Newspaper Page Text
Straps and iacts.
? J. T. Love of Dallas. Texas, told the delegates to the Missouri Baptist general association at Kansas City j last Friday, that every Baptist who is able to support a motor car is able to support a missionary. "The cost of j maintaining a motor car," he went on, I "is more than the cost of maintaining a preacher in the less settled districts, of Texas and Missouri, and unless the gasoline Baptists come to the assist- | ance of the cause, it is unreasonaoie to expect material progress as rapidly as it should be made." ? Clementine Bernabet, the negro "axe woman" and follower of the Church of Sacrifice, whose murders, according to her confession, number 19, was found guilty of murder at Lafayette, La., last Friday, and was sentenced to life imprisonment in the state penitentiary. The negroes of the community, who feared her both because of the crimes she had committed and for the "evil eye" they belived she possessed, had threatened to form a lynching party should she be acquitted. The Bernabet woman's trial began yesterday, on one charge. that of having killed the wife of Norbert Randall. All of her victims were negroes. A year ago Clementine's father, Raymond Bernabet, and her brother, Zephrein, were convicted for murders that the "axe woman" later confessed having committed her self. What disposition win De maae of their cases has not been determined. ? Washington. October 25: The third cotton ginning report of the season, compiled from reports of the census bureau correspondents and agents throughout the cotton belt and issued at 10 a. m., today by Director E. Dana Durand, announced that 6.838.841 bales of cotton, counting round as half bales, of the growth of 1912 had been ginned prior to Octtober 18. This includes the results of the most active period of the ginning season, September 25 to October 18. during which in recent years more than one-fourth of the entire crop passed through the ginner's hands. To October 18 last year 7,758,621 bales, or 49.9 per cent of the entire crop, had been ginned; in 1908 to that date 6,296,166 bales, or 48.1 per cent of the crop, had been ginned, and in 1906 to that date 4.931.621 bales, or 38.0 per cent of the crop, had been ginned. The number of sea island cotton bales included was 15,704, compared with 40.303 bales last year, 36.482 bales in 1909 and 32.013 bales In 1908. ? It was a universal opinion that if Turkey should begin to get the better of the Balkan states the Great Powers of Europe would step In and put a stop to the war. It was commonly believed also that If the Balkan states should get the better of Turkey the concert of European powers would prevent them from annexing territory. It looked as If the war would be a useless one at best. Now the situation has a different appearance. So far the Balkan Federation has been winning all the advantages. That the Turks may make a showing yet, seems to be an easy probability: but from present appearances the Federation is the winner. Already however, the watchword with the Balkans is that "what they take from the Turks they willhold, and there is talk of the formation of the United States of the Balkans, with King George, of Greece as president. It is even claimed that such an arrangement has already been agreed upon. And along with this talk there is being reported stories that the New Federation will tell the balance of Europe to attend to its own business. That things Ilka this <>an hannen is easllv DOSsible. As to whether such a thing will happen remains for. future developments. ? Interesting stories are being told of the military skill and personal courage the royalties are displaying in the Balkan campaign. Three reigning monarchs and half a score of princes are in the field and a fourth king, George of Greece, Is on his way to take part In the fighting. The royalties are "roughing it" as uncomplainingly as any common soldier. Ferdinand of Bulgar'a. the "Little Czar," especially has won the highest praise from military experts throughout Europe, not only for the ability he has displayed in leading his men but for the manner in which, from almost nothing, he has built up his army. Though painfully hurt when his horse fell with him several days ago, Ferdinand refused to surrender active command of his troops to a subordinate, but continues to make his headquarters, with his staff, in an armored railroad car near the front. He rides in an automobile daily to the firing line to direct operations. He will permit only the ordinary army rations on his table, and seems entirely oblivious of the lack of the comforts. King Peter of Pervia makes his heaflouarters at Vrante. He Is no such commander as Ferdinand, but has shown plenty of courage in touring the bat'le front whenever there has been fighting. His son. Crown Prince Alexander, has done excellent service in A lMnia. In his way. King Nicholas of Montenegro is as able a commander as Ferdinand. He is not a scientific fighter like the Bulgarian ruler, but In guerrilla warfare is said to be unequalled. Nominally he has made Podgoritza h's headquarters, but actually most of his time has been spent where there was fighting. Crown Prince Danilo, his son. hitherto considered a rather frivolous young man. has displayed all qualities of a most efficient and entirely fearless campaigner as the field commander of the Montenegrin army. His younger brothers. Princes Mirko and Peter, have both been promoted for bravery in battle since the war began. Crown Prince Constantine of Greece has per iinija murt? uniiurmiy sucitsm ui as commander of Hellenic forces than any of the royalties In the armies in the Falkans. He has exposed himself recklessly, and when the premier telegraphed to him, remonstrating, replied, "I am commander even if I am prince, and must lead." ? A brief Sofia dispatch of Sunday night to London announced what may be the most important move of the victorious Bulgarians so far in the Turkish-Balkan war?the capture of IskiBaba. The dispatch describes this town as an important position on the main line between Adrianople and Constantinople, but omits to say whether the Bulgarians are in possession of the railway itself. If they are astride the railway at this point, they have cut the communication between Constantinople and Saloniki. With 40,000 Turkish troops now in Adrianople it had been supposed the Turkish forces after the fall of Kirk-Kilisseh were holding the line from Kuleliburgas and to Lulehburgas, a short distance east of Eski-Baba. The Bulgarian plan of campaign, according to the well informed correspondents of the Vienna Reichspost at the headquarters of the second Bulgarian army, will be the complete destruction of all the Trukish forces along the Maritza river and those retreating across the Erkene river. He de scribes Gen. Dimitriff's army as advancing on the broad front, the right llank along a line from Yenidie to Eski-Baba, the western column to Havia, with the central column already in the vicinity of Kavakli. The eastern wing in forced marches is effecting a great turning movement by way of Bunarhissar, Visa and Serae towards the road from Lulehburgas to Chorlu. The correspondent says there are still large forces of Turks north of the railway line with others at Chorlu and Istriandia. Detached Bulgarian forces have been dispatched in the direction of these places and Midia on the coast. The intention is to cut the Turkish army off from the capital and force it towards the seashore and there compel it to capitulate. He describes the attack on Adrianopole as making excellent progress and predicts its successful conclusion within a week. A Bulgarian column from the Arda valley has occupied Salpistalar and Emirli. Another report announces the occupation of Pashmakli. Xazim Pasha, the Turkish minister of war and commander-in-chief, is said to have reached Chorlu. A dispatch from Count declares that the army is preparing to take the offensive and that the cabinet has decided to prosecute the war with the utmost energy and prepare for a winter campaign should the present operations result unfavorably for the Ottoman army. There is no indication yet where the Turks will make a stand. They are everywhere falling back before the victorious allies. They evacuated the town of Istip in Macedonia without resistance, although it occupies a strong natural position. In the Bulgarian diplomatic quarters in London it was stated tonight that Bulgaria, far from assuming that the war is approaching a conclusion, has summoned another 80,000 reserves to the colors. Turkish diplomats do not conceal their disappointment and surprise at the results of the campaign, but they point out that the main Turkish army has not yet been engaged, much less defeated. $hf ^(orhvillf nquirrr. Entered at the Postofth-e In York\llle as Mall Matter of the Second Class. YORKVILLE. 8. C.i TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29. 1912 As South Carolina's representative on the national committee. Senator Tillman has Issued a warning- to Democrats not to support the Bull Moose. The senator says that he knows Taft Is a better man* than N Roosevelt; but In the case of Wilson there is no comparison because the Democratic candidate is Immeasurably superior to either of the others. He goes on to advise that a careful ftatch be kept on voters at the "oils and threatens that those who support Rosevelt will be punished hereafter. The North Carolina legislature came very near passing a law providing for registration of land titles under the Torrens system; but didn't. After it had been demonstrated that both the house and senate were overwhelmingly in favor of the law, interested enemies succeeded in smoothering it in committee. A similar law has been un der consideration in souxn taronna for several years past; but it has not yet been taken under the serious consideration of the general assembly. We are inclined to think that with proper effort it could be put through the next session. There Is a good deal more than mere sentiment in the observation of Miss Fannie Parish to the effect that although Wood row Wilson may have been nominated in spite of the fact that' he is a southerner, there is reason to believe that if elected it will be because of this fact. There is no disputing the proposition that the south is more intensely American than any other part of the country, and that because he is a typical southerner Governor Wilson is a typical American. That the country should turn to a genuine American in the present crisis is not surprising to say the least of it. Judge Purdy did very well in giving those lawyers at Greenville to understand that if they did not shut up he %??+ iKam Iri IoU Knt Kn lirAllM VYUU1U ^>Ul uiviii ail jcvii , wui uv n vu*u have done better if he had put them in jail for the offense already committed. The whole thing appears to have been about the most disgraceful incident that has occurred "in a court room within our recollection. But while we have stated our opinion as to what should have been done, we do not care to be understood as criticising Judge Purdy unqualifiedly. Had he been a regular judge, the disgraceful incident very likely would not have occurred at all and in the case of a less experienced special Judge it would not have been quelled so quickly and effectually. It will be remembered that at the general election next Tuesday the qualified voters of the state will pass on the question of issuing $1,000,000 of state bonds for the purpose of paying for lands and completing the erection of the buildings of the new state hospital for the insane. Considerable work has been done with money borrowed from the sinking fund commission; but this money has to be replaced, and it is proposed to do this with a part of the sum realized on the sale of the bonds. The proposed bonds, if they are issued, are to be secured by a mortgage on the present asylum property, and it is expected that long before the bonds become due this property will sell for sufficient to retire them. If the bonds are not voted, the means with which to do the proposed work will have to be raised through increased tax levies. The one thing that made us think most of Theodore Roosevelt when he was president was the evidence he gave of the fact that he had a mind of his own?that he knew what he wished to do and was not afraid to do it. Most presidents have been controljed by the congressional leaders. Congressional leaders gave Abraham Lincoln a long rough race. They ruined Andrew Johnson; they did what they pleased with U. S. Grant; they made a nonenity of Hayes; they spoiled two administrations for Cleveland, and one for Harrison. Except for them McKinley's administration would have been more brilliant even than it was. Roosevelt defied them and outgeneraled them, but they were too many for poor Taft. If Wilson is elected there is reason to believe that he will be president in fact as well as in name, and he will put into effect his broad and able policies or know the reason why. *Je has as much determination as Roosevelt, a little more genuine patriotism, and is altogether the greater man. On the first round Lieutenant Becker is convicted of murder. That is what the jury thinks about the case. Now there i# to be a long fight over the question as to whether the crime the jury says he committed was actually without the law. According to the testimony, Becker was in partnership with Gambler Rosenthal. Rosenthal's part of the business was to catch and fleece suckers and Becker's part was to use his official position to keep the law off of Rosenthal. The public at length became too suspicious and Becker's superiors ordered a raid on Rosenthal. Rosenthal would not stand for the raid and began giving away his partnership agreement with Becker. When it btgan to look like Rosenthal was going to succeed in making the public believe the truth, Becker instructed thugs who were under his protection to murder him. The truth came out. In the trial Becker tried to make it appear that he had no relation with the murderers except as an enemy, and they were trying to frame up against him in such a way that success would mean the sacrifice of a faithful official and the triumph of slimy crooks and murderers. It is difficult indeed, for a mere reader of the testimony to determine with any degree of satisfaction where the truth lay; but it is hardly to be presumed that a Jury of twelve men would have decided with criminals against a faithful officer of the law. Becker we believe is guilty; but how he will come out in the end remains to be seen. At best the case Is one of the ugliest and blacklest that has ever figured in an American court. Senator Tillman would do well not to try to threaten South Carolina voters any more. He may not be aware of the fact, but he has lost out absolutely with all factions and none of them care very much what he thinks of anything. Most people very well understand why he has such an antipathy for Roosevelt but very few have any respect for this antipathy. There is no way to prove It; but we venture that If It were possible just now to bring about a race in South Carolina between Roosevelt and Tillman, Roosevelt would get the most votes. However few there may be to agree with us in this proposition we have no doubt whatever of the fact that if there could be a second race for the United States senate Tillman would lose out against either Talbert or Dial. There are thousands of voters, both Tillman and anti-Tillman voters, who voted for Tillman in the recent first primary who 1 j i ?? would nave uceii mote liio.ii ucu&ulcu could they have had an opportunity to get another whack at htm just after that primary was over. Out With the Truth. It is highly sensational and reproachful news that has been coming from Greenville during the past few days; but there is no need to be shocked at it There is rather more occasion for rejoicing that the whole truth seems to be coming out. The opening of a boil involves pain and suffering and the flow of festering corruption is more or less repulsive to the senses; but the operation usually affords relief that admits the restoration of diseased tissue to health. We would like to believe that the revolting disclosures at Greenville during the past few days involved developments never before known in South Carolina and which could not occur anywhere else in the state, but we do not believe anything of the kind and we do'not care to make a pretense of so believing. About the best that can be said of that fellow Vaughan is that he was a whited sepulcher full of dead men's hones, and that while happily he belongs to an exceptional class, he is by no means the only one of his kind. Of course he pretended to Christianity and virtue of the highest order so lone as such pretensions served his purpose, and he made no confession until after he had been- completely exposed, and only then in the hope of saving his miserable and worthless life. The arrest of ex-SherilT Gilreath, Phillips and Gosnell on the charge of having liberated Vaughan from prison last June seems to have made almost as big a sensation as the trial and conviction of Vaughan. This Is especially true of the case of Mr. Gilreath. The others are less prominent, and it is probable that if they alone had been arrested the shock produced would have been generally less severe. We do not know Mr. Gilreath or either of the others. We know only that Mr. Gilreath is very prominent socially and politically. We have no inH mutton nf hlo trull* the published statement that he is accused by Vaughan, and if that is the only testimony that can be brought against him, we hardly see how he could be convicted. But nevertheless, the arrest under the circumstances appears to us to have been quite proper and we hope that the case will be pushed to the limit regardless of the result, provided only that result subserves the ends of Justice. That Vaughan got out of jail last June is certain and that somebody helped him is quite probable. What the motive was we have no definite idea, unless it was that the community or individual members of the community, might escape the nauseating publicity that would inevitably be connected with such a trial. If this was the purpose, something might be said in extenuation of it; but nothing can justify it. The best that can be said is that in such an appalling situation men might be excused for doing the wrong thing, even in violation of the law, with right motives. We notice also that politics has been lugged into the matter. The Intimation is something like this. Gilreath, a strong anti-Blease man, having been defeated for sheriff and become a representative of the "law and order" element against the governor's friends, the governor is pushing this case for the purpose of punishing his bitter political enemy. We do not like the sound of that, and we do not believe it is a true statement of the case. In the first place, whether Mr. Gilreath is guilty as charged or not, we do not believe he stands any more for law and order than does Governor Blease's Greenville friends, and we do not believe that Governor Blease would institute a prosecution of this kind for either personal or political reasons, and if any such charges were made by or for Mr. Gilreath we do not consider them creditable to him or his friends. i ue uiuy issue as we see 11 is wnemer or not the accused men had anything to do with the liberation of T. U. Vaughan from prison. If they did and the fact can be proved to the satisfaction of a jury they should be punished, and if the charge cannot be established to the satisfaction of a jury, then they will be liberated. The fact that Mr. Gilreath is a prominent .and influential citizen does not affect the case, in our view, in the least. We certainly would not have him punished because he is a prominent and influential citizen, nor would we have him punished unless it can be shown beyond a reasonable doubt that he is guilty. But if it can be shown that he committed the act, neither his prominence, influence or motive should save him from the consequences thereof. On the contrary, from our view, if the charge is proved, then prominence is only an additional reason why the punishment should be that much greater. That fellow Vaughan himself was not long ago a prominent and influential citizen, high above suspicion of the possibility of stooping to such a low, contemptible crime as that of which he was convicted. This of course does not argue that Mr. Gilreath is the same kind of man, nor does it argue that Mr, Gilreath should be convicted on the testimony of a creature like Vaughan; but it does argue that mere prominence and influence are not to be taken aB furnishing complete exemption from suspicion of guilt, where there may be evidence to the contrary. That. the citizenship of Greenville county deserves much credit for the conviction of Vaughan there Is no question; but it should also be remembered as a fact that execpt for the * very great interest and activity of Governor Blease, Vaughan would not have been put on trial. When the fellqw es caped, the governor not only offered a large reward from his contingent fund; but he supplemented the amount from his personal purse, and it was the ? heavy rewards that, finally brought the fellow back to Jail. Under all the circumstances it does < 11(1 *V>A+ ?K/V MA.. iiu L BCCIU oiiaiiftc iv ua mai guv emor should be very much Interested In trying to bring to the bar of justice ' the man or men who were responsible for Vaughan's escape, and In further consideration of the case It would ' seem that all reference to politics might as well be omitted. SHOULD SUPPORT WILSON Governor Blease Issues Address to Democrats of the 8tate. To the Democratic Voters of South ] Carolina: Much has been said and written In regard to the coming election, which is to be held for state, national and county officers, on November 5, and I deem it absolutely unnecessary for J me to make any further statement In reference to the matter. However, as I have received some communications ' and have also heard a great deal of talk, possibly it is not amiss for me to urge upon the voters of this state J to go to the polls on the date of the election and vote the straight Democratic ticket from president of the 1 United States down to the coroner of their county. We pledged ourselves In the Democratic primary to abide 1 the result and to support the nominees of the party. We took a so'emn oath to do this and In my opinion that pledge and oath covers and binds us to support the nominees of the national Democratic party Just as much as it does the nominees of the state and county Democracy. I have heard several say, and it has been reported , to me that many others have said, that ] there were two men on the Demo- , cratic electoral ticket that under no conditions or circumstances would ; they vote for. It Is true that these J two men were very obnoxious in the , recent campaign, and In their speeches , and writings were very bitter against . me and against the interests of the J people of South Carolina, and I con- , sider the placing of their names on the ticket a direct insult to me and to every man who voted for me; howOVAP VAll romamW nrtiA nnntrolo V T VI , JUU 1 V1I1V11IUVI W n V V,Wllkl UIO ailU dominates the present state executive < committee, and you also remember ; their attempt to defeat the will of the people as expressed at the primary, but "there will come a time" when we ' can repudiate them and their acts, but we must not injure our party in order to punish a few who, on account of 1 neglect upon our part, are temporarily 1 in power; therefore, I beg my.friends ] to remember that they are not voting for the men whose names are on the electoral ticket but that they are only the tools which the Democratic party uses to rxpress their preference for < the Democratic presidential candidate. ' Our congressmen, particularly, should 1 have an overwhelming vote polled in their behalf, for if there should be a : contest about any of their seats, nothing would be more beneficial to them than to be able to point to the fact that a large majority of the qualified voters of their district have cast their ballots for them and I hope that all Democrats will go to the polls and register their votes. Let's all rally to the polls on November 5 and give the Democratic nominees the heaviest majorities South Carolina has ever rolled up. Yours for South Carolina, and for neace, prosperity and happiness to all her people. Cole L. Blease. Columbia, October 26. MERE MENTION Princess Maria Theresa died at Sorrento, Italy, Thursday. The princess was held by many to be the rightful, heir to the British throne At Berlin, Germany, Thursday, 2,000 women wrecked a butcher shop as a protest against high meat prices John M. Morin, director of the department of Duhlle safetv. nf Plttshnrsr Pn rppoot. ly tried on charges of malfeasance and t mismanagement of his office, has been I given a coat of white wash by the city; i council. Morln is the Progressive can - ' didate for congressman at large from 1 Pennsylvania The department of public health of Philadelphia, is offering 2 cents each for dead rats and 5 cents for live rats caught in the city Mmits The railroads of the United States have placed orders since January 1st for 3,700,000 tons of sterl rails Two negroes, charged with criminal assault and murder, were hanged at Cummlng, Ga., Friday. More than 8,000 men, women and children saw the execution Senator LaFollette, of Wisconsin, said in a speech at Superior, Wis., Friday; "It would not surprise me much if Wilson is elected." A periodical revolution is in progress in San Domingo. The rebels have captured several towns in the province of Samina. The American gunboat Prairie is on the spot to look after American interests The o'd woodtn frigate Hartford, flagship of Admiral Farragut at Mobile bay, and for many years stationed at Annapolis, has been ordered to the Charleston navy yard and is now on the way to that place Capt. Wm. H. Davidson, a civil war veteran, died at Meriden, Conn., Thursday, aged 102 years. J. O. Lucas, 15 years old, of RrnnlfO PGiintv Ho ronnrta a AAi*n yield of 112 1-3 bushels of corn from a measured acre of land Joe Manitou, an Indian chief, died at Traverse City, Mich., aged 120 years A suit has been filed at Port'and, Ore., against the Northern Pacific railroad, for $200,000 damages for the death of an educated monkey The state of Wisconsin has entered the life Insurance business and will insure the lives of its citizens The trials of the four "gunmen" charged with the actual shooting of Gambler Rosenthal, and accomplices of Lieut. Becker, are to begin November 7. The men will be. given separate trials The national convention of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union closed its annua! session at Portland. Ore., last week. The 1913 session will be held in Washington, D. C. .. .Dr. Rucker. as3t. surgeon of the United States public and marine hospital service, is authority for the statement that 10,000 children die from whooping cough in the United States every year Mrs. Louise Lindthoff is on trial in Chicago on the charge of murdering her son by poison. She is also accused of murdering two husbands and two other children. Her alleged motive was the insurance on the lives of the victims. Reports from Madras. India, are to the effect that there were 10.620 deaths out of 21,306 cases of cholera during the month of August. Throughout the balance of India the death rate was equally appalling Marina Merlino, a hermit, 73 years old, died in a Philadelphia, Friday, supposedly apau- a per. When the room was searched e $30,000 in silver, gold and banknotes a were found secreted under the carpets, f in drawers, etc. and bank books show- c ing deposits of $100,000 Don M. a Dickinson, who was a member of \ Cleveland's cabinet and who has long r been a Democratic leader in Michigan, a has declared his allegiance to the Bull I Moose Robert M. LaFollette has r announced his full and unreserved ad- c vocacy of woman suffrage Attor- I ney General Wlckersham has instructed the Federal district attorney at Chi cago. to closely investigate tne case 1 against Jack Johnson, the negro prize fighter, should it be charged that he is 1< guilty of violating the Mann "white s slave" law It is estimated that t during the year 1912 the United States I will export 1,800,000,000 gallons of c mineral oils, valued at $120,000,000.... a The California fruit crop of 1912 is es- f tfmated at 55,000 cars, valued at $58,- f 000,000 The American Agricultur- r ist estimates the 1912 anple crop of the a United States, at 38,300,000 barrels, a t substantial increase over the 1911 \ crop A straw vote of New Eng- s 'and states gives the lead to Governor Wilson in Masachusetts and" Maine s t ? The receivers of the defunct Semi- 1! nole Securities company have mailed r out to stockholders checks amounting e to ten per cent of the subscribed capi- Q tal. * LOCAL AFFAIRS. I NEW ADVERTI8EMENT8. ; I, F. Smith?Until further notice will run his ginnery only three days per i week. ' I r. C. Wilborn?Offers two tracts of i land near Bethany, and one tract i near Sharon. J. S. Brice, Plaintiff's Attorney?Publishes summons for relief In the case i of Allison' Bert et al. vs. Lawrence Davis, et al. i r. M. Ferguson?Has crimson clover seed, and wants to supply you with feed stuffs of all kinds. 1 Sloud Cash Store?Quotes prices on underwear for men, women and nhilHron at rlirht nrlPPQ City Electric and Water Plant?Tells you about the convenience of the electric table grill. Carroll Bros.?Can supply you with the best of everything In groceries. Also want to sell you farm tools. Bank of Clover?Invites your banking business, and advises you to start a savings account W. H. Herndon?Tries to serve his customers satisfactorily. Has Tarbell's cream cheese, molasses, syrups, etc. M. A. McFarland?Makes special of- i ferlngs for Saturday. Extra clothing bargains. I. Q. Wray?Calls attention to the ex tra good bargains he is offerings in clothing for men and boys. STatlonal Union Bank. Rock Hill?Ad- i vises you to stop your money leaks ] and start a savings account with It. i rhomson Co.?Direct special attention to Queen Quality shoes for ladles, i and invite the ladles to shop with It. | Palmetto Monument Co.?Has satisfied hundreds of customers and can sat- i Isfy you. I Klrkpatrlck-Belk Co.?Is receiving i new goods by every freight and ex- < press, including coat suits, coats, etc. First National Pank. Yorkville?Points i out the advantages of savings In < youth for the benefit of old age. I I. M. Stroup?Wants you to see his lines of Peters and Herman shoes, and tells about other seasonable goods. Including clothing. I The synod of the Associate Reform- ! ed Presbyterian church which has be'n holding Its annual meeting with White 1 Oak church, near Newman, Ga., adlourned yesterday afternoon. Rev. J. ' H. Simpson, the oldest minister of the synod, served as moderator. Quite a good deal of Important business was transacted. Little Rock. Arkansas and j Statesvllle. N. C., asked for the next meeting, and Statesvllle won by a very ; :lose vote. ABOUT PEOPLE ! Mrs. Felix McClaln and children of 1 Ualhoun, S. C., are the guests of Mrs. ' f. W. Klrkpatrick in Yorkville. Miss Louise Guy of Lowryville, Is 1 spending several days with friends in forkville. Mr onH Mrs .Tnhn R Wart of York- t vllle, left yesterday on a visit to rela- , Lives in Virginia. Mr. Hart expects to return to Yorkville tomorrow. DEATH OF R. N. McELWEE Mr. Robert Newman McElwee, whose critical illness has been previously mentioned, died at the home of his son-in-law, Mr. Broadus M. Love in Torkville last Friday night at about 11.30 o'clock. Mr. McElwee was born in the Beersheba neighborhood of York county in February 1840, and grew to manhood Lhere. He went to the war as a member of the Jasper Light Infantry, the first company to leave this county for the front, , and lost his right arm at the First Battle of Manassas, after svhlch of course he was unable to renJer further active service. He was married in 1868 to Miss Martha Love, who, with two children, Mr. Walter i McElwee of Clover and Mrs. B. M. Love of Yorkville, survive him. Mr. McElwee connected himself with Bethany Associate Reformed Presbyterian church in early manhood and emained a member of that church un- J til 1911 when he transferred his mem- ' cershiD to the Associate Reformed ! jhurch at Yorkvllle. He was elected a ruling elder of Bethany In 1885, and :ontinued to serve In that capacity until the transfer of his membership to forkvllle, when he was elected to the same position In the Yorkvllle church. The funeral took place last Saturlay at the residence of Mr. Love, the services being conducted by Rev. J. L. ^ates, assisted by Revs. E. E. Gillesole, T. P. Burgess and J. F. Anderson, rhe Interment was In the cemetery at Bethany WITHIN THE TOWN ? The annual show of the Floral So:lety of the First Presbyterian church is to be held tomorrow In accordance vith the announcement published slsewhere. The exhibits will be nunerous and pretty. ? Manager J. Q. Wray of the Yorkrille opera house, is in a good humor. He has no kick at all. The turnout to see Mutt and Jeff last Friday night nade up the largest audience that has ret gathered at the playhouse. Yorkrille playgoers had a full representation. There was quite a large reprej / i uiauuu iiuiu Vyiuvcx, uuu ptupie were v >ut from Sharon, Hickory Grove, and )ther points. Altogether the audience included nearly four hundred neople. rhe show was Just a big laugh from start to finish. The chorus was fine ind all the musical numbers were rood. So was the ballet generally. But Mutt and Jeff were most of the show?principally little Jeff. There tvas nothing the matter with Mutt; but le would have been commonplace ivithout Jeff. Jeff is the natural orignal counterpart of the ridiculous car:oons of the funny papers, and a little nore. He enters fully into his part ind is comical enough to wring a augh out of a wooden Indian. The aullence was laughing through the entire jerformance. Next to Mutt and Jeff :he funniest people were those who :ould not see anything to laugh at. ? The Yorkville Board of Trade, ihrough Prof. J. H. Witherspoon, secretary. is canvassing the town for the >urpose of finding .places for the vis- ' tors who are expected to come to York rille on the ofcasion of the corn, pig, J ind tomato club meetings on Novem- c jer 23. Prof. Witherspoon will, as op- * jortunity presents and at his convent- * ince, and as many heads of families as 1 le can before the date mentioned. It * s obvious, however, that this is quite r i task that could be considerably ightened by the right kind of co-oper- > ition among the people, to secure * vhich co-operation Is necessary only to t nake a suggestion of it. Let every a lead of a family who desires to assist e n this pleasant work, drop Prof. With- y >rspoon a note advising him of how F nany visitors each will entertain at t linner on the day mentioned. It is h juite probable that It will turn out that a he people will be willing to entertain i great many more visitors than there t ire visitors to entertain; but that will b lot matter. If intending visitors will e lotlfy Prof. Witherspoon in advance of r heir coming, he will be able to make ? tssignments without any confusion, b ind avoid subjecting anybody to dis- b ippointment in failing to have guests d ifter due preparation has been made ii or them. The corn, pig and tomato v :lub members, as well as all the boys fl ind girls who desire to come to York- b ille with the, intention of becoming t Unxn nf tVlAOA nllllvo mov root f)Q. If Ill'IIl I'CI a Ul llicoc tiUUU, UIUJ * vwv uw | .. tured that they will not only find a a >leasant and profitable day at the 1< neetings; but they will meet with sin- t :ere and generous welcome In the t tomes of Yorkvllle people. m v THE INADEQUATE COURT HOUSE I John R. Hart, Esq., has addressed v etters to the various county officers, c leeking to develop information as to n he adequacy of room, light and venti- a ation in their respective quarters. All v if the officers addressed have replied, tl ind the testimony of all is to the ef- a ect that their quarters are inadequate or the proper discharge of their busi- it less. It is not to be understood that v ny of the officials are complaining; s tut merely that they are stating facts, g vhich facts it is proper that thj^public ti hould know. r Superintendent of Education Quinn tl ays his quarters are now crowded to s he limit. They are without sufficient w ight or ventilation, there is insufficient s oom for the comfortable and convent- b nt examination of records and the re- d luirements of the office have outgrown p he available room. It is necessary to use artificial light in this office nearly every day. County Treasurer Nell says there Is Insufficient room In his office to admit of the proper care and preservation of the records. There Is not room enough to admit of the proper transaction of business, and there is no more room available. There is barely room in the safe for the tax duplicates and when they are in the safe there Is no room for other valuable belongings of the office. Probate Judge Williams states that there Is not sufficient room in his office for the proper care of the records or ror convenient examination thereor. The office la poorly ventilated and poorly lighted. The use of artificial light is necessary during much of the time, and the business of the office has j outgrown the capacity of the available room. County Auditor Love states that he is without sufficient room to properly care for his records, and that there is no means of providing the public with facilities for the convenient and comfortable examination thereof. The light in the one room in which most of the work of the office is done Is all that could be desired; but this is not true of the adjoining Jury room in which records have to be stored. He is using all the space that has been alloted to the office and also one of the petit Jury rooms. The reply of Clerk of Court Tate to Mr. Hart's letter is as follows: I have your letter of recent date asking me certain questions and I herewith quote the question and give an answer to each: 1. "Have you sufficient room in your office to enable you to properly care for and preserve the county records?" Answer: There. is not sufficient room in my office for the office force to properly do their work and not sufficient room to preserve the records. 2. Is there sufficient room in your office to allow the public to conveniently examine the records In your office?" Answer: There certainly Is not 3. "Have you sufficient light and ventilation?" Answer: Light Is not abundant In my front office and the two rear offices are so dark that It Is necessary to burn artificial light either to work or search records. 4. "Are you now using all the available space In the rooms allotted to the clerk of court?" Answer: Yes; I am using the front room in the wing and the two dark rooms In the main part of the building which were alloted to the clerk of the court before the wing was built, rhe floor space In these three rooms would be sufficient for this office for sometime to come if the rooms were :onstructed with an economy of storage space, but their construction is such that the storage space is not more than one-half what it would otherwise be. 5. "Will you please state whether \jt iiui uusmeas ui mt? umue \iiiett.uius the filing- of records), has not outgTown the capacity of the rooms allotted to four office?" Answer: Yes; the front room is lust about full now of records and we ire. adding from twelve to fifteen volumes each year and it will therefore be necessary to store more of the looks In the dark room. 6. "State whether or not you are equired to use artificial light during the day at certain periods In the fear?" Answer: In one of the rear offices artificial light is necessary all the time and in the front office artificial light s frequently necessary on account of the low, short windows. Sheriff Brown's office is the only one In the courthouse that fairly comes up to the requirements of the business :hereof. This office could be improved upon considerably but still It Is oomy enough for all present needs, rhat is the most that can be said for t. CORN, PIG8 AND TOMATOE8. Saturday, November 23, will be the late of an unusually important and interesting gathering in Yorkvllle, the occasion being the awarding and dis:ribution of prizes to the York County Boys Corn Club, the York County Boys' Pig Club and the York County 31rls' Tomato Club. Arrangements were gotten under way last Saturday as the result of a inference between Mr. John R. Blair, :ounty agent for the co-operative iemonstratlon work. Miss Minnie Gar ison, county superintendent of the 3irls' Tomato club, Prof. J. H. Witheripoon of the Yorkville graded school, Mr. G. H. O'Leary, chairman of the iforkvKle Board of Trade and Mr. W. D. Grist, of the executive committee of ;he Corn and Pig Clubs. Superintenlent of Education J. W. Quinn, of the jxecutive committee of the Corn and Pig clubs would have participated in :he conference; but was unavoidably >ut of town. Saturday, November 9, had been tentatively fixed as the date for these imDortant meetings, but Mr. Blair advised that Profs. Haddon and English of :he Co-operative Demonstration work :ould not get to Yorkvllle until November 23, and that date was agreed apon. Miss Garrison was glad to make the date of the Tomato club meeting conform with the date of the Horn and fig club meetings. There are about sixty members of :he Corn and Pig clubs, and forty or ifty members of the Girl's Tomato :lub. The Corn and Pig club memsership is pretty evenly scattered ovei :he county; but owing to the late start n the organization of the Tomato club ?April?Miss Garrison was unable to ;et a great many members outside of Hatawba, Ebenezer and Fort Mill ownships. As the result of the apiroaching meeting, however, it Is exacted to still further extend Interest n all the clubs to every part of the :ounty. Through the activity of Chairman 5'Leary and Secretary Witherspoon, >f the Yorkville Board of Trade, arrangements are being made for the enertainment of all club members, and >rospective club members In the homes )f Yorkville people. A part of this work ias already been attended to and sverybody approached is entering leartily into the matter. The original estimate was that there would be about .50 members and prospective members >f the different clubs to be provided or, and it is quite sure that these can >e taken care of without difficulty. It s certain also that Yorkville people vill gladly welcome a much larger lumber. The programme of the day has not ^et been definitely arranged; but the nain features of it will be addresses by he co-operative demonstration offlciils, and perhaps other speakers, the examination of reports as to corn 'ie!ds, pig weights, records, etc., ex?ert judgment of the corn exhibits of en ears each, and also the general exlibit of canned products, and a demontratlon In canning by Miss Garrison. It was not originally contemplated hat the members of the Pig club ring their contesting pigs to town for xhibition and there Is nothing in the ules requiring anything of the kind, several members of the club, however, lave announced their intention of iringing their pigs to Yorkville on the lay mentioned, and the idea is meetng with approval. It is explained that rhlle some of the contestants may not ind it practicable to bring- their exhi- , iits, others will gladly do so. They say hat they can put their pigs in boxes, oad them in wagons, and bring them long with but little difficulty. The acal committees in charge will see hat there is good room available for he exhibition of all pigs brought The members of the Tomato club fill bring various specimens of their roducts. These will be put on exhiItion in an attractive manner, and fill furnish a show worth while. In onnection with the exhibition of caned products, Miss Garrison, with the ssistance of members of the club, fill give a practical demonstration in he canning of various kinds of fruits nd vegetables. It has been decided that the meetigs of all three clubs and the exhibits fill be held at the Yorkville public chool building and on the school rounds. The speaking, of course, will ake place in the auditorium; as much oom as necessary will be allotted to he exhibit of canned products and pecimen ears of corn, and the big pigs fill be exhibited on the ground outide. The canning demonstration will e an out of doors affair, and it is unerstood that a shelter tent will be rovided in case of bad weather. One of the things that it is especial ly desired to have understood is that there is to be nothing exclusive about this occasion. The purpose is strictly educational and it is desired that everybody who is interested come and g"t all the benefit that is to be had. Miss Garrison particularly regrets that because of the lateness of the start, the membership in the Tomato club was not larger and more generally distributed, and she is hopeful that there will be a large attendance of girls from all parts of the county. She wants the girls to come and see what has been done, get an idea of what can be done and give in their names for membership during the next season. She not only wants the girls to come I uui uui one wains meir mumers 10 come, and also their fathers. The foregoing as explained, is only a general summary of the plans and expectations of the occasion. It is quite certain that other and more particular information will be published later, LOCAL LACONIC8 Football. The Hickory Grove football team played Shelby at the latter place on Saturday the 19th instant and was defeated by a score of 13 to 6. On last Friday the Hickory Grove team defeated the Clover team at Clover 18 to 0. The Rock Hill team defeated tne Winnsboro boys last week. Death of Mrs. Gaulden. Mrs. Dorcas Gaulden, widow of the late James Gaulden, died at the home of her son-in-law, Mr. Jas. A. Shillinglaw, on Sharon R. F. D. No. 2. last Saturday night, and was buried at Ebenezer on yesterday. Mrs. Gaulden was in the 83rd year of her age. She is survived by the following children: Messrs. J. J., Brown and Robert, and Mrs. J. A. Shllllnglaw. Death of Mrs. Anna Latta. Mrs. Anna Latta, died at her home in Torkvllle at about daylight Sunday morning after a period of failing health extending over several months. The deceased was the third wife of the late Wm. A. Latta, of Yorkville, and was 92 years of age. She is survived by one son, Mr. John A. Latta, of Yorkville; and the following strp children: Mr. Robert J. Latta, of Yorkville. Mrs. E. M. Law, of Bartow, Fla., and Misses Maggie and Florence Latta of Yorkville. She is also survived by one sister. Mrs. W. A. Moore of Sumter. Acquires Edgemont Inn. Charlotte Observer: The announcement that Mr. W. W. Barber of Columbia, S. C., who for some time has been yardmaster of the Southern there, has purchased the Edgemont Inn and w.111 operate It next summer will be of In*Af>aa? ? * W? 1 ? ictcob in v/iicLi iuiic. on. Darucr luiitemplates making: a number of changes in the inn, adding several rooms and otherwise improving it He is planning for a large- business next summer. Edgemont is the terminus of the Carolina & Northwestern railroad and is one of the coziest little summer re sorts in the state. It is beneath the lofty crags where Wilson's creek Issues from the mountains and possesses wonderful possibilities. Mr. Barber Is an experienced hotel man. Death of Mrs. T. C. Dunlap. Mrs. Harriet McFadden Dunlap, widow of the late T. C. Dunlap, died at her home In Torkvllle at an early hour Sunday morning. Mrs. Dunlap was before her marriage, Miss Harriet Julian McFadden, and was 69 years of age, having been born in Yorkville, Feb. 7, 1843. She had been an invalid for several years and for the past few weeks had been rapidly growing worse. During the past week she had been unable to leave her bed and her death Sunday morning was not altogether unexpected. The interment took place in Rose Hill cemetery Sunday afternoon after funeral services conducted by Rev. E. E. Gillespie. Mrs. Dunlap is survived by the following children: Mr. William T. Dunlap, Charlotte: Dr. Chas. F. Dunlap, San Antonio, Texas; Miss Sadie Dunlap, Yorkville and Mr. T. C. Dunlap, Columbia. ? A tremendous sensation has been caused in Greenville by the arrest of Jeff D. Gilreath, ex-sheriff, and now inspector of police, A. A. Phillips, exjailer and Reuben Gosnell, a magistrate's constable, on the charge of assisting Thurston U. Vaughn in his escape from the county Jail last June. The arrests were made Sunday afternoon at the instigation of Governor Blease, it is said, and the men were taken to Jail where they were held for an hour until their friends could make bonds for them in the sum of $1,000 each. The arrests were made by Hendrix Rector, sheriff-elect He first arrested Phillips, who is a policeman, and later Mr. Gilreath, and locked them up while he and deputies searched for Gosnell. News of the arrest spread like wildfire and created great excitement. Hundreds of people followed the vehicle in which the men were taken to Jail and crowded the street In front of the prison, until bondsmen were secured from the churches. Bonds were signed by Avery Patton, Henry P. McGhee, J. M. Geer, A. Lester Furman and C. O. AI1am ?u ?? ** Alien. xucoe men aic saiu iu uc wui in considerably over a million dollars. The dispatch that carried the news said that there was intense feeling over the affair because of a belief that there was partisanship behind it a!l. Gilreath was defeated for sheriff in the recent hot' primary by Hendrix Rector, and it is said is now identified with the law and order party as against the blind tiger element. At the Jail after the arrests, in the presence of the prisoners and a score of prominent citizens of the city, Sheriff J. Perry Poole gave out a statement in regard to the alleged confession of Vaughan. He stated that as he, Deputy Sheriff Hunsinger, Sheriff-elect Rector and J. B. Wasson were carrying Vaughan from the court house to the train late Saturday afternoon for the purpose of taking him to Columbia the prisoner made an open confession to how he escaped from the Jail last June. Sheriff Poole said In part as follows: We were going along Hudson street when Vaughan made his confession. He said that his brother gave Jailer Phillips $10 to transfer T. U. Vaughan from the main cells to a cell used for women, which has a barred window opening on the Jail yard. The night before he escaped Vaughan said, Reuben Gosnell came to the Jail window for the purpose pf sawing the bars, but that conditions were unfavorable for the job and he went away. The following night he said Mr. Gilreath came to the window and did the actual sawing of the bars, handing the saw through the window to the prisoner Just before the last bar was severed. Vaughan said he finished the Job. Vaughan further said that he would sit in the electric chair itself and make the same confession as to who helped him to escape. There was a lot of hysteria over the affair. Friends of Gilreath denounced Hie whole affair as an outrage brought about altogether from motives of political partisanship and the Greenville News printed an editorial yesterday morning in which it characterized the arrested men as among the most prominent citizens of the town, and stated that it would never believe them guilty on the testimony of a convicted rapist. The three warrants on which the arrests were made were sworn out by Dr. W. Li Mauldln, of Greenville, and each warrant charges the defendant with aiding a prisoner to escape. The witnesses in each case are J. Perry Poole, Hendrix Rector, John S. Hunslnger and T. U. Vaughan. It Is said that Vaughan is writing a full statement of the entire case and numerous more or less impossible stories are going the rounds to the effect that he will make some more highly sensational disclosures. TU? A awli Dah<J Di>An/>fli^iAn _Vn_ ters are urged to vote "yes" on the bond Issue for the state Hospital for Insane In the general election. No other way af relieving the disgracefully overcrowded conditions of these wards of the state is possible unless the annual levy for taxes is considerably increased. This bond issue will furnish the money that can be paid back annually ever a period of twenty years and enable the state to sell present hospital foldings in Columbia as favorable as opportunities offer and retire the bonds tvith little If any tax on the people, rhis plan is the result of mature legslative deliberation covering two rears and based on a careful investigation. If the vote is "yes" South Carolina will again take its place among :hose who are giving adequate care to :he cure and custody of the most helpess and appealing of its citizens. At present its position is not creditable.? Beaufort Gazette. WILSON THE WINNER How It Look* to a Wida Awaka Southern Lady in New York. Editor Yorkville Enquirer; When you were advocating the nomination of Woodrow Wilson last spring. I thought you were all wrong. I thought he would not have a shadow of a show because he was so dignified and so unpolitlcian-like. At that time people In New York were saying that if Wilson was nominated he would get Just about as many votes as could be polled by a man like Dr. Parkhurst, and no more. At that time I was for Champ Clark, and I felt that if Clark got the nomination he would have a walk-over. Even after Wilson was nominated, people continued to say that he could not possibly be elected, and I continued to feel that way for quite a while. But now everything has changed. The Wilson sentiment has been grow ms tuiu gruwiiig unui 11 manes one feel strange that anybody had ever thought of anybody else in connection with the Democratic nomination. The people with whom I come in contact. Democrats, former Republicans and even state Progressives, seem to be carried away with the idea that nobody but Wilson is worth considering and that he will be elected in a whirlwind with votes to spare. There does not seem to be any doubt about New York city or state, and there is almost as much confidence as to the nation. I heard Mr. Bryan speak last winter and I heard President'Toft speak during the summer. I have heard Mr. Roosevelt speak three times. They are all wonderfully magnetic speakers. Because of their power, prestige, authority, and maybe also because they are the acknowledged leaders of the political thought of so many millions of people, each seems to create an atmosphere that makes you feel, as if you are getting the last word in human wisdom almost direct from the original source. Maybe the impression made by those political giants had something to do with the disappointment occasioned by the nomination of the then unknown to me Woodrow Wilson. But' since the first two months after Wilson's nomination, his power and prestige have been growing upon this city in weight and volume at a rate that seems to have swept this old town off its feet I heard Mr. Wilson speak at Carnegie jtn.au last Saturday night He was grand. I forgot all about my Idle notion that a "echool teacher" could never hope to attain the claaa of the giant lights I have mentioned. It la no exaggeration to say that not only In my estimation but in the estimation of the thousands who heard him, Mr. Wilson made President Taft look like Little Jack Homer, and sent Mr. Roosevelt off to mingle with the politicians at the cross roads. I was delighted to And that Mr. Wilson was so southern. This characteristic stands out so prominently as to be unmistakable by anybody, and I And that there is a tremendously strong sentiment that while he may have been nominated in spite of the hut that he is southern, it is largely because of that fact that he is going to be elected. The Arst great reason of the confidence he inspires is because of his great intellect, his splendid ability to say the right thing at the right time, and the second because he is southern. The New Tork Times expressed It like this: 'The something in his speech and manner that makes the people feel that his character is built on a foundation of nIM mnlr an/I hl? man?. ?? ?* . mo mutUICI O V.UI UUl Ul every thread silk Is the Presbyterian and the southern in him." Mrs. Wilson and the daughters are real southern too. Yes, there Is a note of culture in the speech of Mr. Wilson that Is unnotlccable in Mr. Bryan, Mr. Taft or Mr. Roosevelt, and it gives me pleasure to think that this is one of the things that is making the crowds so enthusiastic about him. The women have organised a Wilson and Marshall club, and you would be surprised to see the number of women of all kinds and nationalities who have Joined and who are joining?actresses and factory girls, society women, suffragettes?everything. Yes, Mr. Editor, you are to be congratulated In your wisdom and foresight, in standing out for a man like Wilson when all the politicians seemed to be on the other side. As I said at the outset, I have surrendered, and this Is a case It which It .has delighted me to surrender. I believe you have picked a winner. Everything certainly looks that way from here. If Wilson does not turn out to be a winner, It will be a long long time before I can be convinced that h? should not h?v? won Fannie Parish! New York, October 26. 80UTH CAROLINA NEW& ? The Columbia street car strike was settled last Friday night by a compromise arrangement that put the cars in operation again. The terms ot the settlement have not been given out ? Chester Reporter: The Rev. John Eass Shelton, who was pastor of the First Baptist chugch of this city several years ago, ffled at his home in Montgomery, Ala., Friday morning from heart trouble, to which he was subject. The deceased was a native of Kentucky, and was a graduate of Bethel college and the Southern Baptist Theological seminary. He was an eloquent speaker, had a commanding presence, and was always listened to Intently. Mr. Shelton is survived by his widow and thrcs i>hltflr?n ? Spartanburg Herald: John Gary Evans, chairman of the state Democratic executive committee, announced yesterday that he will issue a call to the Democratic voters of the state asking them to assemble on November 2. and observe "Wilson and Marshall Day," The day will be observed by the Democrats in every state in the union. The call will be directed to the chairman of the different counties and they will be asked to issue a similar call to the presidents of the various precinct clubs. The pl^n is for the clubs to assemble on November 2, at which time some speaker will read a message written by Mr. Wilson to the Democrats of the United States. The day set aside for the observance of "Wilson and Marshall Day" is Just three days befoVe the national election and if the enthusiasm is created there will be a great outpouring of voters at the polls. ? Thurston U. Vaughan, former superintendent of the Odd Fellows' orphanage at Greenville, has confessed his guilt of the horrible crime of which he was charged. He was put on trial and the testimony of the little girls he was accused of mistreating was delivered against him. His counsel did what thav rnnlri to hronlr rinwn lh? testimony on cross examination; but without success. It was clear that Vaugrhan would be convicted and he decided to make a clean breast of it. On Saturday he told everything. He did not plead guilty; but rather sought by telling the whole truth to move the Jury to mercy. Members of the Jury cried like babies while he was telling his story. They retired after a short charge from Judge Purdy and within about four minutes returned with a verdict of guilty. Defendant's counsel made and argued a motion for a new trial. The motion was overruled, and Judge Purdy sentenced Vaughn to be put to death on December 20. The miserable man was hurried out of Greenville as a precaution against summary violence and taken to Spartanburg in an automobile. At Spartanburg he was put on the Southern train and taken to the penitentiary where he will remain until his execution. ? Butte, Montana, October 27: Governor Marshall, of Indiana, the Democratic vice presidential nominee, in a non-political address at a local theatre today, declared that he would rather see the American people following a false god than no God at all. He said the country was in need of a new Puritanism that would make everv man follow the dictates of his own conscience rather than the laws of legislatures and congress and the advice of legal counsel. "There are three classes of men In this country," said Governor Marshall. "There is the man that obeys the law because he fears It; there is the man that obeys the law because he respects It. and third, and best of all, there Is the man that obeys the law for' neither of these reasons, but because his heart and mind are right. This man does not need to consult a lawyer about what he can do or what he cannot do."