 i n i
Ab1 1v iet .1111n 1' . 1nht l 1i,, li l 1 "i hit.o i
1h illi1 ' ,1. V. l 'll .h iltlh,'rI.,
New Orleans Live Stock.
N,' ( rd ,in : !.i,' .q '- k I,1111111g.
Ne n1O n.1Ttl~il .leH
Ferinis w o-Mile. G* ravel. WDiay.
N,. (Am , with h nlnis l 'Otge Ifoe
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mienl',h fi ill h 11e r 1 the rav l tr 1 1e -
1ing to' 1;1 .- asto n i"turl \d'y. ie will
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etain only a 1fe m1e1n onte road for
11IIII1 :ill 1 h,11141 'il i ,X111 ' 1" ' 1 '161 1 '41 1
ellh day meto rahirdetec tlie pllale.
This ;maet'ii. Ioe tlwo thmle o iftra
Harvard Professor a Guest.
Net'w irhglan . D ;rlrg ' LvtoIr n Kitt
re vetp'. oro't-.e r or K:nhlinSh in litr
vlrd Id niv'erity, I'aibridge, lissi.,
was the r sti n of honor at het Iwth
tieth ranniversary o untr et of thr
ollAisianit Harvard w'rlt M.ondai.
which was made a brillieant affair.
After addressing the club. Professor (
Ki ttredge, Ilft for Austin. Texas. I
where hed wil deliver F series of lee
tures at the University of Texas. IV.
Violators of Game Laws.
Abbeville.-The grand jury has re
ported eighty-three true. bills. the m11x
Jority being against violators iof the
ith. galme and trapping laaws of thei
state. About sixty true bills were re
turned In all gainst violators of the
game laws. There was oine true bill
for selling green troat arild prch in
Abbeville and ione for hunting without
. a license aind selling snipe out iof me
r Finish Two-Mile Gravel Way.
White ('astle.-Councilman George
,. Adams, with his large force of
f men, finighed the gravel street lead
I Ing to Samstown Saturday. tie will
retain only a few men on the road for
Sa few days to repair defective places.
SThis makes over two miles of gravel
ydtreets for White lgastle.
8plit.Loe Drag Inventor peak,.
Shreveport.-Dl. Ward Kling, split
log drag inventor, lectured at the city
hall Saturday to business men and
O farmers, stimulating interest in the
a improvement of country roadr .
Acquite Hardware Firm.
SNew Orleans.--A. Baldwin & Co.,
to New Orleans wholesale hardware
4 concern, was acquitted by a jury in
the federal court Friday on the
0 charge of conspiracy to violate the
neutrality o awa by selling a quantity
Sof arms and ammunition last July al
leged to have been intended for ship
inent Into Mexilo.
aExplorv; Under wiolice Room.
SShreveport.o Thea city hall Janitor
rdiscovered a tone-pound "mounted
agun" cartridge on a hot boiler in the
furnace room, directly under the po
lice station, but removed it in time to
aprevent an explosion. Who placed the
th explosive on the boiler and the motive
l for doing vo in information sought in
f 4' searching investigation.
SNew Orleans Rice.
hNew Orleans.--Rice marktet Mon
r day steady. Sales light. Receipts
* none. Sales: Roughd none; clean, 295
pockets Hondurans at 3% @5%c. no
r Japan. Qoutations: Rough, seondurat
Iremail@example.com, Japan $2.7I5@3.75; clean,
Honduras 41x,@5%c, Japan 3% O 4 ic.
tO Albert L. Watson is Hanged.
Scaston Rouge.-bAlbert ai. edatoonh
aconvicted cn the . addo district court
at Shreveport of murdering (. (.
toBailey of Meteralf. Lai., was hanged at
r o'clock Friday in the L~oulsiana
SStato penitentiary. Hlis neck was
Mrs. Edith Wails Bailey, conf,d
erate of Wait.on, in serving a five
ryears' sen tnce after convic'tion of at
Stemptilng to ipoisrn Hally,'y whom W\'ats
Sson afterward klllt-d with all aix. The
conspirators also ktlled Mrs. Watson
Sin order to mnake po.sitbIe the reall
oflzationi of an illllit love patiit.
SNatural Children Win Suit.
th Newl lbi-ra. -Tkh. ce'!lebrah *I .tcurln
te ase. involving¢ ,tltl arms'. of ltih for
ur st Inuld in th- ii:Irifti, wal dl*.ide'd
me four na~tuiral chihh'ren of Sio gll'ri w\!r
the hleitimate hliors to his lprop!rty.
Juldge Simon in his opinion city tlhr~e
><late decislons of the supreme court
tobearing on similar cases. Th, Saura
salCae will probably be carried to t~he
Two Million Dollar Desl.
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i \it I' nathc r li ll f eck' th grow lthI o, l ie
,nd -l'lliy ;ih+ the ge'rtnihiatlone niey-.
l'llentlng/i will. be l" neesary ' in il
p'e 1 1o i -1ll i l t 111 it oI' l; \es' .1 '1 1
ill Drenie s Report of Deal.
'' 1.111" ll l \:'11lll' I ' I lll lll ' .1 it.$ l llrc 1 11
1 ;''1 ,11 t 11 141'rr t t+ tbi' l. T. I' . ilt 1 ,1 1 i $liII
rt. AlVnr ia.s T1rln'l.yI I in t Findeni
1' Natigna t tlemat"y hanl renidLent to r
S Scha. e lnrl. oI I l fe so ui. a n sIclasl Iantli
Txasli i, \. ti s tat.e tha t t.e "1 . I no
Fight Ten-Round Draw.
Nolw Croiany.- Film I'Chrra o itttr
,rlg and CYhlel Illan e of Nw Otr
irn Olns Athlehc as led Monday niThi
Ierry led in mn . t olf l he, fighl ing,. wal
h-,te o grrtiorsr in every rutlt and ip o
the tAnth, bf Dinony w. M asiig th
Tmark adynd a ring he P. Il'illband rar.
Then Daenny '. e ul p smlr in ll h eh.
ienth winnino l e adrlew y ision irony
Sthe news paprs..
e Freeze Checks Growth of Crops.
lon eradeniville.-n o p hle irl e af
l. degres the was reoioreld last Friday
t night, Liian li t WLs was obtirved in
mart South staned Cnat le Aitsmer- an
tonth in the ign wpoint shas jusrtben
it the lnterior la iterly risers. Tnf the
S\at, r will ichecks the growth of Criop
t thei-Nteria by eary risewragTe omdmt
ind delay the lrmeind tion of nd elyn
planted corn. Garden and truck ancrops
have been eritously damaged and re
planting will be necess.ary in manyl
ill Denies Report of Deal.
r Alexandria.--resident Wm. Eden
' born of tie rLislilana Railway and
l heNavi at freign mpany and res hent '
E. Schaff of the antMissou ri Kana andthe
Texas road stated thrat there was no
truth in the statement that there ise
iany deal on between his road and the
t issour, Kansas nked Texas; that themri
y e present trip is nothlng but a frieandly
a vlsiht ofwi the offlcal of the Misour(,
Ka nsas and Texas to his road.
0il Company Files Charter.
SLake xandharles.--The chartier of the
S$25,000, was filed Monday. The in
ie Avery of Vinton, W. M. Lucas of
Edgerly and C. P. Mar tin and iarold
-iHock of Lake Charles. The company ea
ir-tis domilfced at lake Charlesi but at Is
rundertood it will operate near Ed
S Louiiana Ricet to Latin America.
d New Orleano.-iThe first shnpment
r of tLoulhana rice in large quante ites
ra to South and 'cenlral Ameria ando
he omade aby the planters rle mtl of the
i paty. The exaci t etonnage or pricra
Iberlan Commissioners Return.
"n New iberla.--The sewerage commit*
195 age system and prificaltion plant at
alighted with the data se<ured for the
construction of a like sy'stem at New
,n' auto was smashed to pieces and she
in the car. narrowly escap.d death
a when a freight train ran ioto h++r car
a at the Park avenue crossing over the
aa box car backed into it, dmolishing
lhe sides and whe,in of th ut, iio al!
in Alexandrhi.- The Si.ser of Iivino
INt iii ' it! 'A 1'1 01,
I- ,. f, %L ..
"! I " 7 itl ' , . ,1 ..f 1if I'*'
. . . .1 t \,'xritin t oI i
+'I . + ' I ' ,.h ur xh 1n 1'g'
1''! t I .... . 1'1 h
y upon eg
' hat t hey,
4.4 n..4.4 1 finld T
. t r 4\\ords
I 11 live a c
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1 n i. h I , T , t i
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II , t is n'ork. It
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4. 44 I 4 , lll4 r ..• I, l i f t I f'' 4aW th,14
1 '111/ I ' .i ,41 ,1 r1 . " n f' .o ; 4 i: 1 •
't. h .1 I'i e , ' '1 l1.". ", I h v1 : 'I F
i1' I 'KIf I .. t4i 4 ti , 4 I' ii .li4. i . a11 I 1
44. ' I' I-.4 1 4 II I t. : ' I1 .1 1i1 th! t' I t1'T
frf' ff44.44' 11' 11'1'1 4. 4. 1 44f'' lfe f honor
:411' in hi 4if *I ' I 11itf4 44 "4 'hl t
fi:Iv ifh,.' I .;iil ',i I. In4, nt'f r that It n
4f f llt . 4h ' 4 II , .1 '1 t i ' t I. 1 l i r** ilr'44e .f 1r
tlf4'4I.i 4 .hi , 4il44 l .44 441 4I f'4', l 4.r 1fr14' hilft
th , I:al1, ,I It ,it it " n 4t t fa ir toIn
b1,l4il,+ .I, .i-. 41,4r4.4 for 44 hi4t1 41o44s not
144 I1l( 144, thin "
Then. I :41l1'd1. "I ill;., I.," fl4hat yo4 l
t4o rot f'? l .,1 th ' i. ' 4 41l i :f : 'ivior tit44#. c
hi4t lh. 4i44' 44 ll \\11 IV 74444'c when . b
yoll \4 ill fell it " p
"1 Ir'i 'eS I Tie','1 h1iill ,'n t11igh now si ;
1hy a4lf' ilie4d .bhoo to yf'ar ago, and p
.'ine. hi hen-f I , hav lost my dlaughtPr. o
11. hornyisi. hriok.n ill willd I haven't ft
alnythnllg left to live f.r "
The manl's vo411 V irr1nthled, and the I a
telnr ibegal In to com' I saw tflint I had f
touche'd a tende.r chord. and I said. 1
"My friend. If there In aniy 4one on this II
earth that nt eedsl .Jf4 ('lhrist. I think t
youi are the man " Then I held up
C'hrist nas a comforter iand told him
how willing C'hrist was to come Into
his sad heart and 4make It Kind. and
Into his desolate home anid make it
bright with honvenly hopes. Then.
taking it for grante'd thait he' did not I
iknoiw how to find C'hrist. I went on to
exllain the way of anvationl1 Then I
saidf. "Now my friend, with this tin
ulndt'rstanding ofl what it is to be
comeh 'I ('hrlstian, are you willing to
accept Christ as your Saviovr right
here anld now. and give me your hand
on It?'" "Yes sIr. I 51in." he replied.
and he grasped my hand heartily
Then se removed our hats, and T
prayed. and he prayed, after which he
gave me' his name and told me all
about himself. This was at a county
fair it the midst of noise and con.
fusion. Horses were racing. faklrs
were shouting and the iMerry-go- round
was In full blast. And yet in the
midst of that surging crowd this man
with bared hese was confessing his
I sins to God and 'Inviting Jesus Christ
to come into his heart
It is a great aid in opening conver
sation with strangers to have witth you
a variety of leaflets or gospel cards.
You can hand one to a person saying.
"Would you like something to read?"
If he does not express an opinion, you
can give him another, saying. "This
one is a littlo different." or "Here is
one which I think you will enjoy." By
this mean you gradually become ac
quainted, and by and by you can give
him one which presents the way of
salvation plainly, and ask him if he
has accepted Christ as his Savior.
Bitting in a hotel in Denver I was
reading a newspaper. By my side sat
a young man talking with two others.
8oon he uttered an oath. Taking out
a little card entitled. "Why Do You
Swear?" I laid it down on the a in of
the chair between us. and went" on
I reading. It picked it up and read it.
As soon as his companions left he said
to me. "My friend. that is the best
thing on swearing I ever saw. It is
an awful habit I know and I ought not
to do it. but you s.e I am a newsps.
per man on the ('hkicgo Inter Ocean.
I am thrown in with a roughecrowd
and I cannot seem to overcome the
habit." lie then went on te tell me
abofit himself and we had a long heart
to heart talk tememlber he began
the conversattfm, and he did most of
When we have ascertained one's
real position, the next thing is to lead
him to accept Christ The main ob
Ject to not to lead people to giev up
ihe-ir bd habits, or to attend church.
or evenl to join the chureh. hut rather
to accept t'hrist as their p.r'ostal Lord
and Master W4 should th1,n show
them from ;iod's word that Ihey have
fo,-give4'-5 of c it 511 and i ,t'1rnal life
t(A ts 144 4i1: .144hnh4 ...it
The'v 41i444h4l1 iil 14 I nlisrlir .ted In
thiii d4141i's 4ff 4144' l'hrisltin:g life espe.
-a.ilv 11l4' 414u11' 'if 4,ffnii,,M44i4ii thrist
publififv ' i I 4 h,4 h:4hf f 4: f 11 4 l, y £4rayyg'
und ltiitI .. ...! ..
e Mrs. Jessfe May Eaton Indicted.
4I ll i ,,44 ' , l 41', " , l" - lh
lotiii' ,r <': th r ai I;n i \flin 'ral
| ) ll'.44 44f ,.. ,il',+'i ,i t '441 14, i.4', .l 144,1' 1144
"lh' 1444 'fl.'4 14 f'+ +4 444i4 . I t, I t \f l ruh i':fI
l b .i i :' 44, Nrs
l.441 4l 4, * "" ,. 4 4 ' I fIrilIk
'.41, 4 4i14i 4e .44144 44.il l4, '. .4. . ' ii ta-lle lii.
Regular Ratlway Mail &crc.4rC.
thJ u-1on l. 1 4 4 ... ' ' \pr' l 1,
two ;lld l'ldition ] llil+'h + ,, ' iI Ih usonll i
i 41nd t14 llrf',n.,if " : l 4 I ,.4 e I'' Z',l W rail
I way Ihin.l sf'r4iLe.
FOOD VALUE OF MANY Lf;GS
Though Nearl ti.!f A)'., l r I ,
COntre ts Are E trt,,,, r / ,',l ...
- 4.ig ' ;,- ,, '.,.n W i. .
gt \ . t,, ,,,1, , I .
factionu \ t, .i , , 1 . ,
agri'i lt(' t i. 'A ".,
T he .,tl , :. i +I, I, !. , , .
water , t. I I" ,
chick ' I , ,
birds , , , ,,
, utIi e' ' ' tni' I : I It,.
per ( '"l Iillli,,l ;l, t r fi<t , 1
I , 't' . , 1 1 " , r "
per ('lfl ' ,Iltj l, 1.. I .r ', 4, " 7
p e r ( -'4 f o f 4 ' 4 ,t .
ll lach inl : ,ith, h ,,l . 'l !. i' II
bl ie. 44t I ' i . "ll l'l lll K, :II I II1
ly h i \ 'lf , r; , I . n l,
lyont I l' ..' 4.I ,.. l , 111 I, . ' 7, ,' :'4 I
for the , ..
bod y. I I, ' , . ' ,, h i''n , ', 4 It,
the 1l "t I. la" thai 11 1,t, ' ,1'" .t. ,.
ls thillh'h i 11i iilli, i it a :1 i a ,lI ,I
Rtfto lo.. II ,u h I i, ;litf, ' th' · c"'1", I It
444l lln lfeltl' ,, 4 .,144 4 '11' t f" 1 ,, ;i-. 4 t1 I h
eqi, uall i t .I l"", ,l of I' '.I t l, .k * II ll4 l
trltionI 1 !1
MAKE PERCHES MITE-PROOF
Made of : t Stuff, There. Is No Place
for Lettic Insects to Hide
h be the olln t blii4' l T'her e i.c 4n
place f'er It , lit,'he t ti4 hihli'. 4,te 4 ln.
s hould o i, \ Chat n 1 l tis pe'r'ii' he I tihn
Sperchels aill' a' itd xt I t x i ff u l with
one edgte rotulale tud, tile pieceis that
t form the supporllrt for the porle' lare
of the same material as the perches,
e Ialso that of the les, which are ine
foo long, which make's the perches
1! inches from the floor. Shufficiently
high for rConveniehnce and not soll high
k thatwhen fowls Jump from them.
"Bumble foot," broken legs or breast
Sbones. The legs should fit the cans
loosely so that in removing them t.
facilitate cleaning out the droppings,
the can will not be overtrned. The
cans should contal2 an inch or two
Sand there Is no possible chance of any
mItey big or little, aetting by.
Fewl Should Not Be Compelled to Re
main Idle by Being Cooped Up
in FIlthy Quarters.
The hen is naturally tndustrious.
and she should not be compelled to
Sremaain idle by being cooped up in
u dark, filthy quarters, where drafts
i are prevalent, the floor without some
i good litter and surroundlngc other
y wille unhealthy. Rather encourage
- her to work by providing her with
e good, comfortable quarters.
o Construct a good scratch shed, but
°' if this be impossible then construct
a dropping board under the roosts and
Splace the litter upon the floor of th
t coop. Permit l the light possible.
t and let old biddy scratch for it to her
re htrt's content,
S Avoid feeding moldy food and pre
n vide drinking water in plenty. During
the bitter cold weather sightly warm
i the water for the convenience of the
a fowls. Remember, the working hen is
a the one that will shell out the eggs
t while the idle one will not lay.
In' Varieties of DUCkld
d Today we' have 11 a knowlfigf l'd
h varieties of ducks, vi:.: pekin Ayles
e bury, Rouen. Indian Runner. Crested
White, White Muscovy. Colored Mut
n covy. Cayuga. White ('all. Gray Call
and Black iast Indians.
For real practical purposes. I onl)
recommend the first four classes and
d in the order that I have named the'.
b the Pekin being the most extenliv4'!Y
u bred and probably as good as an all.
h. round market 'duck as th,.re' .e loeliliy.
r but they are, the most tinmid. :,nd rn
rd seqlently more lable to gr't panic'
s tricken whlen raised In larg,' 4i4i4i
ie bers, sayI a 4lter in ;l e'x€chi;lillK "
Ie Standard se'igt nltof ItI ,Ire k,'
eight pouniil. ducks. vn i't
in Aa to layiang qu"liti 1 h" 4 '.
pe. are outrle.ls ,ed only b, ; i,,'l ' h,.'','l
st it is a ('onliteiinl thileg 44'I 4'' 4.li * I 1' .
:ul' to nlay fromli Ilo to 12'4.' 444;l a,' .
The Dare', I hoss hls ltlee ,Ilr,,,',, t 14
'fatures. A (ollel4l4ng4 r.' ,'4i: ... r','*"
hone for 'I:rnney to 1 4 4"
Sand was st1e.11n'd to .I', ir
cel post il.tRend of 11h' L.4.4l 'Ii'i k
In contr.it to thi e 'I ,' f f,,", r/
k girls with wags o, f" , .. , '1
lars a upe,4 com4'
her guardl;e, for a " .' P. ,,,
York for ani Increae''l i.', "
1 she cannot possibly 1w'" oil th'. Lr4i
et lat ohs of $12,t(14 a "-r .ft .r j11l
aLl even aeceslty In this wtcr'I 4rfl 4nl'ed
thtag, is a compafatlve matter