The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, June 29, 1899, Image 5

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Red Croat Subcommittee to Make a
Report on the Subjeot to the
Conference. -
The Hague. (Special. -Th Red
Ctom subcommittee of the peace con
ference met today. Prof. Asser of the
Dutch delegation presiding. Prof. Louii
Renault of the French delegation ex
plained that certain modifications had
been made In the report, meeting the
wishes expressed by his colleagues at
the last session.
Captain A. T. Mahan, U. 8. N., de
clared his readiness to support propos.
als submitted, In a spirit of concilia-
tion, though he considered they pre
sented a lacune In regard to the post
tlon of shipwrecked men picked up by
vessels, finding themselves accidentally
on the scene of an avengement The
subcommittee, however, considered
that article lx covered all eventualities.
Dr. Monoto Itachlro of the Japanese
delegation announced that he proposed
to submit a motion modifying article
vl of the Geneva convention regarding
the disposition of sick and wounded
prisoners, on the lines of the subcom
mittee's report, which leaves such dis
position for the victors to decide.
The report being adopted the presl
dent pointed out the advantage which
would be gained If, during the confer
ence, a convention could be eigned em
bodying the important humanitarian
articles comprised in the subcommlt'
tee's scheme.
On the motion of Baron de Btldt, the
delegate of Norway and Sweden, It was
decided the president should present to
the conference such a convention with
a final article providing for the signa
ture of protocols of adhesion thereto.
The committee will also recommend to
the conference the revision of the Gen
eva convention of 1864.
On the motion of Admiral Sir John
Fisher, representative ofGreat Britain,
a cordial vote of thanks was accorded
the chairman, "whose efficient work
made possible the application of the
Geneva articles to naval war, the first
practical result of the conference."
The chief of the British delegation,
Sir Julian Pauncefote; the head of the
American delegation, Andrew D. White,
and others attended a brilliant recep
tion tendered by Baron d'Estournelles
de Constant of the French delegation.
Breaking Up of the Ice Opens, the
River to Navigation.
Seattle, 'Wash.-(Special.) The first
news from Dawsln and the Interior of
Alaska to be received here since travel
over the trail closed about six weeks
ago has reached here. It covers the
period between the big fire, April ?,
and the opening of navigation, May 25.
A revised estimate of the losses caused
by the Are places the total amount at
$500,000, about one-half the amount pre
viously estimated,
The Tuko nbroke away from Ita Icy
fetters In front of Dawson May 7, or
nine days later than last year. The
steamer New York was carried ashore
by the Ice and nearly destroyed. The
wheel of the Willie Irving wan crushed,
The Ice Jammed at the foot of Third
treet and b locks of Ice were piled up
mountain high. For a time Dawson
was threatened with a flood. After a
short time the Ice broke with a crash
and the river was open for good. The
breaking of the Ice marked the grad
atlon of the Cbeecharkos or tenderfeet.
Into the ranks of the Bourdoughs, or old
timers. The event was celebrated wKh
the firing of guns and a general rejoic
ing. The Flora was the first steamer to
arrive from the outside. It waa follow
ed In a few hours by the Bonanza King.
Reports had been received from all the
creeks and everything waa satisfactory.
There waa no evidence of a shortage of
water, which caused so much trouble
last year. On Bonanza and Eldorado
hundreds of men were at work sluicing
out gold. The benches are showing uj
well. Some enormous dumps of gravel
were made during the winter. These;
are now being worked out and are pan
nlng much better than was expected.
Dominion and other creeks on Indian
river are also being cleaned up with
more than satisfactory results.
A great deal of summer work will be
done thla year on Eldorado If the flow
of water will permit.
Seventy-five New Craves In New
Rlohmond, Wis., Cemetery.
St. Pafll, Minn. (Special.) A New
Richmond, Wis., special to the Dispatch
ays: The situation here la still gloomy
and the suffering great, but much Is
being done for relief. The scene at th
eemeterUs Is one that will never be for
gotten. Seventy-five new made graves
may already be counted In the Pro
tectant and Catholic cemeteries on tbs
south and east limits of the town.
The cold, damp weather has added
Immeasurably to the suffering, scarcely
a house In the city having a whole pane
of glass. The whirlwind . broke those
windows that escaped the flying mis
siles. As a consequence It Is almost
Impossible to make the night bearable.
Added to this suffering from cold the
crowded condition of every building left
In the town and the wonder Is that
hundreds of the older people do not per
ish of sickness and exposure.
The vaults of both banks which weft
wrecked have been opened and every
tkiaf Incite Is perfectly presirrsd.
Noted Mleeourlan Joins tit Silent
St Louis, Mo. (Special.) A special to
the Post-Dispatch from Lebanon, Mo,
says: Hon. Richard Parks Bland died
it bis home near Lebanon at 4:30 a. m ,
peacefully and without apparent suffer
ing. Mr. Bland returned home when con
gress adjourned In March and soon
suffered a relapse from an attack uf
la grippe. For more than two months
he had been confined to his home an 5
bis health has gradually declined. He
thought he would not survive the at
tack from the first and showed hli
thorough knowledge of his condition
On the 3d of this month Mr. Bland sud
denly grew worse, and his sons, whe
were In school, were summoned home
and for the flrst'time the public was
Informed of his critical condition.
Trom time to time since then the
patient showed signs of Improvement,
but the physicians In charge would of
fer very little hope to his family and
friends. He continued to lose his vigor
nd grow weaker. On Sunday and
Monday he presented an Improved con
dition and his family took new hope,
and late Monday afternoon there were
many expressions that Bland waa
getting better. About 10 o'clock Tues
day night, however, he fell asleep and
sontlnued In that condition until deaih
relieved him today.
His family are proRtrated with grief,
til the community is bereaved. The
funeral will take place at Lubanon at i
o'clock on Saturday afternoon. Mr
Bland's remains will be placed In the
pera house tomon-ow, and will lie in
itate for twenty-four hours. The
,'uneral will be conducted by the Ma
onlc order, and all the ministers of
Lebanon will be present to assist.
Private Secretary Bell has notified
the clerk of the house of Mr. Bland's
leath, requesting him to appoint a com
mittee of members to attend the
funeral. Prominent friends of Mr.
Bland throughout the country huve
jeen notified of the funeral arrange
ments, A dispatch was received from Colonel
William J. Bryan, at Chicago, stating
.hat he would attend the funeral. Mrs.
Bland has received several dozen mes
tages of condolence from admirers r.f
ler husband all over the country. The
itraln on Mrs. Bland's nervous system
las been very great and her friends
ire alarmed at Its effect.
Three Regiments of Volunteers to
Be Re-enllsted.
Washington, D, C. (Special.) Pursu
ing a policy determined upon some
months ago. General Otis Is organizing
three regiments In the Philippines, com
posed of officers and men of the state
volnteers who desire to remain In the
service. The army bill authorized this
kind of enlistment In the Philippines. If
the full complement cannot be made
up from these discharged volunteers in
the Philippines the regiments will be
organized and officered Irtukelffton form
until recruits can be sent from the
United States to fill them. General Otis
and the volunteer officers in the Phil
ippines have been consulting to see how
many men will enlist. The number has
not been very large, as there seems to
he a desire on the part of the volun
teeers to return to the United States
with their organizations. These three
proposed regiment, with three regi
ments of regulars to sail from San
Francisco on the Kd and 21th, and
those under orders for Manila, will
give General Otis 33,000 fighting men.
It Is stated positively at the war de
partment that It was intended to re
duce the Infantry companies and artil
lery batteries In the United States to
&5 men each to Increase the batteries
In the Philippines to 105 men each, Is
absolutely without foundation.
The approved plan for the reinforce
ment of the army operating In the
Philippine Is briefly stated by a high
official of the war department as fol
lows: "The Increase of the size of the com
panies with General Otis to 128 men to
the company was made from 3,100 men,
heretofore in the hospital corps, which
the comptroller has decided may be
enlisted over and above the 65,000 men
provided by law. In addition the Twenty-fourth
and Twenty-fifth regiments of
Infantry have been ordered to Manila
and General Otis has been authorized
to organize three skeleton volunteer
regiments In Manila, officered from vol
unteers In the Philippines, for the reg
ular army. General Otis has Informed
the department that he can organise
these regiments. It is proposed to send
him recruits from here to fill them to
their maximum limit. The arrange
ments referred to will give General Otis
a fighting force of over 33.000 men of
the line. These plans have been ap
proved by the president and will be put
Into execution with the least possible
The Held and staff officers and cap
tain of these three regiments will be
selected from the volunteer officers who
have demonstrated their special fitness
to command and who have dlstlngulah
ed themselves In action. It Is expected
also that the first lieutenants will be
chosen from second lieutenants In tha
service In the Philippines who may be
esoet-lallv commended by General Otis.
The volunteer second lieutenants prob
ably will go out from the United States
with the recruiting squads.
Operators Substitute Imported La
borers For Union Workmen.
Plttsburg.Kan, (Special.) The threat
of the coal mine operators to Import
negroes to take the place of striking
union miners was made good when the
Western Coal and Mining company,
which I the corporation through which
the Missouri Pacific Hallway company
operates Its mines, brought in 176 ne
groes from Tennessee and Alabama and
unloaded them at Fleming, where
stockades had been built around the
Missouri Pacific mines.
The union men were out In force to
meet the negroes end endeavored, with
considerable success, to prevent them
from going to work.
Among the union men were many
negroes who had been brought up from
the south during the strike or 1W3, and
these were largely Instrumental In
keeping many of the newcomers out
of the stockades. The result was that
only a few of the Imported negroes,
those having families and being desti
tute, went Into the stockades. There
was no disturbance.
The agents of the four big companies
which are fighting the union declare
that enough negroes will be Imported
to ooerate their mines In Kansas, Mis
souri. Araftnsaa and Indian Territory.
In Kansas they rely upon the Injunction
secured In the federal court at Leaven,
worth to prevent the strikers from In
lettering wlta weir oparauona
From the New Tork Press: Now thai
we have fellow-cltlsens In the Philip
pines who are proficient in the gentle
art of cannibalism the whole subject of
anthropophagy becomes of Immediate
Interest. These cannibals of ours In
the Island of Mindanao are a free-and-easy
sort of people, blessed with good
appetites, and they would as soon eat
their friends George Frisbie Hoar and
Eugene Hale a anybody else, if those
distinguished gentlemen should venture
within their reach. Gorman? Well,
possibly but even a savage has his
On many of the Island of the South
Pacific cannibalism still flourishes In
spite of the effort of the missionaries
On the Island of New Britain and on
many of the neighboring islands to the
eastward of New Guinea races of can
Dibals live who make no secret of the
fact that they are fond of human flesh
On the island of New Britain, whlc
belongs te Germany, there are several
fine plantations where the owners live
In fine houses furnished luxuriously in
European style. A traveler who recent
ly visited the estate of Ralum, on New
Britain, says that within a mile of th
plantation house are living chiefs who
keep slaves for the purpose of food, and
are In the habit of killing one every day
or two to satisfy their diabolical tastes.
He say: "Not only do they do this
but they boast of It, and I have had
these people come and tell me how they
enjoyed their feast on the previous ev
ening, which had been some portion of
a human being."
On many of the neighboring islands a
traveler has to be constantly on his
guard lest the natives lest the natives
take him unawares and make him into
a roast or ragout.
Some of the South Sea cannibals are
head hunters, but not all. Among the
head hunters the biggest man in the
community is the man who has the
lergest collection of human heads. It
is a sort of Australian ballot system, In
which every man votes for himself as
often as opportunity offers. It Is not
necessary that he get his heads In bat
tie; generally they are procured from
jnsuspecting persons, who are murder
ed In their sleep or are killed by a blow
!rom behind, when the head hunter
nas stolen stealthily upon them. It is
.isldered Just as honorable to get a
jead In thla way as It Is to take it
from a man whom they have killed In
fight. As to the old days of ballot
Box stuffing no obloquy attached among
nls followers to the Tammany office
Holder who was electd by this means,
io among the head hunters aa long as
i man has the heads It does not matter
low he got them. It Is looked upon
is quite worthy of praise for a head
lunter to kill his man by trickery as to
ill! him in a fight.
Our fellow citizens of Mindanao are
oth head hunters and cannibals. Cap-
Aln Webster of the British army, who
recently visited some of the islands ly
ing to the eastward of New Guinea,
lays: "These natives are not only head
luntera and cannibals, but make no
lecret of it whatever. They are the
nost treacherous of all the people of
Jie South Seas, and when apparently
n the most friendly terms are only
iwaltlng a favorable opportunity to
latch the stranger unawares and to add
me more head to their already huge
;ollection. I may say that during the
hole of my visit I hardly ever had my
revolver out of my hand." In the Island?
risked by Captain Webster he says
.hat In every case the victims are
itruck down from behind.
A little over a year ago there war
lonBiderable attention attracted to the
:ase of a Mr. Duncan, a trader among
Jie South Sea Islands, who was cap-
ured by the natives of one of the Isl
tnds of the New Hebrides, killed and
taten. He was tied to a tree for three
lays and forcibly stuffed with food to
atten him. Then he was killed, roasted
ind eaten.
Cannibalism principally flourishes to
lay among the Islands which stretch
rom New Guinea to New Caledonia,
.nd on the Island of Mindanao. In
ome of these Islands the tribes will
requently make war on each other for
he express and avowed purpose of re
ilenifhing their trlfcal larder. These
nnnibal tribes which make war are not
enerally head hunters, though some-
imes they are. The natives of Mln
lanao are warlike, fighting among
hemselves with the greatest ferocity,
well as against white men, and are
lead hunters aa well as cannibals. They
tosseea all the accomplishments.
Among the smaller Islands which
treffh from New Guinea to New Cale
.onla there is little animal life to fur
ilhh food, and the natives live for the
cost of the year on fish and fruits.
V'hen they begin to long for a change of
Jet a raiding party is sent out to some
tlghboring island or village and a
rce attack Is made upon the Inhab
lants, who, If possible, are caught un
.wares. When such a raiding party returns
n triumph to it village It coming Is
jinounced by a great blowing of conch
hells and shout of "We have killed!
ffe have killed!" The women, children
jid old men of the village rush out
o weet the returning warrior with
Dud shout of Joy, and then the tribal
oaatlng pit I prepared. It Is lined
flth stones and a great fire Is built
f the stones. The bodies of the slain
rhlch have been brought back are then
trepared by the removal of all the In
ernal organs and the cavity of the
ody Is filled with sweet potatoes, taro
eaves, breadfruit and bananas.' The
A boo man of the tribe then selects the
tody which he will eat himself, and
ill the young man watch him with
tated breath while he Is making selec-
lon. for th man who slew the body
felocted by tha taboo man is th hero
If tha day.
When the stones la the pit have heat
4 to a white beat the ashes and burn
log wood are raked off and a bed of Dm
sand sprinkled over the bottom of tb
pit The bodice to be roasted are thei
wrapped In banana leaves and tlef
with long, ropelike creepers. Then the
bodies are placed on the floor of hot
sand, and over them each is piled a lit
tie cone of sand, which soon open
crater at the top and begins to throw
out smoke.
Meantime the men of the raiding par
ty are chanting songs and acting ovei
again for the edification of the womei
and children, the killing of the victln
whose body they have brought back
They ehout and yell and sing weird
songs until all the village is wrough
up to a state of frenzy. In about tw
hours the cooks, who have been watch
ing the pit, declare that the feast if
ready; the sand is brushed away and
the roasted bodies brought out. Th
one that the Taboo man ha chosen li
laid on a sort of Utter, and a masl
edged with feathers is put over th(
face. Then, with shouting and chant
ing, It is carried to the Taboo man, wh
thereupon gives permission for the feasl
to proceed.
The people eat In little groups in ar
orderly manner. They cut the flesl
with pieces of silvered bamboo, and
hold the pieces cut on curious-shaped
four-pronged forks. These fork have
a square handle, and the tines are Be1
one at each corner. They are oftei
elaborately carved, and are handed
down from one generation to another.
When Cortes came to Mexico he found
that cannibalism prevailed in the em
plre of the Montezumas to a consider
able extent.
A wealthy Mexican gentleman would
sometimes serve up a slave roasted
whole when he gave a dinner party
Just a the chiefs of New Britain d
now. Tet the Aztecs were a hlghl
civilized race compared to the New
Britain savages.
Until a few years ago cannlballsre
flourished in the FIJI islands, but Eng
land annexed them and stamped it out
On the banks of the Blue Nile, some
200 miles from its mouth, and in a re
gion so inaccessible that even the all
penetrating Briton has Just discovered
It, Sir William Garstln has Just dis
covered a colony of giants, say the
London Mall. They are endowed with
physical attributes Buch a would havi
driven their old fairy tale ancestorl
into permanent retirement These gi
ants are farmers. For generation aftei
generation they have tilled the soil
along the bank of the Blue Nile and
tilled it In spite of obstacles that make
the annual harvesting Kansas cyclonel
seem like a summer In an amateui
The old family homesteads of tht
Nile giants have a most annoying hab
it of disappearing Intermittently. Thli
pijillarity due to the uncertain tern
peF'of the sluggish Btr.iara that flowi
by their doorsteps has caused the gi
ants to acquire amphibious habits. In
stead of abandoning the region entire!)
and seeking a more trustworthy neigh
borhood they have, with Infinite pa
tlence and forbearance, studied the
whim and eccentricities of the river
When it Is high they move up out ol
the wet and cultivate the high lands
When It Is low they move all that it
portable onto the mud Islands that ap
pear the moment the stream subsides
and on these little mud piles they raise
rice and grain and a really Incredible
amount of farm produce. This alter
nating between the banks and the mid
dle of the stream is kept up year it
and year out.
Sir William Garstln, undersecretary
of the Egyptian Public Works depart
rnent, returned to Cairo recently frorr
an extended Journey up the Blue and
White Nllee on the English gunboal
Metemmeh. He found the Shlllocks, ni
the tribe of giants Is called, at Mo
gren-el-Bohoor, or the Meeting of tin
Water. He asserts that he was mos
favorably impressed with the Shlllocks
They are good looking to begin with
and, better than that, they are honest
Their most marked physical character
istic Is their tremendously long arms
which hang below their knees. The
are men of remarkable bodily strengtl
and can endure fatigue and hardshl
that would soon kill an ordinary mor
al. Sir William found that hardlj
any of them failed to be at least a fool
taller than the tallest Englishman If
he party, and many much larger that
Thiilr attire ifi conspicuous by its ab
sence. When a sntnocK giant nas aon
ned his headgear he Is ready for break.
fast, but no man ever stir out with
out It or without his spear In his hand
and this weapon invariably Is decorat
ed lavishly with ftstrlch feathers al
the point. The Shlllock women are
much smaller than the men and are In
ferior to them In looks. They weal
their heads closely shaved and arraj
themselves, winter and summer alike
In skins, which they wear after the
tyle adopted by a sandwich man. Th
Sblllock is not a religious man, and
beyond some vague Ideas of the de
Irabillty of propitiating malevolent
plrltB, he I Influenced by no creedi
whatever. His only modern vice la tht
harmless one of moklng, and he In-
ulges In that on a scale befitting hit
stature, The pipe wnicti ne smonei
will hold comfortably a half pound ol
tobacco, and when he becomes weary ol
holding It between his teeth he passet
It over to his wife, and she carries II
ntll he wishes It again.
Russia, with a population of 127,0O,-
000, has only 18,331 physician. In thi
United States, with a population a
about 78,000,000, there are 120,000 pbysr
Ann Arbor, Mich. Dr. J. C Leonard
la missing. Some say that be has left
bis bleaching bones on the mountain
side, as he himself predicted; some say
"Doc Leonard? Not muchl Can't kli:
him so easily!"
All agree that Dr. Leonard Is the
strangest combination of dentist, tramp
palaeontologist and queer charactei
that every befriended a great univer
Dr. Leonard first made himself known
to the University of Michigan by in
quiring of Harrison Soule, It treasur
er, through a letter, whether the col
lege had any use for relics and speci
mens in its museum.
Now, the university of Michigan is a
great and valuable institution of learn
ing one of the greatest in the country;
but it has not millions of endowments,
like Tale and Harvard. It gets most
of it money from the state by jollying
the legislature, most of whose mem
bers have or have had, or will have,
sons in attendance there.
Major Soule has no money to waste
on specimens he hasn't seen. He didn't
propose to buy a pig in a bag, and he
so replied, In more diplomatic phrase,
of course. The university had no fund,
he said, to pay for such articles.
Next Major Soule received a postal
card couched in rather less diplomatic
phrase than his own, thus:
"So you can't pay the expense, eh?
Then go to the devil! I'll pay it myself.
My rope Is nearly run, and some day
I'll turn up missing, and a few years
later a few bleached bones will be
found among the crags up in the moun
tains. I want to be remembered some
where on God's green earth, so kindly
accept my gifts, and some day, old cub,
perhap's we'll meet. J. C. LEONARD."
Pretty soon Major Soule began to re
ceive things, expenses paid; a huge 900
pound cinnamon bear, stuffed the larg
est ever killed an antelope, and rare
mining specimens. The collection grew
constantly. It now fills two cases in
the museum and is considered very val
uable. There are Indian relics, shields,
axes, bows and arrows, blankets, te
pees and minerals of every sort known
in the west.
Most pathetic of all Is a lockless gun
an old Mississippi rifle with a ham
mered barrel four feet long a relic of
the saddest tragedy of the plains, the
massocre of Lamolle Creek.
It was the gun belonging to the young
fellow who was butchered by the In
dians. His swetheart had stabbed her
self to the heart under a wagon not far
away, and he, wounded fatally, hid
himself to die In the bushes, first
wrecking off the lock and sights of his
rifle that the Indians might not use it.
The gun was found many years later
by Dr. Leonard and Best to the mu
seum. Dr. leonard and Treasurer Soule have
never met. but they have struck up
quite a friendship by correspondence.
Sometime Dr. Leonard does a trip as
.dentist, presumably to replenish his
funds. On one uch trip he wrote to
Major Soule:
"I travel along with two mules, a
cart, my dog, a gun and my tooth pull
ers all alone. I manage to stay in each
town long enough to pull a couple of
barrels of teeth and dicker for some
new specimen for the collection and
then move on."
At another time he wrote to Major
Soule for his portrait. On receiving It
he returned his own, with a letter as
follows: "You look like about the same
kind of a sardine as I am. I send a pic
ture of my friend."
T"he last time Dr. Leonard was heard
from was In the fall of 1898. He was
tartlng upon an expedition through the
desert regions of Arizona to Investigate
the remains of cliff dwellers there and
In Old Mexico. He has never been
heard from since.
Perhaps he has Indeed become "a few
bleached bones among the crags," but
white-haired old Treasurer Soule will
not believe he has lost forever the
Iriend he has never seen. He is sure the
doctor will some day turn up with new
specimens for the "Leonard collection"
In the university museum.
Baby Girl Mascot.
The officers of the Seventeenth regi
ment of French chasseurs have adopted
a girl baby a a regiment mascot
The French regiments do not usually
have mascots, or pets, as the Americans
and British do. During the Spanish
American war the Frenchmen heard a
frreat deal about the American mascots.
The' Illustrated paper published pages
of pictures of them, and excited the
French public, always eager for novel
ty. Now, the 'Frenchman doe not love
dogs ar)d goats quite as much as the
Anglo-Saxon does. A human being cf
the fair sex Is more to his liking, and
the selection of one in this case strike
the French public as a happy Improve
ment on the American mascot Idea.
Several officers of the Seventeenth
chasseur found the little girl aban
doned In a railway carriage at Ram
boulllet, where the regiment Is station
ed. The baby would have been taken
to a foundling asylum, but the officers,
being kind hearted and In a good hu
mor, decided to save her from the fate
They took her home to the barracki
and all of them cheerfully agreed to
adopt her as "the daughter of the reg
iment" Arrangements were made wKh a ser
geant' wife to care for her. The little
girl will In future go wherever the reg
iment goes and be educated at Its ex
pense. It has been suggested that this mas
cot will entail a great deal more trouble
when she grows up than If the regi
ment bad adopted a dog, a goat or a
Under the title, "What Jesus Wavkf
Not Do," a few brief paragraphs fW
auently published In the London Inde
pendent are now going the rounds of
the English religious preee.
Jesus would not make "getting rich"
or "getting on" the goal of hi agist'
He would not wish to enjoy anything
which waa neither the result of his owl
labor nor the Joyful gift of love.
He woald not wear gold nor orna
ments which had cost painful and de
grading human labor. Nor would M
allow the little birds and beasts thai
bis father cares for to be reckless!
llaughtered to deck him with featbert
and furs.
He would not seek immunity front
peril or pain by voluntarily lnfilctlnf
tortures or diseases on Innocent and
healthy animals.
He would not be present at amuse
tnents which profane the bodies Ant
pollute the souls of those who gaii
ihelr bread by providing them.
He would not waste food or fuel
while others are perishing for need vi
them. He would not trail yards ol
costly fabrics along the ground behind
him while others lack proper and de
cent garments.
Jesus would not earn his bread bj
following any employment cfr produc
ing any material Injurious to the mora
it physical well being of the commun
ty. He would not seek to secure for relay
.ives "after the flesh" any appointment .
r honor of which they were not won
Ihy, or of which others were more wor.
Ihey. Jesus would not underpay ol
nverwork strangers In order to provide
for the idleness or luxury of kinsmei
tr descendants.
He would not condone the faults oi
rices of the wealthy and powerful. , ,f; ?
Jesus would not, in times of populaJ
xcitement, write false and fiery ar
tides to the papers, by which passionf
ire fanned into fury and wars are pro
He would not lead armies into othed
cnen's countries. Nor would he in-
rent scientific means for the wholesal
Jestruction of human lives. He would
hot fill children's story books wit
cenes of battle, burder, and violent
Jesus, seeing his Father's Image II
111 men, would not describe people bj
rulgar epithets derived from the coloi
jf their skins.
Having no spiteful prejudices or Jeal
osies against any class of race of hvb
nan beings, he would not Invent slan
lerous fiction to Justify such preju-
Jesus would not despise a womaa
because she earned her bread by doing
(hose, household duties without which
iomes cannot exist.
He would never use the words "me.
ilal duties," because whatever is a duty
s glorious.
Jesua would not despise the mistake
f the poor and Ignorant, the futile as
)iratlons of the suppressed, or the de
ipalr of the wronged.
Jesus would not rashly destroy any
eauty which had come from the hand
f his Father.
Jesus would never do a deed in ltsell
evil, on the plea that It might lead U
Jesus would never sacrifice others bj
Mmself on the score of his own super
The man who doesn't
agree wit
four method Is a theorist.
The loudest crowing rooster makes
lunghill a well known place.
If faith did not piece out reasos
riany more men would commit suicide
The far-seeing man usually sees so
nuch that he is too timid to undertake ,
The lamb makes no enemies, bu
'ears many; the lion makes many, bu
tears none.
What we call a man's personality h
iften no more than the present feai
vhlch he inspires.
Abraham Lincoln, while he made a
food president, couldn't split many
nore rails than any other boy.
The man who for another's good tellf
I disagreeable thing, usually hlmsell
rets the most good out of It.
Were many unsuccessful men to live
onger they would mane successes'
were many successful men to livi
onger they would make failures.
It Is not always the largest and
itrongest objects which are preserved,
("he Colossus of Rhodes is a tradition.
uhlle the Venus de Mllo still wins th
idmlratlon of the world.
The mind Is He steel; friction sharp
ms, heat tempers. Idleness rests. II
rou want a good blade, keen of edg
uid strong, It must be pounded lnte
lhape by a skilled hand at a hot forge
jreat minds are thus shaped and tem
pered at the glowing forge of life.
A very small piece of lead from a
Very cheap pistol In the hands of
fool may kill a very wise man. Penni
Leading a woman to the altar Is us
ually a man's last act of leadership.
A woman's Idea of a hopeless fool hi
man who praises some other woman.
The man who I always waiting fot
omethlng to turn up is usually asleea
s-hen It finally comes along.
No one ha ever been able to explain
rhy bald-headed men have their ball
lut oftener than other men.
When It comes to a matrimonial est-
ragement every girl thinks she Is
ietf-appolnted board of strategy.
Love levels all ranks except In Kent,
lucky, where It takes the toughest
Und of whisky to level a major er )