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k r r r , ALLEGED NIGHT RIDERS ARE SUED By Former Kentuckian Who Seeks Damages in the Sum of $100,000. lltnry 0. Bennett Nmt S3 Defendants Khom He ChjfgM With Whipping Kim Loulpville, K.,Oim 27 -Ik. r B. BuunJtt, a fitruuT imr clintit if LtymsviUe, Kv.. but now a rt'Mcloiit. ol' JiUVnohvillo, Intl., who pume time upi was liru tnll whipped by ninht ri'liTs, tu ilny uVil Hint in tlio FeilunilUnin t here iifa'osjt oiplity-Micht" iillst'il night riuVrs of YVVsti-rn Ken tucky for $100,000 (liunugoA. The namo nf Dr. Amite uppenra at the heart of the men taieil. The pluintill' buys that the do fendants on Feh. 1, 100S, sot lire to hie tohueco factory nesir Dy cuhvUIo uml his ditdillery, both of which wero destroyed. He also charges that they went to his houso a ml by force and vio lence compellod him to ro with them to h point uesir the lwuteo and "did then and there cruelly and inhumanly, unmercifully, maliciously and A.i..Unly, beat, bruise and cut the pluintill' with cluba tuid whips." Mr. Boflimtt further charges that thorus were broken off in his ilcbh) Mud that tliey fearcred there and part of Ins ear wns beatou tmt As a rekilt of this ho was incapacitated for labor for inauy weeks. lie pays ho was terrified and frightened by the treatment he received, and fearing for the safety of his life and the lives of his family, left tho Stat of Ron. tacky and became a cirizou of Indiana. OPENING OF MASONIC TEMPLE IN MADISONVILLE Dedication of the Most Costly and Ele gantly Furnished Masonic Temple ' In Western KtnlucXy Tho formal opening of the Masonic Temple took place in Madi8ouvillo Tuoptlny. In the afternoon tho building was open od to the public and several hundred took advantage of thi? opportunity to see the handsome room 8 of this home, uhich in -le-gaut aud tasty in every detail Tlie costly mission furnishing and handsome draperies must bo soon to bo appreciated. Tho ladies1 parlor in mnhogany and green is strikingly elegant. The gontlomon'8 library and smoking room suggest comfort at a glance. The lodgo rooms ou the thud are uuequiilod in furnishing in the State, with the massive pil lars and altar, the frescoed dome, coiling aud walls me beautiful indeed, the rich r"l carpot gives tone and warmth. Most pleasing sweet music was furnished by the Mndisonvillo orchuBtra. The spacious dining hall is one of the moat attractive features, with kitchen connected complete in detail. The table spread for the evening banquet with decor ations of ferns aud not plants. A large urn of ournations were given the visitors as riouvonirs. The evening exeicises, consist ing of speeches aud music aud the banquet which followed, was onu of tho huellost ull'mrs over given in. Mndisonvillo and was attended by a largo number of homo people and visiting lodges. Tho 51 a d i s O u v 1 1 1 e Masons are justly proud of this hanrtbomu tiruuturo which ts the homo of ono of the nohlit ordt'is on earth. Women's Settlementa. Many women aio living tn settle tnonts In d I Kern nt parU of London, working on quietly and steadily duy by day. Beeklug no story or notoriety for tholr work, finding their happiness la humble service, ready to hulp whoro tholr hulp' la needed.- -Nineteenth Cen-tiry. Locomotive Blasts ftHHt Mr. Bryan tavs that ho is anxious that laboring men should not be compelled to work overtime. No laboring man bus to work overtime under Demo orntic mlniiiuslrtitmiis. n inflr.e tn wasps of $100, OU",000 every year under llt publican administration I one Hirstiintial reanon w.hy tho rail way employees of the country iiie overwhelming for Tuft and Sherman. Conductor Ed Beal was on tin Dixio Flier Sunday during tho absence of Lewv Waltz. Liueinnn Payne made a busi ness trip to Mndisonvillo Satur day. Ben Lucy, of tho UopkiuBVillo aud Nashville local wus down Sunday to eo the boys. L. II Brodio has moved his family to Hopkiusville. Mr. Brodie is conductor on the local between that city aud Nashville. Julian Pilicorson left Monday for Howoll where he sioes to come out on through run with Conductor Heafer. Geo. Maddux, of the passen ger service spent Monday in the. cry. Win. Egbert and wife of El IMsso, Tex., are in the city.They will roside here in the future. Mr. Egbert was formerly a flag in :u ou tho L. & N. hero bufthas been in the West for the pttet teu oars. Wo welcome them back to our city. Hurry Bramwell was iu charge of the excursion traiu that pass ed through hero Sunday enroute to Nashville. A good many of ourcit'X'iis both white and col ored took iiilv.Mitiuo of the cheap uites $2 round trip. Conductor Hurry Bramwell, who bus been on the run from Morganfleld to Evnnsvillo will take charge of the North local and will reside iu this city:' Er uest Eastwood, who has fot years been running the local between Evausville aud this city will re lieve Mr. Bramwtdl. Ed Heafer who is the oldest conductor ou the chain gang will annn through inn and move hb famil.v to How ell. Jack Hale was examiuod last week for promotiou to conductor aud made it O. K. We wish you luck, Jack. Carl Grace, who is a brake man on the coal run, hail his foot soverelv mashed at South Dia mond Sundav moruinu He wn brongbt to E.uliugtnn and ar teuded bv Di. Sik the romptn doctor, who cut oil" the bu toe on the left four. A' last in-count he is doing uicelv. Wlie and Tocl iii Widows. The)' '.oil of a woninn In Coolidge who put up such a costly monument fr lior husband that she bus had to wear old clothes over since. Also of another widow who put up a modest llttlo hoaditonc and had money to buy herBelf nice clothes, und now has an other husband paying for her coal aud flour. Atchison Globe. We Sell on the positive guarantee that if it does not give sat isfaction we will return the entire amount of money paid us for it. We ask all those who are run-down, nervous, debili tated, aged or weak, and every person suffering from stubborn colds, hanging-on . coughs, bronchitis or incipi ent consumption to try Vinol with, this understanding. Sold bv St. Bernard Mining Co. Store (ni'QRPORATEQ Drug Department. Coughing Spells are promptly rclievrd by a in gle do o( Tito t urc Th regular tue of tills f,immi re medy wUl relieve (hs wortl form f( cousin, colU, hauf ne broncltltii atthmaamldU ttttt of tho throat ami Iunr, Abo1ut1r (rc from harmful dm ip and opiate, for half a century th linndf hold remedy tn mllfloni of linmea. At Alt drufiitU', 23 cti. mW , JCOLOR-ID COL J M Nl X s. it. nitiVKH, Knrrou Tllo A. M. E.lon oliurcli will be gin a'rovlval noxt wenk so it ta saldt The revival nt Heoln will closo with baptism noxt 8unUay. Bovon teeti will bo linmersotl whloh will be n Krone addition to tho church. Mrs. G. W. Glndlub and filrs. D Jones, both liavo boon Ruflonng with throat trouble for scino time have reoovored. Mrs. Simon Duulap does not get any hotter. Alfred Foster tho father of W. A. Fostor is vory sick. Undo Alfrod, as ho is famlllary known is ovur 100 years old, vot he has hail an iron constitution. Wo all hope for his recovery. Mrs. It. G. Dean has just -got through with a sevore attack of la qrippo and is ablo to bo about again, Llttlo James SobreO, son ot Mrs. Eliza Sebreo, who has been quito ill with pneumonia is much better. Mrs. Abe Iteufrow has been very sick ib not out of clangor, yet sho performs her duties about the house. Goo. Martin, who was soveroiy hurt in the mine lately, is now In tho city hospital, is improving. John Leoch had tho misfortune to mash his foot severely while at work iu the mine, is confined to his houso. Frank Gross who was hurt in the mine lately, is some better. Mrs. Geo. Miller is visiting her mother in Providence'. Mrs. Hessie Fort is visiting in Indianapolis. Quito a number of our people weut to Nashville last Sunday. We all uro glad to welcome Saint Merrlweather aud wife-back to our town. Mm. Kiln Hayes, of Kvausville, visited her slstor Mrs. Delia Booker, who haB been confined for evural mouths. A Schsmtr. 1 notice a peculiar thins about your hotel," said the boarder. "Iu all your guest rooms you have two very narrow windows, when one blgeer one would do as well. I don't see the economy of such construction." "Tou don't eh?" chuckled tha laudloid "Well, If you'U flgger awhile you'll sec that there ain't no trunks made that o'n be paused" out through thorn win iters." Served as colloe, the new cotlee substituce known to grocer's every where aB Dr. Snoops Health CohV e. will trick even a cotlee-expert. Not ii grainol real Collee.m iteltlior.I'uiH healthful toasted grains, malt, nut, etc. have been so cloverly blended as to ulvo a wonderfully satisfying cotlee taste and flavor And it li "made In a inlnuto." tool No tedi mis 20 to !W minuets boiling. Test it and see. Dr. Snoop created Health ColTeo that tho ppople murh' have a genuine uollee pubstltutn.ano oun that would be thoroughly cutN fylng In every possible rospont. Sold by J. F. DeVylder, Do Something Worth .While. Tou will find plenty of people eager to help you enjoy life; but you will only And happiness in lulng able to dp something worth while, alone and unaided. If, in the doing of It, you can help othors, so much the better. James HameB, "The Clutch of Cir cumstance." Riches and Arrogance. Nothing Is more hatoful to a poor man thnn tho purse-proud arrogance of the rich but lot the poor man be como ilch and he runs at once Into the vice against which ho ho feelingly declaimed. There are strange contra dictions In human charucter. Hlchard Cumberland. Rooster as Sear 'crow. Fred Small, on bis rnrm in Swun rile. Me., has a 8Uucfb8fulm.otUod ot tjarlng ciowa from 1:U cornfield, ttav iug a bantam toosior In a who cage, with nest attaohed, and. as everybody knowB. the cockerel Is an wirly rlBei and sturts crowing at once, which ketps the orowB from hitorforlng with the coin. Mirror Starts a Fire. A llro whloh broko out in High sti eet, Walton, was found to have originated In strange fashion. A circular ahuvlng mirror standlug next the window In a bedroom had focused the rays of the sun on the bed and the Intense hqat speedily set tho clothes ablaze. Lon don Standard. A Serious Affair The young woman with tho tip-llltcd nose surveyed tho young man with a " " . perfect expression of sad sweetness. I "I can't behove a word of whnt you say, you know," she said. "Well, I like that'" exclaimed tho young man, reproachfully. "I'd like to know why. If I wero llko some men I might underH'.anC, but 'But ot course jou are dlfferont," the young woman suggested. He eyd hrr nnrrowly, but hor txpression ot childlike inno conca did not wa vtr. "Of course I am," ht affirmed, stoutly. "That's what I've ben trylnc to impress upon yon all these aionths. If you're learned ae muoh as that I'm nQQurasd You won't bellera rao uat because you aro contrary. If you'd stop to think you'd raa lltt that my re marks are not Tn the least oxtrava- ' '' W: t. u "IJhee tou Go!" jant. Anyone with good eyesight would admit that you are tho prettiest, sweetest " "There you go again-" interrupted the young woman, resignedly. The young man considered her for a moment, with bis head on ono side. "I hare it!" he said at last. "You take this attitude Just to lead mo on and make me say more. You like to bear me say such things and it Is just your clever, fomlnino way of dragging more of them ou.t or me. Tell me, isn't that so?" "Jlmmle," said the pretty girl, In what seemed like frank admiration, "how did you And mo out? I never thought for a minute you'd learn my secret. Now that you've discovered me, I suppose there is an end of it. You'll never say nice things to me again. It's going to bo bard." "You don't deserve that I should," admitted the young man, severely. "But I'm frightfully weak-minded and I don't believe I oan help doing It. I've get. Into the habit, you know, and when I leofc at you the remarks just essae without ay volition on my part. I struggle against it" "Yes, I've notioed you struggling," said the young woman. "And It's an entertaining spectacle." "I'm glad you find me entertaining," said the young man, thankfvlly. ''That's at least a start for me. Think what a happy home you could hare with a village cut-up like myself In it ma the illuminating star! Think ot that and then consider your cruel re fusal ot my heart and hand!" '".Vbatl" exclaimed tho girl with tho tlp-tilte ose. "How on earth did I let anything like that escape my no tice? Did you actually propose to me, Jiiamle, when I wasn't paying atten tion ?" "You'll lose something good somo day by being so absont-mlnded," prophesied the young man. "Was I proposing to you? My goodness, girl, what have I been doing the last hour, If not that? Did you think I was chat ting about a new crochet stitch or the best way to make good bread?" "Well. I wasn't sure." admitted the girl. "I never am perfectly sure Just what you do mean. So It seems safer, as a rule, to think that whatever it is you br you don't mean it!" "I never meant anything more Inmy life," Insisted the young muu. 'Tossibly not," said the young wo man. "Still, that doesn't prove any thing, either. Why, If I were to be lieve you and get all excltod and In terested over the fact that you seemed to be asking mo to marry you It is ten to one tho conversation would turn out to bo an advertisement for a new bicakfast food! You see, I know you too well, Jlmmle!" "Can't you bo serious?" asked the young man, forlornly. The young woman rested her chin In on hand and surveyed him for a moment. "I'm every bit as serious as you are," she said at lust. "Say, this Isn't a Joke," he added. "You've known all afong that I ,was head and heels " "I've known nothing of the sort," broke In the piotty girl, sternly, fluf fing out her pompadour "Did you sup pose I was sitting up nights, wonder ing what your lutontlons wore? Did you suppose I was worrying for fear I was going to lose you?" "Not It you have average human In telligence!" said the young man. "In that case you have rested in peace for weeks, knowing you had me cinched. What I'm interested In discovering Is what you are going to do with me. Honest, you aren't going to try to get along without me, are you?" The girl and the young man gazed long and earnestly Into one auother's eyes. Hers fell flrst. "To tell the truth, Jlmmle," she ad mitted, '"I don't believe I oould!" Chicago Daily News. IS MIS3 BOYLE HOLDS POST IN NEW YORK HOTEL. Has Mattered Situation In Dig Estai llshment Has Long Hours But Likes Her Work Right Hand of Proprietor. Now York. Tho only woman h New York who Is steward of n hi' hotel Is Isabel Doylo of the Hoffmnt houso, and so cnpnblo has sho prove hersolf during her live years of st" nrdshlp that she has become the rl ,h hand of the proprietor. Mr. Caddagan, tho manager of IN Hoffman house, claims that having t woman stoward Is his own Idea, ai. the discovery of tldg particular woum. In his also. Mr. Caddagnn's sisters wero sent t" a convent In Virginia to complete their education and there as a fellow-student they met Miss Isnbcl Uoyle, with whom they became warm friends When thoy left tho convent in VI r glnla the Misses Caddagan Invited Miss Boylo to visit them In their northern home. This in due tlmo she did, but hor family had got Into finan cial difficulties and the girl was nnxloua to carve out her own way In the world, so sho asked her friends to help her to find a position. Mr. Cad dagan, who happoned to need an as sistant steward, asked her if sho would like to take the position. She accepted, and thin was the beginning of her career. Tho writer, calling on Miss Boyle at the hotel recently, found hor the cen ter of an interested group gathered around tEe "weighing scales jlist out side tho office door Miss Boylo called , out, "Just you come right In here and give us your newspaper gues3 as to Miss Isabel Boyle. the weight of this Virginia ham." A guess of "15 pbundB" was hazarded, to which Miss Boyle replied: "No, slrree, all wrong; it weighs Just 16 l-ounds." When Tdlss Boyle had fin ished weighing tho barrel of bams and they had been wheeled off to the store room, over a pitcher of lemonade In a corner ot her busy office she chatted about her work. Sho wag Interrupted every fow momenta by telephone mes sages, receipts to bo signed, com plaints to be heard, orders to be given. It was late in the afternoon and each department head came to hand in his list of neodB for the morrow. Each was received by Miss Boyle; each list was discussed for a fow .minutes; then the orders were placed on her files. In tho midst of this Im portant duty an order came down to her for fivo dozen glasses for the root garden aud some coffee cups for an other department Mlts Boyle handed over tho glusses from the well stocked shelves and took a receipt for them. From bIx a. m. to six p. m. this im mense establishment Is kept moving b) Ibis energetic little woman, who does all the marketing aud buying, is accountable for all tho reserve stock of china, glass and sliver ware, who tcplenishcs the stock when needed and cares for all details, from tho sale of the garbage to tho purchasing of a dozen fresh eggs, each with a date stamped on It, for a special guest. Miss Boyle Is of medium height, with wavy dark hair and soft brown oyes; she has a clieory disposition and a fund of real Irish wit that carries her over many a rough place. She lives at tho hotel to be on tho spot when emcrgflhoy demands her presence. She takes her vacation In day tilps to nearby seaside resorts or on some of the automobllo runs, which Mr. Caddagan plans onco or twice a week for the heads of his staff. It matters not whether found at work or at play, bulng llttlo nock by tho thousand or weighing Virginia hams by the barrel, hor personality U bright and refreshing. She Is u woman who lovo6 liar work, so of course she has made a success of It. The Key to the Battlle. The bastlle was Uie prison in which Fiench kings confined political prison ers. Thousands of Innocent persons wore sent to this prison to avenge personal grievances of attaches of the kings, who Issued "letters de cachet" to "heir ministers and officers. The cause of the arrest was nowhero 10 corded, and victims thus Imprisoned inUlit romaiu confined in the dungeons for a lifetime. In 1789 the people of Pails dostroyed tho bastlle after lib orating all the prisoners. The key was presented by Lafayette to Wash ington, aud it now hangs In the mulii hull of the latter' mausloa at Mount Ve:uoa. f ' , . fruiuHil- i. ir r . iv IT i WOMAN IB THEY MADE IT REAL Marjorlo regarded hor companion with frank curiosity It was her first ride alone In an English railway train and sho had heard many stories of gentlemanly looking persons who murdored men and women for their valuables. But this clerical looking man in tho seat across from her did not appear to be dangerous, and sho settled her self to tho book. It was less than two hours to Graham Towors. Suroly nothing much could happen. Thon thoro came the nolso ot doors being shut aud a porter In leather waistcoat held tho door of her com- partmont Invitingly open. Another porter threw in a kitbag, the door was shut and tho train started. Tom Hadley sprung In the carriage. When be saw Marjorlo ho turned to leave again, but the door was now locked and the train was slowly pulling through tho yards. Tom went OTer to the other aide of tho com partment leaving a. wide seat be tween them, and became immersed in the morning paper. "My young friend, did you ever contemplate matrimony?" Marjorle's book fell to the floor with, a crash. The clerical gentle man waa staring at her from across the narrow passage with gleatnlng eyes. "What is more beautiful to oo template," he went on, "than the union of two loving hearts?" Tom's paper was flung into the opposite seat and he moved over be side MarJorU. "You aro annoying this young lady," he said, savagely. "Sit back in your seat and be quiet." J The clerical person rogarded him with a sorrowful air. "My dear young friend," he saldi "slinking his head sadly. "Not for tho wprld would I cause this fair daughter annoyance, but I cannot seo hor sit sorrowing when It is in ray power to bring her. great joy. For it is written that itf is not good for man to be alone. You are married?" 1 "I don't see what that has to do with it," said Tom. "You aro destined to be the a of this bride," explained the otnbi. "Behold, ahe sits weeping. I saw tho tears in her eyes. They are for her sorrowing single state. Here and now we may make her happy. My chil dren take each other's hands." Tom looked up in search of the emergency call, but Marjorlo caught him by the arm. "Don't," she whis pered. "It would make such' a scene Wo must humor him until wo tome to a station." "Time passes," reminded the Ynad man, mildly. "You delay tho serVcv. Ice, my children." "We have decided to wait unUl we reach the next station," began Tom, pleasantly. "If you will wait until we arrive there you may marry us in the waiting-room." The mild bluo eyes blazed and the placid features were contorted by anger. With a snarl the clergyman precipitated himself upon Tom. The attack was so sudden that Hadloy was taken unaware and his arms wero kept at his sides while the long, slender fingers closed about bis throat. Marjorle could not pass the two men to reach the bell cord and for a moment she cowered In her Beat, thon aho shook the clergyman by tho shoulder. "We do want to get married now," she said. "Please let blm go so that tho ceremony may be performed at once. Please, please stop." The light of madness faded from the watery eyes and the suave, pro fessional manner returned as he sank Into the seat opposite and drew out a well-worn prayer book and opened it at th marriage service. Once he began the woids ot tho ritual, his entire manner changed. Hit, face gained a new dignity and he read the beautiful words of the ceremony as Marjorlo had never bo foru heard it read She loved Tom. Only a foolish pride was keeping her from confess lug her. fault and grunting forgive ness. This ceremony seomed so real that It affected her strangely The madman closed the book and beamed upon them. "You will kiss the bride," he Bald, mildly. For a moment Hadley hesitated, but Marjorlo raised her full red lips to bis and his arms went about hor at their touch. One arm remained around her as he raised his head, and the clergyman regarded them approvingly. "That Is better." he announced "It makes my one thousand Ave hun dred aud fiftieth marriage. We wore . Just In time," he added, as the train began to slow down for a station Meu In uniform appeared at either I door of tho carriage and one ot them iprang lusldo to grapple with the mad man. There was a sharp tussle, aud he was borne struggling from the com partrnent. A man with an air of authority lin gered for a moment. "Broke down from overwork," he sxplalned. "Ualmy about marrying. He's married the cook at the asylum to moro thin one hundred meu lt'a Ml right A man age without license Dr witnesses don't go, so don't be wor ried." "I'm not won led any more," ex plained Tom, as his hand olnuod over Marjorlo', aud the smile she gave kin assured Mm that all was well. . -,. .v ' -?" tnat 1 "" " mi- tummy u;-?Je ran -rfl u nil f p ' J v ij-a-i mftk " ' v' i" l r" . m iii rnr r , t .... JMTiJ...v'- '" '2ir.;K, th., "V-rJi ...ir i .!