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Frankfort weekly news and roundabout: n. Saturday, April 25, 1908. Frankfort weekly news and roundabout. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Frankfort Printing Co., Inc., Frankfort, KY 1908 frn1908042501 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Frankfort weekly news and roundabout: n. Saturday, April 25, 1908. Frankfort weekly news and roundabout. Frankfort Printing Co., Inc., Frankfort, KY 1908 $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. FRANKFORT WEEKLY NEWSI AND ROUNDABOUT 7 IVOL XXXI FR NKFORT KENTUCKY APRIL 25 1908 No 33 ILOCK HORNS Taft and Fairbanks Men Meet in Battle Bitter Fight Within The Republican Party Each Side Claims Kentucky For Its Man COUNTY CONVENTION TODAY Republicans of Kentucky will lock horns today when delegates to the Stale convention which is to send del egates to the National convention Chicago will be caoscn The Taf and Fairbanks men will fight all along the line and the Republican party In Kentucky seems to be badly split with every prospect of one of the most bitter contests ever held within the party In Kentucky Republican milss conventions will be held in every county In the State today and In many of the counties two conventions may be held Louisville as usual will be the hot bed of the fight and In that city the race between Taft and Fairbanks will be closest In Frankfort the convention will be held In the courthouse this afternoon at 1 oclock and it is expected that the business wall be transacted in a few minutes The Taft men seem to have things their own way andI claim that they will run things with ease The Fairbanks men probably will make a fight but It will be weak and tfee chances are good for Taft to carry the county George Barnes will be chairman of the convention being chairman of the county committee and he will call the meeting to orderI He is for Taft and the Federal office holders in Frankfort will back him up The result will be that Taft will get the Instructions Who will carry Kentucky Is thej question over which the Republicans are split The Federal office holders want Kentucky want the State to be in the Taft column for their influence with the new president if by chance Taft should be elected would be great The Fairbanks men have 7chmed all along that they would carIry Kentucky but In the last few weeks there has been a change and the Taft men now have at least a fightingJ chance and they claim they havej things their own way in the State con In the history of Kentucky has there been so hot a fight between the ReubMcan factions as there Is now and It argues well for Demo Icratlc success at the polls Senator W O Bradley has been over the State making an active fight for Fairbanks and for this he has been cussed and sworn at by Taft men He has handed back the same kind of talk anti all this has added fuel to the flame In Louisville the fight has been exceedingly bitter and on Thurs day night meetings were held over the city by both factions Mr Bradley speaking to the largest crowd These meetings were a sort of final 11repr aration for the fight today United States Senatorelect William O Bradley was given applause at the Republican meeting at Phoenix Hill in Louisville Thursday night that bordered on an ovation The meeting was in the Interest of the candidacy of Vice President Charles W Fairbanks for the Republican nomina Lion for President Between 800 and 900 people heard the Senatorelect as he termed it make his defense against the attacks that have recently been made on him by the Taft leaders in Louisville and over the State Ho was rather severe in his allusions to Sam uel J Roberts of Lexington Ho al so went after Marshall Bullitt though he declared he would not call his name However the answer came from the audience Wo know who you are talking fi about Its Marshall Bulllt thats who CHARLES MORRIS ONED Charles Morris one ants to the Attornr1 poisoned Wednef thing he ate and was very He It was which eau ill but he suffered night and on ThursSL He will non experience a from his sickness but does not ca to try It again It is thought that he had a slight attack of ptomaine poi soning BIG HATCH OF CHICKS To hatch 87 chickens out of a total of 89 eggs is pretty good and beats the patent incubators all to pieces Henry Quire of Honey Suckle has established this as a record and he uses old hens as the best and safest way to hatch Mr Quire is a success ful breeder of Rhode Island Red chicken o YOUNG LOOKING TAlKERSt Rev J H Dodd Springs Surprise on People Conducts Successful Revival Here MANY PERSONS PROFESS RELIGION In spite of his youthful appearance the Rev J H Dodd of Columbus 0 has been very successful in the revival which he is conducting at the Christian Church and he has succeeded unusually well He has secured almost a half hundred conversions during the two weeks he has been in Frankfort Connected with Mr Dodds presence in Frankfort an teresting story is toldiOriginally it was intended that the Rev W H Pinkerton and Mr Dodd should conduct the services and it was understood by the Rsv Dr C R Hudson and others here that Mr Pinkerton would do the preaching andI Mr Dodd the singing It was known of Mr Dodd that he was a singer andI was not known that he was a preacher Mr Pinkerton became ill suddenly and was unable to be pres ent Mr Dodd wired that he would come on and preach ani sing too This proposition was received withj some hesitation Dr Hudson did not know about It so he frankly told1lrI Dodd that he would preach on SunI day morning and they would see about continuing the revival Mr Dodd accepted the trial and preached in the morning and again at night He was listened to with close atten tion and since that first day be has been Improving all the time He has had great influence over the congre gations which have been very largeI more than could be seated in thej Dodd was sitting in the lobby of the Capital Hotel the other day and heard two men talking about him They had not seen him and could not for a post which was In the way Mr Dodd sat still and listened from necessity as It would have been very embarrassing to the two men for him to have walked out on them and announced who he was Anyhow he had a curiosltw to know what they really thougHt of him He heard one yIThat fellow sure looked like a country boy but he certainly can preach He Is not long on looks but he is a great preacher and I like to hear him Mr Dodd was pleased with this and was rather glad that he had listened In the meantime the revival goes on successfully and Mr Dodd is reaching a great many persons PHOENIX HOTEL DAMAGED BY FIREE Fire in the Phoenix Hotel at Lex Ington caused some excitement yea terday afternoon and for a time it looked as if the wholo structure would e consumed Tho flames were conned to the laundry however and t fire was extinguished with a loss of only about 2000 J IY STRAP ors In far national Charges Made By George Chinn Removed As Warden Of Frankfort Prison FRANKFORT PEOPLE SURPRISED Charges of gross and Inhuman cruelty to the convicts In the Frankfort penitentiary and the direct statement that the punishment Inflicted was so severe that several of the convicts cut off their fingers rather than continue to work In the shopa nro made in a statement given out her ycstci diy by Georgo Chinn formerly war den of the penitentiary In this statement which is In reply to the charges made against him by the prison commission when lc was removed from office Mr CUnn charts that th prison rmlracUrs are really in hare of the prisbn and that their foremen run the shop and direct the inflic tion of punishment Mr Chinn further charges that o ne man at least who is employed as a guard in the prison is also employed by the HogeMont gomery Company which has the contract to work the men Charges that the prison physician put men on the list of those unable to make a full days labor so that the contractors would not have to pay but 25 cents- a day for their services when they actually were employed at their regular tasks are also made In Mr Chinns statement Mr Chinn charges that men in the prison were whipped on their bare skin wh a leather strap so made that the edges were sharp and would lacer ate the flesh of the man being whipped He says he was removed cause he stopped this Inhuman whipping of the prisoners and because heI would not punish the men as the contractors wanted them punished He says he found the strap covered with blood and when he returned from his trip west he found that nine prisoners had been given a total of 180 lashes In one dayiMuch surprise was manifested in Frankfort this week when it vas announced that George Chinn formerly Warden at the penitentiary here had resigned but had been removed from office At the time Mr Chinn retired on March 26 It was announced that he had resigned on account of his wifes health and this was accepted by his friends here because It was known that Mrs Chinn had not been in good health Now it develops that Mr Chinn was removed and the reason given is that he would not Inflict punishment on the convicts or as the Board of Prison Commission ex presses it because he would not enforce the discipline required by the contractors who work the prisoners The order of removal is as follows Order of Removal Frankfort Ky March 26 1908 The Board held a conference with Mr G P Chinn warden of the Frankfort penitentiary concerning questions which from time to time have arisen as to his management of the prison affairs with reference to the discipline enforced by him and the board being of opinion that the discipline as en- orced by Mr Chinn during his active service as warden is not such as is duo the contractors in said prison under the terms of their contract and is not such as should exist in said prison the board requested his resignation and ho falling to give same the board for the reasons stated above removed the said George P Chinn as warden of said prison Asks for Order t T ps were made to Frankfort y 1 er his removal and c upon the Prison to fated that he be iven a c e order removing so thatl pTild know with what i was charged He says that h rjuld not get this order and coul not learn why he was removed or what the charges were against him He also charges that the order of removal was not entered on the minute book of the commission until a few days ago and that he was removed without any order being entered Mr Chinn is a son of Col Jack Chinn of Harrodsburg and is one of the best known young men In the State He Is known as an honest up right courageous man of ability and has a large number of friends WILL RUN TATHAM SPRINGS Mr and Mrs J S Wethers well known In Frankfort have leased Tatham Sprngs for the summer and will make of that attractive summer resort one of the best places in the country They intend to have every thing up to date especially the food and every guest will be well oared forI WILL PAY DEBT OF THE Y M C TheA Plans Laid To Raise Money Here Question of Continuing Rooms In Doubt MANY NEW MEMBERS ADDED What wUll be the fate of the Y M C A in Frankfort will not be decided until the indebtedness of the associa tion here has been paid in full as will be done within the next few months or weeks The Indebtedness of 1200 will be paid This has been guaran teed by the ministers of Frankfort and Ithey will have taken steps to ruse the necessary money Several entertainments have been planned one of which will be a gym nastic exhibition at the theatre and another of which will be a supper given by the women of the city That Frankfort ought to have a Y M C A Is shown by the result of the contest for new members which has just been completed as a result of whfch 146 new members have been added to the roll The contest was between the Walnuts and the Peanuts and the Walnuts won that side turning in 93 new members while the Peanuts secured 53 This means that the men of the town are taking renewed interest in the association and want to see it continued in Frankfort where it should be and Is a power for goodJust what will be done Is a question for the future The assocatlon has been maintained largely by the business of Frankfort and they will have to be shown that it Is for the good of Ithe city and the young men in It to have a Y M C A At a meeting- of the committee which has in charge the Y M C A held several days ago it was decided that the debt would be paid first and that then the ques tion of maintaining Ithe association would bo taken up Probably no Y M C A In the country is selfsus belaswith a membership ticket are several times more expensive than the price charged for a membership To keep tip the association rooms here it wll be necessary for the business men of the city to help and an effort will nssoIclatlon GRADUATE OF LAW SCHOOLI IAdolph Davis a son of Mr IFrankfort was graduated from the Louisvlllo Law School on Thursday night and took high rank- In the class He delivered an address- on international law which was received with favor by the audience Mr Davis is a young man of ability and lit Is expected that ho will make his mark In tho profession which he has selectedti ITCH IT GROW Addsd56 New Members Gov Willson Gets Acquainted With The Club Joins It and Promptly Pays His 5 Dues BANQUET A GREAT SUCCESS Gov Willson became acquainted with ithe business men of Frankfort Thursday night and to show that he was really a citizen of Frankfort al though he will not reside here more than four years he became a member of the Frankfort Business Mens Club and paid his entrance fee at once The Governor met with the business men of the city which Is to be his home for four years for the first time Thursday night and he made a good impression He sounded the keynote of the meeffing Boost Frankfort He was the principal speaker ot the banquet which the club gave in cel bration of the 56 new members who have Joined the club during the last few days as a resut of the active work of Dr C A Fish and the Mem bershlp Committee of which he is safid he was astonished at the size and activity of the business mens club as he had thought that one hundred members would be a goodly number for a city the size of Frankfort He said he thought the two hundred mark was as good for Frankfort as the 2000 mark was for Louisville The result of the meet ing will be renewed Interest in Frankfort and the members present pew as well as old all showed the spirit which means success President George Harper presided at the banquet which was served la the dining room of the Frankfort Hotel More than a hundred men were present and they were the representative business men of the city men who have helped to build up Frankfort and make It a real city The Rev Father Major offered a prayer of thanks and the food was then discussed with relish A substantial lunch followed by good cjigars put everybody In agood humor and when Gov Willson was introduced he met a cor dial reception He went right to the point in discussing how to help Frankfort and showed that he was as much Interested in booming the city as any man present His speech in part was as follows My neighbors and friends I am very glad Indeed for the courteous and kindly greeting I do not know whether any of you have been through this experience of getting a new home Every man who tries It feels a little uneasy but you have made all the hard places soft and your welcome makes it just a little easier I think toIlive here but I must confess that I am greatly surprised at the number of this public body This is the kind or organization that men dont Join for show and popularity These Business Mens Clubs are the very truest index of the public spirit ofn town and I think if you would ask any busi ness man in Kentucky that had a part in getting up a Busiuoss Mens Club how many members it would be possible to got in a city like Frank fort I would suppose that one hundred would be a liberal estimate yet I find that you have 148 and have taken la 54 more and have passed the two hun dred mark wish to be a part of your daily work and daily life not a great part but Just as great a part as ono man has a right to simply my part I hope you wll counsel with l me The people of this Commonwealth chose their people for office and some are useful and some try to be and are not as useful or successful asthey want to be but ever mans success depends on tire goodWroll of ithe peo pIe and no man the Governor or any body else can go it atone The strength of the law Is the people and the strength the people is the law That each must trust in the power of the law that defends every man In his life hopes and property No man can defend himself alone Now my neighbors I hope you will come toYAsee me I came here intand of course a great runny duties came upon me a great many letters wits and then the General Assem bly and that took a good deal of time and besides trying to fix a home I trust that the duties will lighten up so that I can have a chance to give a cordial welcome in my home to our citizens who come to see me and he who the servant of the people In his home wishes that they come without regard to party The rich and the poor The white and ithe black Every soul with the sheltering power of the Commonwealth Is an equal per son In this government and every soul Is entitled to respectable treat ment by the public servants and I trust that Ithe good Lord will give me strength and wisdom to show that Justice and friendship and good will is given you r give you the hand my neighbors I hope we shaltfIall be friends The Rev Dr C R Hudson was calI ed on and spoke for a few minutes In his usual happy vein of how Frankfort has grown and how it has f areesoon take on new life now that the financial flurry is over He was followed by Judge Ira Julian who spoke of Frank fort and the spirit which will make it an important center Mayor Hume also spoke briefly tE1000 FOXES Wanted by Shelby County Man Who Will Buy Them w ADVERTISES TO PAY GOOD PRICE FOR ANIMALS OLD ENOUGH TO SHIP WANTED ONE THOUSAND FOXES This advertisement Is displayed L conspicuously In Frankfort dodgers being tacked up on telephone poles over the city The call for so many foxes comes from G W GUI of Shel byvllle What he Is going to do with 1000 foxes and why he wants to buy that many is not explained in the advertisement but the statement Is made that the animals must be old r enough to ship so it is presumed that the rich men of the east who enjoy foxhunting want to renew their supply of game Foxes are not any too plentiful in Kentucky now and it Is doubtful if one thousand of the animals could r be found in the entire State The country has been pretty well cleared and the foxes do not like civilization any oo well When the national fox hunters meet in Kentucky every year they have all kinds of trouble finding enough foxes to hunt and it is prob ably doubtful If Mr Wells will get his thousand foxes If he should get that number and pen them UP In one place It would make a great and purl ous sight GOVERNORS READY k After being unoccupied since the latter part of November when J C W Beckham then Governor removced from it the old Mansion In Frank fort will be occupied again in a few days Gov Willson has had exten sive improvements made in the build Ing and the repairs have beets almost completed so that the Governor can occupy it Mrs Willson was in Frankfort Thursday and she and thefGovernor spent the day at the man sion looking it over and getting things readfor occupancy Mrs Willson has gone back to Louisville but she expects to returnro Frank fort to live within a short time probably a couple of weeks TT- PAGE TWO TWO CANDIDATES rMay Make Race For Con Tenthressr ANDFJ C C MAYO MAY ALSO RUN Democratictwonomination for Congress In the district are being prominently talked about and It mn4llfa ligDly race foif the place A Floyd Byrd of Winchester who was a candidate two years ago whon Frank Hopkins was nominated has announced his candidacy Friends of John C Mayo who were in Frankfort this week say that Mr Mayo will be the nomi nee He has not announced as t candidate but they say that he will be- nominated It Is probable that Mr Mayo may not be an announced candidate but his friends will work for him and If he Is nominated by the convention he will accept the place Its not believed that he will contest for the nomination as he Is a busy man Mr Byrd Is one of the best knovn mountain men in the country on at count of the hard fight which he made against the Hargis faction In Breathitt county He was a candidate before the convention which jriet In Pike viLe but was defeated largely through the Hargis influence Many of his friends say that ac Is entitled to the nomination this time without opposition Mayo will bs the Democratic nominee sal1 Representative W W Hop kins of Floyd county and Tom Hatcher of Pikevllle who were In Frankfort Monday on business before the Board of Prison Commission M ers Both of the mountain men sari- they thought Mayo would te the nom inee a s he was the only man who could win Mayo will accept the nomination and will make a lively race said Mr Hopkins who Is a great friend of Mr Mayo Mr May was reluctant to accept tne nomination at first but now he will run and we Ueve that he can beat gressman John Langley without any h trouble j RACING RESUME- IN LEXINGTON t BIG CROWD SEES SPORT ON THE fr OPENING DAY AT K A COURSE II Racing in Kentucky was resumed In Lexington on Wednesday ah event twhich marks the beginning of a period of sport which will exist In various t places in the State until late next fall The opening at the Kentucky Asso elation course was by long odds the most successful held since the days F when Hindoo Leonatus e Leamington and others of this trous line of thoroughbreds strove mightily for the Distillers the Phoe- nixi Hotel Stakes and other fixtures which helped to make Kentucky mous as a racing center long before were thought of If Before bright eyes and smiling faces there took place something that not only surprised the good folk of this famed Bluegrass land but pleased them Immensely This was the pres ence in the judges stand of two of l the most primlnent society women In this country who acted as associates judges Never before in the history of the racing game in America had attemptedIt Is probably the mildest way to ex Press Charles F Price of Louisville acted- as presiding judge and the associate l judges were Mrs John C Ten Eyck a granddaughter of the late Gen John C Breckinrldge and Mrs Henry Oli ver a daughter of the late Gen F Robinson Both of these women live In New York but they are visiting In Lexington and they were appointed associate judges out of courtesy to the memory of Gens Breckin rIdge and Robinson both of whom half a century ago were prominently connected with the Kentucky Racing Association Gen Robinson at that time being president of the Lexington racing body INORMATION ON SCHOOLS Prof J G Crabbe Superintendent tof Public Instruction has just issued a pamphlet giving much Information- on the subject of the schools In the State It shows the number of schools districts and the pupil census of each district and each county as well as giving a list of the school officers The pamphlet will be valuable to thu school teachers Advertising with a stimulant In it Is agood tonic for a run eionbusiness GHOST DANCE I Will Bring Red Men of eIt- tucky to Frankfort ANNUAL POWWOW WILL BE HELD IN MAYBIG TIME PROMISED Red Men of Kentucky will invade Frankfort next month and will hold a grand powwow In the Legislature In the feld B house The occa sion of this gathering Is the Great Council of the Improved Order of Red Men of Kentucky The sessions may last for three days as much business of Importance to the order will be transacted Frankfort has been selected as the permanent meeting andIthe Red Men all think the State Capl tol Is the best place The following is the program Address of welcome Mayor Hume Response by Great Sachem Page Address of welcome by Col Geo B Harper of Business Mens Club Response Great Prophet D H Russell Address of welcome for Black Foot Tribe Hon T Hlter Crockett Response Great Jr Sagamore W H McDonald Opening exercises open to the pub lie Ladies esyecially Invited The Great Council will be the guests of Black Foot Tribe while here and they cordially invite the Paleface nations to be with them Get acquainted with the visitors and make them feel at home Black Foot Tribe will provably ask the Great Council to meet with us again on next year THE SALVATION ARMY By one of the privates The Salvation Army Is the gre witness of modern times to the power of truth Without wealth or reputa tion or influence Of human aid In spite of hatred obloquoy ignorance and persecution It has won a place in the history of Gods dealings with- In the world which now commands the attention and esteem of all good men This worldwide agency has been rafted up from the ranks of the poor b the labor of the poor for the salvation of the poor This has been done by the power and proclamation of Jesus Christ as Son of God and the Savior of the world None of the officers have guaranteed salaries They have given up many cases good situations and comfortable homes In order to labor among the poor and destitute The Army has no endowment Is dependent upon voluntary contrlbu tlons The accounts of their National Headquarters of America In New York are audited by a qualified firs of accountants and auditors and balance sheets are issued annually WHY THE SALVATION ARMY A erPEALSISPhllantroplstsTheir objects are extremely phil antroplc 2 They provide a reliable channe fafor their phllantropics 3 They protect them from impostors they cnn refer all applicants to them Landlords 1 They make drunken tenant sober 2 Slum tenants when converted move to better houses 3 Rent ready on rent day Wealthy and Aristrocratic They reduce liability to burglary 2 They take hold of he criminal 3 Many of the wealthy and aris tocratlc help them Governments acknowledge them Business People They save them many bad debts 2 They create a demand for goods 3 They pay well themselves Public Officials 1 They reduce the necessity for police oversights 2 They pay rates themselves p keep many off them 3 They help the dissolute and rep robate Into respectlble citizenship 4 They are a moral and religious force In their na dst The Public At Large 1 They benefit the community 2 They are an organization of people and for the people 3 They visit the sick Irrespective of belief or creed L N Low Rate Excursions Louisville and return round trip 125 following Sundays April 19 May 10 May 31 June 21 July 12 August 2 August 23 September 13 October 4 and October 25 Leave rankfort 755 a m Returning leave Louisville Tenth and Broadway sta tion G10 p m Slowness in an advertisement Will never make up for lack of nec essary information ITHE THATY WEL1p GROUND yearsI Peoples Saturday vigilance Frankfort removed- p Woodlake perhaps Science has developed something Infinitely better oldstyle clamp rpITTSBURCH PERFECT FENCES ARE WELDED BY ELECTRICITY construction Years tnrouatiiyBaniination serious defects anhlne allows attack A PERFECT REINFORCES CTRICALLY WELDED JOINT examine joint were laranfeed Perfect rapidlydeclining antiquated methods htrdodWKjjjj gjPS Judgment iplTTSBURCHT RFECT1 FENCES REPRESENT PROGRESS hundreds thousands of dollars worth of standard electricity The hoop on the sugar barrel 4n isolated country grocery store is electrically weiW productIf factory its welded bywagon was made In a large You will find electrically welded hoops Ice freezers and wasWng machines on many tubs buckets II Ezamlae theme se PITTSBURGH PERFECT are made by this simple and marvelous process producing WELD THAT HELD1 e NOW handling II PITTSBURGH PERFECT fencee fe author s 1iMR FARMER i LISTEN Every agent 4eIud to guarantee this t r the wires are not at the JoInts 9IThat the fence la perfectly adjustable to uneven ground That the stays will not separate from the strands the Is In every particular Gould any more definite protection Your complete satisfaction is bsotukfyI t E Sower Hardware Co 5t Incorporated 3r KTBoth WW I The Creamery Com pany good business A Is called was called to at Lttend of Samuel at aged 53 the Church Bank safe necessit Ing of an expert from the trouble and to get at the cash and Miss Bettle daughter of E P went via last and were married rev It is the second of the groom outspoken In disap of the District last week to a conven of Hon J C Can Idtrill all Spott county still ride the white horse has extended a of that congre Campbell of his time with the call he the farm house of J W the pike one have effectually the past week has been done so than was this section No oats ll4inuSTAMPING and but few have Grasses are usual and grazing J 31 milch cowsa calves at foot and all the calves from- a week or two old he can of making each cow He expects to in his barn The tn than the wrap or his the modern of of life are ed of fence A and the water to the bare wire small- S URGH THE PRO the where they put Stay and strand wires fence like solid that perforated Bof the and cow you have because of material is dally welded by average the an tires were electricity and on cream fences modem THE That Injured That fence all right you ask toured J tion has with steel result of his experiment will be watched with some Interest by our farmers and creamery people An entertainment will be given by the pupils of the graded school next Tuesday and Wednesday eveninge April 28th and 29th at the school building different program being rendered each evening The program willconsist of plays drills and good music and no doubt will be creditably rendered The pupils will be assisted by outside talent The entertainment will be well worth attending Died of softening of the brain April 17th Mrs Sarah Newman aged 70 years Deceased was native of Woodford county but had lived in this community since 1865 She was the widow of Wm Newman She leaves daughter Mrs W Rich ardson and three sisters Funeral services was conducted by Rev Hill Saturday afternoon In the presence of large congregation of friends and neighbors Interment in the local cemetery Pallbearers Trip lett R Sprake Stone W Jameson W Sebree Geo Wll kerson Friday afternoon Mrs Cal vert and Mrs M Yates and the lat ters little niece Miss Marsford were driving in buggy on the Sebree pike when the horse became frightened and ran off The buggy struck fence stake causing the shafts to give way an detaching the horse fro mthe ve hide The sudden stop threw the oc cupants out over the dashboard Both ladles were considerably bruised but no bones were broken The child had an ugly cut on the forehead As there were two other buggies In the party the unfortunates were kulckly brought to Stamping Ground where they ceived medical attention It for tunate that their injuries are not more serious Both are however confined to their beds from their bruises and the nervous shock occasioned by the accident As usual It was perfectly gentle horse the ladies were driving SCOTT RttlSTeKtJ TRAM MARK f WEARS LIKE IRON the fireside these winter evening mak for spring painting papering and house I carry the celebrated Green Seal Pa for twelve vears and the famous J alacP lIeAm for Alfred Peats Prize Wall Papers The which J now have and would be pleased to home A postal or call over phone fl I FRANK OrSTAGG Hardware Paints Oils Glass 210 ANN STREET 25 1908 is T is a a E a a A a S B S B J H E B S G a a re is a tl a L t fl 7Ik T Jar t JVoonan Fancy Groceries Both PhoneJrjI Corner Main and Ann p t ImJpi- 11 Brush Up a Little It Pays APRIL thod will t The ManitorinnvMAIN STREET OPPOSITE ENGINE HOUSE Jderiving Pressing and RepairingJ- OINI PRESSING CLUB IT PAYS J fI IThereIrI HighGrade SATURDAY VVehlclesJtThan ever before The public have at last come to the conclusion that a CHEAP vehicle Is DEAR at any price Our work Is strictlyIhandmade and Is sold under a guarantee that means somethingiIf you want a vehicle that Is firstclass and will glve perfect sat Isfactlon drop us a card and we will call to see you We know we yN can suit you In both quality and prices All we ask Is an oppor tunlty to discuss the matter with youJi Seller Carriage GoiIncorpor- atedVERSAILLES j IYItj H K WARD President C M BROWNING Sec and Treass r1oI i SATURDAY APRIL 25 1908 PITCHED BATTLE fought On I C Platform At J Central City tAMES D WOOD KILLED AND HTWO THER MEN WOUNDED 1POLITICS THE CAUSE DtWood for many years o DIstrict 23 United Mine Workers of America Was shot and instantly Killed in a flght in which his brother John IJWood and John H Magan a former policeman were also wounded The fight occurred on the platform of the Illinois Central railroad ata- tlon and grew out of political troubles between the Woodsand three former policemen who were recently let out of the citys service largely through the influence of James D Wood who was a member of tha- I board of Councilmen Nearly twenty shots were fired by the two Woods and James Jenkins former chief of police and Walter Hard wick and Magan both formerly members of the police force The five men met on the platform and are said to have quarreled violently for some minutes before the shooting beganWho first drew a weapon is not known but after the first shot nearly every man in the party emptied his revolver James Wood was shot once in the1 neck and a second time in the hear- ti the bullet causing instant death John Wood was twice wounded one ball entering the stomach and a sec ond lodging in his arm but it is now believed that he will recover Magw was shot in the leg but the Wound is not serious The other two men were not wounded James D Wood was for many years the head of the union miners organization of Kentucky and also took a prominent part in the general union labor movement throughtout the en tire State He was a forceful ener getic leader and displayed mach ablll in enlarging the membership of the union and in obtaining favorable contracts from the mine owners Several r years ago he was defeated for election as the president of District 23 and since tjien had lived quietly at his home in this city He was mar ried and leaves several small chili dren I 50000 READY TO BE DISTRIBUTED roc rc l WILL GO TO GROWERS OF TO t1 BACCO IN FRANKLIN- COUNTY t S il Jyk Jtk t Capt W E Thompson chairman Jof the Franklin Countyn Board of J i1 Control returned from Winchester o Uwhere he attended a meeting of the t District Board of the Burley Society He brings back good tiding to the Burley growers of this county the Executive Committee having settled upon the disposition of the proceeda of the large amount of pooled tobacoj which has already geen sold at asso pelation prices by the board There Iii a large amount of money on hand and it will be distributed among the j various counties from which the to bacco has been drawn Cat Thompson says that it has r been decided to deposit 90 per cent Of the proceeds with the warehouse companies to make good their liens upon the crops 8 per cent ylll go to the county boards and 2 per cent t to the district boards for expenses and other incidental needs Already some 568 hogsheads of pool ed tobacco has been drawn from Franklin county and the money for this will soon be available Capt Thompson says that even at as low a price as ten cents this would moan- that 50000 is to be paid to the grow ers of this county KEEP YOUR MONEY AT HOME There are many merchants and pro fessiohal men in Frankfort men who make every dollar they get off of the people of Frankfort still they will l send out of town for their stationery and advertising matter The printeries i of this city can and do as good printing as any city office and their prices are as reasonable if not cheap er When you patronize a home print shop you will be sure to get some of the money thus expended back as the average printer is too poor to pay rail road faro to a city for his wares If you want to help your old town to grow keep your money at home The man who fears ho will do more than his salary calls for will never have much salary to call for WED IN CLERKS OFFICE A pretty wedding took place in the office of the county clerk N U Smith when Jack Tracey aged 27 years and Miss Gemiitta Puckett aged 31 years both of Hatton Shelby county were united in marriage by Prof L D Stucker Relatives of the contracting parties accompanied them to this city to witness the ceremnV which took place immediately aftdicuring the license The bride and be both prominently co NEW HOt The State Nat ing to occupy th been vacated by th lerlesand Warehouse will have handsome qGarTes ground floor is being arranged as to give the bank as handsome a home aa is in Frankfort and it is expected that the offices will be ready for oc cupany within a short time LIBEL CHARGED Alvin S Seekamp was Indicted here for libeling former Governor Beckhmin an article he published April Hln his paper the Criterion connecting the former Gqvernor with an episode in St Louis during the Worlds Fair J1MMIE COLLINS HERO AT BIG FIRE BOY CARRIES OUT DYNAMITE WHEN BLAZE THREATENS WAREHOUSE Jimmy Collins is a hero He Is very modest about it and does not announce that he is a hero but he is for all of that for he risked being blown to Heaven In order to prevent other persons from possible injury It all came about this way Tuesday about noon flames wore discovered in the stable in the rear of Heise Sons feed store The stable was filled with hay and food stuffs and burned quickly The flames had a good start when they were first seen and It looked for a few minutes like there would be a serious fire Across the alley from the stable is the warehouse of J B Sower Sr Co In this warehouse was a large quantity of Wasting powder and dynamite There was danger that the warehouse would catch on fire and if it had an explosion was probable unless the explosives were was one of the first volun teers when It came to getting out the explosives He and Mr Sower went into the warehouse and carried out enough powder and dynamite to blow up half the city of Frankfort Jimmy could hardly carry the canis ters of powder but half dragged and half carried them out while Mr Sower hurtled out others By the time the fire department arrived on the scene the explosives were out of the line of fire and the danger was over but mention of dynamite frigh tened everybody and kept the crowd back from the fire There was no need for police and the establish ment of fire lines for the dynamite talk was as effective as anything that could have been desired The fire was a stubborn one and was hard to subdue Fifty tons of lay were stored in the table and this made food for a fire The whisky warehouse which was right against the stable alas threatened for a time but the fire wall saved It Mr Heise estimated his loss at about 1200 with enough insurance to cover it The loss to the buildings was about 500 also covered by Insurance FORMER FRANKFORTMAN INJURED PRICE M TAYLOR FALLS UNDER HORSE AT WILD WEST SHOW Price M Taylor of St Louis for merly traveling passenger agent of the Southern Railway was severely injured in Kansas while riding in a Wild West show lie is an expert horseman but during the performance tonight his horse fell upon him causing concussion of the brain and spinal column It was at first thought ho was fatally injured but at a hospital it was said that ho would recover High Chief High a Cheyenne Indian suffered a broken bone by his horse falling upon him fir Taylor Is a native of Frangfart having located in St Louis several years ago and is widely known in railroad circlesrt 1 NIGHT RIDERS INcouiy1 iniiiii i Stat Will Try To Break Up Every Band aCn ithoritli 3 ENTER PROTEST Trig county will be occupied by State troops under command of Gen Roger Williams and the efforts of the State authorities aided by the mill tia will now be directed toward break- Ing tip the band of night riders which has been working from Trigg county in the adjoining sections An effort will be made to do In Trigg county what has been done in Calloway coun ty and it is believed by the civil authorities that with the aid of the sol diers they can convict many of the men who have been taking part In the raids by the night riders No official announcement was made here of what would be done In Trigg county but it is known that troops are to be sent there The force will be large enough to do what is to be done and there is no danger of the situation getting out of the hands of the military even though It has been said that the Trigg county night rill ers will fight before they will submit to arrest In spite of the fact that many of the alleged night riders are under indictment in Calloway county and thaat the bands are fast being broken up in this county at least there Is a lot of fight left yet in the night rid ers and especially In Trigg county where the night riders have always been strong Ever since the prosecu tions begun in Calloway county it has been persintently reported that the night riders from Trigg county would make an attack on Murray and rescue the men who are accused It also wits stated that the men under suspicion In Calloway county were leaving that county and fleeing to Trigg county where they would take refuge with the night riderse of that county Now the State Government backed by the military is to go to Trigg county the very seat ofthe distur bances and try to break up the band which Is called the parent organiza tion of Western Kentucky It Is be lieved by the Governor that if the band In Trigg county can be broken up the night rider question will be settled at once and for all and every thing will be peaceful in Western Kentucky Many Alibis Every defendant In the damage suit of Robert and Mary Hollowell against twentyeight of their neighbors In Caldwell county for night riding tablished an alibi when the plaintiff rested Either there was someone sick with an acute attack that night which kept the family up until 2 oclock a horse was sick a to bacco plant bed had to be watched or they arose when they heard the shots over at Robert Hallowells or some other circumstance caused the Inmates of the house to observe that the defendant was In bed or about the premises after midnight on May 1907 Cadiz People Object Cadiz acting on the report that Gov Willson had determined to send troops to Trigg county to round up alleged night riders the business and profes sional men of the city sent a telegram to the Executive protesting against such action The telegram which was signed by all was as follows To the Hon A E Willson Governor Frankfort Ky Uhderstand soldiers are to be sent to Cadiz We the bus- Iness men of Cadiz hereby enter our protest against such action and beg that you do not send them There is no need for them The town and coun ty are free from disorder and if any alleged night riders have fled as has been reported no one here knows of the fact a a WHY WE CANT GROW If we had all of the printing that is sent out of town each year we would have an office as large If larger than any one in the State emI Toying from 50 to 100 skilled work men with a weekly payroll of fromI 100000 to 200000 But It though some of our merchants prefer to entrust their work to the city shops instead of local concerns These some merchants would raise a great howl If all the owners of print shops and the men they employ should o the cities for their clothing gro Tories household goods etc It is n very poor rule that wont work both ways i i He Is All Out i iThis represents a man who did not i i believe in advertising and good printiing Do you want toget in his iigreen t purse by fJudicious Advertising i i i tandGood i 1fiTllfFRANKFORT PRINTING CO Incorporated t ift+ +++++++++++++ Bottled In Bond Hand Made Sour Mash The Very Best Product Of the Finest Distillery IN THE WORLD The Geo CoIncorporated FRANKFORT KENTUCKY HTi I 00k a IfIJIlWl1F PAGE THREE I Who Will Be- President This is a Presidential Year and everyman must read to keep post ed on politics The CourierJournal Henry Watterson Editor Is a Democratic Newspaper but it prints the news as it develops One dollar a year is the price of the Weekl- yCourierJournal But you can get that Paper and the Weekly News Both One Year For 150 If you will send your order to This Paper Not to The Courier Journal Daily CourierJournal 600 a Year Weekly Courier Journal 200 a Year We can give you a com bination Cut Rate on those if you will write this paper enclosing cash with order s KENTUCKY HIGHLAND RAILROAD t Beginning Wednesday December 2th the Kentucky Highland Railroad Co put on a regular passenger train jetween Frankfort and Old Crow The construction of the road te illllvlllo Is being pushed as rapidly u pOBible when the service will be extended to Old Taylor and Millville Trains leave Frankfort at I oclock a m daily except Sunday return eng leave Old Crow at 5 p JL Double daily passenger service will be put on between Frankfort and Mill vllle as soon aa the construction U completed probably about January let The following rata obtain Clifteide Jet Tnimbo lie Gardners O Old Crow i 25 Old Taylor 3fe Millville sSe Minimum charge 100 Commutation ticket books good tot 54 trips and good only for use in cal e dar rponth Isued and for the son to whom Isued Between Frankfort and Old Crow 500 Between Frankfort and Old Taylor = 600 Issued by P F MANNNG Sujt Approved by S S BUSH Pres IWo would like to show you our swperb line of to date samples modern printing PAGE FOUR r Frankfort Weekly News Entered at the postotHce nt Frankfort Ken tucks as second elasa mnilablc matter FRANKFORT PRINTING COMPANY INCORPOIIATED HUBERT VREELAND Pres and Mir Ai D COYLE Secretary and Treasurer A R DUNLAP Editor TERMS SI 00 IN ADVANCE- ANNOUNCEMENTS We are authorized to announces J Campbell Cantrlll of Sttt county 11I Lcandidate for Congress rom the 7th Congressional District subject to the i action of the Democratic convention In this day of miracles or what would have seemed like miracles only a few years ago we have become accustomed to marvels and think too lightly of the remarkable things that r we see Hearing the voice of a man who has been dead for years is seemingly Impossible but with the aid of the phonograph ones vole may be preserved just as his writings and ones grandchildren born after ones death can hear the voice of their ancestor clearly and distinctly unchanged by the ravages of time To the savage this would seem a miracle as great as any that could bo performed But we accept it as a matter of course and phonographs are so cheap that nearly everybod- has one of them Music by the greatest bands and singers and violin play Qera is heard in thousands of homes where the occupants never were outside the corporate limits of the vII I lages they inhabit Now moving pictures have come to complete the gap in the preservation of the life of our own times With the aid of the phonograph and the moving pictures combined and working harmoniously an Incident which happened in Europe may be reproduced in any part of the world and given exactly as it was in the beginning This is remarkable but the American public has seen so many thinks like this that it has ceased to marveL 4 Frankfort saw some moving pictures the other night that were very much above the ordinary It did nol look like the usual moving pictures but one felt almost like it was real As one little boy said Mama is that sure nough and he expressed the feeling of nearly all the audience Not only were the pictures accurate but the subjects were or such a character as to make one wonder how on earth it was done Everybody knows how the moving pictures are made A series of pho tographs taken at the rate of two to five a second are made of some subject These pictures then ar shown each picture being succeeded by another so quickly that the change Is not seen until some ten or a dozen are displayed This gives the effect of v movement AH that seems simple but how they would get a series of pic tures of a wild bird when it is feedin its young a time when a bird is most wary and most easily frightened only the man who did it knows There were shown at the Capiital Theatre Tuesday night moving pictures of birds going about their housekeeping arrangements as naturall f as though there was nothing to dis turb them They would feed their young and fly to and from the nest and the pictures were so good that one thought the birds really wer Ipresent To take a picture of a spar row hawk Is a difficult task even one focuses and places his camera and makes the exposure by pulling a long string To get within gunshot of a sparrow hawk Is difficult yet these picures showed a sparrow hawk on her nest feeding her young birds One would like to have an ex planation of how it was done It was called remarkable and really was all of that and more Frankfort has not had a circus for a long time and it Is not the children mlywho are rejoicing over the advent of a real circus here on May 6th One seldom gets too old for a circus and is never too young so long as ono can see The Optimist By A R D Can a newspaper man be an opti mist That is a question that would I be answered in the negative by any one who is familiar with the work of a newspaper man but who is not ac tually one The newspaper man would say that the very work he does that hemakhinptimist did not become an optimist he woul quit the business in disgust One wonders though how a man who sees the troubles and sorrows and crime and corruption which exists in his particular circle can still retain his faith in mankind Take a police reporter on a city dally He sits in the central police station and sees the criminals and the unfortunates dragged through to their cells and hears their tales of how disgrace came to them He sees the lowest types of humanity but in each of them he finds good It may be deeply con coaled but it is there and can be found if one only digs deeply enough The Optimist once lived in Mobile and as an instance along the line of what he has been saying concerning the good In anybody he relates th following One man in Mobile was a notorious tough He was always in trouble always fighting and most o his time was spent in the police sta lion One day he had an especially anylocked up but managed to get bond The Optimist was doing police work st that time and wrote up this tough He wrc e all the facts in the casewlth out paliation but wrote only the facts and dl not call names or comment on anything beyond the actual facts The following day the Optimist met this tough on the principal street of the city He advanced on the newspaper man in a threatening manner and the latter thought it was all over that he would get my face punched I prepared for a scrap regretting the it was to be pulled off in so public place To his surprise this man held out his hand and said I want to thank you for the way you wrote up the row The other fellows always call me names You didnt and you gave the facts I dont care for myself but I have mother and sister at home and I do care on their account Hence the Optimist Many such experiences have convinced him the there is good in everybody and that It nearly always would have been greater limn the bad but for environ ment In this column which the Optiml hopes to make a permanent thing on nay find aria stories of Frank ort or general moralizing o nary or cveiy subject It is to bee e sort of hodgepodge especially per soar regarding things in Frankfort and visitors who may from time tc Ime drop into the capital The Optimist will try to print things that are interesting gMajor D W Sanders of Louisville who was in Frankfort on Monday says that he has been appointed a judge or life the constitution notwithstand ing He was talking to R B Frank lin at the Capital hotel Monday and said Iyt is this way I was appointed a spec ial judge to try a case at Pineville about two years ago I went up there several times arid I see no prospect settleed sooner than ten years if then It was marrtrips will be necessary before that case Is settled Therefore I say that I am a judge for life in spite of the fact that the constitution says that no man shall hold office for life You know that I am not a young man Major Grant has stopped smoking again He stops every now and then but he is not like the man who said Is was easy to stop smoking it only one tried thqt he had stopped many times Major Grant really stops when he stops and his period of denial tends over several months or years The last time he quit was some years nwo when after smoking twenty years he quit for five years The other morning Major Grant was ronm Ing around in the Governors o lice at looking folorn and helpless imrlsome one asked him what watfthe matter He said c r I have stopped smoking Stotjil ways upsets me The trouble wJtbiEei I Is that I cannot smoke In ntylerftfou must smoke all the tlmr 11 I awake when I am not ahatis what I have been dole ow I have decided that tl be to quit I dont k of but I have n d for se nowdThe Lord told met J us whitewash that side of thvf j said an old negro man kbb word f1Mrsi the unwhitewashed side df Je fence burn in the fire which deatroyeJKthe hay stable of Heise feeits last Tuesday The negro lloWhite t wash the fence and on fXontjiay be gan on the south side vlf2f1 north side burned on Tuesday andrfraooked at it with satisfaction mil with sorrow over the loss of the There now he said BT I had whitewashed that side firs all my work would have been wasted for that there fence has gone and been burned down I guess it was the theeother side first The old negro had a hard time find ring the fire department the day of the fire He was green and when he saw the flames coming out of the stabled loft he became excited and could not find the engine house He ran over the business portion of the city look- Ing for the fire engine as he was con fident that unless something was don In a hurry the house of his employer would burn IThe other day when the circus posters were first out and the paste that stuck them to the boards was hardly dry a Frankfort man went home to dinner and said to his daughter who Is just five years old Louise suppose a great big circa- t would come to town aIt will be here two weeks fro next Wednesday promptly replied the little girl She had the inside Information even before her father AMONG THE SIGH aMrs Stephen W Gibbs who fo the past several weeks has been so seriously ill with pneumonia was yes terday is said to be much improved t1Ir John E Miles has been quite during the week at hls residence on Third street but was reported ester day as being slightly Improved stDir John B Newman who during quitee able to be out several days turlng then past week The Infant son of Mr and Mrs atton street during the week was said last evening to be much butter Mrs David P Davis who has been quite ill during the week at her home on Third street was reported as being much Improved last evening Mrs Joseph Schroff who has been quite during the week at her rest dence on Holmes street was yesterday said to be slightly improved Mr R True Deputy United States Marshal Is suffering with a severe at tack of rheumatism in his left arm but is still able to be at his office In the Custom House Mrs Wm Douglass Roy of Louis ville who is at St Joseph Infirmary continues to Improve and expects to countryedatetMrs John M Banta who has been so seriously with rheumatism at her home at Thorn Hill was yester day said to be much Improved mid expects to be able to be out again next week The condition of Mr John Will Johnson who has been confined to his home on Fourth street for weeks remains unchanged severalI slight hopes are entertained recovery The condition of Mr Louis H Fin nell who recently underwent an operation continues to Improve at the Norton Memorial Infirmary In Louis vine and ho expects to be able to return home early next week Mrs John D Griffin who has been St Josephs Infirmary in Louisville for several weeks past was able to leavers infirmary this week and Is I noV th her mother Mrs Mary Cro dot Vh whom she will make a visit e1Qieturntng home Mr Walter Brawner who has been working at Columbus Ohio for several months past was so unf Jnate as to fall and sprain his right while skating at the Coliseum thalt ty last week Hew be yesterday for the home dditional s Gray of guest of Judge and roll Mrs E E Abbett o spent several days during cue weeic the guest of Mrs Warren E Settle Miss Lillian Towles and Mrs Mc Gowan of Louisville are spending a few days with friends here Mrs Stapleton Johnson and Mrs Frank Bernett spent Wednesday In Louisville the guests of friends Miss Kate Helm of Washington D C is the guest of her sister Mrs Walter Lewis In the county Lieut Gulllon and Mrs Gullion who have been the guests of relatives at New Castle passed through here Wednesday morning en route to Fort Thomas Ky where he will be sta tioned They recently returned from the Phillipine Islands Capt Steve Slender the well- returnedknown laundry agent has from Lexington where he took in the races for a couple of days Misses Eva Lutkemeler and Rose Salender left yesterday for a weeks visit with relatives In Louisville Mrs J Will Graham has returned from a few days visit to Switzer Mr E B Kratz of Washington Ipd who has charge of the construction of the new brick plant being railroade tr0 his home Misses Viola and Agatina Peiri Pauline McCollough Annie Mae Par sons and Messrs Will Hichey and J McKeever of Georgetown attended the dance at the Coliseum Misses Mayme McCarney Mayme Collins and Margaret McLaughlin of Lexington came over for the Pastime Club dance Thursday evenings Mr J M Mullin formerly of Georgetown but now residing in Indianapo 1lis Ind was in Frankfort yesterday Moneyr Saving Oppor tunities For EconomicalBuyers This Week one lot Colored Taffeta silks 19 Inches wide worth 85 Special 59 cts yard 36 inches wide Dress Goods In neat light checks and plaids 50c value Special 39c yd 72 Inches wide Satin finish Table Linen 125 value Special 100 yd 36 inches wide fine Linen Lawn 30c value SPa cial 25c yd Onslot Huck Towels 15c value 10c each Many other bargains that will Interest you G KAGIN BRO AT BRIDGE t t SATURDAY APRIL 25 1908 T Capitol heatre r IOMMEBTCING a o nd a y V April 20th Advanced Vaudeville FEATURE AGTSS-S Including AuiMate Lie Molioll Pictures an O r ti i Illustrated Solls1 Good Music Singing and Dancingr An Hour Show I For 10 Cents New people every week Acts change on MONDAY and THURSDAY Pictures and SongsJf dayI I Some place to go to spend a pleasant hour andIiit does not cost much TEN 1 CENTS IIiI jfatSaturday two matinees 230 and 4 p mJtIand evening 730 845 and 10 oclock Admission ten cents Reserved seats Jtl dayforDont forget the date of opening f Monday April IIat 730 p m Doors open half an houri sy r ISATURDAY APRIL 25 1908 Society Calendar APRIL Young Mens Institute wlill entertain with a banquet in honor of Hon Lavega Clemments at the Frankfort Hotel Monday evening APRIL Lavega Clemmenas of Owensboro will address the members of the Church of the Good Shepherd at Y M I Hall Monday evening at 8 p m MAY 6 Mrs Wm R Magoflln and Mrs Ike Sallee will enter the Lofting Club at their home near Bridge on Wednesday after 1taln Ladles Aid Society of Clirlatian Church of Choatville will entertain wiTh a box supper Saturday eveningS WEITZELtili C Walter Weltzel by their many flit friends over the advent of another little daughter into their family I i MISS RIDDELL MrsyChas B Riddell are congratulations for the Itttle daughter was born during the week rwhoMISS HEFFNER Mr and Mrs Nelson A Heffner trwill name their little daughter who was born Thursday afternoon at the residence of Mr and Mrs Thos Heffner on Madison street Francis VerltaItt j ChriSIIon Saturday evening May 9th to which all members of the church and 1their frilends will be made perfectly welcome FOR MISS MASON Miss Elizabeth Holt was the hostess at a delightfully Informal luncheon nearaPewee Valley on Saturday evening last in compliment of Miss Annie Ma son of this county who has been r spending the past two weeks at Pe- weet Valley as the guest of Miss An idle Blackley INFORMAL DANCE Mr and Mrs Joseph VauMeter will r entertain with an informal dance this evening at their country home Hill Crest near Lexington in compli went to their attractive guests Misses Mary Belle Taylor and Gladys Rod man of this cty and Norma Cham Iberlain of Louisville who are visiting t them during the spring rac3 meeting at Lexington c LECTURE AT Y M HALL Hon LeVega Clemments a promi nent attorney of Owenshoro and State President of Ths Young Mens Insti t 1tute will deliver a lecture Monday evening at eight oclock at the Y M I Hall in the Capital Trust Company building at Mtfn and St Clair streets to the members of the con Goodrf Introduce Mr Clemments Following the lecture the members of the local branch of the Youngs Mesa Irtstitute will entertain Mr Clemmeuts and a number of invited guests with a ban quet at the Frankfort Hotel PASTIME CLUB EASTER DANCE h The Big Cols sum Rink lust Thurs day evening was the scene of one of the most delightful sodlal events of 4the season the occasion fading the annual Easter Dance given by the Paz time CluD Frankforts leading social organization Scores of beautiful girls from all tIover the far famed Blue Grass region graced tWis pleasant ovent with their t presence over sixty couples being fpresent The celebrated Second Regiment full band of fourteen pieces fur nished the music which as usual was excellent in every detail At midnight on elegant repast was served by Adami Gonnella After Intermis sion landing was resumed and con tinued until the we sma hours when every one left with many expressions 14t of having spent the most pleasant evening of their life ENTERTAINSuLOFTERBn The Lofting Club was beautifully entertained Wednesday afternoon by Mrs Thos J Nunn and Mrs J P Hobson at the residence of Mrs Hob son on Shelby street Many of the club members being absent their places were filled by frill Miss Page and Miss i and VirginiaI hosteses in enter hers and their gu One of the mos of the afternoon rendered by Misses Priscilla Williams and accompanied on the Plano W I Genevieve Posey At five oclock the club members and their guests were regaled with a delicious luncheon The house was made more than usually attractive by the addition of many beautiful house plants and cut flowers The clubs guests were Mrs Sam J Shackelford Mrs R L Stout Mrs Elmer Vreeland Mrs J C ORear Mrs C C Herndon Mrs J C ORear Mrs C Herndon Mrs J G McLean Mrs Tyler and Misses Helm French Williams Smith Cross wait Edelen Towles McGowen JackI son and Moss ANNOUNCEMENT CARDS Mr and Mrs Z J Montgomery have sent out handsomely engraved cards announcing the marriage of their daughter Miss Ann Montgomery to Mr Chas B Schoolfleld enclosed with the announcements is the fol lowing card At Home after May the first Second Street Frankfort Kentucky- MONTGOMERYSCHOOLFIELD HOME WEDDING Miss Anne Montgomery and Mr Charles Schoolfield were married Wed nesday evening at 6 oclock at the home of the brides parents Mr and Mrs Z J Montgomery in this city It was one of the handsomest home weddings ever seen in Frankfort and on account of the prominence of the bride and the popularity of the groom was the event of the season The Montgomery home is one of the hand somest in Frankfort and it was de corated profusely The parlor where the ceremony was performed was decorated in white and green and the bridal couple stood under a canopy made of smilax ferns and easter lies The ceremony was performed by the Rev Robert E Abraham of Middlesboro who is an old friend of the Montgomery family The only attendants were Miss Elizabeth Mason Montgomery a sister of the bride and Mr Arthur C VanWinkle an timate friend of the bridegroom The guests present numbered about lint the invitations being limited The dining room was beautifully decorated in pink and white tulle and pink roses The brides table at which twenty four persons were seated was covered with a rare old table cloth which was used at the wedding of the brides mother The table was beautiful The bride wore an imported gown of hand embroidered net and carried a shower bouquet of llllles of the val ley and wore the regulation bridal veil of tulle The young couple left on the 745 C O train for the east and will be at home in Frankfort about May The out oftown guests were Mrs Thomas Bennett of Lexington Mrs J B Brashear and Miss Bras hear of Louisville Dr Henry Oren dorf of Louisville Mr and Mrs Rob ert King of Lexington Mr and Mrs and Miss Schoolfield of Danville Mr Schoojfield is a young lawyer who came to Frankfort a short time ago from Danville and has been very successful in his practice before the Court of Appeals Mrs Schoolfleld one of the most attractive young wom en of Frankfort and is very popular She is a graduate of Smith College and is known widely for her many ac complishments and beauty PERSONALSMr Coleman spent Sunday with his sister Miss Annie Coleman in Louisville Mr Philip Arnold spent Monday the guest of friends fin Lawrenceburg Mr Alex Bowles of Richmond was among the visitors here during the Roberta Cox of Maysvllle came Thursday evening and Is the guest of Dr and Mrs Jno G South Mrs Stephen F Trabue has re turned to her home In Louisville after a visit of several weeks with Mrs Mallory South Mr Roy Wllholt of the Railroad Commissioners office is spending the weeks end at his home in Ashland Dr and Mrs Jno P Stewart and Mr Americus V Combs of the U S Internal Revenue Service will leave today for Lexington to spend Sunday children spent the Easter hollidays in Lawrenceburg the guest of rs Jno Dowling Mr and Mrs Geo G Spec returned from Anderson count they spent several days with m Misses Louise and Belle Croft b who ar3 students at Science Hili lese spent thn Faster holiday ftlt Mr nne Mrs J S eathers Mr Jk Mrs Wit C Newman if ouisB pent the weeks end with Mr Caleb W Merchant ot Step IM ilbbons of Louisv hilidays y Mrs Ja 9k of Lawren test of frleui jjjH Brnond has returned l te where she was the s Agnes Brown Ir K Sheetinger of Loulsvil spent Sunday the guest of relatives and Mrs W Blanton Johnson and children of Lexington spent Sunday with his parents Mr and Mrs Jno Will Johnson Mr Owen T Canty of Louisville spent Sunday with his mother Mrs Mary Canty Mrs Nora Donley and little daugh ter Aline spent several days this week with friends in Louisville Mr and Mrs Jas Love spent sev eral days in Louisville during the week the guest of friends Messrs Wm J and J G Denhardt of the Bowling Green TimesJournal were here this week on business Mrs Rodman Keenon had as her guest during the week her sister Miss Fannie Adams of Stanford severalfriends in Louisville Mrs Sue B Merrlman has as her guest her sister Mrs Bessie Rule of Pittsburg Pa Miss Forest Wiley a student at CampbellHagerman College Lexing ton spent the Easter hollidays with Miss Elenor Marshall Mrs Jno H Stewart and daughter Louise spent several days in Louis vine during the week with friends Mr and Mrs Wm Fletcher of Lex ington spent Easter Sunday with her mother Mrs D J Hubble Mr and Mrs Geo H Watson of St Louis spent several days during the week as guests at the Capital Hotel Mr J Emmerson Flynn spent sev eral days this week in Cincinnati on F Barnett has returned from Louisville where she was the guest of Mr and Mrs Mason Bar rettMrs Lula BxLongmoor has as her guest her sister Mrs Geo W Long of Louisville Mrs J A Hammon of Georgtown spent several days during the week as the guest of Mrs Wm Cromwell Mrs J Morgan Chinn spent Tues day in Lexington the guest of friends Miss Belle Schoolfleld of Danville was here during the week the guest of Miss Mason Montgomery- Mr A H McClure has returned from New York whero he spent sev eral days on business Mrs Sam Shea left Wednesday for Cincinnati where she will spend a week with relatives Mrs I T West left Wednesday for Irvine where she will spent a week with her daughter Mrs R M Berg Wm G Simpson returned yesterday from Dixon Springs Tenn where he spent a week the guest of his daughter Mrs Joseph P Noonan and Miss Ella Noonan spent the week in Cin cinnati the guests of Mrs A H Wag Caleb W Merchant spent sev eral days In Louisville this week the guest of her sister Mrs Wm C New manMiss Alice Farmer left Wednasday for Louisville wherd she will spend a week the guest of Mr Oscar Farmer and family IMrs H H Heise of Madison Ind came Wednesday for a brief visit with Mr Heise and is a guest at the Frankfort Hotel Mrs A M Wilson of Lexington spent several days during the week the guest of her parents Mr and Mrs Joan E Miles Mr and Mrs R H King of Lex ington were among the guests at the Montgomery Schoolfield wedding Wednesday evening Mr Howard R French Deputy State Auditor is spending the weeks end with his family at Mt Sterling Mrs Joseph VanMeter is entertain lni Misses Mary Belle Taylor and Gladys Rodman at her country home near Lexington during the spring E E Hume and daughter Miss Elenor Hume spent several days during the week as guests ot the Seel bach Mss Daisy Brawner has returned from Portsmouth Ohio where she spent several weeks Me guest of relatives Mrs John D Brashear and daugh ter Miss Gense Brashear of Louis rule came Wednesday for the Mont gomerySchoolfleld wedding Chas J Howes formerly a Clerk In the Auditors office and now makjm home at Prfntsville was m sltors here during the we 1Ii Averlll and children fined from Harrodsburg w y were the guests of Mrs R anarsdall IE Noonan of Louisville spiy the guesit of Mr and Mr poonan on Main street M en ORear had as her guest uni eholidays Hiss Mary fcice Hill Shelby le Mr and BThomas B Newman Louisville spent the Easter boll avakjvlthhis mother Mrs Mary New my ay street Bennett of Lexington lay for the Montgomery edding and was the and Mrs Z J Mon gom ers Mi alie Mastin who is attend ings it Staunton Virginia spent the Ea Holidays with her parents Mr an A D Martin Dr Orendorf of Louisville was Wednesday to attend the Mon ySphoolfleld nuptials M Hampton Deputy Insur ance ssoner Is spending the weeks at his home iu Harrods burg 1 Miss Katie Vanardsdall of Mercer county came Tuesday for a visit wlth elatlves here Mrs Wm Rogers Clay spent several days this week the guest of rela tives at Lexington Mrs Beatty and chimren of Versailles spent Thursday here the guest of Mends Mrs A H McClure has returned from Louisville where she spent a reek the guest of relatives State Auditor and Mrs Irank P James left Thursday for Harrods burg where they will spend several days with relatives Mr Thos Drewry of Louisvllle was hero several days during the week on business Mr David Vaughn who has been spending the week here with Mrs Vaughn who is the guest of her fath er Mr W McKee Hardie has returned to his home at Louisa Ky Mrs Robt Gray and little daughter of Greely Alabama came Thursday evening and are the guests of Mr apd Mrs Frank V Gray ou Conway street Mr and Mrst T Lindsey South spent several days in Louisville the guests of friends this week Miss Ruth Trumbo who has been visiting her mother Mrs B M Trum bo during the week has leturned to LexingtonHon J Gooch of Franklin was among the visitors here this week a guest of the Capital Hotel Mrs Edward Coleman returned Thursday from Louisville where she spent several weeks with her daugh ter Mrs J P Shlvely Mrs Harry Hastings has returned to her home at Shelbyvllle after a weeks visit with relatives here Mrs Elizabeth Burke of Winches ter spent the Easter holidays with Capt Matt Matlgan and family Mr L C Norman left yesterday for Middlesboro where he goes In the In terest of ilhe BradleyGilbert Compa ny of Louisville Mrs Helen McClure left Tuesday for Los Angeles Cal where she will be the guest of her son Mr Edw B McClure Mrs Bernard Graham and daughter who have been spending the past five weeks in St Louis with relatives have returned to their home at Law Jennie Lillard Ella Morton Llllard Witherspoon and Mrs j MB Birdwhistle of Lawrenceburg were here Monday and were delightfully entertained by Miss Alice Farmer andI Mrs Cecil FarmerIMrs BessCe Cronin and son Master James Callahan spent the Easter hal idays with Mr and Mrs Edw South werth In Louisville Miss Ann Baker and her school friend Miss Howe of Science Hill at Shelby ille spent the Easter holidays with Miss Bakers parents Mr and Mrs George Baker Rev Robt E Abrams formerly as sistant rector of the Ascension church Jin this city but now located at Mid dlesboro spent several days during the week as the guest of Mr and Mrs Z J Montgomery en Second street Miss Ida Roberts who is attending school at Science Hill accomapnied by two schoolmates Misses Nor Shackelford and Lucille Shouse spent the Easter holidays with Mr and Mrs H H Roberts on Conway street Mrs Graham Vreeland who has been at the Kings Daughters Hospital during the past two mouths taking Improvjelandher home In Louisville Little Misses Margaret and Anna Belle Vreeland who have been with their grandmoth er Mrs Crutcher in Woodford coup ty during Mrs Vreelando stay a the hospital returned with their mother For the present Mr and Mrs Vreeland and their o WEITZELS Housekeepers Sale LOT LACE CURTAINS 125 150 AND 200 PAIR LOT CURTAINS SWISS AND NET 5 10 15 25c YARDv t LOT BED SPREADS 100 125 150 200 100 YDS WHITE TABLE LINEN 2 YDS WIDE 95e LOT RAGS 5c EACH r LOT LINEN TOWELS 10c 12 12c 15c 25c LOT READYMADE SHEETS 50c 60c 75c LOT REMNANTS LOT PILLOWSLIPS 15c The Coliseum Life Motion Picture Show Opens for the Season Monday Night April 27 With MADAME ALVENO New York Grand Opera Singer 1st week LIFE MOTION PICTURES Scenes of Foreign Lands A continuous Show of an hour Stay as long as your like 5 Cents fr YOUR BELTING i I tw w w rerw slr e have taken at the Seel bach J N Camden of Mid way who reached New York a few days since from a stay of several weeks In Italy was called to the bedside of his former Senator Camden who Is In Mrs Camden and Miss Camden main abroad for several months- t Judge H Deputy Grand the or der of Paris looking of a local PAGE FIVE WASH HALF PRICE father James = 1 THE CAPITAL FOUNDRY MACHINE CAN FIX IT Holmes Street Both Phones YOUR MOTORS arapartments Ii1Ir Kentucky Hmmedlately seriously Baltimore Polsgrove presldcntof Fraternal Wednesdays YOUR CO IBOATS branch of the order the organization pf which will take place on the even Ing of Monday May 11 Seventyflvo applicatons for membership have al- readY been received Messrs George W HUtcheson and Dr G D Dlllard of Lawrenceburg attended the annual election of offi cers of the Frankfort Comnwndery No4 last Thursday night Mr Hutch eson was honored by being advanced two points In line and lected Genera llsmo Dr Lillard was pit In line for preferment by being elected Sfruuk ard Bearer PAGE SIX r TRANKFORTPIIILOSOPIIERYORK EN TERTAINGLY OF HIS TRAVELStt r fLos Angeles Cal April 15 08 EDITOR RO ABOf1 I have often wondered If Frankfort eople disguise themselves when they leave home I have been knocking about considerably witWn the past two or three years vTSiting places where there are more or less crowds including summer and winter resorts have sailed on the waters of the At lantlc and Pacific oceans the Gulf of Mexico Chesapeake Bay tho Missls sippl Potomac St Johns end other rivers have viewed the city of Wash ington and surroundings from the dome of the Capitol and from the top r of Washington monument have scan ned the panorama of the Rockies from the summit of Pikes Peak and of the valleys from lit Hager in Montana have attended theatre per- formarices in Washington when the President and foreign diplomats were present heard the opera at the French Opera house in New Orleans and witnessed performances In jhonkatonks in the northwest have attended services in the Mormon Tern pIe at Salt Lake visited San Juan Capistrano and other missions In the southwest and Joss houses in China town in Los Angeles have paraded out Connecticut avenue in Washing ton past the British embassy the French lega ion and the homes of the 400 viewed the dugouts of the cliff dwellers at Pueblo and explored the alums of New Orleans Denver Balti more and other places by moonlight gaslight and electric light have watched the porpoises roll In the Gulf of Mexico dlligaltors sunning themselves on the banks of the St Johns and seals sporting on the rocks in the Pacific have viewed the antics Ysot the longs and shorts in cotton exchanges in New Orleans and else where watched games in Mon tana roulette in Ogden and policy drawings in Denver have inspected men ofwar of the Unites siuica Ger French Italian and other navies rrman seen East Indian cooties with out any clothes on enjoying themsel ves on the deck of a British ship While I was standing neaby heav havewseen Indians in their native huts and tents from Florida to the Inland Em plre have seen wolves in Southern California jack rabbits in Kansas and buffaloes in the Big Hole in Montana have crossed the lava beds in Idaho the desert in Utah and Nevada and the swamps of Alabama and Louis Evergladesrci Viewed Great Salt Lake and passed 1iWithin the shadow of the Mounltainof the Holy Cross have seen lemons in Florida as large as cocoanuts pota j toes in Washington as big as cantaloupes a beet In Los Angeles nearly rt four feet long and a turnip in Mon tans that weighed 30 pounds have Witnessed the Mardi Gras festivities In Mobile and New Orleans the Grand Army parade in Washington r D C and the Tournament of Roses in Pasadena have stood on the spot Where Davy Crockett died walked on the place where Garfield fell when shot and viewed the theatre where Lincoln was assassinated have tra veled on trains drawn by coalburn ing locomotives woodburning loco motives and oil burning locomotives have viewed oil wells in Los Angeles coal mines in West Virginia and cop permines in Montana have visited the shipyards at Newport News the navy yards at Washington and Ports mouth and the great smelter at An aconda have visited the magnificent Library of Congress at Washington the ruins of the city wall and old Spanish fort at St Augustine and cne Alamo at San Antonio have been through the capitol buildings at Den ver Austin Montgomery and other places and watch the proceedings of the United States Senate have rub bered at the palitial Ponso De Leon and Alcazar hotels on the Florida east coast the Tampa Bay on the west coast and the Hotel der Corana loat Coranado Beach Cal and in spected the tropical gardens of each have witnessed the departuie of the oyster fleet forth oyster beds up James river have seen the torpedo florilla at Jacksonville and will prob ably see Fighting Bobs coal con sumers here In a few days have at tended horse races at Benning New Orleans Spokane and elsewhere and automobIle races in Denver hvfci visited tho comlthouse at Boise Where the Steueuberg trials were held viewed the catacombs of Sou thern Idaho and Northern Utah and inspected the great sacred dragon of the Chinese in this city have ridden on fast trains of the B 0 and slow trains of the Harriman system and do liL some rough IOn the i k N th In ernatJonal ft Great or them have climbed the hula in Butte Mont and Richmond Va walked hrough dust six inches deep in Aua tin and wadded through mud half a foot deep In towns in Kausas have seen grain crops cup with the old fashioned cradle in the east and the upttodate machine that cut and thresh it all at the same time and which require about 27 horses to pull them In Washington and Oregon have explored the Garden of the Gods drank the waters at Maniton Springs watched fishermen patch Crabat t11 Beach coil nearly smothered to death at Old Point Comfort have viewed the ruins of the big fire in BaWmore seen some of the effects of the earthquake at Charleston and expenlenced the hur ricane at Mobile have seen papooses strapped to their mothers backs in the Indian Territory Oklahoma and elsewhere the naked kids of the Cubans in Ybor City Cla playing in the yards and the cute children of Chinamen in their native costumes have witnessed the unloading of ban ana boats from Bluefielda bellze and other Central American ports sugar vessels from Porto Rico and coffee ships from South America have eaten kumquots in the southeast locust in the southwest pine nuts In the northwest and Norfolk spots in Virginia have been bitten by bed gugs in Norfolk mosquitoes in New Orleans and fleas in San Diego have explored Waycross Ga Ardmore L T Oklahoma City Las Vegas NOT Walla Walla Wash Potatello Idaho Pendyeton Ore Biloxi MisS Dallas Fort Worth and other places Includ ing Houston and Indianapolis which latter dont amount to much nohow In fine I have been most everywhere between Cape Henry and Point Lomo and from Port Tampa to the Coeur dAlenes have seen things that everybody in Frankfort should see and have seen things they never want to see or hear ofand the only person that I have ruin across that I every knew by sight or otherwise in Frankfort was Fred Bagby standing on the pier at Galveston Tex gaz ing out over the bay with a far away much farther than Houston or Memphis look In his eyes and with an expression on his face which seemed to say If I am forgiven this tip e theyll never see me In Gal veston agian During my rounds I have observed among other things That Louisville Ky is the best place in which to live ail things con sidered That San Antonio Tex is the pret itlest town and Houston the ugliest That they are still fighting the Civil War in Nashville Montgomery Richmond and Charleston That the west is more civilized than than the east that they serve better grub In the restaurants that there is not as many toughs smart Alecs and hoodlums that there is a better moral tone less gambling and boozS fighting and that if one is a hustler he can make more money in the west barring Los Angeles than in the east that if he is not a hustler he might as well remain in the east That Manitou Cola Is the nicest place in summer and San Diego Cal In winter especially for people of moderate means That Louisville Ky has the most beautiful women the ones that make 3dsitup and take notice but that Mobile Ala has the kind a fellow with good taste would like to have about the house to spank the kids if he had any and chew the rag with that Spokane Wash Is not far behind That Indianapolis not only takes the cake but the whole bakery as well including the smokestack and garbage can for ugly women with Galveston Tex and Tampa Fla tied for second place That Louisville has the Ijesttiiosted men on general topics and that one hears more slang obscene and filthy language on the streets than anywhere and the least In Washington D CThat I saw more drunken women on the streets of Indianapolis than anywhere else and the fewest in Louisville That poets novelists artists and paintprettyThat if you had some of those Kentucky bluegrass farms out here you could get a thousand dollars an acre for them That if anybody In Frankfort wants to see any wild and wholly doings they dont want to come west if they do they will be disappointed as everything is more or less on the pink tea order out here they can get more action at home or in Tennessee or Virginia That the country from Norfolk to Savanah is something fierce That Austin Tex is the hottest place in summer and Leadvllle Colo the coolest That the politicians are up In the air as to national affairs that Roosevelt could get a iarer majority thane did before that if the Democrats accounfr far mentioned except gevelt that Hughes is a fakir in bag Cannon a joke aj s freak that Johnson an ionic crats mentioned areij vP enough known and that chestnut that Wall Stre roads and Congress woj 0 have a deaf dumb and n for president itnd the i ont know what they want its Roosevelt That the geate t according to most s res Roosevelt accord Cl1fOl James Luther Burbaim according Ohio Tom L Johnson accordjg the South or rather th north of a line drawiyjj Est in1Montgomery commander of the Con rand whoever he may be d ing to Kentucky Frank I gh that is he ought to be in ocrat Kentucky who can rea the animous support of the ublicans of the Legislature for Rice Is certainly going some That the men in the to Kansas are so busy trying t to blind tigers that they o time to pave any streets bin MRiewalks or cut the weeds in the jards I have been in Los Angeles and vicinity since the middje of December enjoying the sunshine etc for which Southern California is justly famous but expect to go north in a month or so They certainly have fine weather in winter Ui Southern California much nicer than in Florida and New Orleans It rains very little and there are no cyclones or hard winds nothing but sunshine San Diego claims to have an average of only three cloudy days a year The worst drawback is the lack of rain from which many crops are suffering now The Catholic priests in Los Angeles were Instructed to pray for rain last Sunday but it has not come yet and there is not a cloud in sight You can get good enough oranges here from 5 cents a dozen up at the stands and still cheaper from wagons Blck walnuts the kind that grow in Kenucky sell for abou 20 cents a pound All kinds of vegetables and fruits are sold by weight in the west with the exception of oranges and lemons H M York STANLEY 113 W Second St WORK RESUMED AT THE GLASS FACTORY REDUCED FORCE ON DUTY BUT FULL CAPACITY EXPECTED TO START IN SHORT t TIME Work was begun in the glass fac tory this week and about 150 men are now employed It is expected that the full force will be put to work within a short time This means that one of the largest indus tries In Frankfort will resume and that the cash in circulation will be largely increased as the payroll of the factory is a large one When the plant is running full force it distrib utes about 5000 a week which means a good deal to a city pf this size Practically all of this money Is spent In Frankfort and helps the mer chants and everybody else The glass factory is owned by local capitalists almost altogether and is an important industry On account of the financial depression recently the plant close down last December and has just been opened again e MILITARY CAREER OF ISAAC SHELBY Dr C H Todd formerly of Frankfort Writes of His Famous Grandfather In the current number of The Journal of American History appears a valuable contribution to Southern historical literature from the pen of Dr Charles H Todd of Owensboro The Article deals with the military career of his grandfather Gen Isaac Shelby is handsomely illustrated with mapst diagrams and pictures and gives som ehifeherto unpublished ac published accounts of the battles of Point Pleasant Kings Mountain and TIppecanoe that should prove of ex ceeding interest to students of His tory particularly to the history of that period One fact upon which stress is laid in the article is that Point Pleasant was the preliminary struggle for American Independence and It was there that Shelbys heroic conduct re suited in puching back the boundary line from the Alleghanics to the Mis slsslppl Dr Todd is a charming and scholar ly gentlemen who while he has led a busy professional life has found time to contribute now and then In structive anti entertaining historical literature to various leading maga zines of the country Dr Todd formerly lived in Fran fort where he has many relatives and mends 0 l U f You Buy Them Or bert They Are the Best That L r Can Secure rrn HE BEST LINE F WWlrf Cut Glass To be found in the City of Frankfort M A SELBERT JEWELER IF YOU BUY IT AT1 SELBERTS ITS GOOD I BRIEF NEWS OF KENTUCKY WINCHESTER W T Fox Cir cult Clerk received 4486 from B F French for his fine for contempt of the Clark Circuit Court This winds up the cases in the Clark Circuit Court which were connected with the feud troubles in Breathitt county French was fined for running away some of the witnesses for till Coji mopwealth in the HiglsMa l damage suit The fine was jj but Goverinor Willson remitted the States portion MIDWAY Mrs Margaret Winkle wife of Mr G R Winkle died at her home on the Harris place near Mid way after a long illness with con sumption She was thirtynine years of age and for several years past lived in this city having but recently moved to the country She leaves a husband one son and two daugh tersMARROWBONEIn the Circuit Court in session at Tompkinsville on Saturday James Trobaugh aged 73 years was granted a divorce from Mrs Mary Trobaugh and on Sunday he led to the altar Mrs Willette Wood a widow not yet 20 years old It Is Mr Trobaughs sixth marriage three of his wives having died and two others having been divorsed CARLISLEThe local president of the Nicholas County Board of Contro and the Burley Tobacco Association of this county have been notified by the secretary of the White Burley Tobacco Growers Association tha there have been 200 hogsheads of SOld1Thisduring the year 1906 LOUISVILLE Despondent because his wife Mrs Leora Wallbaum had brought sut against him for divorce alleging cruEltY and Inhuman treat ment drunkenness and failure to pro vide and for failure to return to live with him Christian H Wallbaum a butcher formerly in the employ of the L P Bornwasser Co at 931 Geiger street took strychnine and died before medical aid could reacn him LEXINGTON William Gay of Clark county sent some of the grass from the pasture in which his sheep were recently poisoned to Kentucky State University for analysis The veterinary surgeons who examined the dead sheep are divided in opinion as to whether the grass which the sheep ate had parts green on it or arsenic was the poison which was Gay lost twentyfive of his valuable sheep Saturday night while they were grazing in one of his pastures Mr Gay had only Friday driven his drove of cattle from the pasture in which the sheep were poisoned to another place He has no clew as to who committed the crime STURGrSiMrs Goldie Merritt and Mrs Reynolds two sisters living nQar Providence gave birth In one night to five children the former to triplets and the latter to twins Both mothers and their Jltto flocks r The typewriter user always expects more and better from the RemingtonTypewriter than from any other writing machine He has reason to a right to and we want him to I Remington Typewriter Company New York and Everywhere 4th Avenue Louisville Ky I igar are getting along very nicely MAYSVILLE Judge Lawrence W Halaey Circuit Judge of Milwau kee Wis has filed suit in the Mason Circuit Court against the Chesapeake Ohio Railway Company for 80 000 damages This is the largest damage suit ever instituted In a court herePARISA telegram received hero announced the death at Okla of Miss Ella Shlpp She was a native of Bourbon county and was a slater of Mrs M F Kenney of this city and Prof R M ehlpp principal of the Winchester High Schools l r i SA7t RbAY APRIL 1908 service 426 Oklahoma EASTERyJackets Skirts 375 5 750 i Suits 1250 15 18ri7 i Special Linen Sale Next Week rIt i Linen Lawns 25o 4it Linen Cambric 29cff a 5I F 1 I Heeney Miss Shipp was a brilliant youngiwoman and was 35 years of ageI The body will be brought here for burial f r si Good printing isnt a very hard things to obtain if one goes after it in the right manner Select a man with a reputation for producing good printing give him sufficient time to execute a Iii neat Job and pay him a liberal price for his work If you will follow these directions we are sure you will got the result you desire Wo have boasts ed that we did more fine and downto date work than all our competitors Disappointed customers become dls Bfitioflcd customers rt PiIPiPPPATURDAY 1908 WATTERSON EATS WITH tfJ BRYAN Editor Says Democrats Have Chance To Win The Johnson Movement Was Started Too Later NEBRASKIAN TALKS OF INCOME ff L William Jennings Bryan was iH INew York this week and was the guest of Henry Watt rson at a breakfast on Monday morning With Interviewers Mr Bryan per slstently avoided discussion of the po lineal situation In New York but of affairs in general Mr Bryan talked freely and on one topic purely per 1 sonal he cheerfullly made a formal statement This had to do with his Income An Interviewer had suggested that the Nebra klan having been credited with an earning capacity of from 50000 to 75000 a year might lie exposed to the charge by oppo 1nents that he was no longer repre sentative of the laboring class but a lull fledged plutocrat To this the candidate for the Demo Kcratlc presidential nomination re My Income Is derived mainly from my lecturing with some addition from articles written for other publica Lions and something from my own paper but the amount has been very much exaggeated I make more speeches for nothing than for pay workrthat I rec the people who attend my lectures and who read what I write and there lore my obligation Is to the whole people rather than to any special classThe best test of the effect of my Income Is to be found In things that I advocate My views have not 1changed upon public questions I am contending for the same things now that I did then and think no one will that I could make more by sid with the corporate interests that Itng opposed than I have made out jot lecuringpolitical prominence has been Ian advantage In that it has given me a large reading circle and a larger- audience but I could have used the prominence In other ways to greater pecuniary advantage Refused a Big Offer For Instance I was offered 25000 a year as counsel for a corporation but It would have taken me out of my political field By lecturing and t writing I can make what I need In tfor public work residentduudlupuu the time and have the rest for i public work- President Cleveland found his law Income larger after he was In tho White House than before So did President Harrison This was the experience of Speaker Reed after his service In Congress SecretaT Shaw found his services more valuable after he had geen In the Cabinet asset notfIave turned my attention to anything where It would not have been ani 1Iadvantage and had I used all of my time lecturing and writing I could have made twice as much as I have The question Is not whether I have d1made more than I did before I wad nominated but whether I have made It In a legitimate way and I think no- r1 one will deny that my income has been derived from a legitimate t source The next question is whether tthe increase iri my earning power has changed br Views of publls questions V N one I think will contend that it i t f V1fAmong the questions which Mr Bryan did noti answer was this ono asked hy a reporters liDo you expect to bo t nominated for the presidency t 1rs Well this is refreshfrtg1 said tyf Bryan with a smile presume you have read Caesar young man and wiy rQnieinber that the book reads rj Ali Gaul Is divided Into three parts If Julius Caesar had known you be fore pe wrote that book he probably would have struck out two of the fipartsMr Watterson said there was noth VlIng In his conversation with Mr at breakfast that he cared to make public Personally I have no doubt that Mr Bryan will bo nominat ed at Denver said the editor ant 1 think that we have a good chance to elect him The movement In the iN interest of Gov Johnson comes too late and from the wrong quarter Good printing and moderato prices Is our hobby i ael We print anything and we print- j everything right IIsxI- If ELECTION CALLEDr To Vote on Question of Saloons In Scott County After hearing the argument by B Finnelll Jr for the local option pe titioners for an election in Scott coun ty on June 27th and B M Lee for the saloon men of Georgetown as to the proper time for setting the elction in the county Judge Yates fixed July 14th for a special registration Mr Flnnell for the petitioners argued that the date named tlon would give the salo time to flip a separat city of Georgetow would not under i loon mon rcasonai separate petition arguments Judge Yat as above stated The pt county election contained 1207 signs tures and was filed with the county clerk on Thursday afternoon about a week after they began to be circu lated Those who circuited the peti tions stated that had i tbeen neces sary fully twice as many signatures could have been secured RIFLE RANGE IN- FRANKLIN COUNT MILITIA WILL SHOOT AT KEN NEBEC STATION AGAIN THIS YEAR Capt Jackson Morris representing the AdjutantGenerals department has leased the rifle range which was used last year by the militia of the State and possession will be taken on May 15 The range Is two miles from Frankfort near Kennebec Sta tion on the L N railroad and Is regarded as one of the best locations for a rifle range In the country It has a range of 1000 yards on the level with a high hill In the back ground to catch the bullets The en tire mllltla of the State probably will be trained on this range and it is hoped that a first class team can be made up to represent Kentucky at the national shoot which will oe held In August It was Intended at first to locate the range near Louisville as a suitable location had been secured near there but it was decided to use the one leased last year on account of the fact that it already is in shape to be used and no money need be spent to put It In condition Capt Morris probably will be cap o and also a member of the team from Kentucky this year He was barred last year on account of having shot on the District of Columbia team the year before and the rule being that a man must skip a year before joining another team Capt Morris probably will be designated by the AdjutantGeneral as the captain and will gain have charge of the men on the range He is an expert shot and understands how to teach the men to shoot COURT OF APPEALS GIVEN A SHOCK YOUNG LAWYER MOVES THAT HE BE SWORN IN AS AT TORNEY Charles Orrin Pearce of Butte Mont who lg a general utility man having been a scout Indian fighter gun man soldier poet and author shocked the Court of Appeals great ly and was sat upon hard Mr Pearce has been attending the law school at Central University In Danville and on last Saturday was sworn in as a member of the bqr of Kentucky after and examination at Lexington He came to Frankfort to be sworn in before the Court of Appeals but did not know anybody here He w snot at all backward about it though and when he says the court about to adjourn without borag sworn In he arose and made the motion that he be mitted The court was surprised and the Judges looked shocked but they rallied sufhciently to oyerrule1 the motion Later Charles Schoolfield an attorney of Frankfort was notified that a Danville man was in trouble so he went after Mr Pearce and In troduced him to Judge Hobson who swore Mr Pearce In as a member of the bar before the Court of Appeals e Rush Jobs have always been our hobby and we have never yet failed to deliver a Job when we promised It Can our competitors malts this statement Too much advertising Is Injurious to some businesses in the same way that too much chopping spoils mincemeat It Is as difficult to advertise some bust oS too much as to chop mincemeat too flno r FRANKFORT WINS Scores Victory Veru yule In Good Gam WITH EVERY PROMISE OF SUCCESS League Standing Won Lost 1 0 1 y 1 o 0 1 Lo 1 0 1 000 egan the season with a v t from the way the tea played the chances for the penam flying In the Capital City look to be good Shelbyvllle was beate Wednes- daY In the first game Frankfort has played and while the game was close the Frankfort team actually was a great deal better than the other fel lows The score was 5 to 2 and was due toa11 around good playing by the whole team Frankfort will play at home Sunday and expects to win again Frankfort leads the league al though tied with Richmond and Versailles each of which has won one game Following Is the game by Innings First Inning Long and Owen battery for Shelbys Long fanned Williams and Nell first men up Allison went to first on balls meiers double to right Wright doubled t6 center Angy scoring Burge fanned Two runs Cornell a left handed and Ange meler batterY for Frankfort Mehan out pitcher to first Stratton singled to right but umpire called it a fowl Long safe at first on wild throw by Williams of his grounder Lally sc gled to left filling the bases Harris endedthe inning by flying to right No runs Second Inning Crutcher out Lally to first Kaolin out by same route Cornell out pitcher to first Secrest forced Owen at sec ond on a grounder Mehan fanned No runs Third Inning Williams out short to first Nell and Allison fanned No runs Stratton safe on error of third base man Sanders sacrificed Stratton took third when pitcher threw ball to con enough foxes to hunt and It is proba bly doubtful if Mr Wells will get his thousand foxes If he should get that number and pen them up in one place it would make a great and curious sight ter field trying to catch him napping Long fanned Nally out pitcher to first No runsFourth Inning Angy safe on wild throw of third baseman but thrown out by Owen trying to steal second Wright flew to pitcher Wright safe on error of first baseman Crutcher out third to first No runs Harris first man up singled to ceo ter Perkins followed with another beauty to the same territory Owe waited and walked Bases full and none out golden opportunity for Shel bye to score Secrest flew to center field and Harris should have scored on the out but failed to try Mehan and Stratton struck out ending the agony No runs Fifth Inning Kaolin flew to short Mehan making fine catch Cornell flew to short Nell Fanned No runs Senders struck out Long singled to left and went to second on wild throw to first to catch him napping Lally fanned and Harris out on fly to center No runs Sixth Inning Allison walked but caught at see and trying to steal Angy flew to left Senders making a rank muff Burge hit in front of plate and safe on Longs tild throw to first Angy scoring Catcher hit to short Wright being c light between third and home Kae lies grounder was fumbled by Mehan purge scoring Crutcher scored on a wild pitch Cornell ended the Inning bya fly to right center which was cap t red by Perkins after a hard run Three Tithe For the Shelbys Perkins out on fly to short Owen flew to center Se c est out on grounder short to first IIo runs Seventh InningIWilliams safe when flrsct baseman ft muled his grounder Nell sacrl fled Allison out short to first Angy o it catcher to first No runs Mehan walked and went to second to catch him napping San OfthrOy Long singled to cen scoring Lally dqubled from first Harris out to conterfleld Two runs Orih Eighth lnnng out second to first Burgo to center Perkins oil ftight the ball but held to It Cri1tchI I er fanned No runs Perkins out third to first Owen flew to right Secrest on on fly to right No runs Ninth Inning K t on grounder second to ra walked Williams and Nell No runs br v t ofirst Stratton out o pitcher Sanders fanned The Score 2 3 4 o 7 8 9 RHE Fri B 00003 00 0 544 She 000000200 SIC utBy Long by Cot illr in Caldwell aY rrLas rVersallfe4- V SAILLES Before one of the r ds ever seen on the lo cal jyersailles defeated Law he score of 13 to 0 eclared a half holiday was out in full force oys outplayed the Distill ors y point of the game and under areful coaching of Captain Billy int showed that Manager Meek timely lot of youngsters togethe Hall sd a fine game for the home and he will no doubt make in fast company Big Elgin caught in perfect form fade a hit with the local fans oL Play Twelve Innnlngs RICHMOND One of the most ex citing and interesting games of base ball witnessed on the old Central University ball park was seen when the opening Blue Grass League game between Richmond and Lexington was played It took twelve innings to decide the game in Richmonds fa vor by the score of 3 to 2 The Lex ington boys arrived at 230 oclock In automobiles and headed the march from down town to the ball ground followed by a brass band and more than a thousand people ADVERTISED LETTER LIST The following Is a list of letters remaining In the Franfort Poatofflce for week ending April 25 JBarnettBarton Henry Bates Joe Beam Sherman Bethel Charles Brooks H nrytCooch RFiltChlsm I 3fc L Clark Miss Nina Gusher N Dietz Mrs Chas rnrT w Dormp Johnie n Doodenard Abe Evests Jesse E 2 r Fortner Nanleri Gardner Mrs Ida Hamilton Mrs C L Hamilton Mrs C L Hamilton Mrs C L Harris Madge Salwid Harrison John t Hobson Mol lie Hurst Mollie Hurst Richard Johnson Joecl iJohnson Jim Leggett Jas Hn rA v1 Lewis lrs1 J11 MU- Nelbars May J Co Fs P Nickles Slagsf tT Ogden Miss Minnie Penn Miss Elizabeth n Pierce John Henry Salyers Elliott Shelton Mrs Lillie Sheridan Ed Stevenson Lizzie Thompson Mrs Martha Triplett W HfWard Frank Walker Miss OJlle Weaver L C Williams Johnnie Any one calling for these letters will please say advertised G L BARNES P M PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY DR C A FISH PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON OfficeTodd Building at St Clair Street Bridge BOTH PHONES 427 Am Ready To Make The Best PHOTOSA- nd all style of Portraits and Groups FrankfortBrldlOgrapher H G MATTE RN Liquors and Where to Buy Them I The Pure Food Law didI ISatADVERTISE YOUR EGGS- in tho Poultry Department of the Fissas JOURtA- LLowsvill Itf Reliable Garden Seeds- We are handling this season as we have for years Landreths Garden Seeds These goods have the repututation of insuring crops Can We i E AA gpere 312 Mare Std LKMarshallCo REAL ESTATE AND LOAN AGENTS FRANKFORT KY Have both farm and city property for sale at all times and are also prepared to place loans on firstclass farm property at five per cent rcjhHVp The U S Postoffi- ceDepartment has made a new ruling requiring all pub newspaper in advance for all subscribers whose papers are carried in the mails at the secondclass rate or poundOtherwise age rate would be prohibitory Alljpublishers are given a limited time injwhich to adjust their subscription list to the new rul ing Therefore allj I our subscribers arejrequested to at once pay up in advancec else when the timej limit expires we shall bl compelled to stop sending the paper except to thpse who have paid l in advance ji bvrlv Mrtiv PAGE sivirt CENTRAL KENTUCKY TRACTION COMPANY Schedule effective onan d afU December 3 1907 Cars will leave Lexington for Val allies and Frankfort every hour fr m 600 a m to 600 p m Inclusive Cart will leave Lexington for V mCarsfort every hour from 645 a m until M5 p m Inclusive Cars will leave Frankfort for Vw sallies and Lexington at 600 a nip nd every hour from 730 a m until 730 p m Inclusive Ufgtontll 815 p m inclusive and at 1011 pm Runlng time Lexington to VeIatt11xlees 45 mules Versailles to Frank fort 45 minutes J B CRAWFORDJ ill t Gv j Fran wicineinnafi fig 1 r The Midland Route1 Local Time TableYIN EFFECT JANUARY 28 1907 o84 IA BUNDAYyP f NaM Lt b11Yenkfor At t 7i28II htntuft I ftr 84It JClkhbth ii of i ai r Mm 2II Stamping Ground q296 659 M Johnson 241 712 Georgetown at S Depot 606B151 Elizabeth 6 Ie t 146aConnect kC at Georgetown Union Depot with Q EentCk7CentraLat Frankfort Union Depot with L 4 BBTWKKN rJUiTKrOBT k CINCINLrATIjVIA GlOBOETOW P HL ltIPM 2 KIIA f85 6l0 io 2Q4 5 BKTWDN ftVaAM P M II 59 iOOLT rrmnkfort Ar HIJ LrGeor Arjl6 IS7 s LY Part Az I610 Ar Cincinnati Ly I HHTUUiJ CKNTRAL K B POOJT8 Mf AlllJ 4W 111 A Georgetown A 04A 25r HO A Parts L 88U aII6IIC6P mA Cincinnati 1 Gnu B HABPJER Pr asdGMxl Btwtc w HAY Louisville fltlantic Hailwau EAST iOUND DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY Trains leave Versailles for Bcotty fllle and Intermediate points vt 7htia m land 1220 noon WESTBOUND DAILY EXCEPli SUNDAY Trains from Beattyrille Del tateas mediate points arrive at V rialU tdt 1015 a m and 535 1 mSON SATURDAYS ONLY TwJm ttntermON SUNDAYS ONLY TraJbi lean Richmond for Versailles eA Intermediate points at 365 p ta The L ft A and the Traotlo LIM affords xeeUent service foetomFrankfort and NlcholasrlU b sMiV mond Irvine Beattyville rand Interdlate points We fntka iBfomom Hiiiiu- H R SMITH G P JL Versailles sly Chesapeake Ohio Ry illysect LIUecl fer Leuisvllle Nashville lfmphis est and SnUtweit 940 1 L and 615 P M Daily Limited For TTasklHgten Baltimore Piilaphla Neir York KicfcBMBi OW Point and Norfolk 1015 1 M aad 745 P I Dally 28lyt CHANGE OF STREETvSCHEDULE tCan leave Capital Hstel For Park LIne 615 a m and every 46 mlnusssj jntll 11 m tFor Cemetery Line i45 a m and wry 45 ntlnrmle uptll 945 p m For LeO swn Lino 630 a m and every 41 mtimssa jntll 1015 II m THE CENTRAL KY TRAC CO fp IT PAGE EIGHT NEW CAPITOL Will Be Completed Witbin- Sixty Days PLANS FOR FURNISHING IT WILL BE CONSIDERED AT NEXT MEETING Kentuckys new capitol will be com pleted ready for the furniture within the next sixty days according to Frank M And theclchl ect t the building who was In Frankfort on Wednesda This means only that the building Itself will be completed and the contracts will turnover the building to the Capitol Commission having completed their part I of he work Mr Andrews said he saw no reason why It should take Jbnger than sixty days to finish up Everything connected with the build ing proper and the furnishing of the big building then can begin It Is probable that It will be about five months before the building is ready occupancyMr will return to Frankfort next week with plans for the embellishment of the building and for certain furnishings which are needed and the Capitol Commission will discuss at some length the plans for the furniture filing cases and other necessary equipment Mr Andrews met with the commission this week but was not ready to pre sent some things definitely so It was thought best to wait until later afer Mt Andrews had made another trip to New York before agreeing defi nitely on anything At this meeting the new commission went over with r Mr Andrews all the plans for the building and discussed generally the work which has been done land which Is to be done The architect is in perfect accord with the commission and they are working together nicely all trying to get the new capitol ready for occupancy as quickly as possible The commission thinks that the work has been going alone too slowly lately and is doing all it can to have the work hurried The expenditure of the 465000 which was appropriated by the last session of the Legislature is the subject which is now engaging the attention of the commission and this will be the first thing considered at the meeting next week A power house to furnish light and heat for the new building will be one of the first things considered as this is the moat essential thing The subject of grad ing the grounds and bulldink steps betbe prepared by Mr Andrews This eQrFrankfort will have one of the finest capitols in the country- AUSPICIOUS OPENING Of Advnaced Vaudeville Took Place at Capital Theatre Last Mon doy Evening When the curtain rang up upon the first act of the advanced vaudeville at the Capital Theatre last Non day evening standing room was at a premium and when the large audi ence filed out after the show was over to make room for the crowd that thronged the lobby waiting for the second performance every one present expressed themselves as highly pleased with the splendid bill pre sentedIt almost incredable how it Is possible to give five acts oT high class vaudeville including uioftlon pic tures and Illustrated songs for the small sum of ten cents Force and Williams in a high class musical singing and talking sketch Fred Price lin songs and monologue tried Vardo 5n his great musical act MIsa Mildred Williams illustrated song and new life motion pictures each scored a hit and good steed au dlences were the order for the entire Week Next week Manager McNama ra announces that he will have even a stronger bUll if possible than this rweek several high class artists In their respective lines having been engaged New motion pictures every nlight lAdmlsslon 10 cents few reserved Seats at 15 cents LIFE PICTURES The skating rink has changed its character and after this week will be converted Into a modern and com plete moving picture show with the newest and best pictures The show 1 ntll open Monday night and charge only 5 cents although the perform ance will last an hour The opening program will show Madame Alveno the New York grand opera singer r and in addition will have several fine pictures Including scones of for- eIgn travel The show will be in structive as well as entertaining J DEMOCRATS WILL FORM DIG CLUD CALL ISSUED FOR MEETING OF VOTERS OF PARTY IN FRANK LIN COUNTY Democrats of Franklin county are going to organize one of the largest and best clubs in the State ant pect to lay the ground work for suc cess at the polls this fall A meeting of the county has been called for Tues lay nit courthouse at 30 oclock wheiiW details and plans for the club will be considered The club plans to work for party harmony and the party nomlneesand will endorse no man until he has received the nomination of the party The following is a statement of the principles of the club which already has a good membership- We whose names are signed be lieving In the fundamental principles of government as taught by Jeffer son Jackson and other great leaders and as advocated by the Democratic party at the present time among which are equal rights to all exclusive prlviledges to none local self government that people are governed less who are governed least a public office Is a public trust and recognizing that in union alone there Is strength we agree to associate our selves together and with others who may sign similar papers to form a Democratic Club at Frankfort and in Franklin county Our object andpur pose being to advocate Democratic principles rather than men to sup port all nominees of the party regu larly selected and to advocate and use all honorable means to promote good government according to Demo cratic principles It will be a tenet of our faith that no individual shall ever be endorsed for office by the club We will en dorse as a club only nominees of the party selected by a fair and just primary convention GOLF FIENDS SOON TO DEGIN PLAYING COURSE AT COUNTRY CLUB WILL BE PUT IN SHAPE NEXT WEEK One thing that will help hold the Governor In Frankfort Is the opening of the golf links which will be put in good condition within a few days and it is expected that the Governor will play his first game on the Coun try Club links next Monday He has been invited to play that afternoon and unless he has pressing business will be out there batting the little ball about the course The officials of the Country Club expect to have the course in good shape this summer and will have the gross cut in a day or two The Governor is a great golf player and is also a good one He is so fond of the game that he will quit doing almost any thing to play and his stenographer welcomes the golf season as it means less work for her The Country Club Is to be put In condition for the summer and will be the same attractive place It has been before and there is probability that there will be more golt players this year than ever on account of the Governor being a player FIRST CASE BEFORE COURT OF APPEALS HARRY McCHESNEY BEGINS PRACTICE OF LAW WITH ARGUMENT His first case in any court will be before the Court of Appeals the highest court in the State and H V McChesney will find himself with an unusual record It is not often that a lawyer just admitted to the bar can get a chance to practice before the Court of Appeals right away Mr McChesney was sworn in as an attorney only a few days ago and his first case of any kind in court will be on May 7 when he will argue a damage suit against the Illinois Central Railroad on appeal from his home county Livingston The cases one in which he did not appear as attorney in the lower court and only took the case since it was tried and appealed Mr McChesney has located in Frankfort and opened his office He is a popular man and made many friends while he was Secretary of State He will begin the practice of law with many advantages and will be successful especially In court as he is a good speaker Mrs John B Dryden who has been so critically during the past ten days at her home on East Main street was yesterday reported as slightly improved and hopes are now enter tained for her recovery cEyDon i irow jf wa BY PUTTING C EA SONED LI BER INTO Y IL IT DONT DONT LIS fj E CHEAP JOHNS T COME a iNG YOU SOMETHING FOR NOT AY DONT SEND YOUR MON TOWN IT DONT PAY LET U YOU WHAT WECAN DO WHEN dES TO FURNISHING YOU MATERIAL BUILDING A HOUSE IN VESTIGATH ILL PAY YOU Both Phones RANKFORT KENTUCKY r Perkins Transfer Co Afrkinds ofHauling Moving Household Goods Freight iBag gage c- PRINCIPAL OFFICE L N FREIGHT DEPOT C Ias ifieAderiicinj All advertisements in these columns are five cents per line for each insertion and to be paid for strictly in advance FOR SALE We have a firstclass 1 horsepower Water Motor that we will sell at a low figure Apply at this office tf FORSALE CHEAPWe havo a 32 inch Paper Cutter in perfect condi tion that we will sell very cheap Address this office tf FOR SALEEight Plymouth Rock hens and one rooster one year old and best blood They are of the Harry Clubb strain Also live Black Orping ton cockre ls of beat breeding Will sell cheap as I lack room- I have both Plymouth Rock and Black Orpington eggs Rocks 150 and Orpingtons 250 per fifteen T F TALIAFERRO Shelby St Frankfort Kentucky Old Phone 453 THE MODERN CIRCUS We Vow Each Year We Will Not At tend Again But Go Just The Same The great American circus has become so established in this country as to be almost a factor in the make up of our nationality When the first breath of spring be gins to open the buds on the trees and the blue bird call to his mate the bill poster comes forth from his win ter haunts the flaming posters tell us that the circus is coming and then if we are trying to master the multiplication table with glowing bills all covered with daring gymnasts and bespangled beauties on prancing horses calling us through the school house window froh across the street or perchance we are trying to guess the future on mess pork it it all the same It awakens an interest that can only be satisfied when we have paid the admission fee Gad are awaiting wtth expoctajtlon as each act te ushered into the sawdust arena We have NOTICE Joln us in a genuine and conservative business enterprise and enjoy great earnings on a small investment Stock of the Oculo Optics CoOperative Co at 1 a share Join us now These will soon be all sold B C CRUTCHER Agency Route No1 Midway Ky a 281tF- OR SALEA 400 acre farm in Henry county All but 75 acres in grass well fenced 4 good barnd and a 7 room twostory farmhouse Apply to S this office 252t FOR EXCHANGEWe have a Smith Premier Typewriter in good condi tion that we mill exchange for a Remington in like condition Call at this office for particulars For Sale A handsome twostory frame residence of cigar rooms with attic over entire house This house is superbly built and finished and has all the latest modern Improve meats For terms call at this of fice vowed time and time again that we would never attend another circus but each succeeding year finds us hunting for the soft spot on one of the blue boards under the Mg canvas with as great a relish as when we remained up all night to see it come in and carried barrels of water for that mag boyIacknowledges that he has lost his in a circus he is not far away from the day when he will be slitting front of his fireside counting his fingers The John Robinson Big Circus recognized for more than four score years as Americas greatest of tented exhibitions is billed for two performances on Friday May 6th and the small boy his mother and Incidentally his paWl will bo there iIi Circus Male High R SATURDAY APRIL Biggest Best Grandest Shpw on Earth NEARLY A CENTURY UNDER ONE MANAGEMENT Requiring 60 Special Built 60 = Foot Car- sFRANKFORT WED MAY 6- ROfflNON S 10 BIG WSINONEExpenses 810000 in New Features and Animals 300 Thoroughbred Horses 100 Miniature Ponies 4 Big Circuses 4 Big Rings 300 Acts 10 Riders 20 Sensational Acts 12 Manege Acts 10 Brother Acts Divers 25 1908 300 Circus Artists Female Riders I20 Female Feature Acts 20 Trained Horses Flying and Horizontal Bar Act 30 Tumbling Leaping Acts Most of High Wire and Sensatlolnal ActsI 3 ENORMOUS MENAGERIES IN ONE 3 1500 RARE AND COSTLY ANIMALS 2 HERDS OF MONSTER ELEPHANTS HERD OF CAMELS AND WATER BUFFALOS RHINOCEROSES HIPPOPOTAMUS HORNED HORSES TIGERS LIONS ZEBRAS AFRICAN ANTI LOPESILEOPARDS BLACK TIGERS PUMAS WHITE BLACK AND RUSSIAN BEARS BIRDS REPTILES oc r SEE WINSTONE WONDERFUL EDUCATED SEALSI COMPLETE WILD WESTIIEVERY KNOWN WILD WEST SPORT AND PASTIME BATTLE OF WOUNDED KNEE HANGING HORSE THIEF STAGE COACH ROBBERY 50 COW BOYS AND INDIANS Bicycle Ride To The Moon Descending from 0Foot Incline at an angle of 45 degrees at lightning rapidity At the bottom man and bicycle are thrown through space topward 35 feet man catching trapeze bar and bicycle fall Ing to net below 300000 Free Street Paradei 300 Horses 100 ponies 50 Cages and Dens 10 Tableau Wagons 2 Steam Calliopes Steam Organ 2 Herds of Ele phants Drove of Camels 4 Brass Bands Steam Calliope Wild West Company exU 8 Soldiers Battleships of Past and Present J Two Shows Daily Doors Open at 1 and 7 pm Rain or Shine 11 Cheap Excursion Rates on Railroads and Steamboats