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The Frankfort roundabout The Frankfort roundabout 300dpi TIFF G4 page images George A. Lewis Frankfort, KY 1886 fra1886100901 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Frankfort roundabout The Frankfort roundabout George A. Lewis Frankfort, KY 1886 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. S I wnm1 The Frankfort Roundabout. GEORGE A LEWIS, Publisher. DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND SOCIETY NEWS. TERMS, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR Volume X. FRANKFORT, KY., OCTOBER 9, 1886. Number 4. RIMFULL OF BUSINESS! NEVER BEFORE HAS BUSINESS OPENED UP SO GLORIOUSLY, AND NEVER BEFORE DID WE HAVE SUCH A LARGE m WELL SELECTED STOCK TO SHOW OUR CUSTOMERS. In selecting our stock of HATS, we have endeavored to get all the Leading Styles, and think we can safely announce that nowhere in the State can be found a stock superior to ours. E I UR FUMISHINS is oox-sariE- : -- V) nsno pA I YffY TFTT ITTfff mrxz stlzfoijIes iioiEziLrxiES. AIL t DEPART T In it you can find any kind of goods you may want. Our Cutter and Workmen rank among the best in the land, and any order COME TO SEE US. intrusted to them you can rest assured will be as well attended to as it is possible to do. We will do all in our power to make our business relations with you ' pleasant. HUDSON rci85WeMBPvraRjgi)fcUMiajati'JB?aaajLgwijiijjju.-iLiujMiiiBiiiw HUMPHRIES iBBWWBtmgtemi CA.88ELL "tmTCi - n in VM iM $ THERE WILL BE 1 U M&i&& :qua CAUSED A; s052im S&vSSSS' BY- - m From rtti aa W no space to hold them. fm r r- - LI tfm mim 11 P H nover seen before. 3STSW YOK2S and Therefore I announce to the public at largo that I spent a mouth in securing Bargains, such as , was I 100 Misses' and Children's Drosses in FLANNEL and CASHMERES for $2.50, worth from Novelties at such G.OO to fS.OO. ! CLOAKS! CLOAKS! DRESS PI flVCT I ! Ladies' Misses' and Children's, in Astracan, Berlin, Bouclo, Plush, Beaver and in all Imported LOW PRICES THAT WILL ASTONISH YOU. over displayed in this city. GrOODS PI flVEQ I n n tuo latest Designs, the largest assortment our Six, anc Eight Button and Mosquitairo in Stitched Back undressed and in tho finest imported Kids, also Riding and ilLUlLU IlLUlMJ! uLulLUl Driving Gloves. Headquarters for Neck Woar. On Lace Curtains and Screens I can outsell anybody. As to my stock of Millinery, purchased this Fall, all I can say it will surpass any season hero before. P! HWKQ ! Piece Goods, Cassimers, Beavers Astracans, Jeans, &c, Best Line Ever Seen in this City. Carpets, Oil Cloths, Rugs, etc., tho best solection at such low prices never known here before Whiloin the East I secured a stock from an assignee's sale, 200 of Ladies Imported Wraps, Misses' and Children's Wraps from 6 to 12 years old which was held in Custom House for Clothing, Gent's Furnishing Goods and Hats, which is entirely price it would cost to import them. My ready-mad- e and which I wi.l sell for assortment of Mon's Youth's Boy's and Children's separate from my Dry Goods Department, is immense. You will find a select 1T23'W D3PABTM2SSTT. non-payme- nt one-ha- lf V, tinniest Xjine of $SN. B.I am the SUITS, SCHOOL SUITS O-vercoeuts -- A. SDPEaXAXJITr. ever brought to this city. All I ask is to call and sec myentire stock and be convinced that my prices arc lower than thc'lowcst. SOL. HARRIS, St. Clair Street, Frankfort, Ky., ; exclusive agent for Butterick's Patterns, ' bCtMiV; .. .i..i M.'anMJ,l,frtriirtti.iJiiJjtt .'., jj,: . . jj , "l"""" ( v w - 100 Was YEARS Frankfort, OLD on Wed- nesday, Oct. 6, 18S6, And is a Quite Frisky Old Girl, Too. Frankfort celebrated her one hundredth birthday, on Wednesday, in royal style, and the Frankfort boys and girls, of a half century ago, who have made for themselves homes in other places, came back to the old town to see how she would demean herself on the occasion, while a great multitude from Louisville, Lexington, Versailles and other places, as well as the surrounding country gathered in, until fully 20,000 people were in the city. The (lay, which was as bright nnu oeautmii as tne most exacting could have wished for, was opened with a salute of two gun from Arsenal Hill, which brought out our citizens, who went busily to work to prepare for the grand parade. and The steamers Hibernia Wing brought up four or five Wue hundred excursionists from down the river, and the steamer Grace Morris and Excursion barge brought a similar number from points up the river. The people soon began to gather in from the country, and the 8:10 train brought down about 1,000 passengers from Lexington, and was soon followed by a special crowded from Versailles; next came the special train of seven coaches from Louisville, which had been donated to the city by the L. & N. Railroad, with scats and standing room all occupied by militia, Masons, Odd Fellows and Knights of Pythias, who came to participate in the parade, and ladies and gentlemen who came to do honor to the occasion. This train was followed by the regular morning train, equally crowded, and the streets were the l so full of people that it was al-- , mo it an imposibility to pass through them. THE TARADE. location of the town up to the present time. At the conclusion of Col. Brown's address, R. M. Bishop, of Ohio, delivered a brief address on the commercial relations of Kentucky to her sister States. Major Henry T. Stanton then read the folex-Gov. In shade and sunlight dapples; They ripened here and fell at last apples. J. Procter Knott introduced Col. Like John Mason Brown, of Louisville, They lived and fled this hamlet's homes, By passage smitten; the orator of the day, who then de- Their time's rude granite tomes history in livered a lengthy and eloquent adOn yonder mount is written. dress, replete with historic iacts and There sleeps this City of the Past, Its pallid marbles showing reminiscences of Frankfort,reviewing Where, through the silent ways, at least the history of our city from the first This of is going. golden-coated to-da- on Mnin to Wilkinson; south on Wilkinson to Wnpping; east on Wap- ping to St. Clair, across the bridge to Second'strcet; cast on Second to Shelby; south on Shelby to Todd; east on Todd to Main; north on Main to Second; west on Second to Bridge, and across the bridge up St. Clair to the State House square, where it was disbanded. The grass plot between the two front entrances to the Capitol grounds had been covered over with a large platform, beautifully decorated with flags and evergreens, to which the onitor of the day, State and city officials, and distinguished visitors were conducted as soon as the procession was disbanded, when the following ceremonies took place: Singing of "Old Hundred," led by lUr.S C. null,sr. After which pray er was offered by the venerable Bev. Philips. Fall. Hon. E. II. Taylor jr , Mayor, then introduced Judge Win. Lindsay, who delivered the address of welcome, after which Gov. That brought the later staples, From which this 'closure stands revealed A City of the Maples: Their deeds, thir lives, are written clear In thiided street and alley, And everywhere there marks appear To decorate the valley. And strong events in mind are held, And in tradition cherished; That should not go uuchronirled Foi sake of those who perished. For some there are who plainly yet Can see that scene repealed, When brave, beloved Lafeyette On this fair spot was greeted, I dare not 'croach the later field But the charm and the wisdom of nature they nursed; So made the young wilderness bloom as the lose, And Finnkfort a capital of gracious re-- , pose. The roses have withered they planted and twined; The log houses vanished they whitened and viucd; The trees they set growing have climbed in the air, High, sunward, and ripple in leaf music Hark! a war-5tor- now burst in this opaline III. The Love house stands no longer here Where, from the crowd secluded, The cold, ambitious Aaron Burr His scheme of Empire brooded; But some are mindful of the dance, In stntely grace perfected, Where once the proffered hand of France A Frankfort queen rejected. In camp, in court, at chancel rail, For all great trusts selected, These lives that early left the vale Weie rounded and perfected, They had their time throughout the past lowing About CENTENNIAL POEM!. this vale, with crowns sun-light golil-wrought And people yet shall rise and fall, While still, in sunlight glowing, These monarch heads above them all Will stand, their gold crowns showing; And still to hide from ruder fells, And keep apart its graces, This valley's steadfast sentinels Will hold their honored places, Mrs. J. C. Morton next read the fol- lowing "Rhyme of the Women of Frankfort:" It is from showing In fervid folds of royal gowns With O'er royal sandals flowing To shut it out from ruder fells, And hold apart its graces, These monarch hills, like sentinels, Stand steadfast in their places. leaf-mad- e It must have been in lavish mood That free designing nature Gave this environed solitude Its bold outlying feature. It must have been in moments free, When Time was not accounted She tarried here in pride to see Her fairest jewel mounted At every hand these monarchs rise And stand above the steeples, Where, nestled in her verdure, lies wide; n It is from the bright stream thro' her side; It is from the green hills that recede in the clouds. That the lost years float out, in their shad owy surouus. And like white spirits sail all along the blue dark-rive- I. the deep gloom of the vviderness sky; This City of the Maples. sun-light- 's At every hand, in 4. M- - 5: lT Tho' starved orstolen,by barbarous thieves, Tho' threatened or tortured or scattered like leaves, They spurned every ransom of trait'rous design, And dared the death arrow with courage divine. From Yeatman's Branch to Leestown Ford We hear of one woman; at midnight she rose, The elm trees hid the river. ago. Where springtide waters brought unroared Pressed her babe to her boson, rode down Frankfort holds other names in all honor thro' her foes, The lightnings mountain silver And sped thro' the wilderness, guessing the Uprooted oak and brittle ash, Few cities can boast of such women as way By time and tempest rifted, To her husband, by Indians wounded that they; From off the flood with whirl and crash day. Mrs. Thomas, Price, Bibb, Todd, Talbot, To shallow drifted. We hear of a maiden who wove of her hair, La fon, Dudley, Scott, Weisiger, Julian, Innes, time, the pnsent dimly sees, For her Indian captors, a goldeny snare; That Breckinridge, Brown; She fled them and scattered a tress by the And through some vistas partial, There was bright Mrs. Mills, whose sweet When came the daring McAfees, way; music rhymes And Taylor, Adams, Marshall They followed her track, so were captured Were the pleasure and pride of the dear That long ago, it should be sung, next clay. old times; In the hardships of cabin and And by no common singer; they Mrs. Crittenden nee Innes), whose brilbore For fame deserves the best amonc Such rough burthens daily as made the liant face shone The best that God can bring her. heart sore; Later on in the circle, the star of this zone, If He who from His high throne still But dauntless as Deborah, Rachel-lik- e fair, In the broad space of years thus spreading Hoes note the falling sparrow, between And faithful and prudent, the Fathers deill call to Hie Irom yonder lull clare. The old and new times there were fair The dust of dead O'Hara, old citizens in callages; followed by women seen. Fresh as the Eglantine climbing the boughs, They went up the hillside, the Descendants of Nobles, of Dukes, and of Trost'b Band, of Lexington; cavalry The voice will come to sing this song, And fitly tell this Earls, cows; companies from Jett, Peak's Mill, In tones that shall bestory along borne And sat at their milking, while husbands Whose presence was queenly without royal Harp and Bridgeport, under the com The echo halls of glory. stood by pearls; Their ornaments were of fine spirit and With rifle, lest Indians were lurkinea-niirh- : mand of Col. Jas. Andrew Scott; It is not mine to search the dust Such the Pioneer woman, whose names we mind City Fire Department under comAnd dark debris of ages, In which rarest virtues and wit were comengrave To fill with records just mand of Chief A. II. McClure; Herwith the noble, the true, and the bined pages; Ihese blank brave; With dignity bearing some heroic name, mitage Distillery Hose Company, It better fits thehistoric those sons of Stephens and Roberts, Blair Logan and Lee, And dwelling in homes of historical fame, Who did great deeds as trifles under the command of Chief Chas. So clothed in rich raiment, like honey-feBr) an and Bacon, and grand McAfee. Who won this primal valley's close McEnnis; and then came the long bees, When guns were hung up, and swords used With axes and with rifles. line of floats representing the differno more, Their years gliding brightly in elegant case, A Crittenden, a Daviess, Brown, Like hems on the edges of clouds passing Attended by servants obeying the neck ent business interests of the city. A Chinn, a Todd, an Innes; Of hands softly molded to soothe or direct, o'er The procession moved, while can- Should write the story of this town Were white flags of peace; then at morning So daintily cherished by noblest of men, non boomed from Arsenal Hill, east l'rom first event to finis. were seen The strength of their womanhood was beyond ken These women, who came forth to labor and on Broadway to Ann street; north The Wilkinsons have passed away, The Yeatnians, Lees, and many In such sweet existence as poets portray; glean. on Ann to Mero; east on Mero to Who, in their roles of yesterday, In the wild fields of knowledge they could In Edcns of High; south on High to Main; west Were held the peers of any. day. not be first, to-da- y; At 9J o'clock the pupils of the white and colored Public Schools and Catholic School, numbering about 1,000 children, formed in procession, and headed by a band of Muic, marched through the principal streets of the city, presenting a beautiful appearance. At 11 o'clock the procession of the day was formed, and was one of the grandest ever seen in this city or any other city. Gentlemen who have witnessed similar parades in New York, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Louisville, and other cities, pronounce it the equal of any of them. It was three miles in length and was exceedingly attractive from end to end. A platoon of mounted police led the advance, followed by the Louisville Legion Drum Corps and Band, four companies of the Louisville Legion and Lexington Light Artillery, under command of Maj. W. H.Cohen; Frankfort Commandery, No. 4, Knights Templar; Louisville and Lexington Divisions of Knights of Pythias; Canton Berry, No. G, I O. O. F ; St. Joseph's Benevolent Society; Capital Lodge, No. 0, I. O. O. F.; Hiram Lodge, No. 4, and Esoteric Lodge, No. 532, A. Y. M ; Knights of Friendship, United Brothers of Friendship and Union Benevolent Society (last three colored organizations). Then came State and city officers, distinguished visitors, and sheen, Their mighty heids are lifted, Where Autumn's yellow clouds are seen In liar est fullness drifted. When all their sides were brackened, E'er jet this highland waters' flow Had harnessed been and slackened: E'er yet, when with its warning scream smoke-dischargi- So stood they in that long ago, And they bend in the breeze, as they wistfully fly; Or they buw themselves down low, as if to draw near For the praise and the song of their people to hear. Our Poets may sing of this rich sylvan wild; the Of scenes that enchanted, red child, When autumn, the queen of our beautiful world, unfurled; In triumph her color, Of soldiers so brave, and of statesman so grand, That fought for the prize and that conquered the land. But in silver I trace you, a rare silhouette, A type of woman that graced this vignette. They came with their husbands to this, a spell-boun- d gem-tinte- sua, While electrical flags like the lightning played free. Now women arose in their true womanhood, As miuist'ring spiiits of love, to do good; shorn. They could nrt subdue the wild anger of men, The river they roamed (with the Indian's Nor arbitrate war, nor its evils restrain; canoe), Here stretched round the cliffs like a rib- But 'twas meet they should share, as 'twas bon of blue meet they should know, Now, furrowed and wrinkled, winds on All the darkness of war nnd ts sorrow and woe; thro' the vale; And thrcadinn its waters are steamer nnd It was meet they should be to their banners sail. as true Fair Frankfort leans out on her rock pali- As the soldiers who fought in the Gray or sades, the Blue. her spires in The soft silken murmur in which they had Her homes on the hill-topmoved the glades, One hundred years old I a ven'rable queen, Thro' elegant mansions, with rare art improved. With snowy crown veiled in her emerald Was no longer hushed to low musical green. breath, Here only we sit by the waters and sing, Now weaving the song of the arrow and But gloomed and dismantled by horrible sling; death. Of brave hearts that bled, and fond eyes The gardens that glowed for the smile in their eyes that ,wept, Right hands that clasped over vows that Were scorched now and seared in the they kept. vapers that rise These arc Just of the years, but the blood, From loud hissing guns and the cannons' red smoke, tear and vow, With the "still small voice," are thrilling And yet they were there e'er, to soften the us now. stroke Of sword thrust or saber; with right willing Thus for the valor that gave us this spot We crown them foicver, "who answer us hands To bind up all wounds in the cool healing JDOt. ' bauds; II. In the field or in prison, in battle or 'tent. As time, that brings unto its blossom and They followed their chieftains as tho' lieaven-4en- t. bloom The daisy concealed in the earth's silent At home there were others in charge of affairs, gloom, This bourgeon of nature in transforming To perform all its duties, assume all its cares rest Now brought woman forth to appear at her When the father and husband and brother were gone best. In peace, as in war, now the daughters all For the children and household they still bore must toil on. of faith that their good Ah I more difficult still the ta?k to control The breast-plat- e mothers wore; The slaves they had reared, when the call More refined and enlightened, more culto enroll The slave against master came like the tured in taste. dread blast They shed a rare charm over mansions they Of a storm whose slow fury breaks round graced. you at last. Like clustering gems on a sheath of re01 this hour of darkness, when brave men, , nown, Some names shine out now onfthe books of appalled, Now looked at each other, all speechless, the town; Good women who searched by the Scripenthralled; Unheeded of the warning of tures to know fate The life they must live, heart above, heart below; The starless, black signal waved over the long-threaten- there; The forests they ventured, where moonlight ne'er made A dapple of silver in darkness of shade, Are overgrown fallows of tas'eling corn, Now white with a harvest, still waving un- high; with the shock The earth was and the force Of a conflict impending, long years in his course; There was tramping of soldiers, and the cannon's loud sound, And hate's barbed arrows like wasp! (Tew around; The sky of the South clouded down to the sky, And crimsoned the air with its red signs on wild wood, And tunnel, The car, impelled by giant steam, Had hurtled through the tunnel. That long ago is yet unsung, Wlicn, with no Hound to follow, Die freu deer took his course among The ferns in Devil's Hollow: When o'er the tide there lay no bridge LM girder, brace and tenon, But proudly then, by ford and ridge, He swept the Trace to Drennon. Then in the pools the fierce pike lay Unsnared for later dishes, And free, by right of strength, to prey On small and weaker fishes; Then on the cliff, the Eagle stood To scan the under cover, And mark the drumming pheasants' biood Or note the haunts of plover. And lived in log cabins where wigwams had stood, So "rocked cradle" of danger they slept, While savage or panther close k stealthily crept. Environed with peril, they warped and they wove; For simplest home comforts they fearlessly strove; Oft kept their night watches, these martyrs to care, With children clasped tightly, and heads in-th- e bowed in prayer. dren to bring It was now woman rose in the ermine of To Him who had sheltered them under His power, wing; And she poured on the trouble the oil for They built for their Lord the first church the hour; on tmis sod. Confusion subdued, by her courage serene, And walFed by the light of their pure And her faith in God's arm, upon which she dii( lean. faith in God. Instructors in Christ, they preached ser- She gatheied the negroes around her at home; mons in stones, "Were living epistles" this century owns, She talked of this freedom to which they Tho' each h.is long gone to her rest and had come; her crown, "So now," said my lady, "you can go or The palms arc awarded to Love and to stay, Brown: But I know you will never your mistress Mrs. Lovel there now rises at this famous betray." name The grace in her words touched their Sucli a beautiful picture of grace in a hearts like a song, dame And round her they closed in a listening Whose house was the Mecca in that early throng; day. There was silence and awe, then trickling Of the wise and distinguished who jourof leais, neyed this way. As "mammy ' stepped forth, full of honors It sounds like an idyl or dainty romance, and years, The visit of Louis, exiled King of France; To speak for the rest as her woman heart The fair widow Love, blushing proud at stirred ; his call, Their heads were bowed down and low How the minuet danced with the King at subbing was heard, the ball; When resting her hand on a golden- ' l'was in her quaint home that the strange haired child Aaron Burr She spake with a love that was yet unde- Assembled his friends of his schemes to filed. confer; "We love the white hand that has given us Marquis LaFayette and President Monroe, our bread, In turn were her guests in that sweet long That's given us our clothes, and our cabin We love you who taught us to read and to Here Sabbath-school- s forming, their chil- State. and bed; sand-bar- s prav, And 'freedom can't make u: our tmstiess to tray." softly broke Their mournful "good-byes- " on the air, With clasping of hands and with blessing and prayer; Their promise was true, to betray and dc- stjoil fort-lif- e, y To-da- y d dream-haunte- d rose-colore- d They nobly refused, and went on with their toil. IV. So the doom was reversed, and the cloud passed away; Then its lining of silver fell o'er the dark day. It was well for the laud that these women were brave, And wot what to speak in the hour to save; It was well for the land that these women weie true, And in direst distress our people e'er knew Could guard themselves safely, as women of old, Who 'stayed by the stuff," or led warriors bold. Heroic ones countless were in the home fold, Who toiled like the bees, and who bought and who sold, Whose alms and good deeds will come up for reward Where the angels in silence such sweet things record; While they waited their heroes, if so they were spared. Returning, no matter how ill they had fared, ( X rrJ! i-- r i mmwiwiSWsKi -- t 3: Handsome John T. Buckley, three floats representing At home they were welcomed in transport his stove and tinware, plumbing departthe same. ment and house furnishing goods. From Now in nil Christian graces, and beauty one of the floats tin cups branded, "Commost rare, With the fairest on earth our women coin pliments of J. T. Buckley, 1876 to 1886," bare: were distributed to the crowd as it passed In the pathways of Learning and Music' along the street. One of the best displays. and Art Mrs. Dora Ferguson had a very unique We have those who now play a conspicuous design, being a yellow dress bonnit, appart; But in politics yet, they are the reserve propriately trimmed. power, Messrs. Noel & Jcffers had a representaWell equipt for the need of its imminent tion of their meat store, with quarters of hour; One Portia We have, who, despite the old beef hanging up, while a butcher was buslaws, ily engaged in cutting steaks. A dwarf Won the place of Librarian of State in our cow was led behind the float. cause. Mr. J. V. Dailey, blacksmith, had a As Elizabeth Fry, of most precious fame, forge in full blast and a smith at work makEmily Tubman had National name. Our The genius of woman makes distance her ing horse 3hoes, while a wooden horse slave, stood waiting to be shod. And all round the world now the "white Messrs. V. A. Gaines & Co. had a display ribbons'' wave. She teaches she preaches, she sings, and of their cooper shop, with coopers at work she prays, making barrels. And, "peace, like a river," winds on her Messrs. E. II. Taylor, Jr., Co. A large bricht wavs glory, not yet under- wagon filled with barrels bearing the brands As she works out the stood, of their O. F. C, Carlisle and J. S. Taylor perfection of her womanhood. whiskies. The Now when we have left this dark valley Messrs. W. J. Hughes & Co. Three of time, have passed thro' eyents deeply sad floats; one representing their lumber inter-estWho and sublime, one an old log cabin of 1786, and the The young and fair women around us to- other a house of the present day. day Messis. Dunigan & Nicol Two wagons, Beyond this Centennial will close up the one of lough and dressed lumber and the way. We see their bright future thro' our horo. other of doors sash and blinds. If victor or vnncpiished, with loving ncclaim the gentlemen who prepared the Call nt Buckley's and seo his $l t0 tea splendid burgoo which was so much sots, ("G pieces. Hudson, Humphries & Cassell A large enjoyed by the great crowd they fed. Buckley has just received n now lino of float drawn by eight grey horses, finely Col. Ed. Ilensley, as Chairman of caparisoned and driven by Johnnie Cassell, the Committee on Entertainment, Art Pottery nnd brass goods suitable for wedding presents. with eight or ten tailors at work making was untiring in his efforts to feed the I. M. Church buggies. display of clothing. Thte was one of the handsomest . Jno. T. Buckley will illominnto his busimultitude. displays. was burgoo enough for the ness house Saturday night to give parties There W. T. Gaines Wagon and carts loaded large crowd and about fifty gallon .vhn failed to seo it on tho Gth n chanco to with all kinds of coai. see it. S. & J. H. Told Wagon advertising coal. left over, which wits sent to the penitentiary. Tho "Procession Committee" will hold dfxorations. a final mooting nt 7:.'10 p. in., Saturday, All the houses in the principal part of Among the distinguished visitors E. II. TAYLOR, the city were beautifully decorated, but it present were R. M. October U. or is impossible for us to mention each in de tail, and we will have to confine ourselves to a few of the most prominent buildings. The State House columns were wrapped with bunting, and flags were distributed in profusion about the front of the building. The front fence was twined with evergreens, and the words "Centennial welcome," in large letters of different colors, Court-house star-lik- e Bishop, of Cincinnati; L. P.Blackburn and wife, Louisville; Jas. B. McCreary and wife, of Richmond; Gen. Thos. L. Crittenden, of New York; Gen. S. B. Buckner, of Hart county; Hon. John W. Menzies, of Covington; United States Senator James B. Beck, of Lexington; Maj. Clint. McCarty. of Louisville; Hon. adorned the top. C. Owens, of Georgetown. Hon. The and Clerk's offices were W. Attilla Cox, U. S. Collector, Louistastefully adorned with flags, bunting and lanterns, and made a fine appearance when ville. or Ex-Go- v. .. 1. Lost. Between the State House steps and the corner of Lewis and Broadway, a pnir of gold spectacles in black case. Tho finder will please leave nt tho State Library and receive aliborol reward. ic Chairman, nccounts with Drs. Gober. Hudson Gober must be settled nt oneo, ns tho partnership is now dissolved, nnd outstanding accounts must bo nettled. All GOBER, HUDSON -- . s, scope Mr. J. M. As they me in the distance on life's sunny & West, and slope As maid, wife, or mother, in picture they Ten wagons stand doors, sash, Wakefield, Messrs. Wnkeficld Messrs. Wakefield & Choate Like glistening pillars adorning the land. At the conclusion of the rending of Mrs. Morton's poem, the ceremonies were declared ended, but loud calls were made for Hon. W. C. P. Breckinridge, Congressman from this district, who enme forward and deliverd speech, ed a brief and which was loudly applauded. The vast concourse then dispersed for dinner, 12,000 of them being fed at the tables spread in the yard in the rear of the Capitol, 50 sheep, 40 shoates, 2,o00 loaves of bread and 600 gallons of burgoo soup being used for the purpose, while the balance were entertained at private houses, hotels, and at tables spread in the open air by people from the country. At night most of the .houses in the principal portion of the city were well-time- ft ' beautifully illuminated, and the streets were thronged with people moving to the south end of St. Clair which street to witness the place on the south bank of the took river, just below Sallendcr's wharf, at The Custom House 8 o'clock. wharf, Custom House yard, St. Clair street, the bridge, and the road lead-into the wharf were nearly a solid mass of human beings. The display was under the management of Mr. H. J. Pain, of England, and was ex. ceedingly beautiful, consisting of numerous rockets, bombs, swivels, many colored lights, a representation of Niagara Falls, pictureof the oldest house in the city, and n portrait of Judge Wm. Lindsay, the whole concluding with a flight of 100 rockets. At half past nine o'clock hops took place at the ball room of the Capital Hotel and Weltzel's Hall, both of which were thronged with youth and beauty, who tripped the "light fantastic toe" until tho "wee sum' hours " Thanks to the perfect arrangements of den. D. W. Lindsey, President of the Association, aided by the several committees, and Chief C. W. Merchant and his police force, everything moved smoothly, perfect order was maintained, and not a single fuss or trouble of any kind occurred to mar the pleasure of the occasion. In fact, the old town "did herself proud," everybody felt happy and our largo concourse of visitors went away feeling that it was "good to bo here.' All were fed to satiety, none went away hungry, and there was nothing but praise of the treatment they received while here. As the first century of Frankfort's existence has had such an auspicious ending, may she enter upon a new ora of prosperity and take rank second to no city in our Commonwealth. fire-work- s, K of rough and dressed lumber, blinds, shingles, laths, stair ornamental wood work. woik, and W. L. Pence Three wagons of rough lumber. Messrs. Brawner & McDaniel A float with an old time log cabin, with stick chimney plastered with mud, coon skins tacked on the walls and pet coons crawling around on the inside. Messrs. Staten & Dehoney A float filled with furniture. R. Rogers A float with a display of fur. niture and pictures. Messrs. Mason & Foard Co. Five floats, representing their bent wood, broom, shoe, chair and furniture manufactories. Capital Printing Office Float with job press in operation printing bills announcing that they would issue a large eight page Centennial paper this morning. Printing Office Wagon Roundabout with job press in operation printing dodgers advertising the establishment, and a compositor at the case setting type. This was in charge 'of Mr. Chas. Stephens, whose good looks captivated the girls ns he gracefully handled the stick, while Messrs. B. Todd Crutchcr, dressed as a black devil, and Julian Jackson, as a red devil, took the eye of the small boy as they scattered the bills in the crowd. Celebrated Milam Reel A float with a large wooden representation of the reel in the center, and the "Coon Club" camped around it. An iron kettle hung over a fire, several of the boya were playing poker, while Captains John W. Milam and Jack Veach, with reel and pole, caught numerous suckers from the street. James Heeney A float bearing a display of his stock of groceries. J. W. Johnson Wagon with display of groceries. D. L. Haly A large float with a choice and handsome display of hardware, guns and pistols, tastefully arranged by Mr. W. B. Robinson, who had charge of it on the parade. Messrs. illuminated at night. The City Hall was also beautifully arranged with flags and lanterns, with the beautiful mammoth fan and vase of the Mikado Company sitting upon the varanda. The front of the fiuhr Hotel was a mass of flags, and presented an imposing appearance. Mr. John T. Buckley had a line of gas pipe run around the top of his awning, and an arch of the same over the roof of the house, with different colored globes upon them; flags and bunting were used and at night when the whole building was illuminated, it was very beautiful indeed. The Odd Fellows' Temple was another of the buildings conspicuous for its decorations. Flags, bunting and lanterns were tastefully arranged, and it was one of the beauties of St. Clair street at night. Mr. Dennis L. Haly ran a gas pipe around his building for illuminating purposes and used flags profusely. Mrs. "Dora Ferguson had a most beautiful display in front of her millinery establishment. An awning frame of gas pipe, with lights all over it, was put up in front and tastefully decorated. It made a splendid show at night. The Bank of Kentucky had a gas pipe arch put up over Us entrance, arranged in letters so as to read "Bank of Kentucky. 1S35, 1886." When lighted up at night it was quite showy. The Water Company threw an arch of pipe across St. Clair street, in front of their office, covered it with evergreens,- and had several fountains playing in the center of the street. They also put up a transparan-cshowing a map of the city, with location of the reservoir; gave a list of the officers, with portraits of two of them; miles of pipe pio-fusel- y, - Fou Ri:xt. A cottage of three Senator J. C. S. Blackburn sent a rooms and kitchen, located on the telegram, stating that his engagement in Louisville prevented his at- corner of Broadway and Wilkinson streets. Apply on the premises to tendance. Dennis Murphy. Mrs. Benjamin Tompkins, of New Albany, Indiana, daughter of W. C. T. U. Notes. Clark, of Kentucky, her daughter, Miss May Tompkins, and The Woman's Christian Temper, Miss Maggie Chirk, of Winchester, ance Union will meet next Wedneswere ou the Stand. day, (Jet. 115th, at 4 o'clock p. in., in The display of old Articles at the the chapel of the Christian Church. Centennial Art Loan Exhibition, in Will every member try to be present, the Hall of the House of Representa- as there will be business of importives Chamber was an exceedingly tance? The meetings are 0 en t all, interesting one, and we regret our come and you will be cordially welinability to give a complete list of the comed. exhibits. Many of them were rare The following is the programme of and had interesting histories. the Franklin County Teachers' InMrs. W. B. Iloleman has in her to be held in this city on the possession an inkstand !)(J years old, stitute, Mth and l")th insts: which was given her father when a Thursday, Octohek 11th. boy. She also has a trash bag 10.00 A. M. Address J. D Pick- lo0 years old, and a white counterett. pane loO years old. 10.30 Primary Spelling Miss Mrs. Jane Butler had on exhibi- Minnie Gaines. 11.00 Primary Reading-- C. II. tion at the Art Loan Display sm embroidered pillow slip which has taken Tar rent. 11.30 Geography J B. Lea. three prizes, and has in its construc1100 Pemanshlp II. Tracy. tion five different laces made with s. 12.30 Composition It. II the needle. Adjourned for Dinner. Tho pross was represented by tho folCar-other- - & GOBER. y laid down, &c. To stand at the corner of Broadway and St. Clair streets and look towards the depot, a sea of flags and bunting met the eje, and from the intersection of Main and St. Clair streets the view met in either direction was entrancing. But by far the most charming sight of all was the countless n'linber of beautiful women to be seen upon the sidewalks, in the windows and on doorsteps as the procession moved through the streets in the morning. NOTES. Mary Lee, an old colored woman, Mastin Bros. A beautifully 103 years of ago, a former slave of the ornamented Old Hickory wagon filled with agricultural implements, and a handsome late Ben. Johnson, sr , came up from Mits. MAno.vitET R. D. Hakney. Louisville last Tuesday to attend the buggy. E. Power Two floats advertising his Centennial. Tho cavalry companies romiudod one stoves, tinware, and galvanized iron work. Mr. Humphrey Sparks, of Old very strongly of old war times, dipt. N. F. Richardson Wagon of vegetables, Pleasureville, Henry county, who Georgo W. Quarles, of tho Peak's Mill fruits and country produce. learned the tailor's trade under the Company, looked like a veritable Rebel e Mikado Company Float draped in late Joe Allen at the same with Mr. Raider, who had just returned from an exstyle, filled with young ladies F. D. Reddish, came up Wednesday pedition against tho country dry goods D. Harrod, of tho dressed in Japanese attire. evening to take a look at his old store. Capt. John Harp Company, and Capt. Jas. B. RusMessrs. Choate & Graham Float dishome. He left here in 1833. sell had seen active serving during tho playing tobacco hogsheads set up and in Among the Frankfort boys of the wnr, while Capt. L. A. Trumbo, of tho knock down. the came back to witness Jett Company, was ouo of the best solBrewing Capitol Co. Large wagon long ago, who L. diers in the militia who wont to Breathitt, loaded with kegs and barrels of beer, the celebration, were Gen. Thos. U. S. A.; Messrs. B. F. Ashland and Carter county. Crittenden, which was drawn and distributed to to-daJap-anes- lowing gentlemen: Mr. J. M. Kerr, of tho Afteuxoox. Nieholasvillo Jessamine Journal; Mr. 2.00 P. M. Language Lessons R. Louis O'Shaughnessy, of tho Cincinnati II. Carotliers. Fovl.es. 2.30 School Discipllnr-- W. Commercial Gazette; Mr. D. E. Caldwell 3.00 History J. It. Harrod. and Mr. C. Sohubinski, of the Lexington 3.30 Moral and Physical Training Transeipt; Mr. H. H. Gratz, of tho Lexof Pupil F. W. Davis. ington Kentucky Gazette; Mr. F. L. 1.00 Reading S. A. Hulett. of the Paris Kontuekinn; Dr. Adjournment. John D. Woods and Mr. Sam. C. S.iyers Night. of the Frankfort Capital; Mr. Pat. McDonald, of the Frankfort Western Argus; Col. Thos. W. 7.00 P. M. Address W. II. Newhiill, Scott. From Mrs. B. M. Harney, of Louisville, 7.30 Song Miss Belle Sanders. Miss Katie Shipp. a daughter of Hon. John Drnffen, of AnS.00 Essiy S.30 Music Miss Nannie lirow-de- r r derson county, of James Robertson, who died while Register of tho 0.00 S"lect Reading Miss .Minnie Laud Oihec, niece of Judge George Rob- Haldemau. ertson, Chief Justico, Mr?. Gov. Loteher 0.30 Music Prof. Wayhmd Graand Col. James Davidson, State Treasurer ham. 10.00 Address Prof. Motsinger. for mnny years, the following telegram: Hensley. to thu oldeu famiCol. Ed. Adjournment. lies of Fkaxkfoht. Greetings and good Friday Mokxixg, Octoheu Iotii. wishes from a woman, who, as a child, played around Capitol Square. Every 9.00 A. M.Grammar R. It. Caoffice and building is mado dear to her rotliers. heart by memories of relatives whoV 9.30 General Discussion. names will bo mentioned with reverence Mis-- Belle 10.00 Arithmetic Courior-Journnl. grand-daughteDe-'Lim- e. 10 30 -- General 11.00 School lett. 11.30 Discussion. Houses A. J. HuII. Suter. 12.00 Duties of Trustees R. Duties of Teachers Douglas. J. W. Adjournment. Aftekxoox. 2.00 P. M. 2.30 3.30 i.iHi Physiology T. E. Ut-terba- Shipp. 1.30 Fractions .1. B Lea. Whole Numbers Miss Katie Vorns Nouns F. W. Davis. J. W. Douglas. the crowd whenever a halt was made. VI.OATS, We endeavor to give below a description of the floats in the procession, but being a participant in the parade, and near the head of the column, we failed to see many of them, and uust an omission will be attribu- ted to that cause. Messis. Miles &Soa a display of J. E. M Arct'c and other flours and mill supplies. Geo. C. Shaw, flour, meal and feed. A beautiful display. j Kentucky River Mills A large wagon filled with hemp binding twine in the roll and hanks. This was one of the best and most appropriate displays, but in biiuging it up from the mill in the morning an axle of the wagon was broken, and the damage was not repaired until too late to take part in the parade. T. J. Congleton & Bro. Wagon of rough and dressed lumber. Frankfort Mxnnerchor Wagon deco rated with evergreens, and filled with the members of the society. I. Davis A wagon advertising clothing and dry goods. Messrs. C. E. Collins & Bro, Float with fine display of hardware. The Chautauque Circle will meet in Adjournment. of tho Christian the lecture-rooNight. church on Monday evening, at 7 M. Music Prof. Manor. 7.00 P o'clock, and all persons wishing to Jno. 7.30 0. join are requested to be present. A Hodges. Address Hon. full attendance of the members. is de-- . 8.00 Song M iss Belle Sanders. sired. 8.30 Select Reading Miss Nannie Taylor and Richard Knott, of LouisBrowder. ville; Col. John M. Bacon, U. S. A.; A door has been cut In the wall of 9.00 Address. Chas. Harris, of Covington. the second story of tho Circuit Clerk's Adjournment. Lewis Younger, colored, of ofilee, and a stairway will be put up All Teachers failing to Shelby county, 10S years from the Court-Hous- e yard, so that meeting, without a valid attend this excuse, are of age, was one of tho notables on the the two rooms on the south side of liable to have their Certiticates forgrand stand, 111 the Capitol Square. the building can bo used as an office feited The public In general and School He is remarkaly well preserved and by Coroner Phythian. The entrance Teachers and Trusto "s In particular at a stretch. can walk miles to them heretofore has been through are invited to attend. of tho Masonic Hall, Mr. Gus. Jaubert, of Lexington, the ante-rooThomas IIuxtkr, Co. Stw't of Schools, Mr. Joe Cole, of this city, wore on the north side of the building. and m Meek, Jas. W. Batchelor, Jas. It. Watson and Col. A. Wake Holenmn, of Louisville; David Dry den, of Dayton, Ohio; Maurico Lee, of Indiana; Jos. W. Crawfordsville, of Warsaw; F. L. McChes-ney- , Roberts,. of Paris, Ivy; den. Thos. II. Chris-tiansbur- g, m m t -- ,.u M the property then and there to the buyer, and the transfer is recorded upon the books at Frankfort, Kentucky, of the warehouse. EnUrod iit the as 3. The warehousemen have no power or mailable matter. right, legal or mercantile, to cancel the contract. GEORGE A. LEWIS, 4. That the present rulings of the wareaaaca. E'vutelieli.cr. housemen, allowing the buyer the right of ejection, are arbitrary, unjust nnd illegal. 5. That as there is now n law upon the FRANKFORT. OCTOBER 0, 1880. statutes of Ivy. requiring that warehousemen shall render an account sale for the full each a net weight scats for the Corn Van Tas- penalty, andof may be hhd. and imposing of Secure fined in the sum sel engagement. fifty (50) dollars, in eacli and every instance they fail to comply with said law, vc dedipt. Geo. T. Stagg and family mand that a deduction of ten pounds for have removed to the new house of sample, shall not be made in favor of the P. C. Sower, on Main street, where buyer.That we respectfully submit the pro 6. they will reside in future. ceedings of this meeting to the consideration and action of the warehousemen of Mr. James G. Dudley and family Louisville and earnestly request a correchave returned to our city to reside tion of the present unju.it and arbitrary rulings upon their part. and have taken possession of their 7. 'J hat the press through this and old home on the corner of "Wapping Stales be requested to publish these proceedings, and ask the growers Mid shipand Wilkinson streets. pers in each tobacco growing county to Mr. .T. II. McChwney, late of the take similar action. 8 That be appointed to visit Paris Citi.nn, made us a pleasant call Louisville a committee proceedings of this and lay the on Tuesday, and took in the Centen- meeting before the waiehousemen requestnial' on Wednesday. The brethren ing (hem to communicate the result of these deliberations in writing to the chairman of of the tripod are always welcome. s.iid committee, anil that he be instructed to publiih said communications in county A peculiar virtue in Ayer's Sarsnp-nrili- a papers, together with the request that the is, that while it cleanses and throughout this and adjoining States purges the blood from all corruptions piess please copy the same. will and impurities, and thereby roots out Knox Brown, KKAMCFOKT post-ofllc- ttOUNDABUUT. e second-clas- s Sdlioc 1 clothhtgGreat A 20,000 0,000 ! STOCI. Auction Salve; BOUGHT AT THE Of the Underwriters, from the celebrated house of August Bernheim ec .Bauer, ai LESS THAN MANUFACTURER'S COST! These goods represent the best values ever offered by us, and will be marked at the LOWEST CASH PRICgS! GREAT REDUCTION & disease, it invigorates tne wiioie system, and makes one young again. J D. Coiiii, I Llwis Alexander, AMES V. J. An umbrella marked C. 1$. Conway was taken from If. 11. "Williams' grocery, on Wednesday, the (5th, and left in its stead a small paraol, which Cl.AKK, the owner can get by returning the tf umbrella. little daughter of Mr. A. Quincy Gaines, was playing about a fire in the yard of her lather's residence, in .South Frankfort, .Sunday afternoon, when her clothing took tire and she was so badly burned, before assistance could reach her, that she died in a .A Lommitlce on Jt'sclutiots, A visiting committee was appointed composed of the following gentlemen: Knox Biown, J. J. Alexander, G. V. Jenkins, L. V. Giles, John M. Bourne. J. D. Conn, Ci'm. KNOX Watson, In all departments for thirty days for cash only. Now is the time to buy Brown, icry. few hours. a k ii lu A ;H v. Frankfort and Owen Turnpike Company. Terms and reduced in ilesh almost to a shadROUND TRIP BY THE ELEGANT At Tnylorton. on Friday, October 8th, 1880, to cash. 0. S. &0ANTLAND, Adm'r. ow. Terrible night sweats; no appe- Mr. W. S. Cupllnger and wife, u daughter. Oct. Steamer BLUE WING tite or digestion; more and more pain In this city, on Wednesday. October Ctli, 188G, to Lucleti Williams and wie, a son; weight 11 lungs. 1 suffered more and Bonds For Sale! for that position. This was eminent- in my my cough became exceedingly Mr. County Frankfort to Louisville uud return pounds. more; ly a time in which the oftlce sought exhaustive, discharging great quanSj?3.00. HE UNDERSIGNED, COMMISSIONERS OK tbo man and not the man the office tities of pus and consumptive matter. T tlio Franklin Countyat County Clerk's office,this JL. EAVES FRANKFORT ON SATURDAY AT 7 MAnRlED. T Court, will, fioin 1 0 clock p. in. Arrives at LoulMlllu Suntlav on date, reecho sealed bids, I fall parties would nominate such J iiad in the meanwhile tiie bent .T. McC'luskoy Blayney D. D., $20,000 worth of Franklin County Bonds, bearing ntftlit. Leaves Louisville Tuoad.n at S n. m.. Oct soon be out of treatment; some of the best physi- Lieut. 7tli, by Rev. men, the State would tim'vv. Walteh K. Wiuout. U. H. A., and Mrs. Pat-ti- e Interest at 0 iter cent, troni ditto of wile until turning. This rate will comiuuu cians prescribed for 1111, and became position. paid, redeemable at the option of tlio Franklin UEO. W. ANDERbuN. Jit., It. Bacon, till of Frankfort, the old ruts and bound forward to interested in my case. But after two years. The County Court at any time within At hl3 ofllce In the city of Frankfort, on Oct 0, bids received will be opened at 10 o'clock, a. 111.. Meals aud lodging furnished whilst In portex-tr:- u the position she ought to occupy in or three years' treatment, finding l&Mi, byJudgelt. A. Thomson. .Mr. John Jonks, Oct. 10, 1S80", and tho bonds sold to tlio highest . C W. THRELKELD, Ella deakins. nil of Shelby the same, that 1 continued to grow worse, they nnd Miss same time and place, und by county, Ky. bidder. the si.terhood of States. Atiho JAMES C'ATtK. one by one abandoned the case until Mr. John 11. Muui'iiv and Miss Susan Caiui, all B. (J. WILLIAMS. Mr. Knox Brown, of Owen county, at lust they were all agreed that it of this county. t. Oct.G, Commissioned. paid us a vNit Thursday morning, was only a question of time with me, and the time was thought to be very DIKU. and in the course of a friendly chat short In this condition, with one CREDITORS OF TIIE ESTATE OF ilChas. O'lliira are hereby notllled to prove u,:ivo us an outline of the tobacco foot as it were in the grave, and makThe 4th Inst, Infant son of O. A. nnd A, C. their claims before mo before tho first day or tho next October term of the OF circuit Couit. movement in his county, in regard ing my preparations to go through Scautland, of bronchitis, aged two months. e My Haby boy, UAO. A.MJKMV JSLUfT, the dark waters of death, one of 111 y Sept. And tuougli wo meet no more, Ma3ter Commissioner. F. c. c. to the rejection system now prevailphysicians mentioned to me a remeSave on some brighter, better shore; Franklin County Farm, ing in Louisville and other cities. dy which might be tried as a last reThy memory will dearer bo Than any earthly love to me. We print in another place the reso. sort. Jlis reasoning was that ONMOTHER. being nothing more than adopted by the shippers and lutions MONDAY, N0VK31KER I, 1880. why is growers of tobacco in Owen. We ulcers on the lungs, cure an it that a 1 fcouth Frankfort, comprising four acres. As ?i ulcer on .eii'cdy which will (COURT DAY.) whole or in lots to suit imrcliusew. FOR SALE! believe his views aio based upon jus- the body will not cure ulcers on the FARM J. STOiUUHI) JOHNSTON, 4t: tice and fair dealing, and hope the lungs? At his suggestion I procured Frankfort. Ky. TWILL ON THE ABOVE DAY SELL TO TIIE 1 highest bidder, at the Court House door In tobacco growers of Franklin will a bottle of Swift's Specific and began 12 in., the of Frankfort, Ky., oraocut to take it. I felt so much benfitted CONTAINING 152 ACRES, tho rami which Iatpurchasedthe hour L. J. Cox, Irom Mr. meet next county conn uay anu HOUSE &LOTFOR SALE. containing about from the first bottle that 1 persevered the action of Owen. It is time in the Use of it, and my imprvemenl AdloInliiK the Kentucky Military Institute, six T OFFER AT PRIVATE SALE MY HOUSF miles south of Fruuktort. the tobacco men were taking some was almost as rapid as it was wonder1 aud let situated on Broadway Mreet, bttwttn Aim and High Tho house coiiiaIiistKht large steps to compel the warehouse men ful. .My appetite came back to me, tii kitchen mid servants Two-Sto- ry House I or good land Rltuuted about 3 inllcii from Frank- rooms, wilityteet front and runs rooms. The lot s about to recogni.e their rights, and deal my digestion was good, my .strength A Comfortable back abou ono Ky.. on the Peak's Mill pike, l mile from hundred feet, (ias, water, Ac., fort. was rapidly regained, my lungs healand mi m KUJu remore justly by them. tho Oweiiton pike, 1 mllo from Ilia (ieott'etowu pair. Apply to JOHNT. (JRAY, Vered over nicely, my cough left me miles from on the place; well watered, and Frankfort pike and lij lbO acres of tho which Is gradually, and 1 went to work with a And i?ood In trass; eltdit acres In apple sailles and Frankfort p;ke, orJUDUEW.ffin' all The following resolutions were adopted new lease on life. Por the last four and Kieattr part excellent bearing condition. For rich bottom land, W acres In lino timber, posSept. orchard, trees In Frankloit, Ky. well wittered and fenced. This land will lw & Berry's by the Owen county tobacco growers and or five months I have not lost a day's further lnjornmtlon. apply ut 1'ajno itively sold and a bargain may bp expectui. or to Olllce, LexOKN'L SCOTT BROWN. Messrs. J. E. Delph & son, Lund Aents, Win. luTlt. snippets, and we would suggest that it is wages nor felt a symptom of the terington. Ky., will show the laud, and Mr, Gaines, coal dealer at the Frankrott bridge, will SMALL FAK9IF0R SALE. to the inleiest of Franklin county tobacco rible disease that had brought me bo the same. Blve Information ret;ardln take similar action, or iudoisc near the brink of the grave. My giowti1-tTerms will be inudo to suit amut'dy. T OFFER FOR SALE MY FARM SITUATED physician three months ago proUKOKUE W. HfcNRY, il Owen county resolutions, on Monday, and I the Frankfurt tho Georgetown turntlke ONlf nounced me sound and well not a Hossland Purk Stock Farm, Ashkum, III. mile wist of Forks of Elkhorn; T henh ce OF CHANUINO MY LOCATION I oct. November it: trouble, lie DESIROUS trace of lung has a new dwelling houe. au-- all necessary outfor sale my farm, 125 acres, situatbuildings, and contains about 40 acres of county, Vj 1. That in our judgment, the A'aov.-ifJuly Kith, made another examina ed on the Louisville pike, In franklinfrom blue grass hind, about bottduty of tin- waiehousemen is to provide a tion, and tens me mat my lungs are mile irom (iiiieteiihburBuna7yjml.esrooms, Frankom. Possession given at ones. of which Is dwelling house, C FOR SALE OR RENT. . have properly in- as sound as tiny body's. 1 feel perfect- fort. Excellent suilaLle place to exhibit, Srpt, 17, LLOYD FEATHERSTON. splendid jouiik orchard, together with For lurther lntonmi-tlospected, and offer forsale, at public auction, ly well, and 1 know I am entirely all necessary Shelapply to the undersltiiied.drael'eiisburi;, Jj liSli ua ill Oiby iiiniibcrand sample each hhd. or cured, and that I owe my life to S S. by county or on thepiemlses. ROBERT SOUTH, THE Owentou pike, one mile and A SMALL FAHMlor a W AUIlMa, ti J uuartertOfront tobacco consigned to them. To see S., which was prescribed by the phy- Oct. Dill V dairy farm. tliMclty, suitable that, the purchasei t responsible and collect sician. My advice to every man, woW. T. (iAINES. Blue Oct. Uurseries. and pay over to the seller the net proceeds man and child who has weak lungs UMtal of said Vale, alter deducting the is to take S. S. S It cured me sound fee, (or rejected by the sellet) and all FOR FALL OK 1886. and well after all the doctors and all CEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED AT ' legitimate charges. FULL LINK OF FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL 6th day of HAVINti BEEN APPOINTED other medicine had failed, and I October, l&tti, to repair olllce until tho Frankfort. O County Court Clerk's tho late Strother Pierce, till pjioons A Trees. ( ranev Kmnii i.vin-In 2. That we think the warehousemen have to hint will please want every suM'erer to know it." usually found Speelllcatlons can be seen at County Clerk's olllce. knowing themselves indebtedonce, tu right to release the purchaser from a and all those es.abllshrnent. Our nrwn nmiu in.., In.,...."!! como forward and Battle at Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseas- Commissioners reserve the right to reject any and having contract wliu.li is entirely between the seller against tho cstatu of said fellow-9-- lt. townsman, The former students under Dr. J. Y. Dodd held a meeting at Shelby-villon Monday, and formed a Dodd Memorial Association for the purpose of erecting a monument to the memory of the lamented dead. A committee was appointed, to which other. will bo added, to solicit subscription's to the monument, which is to cot $.,,()(.)(). We doubt not that his former pupils here will gladly aid in this work. We are much gratified to be able to state that the Democratic Convention, to nominate a candidate for member of the State Board of which met in Lexington last week, nominated our friend and Hon. W. J. Chirm, e, Equi-lizatio- n, so declined Found. On the street, Centennial day, a breast pin supposed to be handsome, which the owner can have by We recently met with a well- - calling on J. W. Johnson, South known colored porter of a Pullman GL car, who runs Irom jviiunui 10 rsew Frankfort, describing same and payYork. His name is Augustus L. ing for this notice. Main Slrcet, Over Crutch er & Starks White Ilali Clothing House, Grant, and he lives at No. L'oO Llayne Coughs. Street, Atlanta, Ga lie said, "1 Proper Treatment for would like to publish for thebenfitof That the consumptives and for the comfort of stand what reader maya fully underconstitutes good Cough 1 have been restheir friends, how and Lung Syrup, we will say that Tar SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS ARE OFFERED IN THE WAY cued from a consumptive's grave. I know that many people think the and Wild Cherry is the basis of the of fine pictures of all styles and descriptions. Why will the people of These colored people do not have consump best remedies yet discovered. equal- Frankfort send to the city for work when they can be accommodated 1 Know irom experience ingredients with several others tion, but Dr. at home. Oct. 25-- tf. that is a great mistake. Seven years ly as efficacious, enter largely into Cough and Lung Syrup, 1 became a subject of this forlorn Bosanko's ago reliadisease, and was so pronounced by thus making it one of the most market. Price 50 ble my physicians. My lungs became centsnow. on the Samples free. Sold and $1.00 badly ait'ected, my cough was awful, 2 A 9 ADMINISTRATOR OF W. II. JONES, DE-- r almost shaking me to pieces. by llutrhes & Chiles. at times -- CHEAP RATES T- Oceiibed, 1 w'llsell'at nubile outcry, at the CourtMy general health broke down and house door In the City of Frankfort, on Monday, Have been using Tongaline, and am well pleased with its results; it supersedes all other so called rheumatic remedies. S. C. Woiisiiam, M. D., Marengo, Ills. CLOTHING. SHOES, HATS, ETC. Starks. Crutcher CAPITAL ART GALLERY! KL TIae African Race. MATTERN, Prop'r5 KENTUCKY. FRANKFORT, FORSALE. HEBE WE R! 1st, lfctfi, two share of stock In the that I became helpless JBOrMV, November r- iiur-im- 129 2oet-u- 1880.-2- PUBLIC SALE A-- N O TI C E bye-by- 1 2C-t- con-snnpti- FOR SALIiL en-'dor- -e 260 ACRES 18-l- o , omV-ha- to-da- y, l , - one-ha-lf lb0-lm- n pack-ag'c- - IV sell-in- y PEOPOSALS. Court-hous- e - 2-- fetss ih-h- . and buyer, and, in coiiloinuly to the terms es mailed free. Sbufic Tiik of sale, the seller stands ready to make good his part of the contract by delivering Atlanta, Ga. ullbltU- Swift Co., Drawer 3, Oct, 1, '80. 3Mf b.M.TLNSLY. Coui'ra. claims deoident direct to tho planters, having no a are notlllo to present tlio same, propmiy prjven, claiming to bo sueh aro frauds, r on an-S. PIERCE, JR., JOHN for settlement. eatlon to 11. v. AdmhiiicruUi Lsxlngiiou; Ky. ' 1 pi ,$?". 'v. 1 ,.,,.,... j . r 8 -- fW$P (TT W -- " " " VWi J "', WVJp'lvu r 'JIJr -- v rwwrr,,T. --J- .11 , ii,iuiii ,HWWgHgMgBBMB!j FOB SILE! sv"""TTrms5k .ik We desire to call the attention of the people of the city and county to our stock of season. call 2.00, Shoes, Bals and Congress; also our Ladies' Kid and Pebble Goat lines at $1.50, 2.00, 2.50 and 3.00. These goods for style and durability cannot be surpassed, and you will save time and money by examining the stock before making your purchases. Our line of Hats and Caps in ail the latest styles and shapes is full and complete, and we invite you to call These goods will jjbe sold at prices to suit the times, and we solicit a fair share of your patronage. and examine them. Bootsr Shoes, HatsT Cap j Books and Stationery especial attention to our line of Gents' We would in Button, 2.50, and $3.00 For the coming Respectfully, MEAGHER BKOTHE'ES. raanuvrTJUmfflnc:tCT3cvw)Ji FD tmi.va. urwwanrtinri FRANKFORT ROUNDABOUT. to-da- y A nice lot of fresh oysters received For cheap crockery of all kinds call at Day & Huff's. 2 1. by J. Heeney. 3-- FRANKFORT, OCTOBER 9, 1886. Com Van Tassel in a reportore of popular successes. Fob Rent. A farm of llfi ncres, one milo from Frankfort on tho Benson turn-pikMrs. Humphrey Evans offers good improvements. For terms, residence, 224 Lewis street, nt apply to A. W. Cromwell, or Win. Cromo; Residence for Sale. r bfc7A WiymXEPyZA P-SrNnno IsTUsBrst Uiv M fr?i .1 trnwn TO SG-- ra Karl Rev. W. II. Hampton will preach Do you want some nice fresh oysthe nt St. John's Chapul ters? If you do be sure to call at J. 10th, nt 3 p. m. The public invited. Heeney's, South Side. Miss Annie Hcrmlon sent to this o on St Foil Rknt. The store-roooffice yesterday two splendid sweet potatoes of the Bermuda Red variety, Cla ir Sireet recently occupied by us terms apply to which weighed seven pounds. They For WKITZKL, & O'DONNELL. are exceedingly sweet and toothsome. . BE SUH1E Messrs. WaUelleld & West have When secured the services of 'Mr. A B. see the you come to the Centennial to Hammond as an assistant at their CARRIAGE CURlumber mills in this city Messrs. TAIN. Another of Mrs. A. L. Franklin's V. & W.are to be congratulated. inventions. It Many forget that the hair and What the papers say about Cora scalp need cleansing. Extensive use of Ayer's Hair Vigor lias proven Van Tassel: "Fanchon tho Crickett" that it is the best cleansing agent for was played at Staub's Theatre last the hair that it prevents and re- night by Miss Cora Van Tassel, who moves dandruff, cools and sooths the brings to this city a splendid troupe scalp, and stimulates the hair to re- for a week's engagement Miss Van as near to Tassel acted tho title-rol- e newed growth. perfection as her most critical auditor seen The Illustrated Graphic News of could desire. We haverole, Maggie Mitchell in the same and the October 23d will give several illus- vouchsafing of a candid opinion only trations of various points of interest allows us to say that the honors are about even between the two Stars. to our citizens, including a birds-ey- e has much in Van view of the Centennial parade Those Missin the Tassel being young,her fa vor play, petite desiring copies will please leave their and vivacious, and especially adapt- -' orders at Barrett's News Depot. ed to tliis line of parts. Knoxvdle (Tenn.) Daily Tribune. It. Miss Com Van Tassel and her exThe contract for the completion of cellent company presented "Tho Litto a crowded the work on the Custom House calls tle Detective" the audience left house highlast night, and Tor its finishing January 15, 18S7. ly pleased with the acting of the litWe hope that the work will be push- tle lady. Since her appearance here ed forward without any let up, and two seasons ago she has made rapid her profession, that the Post Oinue will be in its new strides in in the title-rol- e and her appearance of in gieat play did not in the least Lotta's and comfortable quarters early detract February, at the very latest. by comparison. Lexington (Ky.) Daily transcript. There are but two of the many Uncle Albert Harris, or lie was "Funchons" who excel. They more familiarly known, "Albert Maggie Mitchell and Cora Van are Major," an old colored inan, who (ir. Y.) Gazette. Miss Van Tassel, although quite was known to ever.y man, woman, and especially the children of Frank- young, displays dramatic talent of tho highest order. LockpoH (iV. Y.) fort of years ago, died on Monday Journal. night last, and was buried on WedMiss Van Tassel is a fine actress nesday. Many a time, when a boy, and excellent reader, and, though lias he carried us on his shoulders and young in years, she evinces extraorplayed all sorts of pranks on us. dinary talent. Buffalo (JV, Y.) Courier. Peace to his ashes. We admire the acting of Miss Cora Van Tassel. She is a clever little lady, and sustains her part with reCora Van Tassel, The peoples' favorite, will appear markable ability. Bradford (Out.) 'leleyram. at he Opera House all of next week, She is a bright and vivacious acsupported by her superb dramatic tress of much more than ordinary company in a repertoro of the latest ability New York Mercury. Miss Van Tassel is bright and successes. On Monday evening will pretty, Cora acts with grace and and vibo presented the sonsational melodravacity. Chicago Inter-Oceama, in three acts, "The Little Detective," with Miss Van Tassel in five Dwelling House: for. Runt. characters, introducing her songs, The house now occupied by Maj. J. A. Grant on Broadway. Apply to dances and recitations. tf. it. M. AIjJJIUDHE. Popular prices lo, 2o, and 35 cents. Reserved seats now on sale without A beautiful lino of new shapes In extra charge. decorated tea and toilet sets just re. ceived at Day & Half's. 3-m SKL.F-AD.TUSTI-Tas-sel.JJ(m- ira well. her pri. vate sale. The house contains nine rooms, and is conveniently located. For further information call at the residence. Sept, 25 4t. ;tnmao tinl Don't vrntp rnur mnnpv mi n rrnm or rr." Ijcr nnL Tho flStf VSRA N'T) BLirnTT Hitauii?a ultu no aum Unlioiutely i"frraiiil!'fi'lir.n(jr,nnl will Uef , yrvi Urv in I'io nun.. TIMnKM'RK. AltInrtlio'riSII HliAND" slilVlii nnil.T.tnkono tv.licr. If nur rturckii.-neri.U- y.n: TOWKTl. 2il Slmmnm Sf , lwnu, to A H'inllnvt th"nH muMD". n1 lortVxrrlntirt-r-itali'i' weir TOT Twjfijfrwttrnrmm . 1 mrtl mtY.mr Ln W Li W H m v f, mra k II ii WaterprccfGcd Etbp Made. lurid ii (, SEW PLANING MILL. Farmers having real good butcher stuffon hand, which they wish to sell, will receive the highest market prices by calling on Mack Salyers, 22iJ Main fll-t- f. street. stomticf palp backer slde.cou stipatinn, etc . neuleot nr.iv he fatal. One dns of ttronc'D Sanntivo Plllo will Rlvo relle Alcwtfoictrc-dnito new health and vigor. J. M. WAKEFIELD Having reeiT.tl.v added tt hi? First-C1i.?s l'-- ti blifl tnent Ir'out of sorts' with headache, In disorder, torpid liver, Cure for Piles. rjnning Mill, to Is now prepared furnish nil kinds of lMysKsJ!iBkFMs,Moli? WwK digestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness of the stomach, ect. A moisture, like perspiration, producing a very disagreeable itching, aftei getting warm, is a common attendant. Blind, Bleeding and Itching Pile-yielat once to the application Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which acts directly upon the parts effected, absorbing the Tumors, allaying the intense itciiing, and etlectinga permanent cure. Price 50 cents. Address, Tho Dr. Bosanko Medicine Co., Piqua, O. Sold by Hughes & d Piles are frequently preceded by a sense of weight in the back, loins and lower part of the abdomen, causing the patient to suppose has sone ejection of the kidneys or neighboring organs. At times, symptom's of in- CVy 5 VSrE .WF WQ ALSO ftHSffiSP jmiviFn TREET. Scroll Work, Stair Work Miyl5-tf- I Turning cut In the best style. . IS IIEHEBV NOTIFIED THAT I J. hate bnuelit from Mrs. Addle (iarrett. admln- Is'ratrJx of E. Wh.tn.lde3, deceasotl. his entire ntercst In tho nPHEPniLIf NOTIGR! BUSINESS. one-ha-lf Furniture and Undertaking And have sold interest In ni7 business to Chiles. COMPLETE LINE OF Gents' Furnishing Oooils, In Stock, and all Kinds of . Wien Baby vras sick, W. S. DEHONEY. And hereafter tho stylo of the firm will te re gave her Costorla, alio wm a Child, oho cried for Castoria, When When alio bcciino Miss, sho clang to Caatoria, Whoa sho had Children, sho gavo thorn Caatoria, Shirts Made to Order. JOHN J STATEN tf & DEHONEY Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all SkinEruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 2.1 cents per box. For sale by Joe LeCompte. m Cuts, Bruises, Bucklen's Arnica Salve Tiik Best Salve in tho world for cold us hy mimlu. for dyspepslH.lt. diyobtlou, sink headache us thousands testify. .: Danger! A neglected cuhl or cough innj lend to i'neumonla.ronsumptlon or other aso. Gtrone'o Pectoral Pllln v'll euro i fata-dl-- i L. F. Comiton. W. C. MaCKMN. C. DENNIS. CHAHLES C. NEWTON. W3I. Tracy. James Tracy and Albeit 0. Crislmiu & inve associated them.-L-lrctcetlicr us a corporation under the name and tjle i)l the Tea Itld-mil Ituiiseil Mill Turni'lKe Uoad Company, and ; their principal nl.ice ot buslhtss Is Frankfort. Ky. They propo.se to build u turnplko road fiom a point on the nen.son turnpike ro.id. at or near the line between the lands of Jo Iluulunoii and '.. T. Collins, and runnlns thence etv,iirdly to m to connect nlthlhe L'rUlwpoit and Ucubou turnpike, it or near the Doujjhtity farm. iiAraTHKrrLi. Tho amount of capital Stock Is seven thou-vindollars, consisting or county and prhatu hutrlp-tlous- , and to be paid in at such times uud upon such terms as the corporation may fiom time to time need and rcipilre The corporation comASU .MAMTACTl'HE menced on the Cth day of September, ltS'i, ami Is to continue forlllty jetirs. The utfalrs of tho corporntlonaieto be conductSis of the best grades of the best Flour ed by a board of directors to be elected annually by tho stockholders, to hold ofilee, however, until mp.de in the world. it new board is elected. The corporation sludl at no time subject Itself Ofllce anil iri rrom on Broadway, opposite Capto an Indebtedness of more than Its capital tdouk. itol Stiimre Jnu.a lhiG-land private property Is to be exempted hum corporate debts. JOHN C. DENNIS. Chairman. isroTtOK. And the business win oe continued at the old stand ot Whitt sides i State!!, lo. 121S st. Clair street. 3Ia .JAS. T. STATEN. C0iT:PT0 MACKL, shorn Holler- Mills, Eollep System, Septll-- lt n. Children FOR PITCHER'S Loa t orJFalliug: M.ia uood. Norvouoaa 3! WoalmosJi Lr.clr oi'Strcagth, Virjor ov Cnnnvl by inJff rotlon. "jrc8ie,te lioncBtln a luy(Our"(Ui,nally witlilit a tnuntli. No l)ccptian aorQuoekerf. 1'ojklvo l'roofi, lull lU'scfl.itlju oud Halo. N.Y. UUE MUSICAL CO., l'.O. Lrnrer A QUICK, PERMAN NT. CERTAIN CURSFC3 -- msug l'. ii E3. R. ROGERS -- nini iTiin K h H mum sy iu IH 9 DEALEIt IN- - t 'O'jES rT S-iIIliI- i km 227 fctrcet. Apply to It and Wmdow Fixture s JOHN 1IALY. Sept 4-- A SPECIALTY. MAIN STItEET, FItANKFORT, KY All the latest td)lo fiwnlture constantly In stock. Muyb-lr- . Wonderful Cures W. D. Hoyt & Co., Wholesale and Retail Druggists, of Rome, Ga., say: We have been selling Dr. King's Now Discovery. Electric Bitters and Bcuk-len- 's Arnica Salvo for two years. Ilavo never handled remedies tltat sell as well, or give such universal satisfaction. T hero have been some wonderful cures effected by these medicines in this city. Several cases of pronounced Consumption have been entirely cured by use of u few bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery, taken in connection with Electric Bitters. We guarantee them always. 1 Sold by Jos. LcCompte. Cora Van Tassel In tho Littlo tective Monday night. aTOTCTOESM, I'ntsONS CY - De- INDK15TKD llrm of TO THE LATE Fresli Oysters, selects only 40 cents per can at Day & I lull". . New shapes in Ilaviland's French China for painting at Day & Huff's. you want a good Juicy steak, sweet hams, bacon or lard go to Mack astoria l or WHITESIDES & STATEN ieptl-l- F. C. HTJGHES, General Insurance Agent, Ofllco on Main .iro hereby notltled to come forward and settloup at mice, as tho iiiTitlra of tho llrm uro lo ho clo.-e-d up. J. T. STATEN. St. Opposite Farmers' Bank. REntESENTING -- IS If Salyer's store, No 22;l opposite Dr. Duvall's residence. fM-t- f. Centaur Liniment is tho most ' l'uhi-Giirwomloi-fiithe world has over known. Main street, 'IMIE IiniCK COTTAGE. NOC03 5IAIXSRKET, 1 talnhw four rooms, tuulall conven iences, this propcnyis now occupied uy Jirs. hato Mahouey, and cannot behen until the trth of next April. For terms of tule apply to L. D. or BEN. M.U131IALL. Leading American and Foreign Companies, with ovnn- - tf. POLICIES WRITTEN ON FARM FROP- lowest rates. Ai;ent Anchor Line of Prepaid Ticket sold from any point BrltUihi or Ireland. Apr,17-llu Great $ioo,ooo,ooo.oo ASSETS. y. l erty at Steanmhlp. t ujimmni'iiiicwMi mmi in UJtHJWHIWlM IMIMmnJM MM imp Are ilu We Ask is a tnBBBMHMm re You Buy! We have a full stock of ffi 1995, HOTiOHS. GL09KS, CRRPETS. OIL CLOTHS, And all kinds Fancy Goods, We have determined to sell Goods as Cheap as any House in the City. Below we call attention to some of the good bargains we will offer: Cashmere 40 inch Tricot, all colors, all wool 40 inch large, all colors, all wool, 500 pair regular made Hose at 20 pieces double-width cts., at 50 cts., at 45 cts., 16 cts,, at 15 worth 25 cts. worth 65 cts. worth 60 cts. worth 25 cts. Three cases of good prints at . . Three cases best Indigo prints at Two cases Lonsdale Cotton at . . One case of good Brown Cotton at Two cases good Canton Flannel at .5 cents per yard. cents per yard. 6i cents per yard. .8 5 5 cents per yard. cents per yard. 500 pair regular made Hose at 25 cts,, worth 35 cts 200 dozen Linen Towels from 5 cents up to one dollar. 100 dozen Pearl Corsets at $1.00, worth $1.50 Electric Corsets at . . .50 cents, worth 75 cents. 50 dozen We are not in our old stand, but arc Ladies' and Gents' Underwear in all varieties. prepared to see you in our new, large, and well-lighted OlOQJssI Oloaikisl corner of Main and Ladies', Misses', St. Clair streets. store, at the and Children's, from Si. 75 up. WEITZEL & O'DOnS DSTELL,. ' t 1. ' ' amusements at the Institute TheaDistrict No. 14. Lcestown ter. Miss Mary B. DeLime, FrankMr. Urbon, the pharmaceutic druggist, is raking in tiie dollars at Bald fort. District No. 15. Sheets Miss Knob. visiting her sister, Mrs. W. II. StanMrs. Warren Pulliam, of the hos- Mary Bacon, Peak's Mill. Jos. Parrent, sen., who has been ley, in tliis city. Mr. Henry Williams set a long taDistrict No. 16. Thorn Grove Miss Ressie Bernard, of Louisville, quite ill recently, still remains feeble. pice, entertained five troupes of showble in the; second story of his South visited Miss Mary Rrowder, South Mr. Jas. Wade and bride left for men for two woks free of charge. Miss L. E. Stone, Frankfort. Frankfort Livery Stable, on Centen- Side, Wednesday. A grand musical and geographical Louisville last Thursday, where they District No. 17. Arnold's nial day, from which were fed over lecture will be given at Fairview Mrs. I). C. Hardin, of Bardstown, will reside. Miss Fannie Dailey, Peak's Mill. next week by the preceptor of that 200 people. is visiting her parent, Judge L. Hord Mr. Elias Sanders and wife, of Liz-to- school. District No. 18. Cedar Robt. in this city. Indiana, are visiting relatives in The ninny friends of Mis E. T. and wife, Goldsmith's "deserted village" was H. Sutcr, Peak's Mill. this vicinity. Mrs. but a literary shadow compared with Levis, formerly of this county, will Mr. and.Mil M. T Lyle and Mrs. District No. 19. John Moore J ward were visiting Mrs. Miss Josie Carson, of Ashland, Shel- Tioga and Fairview on last Wednesregret to learn that she is lying Keturah Hugh Tracy, Tioga. by county, Ky., is visiting friends in day. J. B. Lewis this week. dangerously ill at her homo near District No. 20., Fox Gap-- Mrs. this section. AsThe secretary of the Teachers' Mr. .Tno. F. Lewis, wife and boys, Richmond, Virginia. Allie Jones, Frankfort. of Louisville, came back to see their Mr. J. II. Reddish, of Oldham sociation is harassed day 'and night District No. 21. Bald Knob old home spread herself. county, visited his daughter, Mrs. by needy teachers asking questions The owners of picture and relics about their monthly wages. A. J. Hulett, Benson. Messrs. Clarence Julian, Henry Mattie Jenkins, this week. contributed to the Historical Art ExMr. George of Sandrifile, District No. 22. Lewis Miss Craik and John Ziegler came down The number of persons that passed made sou) forBrawner, demonstration position, for the Centennial, are re- from the through this place Centennial day at Harp so stout late small boys Mary C. Peters, Frankfort. Danville on Wednesday. that at the quested to send for them other than District No. 23. Bridgeport Miss Maggie Peak, of Georgetown, was greaterhistoryon any place. occa- could walk on it. Representatives in the State who has Hall of of the been visiting Miss Blanche sion in the J. B. Lea, Bridgeport. The esteemed William Tracy, of House. Haly, returned home yesterday. Mr. Jonas Robb (Buck.) and sister, Pea Ridge honored the evangelical District No. 24. Bethel F. on the heights, but W. Davis, Peak's Mill. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Skain and Mrs. Mary Smith, of Mercer county, Sunday-schoo- l unloading a car at the depot yesIn are visiting relatives in this section to mourn loss of his late District No. 25. Antioch R. terday morning the hands of Mr. E. children, of Lexington, spent Wed- this week; also his daughter, Miss seems and faithfulthe companion, Trip. daily nesday with relatives in this city. pocket-bookS. Dinkel, Frankfort. Lynn Robb. .f. Parker found four Tioga is again disgraced by letting Messrs. W. H. Lewis and Howard District No. 26. Farmdale supposed to have been stolen on CenMr. G. C. of veteran slave ownBlack, of this county, left Monday Slielbyville, Magruder and wife, of another brace to the republican party. Miss Sallie Vaughter, over have returned home ers turn Farmdale. tennial day, all the money taken afternoon for St. Louis to attend the from a visit to relatives in this part The principal pretext these old fogies District No. 27. Benson Ruth from them and thrown in there. Fair. of the country, also Mr. Hardin Ma- make is that the authorities use the Robinson, Frankfort. One contained receipts given to Fox Mrs. Mary AVIiite and daughter, gruder of same place. public purse to secure hereditary District No. 28. Bellepoint Bill Harrod and a ticket to Ducker Miss Mary, of Woodford county, reign over the State. Bloomiiigton. Station; another receipts for taxes were visiting friends in the city this high Miss Minnie Gaines, Frankfort. The shouts of fire and the District No. 29. Pleasant Ridge blaze which was seen over the Fair-vie- r given to J. Birge by the Shenfi of week. News scarce. school on Monday night turned Jas. R. Elliott, Bridgeport. Mr. II. Elbert Garrett, of Louisville, Shelby county. The owners can get out to be a pleasant delusion to Maj. District No. 30. Church E. them by calling' on Mr. Parker, at spent several days with the family of Roads muddy. Tracy, who ran a mile to secure Slfl ur. j. Jtusseii JiawKins in this counnext in order. Wheat sowing H. Hughes, Bridgeport. the Depot worth of personal property from the ty, last week. m District No. 31. Oakland H. Mrs. Sallie Hockersmith visited supposed flames. Many .ran at Mr. Webb Gazlay, late of the the Misses Wallace, Monday. It is generally conceded by the Lexing-papebreathless speed to see but an idle F. Richardson, Stamping Ground. and horpcuien who saw it, that Water Company, made us a call on Mrs. Sue Yount is visiting her sis- strawstack burn. District No. 32. Sand Ripple Mr. S. Black's trotting stallion, Pretender, yesterday. Sorry he was not here on ter, Mrs. Harp, who is quite sick this Our bad boy "treed a coon." He J. VV Forbes, Harper's Ferry. Centennial day. climbed the tree and thrust his arm of the Silver Lake Stock Farm, near week. District No. 33. Gregory J, Miss Maggie Dixon, of Henderson, into the hole but soon fell to the Frankfort, ,inade one of the flneot and closed ground, thud. Now the old lady "VV. Douglas, Peak's Mill. Thorne Grove Sunday-schowho has been visiting relatives in most remarkable exhibits of speed last this county for several weeks past, last Sunday until the weather gets does not know whether it is better District No. 34. South Benson week, nl the fair of the Trotting Horse returned good next spring, to clip three lingers oil' with the scishome Thursday. C. H. Parrent, Bridgeport. Breeders Association at Lexington, ever Miss Lizzie Wallace returned Fri- sors or poultice them up as in days of Mr. Richard Knott and Mrs. Ann District No. 35. Chapel. Miss made on the grounds. After having been Mary Knott, of Louisville, were in day from an extensive visit to friends yore. Belle Hulett, Benson. sliown in the ring as a breeding stallion the city, the guests of A. II. McClure, near Shelby ville. Prescribed Tongaline for a patient District No. 36. Bloomington his fine appearance and gait produced Esq., during the Centennial Mrs. Sue Lillis, of Slielbyville, whom I had been treating for neuralMiss Annie Innes, Frankfort. his owner was prevailed such a surprise Mrs. E. II. Lewis and daughter, spent several days of last week visit- gia, and after taking a few doses she District No. 37. Wnlcutt Mrs. on to show him a quarter on the track, Miss Mary P. Lewis, of this county, ing the family of Mr. John Wallace. was entirely relieved. Have also used it in one case of neuralgia, and R. U. Exum, Frankfort. which ho trotted in 3,"ij seconds, without left Monday afternoon for a visit to Rev. John Cannon will preach at rheuDistrict No. 38. Peak's Mill-- Mrs. a break or a skip, by a running horse, relatives in Springfield, Illinois. Thorne Grove next Sunday evening one case of acute inflammatory matism, with the very best results. M. B. Pierce, Peak's Mill. Mrs. Martha Woodson and Mrs. at half past three. All are invited. J. N. Page, M.D., Vandercook, Ills with a loo?o bridli rein, without any sort head support, a thing never witnessed Sallie Sawyer, of Independence, Mo., District No. 39. Pleasant View of Mrs. Bettie Gravitt, Miss Nancy before by many old horsemen. So far as who have been visiting relatives here, Gravitt, Mrs. Ellen Flynn and Miss List of Teachers in Franklin James R. Harrod, Flagfork. left Monday afternoon for home. Emma Seantland are on the sick list known his spued has lately come to him, District No. 40. New Hope County Common Schools. tills week. Mr. Chas. Taylor, H. M. Polsgrove, Frankfort.2 but he is now certainly entitled to a place been visitingErelatives jr., who has in this city the District No. 1. Buck Run-- Miss Mr. B. S. Seantland, administrator on the track, and seems destined to bo a past two months, will leave District No. 41. Phoenix A. y of the late W. II. Jones, with Messrs. Lula P. Coharn, VVoodlake. G. Hodges, Peak's Mill. great horse. He is by Dictator, the sire for his home in Washington City. John Long and G. E. Wiley, apprais District No 2. Mink Run-- Miss 2:10; of Director, 2:175 District No. 42. Eden Miss Messrs. Geo. T. and James A. ed the personal property of Mr. Jones Maggie Anderson, Graefens- - Cordie Adams, Flagfork. and Phnllns, 2:15; 1st dam Winona, by Hodges, of Louisville, were among last Tuesday. Almont; 2nd dam Dolly, dam of Director, the Frankfort boys "that used to District No. 43. Polsgrove Meeting at Pleasant Hill Church burg. District No. 3. Carter Miss Jasper Dalton, Harp. Onward, etc. We congratulate our were," and were here Centennial closed Monday night, nine were adin having such a horso in their day. ded to the church. Rev. South Mary T. Merna, Switzer, District No. 44, Crutcher Miss midst. District No. 4. Pea Ridge Miss MattieF Hewitt, of Nicholas-vill- preached every night to large and Ella J. Stephens, Frankfort. came down on Centennial day attentive audiences. J. H. Tinsley, Frankfort. and brought a number of her young Personal. Died. At his father's residence, District No. 5. White Miss Colored people. lady scholars. Among them Misses September :20th, Mr. James Gravitt, Mr. J. E. Kirtley, of Eddyville, Hempstead, Goodloe, Zano, Berry, aged about twenty years. Mr. Katie Shipp, Jett's Station. District A. Cedar Run- - Miss was in the city Wednesday. No. 6. Stigcrs District Gaines, Rodman and Crockett. Gravitt was an excellent young man Winnie Scott, Farmdale. Mrs. AV. II. Graddy, Mr. and Mrs. whom none knew but to love. He Ezra Allison, Benson. Mrs. Win. W. George, of Chicago, District B. Bridgeport Miss E. M. Wallace, Mrs. 11. T. Craig, was a member of Bethel Baptist is visiting relatives in this city. District No. 7. Than Moore Anna Tracey, Bridgeport. Miss Mason Craig, Mrs. Edith Church, having embraced Christianity S. A. Hulett, Benson. Col. J W. Tate and lady, returned Hunter, Miss Jennie Hunter, Hon. about four years ago. His family have District F. Forks of Elkhom from Cincinnati on Sunday night. District No. 8. Sheep-peD. L. Thornton, Miss Carrie Thorn sustained a great loss in his death, In Miss Annie Patterson, Forks of Miss Ella A. Haly is visiting her ton, MihsC. Stone. Miss Lizzie Hurst, which they have the sympathy of Miss Sallie Kirk, Graefensburg. cousin, Mrs. W. A. Skuin, in Lexing- Mrs. J. C. Thornton, Miss Lizzie Ed- the entire community. The funeral District No. 9. Forks of Elk-hor- n Elkhom. G, District Browns Hill Miss wards and numerous others were took place Monday from his home, ton. Miss Anna Thomason, by Rev. J. E. Burton, after which here from Woodford. Mittie Asbury, Frankfort. Miss Annie Knott and Mrs. Cornelia the remains were interred in the Switzer. District I. N. E. of Frankfort Bush, of Louisville, viewed the CenDistrict No. 10. Flat Creek-M- iss Jones burying ground . Bridgeport. tennial Miss Ella Straus, Frankfort. Celia M. McLean, Polsgrove District J. Fort Hill Miss Mr. Chas. Haydon, of Louisville, Corn cutting finished. Tioga. Landing. came baci; to see ms old home in Sarah Walker, Frankfort. Tobacco about all housed. District No. 11. Stedmantown gala attire. The late frosts have failed to injure R. Bellepoint Miss District Miss Maggie Downey, FrankMrs. Charlie Johnson is on the sick tonacco on the heights 01 luurview. Mrs. George Con ley a nd son, Wnl- Lizzie Ellis, Frankfort. ,,ter, of Louisville, are visiting Mrs. list. Crowds, foreign and domestic, wend fort. District' O. Peak's Mill Miss. District No. 12. Bailey's Mill v'John Haly. Olloy Scantland's infant died lafet their way to the evening Sunday-schoLucy Evans, Peak's Mill. nt ii .sharp. J. P. Hulett, Benson. Dr. Powell Rowlett, of Owen coun-- - Monday. "W TVJo Thomas Hunter, TicfnVr ty, came up Wednesday to see the "We have had several very heavy II PnP A ' ' 1 Mrs. David Hall is now the reignbig show. C. S, S of F. Co. frosts the past week. ing queen of fashion at the evening Hancock. f Peak's Mill. Mrs Russell Sneed and Miss Sal-li- e Mr. J. S Roberts, of Shelby county, The round nml square Wesl Point Sliced left yesterday for a visit to was In the village recently. Stoves, seen on BucIdeyV float Centennial day. are ths best hard coal Moves in the St. Louis. A protracted meeting at Evergreen, Mrs. J. W. King, of Cincinnati, is Pastor Hungerford conducting same. market. n, to-day s, r, ol . to-da- Jay-Eye-Se- e, coun-trme- n e, -- n ol V T ACCUSED OF ROBBEltY. locomotive whistled, bells rang, tlio train rushed into tho station, doors opened, passengers alighted and. went their various ways and Monsieur Czato nlone remained. Ho stood nt tho window of his carriage, looking at tho passengers, hut paying no attention to the guards who offered him their services; his cravat hung untied, his coat and vest were unbuttoned and his mouth was open as though he had been unable to close it since a cry of astonishment had escaped him. Gradually Monsieur Czato recovered himself sufficiently to call the station mnBter, who, when ho arrived, did not regard with a favorable eye the Btout, dusty figure at tho window. "Be good enough to get out, sir, said ho, authoritatively. "The train goes no Tlio i further." "No, I shall not," said tho traveler, until you bear witness to " "What?" cried the station master, impatiently. "That I have been robbed." "Impossible," cried the other, "Alas! only too possiblol" saidM. Czato, placing his hand at Ills back. "It is no longer there." "What is no longer there?" "The leather case," said M. Czato with forehead triumphantly. "I can put my finger on tho robber." a nigh. "It has disappeared with "You can? Who is her florins it contained." "The conductor." "Where? When?" "Impossible," cried the station mas"Ah, if only knew. The money did not belong to me; I was taking it to my ter. employer and I owe it to my reputation, "Nothing is impossible when money is on which up to the present time there stolen," cried the officer. "Let the felhas been no stain, to refuse to leave this low he brought here." carriage until the robbery of which I It was quickly done, for he was Rtill am the victim has been officially' re- on the platform and he becamo as palo corded. I beg that you shall summon a as death when the officer said to him as commissary of police and two wit- he put his hand on his shoulder: nesses." "Where are the 1,000 florins you have "Very well, sir, if you insist upon it," stolen?" said the station nvister, whose interest "I know nothing about them," tho conwas increasing, "I shall be pleased to act ductor answered, tremblingly; his teeth as witness and my assistant, whom you chattered; his knees shook. "I am innoeee standing there, will be the second, and cent." luckily enough here conies tho commis"So all thieves say," replied the sary. Tell him' the facts in your cose, officer. "You will have to come with sir." me. The judge will take care of your in his excitement, leaned so case." Cza far out of the carriage window that a "But," remonstrated the station massomersault to the ground seemed a not ter, "this man's conduct has always been remote possibility. exemplary." "Your name, sir?" waa the commis"Exemplary conduct counts for nothsary's first question, when he under- ing in a case of stolen money," said the stood what was required of him. officer. "March on, my friend." "I am called Bernard Czato and I am "But first these witnesses must sign steward upon the estate of his honor, their testimony that I have been robbed, Monsieur Dionys Saraglqui. Yesterday or I shall not leave 'the carriage," said 10,-000 "Did you awaken during the journey?" "I don't remember having done so." "No one touched or came near you? " "No ono; but now I think of it, I recall a sensation as though a strong draught had blown upon mo." "Where did the draught come from?" "From tho window, probably." "Why didn't you close tho window if you do not like draughts?" "I remember, and my servants can testify, that I did closo both windows and lowered the curtains us the train sturted. Upon arriving here, both curtains and windows wero still closed." "How then could the draught have been caused?" "By the robbor when he opened the door." Thon poor Monsieur Czato, with the aid of the two witnesses, turned over every articlo of his valise, lifted up tho carriage cushions, undressed and redressed himself, lay on his stomach looking under the seats, but all in vain; nothing was found. "Do you suspect any one?" asked tho officer at last. "Suspect! Merciful heavens, I have no idea. The windows wore closed and I was alone. "Ha!" cried the officer, striking his Hying uiog uc iun 6pefaTlnngvltinr woman who was leaning out of a third-clas- s carriage; tho witness had even remarked that some object passed from one to the other, but was not sure whether tho woman" handed something to the conductor, or the conductor something to the woman. "The case is clear," cried M. Heveder, victoriously. "Czato is guilty or tho conductor is guilty. If the conductor, his accomplice is tho unknown woman with whom he was seen talking, and at the moment the switchman's eyes were upon him he handed her the leather case. We must find the woman. If on tho other hand Czato is the culprit, ho gave the money either to his wife or some other woman and then cleverly played the role of an injured man to divert suspicion from himself. In this case his accomplice is tho woman who was observed to throw something from the window; the something was the leather case empty." M. Heveder sent for the conductor and said to him abruptly, "Where does your mistress live?" The man, taken by surprise and frightened, colored, but answered, giving the name and address. Her name was Lotti, employed and she was a by Mr. Adolf Rosenstock, in the street of the Three Drum3 at Pesth. M. Heveder was vigorous and prompt. Miss Lotti was arrested and brought before him at the earliest possible moment. The officer in whose charge she came had searched her room and found in a drawer 7 florins, 25 kreutzers which he had confiscated. "Very wii," 8aid the magistrate, and as the officer retired he turned to tha trembling Lotti, and looking at her steadily, asked: "Where is the rest?" "I kis3 your hand," said Lotti, crying; "what rest?" "Tho fl,D92 florins, 75 kreutzers," sold maid-servan- t, . , the judge. "Your honor, I do not understand," she said, sobbing. "Then you refuse to confess! "Very well, I will refresh your memory. Where did you come from this morning?" "From my native village. I went to see my father." "And whatwas your conversation with tho conductor about?" "My God!" cried Miss Lotti, burying her face in her hands. I. I Monsieur Czato. Light came to the officer's brain; not cer. releasing his hold of the conductor, he 50 last St. George's day. Yes-te- r "I was grasped Monsieur Czato who, owing to evening" his weight and the unexpectedness of "Religion?" cried the officer. the invitation to alight, almost fell out "Roman Catholic," said Czato, with a on the platform, but the officer's grasp sigh, thinking it very hard that he waa not relax. allowed to tell his own story, his did not "And you also must come with me," own way. said he. "Married or single?" "Last year we had our silver wedding. M."I am willing; but release me," gasped Czato, somewhat astonished at the As I was saying, yesterday evening " turn things were taking. "Have you any children?" "Robbers should not be released." "Heaven has not bestowed her gifts "Robbers, no! but I am not a robber." upon us." "You may tell that to the judge." "What has been stolen from you?" "But I assure you that I have been "Yesterday evening," said Czato, his voice trembling, "as we were at dinner robbed," "Did tho money belong to you ?" asked (and a fine dinner it was, with no scarcity tho best wine, for we were celebrating the officer, smiling confidentially. of "No; I have already told you it with som friends my wife's birthday), I to " received a telegram from his lordship "With money belonging to others in telling me he needed 10,000 florins immediately. I read the telegram, and the case there aro no honest men. Come, passing it to my wife said: 'I shall take my friends, time presses; let ua be off." Mathias Heveder was a judge with tho money myself to his lordship, for I modern ideas. In all branches of his have some business matters to communijudicial career lie was governed by fixed cate to him.' " " 'Very well,' said my wife; 'but take principles; he believed in utilizing the good care of yourself and do not lose the experience of foreign countries and would occasionally remark: money.' "The Frenchmen say when facing a " 'Do not fear, my love,' I answered. We will put the money in my leather mysterious crime. 'Look for the woman!' I go further; I say, 'Find tho woman!' case, and I will fasten it on my back.' " 'Do not bind it too tight then,' said and I will find her," said he, referring to my wife, 'for you have eaten too much the Czato cose, "for every crime has a and drunk too much good wine, and the woman into it, and as yet, I have never failed to find her." pressure might do you harm.' He began by placing Czato and the "Wo arose from the table and I went Into my office with tho cashier, who was conductor in solitary confinement of the one of our party. We went into the strictest kind. It was in vain that Czato strong-roointo which even the cashier begged him, with tears in his eyes, at only enters when' he has need of a large least to notify his employer who was of 1,000 waiting the 10,000 florins and who would sum. We took ten bank-note- s florins each and put them one by ono into certainly misinterpret his steward's the case. Then I undressed, tied tho silence, "A woman is mixed up in the affair," leather coso upon my back, and dressed again. I shook hands with tho cashier, said M. Heveder to himself; "that is cerkissed my wife, and drove to tlio rail- tain, without doubt, in connection with way station with two servants, who sang tho guilty man, whichever he may be. songs on the road to frighten robbers It appears from the statement of Beraway. At the ntation I engaged a pri- nard Czato that he is a married man. vate compartment, so as to escape the I have telegraphed orders to havo his risk of falling Into bad company. Ono wife arrested and brought horo, and I Sinco of my servants carried my valise, and shall havo her at hand they both assisted mo into the railway the conductor is not married, perhaps carriage, wishing mo a good journey as he has a mistress. If we can discover her we shall have tho two women, one tho train moved away." "At last you aro off," said the officer, of whom is necessary to the solution of who had boon mentully writhing under the problom." He studied the dispatches received tho tortures of Monsieur Czato's details. "So I said to myself at the time," said from all tho stations of tho line, but tho traveler, calmly, "I lay down on tho only two of them especially attracted cushion and fell asleep, and only woke his attention. From one he learned that up as wo entered tho station here. I a Bwitchmon, as the train rushed by, had felt for my leather case and it was no seen a woman's hand thrust out of the carriago and longer on my back. I had been robbed." window of a second-clas- s "When did you go to sleep?" asked the had seen some dork object fall from it, ho had even searched for the object, but station master. had found nothing in tho long grass. "As soon as the train started, I Tho second telegram was of a stlH more serious nature Another switchman had "What makes you think 60?" "I heard the name of no station noticed tha conductor, as the train was evening" Your age?" interrupted the police offi- ed tures, large feet and hands and strong lungs. Among a hundred other questions she asked the judge without giving him any opportunity to answer ono had his most earnest desire been to do so, she wanted to know why she had been brought there, how ho dared to treat an honest woman so and what he meant by it? Perhaps ho fancied ho was in Russia. "I beg you to bo seated," said the judge at last, "and to prepare yourself, for I have terrible news to break to you. Your husband is not truo to you!" "What I" cried the wife, "he deceives me?" ho has done so for a long.time past." "It ia impossible. Lost year wo had our silver wedding. Oh, it is impossible false it can't be." has promised to marry me." "And where did you hide the money?" "What money?" "The stolen money," cried the judge, impatiently speaking louder. "Has he stolen, the monster? He who told me he was saving, and that we could get married as soon as ho had 103 florins?" "I care nothing about all that Do not try to deceive me, it is useless," ruid Heveder, furiously. "Where ar the 10,000 florins?" "I am innocent; I know nothing,'' "hed, poor Lotti. "I onlv talked with the conOuctor." "And what did you give him?" "A kiss, sir, that is all." "Indeed? We shall see if It will still be a kiss, and until then, you will remain in prison." The wretched girl waa led away sobbing and Czato's wife, who, unknown to her husband, hod in the meantimo arrived, was brought before the judge. She was a large woman with large fea- "I know all," continued the judge. "I am not to blame," oied Lotti; "he "Yes, indeed," said the judge, "and "But it is, madam. Your husband left yesterday with his mistress, taking with him the 10,000 florins which ho should havo carried to his employer." "Tho 10,000 florins! But he never took them!" "What?" thundered the judge. "Ho loft them in tho strong room. Ho doank a little moro that evening than was necessary to quench his thirst and he forgot tho leather case. Tho next day the cashier discovered tha oversight and telegraphed Dionys Sarugiqui." "Very possible You have only to ask his lordship if you don't believe it. Perhaps that would havo been a wise thing to do in tho first place, " said Madam 3zato. Tho belief flashed upon M. Hovoder that ho bad unjustly accused two woman and two men, but ho took tho precaution to tplegraph to Dionys Saraglqui, who confirmed Madam Czato's statement. Then tho victims of a robbery that bad never taken placo were restored to lib- bo-liove." erty.' "However," said the judge, looking out of tho window as ho saw them walking away, "my system is excellent. Find the woman. She is tho key that unlocks secrets: rum nncTher una tim tlirew a knife nt a servant who removed mysterious robbery of tho Agrad line ' his plate beforo ho had quito finished was immediately cleared up." Adapted eating, yet heard with apparent apathy from the Hungarian by W. M. Taber in a short time afterward of a catastrophe New York Mercury. involving a loss to him of over $100,000. In this stago men are generous, "jolly Confucian and Ills llollovorn. good fellows" with boon companions, Confucius lived 500 years before Christ, but cruel, tyrnnnical, unjust and parsi- and his teachings and precepts from tho monious within tho family circle. Such Chinese Bible held worldly advancement men have abused their wives for calling of little account and sought to nttai for them, yet in a physician to rather tho moral than the material eleva- uttered no protest prescribe whatever against betion of mankind. Even now few Chinese ing taken to an asylum. They are cho- will admit that the European standard lerlcal about petty affairs, phlegmatio at of morality is equal to their own. Chris-- I Important turning-point- s in their careers. tianity they consider to be a good enough and sanguine about, though easily direligion in lis iar iw, into iiuuamsm aim verted from carrying out their purposes. other native cults, it teaches men to do They develop suicidal tendencies, but good, but they can not see that in pracrarely perform tho act of tice it has made much impression upon While memory, will, moral and emothe nations of Europe. aro thus tottering, physTheir own country has seldom waged tional balance ical and alcoholic excesses are indulged an offensive war, while all Europe ap- in to an extent which quickly precipipears to them an armed encampment. more serious phases of the disease. England prides herself upon her religion tates Remonstrance leads to outbreak, the inand her big ships of war; France sends tervention of the police to violent physher missionaries far into the interior, ical conflict, and tho patient lands in an and her torpedo boats cruise round the asylum. coast and sink all the unoffending junks Among tho physical symptoms is that come in their way. This is, of a trembling offirst lips and a difficulty in the course, the unfavorable side of European moving the tongue while speaking. The character as it presents itself to the patient finds it difficult to utter exploordinary Chinaman. Nineteenth Cen- sive or hissing sounds, and tlio longer tury. the word ' the greater the difficulty enElephants for the Circus. countered. Tho labials and dentals The best elephants for circus purposes P. B. M. T. D. aro the severest tests. aro those from Ceylon. They have little Such words as "truly rural" and "Pereor no tusks, and aro much more docile grine Pickle" are almost unrecognizable and intelligent than tho highland ele- to the ear. Later, whole syllables are phant of India or even Africa. The In- suppressed. The voices of good singers dian highland or "tusker" elephant is become reedy and cracked, but their very intractable, and, after he arrives at good opinion of their own performances a certain age, is apt to be treacherous Increases. The organs of sight, hearand u?ly. "After they arrive at the age ing, taste and smell exhibit similar deof 25," said Professor Newman, "look terioration; indeed, tho total or partial out for them. Albert, who was ono of loss of smoll is regarded as one of the the finest we ever had, killed a man in most positive indications of general ono of his fits of rage, and had to be paresis in the earlier stages. There Ls a slain himself. I regard the elephant as twitching of the facial muscles and a the .most intelligent animal there is. trembling of the hands. The "characThey aro remarkably easy to handle, teristic paretic gait" then becomes have great intelligence, and possess af- manifest. The walk of a patient becomes less steady and regular, and it ia fections and, I sometimes believe, sensibilities. Even the dullest will astonish difficult for him to stand erect with the us sometimes. I will labor with one of eyes closed and the feet close together; them for weeks, till I am nearly dis- then, in some cases, it is difficult foi couraged, trying to teach him a trick; him to stand thus even when the eyes suddenly, when you least expect it, lie are open. Tho feet "are thrown wider will turn in and do it exactly as you de- apart to increoso the base of support, they are lifted high and come down with sired." Chicago News. a jerk, the heel striking the ground firsl Dr. Opplor, of Strasburg, consider? with a "flop." The expert dancer oi pulverized roasted coffee a superior skater loses his pedal accomplishments. for surgical dressings. St. Louis A DISEASE OF CIVILIZATION. Does Drinking Water lleiluoe Obesity? Types of Parotic Dementia Development It has been a matter of extensive belief of Symptoms Peculiarities. in France that the drinking of water iu Paretic dementia differs from ordinary considerable quantities has a tendency forms of insanity in that it is constantly to reduce obesity, by increasing the associated with organic diseases of the activity of oxidations in tho system, and brain or spinal cord, or both. There are favoring the burning away of accumuconsequently two types cerebral, or lated fat. The error of this idea has jusl "descending," and spinal, or "ascend- been shown by Dr. Dobove, who has ing" both of which may afflict at the proven that the quantity of water taken same time the same person, acting to- has no influence on nutrition or bodj gether to deepen his mental gloom and weight so long as the solid diet remaini unchanged. Boston Budget. hasten him into his grave. As almost nothing is known concernA Paper Cutter. ing this disease by the general public, "La Vitesse" is the name of a papei and as even tho average practitioner is wofully in the dark, a description of tho cutter recently invented in France, symptoms and the progress of the dis- which will cut flat papers on four sides ease will doubtless prove important as at once, blank books on three sides, and well as interesting. The three stages of two bundles at a time. Chicago Her&M. lttisxluu ajurfio In Minor Kityx. the disease may be thus classified: 1. The Russian popular airs are noticeable Mental and moral deterioration and as aro thoso of Norway, Finland, and other changes of character. 2. Exalted delusions. 3. Progressing mental and of Hungary for being mostly in minor physical failure. All theso cases are not keys; other European nations having sufficiently well marked to justify thero favored tho major mode the Germans discriminations, but typical cases always so much so, indeed, that there are only d preliminary or incu- 2 per cent, of minor tunes among their hove a batory period. Physically, tho suujects volkslieder. That tho minor keys lend of paretio dementia ore generally in good themselves readily to the oxuression of i i in condition; there is little or no wear and eimer 1, ino auanuonmend ui griui or ui of the body through mental influ- joy, according to tho rate of movement ence; they sleep well and they usually with which they aro associated, is a commonplace of musical aesthetics. Karam-si- n (rot fat. attributed this melancholy in Russian The development of tho symptoms is rery insidious, and usually covers a music to tho sufferings of Russia under period of from ono to four years. Cases the Mongolian yoke; writers of tha have been reported, however, where an school of 11. Taino would point to the ordinary lifetime was not sufficient to landscape and climate of tho country, got tho patient beyond tho preliminary to tho monotony of tho forest lands, and stage. The symptoms of spinal affec- to tho wide, dreary plains, now frozen The fact is, howtion are chiefly pains in tho lower ex- and now tremities, doublo sciatica, color blind- ever, that tho Russian is one of the most sensations in various parts cheerful of mortals, easily moved to ness, belt-lik-e of tho body (particularly the head), mirth, and unwilling to depart from it; doublo vision, etc Tho same symptoms aor ia there any reason to believe his may exist in cerebral paresis, but the cheerfulness to be a modern developprincipal characteristic is a Budden ment. The general character of a nation change of character. Tho modest man and tho character of its national music, becomes boastful, tho rich man prodigal, have really but little relation; tho causes the careful man reckless, tho honorable which lead to tho formation of a national style being both numerous and complex man a thinf nd tha moral man a It ls In such stages that in their working. St. James' Gazette. designing men and speculating women LOVE WAKES MEN. have preyed upon rare game, which would havo been far beyond their reach An Idle poet, hero and there, but for tho mental blight that had fallen Looks round him; but, for all the rest, upon tholr victims. Wealthy, reepect-abl- o The world unfathomably fair, fathers of families have been known Is duller than a witling's jest. to commit bigamy under such influences, Love wakes men, once a lifetime each; They lift tholr heavy lids and look, forgetting at tho time that they were And lo what one sweet page can teach, already married. They read with Joy, then shut the judgment, And some glvo thanks, and some book, Tho paretic's memory', bias morality, will and power of application phemo, busiare weakened from the first The And most forget; but, either way; ness man becomes reckless or negligent, That and tho child's unheeded dneam Is all the light of all their day. and the good father or husband cruel Coventry Patmore. d and indifferent. The sufferer is so Increased Size of Skull. that he can not repeat the last A Bombay physician asserts that a sentence uttered to him, or toll what was boingftalked about, or of what ho was gradual incroasein tho size of the skull thinking at tho timo. Morbid irritability among tho natives of India is taking about trifh)3 Is conspicuous. It Wis placo, whieh chango ho ascribes to the lw effect of civilization. nt nna rcdafoH m I ; j ! n. anti-BeDti- c Globe-Democra- t. ' well-marke- i tar .. sun-bake- d. o. ! absent-minde- . " .J'J';';v" s MMOKMBSCKISMi rUAiNkbOKT ROUNDABOUT, Go to J. Heniey's for your oyj-tciv- . R. K. McCLURE Is Back from the EAST nnd is now receiving daily his U1 r. if Foil itr.XT. The brick hou-- e site the depot, belonging; to V. oppoKal-tunbru- n. tf. oUoy tno BUHeringe n?7,n1 Mtfafetorfly " Is thore a wmody knorm to the medical profenrton that peculiar to womon who are subject to DymmorrheannA its attendant discomforts?" Bclucatioital. The Great centennial is over, now let the te.u'hers of the county prepare for their Institute. the regular Institute work, there will he instritniental and vocal muic, addresses e..iy.s and select readings Let every one do all they can to make this meeting instructive and intiv.t?ng, and one long to be T. Ilux'rai, remembered. He-side FALL & WINTER STOCK -- ltead tchnt nn emtnent Sf OS" leTOlt8 tT?m l.h t,M of TonKallne In eases of Dysmenorrhea. la iimn.f hr.onl ,nfferCT ft,n 'Ws disease, who bad boon driven monIy sufforlnffs. tte action has been most eatlsfactoty. It relieved S?., Ln.w b'h.?r SnwuC1re.1Ml9d period w,th discomfort. I conld mention otbor instances of a similar pls"s the but this is a remarkable ease " character, T P FttAZER, M D. L.,...2lenmutl0.cTdltlond" iJSr rfallcSLari.J! ""$!!? PhVtrn hat to ay upon the subject: 73 .rJtWtVc8; A. A. MELLIER, Sole PropVl700&8Vn.Ave'' (.S.S. BOOT SAND SHOES HATS, CAPS, FULL SUPPLY OF Capital City Rlachine Works J. B. MEEK, Propriotor, -- Most Excellent. Tenn., write: ''My family and I are beneficiaries of your nio-- t excellent medicine, Dr. King's Xew Di covery for I'onMimptionjhaving found it to bead that you claim for it, desire to its virtue. My friends to to whom 1 have recommended it, praise it at every opnortum'ty." Dr King's few Discovery for Consumption" is guaranteed to cure te-ti- fy J. J. Atkins, Chief of Police, Knox-v'll- e, &C. Manufacturer nnd Dealer in- - STEAM ENGINES & BOILERS, Distillery, Mill and Agricultural Machinery. SCHOOL BOOKS, DRAWINGS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED. , Coughs, Colds, Hronehitis, Allium, Croup and every affection of the Throat, Chest and Lungs Trial Bottles free at Jos LeCompte'rf Drug .'1 Store. Large size $1,110. Forks of EUkliorn. Jack Frost has returned to spend the winter. Both of our merchants are on the sick list this week. Drr.n. Lat Monday night, of flux, Mrs. Richard Gatewood. Miss Mary Harrington, of Shelby-vill- visiting IN. Alice French. e jno. rr. 33"ij.c!fele3r -- IS- STATIONERY, &0. Blacksmithing-- Pipe Work, Jobbing: and Repairing Promptly Attended to. Agent for Columbus Steam Pumps. 123 Lewis St., Near tho River, Frankfort, I3TSEND FOB PRICE LIST. E KENTUOKY'S jBOIJLjEJB '7ivr,OI5:S- - .TIILj.u&.S E33STO-ZIST- E ZLTID and Ky. STILL AHEAD -- WITH THE- - Largest Slock Ever brought to this city in DR. . I. IELLEY, OHIO, E0UTE EAST NEW -- FOR- OF CINCINNATI, WILL BE AT THE WASHINGTON, PHILADELPHIA TIIE OKLY LINE YORK. Dr. Win. Pryor, of Georgetown, visited our community last Monday. The Forks boys are organizing a eompiny to take part in the next Centennial. Mr. Gip Thompson, and daughter Mi-- s CI idle, have been quite sick with fever. Those who stayed at home lat "Wednesdav nik-e- d the grandest thing of the 10th Century. Mr. Jos. Holton found his horse dead in the stable on morning of la- -t Quunnn, Gi::;',v;r:,km:; AXD CAPITAL ECOTELI IN FRANKFORT, KY.. Having Pullman New Sleeping Cars -- Fancy Goods! Of all descriptions. SATURDAY. OGT. 23. 1886. SATURDAY, NOV. 20, 1886. All cases ol BLIND or BLEEDING PILES cured by the Urlnkerholl system without csixo tiik knife or LiUATtmi: uiul without any pain. Cured without the knife or ligature. A- S03LiZ2D FHOM TEAI1T The LASGBST STOCK STOVES, LouisviIle,Ciiicinnati & Lexington GRATES, & FISSURES Cured without cutting or tearing. AECTAL ULCER WASHINGTON CITY, Connecting In same depot with fast trains for weelc, cau-- e not known. Mr. L. F. Compton lost a very val uable July lat weeic with lock-jacause, nail in the foot. She was valw, Brass Goods, Goal Hods Vases, ued at stfUO. ce And at prices that cannot be duplicated, ever seen in one House in Frankfort before. Don't forget the place. ID HECTftL CATIH THE DIRECT ROUTE TO Diseased conditions that produce consumption and mobt ot the chronic dUeabes, LYNCH BMW, El). ROL'XDAUOUT.l A Who is responsible for the of our item-- , last week? The mail man did not deliver it. JNO. T. BUCKLEY, St. Clair Street. UTERUS, Diseases of the womb thnt arc caused by a diseased bond, also treated. DANVILLE, NORFOLK, AND ALL POINTS I- N- protracted meeting is now in progress at Mt. Pleasant Church. Bro. Cox, of Georgetown, is Morgan, the pastor. as-isti- ng Bro. Mrs. Lewis Lea ami MNs Ella Clark, of Hatton, returned home la- -t Tue-dathey have been visiting frieiuls'in thh neighborhood. y, M ASTIN KO. S3SJ A.TSTS BROS fcc., PRURITUS, Itching Piles, Can also be cured If not too )ate. ns tho Itching Is only a symptom of the disease tint extbUluthn lower bowel. REFERENCES. W. J. HUGHES, Frankfort. RICHARD FERGl SON. Frankfort. J. M. WlTHltOW. 1'iaEkfoit. Pamphlets describing these diseases sent free to any one by addressing n SiL For tlclcttrt and further Information apply lo your nearest tlcket-olllc- C. DEALERS IN General Manager, W. SMITH, H. W. FULLER, Gen. Pass. Agt., VlROINIA. ItlCIIlIOND Farming Implements, Field Seeds, Buggies, &c, W. 376 T Dec. I. KELLEY, est Sevonth St 2G-l- M. D., Farmers and Mechanics. Save money and doctors' bills. Relieve your mothers, wives and sisters bv a timely purchase of Dr. Bosanko's Cough and Lung Syru , best known remedv for Coughs, Colds, Croup and Bronchial efi'ections. Relieves Children of croup in one night, may save vou hundreds of dollars Price .30 ets. "Hi 51 .()(). Samples free. Sold 2 by Hughes Jt Chiles STREET, BRUSH UP! Something every man, woman and child should do, and bear In mind that tho , Cincinnati, 0, CONSULTATION FREE, "a MON-da- it. Kentuoky and McSHERRY Grain Drills, treating Plows, Od Hickory Wagons J- - I. 0. 0. F. y South Side j)mg store Has the nicest and cheapest llnooflmlr. cloth. "UU blUS'leS CK'r Ume'iluhe'clt .Cutting Boxes, Corn Bhellere, Cider Mills. A general assortment of Hardware; full of Harness nnd Saddlery; seed Wheat, Rye, Timothy, Clover, Bine Grass, fcc. JSTPRICES GUARANTEED LOW. Btock R. WILLIAMS, Sec. April t. 17-t- night. Visiting brothers cordially Invited. LEE A. OWEN, N. G. LODGE, NO. G, MEETS EVERY 75 styles and prices hair brushes " 50 ciotll ... ' 50 Bhoe Don't fall to examine tho line at 'An Efficient Remedy In nil enscs of Bronchial nnd Pulmonary Aflc'ctlons Is Aykh's Cjikhuy Pkcioiul. As such it is recognized and Drs. Gober, Hudson & Gober JOSEPH LbGDMFTE'S THE SOUTH SIDE DRTJO STOKE, by tho medical profession, firescrlbed thousands of families, for and tho pa.t forty years, it lins been regarded as an invaluable household remedy. It is n preparation that only requires to be taken In erv small quantities, aud a few doses of it administered in tho early Etaites of a cold or cough will ellect n speedy cure, nnd may, very possibly, save life. Thero la no doubt whatever that 0 TO THE PUBLIC. H0M(E0PATHISTS! Of&ce July : FRANKFORT, KV. PROPRIETOR OF THE EOIS Septet BjSLX. 317 3E-A-I3- iT ST. FAMOUS GEN. HAMS COLOGNE AND PURCHASED THE STOCK OF HAVING ot Mr. J. E. Kknt, corner Second and A LARGE NU3IBER OF HOISTING BLOCKS. 14 Inches, 12 Inches and 10 Inches, all us good us bhelby htreets. South Frankfort, I propose to keep new, a nice fctock ot Apply to L'COMPTE'S HANDSMOOTHER. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Has preserved the lives of prcat numbers of persons, by arresting tho development of tho euro of those dangerous maladies, eit should be kept ready for uso In every family where there are children, ns it is a medicine far superior to all others in the treatment of Croup, the alleviation of WhoopingCough, nnd thecureof Colds and Influenza, ailments peculiarly incidental to childhood nnd youth. Promptl-tud- o in dealing with nil diseases of this class Is of the utmost importance. Tbo loss of a single day may, in many cases, entail fatal consequences. Do not waste precious time iu experimenting with medicines of doubtful efficacy, whllo tho malady is constantly gaining a deeper hold, but take at once the speediest und GROCERIES, CANNED GOODS, COUNTRY PRODUCE, f!nt-clas- DR. J. S. COLLINS, Choice Coal Cheap. JOHN MEAGHER. DE2STTIST, MAIN STREET, OPP. RODMAN & Teeth extracted without pain by the use of Nltrouse Oxide (or laughing) gas. ' KINDS ALL family use. Laryngitis, Bronchitis, Pneumonia, nnd Pulmonary Consumption, nnd by s Grocery and In fact everything kept In a Store. I Invite tho attention of the people of Frankcounty, and more particularly the fort and Franklin peopleof South Frankfort, tthoulllllml m location pultu a coincidence, ami I hope by close attention to tiublnt'hs ami fair dealing to receive a portion of the Ijiihllc patronage. (ioodB delivered piomptly In any part of the city. (JHe me a call aud be convinced. P. IT. MAJOR, ATTORNKY A.T LA.W. FKASKFOBT, KY., aud Grant counties, In the Court of Appeals, und In the Federal Court UlJHf. PRACTICE IN WILL Fianklln, Carroll.THE CIRCUIT COURTS Gallatin, Boone, Owen OFFICE, Weight, Bottom Trices. DOUBLE SCREENED Prompt Delivery, Full inar.20tf Telephone connection No. 30. Very Itespectfully. JDUN L. .JUNES, MARRIAGE GUIDF 260 PACES. IMtHtwud, hi tloihind Olll BIndlnfr.MJc iDoney or iinp. Simr.papcrcovcr, 2M. '1 hli Book ALLtlm curloiii.ilctjuiftil ur InqaiilllTewnittoknow. illnr ti vuluob'o Infi.mmtlon.HtALTll, i ullof vrry immVl'lf KbHdarc prcniatnl by III BdrlK who HA UKAIITT my Mirry, who not, whvi Mrdlciil AUI. nbrii unruary, brought )iom to you. 0 Wnitrtul VtH PIlTtBln. truo lo life. Youdx or old, marnrd ortlntlt, tick or tc ll,hou'.U mdlt.8mainl by DB. WHITTIER. 8t Lou'i. Moi con-U- ln GEO. B. MACSSkiaT, Dcc.S-f- . FRANKFORT, KY. .ius28-9- South Frankfort, - Ky. FAEM FOR- SALS. u WM. CROMWELL Attorney-at-Law St most certain to cure, " Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, PREPARED BY CONTAINING rler aud Frankfort and Flat Creek turnpike, four and one half miles from Frankfort, known as the Jamcx M. LcwIh farm. The farm Is well Improved: two nood dwelling place well houses; all ncressary watered; a good cistern In the JiirdundiiKOOcl well; two never falling sprlncs on (he place. For terms apply to sept.ll-lm- . G W. LEWIS & BROS. 120 ACRES, LYINO BETWEEN JAS. A. VIOLETT, ;iuigvuTjuiunuiuwiTuuiiutUJBaaaB Attorney at Law, FRANKFORT, KY., PRACTICE IN ALL THE COURTS IN Franklin and adjacent counties. OFFICE Up stairs, over Jucfeo P. U. Major's oftlc. AUK. ANSYPILLS Real Estate Agent, re Amtrlw n u" rmin. ..MrM.iiMtmmitiii.iKir?ciin. Onnrnr uMrlir lo ri nndrUwnyi eiHTfertly v ed rfKiilnrlv by iu,uOO Dr. J, C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists. cuted at this office. Job Work neatly exc- - (Irnl. "".(I IwmmAy SJ Htt mnniiv nn to iiiiy imM m. ui'kiviri tiwitrjinwi. worlblMH by nil IJn.'MlsH S"ld t iictn ii - co., i;jtisita.. 'a (or jinrilf aud the adjoining counties, and will also ulve special attention to tho puichase and Biilo of real estate, collection of rents, claims, aud the negotiation ot loans. Ofllco opuotlU Court-house. 20-l- WILL June PRACTICE IN Tlir. COURTS OP ifoj: ti ? vd w