Newspaper Page Text
October i j, 1912.
A family newspaper for ill that It right,
true and Interesting.
rublfthtd erery Thurxlay t ntrca, Ky.
BEREA PUBLISHING CO.
J. P. Faulkner, Editor and Mutator.
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KK.VTUCKY PRI5SS ASSOCIATION.
Diphtheria is epidemic In Ken
tucky. In our issue last week we
quoted the Hoard of Health as stat
ing that it U prevalent In twenty
counties. The fact Is that It Is much
more widespread thnn that and
proving more serious thau stated.
Covington la possibly the most se
rious sufferer and tho public schools
nnd public libraries have been clos
ed and children aro prohibited from
attending the moving picture shows.
Covington knows how to handle the
disease how to prevent its spread.
There have been a number of cases
in and about Benin, but there seems
to bo entirely too littlo precaution
against its spread. The doctors aro
doing what they can and warning peo
ple and also giving antitoxin as a
preventative, but there seems to
bo a general indifference. Some that
have been exposed go boldly nnd car
lessly about tho streets,, seemingly
with no thought of any obligation to
their neighbors. Persons who have
been exposed to a disease and know
it, and who do not tako precautions
to prevent Its spread, are not only
viciously careless but wilfully crim
inal. This 13 c matter of most vital
concern, not only to Berea and vicin
ity but to every neighborhood, nnd
it would be hard to speak of it in
too strong language. I'olson wilfully
handed a child would kill it and
there might be some punishment met
ed out to the criminal in that case.
The diphtheria gorm, carried in the
clothes or by some one taking the
disease, or recovering from it, is a
poison and kills more surely than a
great maffy polson3. And, whllo there
is no law to apprehend the individu
al who distributes this poison, there
ought to be a law, and if not a law,
sufficient public sentiment to isolate
And the same thing may be said
about the person who carelessly
spreads measles, whooping cough or
any other contagious disease.
Irvine, Ky., has another newspaper,
"Tho Estill Tribune." The first copy
to reach The Citizen desk is Vol.
1 No. 5, and is a newsy sheet. Tho
Editor and owner is Mr. Grant E.
Lilly, and the politics of the paper
. The Citizen is glad to make the
acquaintance of Tho Tribune and
wishes it abundant success. There
is no danger that too many good
papers will bo published, and Judg
ing from our first meeting with The
Tribune, and knowing something of
the character of itts owner and Edi
tor, wo believe it will bo in the
class of the good and therefore be
THE HUMAN TOUCH.
This la tbe fine story of a woman
who, by her request, shall be nameless.
Her one plea Ls that she be permitted
to do good In secret
She Is tbe convict's friend.
Her great service was rendered In
the days before Warden Tynan of the
Colorado penitentiary introduced bis
humane methods treating prisoners as
If they were human beings.
This woman lived In Canon City.
where the state prison ls located, and
he used ber opportunity to study the
She could not see that they were
particularly different from other peo
ple In moat cases. It seemed to ber
there were persons as bad If not
worseon tbe outside of tbe walls.
The woman wondered why so many
of tbe convicts went from the prison
and took up a criminal career and
were sent back.
8be was told that It was almost Im
possible for an ex-convict to make aa
Which touched ber sympathies.
She determined to aid tbe dlscharced
convicts, helping them. If possible, to
iipi themselves to tbe world into
which they wore going,
And so Mr. Jones thnt l not her
name was nlwnys on hand when notl
flel thnt 11 prisoner win to bo released.
And sho did moro thnn merely to glvo
She took him to her home.
There the convict wna given n few
days of sheltered freedom before ho
faced tbo conditions under which he
must take up the thread of his broken
Mrs. Jones-nameless here, but whose
name Is written In the I ji nib's Hook of
life! enld she wanted to get the con
vlct look off the faces of the men. the
fa, convict habits broken up, and the fear
1 fntrnn frnm 4Iia nrai Hint liml HVajI In
I tuc Presence of the guards.
The men ntc at the tablo along with
,lcr i)tlntntrd and herself. Her homo
was their home. Uy every means she
accustomed them to the feeling that
they were free humans with n chance.
in most Instances she was success
ful and thus saved scores of men.
It was the human touch.
Do you remember when tho Nnza
rcno was hero that In many cases
where ho mado n euro lie touched the
person cured? It was tluf human con
tact that restored the sufferer ns much
as the divine power. Somebody sym
pathized and cared!
And so you may form countless so
cieties for the reclamation of the con
vict In vain unless, somewhere, tbcro
Is the touch of personal human sym
pathy such as this woman gave.
VIEWPOINT Or THE OLD.
Today I talked to an old man, who
"The older I prow the more despond
ent I become. I have outgrown my be-
Ilcf in the goodness of people nnd
things. We older folk have learned
what Is the cruelty of fate! Happiness
ls no more than a beautiful dream."
Toor old i.m; I felt sorry- for him.
Disillusioned and nnbappy, bis frnmo
of mind ts that of permanent pessi
misms However, be Is nn exception.
Host old people whom I know aro
serene nnd cheerful. The years have
taught them that the law of compensa
tion bolds. If It should be cloudy to
day, why tomorrow the sun may bo
shining. Knowing they must not ex
pect too much, they can smile In the
face of disappointment.
Tbey have learned' that both ecstasy
and sorrow are short lived.
Looking backward over their lives,
these elder people come to realize that
while childhood nnd youth have their
Joys, they also have their griefs.
For Instance: If the child enjoys
keenly. It suffers intensely. Mnde
happy by a trinket. It ls made miser
able by a trifle. One may remember
that in his childhood tbe refusal to
be permitted to go on a picnic mado
life seem scarcely worth the living.
To the old person sensibility has been
fji''r6 'S n,m 0Dd unruffled by
uti lai li-iuio. 1
And ns for yobth, if Its Joys are eager
Joys. Its sufferings are acute. It ls the
young who despair and commit suicide.
There is no shield of experience to
Interpose between youth nnd sorrow.
The old man smiles at that which
gives to the young man an agony of
spirit Tbe old man knows.
Tbe youth Is apt to be impatient.
Intolerant and exacting. The old have
learned patience and charity and for
giveness. Is It to be doubted which
has the happier frame of mind?
And fear? Tbe old have listened to
the preaching of many dire prophecies g
that have never come true. Again and The newslioy taught me a new les
again have they heard the awful crash son of tolerance nnd charity. The
of the presaging storm die out betimes
into the mere rumble, succeeded by tbe
patter of the gentle rain. Why should
they be disturbed at tho lowering
nln.1,1.. ? I
Tes, my friend is tbe exception.
Most old people have come to know
that things in this world are not all
bad und npt all good, but are good, bad
and indifferent and mostly good.
Soothing tbe spirit with the belief In
the ultimate outcome of tbe good, they
trust and hope unto tbe perfect day.
"EVEN AS YOU AND I."
I had been lecturing tbe carrier boy
rather sharply. lie had been miss
ing the delivery of my evening news
paper about half the time.
Tbe boy was new to the route and
when I spoke to him once before he '
appeared rather Independent Out
this tlmo be was a little tearful when
be looked up and said:
"Don't you make mistakes. Mister?"
The shot went straight home. In
deed, I have made a lot of mistakes
both of bead and heart and some one
might properly lecture me for them.
We are apt to be slow In making ex
cuses for the other fellow. If the
newspaper Is not on the front porch
when we look for It tf the mall carrier
should chance to come but once in
stead of twice a day. If the telephone
girl at central falls to respond at once,
tf tbe waiter at the cafe Is delayed, we
forget that theso persona are fallible
"Even as you and I."
For many year I edited newspapers,
and, like all editors, I insisted upon
.AMI.MAW I - .I.A , I I M I
., m,L.ln, mom -n,l nnnr-rn-llr
in the mailing department
Despite my constant" urging, tbe re
porters would fall to get both sides
of a story, and where the facta are
lacking utilized their fertile fancies;
linotype slugs would persistently get
in upside down; and mall editions
would occasionally be missed. The
boys made mlstakos
"Even as you and I."
And sometimes when I traced a
piece of "pi" to Its source I discovered
that perhaps tbeflwr man had sat up
aiuuiiiit JUtlL a sjck JaUy jusl!?
HHHHHHHHHHBMaV- ..", IHHHHhI
WILLIAM HOWARD TAFT.
HE TURNS TO' TRUSTS.
Woodrow Wilson Evades Discussion ol
the Tariff Question.
It Is the trust Issue, we are now told
by Woodrow Wilson, that Is pant
mount In the campaign. Last week It
wns the tariff. What It will be next
we,ek has not yet.liecn Indicated.
In his speech of acceptance Govcrnot
Wilson emphasized tho fact thnt 11
platform wns not a program. Thtw
were words of wisdom. A program
ls something to be followed with some
degree of fidelity. A platform, in tin-
'lexicon of tbe Democratic candidate.
Is n flexible thing, not to 1h taken toi
seriously, but to lie bent and altered
to meet the demands of the moment
No program for the candidate. A tilic
adaptable platform Is good enough fur
I In nil fairness and In all decency
however. Dr. Wilson should not !
permitted to evade a discussion of tin
Issik, he brought forward as the 1 111
portant one early In his campaign
Ills campaign manager refused ncnal
lengo for a Joint debate between It
publican and Democratic speakers on
tbe tariff, aud the cnndldato might ill
claim personal responsibility for tint
but certainly Dr. Wilson cannot avoid
responsibility for bis own words and
his own arguments. Tho fact thnt In
found bis audiences totally out of sym
pathy with his free trade views should
not still his tongue If ho has the cotir
age of bis convictions nnd honeitl.v
believes the doctrine which he preach
ed. If he lie a true lender of the null
protectionists he will Justify his W
llefs and opinions.'
I So far from doing this, however. In1
wtod tn rn.i n,i..i. .' 1.1
and was "dead on his fcct."TIewas
"Even as you and I."
it is nlways proper to Insist on the
service for which vou nar. That is
exact Justice. But
Mercy Is above Justice. And the
quality of mercy Is not strained. It
blesses both blm who gives and him
who receives. We should remember
that service Is rendered by people who
get tired, who have headaches and
heartaches, who forget
"Even as you and I."
boy really desired to serve me. It
paid blm to do so. Merely be had
not been able to get my location
straight In bis head.
Glnxn , V. A .f.n ln fl . 1. L.
ad homlnem Interrogatory he has not
missed a number of my paper. He
was only human not a machine
"Even as you and I."
The Progressive Party
Continued from page one
room for choice between the
Not the Individual Candidate
Nor from the standpoint ot per
sonal merit and integrity ls thcro
a great difference in choice of
njCn who repre8ent these parties
All threo men aro of the highest
typo of American citizenship. Each
ot them has in a large measuro tbe
same high Ideals ot government. Each
of them Is willing to honestly serve
The Interpretation of a Phrase
Tho Ideals of tho party candldato
and party platform will not give one
a choice In this campaign. Tho cholco
is determined by matters that are
more vital to tho people. It Is tho
Interpretation as to Just who "the
people" aro whoso interests aro to bo
looked after, and tho ability and
the executive power of tbo man to
carry out the will of tho icople that
must determlno tho choice.
WSflftVAP iha mnn In . I. n , . I
" WWW ,B lUUb UIU UU
things for the pCOple, whoCVW It U
that can bring to pass things that
will bring home to every citizen ad
vantages which only a government
can glvo, that man, if he Is great
enough to remember that "the people''
includes evory citizen rich or ioor,
individual or coriwratlon, all put to
gether, will determlno tho choice.
How Wilson Is Hampered
Tbo Democratic leader, statesman
and scholar though he is, and exalted
as aro his ideals of a disinterested
Vrvjce to the people nevcrUle.
leM by forc0 of clrcumgtance j
oniitT subject which means admueh t'
every Individual In the Intnl. First n
sailing protection nnd making state
incnts that demonstrated his lack ot
knowledge of the facts, he shifted fmn
that position to 0110 where he was try
Ing to calm the fear of tho Industrial
nnd commercial elements In the popu
latlon aroused by his Initial uttcrniifi
.Out of all of Ills more or less vngtii'
talk on the subject only one thliu'
emerges clearly and distinctly that in
that bo nnd his party propose n purelj
political revision of the tariff, wltli tilt
'the disaster, distress and dlsturbnnn
thnt such n revision entails. Sclcntlllt
revision on accurate Information Is re
jected by him nnd his pnrty. Political
revision ls Just what tho people do not
wnnt. hut both candidate aud part)
nre committed to It, hence their dp-drt
to get awny from the Issue.
Ity all means let the trusts be dN
cussed, too, but not in terms of gen
emlitles. such ns Governor Wilson In
dulged In before tho Democratic stnti
convention at Trenton Inst Tuesday
And while discussing It Governor Wll
son might explnln why It wns thnt tin
Democratic' house curtailed the trust
Investigating work of the department
of Justice by granting only two-third
of the sum needed to carry on the In
bors mapped out.
MR. WILSON'S APOLOGY.
Afraid to Publish Whit He Said About
Union Labor and Immigrant.
Tbo so called Wilson defense burenn
has Issued a long statement to tin
effect that Woodrow Wilson's publMi
cd opinions In his books on the alleged
Inferiority of European Immigrants
nnd American worklngmen generally
to the Chinese nnd favoring Chlm-f
immigration, etc., havo been "mWn
There ls one ready and complete re
ply to misinterpretation, and that I to
republish what Wilson said to let
him speak for himself. This tbo Wll
on defense bureau of the Democrat i
national committee carefully refrain
from doing, and neither Wilson nor lit
apologists, therefore, can blame Amer
ican worklngmen In general and Hum
jvenn immigrants In particular for con
eluding that Wilson meant Just what
his langunge meant when he expressed
his bad opinion of trades unions nnd
bis preference for Chinese over Euro
Extract from statement of Mr. Roose
valt dated Nov. 8, 1904s
"On the 4th day of March next t
hall hava aervad three and one-half
yeare, and this three and one-half
uasM r Analiliif aa m w ft aa at Thai 1
wi.a cuttom which limit th. president j ' Ja'8 work haa "hown ft l,rotlt nf
to two tarms ragarda the substance ter hanest and whether another crop
nd not the form. Under no circum-(on this soil with K)88bly less labor
stances will I be a candidate for or ae- t or greater certainty may pay him
cept another nomination. ,. , , ...
better. He must know which cows
'"What Washington would not takeurJ BlvlnK moat- ljlltu'- fnt
nd Grant could not get no man shall which should bo sold: whether tbo
have.'' I satno feed would glvo moro weight n
I ono breed of hogs than in another:
by powerful party leaders nnd must 1 whether tho grain fed to tho hens
of necessity yield in largo measure j would bring moro In tho market than
to their wishes If ho ls to accomplish tho eggs and young fowls aro worth.
anything. No ono man, howover force
iui ana alert he may bo, can by his
own acts solvo tho problems that
must bo immediately solved. He
must havo tho cupport and confi
dence of his party. Wilson Is bound
to hear tho wishes of tho party lend
ers of tho old tlmo Democratic larty,
in return for their support. Thnt is
the only way things can bo done
whero many pcoplo are Interested.
Tammany Hall and Mr. Murphy aro
still powerful. Whatever Mr. Wilson
may bo personally ho is bound to rep
resent tbo principles ot tho men
who support him In his work and
placed him In office. Thoso men are
not the men whoso Interpretation as
to who the pcoplo aro "and what Is
Test for tho peoplo has always been
accepted except by tho members tf
tho In nor ring.
Taft also Handicapped
Tho Republican leader likewise,
whatever his own good Judgment
may dictate to him, can bo nothing
moro than the tool of a powerful
political machine mado up of many
of tho most notoriously corrupt ill
tlcal leaders ot tho time that named
him for tho high office over tho
popular wish of the very peoplo
whom ho is to serve.
Doth tho Democratic and Republi
can party leaders aro bound by party
tlea and plodges to carry out the
party policies ot parties that hao
hlthorto been Ineffective In bring
ing about the fundamental reforms
that really affect tho peoplo.
Roosevelt Alone Free to Act
Tho Progressive party is free ta
act as it soes the real Interests of
tho pcoplo. IU candidate is unham
pered and unfettered by any party
ties. Ills own wishes are tho wishes
ot bis supporters. He has tho con
fldenco of his followers. He can
act with freedom. He' haa already
proven himself a man who can do
things. That Is the kind of a man
What kind of a lawyer should bo
omployed? Ono who ls timid, who
listens to ovcry counsel he hears or
the one who is fearless and works
In his client's Interest?
Tho ITogresslvo party has the
man who con do things. It Is the
party that can servo the people best
In this crisis when such weighty
matters ot state mutt bo acted up-
on and acted unnn at nnm wimf iu
meant by its Interpretation ot the
peoplo is otriklngjy Illustrated by a
poll ot tho working men ot a Iottls
vlllo factory, 108 votes for tho Pro
gressive, C for tho Democratic nnd 4
for tho Republican.
C. F, Ilumold.
On n visit to Heron tho writer was
struck by tho flno practical train
ing alio gives to her young people.
Wo do not bcllovo that any coilcgo
In tho country hoc fitted Its teach
Ing better to tho needs ot its stu
In a recent copy of Tho Citizen
Mr. Llvongood speaks ot tho vuluo
ot business training for those who
nro to becomo clerks, bookkeepers,
merchants, etc. Wo should llko to
say a littlo more. Ono great valuo
ot tho business course Is that It
trains tho student In accuracy and
system. This training Is needed to
day by every business man, fnrmor
and employee. To succeed, one mint
know how his expenses nnd iacomo
compnro. He must know what
things cost him, as well as what ho
receives for them. All modern busi
ness firms are exact In this. Tbo
head of a factory, with which tho
writer ts acquainted, showed a vis
itor a brass nut and said, "I can
tell within tho hundredth of a cent
what that cost me." To do so ho
must hnvo a good system and bo
accurate himself nul he must havo
accurnto help. The workmen In that
factory show on their tlmo cards
tho tlmo they have worked on each
Job that day. Every piece of work,
even small screws, Is counted, of
ten after each oieratlon. Every
lound ot metal going to the foundry
Is weighed beforo it Is sent from
tho stock room and each casting
when It comes back. To toll tho
cost ot that halt Inch nut, not only
the vnluo ot tho material nnd of
the labor directly applied must be
known, but a certain ht cent must
be added for the general expenses
of power, light, heat, salaried, Insur
ance, taxes, etc So you can seo what
accuracy Is required In a modern fac
tory to know how profitable tho busi
ness is and where losses may be
Again on tho farm tho progressive
farmer must know what It pays him
best to ralso; whether n field with
a certain crop, fertilizer nnd number
This may all bo known by a simple
system of bookkeeping and records,
which will pay mcro In money nnd
ratlsfactlon than tho effort costs.
Tho writer somo tlmo ago planted
several acres of sugar beets which
brought a nice sum when sold, but
when the cost of seed, fertilizer, la
bor nnd rent of land was figured up
ho found that ho was 25.00 out ot
pocket. Of course he would not try
that crop again on tho snmo .soil un
der tho satno conditions. It ho had
not kept a record ho might have done
Tho great editor, Horace Oreeley,
Is said to havo been Interested In
gardening nnd to have raised a fine
lot of turnips, but when he counted
tho cost It was ,clx cents apiece.
Wost of us could not afford such
If ovcry ono should keep a person
al account of all money received and
spent. It would pay well. Often a bill
will bo presented from a store for
goods already paid for and that lit
tlo account book will show tho mis
take and save more than Its cost in
money, beside avoiding hard feel
Ings. It shows also whero considerable
small chango has gono that might
easily havo been saved to buy that
larger thing that wo feci wo cannot
afford but need so much.
This personal training In our own
accounts goes far to mako us accu-
rato in the work of tho future employ,
cr or In tho futuro business.
Whatever wo do, wo canot afford
to miss tho careful business training.
Horbert M. Williams.
Duty makes U3 do things well but
love makes us do them beautifully
Tbo mission of tho Ideal woman is
to make the world homelike. Fran
ces E. Wlllard.
Lore finds Its highest reward lit
tho Joy of servlco for otlicrs. J, L.
Ho in whom tho love ot truth pre
dominates will keep himself aloof
from all moorings and afloat. Emer
80 long aa wo live we servo. 80
long as wo are loved by others. I
would almost say, wo are Indispen
sable, and no man Is useless while
he has a friend. Robert L- Stevenson.
tConductrd by the National Women'
Clirlatlan Temperance Union.)
GREAT IDEA IS PROTECTION
Antl-Llquor Laws Not Intended to Leg
islate Morality Into People, but
to Shield the Individual.
"You can't leglilato morality Into
people," declares the anti-prohibition-tit.
Those who Imagine that such ts
tho solo aim of tho reformer need to
bo reminded that laws aro not enacted
primarily for tho purposo of making
men moral or righteous, but for the
protection of society. Laws restrict
ing tho liquor business aro not Intend
ed ns a "rod or lash for tho liquor sell-
ers," as tho saloonkeepers and their
friends seem to believe, nor yet to
mako tho patrons ot tho saloon sober
and good. They nro simply protective
monsurcs. Tho restrictive Idea ot the
ordinary liquor laws Is secondary to
tho main Idea of protection. The man,
saya tho regulative civil law, who
preya upon his fellows, or who for per
onnl gain would drain tho life-blood
ot a nation, may go so far and no
farther. Prohibitory law, standing up
on the American constitution and up
on the bed rock Christian principles,
says be must be dented in toto the
opportunity to thus wreck the happi
ness of homca and to Impede the prog
ress and prosperity of tho people. Pro
hibitionists aro committed to the abo
lition of tho liquor t raffle, not alone
for the sake of the man who drinks;
not even for the sako of the greatest
good to the greater number; they ad
vocate It on the ground of the great
est good to tbe Individual -4nd to the
nation on the ground of protection
for the boys and girls, for the men
and women, of the presont generation,
and for those of generations to come.
DANGERS OF LIQUOR HABIT
Employers Becoming More and More
Strict In Enforcement of Tem
The sentiment for leaving off the
use of liquor altoxether ls growing
among the men ot the labor unions.
As time goes on, the requirements for
eiact and high class work by men In
the trades ts lncroaalng, and they can
not afford to allow their brains to be
cloudod from the effects of liquor. An
other thing that ls promoting temper
anco Is the fact that employers are
taking an Interest In requiring their
employees to keep sober. The danger
ot liquor drinking men being Injured
while at work, and thus making the
employer liable for damages, baa
caused the employers to becomo more
and more strict In the enforcement ot
temperance rules. I do not believe
that the temperance question can be
settled until people have becomo edu
cated along tbe lines of temperance
llflng. Edgar A. Perkins, Labor
HOW ALCOHOL DOES ITS WORK
Man, Arguing With Doctor on Neces
sity of 8tlmulanL Is Qlven Strlk.
Ing Object -Lesson.
A patient was arguing with a doc
tor on the necessity for his taking a
stimulant. He urged that he was
weak and needed It. "I am cold and
it warms me," be declared. '
"Precisely," came the doctor's
crusty answer. "Bee here. This stick
Is cold," taking up a stick of wood
from the box beside' the hearth and
tossing It Into the fire. "Now it ls
warm, but It the stick btnented?"
The tick man watched the wood
ttrtt tend out little puff a of smoke and
then buret Into a flame and replied:
"Of coune not. It It burning it
"And so are you, when you warm!
yourself with alcohol you are liter
ally burning up th delicate tissues of
your ttomach and brain."
Walking on Water.
Kdward r. Marvin of the Sons of
Temperance says th Detroit Free
Press, said In a recent address In
Drldgeport: "It Is easy to answer th
opponents of temperance. At a mar
iners' bethel, for example, I ono
heard an opponent very easily an
wrd. Th. preacher was urging Lis
sailor audience not to drink; he was
pointing out to them the Divine admo
nitions against drinking, when a shell
back rose unsteadily.
" 'Captain.' said the shellback, T
don't hie believe everything that's
printed in th Scriptures. Take that
there bio walkln' on the water. I
don't believe anybody can walk on
the water. Can you hie do It your
self?' " 'My friend,' answered th minister,
1 can walk better on water than I
can on rum.'"
A Monetary Contrast
Last spring the two largest and
wlttett Yarahlpe of the world were
launched on the same day by nations
on opposite sides ot th glob. When
Madam Koike sent th Japanese
cruiser down the ways to th water at
Harrow, England, three score pigeons
were released from a baloonett sus
pended at the ship's bows embltsa
atlo of peaoe and good luck. la Am er
ic, at Newport News, over th bow
of the dreadnought Texas, the daugh
ter of Col. Cedl Lyon broke a bottle
ot champagne emblem Uo of what I