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EARLINGTON, HOPKINS COUNTY. KY., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1912
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HOLLAR VS. BULLET RULE :IN .
DIPLOMACY DEFENDED BY IAFT
president's Message to Congress is Expression
t of Pride in Work Done Abroad by -
WARNING SO Alt THE NATIONS
MvclmwnTarff Law Asked as Weapon
Ajjairtsh Countries Which Discriminate
Washington, Dec. 8. Glorifi
oatiou of "dollar diplomacy"
was the dominant note of Presi
dent Taft'sfoorth annual mes
sage, seajflKo tiCJonsrress today.
.6 trikiH afloat urea of .the paper
were : '
jN.OTJK of warning to European
(powers that by indirect means
continue to discriminate against
(STJctONG defense.of the diplo
macy of the ' administration,
which is characterised -nf? "dollar
EXPRESSION of prido in the
eaormous exuansiOn -of American
trade, attributed to the foreign
policies of this administration.
APPEAL to Congress to uplift
the great foreign policies of
America above mere questions
REQUEST for joint action by
Congress una the executive to
open new markets for American,
ii"emessaue'is the first of
series ot r-ucn communications
which the President will make to
Congress in the early days of the
session, and deals entirely with
the foreign relations of the
Itukti on Juit Treatraent
Beginning with the usual ref
erence to the existing good "re
lations with foreign powers, the
President adds that these have
been strengthened by Ha greater
insistance uppn justice to Ameri
can citizens or interests, where
ver it may have been denied, and
A stronger emphasis of the ueed of
mutuality in commercial and
For the first tirne in its history
says the President, the Statf De
partment has obtained substan
tially the most favored nation
treatment worn all the couuVries
of the woMdf.''l'lierefore, he says,
it is only'nktiiral that competi
'tive countrfeehould view with
some cimifefn "the expansion of
out cornrV&rceV' Hencethe warn
ihie: "If in som,$,inst,apces the mea
Prof. Proocott; of the Univenity of
iiCchigan, testified before the Pure
Fo'Gqnimittee of Congress, that the
add of -grapes held highest rank as an
article of food and 'he regarded he re
ciilte from baking with cream of tartar
bafang powd&c' as favorable to health.
Royal is the only Baking Povxkr mack
ffdtn Royal Grape Cream of Tartar,
ii t , j ','
( nines taken by them to meet it
J are not entirely exquit:ible, a r'e-
medv Bhou,d be found."
To tins ftnd the Jfrestdent
nt rongly recommends the enact
ment of the bill recommended Iby
Secretary .Knox last December,
permitting the government, in
stead of imposing the full maxi
mum rates of duty ngainst dis
criminating countries, to apply
a uraduated scale of duties, up
to that maximum of 25 percent.
Calls For Weapon of Defeaie
"Flat tariffs are. out of date,11
says the President. "Nations no
longer accord equal tariff treat
ment to all other nations, irre
spective of the treatment from
them received. , f, js
very necessary that the Ameri
can government should be equip
ed with weapons of uegotation
and adapted to modern economic
The Stitt Department, ''an
archaic and inadequate machine"
at the beginning of this admini
stration, the President says, has
become, iVw orgffhYzfttion, with
highly specialized bureaus and
expert dealing with every phase
ako - APerjin trade and diplo-
Holding that the essence of this
reorganized service is found in
the merit 6vstem, which Presi
dent Cleveland is credited with
having introduced, President
Taft makes a strong appeal to
Congress to make this machine
permanent by giving the force of
statutory law to the executive
orders governing admission to
and promotion in the diplomatic
and consular services.
Merit Rule in Foreign Service
To show that these appoint
ments are already largely non
partisan, the President points to
the fact that three of the present
ambassadors are Ijoldovers; that
of the ten'he has appointed, five
were by promotion from the rank
of minister; that of the thirty
ministers appointed, eleven were
promotions; and that in tlie con
sular service no less than, 55; per
cent of the.consuls appointed by
him were from the Southern
(Continued on Page 4.)
, . ,vfi
RYAN AIDED A '
Admits Spending Thousands 0f
Dollars In His Behalf
He "Made A Get- A- Way
Indlanupolls, Ind., Deo. 4.
ChargeB that Fratik M. Ryan, presi
dent of the Iran Workers' uriiqn,
and Frank 0. Webb, of New YdrJc,
a union official, helped an accneeti
dynamiter to ebcapo wore made in
the cross-examination of Ryan m-
tne goverumeut at tno "aynami
conspiracy" trial to day.
It was brought out that Georap
O'DounolI, an iron worker, after ah
explosion on a bridge at Somerset,
Mass., in' June, 008, was convicted
of attempting to kill and that aftor
his release from the penitentiary he
escaped eervlco of papers charging
him with dynamiting.
District Attorney Miller charged
Evan and Webb with helping
O'Donnell touniako a getaway."
District Attorney Miller charged
By an and Webb with helping O'Don
nell to "make a getaway." Ryai
denied the obarge, but admitted tin
union paid several thousand dollar
tj O'Douneell, mployed lawyers u
his behalf and conaueted a cofros
poudence "to steal a march on them
when O'Donuell got out on the first
"Why. were you and Webb so anx
ious to have O'Donnell escape and
why did you use so much of the
union's funds to help him wheu the
union treasury was impoverished?
asked Mr. Miller. '
"We felt he was being persecuted,'
That waB all," answered Ryan. .
The witness also said J, J. Mo-J
Nnmara, now in nrisou as a dvna4
miter, helped In O'Donuull's case, j
As head of the Iron Workers
union Ryau was questioned' whether?
ho sanctioned violence which, thei
government alleges, preceded a
"dynamiting campaign" in labor
"When you learned through letters
that Philip A. Cooley had knocked
a man down in Kew Orleans', so
that tbe man had to have a silver
plate put in his head, did you take
any stops of tbe unidn's executive
board?" aBked the district attorney.
"All I learned was that Cooly had
his head, hurt did you take any
steps to learn the facts," answered
"Cooley wrote he had flxod things
with the court and had hired two
witnesses to testify falsoly so he
would escape jail. Did you take any
action about that?"
"I did not,"
Ryan also denied knowledge of
any plans by Cooley to arrange for
explosions on nouunion jobs at
Houston, Tex., and other Bouthern
Heartburn Is a symptom of Indi.
eeBtion. Take a dose of HF.RBINE
'Insuch'caBes. The pain disappears
linatautly. The bowels operate..
.speedily and you reel line, vigorous
and cheerful. Price' 50o. Sold by
St; Bernard-Mining Co. Incorporated'
Drug Department 1 '
Miss Lequa iray Kestner and
Mr. W. Luther Kay were quietly
married last evening at the resi
dence of Rev. Walter N. Martin
who performed the ceremony.
The bride is a charming young
lady, while the groom is a young
man of sterling qualities and is
in the employee of the St. Ber-J
nard Mining 0V at this place.
Both7- have many friends who
wish shem a longa happy mar
"1 lufferbd habitually . from constipation.
Desio! Reeulet relieved and strengthened tba
bowels so that tb'er have' 'been ' regular ever
since." E. Davis, Grocer, Sulphur Springs,
Texas, . '- .
Th N GW Meet With Mrs. Ekmj
Tbe class recently organized kb
the "Pure Gold" met at the home of
Mrs. Earnest Brown Thursday eve
nlng was spent dressing dolls for tbe
ttazftrrwhioh be siren at the Ama
tory Thursday-Deo. 12th, tor tHe'bbn-
flt of he Obrlst'aln phuroh. A very
pleasant evening was Bat', and
Iqnlte ajnumber of dolls were prepar
ed to meet Santr Clause when be
makes call for tbe little children
Delightful refreshments were served
by the, hostess during the evening
HOLDS L. & N, SU
PREME ON ITS OWN
RIGHT OF WAY
Judge Evans Rules It May Con
INJUNCTION SUIT PENDING.
Louisville, Ky., Dec. 4. An order,
whereby the Louisville & Nashville
Railroad Company may build any
telegraph or telephone lines it
wlBhes along its right of way, pend
ing the decision of the condemnation
6uit of the Western Union Telegra
ph Company, waB made yesterday
by Judge Walter Evans of the Fed
eral Court. In nil other points the
status of the two parties to tbe suit
remains the same in regard to the
injunction restraining the L. & N.
from tearing down the lines of the
telegraph company according to
Arguments on the demurrer of the
telegraph company to the answer of'
the railroad company in the injunc
tion suit were heard. Judge EvauB
took the matter under consideration
Arguments in the suit in equity will
be heard December 12. O
Tbe controversy between the two
corporations was Btarted several
months ago, when the L. & N. notifi
ed the telegraph company that it
must vacate the right of way by
December 17, as the railroad intend
ed erecting its own lines. The tele
graph company asked for an in
junction and Btarted a condemna
tion suit und,er the post road clause'
in its contract und the United StateB
statue malting every mail carrying
railroad a post road.
An injunction restraining the Rail
road company from removing West
ern Union poles and wires until the
condemnation suit is ended was
granted by JuJge Evans, This has
been argued several times, but has
not been dissolved, and Indications
are tha it will not bo until the final
settlement of the controversy, which
may not be for two or three years.
Bad taste in the mouth is removed
with a dose of HERBINE. It
sweetens the stomach and purifies
the liver aud bowels. Price' 6Uc
Sold by St. Bernard Mining Co. In
corporated. Drug Department! ,
LOOK FOE L0WSTAGE
AND RIVER TO FREEZE
Moore Freakish Turns Expected From
The Ohio This Winter.
EvanBVlllo, Ind., Deo. 4. The Ohio
river during the past year has been
"cutting up" and acting freakish
and now dire things are being pre
dicted by tbe local rivermen for the
winter months. Last, spring the
river began things by-.overflowing
and giving the Ohio valley one o the
worst floods known for years.- Thiei
WRS followed by a short period of
low stage water, in June; By the
first of July, however, a fine floating
atage came along and. continned all
tbrought the Bummer months and
up until tbe first of October, at one
time during that period tbe Ohio
coming very near overflowing its
Such a fine Btage of tbe river dur
ing the Bummer monthB of years be
fore could not be recalled in the
memory of the oldest men on the
river, the 'Ohio at that time of the
year usually begin very low and,
compelling the boatB to tie tip. But,
tbiB year the old familiar sandbars
have not shown their faces so muob
Since the middle of October tbe
river has been at a very low Btage,
when there Bhoule b&ve been high
water, and tbe prospects are that it
will continue for some timeto eome.
Tvis has led to several predictions
by local rivermen as to what the
river wlli do the coming winter
All ezpeot a low stage to continue
until spring. A&d as all the predic
tions by amateur forecasters tell of a
hard winter, the rivermen are look
ing for tbe river to freeze over en
acoonst of the low stage and to give'
the small, boy and Bkating enthu
BiasticB a perold of ice that they
have not enjoyed lor years. Steam
boat navigation will also be tied tip,
but Jae'tfiiew long the prophets re
fuse' to tell.
Feel languid, weak, run down? Headache?
Stomach "offf" A Rood remedy ! Burdock
Blood Bllttis. Atk vovrdntgglat, Price tt.oo
Testifies Judge Dl Not Assist in
BUT WA"S INTERESTED
With Him in a Deal For The Katy-Dfd
Dump The Accused Jurist Is
Present at The Trial
Washington, Dec. 4. Ohie
interest in the Archbald im
peachment trial before the sen
ate today centered in the first
article of the charges, in which
it is alleged that Judge Archbald
exerted influence upon officers of
the Erie railroad when they had
a literago case pending in his
court to compel them to give op
tions toEJward J. Williams, of
Dunmore, Pa., on its portion of
the Katy-Did refuse coal heaps,
owned throuah its subsidiary
company, the. Hillside Goal &
Williams admitted on the stand
today that Archbald had been in
terested with him in a' deal for
the Katy-Did dump which is near
Ssranton, Pa., and would have
profited from the sale of the
property. Williams declared,
however, that Archbald had uotli
ing to do with getting the option
further than to recommend him
to .the officers of the Hillside
Resolutions' Of Respect.
Earlmgton, Ky. Nov. 301912.
vV her 6 u a it has pleased theFdtner
of the Universe to call from the
forest of Woodcraft to that of his
Kingdon on Sunday morning Nov.,
21th Soverign Tommie Sisk, born
April 25, 1892.
' Therofore be it Resolved: That in
the dbath of Bro. Sisk. Catalpha
Camp, has lost a true and loyal
member, his family a loving and de
voted son and brother.
Resolved: That we tender our
heartfelt sympathy to his bereaved
parents, brothers and sisters and
commend them to Him, the giver of
all good, who will fold his arms of
love around those who trust him.
Resolved, that a copy of these re
solutions be spread upon the minu
tes of thlB camp, a copy sent to the
family, a copy sent to the Southern
Woodmen, a copy to the Bee for
J. W. Lesttfr (
S. 8. Or&nBhaw Committee.
Marshall McEuen (
When Friendship Held Sway.
Popular Women Honored.
' The Bpaoious and hospitable home
of Mrs. M, B. Dong was the scene
last Friday after noon of one of the
most enjoyable roceptions of the
season. The Woman's Missionary
soolei.y and Dad lea Aid of the
Christian church had planned a sur
prise for Mrs'. H. 8. Oorey and Mies
Alice Miller, and invited the mem
bership of their respective societies
to be,present, there being fifty re
Bponces. The f two honor euestB
knew nothing pf the arrangements
until their arrival, when they were
utterly overwhelmed with the bril
liant scene presented by the entire
company standing to receive them.
Mrs. Brazelton after requesting tbe
guests to join bands aud sing
"Blest Be The Tie That Binds," on
behalf of the two sopietieB, In a few
well obpaen words, presented Mrs,
Corey with a set of silver spoons and
Miss Miller with checks for her
work in Japan, Mrs. J. R. Rash,
Mrs. W. 8. McGary and Miss Susan
Marie Crutchflelp rendered delight
full Instrumental and vocal, music.
Mrs. Corey has been president of
tbe O. Wo O, M, for a number of
years and tho work has greatly pros
pered under her leadership. Miss
Miller has been laboring in Japan
for seventeen years and it is a pleas
ure for her Eorllngton -friendB to
hpnor her. Both responded feeling
ly to the expressions of love and
'The serving of a dainty lunch waB
a fitting climax -to the ' enjoyable
occasion aud 'eaoh guest departed
with words of appreciation to tbe
presidents and members of the two
sooiecieB iur nuutuiug weui
pleasure of the afternoon.
FIGHT ON FOR
Northern Democrats Want Vacarn
cy oh' Important committee.
STANLEY STRONG CANDIDATE
Wshingtou, 4 Will Kentucky
retain the place on the inciting
ways and means committee to be
vacited when Mr. James goes to
the seuate? Sjuator-afect Jameg
says with emphasis that it will.
But a fight is apt to develop ov
er the proposition. Tli9 democ
rats of the house who lives north
of the Mason and Dixon line are
up in arms- and are declaring;
that the sectional problem must
be solved. Due to the fact for a
time the. South has had more
members in the hcufte on the
democratic side than the North,
the S)uth naturally has had the
best of it in committee assignn
ments. Since the recent landslide the
figures show that tho North will
have more democrats in the
houses, by a good majority, than
the Squth. In this division
Kentucky, as well as Maryland,
Misouri and West Virginia, are
counted as Southern states. The
Northerners say that wheu ib
comes to parceling out committee
places March 4, they will demand
a readjustmen. The Southern
members assert they will be able
to" hold the choice positions they
The prOmotTourMr. James
will furnish an opportunity for
Kentucky to be made the objeeb
of attack along this line. Among
the thirteen Democrats now on
the ways and meansi; committee,
seven are from the Southern
But three Kentucky are serious
ly considered for the ways and
means membership Represeutive.
Ben Johnson, Swager Sherley
and A. 0. Stanley. As both Mr.
Johnson aud Mr. Sheley are apt
to concluded that their present
committee .assignments are very,
desirable, it would seem that Mr
Stanley would be put forward for
Mr. Stanley is Baid to want the
place. Itepreseutives Harvey
Helm and J. Campbell Oan trill
are apt to go afrer.the plsce on
the agricultural committee now
held by Mr. Stanley.it the latter
should be transferred. Of, the
fourteen democrats nowpp agrj;.,
culture, eight are jErqrnp.uthf
"The Balkin PrhtceM"
The offering at the Garriok Theatre
Madisonville on Wednesday Dec,
11 will be "Tbe Baikis Princes,"'
and will do doubt prove to be one of:
the real musical treat of the season,,.
"The Balkan Princess" is an English:
importation, ba'ving bad one year's
run at tbe Prince i1 Vyales and"
Gaiety Theatres' in' .London prior to
Its New Ydrk production, The pre.
senting company numbers about
seventy-five, and aside from itiT
musical charm,' "The.Balkan Prln-.
cess" Is said to bejgally .caparisoned'
and to oentaln BHtteieat eomedy for
half a dozen ordinary musical -shows.
There is only One company
presenting tbe piece, therefore most
of the original members will be seen
here, including J HiIsvQIfford', Harry
Llewellyn, Adelaide Harland, Wal
lace Beery, Vera JRoMtnore, N, E.
Dano, Dorothy Ellis, Harry Lyons,
Wm. Meyer, Oeerge Foultney, Fred
Harnden, and Lew Birch. The
Balkanese cberus Is-said to' include,
some stanning beauties, notwith- .
Btandipg that they were selected
principally for their voices. Tba
advance sale opens, Monday. Prices
96o to $1.50
Buy your Xraas goods early
before they are picked over we
have the best line in town.
The Earlington Hardware Store
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