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date (1908-09-05) newspaper_issue y -r-  /'*'* *•« r •• 

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k |P JL and Tor Mia Brr 

v yoL. xxxi. 


L. F. Johnson Will Accept 
Committee’s Decision. 

F — 

■'AS No Intention Of Running 

Will Insist That He Is Reg- 
ular Nominee. 




SEPTEMBER 5, 1908. 

No 52 

L. Frank Johnson, of this city, who 
was nominated by one of the con- 
gressional conventions in Lexington 
on Thursday, will gu before the Demo- 
cratic State Central Committee and 
insist that he is the nominee of the 
party in the Seventh District. He will 
ask that he State Committee declare 
him the legal nominee and direct that 
his name be placed on the ballot 
under the party device. 

Should the State Committee decide 
against Mr. Johnson, and decide that 
J. Campbell Cantrill is the legal nomi- 
nee, Mr. Johnson will abide by that 
declslfc He will nut have his name 
put cm th ^ ticket by petition and 
will support ^r.ft^trill as loyally as 
he is able, said that he had no 
idea of doing thing except bow to 
the will of the %tate Committee, as 
he is a Democrat. He says he will 
contend that he is a lawful nominee, 
but if the decision is against him, no 
man in the district will give to Mr. 
Cantrill more loyal support than he 
will give. Mr. Johnson contends that 
the State Committee is the proper 
body to decide the question of which 
candidate is the legal nominee, al- 
though he would rather have the case 
settled by the District Committee, 
which is said to be against Cantrill 
by a good majority. 

When the question will be pre- 
sented to the State Committee is not 
known, but it probably will be in the 
near future. The State Committee 
would be called by the chairman, to 
take up the question, and would then 
pass on whether Mr. Cantrill or Mr. 
Johnson is the nominee. The whole 
question will be threshed out before 
the Stae Committee and its decision 
will be final. The announcement 
made by Mr. Johnson means that 
there will not be two Democratic 
candidates in this district, and means 
that the legal nominee will get the 
support of the Democrats of the dis- 

The following statement of his side 
of the controversy was made by Mr. 

“My position is, that the Franklin 
County Mass Convention appointing 
delegates, was null and void on ac- 
count of the rough riding and bull- 
dozing methods engaged in by the 
Cantrill men and for the further rea- 
son that a division was called for, and 
tellers demanded, and the Chairman 
failed to give the division and appoint 
tellers, and that he adjourned to the 
State House yard, a place other than 
that named in the call for the county 
masB convention, against the protest 
of the Kimball men. 

“If the selection of the Franklin 
county delegates was void, as pro- 
vided for in the party rules, then the 
Franklin delegates should not have 
been allowed to participate in the 
temporary organization. 

“Under the present methods of run- 
ning conventions, the man who can 
efTect the temporary organization can, 
ordinarily, secure nominations. If an 
election is void the party selected is 
not authorized to discharge the duties 
of sa*a office. 

"I went out of the convention hall 
with the retiring delegates from Bour- 
bon, Fayette and Woodford. My dele- 
gation did not attempt to participate 
in the convention which was after 
wards held on the rear porch of the 
convention hall, but I heard a roll 
call of the counties and 47 votes were 

stated to be present. With Franklin i 
excluded, 45 would have been a iwJ 
jority if the delegates select 
roll was called and ill IT v fl 
cast for Mr. Kimball; it 
time before he responded, ^^iea* 
only a part of his speech. When 
declined the nomination, some oncl 
nominated me, and after the vote was 
taken, the Chairman announced that I 
was duly elected, and he declared me 
.he njminee. I was not a candidate 
for the position, but I had made a 
strong fight for Mr. Kimball, in my 
county; I had been in the council at 
the ll o'clock meeting, and had vigor- 
ously advocated the fight to a finish, 
stating that I believed we should exer- 
cise every right which had been 
granted us under the party law. 
Under the circumstances, I could nof 
decline the nomination. I think that 
the State Central Committee should 
say whether or not it is right for the 
henchmen of any candidate, to rough 
ride 'and bull-doze and in that way 
c ntrol our county conventions, if 
in their judgment they say it is 
proper, I am too loyal a Democrat to 
disobey their mandates, I and the 
rest of the men who were with me will 
vote for the man, whom mey say was 
properly nominated.” 

Bourbon County Wants 

State Rifle Range. 


Franklin county may not get the 
state rifle range after all, as a site 
in Bourbon county is being Inspected 
and considered. In fact Adjutant-Gen- 
eral P. P. Johnston has several sites 
under consideration and does not 
know yet which if the most desirable. 
He said Friday that he had not been 
able to find a site that was exactly 
according to requirements, but that 
he was of the opinion that he would 
not find such a site. 

Gen Johnson Inspected Trumbo's 
Bottom Friday morning. But this is 
not the Trumbo's Bottom where the 
frogs reside. The bog known among 
frog hunters as Trumbo’s Bottom is 
in another part of the Trumbo place. 
The bottom land which Gen. Johns- 
ton inspected is well suited for a 
range, and has plenty of space for a 
parade ground. It fronts on the riv- 
er and offers many advantages. It 
has not been secured yet and may not 
be taken at all, even if arrangements 
can be made. 

Aged Paroled Convict 

Will Die Free Man. 

So that he may die a free man, re- 
lieved of the stigma of being a con- 
vict, even though he is on parole, 
William Griever, an aged man, was 
pardoned Friday by acting Governor 
W. H. Cox. The pardon was issued 
after bond had been given to Insure 
that Griever would not become a ward 
of the State. The story of Griever is 
x pathetic one, and the pardon is only 
a matter of sentiment, as Griever can 
not live but a few months, and is out 
on parole, anyhow. He lives with two 
spinster sisters, on a farm, and has 
never been off the farm since he was 

Griever was sent to the penitentiary 
for twenty-one years for manslaugh- 
ter. He is totally deaf and shot the 
man, in Griever's story, when he 
thought the man was attacking him. 
After serving several years, Griever 
was paroled by the Prison Commis- 
sioners and went to his home. He is 
now a free man, and will die in 

Suit was filed in the circuit court 
by S. T. Marcus against M. E. Gor- 
don asking for $3,000 damages for al- 
leged ph.vslcial Injuries. The petition 
is a brief one, alleging merely that 
Marcus was attacked while walking 
on the street by Gordon and that he 
was beat up so badly that he was per- 
manently injured. For this he says 
he Bhould have $3,000, and then he 
says that his doctor’s bills amount to 
$50, and that Gordon should pay them. 
The men had a misunderstanding in 
business matters, which resulted in 
the fight. 

. THAipip ' 

Hilt of WaMJetween The 
Ste f - fe Right. Sy. 

Col. Bennett ^■flakes 
itorK Press 

At Dedication Of Monument 
At Fort Meigs, 0. 


Col. Bennett H. Young, of Louis- 
ville, in a speech at the dedication of 
a monument to the men who fell at 
Fort Meigs, Ohio, said he thanked 
God for the result of the Civil War. 
Col. Young represented Kentucky, in 
the absence of Gov. Willson who had 
been Invited to speak and had ex- 
pected to attend the services. Col. 
Young is a veteran of the Southern 
Confederacy and is one of the first 
of the Confederate officers to public- 
ly announce that the result of the 
war was right. 

Forty thousand journeyed by trol- 
ley and boat to the historic spot 
where Gen. Henry Harrison, in 1812- 
13, checked the ambitions of the 
British General, Proctor. Many 
speeches were 'made, chief among 
them being the utterances of Sena- 
tor J. B. Foraker, Gov. Harris and 
Col. Bennett H. Young, who repre- 
sented Gov. Willson, of Kentucky, 
who was unable to be present. 

Col. Young said in part: 

"What a marvelous thing it is to 
be able to stand In this distant State 
and say: ‘It is our country.’ I come 
from the State of Kentucky, to thank 
the people of the Maumee Valley 
for this magnifieient monument to 
our dead. There were only 1,800 men 
killed in the war of 1812, and of that 
number fate put it up to Kentucky 
to sacrifice 1,000 of her sons. My 
kinsmen were In that fort on that 
day of May 4, 1813, and fought In the 
battles which saved this valley from 

"It makes a heap of difference how 
you come to Ohio. I came to Ohio 
once and you all took me and put 
me In the penitentiary. I am here 
now as a happy guest. I thought it 
a hardship that God should decide 
that our cause should fail, but I have 
since come to the conclusion that 
i God knew better than I did, for this 
| is the greatest, grandest and most 
progressive nation In the world. I 
will say now that I thank God for 
the result, although it was a bitter 
pill at the time. 

"I have come to hear to you the 
grateful thanks of Kentucky. You 
men who have for forty years pre- 
served with zeal the work of com- 
memorating this ground deserve the 
gratitude not only of Kentucky, but 
the gratitude of the whole country. 

"It was the spirit generated by the 
men who fell here in defense of the 
Ohio settlements that made the 
armies of the North and South tae 
greatest volunteer armies that ever 
rallied around a flag and cause, brav- 
ing death with a courage which only 
freemen can feel and that has made 
this the great Nation of history.” 

When Gov. Harris and his party 
arrived on the ground shortly after 
11 o’clock, the Governors salute of 
seventeen guns was thundered from 
the field pieces of Battery E. under 
command of Capt. Grant S. Taylor. 
When the bunting which draped the 
newly completed monument was 
drawn by the hand of David Robinson 
Jr., four guns of the battery gave 
another salute and the band hurst 
into patriotic music, which was al- 
most drowned by the cheers from 
several thousand throats. 

■democratic CLUB. 

Tht jl'ranklin Ccfunty Democratic 
Club will meet at the Courthouse Mid- 
day n'ght a nc *t Is desired that a large 
crowd he 


Oenecal Manager 

i^ in the 

Cim^^Pourt St Paul granted tin*. • 

inj.'jK against* the Aransas State JUIDIWPTU^lHiy. I 

io.wSh' Po*nmi rc i  .». restraining 'the* . , 

commission- "*oni enforcing ilie new 

iwo-ceflfta aw and. from interfer ^\\\\{\ Of StOCK' 
ii»g with 1 * il’  a '.s in rak ing their r *» 

f *“ l " : ... . holders Held. 



Mr. and Mrs. Harry Parrent are 
being congratulated on the arrival of 
a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Xazor also have 
a fine boy at their home, and their 
friei^are^^sMng tluMiiiuy. 

Chester Jordan, of Somersvilie, 
.lYass.^^^trrested by Boston officers 
on the^BR^of having murdered his 
wife, Honarah Jordan, whose body, 
minus the head, was discovered in a 
trunk at 7 Hancock steet, Boston, 

Fourjites Of Road - , . M H 

J* Now In linnd Shflne Gcor fl e B * Cox Beconies New Tedl,liers M,ist HavB 
l E Norwuood anape. * ol Proper Certificates. 


\ on the hagrading and reniak- 
Fhe Lawrenceburg pike has 
M dufing the last week by 



during the last week by Col. A. D. Martin, of Frankf  rt, was 

and the road is now in unanimously elected second vice 

n tor the flisf lout miles p res j t j ent an ,j general manager for the 

Frankfort. The road is being . . . _ 

Ford & Johnson Company, at its an- 

graded toward the center, where the 

crown turns off the water and pre- nuaI mee ting held in Cincinnati on 
vents waslgng. The road will be re- Wednesday. George B. Cox was 
crowned r#the Anderson county line, elected president, and it was decided 
and will be completed within the next to enlarge the business of the firm 
fewJweeks, when work will be o.n- conglderably  The lowing is the 
tinBit on other pikes out of Frankfort. 

Coimty Judge James Polsgrove is re P rt of the meeting given by the 

having the work done, and is trying to Commercial Tribune, oi Cincinnati: 

put the roads in this county in first The annual meeting of the stock- 

class condition. holders of the Ford & Johnson Com- 

Rock is being taken from a quarry pany wag hel(1 at the offlce Q f the com 

on the Lawrenceburg pike and a . 

. ^ .... pany yesterday, where the company 

crusher :s putting it in condition to 

be used on the roads. About a dozen las tour Hours, with laiii ad switch- 
teams are employed every day, and ing facilities into the building, being 
with the grading michine, the road the east part of the Kruse-Bahlmann 
s practically a new one, but smooth, company’s factory and power build- 
A steam roller, belonging to the county. 


is kept on the road until it is hard and 

drm A large number of the stockholders 


drm A large number of the stockholders 

o .vere present and a great majority ot 

Pardons A an Who 2T' 

ilnfnnrfnrl Mnthnp The members of the former board of 
IJeiennen MOlIinr. dlrectors were unanimously re-elected, 

as follows: J. S. Ford, capitalist, Chi- 
GOV. COX GRANTS CLEMENCY TO h. W. Johnson, capitalist, Michj- 


gan City, Ind.; A. D. Martin, Frank- 


tort, Ky.; George B. Cox, president ot 

Gov. Cox Friday pardoned William the Cincinnati Trust Company, Cincin- 
Green, a negro, sent to the peniten- nail; Charles H. Davis, president Sec- 
tiary from Louisville, for two years, ond National Bank, Cincinnati; X. S. 
for the killing of a negro man. Green Keith, secretary of the Cincinnati 
killed the man in defense of his Trust Company, Cincinnati, and F. R 
mother, who was attacked by the de- Williams, treasurer of the Cincinnati 
ceased. In granting the pardon, Gov. Trust Company, Cincinnati. 

Cox says: The new board of directors met im- 

“Thi9 pardon is recommended by mediately after the meeting of the 
the trial judge, the Commonwealth’s stockholders adjourned and organized 
attorney, his assistant, the county at- by unanimously electing J. S. Ford, 
torney, eleven members of the jury chairman board of directors; George 
which convicted the accused, and B. Cox, president; C. H. Davis, vice- 
ather officials of Jefferson county, president; A. D. Martin, second vlee- 
The accused proved a most excellent president and general manager, and 
character, by those with whom he as- E. E. Galbreath, treasurer, 
sociated. He has a mother, wife and The Ford & Johnson Company is 
two children dependent upon him for one of two largest chair manufactur- 
their support. The accused was de- ing companies in the United States 
fending his mother from attack when and has factories, warehouses and 
he fired the fatal shot. The verdict salesrooms at New York City, Chi- 
af the jury of two years imprisonment cago, 111.; Michigan City, Ind.; Hart- 
praves conclusively that there was ford and New Haven, Conn.; Ciuein- 
doubt in the minds of the Jury. I am nati. O.; Atlanta, Ga.; Frankfort and 
convinced that Green is entitled to a Louisville, Ky,; Helena, Ark., and 
full and free pardon, and it is now High Point X. C. 
granted.” Heretofore all of the offices for the 

granted.” Heretofore all of the offices for the 

— — — — — o administration of the business of the 

M Parrlnn fnp Fnthop company have been In Chicago. 111., 

I 111 UU II IUI I fllllt#! but the board has decided to move the 

n  ft p, ... executive and financial departments to 

Ul five Lhildren. their offices in the Kruse-Bahlmann 

______ Building, and hereafter will direct the 

Application for a pardon for Rich- ' ffairs ° r the concern froi » Cincinnati, 
aid Young, convicted in Daviess coun- management expects to ex- 

ty on a charge of false swearing, was ’caJ the business and in addition to 
received by Gov. Cox Friday, and it is the manufacture of chairs and seats 
probable that the pardon will be to a,so manufacture interior wood- 
granted. Young was sent to the pen- wor *' am * offlce furniture, outfitting of- 
itentiary for one year, being convict- flte buildings and hotels with every- 
ed upon his own tidniission. His trial thing pertaining to interior woodwork 
came up in Owensboro on Wednesday. * n sea, i n S- 

It is claimed that Young falsely swore The past year’s business shows a 
to an alibi for one John Webber, who falling off in volume of trade, but the 
was charged with malicious assault, annual report denotes encouraging in- 
growing out of a feud. Before the creases in many parts of the country, 
grand jury Young did not tell that he and the officers and stockholders ex 
had been threatened but this came pect the next year to show a full re- 
out in the trial. Young said Webber turn or increase in the volume of the 
told him he would kill him unless he business and profits of the company, 
swore to the alibi. The jury had noth- — * - o 

ing to do but convict Young, fixing John Franklin Dalton, a mill man In 
his sentence at the minimus and im- Calloway county, shot and killed his 
mediately afterward the court officials wife Tuesday night. He mistook her 
and the Jury sigued a petition for for a night rider. They had only been 
Young's pardon. The spectators then married on month and the husband Is 
raised $14 for Mrs. Young, who is the frantic over his mistake. He has been 
mother of four children and about to warned by the night rider organlza- 
become the mother of a fifth. tion. 

However scarce teachers may be, 
no one will be allowed to teach in tho 
public schools of this State unless 
such person has stood an examina- 
tion and obtained a certificate. 
Prof. J. G. Crabbe, Superintedent of 
Tublic Instruction, has issued a circu- 
lar which explains that owing to the 
lack of teachers, certain persons have 
withheld their applications, hoping to 
avoid an examination, and then be 
allowed to teach to supply the need 
tor teachers. Prof. Crabbe says that 
this will not be tolerated. 

— o 

Edna Mae Wins Rich 

Saddle Horse Stake. 


Pembroke, Ky. — The opening of the 
fair here to-day was attended by the 
largest crowd ever present at a simi- 
lar event in this section of the State, 
and much interest was taken in the 
numerous rings shown. 

Interest centered in the $1,000 stake 
offered by the fair association for five- 
gaited saddle horses, which was the 
largest stake offered by any fair as- 
sociation in Kentucky this year. The 
horses entered for the money and 
were on hand to compete for the rich 
prize and the judges awarded first 
money to Edna Mae, ridden by Robert 
Moreland, of Lexington, with Bourbon 
Prince, ridden by Matt Cohen, of Lex- 
ington. second, and Indian Boy, owned 
and ridden by Sterling Xuekols, of 
Bawling Green, third. 

Ail of the horses entered in this rich 
stake to-day will be shown at the Ken- 
tucky State Fair, at Louisville, and 
also at the Louisville Horse Show. 

Anderson Gounty 

People Get Fine Land. 

The Anderson county people who 
took a chance on the land drawing 
contest in San Louis Valley, Col., have 
returned home and most of them are 
satisfied with their good luck. J. 
Florian Bond was the luckiest, having 
drawn a quarter section. The follow- 
ing is a list of those who drew land 
and the number of acres drawn. The 
conditions of the drawing were that 
with every town lot purchased the pur- 
chaser had a chance on a farm rang- 
ing from five to 640 acres. 

0 \ 

Carnegie Hero Medal 
For Louisville Youth 

In recognition of his bravery in sav- 
ing the lives of his nephew, Arthur S. 
Childers, aged 2 years, and niece, 
Caroline, aged 6 months, from burning 
to death October 3. 1906, Paul Childers, 
aged 16 years, of 1631 Irvine street, 
received yesterday the first Carnegie 
hero medal ever awarded in Louisville, 
says the Courier-Journal. He was 
also awarded $2,000 with which to 
complete his education. 

Mrs. Marshall Field, Jr., of Chlcapo, 
was married yesterday in London to 
Maldwin Drummond. 



been tumbling down they could not 
have piled out quicker. They went 
out by the windows and doors and in 
a terrible hurry. Men were knocked 
down and trampled and mashed 
against chairs and doorways. One 
man had his glasses twisted into a 
shapeless, broken mass and his hat 
crushed. In the back of the house 
it was Just as bad. The same desire 

your money at 
. 45 St. 


^une 28, 1908, sub 
L&'hout notice. 

Limited Mei 

pli^^Ve^And Southwest. M 
9:40 A. M. P. M. Dallfl 

Limited. V 

For Washington Baltimore, PhilaJ 
P New York, Richmond, Old" 
.Point and Norfolk. 

A. M. an^:45 P. M. Daily. 

Now Gov. Cox is in Ihe cnair ana 
everybody is 


seekers. For some iWson^^^P al- 
ways been the Lieutenant ^■ernor 
who is relied upon to issue Q“- 

One reason for this is that tl^^ Lieu- 
tenant Governor, acting only once or 
twice a year, dees not have the same 
number of cases to consider as does 
the Governor, who works all the year. 
The man who listens to some hun- 
dreds of pleas for pardon^?, very 
year grows weary of the del^TM and 
wh^ he may not get call '"•Bk cer ' 
taimv is not prone to be as^^Jciful 
as a man who hears only a f^Btales 
(ff woe. Whether this is th^Bason 
or not. it is undoubtedly a^^Bthat 
the Lieutenant GovernotTH bis 
hands full on those oocasiui^Bvhen 
acting Governor. flr , if 
as they ha^^^teen. 


Hats affiMfcadrtacinHMn 
The Schutfyfcp 

•ie crowd IB i ;r-*^p^to the court- 
house and the mass convention was 
An adjournment was taken 


to the State House yard, and there the 
friends and supporters of Mr. Cantrill 
were found to outnumber the sup- 
porters of Mr. Kimble about three to 
and the county was instructed for 

iand Made Sour Mash 


Mr. Cantrill. 

The Kimball men declared on Sat- 

The Very Best Product 
Of the Finest Distillery 

urday, that the vote of 
county would be contested, maintain- 
ing that Frank Johnson was elected 
chairman of the mass convention in 
the courthouse and the resolutions in- 
structing for Kimball were adopted. 
It was expected then that Kimball 
would carry Henry county, and this 
would have given Kimball a majority 
of votes in the temporary organiza- 
tion of the district convention. With 
this majority, the Kimball delegation 
from Franklin county could have been 
seated and Kimball would have won 
the nomination. 

the plan which was 
by the Kimball forces 

This is a Presidential 
Year, and’ every man 
must read to keep post- 
ed on politics. The 


Henry Watterson, 

Is a Democratic News- 
paper, but it prints the 
news as it develops. One 
dollar a year is the price 
of the : : : : : 



But you can get that 
Paper and the : : : 


things keep on 
they are going to wear 
and put him in the class. 
for he is hearing so 
woe that he is beginning t 
customed to them. They hare been 
running down here from all over the 
State his last week hunting for par- 
dons. and some of then* I nve been 
getting them. But don't 

“work" Gov. Cox. He is not railing 
pardons unless he has pretty*  od 
reason to believe that the con^ted 
man deserves to go free. 

Over in the lobby of the hotel the 
other night a man walked up to Gov. 
Cox and said: 

"Haven’t I met you before?" 

“Yes, I think I met you in Mays- 
ville." said Gov. Cox. 

“Oh, yes. I remember now; you 
were selling wall paper and varnish, 
weren’t you?" 

“No, I was not selling that." replied 
the acting Governor. 

"Well, what is your line?” asked 
the stranger, who was a traveling 

“I met you in Mavsville, you know," 
softly said Gov. Cox. 

“Why, sure, I remember now. You 
were selling paints.’* 

Speaking of Gov. Cox. a man from 
Maysville was telling a story about 
the acting Governor the other day, 
that shows how big a heart he has. 
A man in Maysville who is triffling 
and who can work, but will not un- 
less he is forced to do so, had done 
Gov. Cox several little favors at odd 
times and the Governor liked him. 
The improvident one was arrested 
one day on the charge of vagrancy. 
He was put on the auction block, and 
about to be sold to the highest bidder 
to work for six months. Gov. Cox 
was in the crowd, which had gathered 
to see the sale, and his sympathy was 
awakened for the poor fellow about to 
be sold like a slave. He slipped up 
behind the vagrant and shoved a $3 
bill into the man’s pocket. 

The sheriff went about his work 
and called the alleged vagrant up be- 
fore him, to have him show cause 
why he should not be sold. The man. 
ashamed and sullen, in despair 
pushed his hands into his frayed 
trousers, just by way of habit. A 
look of great surprise came over his 
face and then a grin of appreciation 
spread, beginning at one corner of 
his mouth. His hand closed convul- 
sively in his pocket, and he said to 
the sheriff: 

"I object to this sale for I am no 
vagrant. Here is $5 which I have. 
No man who has money in his pocket 
is a vagrant.’* 

The sale ended then and there, and 
everybody wondered where this man 
had secured $5. But he was not sold 
as a vagrant and he is the devoted 
follower of Gov. Cox now, and would 
do anything on earth for the acting 

thousand. It was a lively convention. 
For several days afterwards, when 
one met a man with his head band- 
aged, one would say to him: 

"Well, I see you attended the con- 
vention Saturday.” 

Of course, he did not receive his 
wounds in that way, but there were 
several heads cracked and others were 
more or less bruised in the stampede 
which followed the numerous fights. 
One man, who has just came to Frank- 
fort, said: 

"Being a non-resident I did not ap- 
prehend any danger when the fight 
started, but evidently I did not know 
Frankfort fights, for the crowd was 
confident that there would be shoot- 
ing. and they went out in a hurry, 
and I went with them. I did not want 
to go, for I was interested in the 
fight, but I went just the same." 

They say one man, as he passed 
out of the windows was asked: 

“How are they coming out in 

“I don’t know," he replied, “but I 
know how I am coming out.” 

It happened this way. The conven- 
tion was called to order by John Grif- 
fin. The circuit court room was 
packed to the doors with a howling 
crowd of men, nearly all of whom 
were for Campbell Cantrill, but some 
of whom were for W. P. Kimball. The 
Cantrill men were yelling at the tops 
of their lungs with unction, for Can- 
trill. Mr. Griffin called for nomina- 
tions for temporary chairman, and 
somebody nominated John Noel. 
Somebody else nominated another 
man and then a third person nomi- 
nated Frank Johnson. Everybody 
was yelling and nobody could hear 
what anybody said, until the crowd 
quieted down long enough to hear 
South Trimble say he was there In 
the interests of Cantrill, and that Noel 
was satisfactory to Cantrill's friends, j 
Then the yelling was resumed with , 
redoubled energy. Mr. Johnson tool 
the platform and began to speak. He 
declared that the nomination of Can- 
trill would make this district doubtful 
and would mean the loss of 2.500 
votes. The crowd greeted this state- 
ment with derision and howled so that ! 
Mr. Johnson continued his speech; 
“with difficulty,” to put it mildly. 
Actually nobody could hear anything: 
else he said. After ten minutes of! 
this, the crowd, which had been good { 
natured, began to get tired and two; 
or three fights started in various 
parts of the house. They were 
settled quickly, however, and Mr. 
Johnson resumed his remarks. The 
crowd resumed its noise. Alex. 
Henry then mounted a table and ap- 
parently was about to make a speech. 
Bowman Gaines w r as already making 
one, but nobody heard him any more 
than they did Mr. Johnson. Mr. 
Henry did not say a thing, but simply 
stood on a table and pointed his finger i 
at Mr. Johnson. Mr. Gaines continued I 
his remarks. Mr. Griffin pounded for 
order. Mr. Johnson spoke. Some- 
body pulled Mr. Henry down and 
others mounted chairs and tables and 
spoke. The crowd howled with 
glee and nothing could be heard but 
the din of their yells. Mr. Henry then 
mounted the rostrum and was shoved 
aside. He mounted again and grabbed 
Mr. Johnson. The two rolled off the 
platform to the floor. Others jumped 
in and joined the fray. Mr. Johnson 
says he was struck several times in 
the back of the head. All was a 
tangled mass of fighting men, on the 
platform. How many were en- 
gaged is not definitely known. Other 
fights started in other parts of the 
room and inside the bar it looked like ' 
there were :a dozen encounters. 

Then the crowd decided it was dan- 
gerous to stay in the room and they ; 
left. It was a panic. They were out 
of that court room like it was the 
Iriquois Theater. If the building had 

The Geo. T. Stagg Co 



This wa 
carried out 
here, and they laid the grounds for a 
contest, expecting that they would 
have Henry county to back them up ?n 
the contest. When Compbell Cantrill 
carried Henry county, and had a ma- 
jority in the convention, it is proba- 
ble that the contest from his county 
was dropped. Frank Johnson, who 
was Kimball's leader here, had ar- 
ranged to send a contesting delega- 
tion from this county. 

Friends of Kimball had formed a 
plan to clear the court house and 
break up the convention held here 
last Saturday, but did not put into 
effect, because they feared the death 
or injury of one or more men. in the 
stampede which would have followed. 
The plan was to have some man on 
the outside of the court room set off 
some firecrackers while a man on 
th * inside, immediately afterward, 
threw giant torpedoes. It was ex- 
pected that the crowd would stampede, 
thinking that the noise came from 
pistols shots. A fight would have 
been started, too. to make it more 
realistic. This plan was abandoned, 
when it was found that the court room 
was so crowded, for fear somebody 
would be seriously injured in the 
jam. Had it been carried out the 
grounds would have been laid for a 
contest from the county, but the stam- 
pede which followed a real fight, was 
just as effective, and the Kimball men 
named a contesting delegation. 

The storm of Saturday, during which 
there was so many fights, has blown 
over and the Democrats are better 
united than ever, with no soreness 
resulting. The convention did not 
leave any bitterness behind and the 
ticket this fall will have the support 
of every Democrat in the county with 
prospects good for the largest ma- 
j rity which Franklin county has ever 
given in a presidential election. 


Your Home Novw 



nccKiy News 
Both One Year 
For $1.25 

If you will send your 
order to This Paper — 
Not to The Courier- 
Journal : : : : : 

Daily Courier-Journal 
$6.00 a Year. 

Courier- J ournal 
$2.00 a Year 

We can give you a com- 
bination Cut Kate on 
these if you will write 
this paper, enclosing 
cash with order. : : 



Lawn Mowers 





Both Phones 16 

When you buy a vehicle, buy a good 
one. You may save a few dollars by buy- 
ing a “Cheap John” vehicle, but it isn’t 
economy in the long run, nor good udg- 
ment in the short run. See us before you 
buy and we will make it worth your while. 



A $5 bill, hidden for several months 
In the band of an old pair of trousers, 
caused Roy Williams to be sent to the 
penitentiary here, and also caused his 
release. Gov. Cox pardoned Wil- 
liams, who was serving a sentence 
of two years upon conviction of the 
charge of robbery in Madison county. 

In a poker game one night Williams 
was a player. One of the players lost 
a $5 bill and accused Williams of 
stealing it. He had Williams indicted 
and convicted. Williams began the 
service of his sentence, but protested 
all the time that he was innocent. 
Several weeks ago the man who lost 
the bill found it in the trousers which 
he wore the night of the poker game 
and which he had not had on since 
that game. These facts were pre- 
sented to the acting Governor and he 
Issued a pardon to Williams. 


Ask ticket agent for particulars 




H. K. WARD, President. C. M. BROWNING, Sec.-Treat. 


The twenty-two head of Tennessee 
Jersey cows, the property of Shipp- 
Rinker Company were sold at Ver- 
sailles Monday noon by Auctioneer 
Ben Peak, of Georgetown. There 
was a fair crowd present and good 
prices prevailed. The highest price 
was $75, for a five-year-old Jersey, 
bought by Stanley Milward, of Lex- 
ington. The others averager $44.50 
per head. 

Office of State Librarian, 
Frankfort, Ky., Aug. 15, 1908. 

Bids will be received at this office 
until Saturday, September 6 (noon), 
for the distribution of public books, 
under sections 2433 and 2434. These 
bids will be conditioned on a supple- 
mental shipment, information concern- 
ing which may be obtained on in- 
quiry. Bond must accompany bids.* 
The right to reject any and all bids is 
reserved. i 

State Librarian. 


The following are the dates fixed 
for holding the Kentucky fairs for 
1908, as far as reported: 

Carroll, Gallatin and Owen Tri- 
Monticello, Sept. 8, four days. 
Hodgenville, Sept. 8, three days. 
Glasgow, Sept. 9, four days. 
LoulBville State Fair, Sept. 14, five 



Special attention given to 
tire transfer of baggages. Use 
either phone. Oldest and 
best hostelry in the city. 

Foley’s Orino Laxative is a new 
remedy, an improvement on the laxa- 
tives of former years, as It does not 
gripe or nauseate and is pleasant to 
take. It is guaranteed. Sold by all 

Foley’s Honey and Tar affords im- 
mediate relief to asthma sufferers In 
the worst stages, and, if taken in time, 
will effect a cure. Sold by all drug- 

Rush jobs have always been our 
hobby, and we have never yet failed 
to deliver a job when we promised it. 
Can our competitors maks this state- 
* ent. 

Pleasing particular people In print- 
ing Is one of our specialties. 

page three 

EPTEMBER 5, 1908. 


fd by William Bradley, of New York 
City. Ilis demise was wholly unex- 
pected, for he hadj^en ill but n 
short time. pneu- 

monia. Ki'wjf' 1 
covering man* 

Horseman," cm q 
spread popular’* 
fcodd at the 
■ sire of ear' 

■merior lie is 

We by 1  
alone will   

'great a lo/ 
death, but i 
Afew of his g 

shown is 
^h;rders close 

barnyard manure (horses') in seed- 
ing and have top-dressed the moment 
the rowan was cut in the fall with 
same mantue. Our manure is hauled 
from the bA-ns, put In piles and cover- 
tail with ^lud. Before used in the 
Bfonnre ^Jeader jt is thoroughly 

IS he "Balance Wheels 

How dear to my heart is the railroad tlmetaole. 

£ That claims to show all of the movements of trains 
From Dan to Beershebn, from Joppa to BabM| 

And gives me a jumbled-up twist in th^H| 

I study each town, and each hour and eacrWP 
I read through each page with a serious air, 

1 scan every figure and letter that’s in it — 

The railroad timetable at which oft 1 swear 

Look inside your watch a moment. The balance wheel is making 
18,000 vibrations an hour, if it's in good condition. If the move- 
ment is sluggish, there’s something wrong. It will move 3,558 
miles in a year, and requires less than one-tenth of a drop of oil 
to make the run. But it needs that little badly. The least increase 
of friction on the bearings alters the motion. Don’t take chances. 
Let us clean and oil and put your watch in order for a year. 



The railroad timetable, 

The mixed-up timetable, 

The tangled timetable 
At which oft I swear. 

DERFUL “T h c. 

I go at it calmly, with countenance solemn, 

I pore through It gravely, with earnest intent, 
I add up the figures I And in each column 
And try to discover what they represent; 

I skip o’er the brink of a dotted-line chasm 
And try to decipher the time by the fare; 

I writhe in a fierce mathematical spasm 

But can’t trail the train that I want to its lair. 

^■enthusiastic seedfJj 

Vr 4 

his^Glant Tree" totraj^ 
thirteen feet tall uii) * r ° • 

pounds of fruit to^p \ 

variety enn be plan ^. f 
apart each way, whii'^WkJ^'Jj^PT.- 
72."  plants to the acre, aiF y J^Fwill 
produce one bushel tJ^HHpilant 

Mill II In'-. 

off of 

We reat^each season In certain 
seed catalogues of the remarkable 
achievements of the "tree” tomato, 
and we admire the picture showing 
plants that look like* heavily loaded 
young apple trees; but we have never 
been able to grow any such plants. 
What has been the experience of 
Rural Life subscribers in growing 
the “tree” tomato? 


lYou Buy It At Seibert’s 

The railroad timetable, 

The muddled timetable, 

The vexing timetable 

At which oft I swear. 


Person's work. ^ 


I find it the same through the years I grow older, 
‘Twas doubtless as bad in the days of the past — 
The maddening, worrying, peace-wrecking folder 
Prepared by some figuring enthusiast. 

My pencil skips 'round like the toe of a dancer, 

My heart is borne down by the weight of my care, 
But try as I may I cannot get the answer 
In any timetable I get anywhere. 

kuterson did the biggest 
■las been done in behalf 
pie came from Kentucky 
femy’s country and captur- 
; metropolitan newspapers 

The ^^&p#te somersault of the 
.New World (and Even- 

ing wJSjji jBKnil die alignment of 
the 'he Bryan forces has 

set tne^political and newspaper 
world agog — but few know the ro- 
mantic figure in journalism who did 

The railroad timetable. 

The folded timetable, 

The crazing timetable 
At which oft I swear. 



The editor of the “Times" attend- 
ed a Jersey cattle sale Tuesday. It 
was his intention to buy a bull or 
two, a few cows and a lot of heifers. 

He saw a cow sell for $2,600. He 
decided not to buy a cow. 

He saw one heifer sell for $1,650, 
and weanlings change hands at $400. 
He concluded not to Invest in heifers. 

He is now in the market for a 
kind, gentle, unpedigreed milk-goat — 
Glasgow. Ky., "Times.” 


The Midland 


Never   n twelve years of 

Bryan^Bhas Mr. Bryan had the sup- 
port (M.Vew York newspaper — I ex- 
clude i^ttllearst papers, as they are 
for Helfft always. 

This year, through the efforts of 
Henry Watterson, Bryan has captur- 
ed two — in fact, three — of the great- 
est papers in New York: the New 
York World (morning and evening), 
which reaches the masses, and the 
New York Herald, which reaches the 
classes, a one-cent paper and a tliree- 
cent paper. 

Nobody seems to know whether 
Marse” Henry used a mint julep, or 
how he did it, but everybody knows 
that Col. Watterson has done a big 
thing. He got the ear of James Gor- 
don Bennett and of Joseph Pulitzer. 

Of course, the Herald takes no 
stand editorially, but it publishes all 
the Bryan news. In fact, Maj. Dick- 
inson, the Herald political writer, is 
now at the Bryan home in Fairview. 

With what agonies the brilliant edi- 
torial staff of the New York World, 
which performed such service before 
the nomination, received the dictum 
can better be imagined than describ- 

The newspaper world thinks that 
if Bryan is elected. "Marse” Henry 
Henry, who did these great things, 
snould be chief “Pooh-Bah” of the 
Bryan administration. 

It is only fair to say, however, that 
Colonel Wattejrson accepts neither 
pay nor office. I am reliably inform- 
ed that he received in each case a 
big check for his two broadsides from 
the Herald and World, and returned 
them promptly, saying his work was 
simply a contribution to the cause. — 
(New York Letter in the Boston 





The water containing this tonic must 
not be put in iron or metal vessels. 
If this is given to adult birds it will 
impart tone to the system and give 
them a bright, healthy appearance. 
The egg yield will be increased and 
the color of the yolk brightened — A. 
F. .1. in the "Agricultural Epitomist.” 


How a worthless piece of rough hill- 
side and swamp land in Massachu- 
setts was turned into a productive 
meadow, is told by .1. N. Duramer, in 
the “Rural New Yorker” as follows: 

In 1886 we owned a pasture, 30 
acres of which, gently sloping to- 
ward a small run or brook, was cover- 
ed with a thickly matted growth of 
alders, gray birch and rose bushes. 
This growth was cut, and all not 
large onough to save for stove wood 
was burned on the spot. The stumps 
and rocks were removed, leaving a 
black loam eight to 19 inches in depth 
full of small roots, underneath which 
was a good bottom of clay. This 
was plowed in narrow beds, the dead 
furrows acting as open drains to the 
brook. It was then harrowed and 
seeded to grass the last of August. 
Careful accounts were kept, and 
enough hay was taken from 12 acres 
(all that was reclaimed the first year) 
in four years to pay all the expense 
of weighed hay. This encouraged Mr. 
top-dressed each year, and in 1906 
one measured acre which had been 
seeded 14 years yielded 3 7-8 tons 
o weighed hay. This encouraged Mr. 
Dummer so much that in 1906 he 
bought a pasture and swamp adjoin- 
ing this land and at once commenced 
turning it over. This land had a 
small hill, and was more rocky, yet 
most of it was of the same nature 
as his other land. This land was 
bought November, 1906, and on Nov- 
ember, 1907, he had 21 acres of It 
in grass; pretty good energy and 
enterprise for a man 78 years of age. 
Some of the farmers told him he 
would not be able to get hay enough 
to pay for cutting. The hay crop aver- 
aged over 2»4 tons per acre first 
cut. The spot photographed yielded 
three tons per acre, while no part 
of it yielded less than two tons. A 
few birch roots started in the early 
spring, but the thick growing grass 
did not let any of them get above 
three inches in height. The hay is 
of good quality, and is bringing a 
good price in the barn. The work is 
being continued, and is in process on 
30 acres more. 

One thing more in regard to the 
land. We turn it over again in rive 
or six years this time getting a much 
smoother seed bed. We will find the 
roots decayed and the soil will work 
nicely. With top-dressing each year 
we should be able to get best quality 
of hay for many years. As to ferti- 
lizing, we used at time of seeding 
in fall, 800 pounds per acre of grass 
and grain fertilizer (analysis is nit- 
rogen 2.20 per cent, to 3 per cent; 
phosphoric acid, 16 per cent, to 18 
per cent., potash actual 12 per cent, 
to 13.50 per cent. In the spring oat 
top-dressing 250 pounds per acre, an- 
alysis, nitrogen 8.50 to 9.50 per cent. 
We have used no fertilizer in the 
fall after the seeding, depending only 
upon the spring dressing as above. 
On a section of the land showing 
nearly as well as the other we used 

leetllig of Indiana 
■ ion, by Mrs. 

There are sev^M 
making of goori^ 
quality of cows; sc 
feed and water given them; third, 
cleanliness and care; and fourth, the 
interest taken, and not being afraid 
of work. 

Cows in poor condition, or diseased 
in any way, produce milk that in turn 
produces bad-keeping and bad-tasting 
butter. The very best of cows are 
none too good. 

Quite often the buttermaker com- 
plies with every condition necessary 
for the making of good butter, and 
fails because of some detrimental 
quality in the milk. 

Cows fed on an extra quantity of 
properly selected food will produce 
more and better milk than will a 
third more cows fed on anything that 
comes handiest to feed — the bulk of 
it dry and poor in quality. Cows that 
drink from stagnant pools, or that 
eat weeds, moldy hay or musty corn 
fodder, or anything in the way of 
of hay or grain that is damaged, or 
anything ill-smelling or highly flavor- 
ed, will give milk from which good 
marketable butter can not be made. 

Cleanliness does not mean to use 
care with the milk only after it has 
reached the milk room. On the con- 
trary, it means that care is necessary 
from the time you come into posses- 
sion ot your cows until you market 
your butter and get your money. 

The greatest care and attention 
should be paid to the cow. The pas- 
tures and fields should be well cared 
for. The stables should be well kept 
and be whitewashed frequently, and 
plenty of air-slacked lime should be 
used as a purifier. 

Use nothing but the best of tin 
buckets to milk in. When the tin is 
worn off, discard the bucket for milk- 
ing purposes. Incidentally I will say, 
never use your milk-buckets for any- 
thing else than to milk in. 

Everything coming in contact with 
the milk, cream or butter must be 
kept In a cleanly condition. Care 
must be taken of all your milking 
utensils. Use plenty of warm water 
and sal soda for washing, and then 
use hot water, sunshine and pure air 
to purify them. 



Lawn Swings 
Fishing Tackle, 
Dry Batteries. 


Most farmers and country people 
think that the “giving down” or "hold- 
up” the milk by the cow is a volun- 
tary act. In fact they fancy that the 
udder Is a vessel filled with milk and 
that the cow releases or withholds it 
just as she chooses. But the ud- 
der is a manufactory; it is filled with 
blood from which the milk is manu- 
factured while you milk. This proc- 
ess is controlled by the cow’t nervous 
system; when she is excited or in 
any way disturbed, as by a stranger, 
or by taking away her calf, or any 
other cause, the process is arrested 
and the milk will not flow. The ner- 
vous energy goes elsewhere. The 
whole process is as involuntary as 
Is digestion in man, and is disturbed 
or arrested about the same way. — 
John Burroughs. 

Garden Hose 
and Tools. 




A Milwaukee. Wis., man gives 
"Commercial Poultry” a very interest- 
ing report of his success with poul- 
try on a city lot. 

To begin witn, he says, my poul- 
try house is 27 feet long and 6 feet 
wide. Two-thirds of this is used as 
a scratching shed in winter. A yard 
15x27 is fenced in for a run in the 
summer. In the middle of this yard 
is a platform 6x12, 3 feet from the 
ground, upon which is built a little 
shed 6x2 1-2 and 3 feet high. Have 
also built two little coops, each 
large enough to accomodate a hen 
and brood of chicks, and each hav- 
ing a run of 30 square feet attached. 

Now as to stock. Have 20 White 
Leghorn hens and one rooster in 
the main coop; 57 chicks (52 days 
old) in the shed on the platform; 51 
chicks (22 days old) In the brooder 
in the scratching shed and two “bid- 
dies” in the little coops, with 22 and 
15 chicks respectively; also an in- 
cubator in my basement containing 
194 fertile eggs, and two hens sitting 
on 23 fertile eggs. In other words, 
I have a grand total of 166 birds on a 
plat of 27x21 feet. Since January 
1st, to date, (May 21st). I have 
gathered 1,327 eggs and have dis- 
posed of all I could spare at 25 cents 
or more per dozen. 


All advertisements in these columns are five cents pei 
ine for each insertion and to be paid for strictly in advance 

Ed. Riley, a thirteen-year-old col- 
ored bey from Stamping Ground, 
was tried before Judge Yates Monday 
morning, charged with breaking into 
the grocery store of Mr. Robt. H. 
Towles, at Stamping Ground Sunday 
morning, August 16th. Mr. Towles 
testified that he went to the store 
about six o’clock and found a glass 
had been broken in the window', the 
hook turned and the sash raised. On 
going inside he found • Riley hidden 
under the counter behind a keg. The 
money drawer had been tampered 
with and could not be opened. 

IGiley acknowledged that he was 
in the store. He said Bradley Fish, 
back, another colored boy, broke the 
glass with a rock and told him to go 
inside. He acknowledged that he 
had broken into the Postoffiee. 

Judge Yates sentenced him to the 
House of Reform for eight years, or 
until he becomes twenty-one years of 
age. — Georgetown Times. 

FOR SALE — Eight Plymouth Rock 
hens and one rooster, one year old, 
and best blood. They are of the Harry 
Clubb strain. Also five Black Orplng- 
on cockreiss of best breeding. Will 
sell cheap, as I lack room. 

I have both Plymouth Rock and 
Black Orpington eggs. Rocks, $1.50 
and Orpingtons $2.50 per fifteen. 


Shelby St., Frankfort, Ken*ucky. 

Old Phone, 453. 

FORSALE CHEAP.— We have a 32- 
inch Paper Cutter, in perfect condi- 
tion, that we will sell very cheap. 
Address this office tf 

For Sale — One 6 horse power Peerless 
portable engine and boiler; two sec- 
ond hand McCormick Mowers. Cap- 
ital Foundry Machine & Novelty 
Co., Holmes street. Both phones. 


FOUND — A bunch of keys near 
State Penitentiary. Owner can re- 
cover same by calling at this office 
and paying for this notice. 

nary soil conditions,” and even better, 
“under ex:tra conditions.” It is stated 
that this variety was found growing 
wild on the eastern coast of Alaska, 
and claims of the most extravagant 
nature are made for it. In conse- 
quence of this notoriety, the depart- 
ment is receiving many requests for 

This type of wheat has been known 
for many years, both in this country 
and in Europe. It has been tried 
at several State experiment stations 
in the Western United States during 
the past fifteen years, but nowhere 
have the yields been big enough to 
merit attention. The wheat has 
grown to a very limited extent on cer- 
tain heavy undrained soils in France 
for many years. In such locations it 

For Rent — Five room brick cottage, 
on Shelby street, good garden. 
Moses R. Glenn, 506, old phone. 


is said to yield rather better than ordi- 
nary wheat; but, as it is one of the 
poorest wheats known for making 
Hour, it is never grown where the ordi- 
nary varieties of wheat will thrive. 

Iron is perhaps the very best stimu- 
lant that a fowl can have, and a good 
tonic may be made up as follows: To 
a quart of water add 1-2 pound of sul- 
phate of Iron and 3 or 4 drops of 
sulphuric acid. When the Iron crys- 
tals are dissolved the tonic Is ready 
for use, and will keep any length 
of time. 

The amount to use Is a tablespoon- 
ful In every quart of drinking water. 




The United States Department of 
Agriculture, Bureau of Plant Indus- 
try, has issued the following circular: 
A variety of wheat, under the name 
of "Alaska,’ is being widely adver- 
tised as capable of yielding at the rate 
of 200 bushels to the acre."under ordi- 

One of the greatest losses which 
the turf has ever sustained, was re- 
ceived when the noted stallion, Todd, 
2:14 1-4, died at Ardmaer Farm, 
Somerville, N. J„ where he was own- 

WILL REOPEN— Miss Minnie E, 
Bell will re-open her school Tuesday, 
September 1, 1908, at her residence* 
516 Fourth Avenue. 




. „ue FOUR 




Frankfort Weekly News 

Entered at the postotfice at Frankfort. Ken 
tucky. aa second-class mailable matter. 



A. R. DUNLAP Editor. 

HUBERT VREELAND, Pres, and Mgr. 
M. D. COYLE Sec. and Treas. 



For President, 

Of Nebraska. 

For Vice-President. 
Of Indiana. 

vote in the temporary organization of 
the convention. 

The rule which has been followed 
is to allow the delegation with the 
regular credentials, signed by the 
county chairman, to vote in the tem- 
porary organization. In fact we be- 
lieve the party rules so provide, this 
having been a frequent and potent 
cause of splits. It is a reasonable rule. 
Suppose there had been contests from 
every county in the Seventh district, 
how would the convention at Lexing- 
ton have been organized? Some rule 
tor temporary organization must be 
alilished. The Kimbal^jnen con- 
coiMPy was not 
he temporary 
ieither delega 
In Bourbon county, 
the regular creden 
he regular delegation 
the question of their 
right to vote was not raised. It would 
seem l^^onable that if Franklin 
county could not vote because of a 
contest, that Bourbon also cduld not 
vote for the same reason. 

But this is for the State Committee' 
to determine. 


0 eimneh 
tion could vot 
where they 
tials, they 
could vot 


We are authorized to announce W. 
P. KIMBALL, of Fayette county, as a 
candidate for re-election to Congress 
from the Seventh Congressional Dis- 
trict, subject to the action of the 
Democratic Convention, September 3. 

We are authorized to announce J. 
county, as a candidate for Congress, 
subject to the action of the Demo- 
cratic convention, September 3. 

We are authorized to announce 
date for jailer of Franklin county, 
subject to the action of the Demo- 
cratic party. 

We are authorized to announce 
R. C. HIEATT as a candidate for 
county judge of Franklin county, sub- 
ject to the action of the Democratic 

We are authorized to announce 
JAMES H. POLSGROVE as a candi- 
date for Commonwealth’s Attorney of 
the Fourteenth Circuit Court District, 
subject to the action of the Democratic 

We are authorized to announce 
ROBT. B. FRANKLIN, of Franklin 
county, as a candidate for re-election 
to the office of Commonwealth’s At- 
torney, subject to the action of the 
Democratic party, in and for this the 
Fourteenth Circuit Court District. 

We are authorized to announce 
GEORGE T. DAVIS, of Franklin coun- 
ty, as a candidate for election to 
the office of county attorney, subject 
to the action of the Democratic party. 

We are authorized to announce 
SCOTT BROWN as a candidate for 
the Legislature, subject to the action 
of the Democratic Party. 

We are authorized to announce 
JAS. T. BUFORD as a candidate for 
the Legislature, subject to the acricn 
of the Democratic party. 

The split convention at Lexington 
Is unfortunate, in that it may cost 
the Democratic ticket many votes in 
the fall election, but L. Frank John- 
son’s announcement that be will not 
be an independent candidate, in case 
the State Central Committee decides 
that J. Campbell Cantrlll is the legal 
nominee, relieves the situation great- 
ly. Mr. Johnson says he is thedluu 
ly. Mr. Johnson says he is a Demo- 
crat, and that he will abide by the 
action of the State Committee. If 
this committee decides that Mr. Can- 
trill is the nominee then Mr. John- 
son will support the nominee to the 
best of his ability. 

One Democratic candidate in any 
Congressional district is enough, and 
every Democrat should show the 
same spirit as Mr. Johnson. The rule 
of the party commitee should be final 
and whatever its decision the Demo 
crats should fall into line and support 
the man the party committee says is 
the nominee. As to the merits of 
the controversy at Lexlngon.: joipp 
the controversy at Lexington, that is 
a question which is to be submitted 
to the State Committee and will be 
argued at length before that body. 
The main question seems to be wheth- 
er or not a county in which a contest 
has been filed hns a right to cast a 

The result of the elections in Ver- 
mont indicates that the Democrats 
will certainly make great gains in 
the whole country in the presiden- 
tial election. The State election in 
Vermont, coming several weeks be- 
fore the national election, is always 
taken as a sort of barometer of what 
will be done in the nation and the 
Republicans or Democrats as the case 
may be, gather hope or despair from 
the gain or loss of strength in the 
Vermont elections. If there is a heavy 
falling off In the Democratic vote 
in Vermont, it usually means the 
same proportionate falling off in the 
nation, but if the Democrats make 
gains in Vermont the party usually 
makes great gains in the nation. 

The Republicans won the election 
by carrying the State for Lieutenant 
Governor George H. Prouty, of New 
Port, for Governor, by about 28,000 
votes, over James E. Burk, of Burling- 
ton. his Democratic opponent. The 
plurality is the smallest in a Presi- 
dential year since 1892, when it was 
only 17,965, and was followed by a 
Democratic national victory, but lar- 
ger than in 1888, and only slightly less 
than in 1900. There is a falling off 
in four years of about 8 per cent, 
in the Republican vote, while the 
Democratic vote fell off about 2 per 


That no bitterness or soreness re- 
sults from the county convention 
here last Saturday is considered re- 
markable, in view of the number of 
personal difficulties which were be- 
ing settled in the course of fifteen 
minutes. The convention seems to 
have had the effect of bringing the 
Democrats close together, instead of 
splitting them and the Democratic 
ticket this fall, will have the big- 
gest majority that Franklin county 
has ever given. The disorder in the 
convention was the fault of no per- 
son. It simply resulted from over-en- 
thusiasm on the part of the friends of 
noth candidates. 

The convention emphasized one 
thing. The courthouse is no place 
to hold a convention where the 
Democrats really turn out. That court 
room was so crowded on Saturday 
that it was hard to find breathing 
space and that no one was serious- 
ly injured in the rush to get out when 
the fights started is remarkable. Noth- 
ing like an orderly convention could 
have been held in that small room 
and the State House yard is a much 
better place. 


Mr. Bryan is awakening great en- 
thusiasm on his first speaking tour of 
the present campaign, having im- 
mense crowds to hear him at every 
stop. We thought the campaign 
would wake up and Mr. Bryan get 
into the game with a few speeches. 
It has been predicted that the Presi- 
dent will do the same thing before 
the campaign is much older and it 
looks like a sure and safe bet that 
he will be unable to restrain his 
impatience. One bright morning Mr. 
Roosevelt will decide that the cam- 
paign needs to be enlivened and he 
will tuke a running jump, feet first, 
into the midst of the campaign and 
certainly will enliven it a whole lot. j 

Gen. A. P. Stewart, the 
one, of the surviving L 
Generals of the Confederate 
dead. He was a gallant It 
one of the South's distinguL 
During the war he was kn ; 
fearless and hard-fighting c 
who handled his men wit 
The heroes of the South, 
by the great struggle bt 
North and the South, 
ing gathered to their 
ward and soon none ; 

^tell wiUi their own lu 
t hu^^Mfbracy and its 

lhere seem 

murders committed wit ho 
motive. A man waAhot 
chair at Atlantic City amj 
refuse to believe that it was an at- 
tempted robbery. In Omal|g^ one of 
the best known surgeons iiFThat city 
was shot as he was enterin^.iis home 
and again with no rnotiv 
Kentucky has a great ifl 
!^h too many in fact,   
mg is nearly alwav^a oas 
^ftie drop on the onSr ma 
is a motive besides a* w 
to slay. 

but after , frcujs. plenty 

»„(. j Troga '*• *'Vrogs choose 

The convention here la 
was peculiar in that 
both Robert Frank, 

.Tames Polsgrove, 
from this county for C 
Attorney, were for Can trill. 

a mystery 
KTnuch about 
was a froj^' 
^ place as a 
' real frog! 
wa bog on 
$gh field 
•wn mot? 
gh a thlelt 
^f poison 
piders and*, 
t of the ur 
Aim. the lant  
d ^nftd and 
,»ie ankles 
^.•sr.ld deeper un 
^mst up to one’s 
q ikn the water is r  

th'-V 0 * 8 beRin ' 

a ’a one wades in this 

illy pads of bushes, 
searchlight lan- 
The light finds 
frog never saw a light 
finds it interesting so 
inter then 
im with 


urali Wilkin Harper, aged 81 
led Mon^s^.V ’light at the 
her soi( B. Harper, of 

initios to old age. 

ad not beeflV-U for several 
lit the familjJfclt no uneasiness 
a., : ne had had several slight attacks 
before. She was unusually well pre- 
or a woman of her age, and 
"eloved and Christian woman, j 
George B. Harper, she is sur- 
» one other son, James M. Har- 

_____ , still en * 

tranced wft'!^the,J^£ht. we start- 

ed out. We had thb.boss frog catcher 
of the country with us and he knew 
there | Trumbo’s Bottom like Ills A, B. C’s. 
desire The girl and I started out with Cunny. 
the same being the guide and official 
frog catcher. After a few steps the 
turdav Kiri wp nt in over her boots and the 
slimy water ran down and filled both 
! boots. After that she had just as 
Judge) we jj have had none on. With each 
idates step she would sink to her knees and 
Pith’s then have a tug to get foot loose so 
The two ' she cou, d step again. I had on a low j 
j cut shoes and a bathing suit, so j 
were working toward the same end. wftlked wUh much neater ease. We j 

which was the nomyg*|jn of Can- 1 floundered along in the wake of 

trill. I Cunny, who skipped over the bog in 

- — — o ~®a i a hurry, with apparent ease, just like 

Taft and Foraker shook^B.ds In he was on dry ground, in pursuit of 

front of the G. A. R. paradt^B’oledo’ frogs. We started out separately, I 

. .. . . . . „ . , carrying the frogs that had been al- 

and the Associated Press, which j s 

ready caught, 

William Howe Williams, aged sixty 
years, who resided on East Main 
street, died suddenly Thursday after- 1 
noon at 1.55 o'clock, at his residence, j 
He stricken with paralysis, and 
his death came so quickly that even 
his most intimate friends were not 
aware of his illness. He leaves a 
wife and two daughters, Miss Estelle 
and Bessie Williams. A sister, Mrs. 
Mollie Brown, of Oldham county, and 
a brother, J. Russell Williams, of 
Washington, D. C., also survive him. ! 
For many years he was employed in 
the bindery department of the Yeo- 
man office, and afterwards by the 
Frankfort Printing Company. 

What American Tourists 
Buy In London Stores. 

non-political by theory, says it was 

minute attention to detail 

it easily enough. 

(f^The Optimist^ 

V B,A.R.D. ^ 

Suddenly the night air 
was rent by a scream and I saw a 
dramatic. In one respect it was dra- queen i y c ] a d figure sitting in the soft J 
matic; it was all carefully rehearsed mud, slowly sinking and yelling for 
and the stage setting arranged with help. It was the girl. She had sat 

down suddenly in the ooze and was 
, about to go under. I rescued her and 

We understand that a Frankfort after ,bat 1 could not lose her. Thai 
, . . . . , girl clung to my hand like it was a last 

dry goods merchant has a large sap- hope Apd , he way we 

ply ot Che new dlrectolre gowns for. af|OT , ha ,, ho , d |„g haluis and thraBh. 
sale in this city. If a woman who , ng about in that slimy water. Of ] 
is built to wear one of them wants course I did not mind holding hands, 
to wake up the old town she can do It really was necessary, you know. 

and kept us both from falling down. 

“Will 1 go again? Not for mine. 
No more frog hunts. If I want frogs 
1 will buy ’em. I can still smell that 
mud. O, yes, we caught frogs. We 
caught thirteen and had them for 
supper the next night, and they were 
good. They paid for the trouble of 
catching them and it was an experi- 
ence that was rich but once is enough. 
Imagine sentiment tangled up with * P ass on an  ’ more such expeditions, 
frog hunting in Trumbo’s Bottom. The frogs can play and tumble about j 
Yet they say that a flashlight turned I n that bottom uninterfered with by 
onto the bottom suddenly not many rae - I W M not bother them, 
nights since revealed a man and a ”^ou know the pond about which 
girl. The man wore a bathing suit Thomas Nelson Page wove a romance 
with thin femine hose covering the and of which he told a grewsome sto- 
lower portion of his anatomy, the ry? He must have been writing about 
tops of the stockings pinned to the Trumbo’s bottom. It would be an 
end of the bathing trunks with safety ideal place to secrete a body of a 
pins. But even the safety pins did murdered person, or to hide some 
not hold all the stocking up and there treasure. I firmly believe that Pearl 
were gaps through which glimpses Bryan’s head is in Trumbo s Bottom, 
of skin could be seen. The man car- It could be there and nobody would 
l ied in his right hand a burlap sack. • find it. One could lure a man up 
filled partly with frogs. The girl there, cut his throat and sink the 
wore a white shirt waist, and the body in that ooze and nobody ever 
lower portion of her anatomy was at- would find the remains, unless, in the 
tired in a bathing suit over which had years to come, it should stop raining 
been drawn a pair of knee rubber for a couple of years or somebody 
boots. In her left hand was a dim who is enterprising should drain that 
lantern. The two were in the middle bottom. That would be the only way 
bog and were knee deep in slimy, t° dud the skeleton. If any of my 
ooyz mud and water. They were friends ever disappear I am going to 
standing perfectly still — holding look for them first in Trumbo s Bot- 
hands just like some spoony coupl ‘ tom. As a frog farm Trumbo s Bot- 
just in from the country and on their tom is a success for there are thou- 
honeymoon at the county fair. • sands of frogs there, but for any othei 

It looked sentimental but it wasn’t. ! purpose the bottom is useless. It 
Tney were holding hands to keep might be drained of water and in the 
from sitting down unexpectedly in course of time dry up enough to be 
that mud. At least that is what The cultivated, when it would be the rich- 
Optimist was told by the man in the eat piece of land in the county, but 
case. He said it was a simple story as it now’ lies it is the wderdest, lone- 
of mutual aid in time of need, but he somest, strangest place one could im- 
also confided in The Optomist that 1 agine. Nothing can lLe in it except 
the girl had a very small hand so he | frogs and snakes and things that 
must have had time to think of some- j crawl.” 

thing besides the bog and the frogs. | The amateur frog hunter smiled as 
This was a frog hunting expedition be thought of his experience on that 
which was pulled off the other night. 

Several of Frankfort’s society people 
participated, and the man who went 
along gave the Optomist the following 
description of it, which is given fn Ills 
own way: 

"Did you ever see Trumbo’s Bottom? 

Well, I nevr saw it in the daylight, 
and I do not know w’liat it really looks 
like by the sunlight, but at night It 
is the wierdest place I have ever 
seen. It is a bog twoltaolrdlupppp 
seen. It is a bog, tw f o miles or so 
long, and some three hundred yards 
wide. The water, at the present time, 
is only a few inches deep, but under 
that water is mud which is knee deep 
or worse. It is as nasty mud as one 
ever saw, too. filled with decaying 
vegetable matter and heaven only 
knows what else. We went out there 

frog hunt. In his eye w’as an amused 
as well as pleased gleam, and the Op- 
timist decided that the frog hunt was 
not altogether unpleasant, after all 
that he went through. 


James Donahue, New Britain, Conn., 
writes: “I tried several kidney reme- 
dies, and was treated by our best phy- 
sicians for diabetes, but did not Im- 
prove until I took Foley’s Kidney 
Remedy. After the second bottle I 
showed Improvement, and five bottles 
cured me completely’. I have since 
passed a rigid examination for life In- 
surance.’’ Foley’s Kidney Remedy 
cures backache and all forma of kid- 
ney and bladder trouble. Sold by all 

The “U. S- A. Customs Tariff" was 
the most widely read book in London 
yesterday. Hundreds of American 
visitors, who are hurrying home in 
the great liners, rushed to consult the 
volume and learn from its pages the 
amount likely to be demanded by the 
United States Customs on the pur- 
chases made during a three months’) 
holiday in Europe, says the London 
Daily Mail. 

American visitors have bought morej 
largely in London this season than in 
other years. Inquiries of the man- 
agers of leading West End shops show ; 
the following goods to have been 
among the favorite purchases: 

Irish lace, linen, and poplin. Scot-) 
tish homespuns and plaids. 

Tailor-made gowns and evening 

English silks in exclusive colour- 

China, including replicas and origi- 
nals of old English makes. 

Ostrich feathers, furs, and embossed 
leather goods. 

Antiques of all kinds. 

Although there is a 50 per cent, ad 
valorem duty on made-up clothing 
American visitors of both sexes are 
taking back a large supply of new 
clothes. Feathers even, with a 50 
per cent, ad valorem duty added to; 
their cost, are found to be a cheap in- 
vestment. Kid gloves not more than 
14 in. long have to be paid for at tbp 
rate of a shilling per pair. 

Purchases to the amount oL 100 dol- 
lars (20 pounds), In addition to per- 
sonal luggage taken abroad are allow- 
ed to enter duty free, and returning 
Americans are now engaged in a' 
vain effort to reduce the value of their 
purchases to within this narrow limit, j 

One wealthy American woman, who 
sails on the Baltic this week, has 
had during her nine weeks’ stay in 
Europe a collection of the headed 
notepaper suplied by each hotel she 
has visited. Each sheet bears the 
date of her arrival and departure. 
Another family party have made a 
point   f retaining the menu at every ; 
hotel, restaurant, or tea-shop they! 
have entered since their arrival in 
England in the first week of May. 



AT ONLY $7.50. 



Will Soon Completely Supercede 
Horse Drawn Vehicle in Lon. 

Presiding yesterday at the third 
general meeting of the Great Eastern 
(London) Motor Omnibus Co., Sir 
Thomas D. Pile remarked that their 
balance sheet was satisfactory at a 
time when their competitors had suf- 
fered losses, says the London Daily 

During the year they carried over 
14 1-2 million passengers, showing an 
increase of nearly five millions. The 
receipts amounted to over 92,000 
pounds since the date of the balance 
sheet. There had been a substantial 
increase of over 30 per cent, in the 
number of passengers and 36 per 
cent, in the receipts, compared with 
the same period of last year/ 
Speaking of the proposed amalgama- 
tion with the London Road Car Co., 
mentioned that the belief of the di- 
rectors was that the horse ’bus, so 
far as the traffic of London was 
concerned, was oblelete. The remov- 
al of the lioi-Be ’bus from the streets, 
which must occur in the next couple 
of years, would relieve the conges- 




C. Kagin & Bro. 

41-42 ST. CLAIR ST. 


tion of the traffic so much as to make 
the public wonder that they should 
Have so long tolerated the old condi- 

The disasters under which their 
competitors were laboring arose not 
so much from the Tubes as from the 
reckless policy of attempting to crush 
out every company by suicidal com- 

He welcomed the proposal to ap- 
point a permanent Traffic Board for 
London, to which ne suggested should 
be given powers for the prevention 
of needless large numbers of vehi- 
cles on every route. This was the 
greatest cause of many of the serious 
accidents which occurred. 


Every person should know that good 
health is impossible If the kidneys are 
deranged. Foley's Kidney Remedy 
and bladder disease in every form, 
and will build up and strengthen these 
organs so they will perform ithelr 
functions properly. No danger of 
Bright’s disease or diabetes if Foley’s 
Kidney Remedy is taken in time. Sold 
by all druggists. 

Col. H. N. Nevius, of New Jersey, 
was elected Commander-in-chief of 
the G. A. R. at the Toledo encamp- 

_ o — - — 

Millions of bottles of Foley’s Honey 
and Tar have been sold without any 
person ever having experienced -any 
other than beneficial results from its 
use for coughs, colds and lung trou- 
ble. This is because the genuine. 
Foley’s Honey and Tar in the yellow 
package contains no opiates or other 
harmful drugs. Guard your health by 
refusing any but the genuine. Sold 

— O' — 

Pleasing particular people in print- 
ing is one of our specialties. 

 j/0 "o/U. 
turfZiUjL^ t/jLs 

/jjuyoi/a/y dM ?( 



Special Display 

|here shall be elected by the 
rratlc voters in such precincts a 
ittee of one member who shall 
lute the precinct committeeman 
rh precinct. 

all State, district, legislative or 
y conventions the proceedings 
lection of delegates or election 
■mitteemen shall be null and 
■ the chairman of said mass con- 
Ki refuses to give tillers and 
ount of the vote of those 
present, if said request 
‘ and count is made;0nnd 
■Pof said clmbwui to give 
rr nio\^^^roni his 
^PKe rentral Vommittee- 

Ipon proper proof so made 

Ladies’ and 
Misses’ Tailor 
ed Suits. 

A $25.00 Suit for.. 
(You save $1 

A $5.00 Skirt for... 
(You save $2. 

A $1.60 Waist for $100 

(You save 50c) 

All New Styles 

25c Lawns for 

(You save 10c) 

ye bolters claim that these laws 
Itlng to tellers were violated at 
■franklin convention and declare 
whey will appeal to the Democrat- 
Lte Central Committee to decide 
[shall be the nominee. 



for ^■Pbn^ss by iijw^Bnocratic 

ventimi in^^ioi^R Lexington on 
Thursday. the delegation from 

Fayette county, the contested delega- 
tion from Bourbon and a portion of 
Woodford’s representation, which 
comprised most of the forces which 
supported Congressman W. P. Kim- 
ball for the nomination, refused to 
take part in Cantrill’s nomination, 
and. withdrawing from the hall, or- 
ganized a convention of their own. 
in which Mr. Kimball was nominated 
as their candidate. He. however, re- 
fused to accept and L. Frank Johnson, 
of Franklin county, was then nominat- 
ed for Congress by the “rump” con- 

The regular convention proceeded 
with its business without further in- 
terruption. The contesting delega- 
tion from Bourbon county, v^iich was 
for Cantrill. was seated and the con- 
vention. composed of this delegation 
and those from the counties of Old- 
ham, Henry, Franklin, Owen Scott and 
and three of the eight delegates from 
Woodford, after going through with 
the formal routine, nominated Mr. 
Cantrill by a vote of seventy to one- 
half, the one-half vote being cast by 
Henry Jesse, one of the delegates 
from Woodford, who had refused to 
join the “rump” convention, and who 
declared that in accordance with the 
instructions of his county he should 
cast the one-half vote to which he 
was entitled for W. P. Kimball. 

The convention was called to order 
at 1 o’clock Thursday afternoon at 
the auditorium in Woodland Park by 
M. J. Meagher, chairman of the dis- 
trict committee. The first business 
in order was the selection of a tem- 
porary chairman. M. H. Bourne, of 
Owenton, was placed in nomination, 
by the Cantrill forces, while the Kim- 
ball delegates nrmed J. M. Thomp- 
son. of Bourbon. When, In the vote 
by counties, Franklin was called. 
Judge James H. Polsgrove voted that 
county’s delegation for Bourne. At 
once George R. Hunt, of Fayette, call- 
ed out: “In behalf of the counties of 
Fayette and Woodford I protest 
against the vote of Franklin being 
recorded. ’ 

Chairman Meagher ruled that Mr. 
Hunt was out of order, and the dele- 
gation from Fayette, five of the eight 
delegates from Woodford and the con- 
tested delegates from Bourbon, all of 
which were for Kimball, withdrew 
from the hall, retiring to the park 
grounds near the auditorium, where 
they held a convention of their own. 
Theodore Harris, of Woodford, was 
made chairman, and J. C. Rogers, of 
Lexington was secretary. When Fay- 
ette’s name was called G. Allison Hol- 
land presented the name of W. P. 
Kimball, and there being no other 
nominations, Mr. Kimball was unani- 
mously nominated. 

When Mr. Kimball was brought be- 
fore the convention he refused to 

Upon the declination of the nomi- 
nation by Mr. Kimball. Frank John- 
son, who led the contest in Franklin 
county, was nominated by the dis- 
senting convention and accepted. Mr. 
Johnson in a short speech stated that 
while he is far from a bolter he be- 
lieves in standing up for the farmers 
and would accept the nomination un- 
der the condition that the case be 
laid before the State Central Com- 
mitteemen and that if that body de- 
cided Mr. Cantrill to be the legal can- 
didate he would withdraw and do all 
in his power to further the Interests 
of Mr. Cantrill. 

George Hunt, representing the del- 
egation of Fayette, seconded the senti- 
ments of Mr. Johnson, and the con- 
testing delegations stood adjourned 
at the will of the delegates. 

The grounds on which the delegates 
who withdrew from the regular con- 
vention based their action, they state, 
is the refusal of Chairman Meagher 
to recognize the following party laws, 
which were adopted by the State Con- 
vention last spring: 

"Election and appointment of pre- 
cinct commit icemen. 


To Settle The 

Tuesday, and left 

was in the city on 
Thursday for her far western home. 

Hon. Jere Sullivan of Richmond, 
was in the city on Monday, looking 
after the suit in behalf of the Eestern 
Kentucky Normal School. 

Mr. Henry B. Crittenden and wife, 
of Greenville, Miss., who have been 
guests of relatives here, have re- 
turned home. 

Hon. Lewis A. Nuckols, Ex-Repre- 
sentative from Woodford county, was 
in the city this week on legal business. 

Mr. Jas. McKee, of Woodford 
county, was a visitor here on Mon- 

Miss „ulia W. Johnson was the 
guest of Miss Margaret A. Lewis, in 
Versailles, Sunday afternoon. 

Miss Blanch H. Crane, Miss Elise 
Geary, of Mont Clair, N. J., and Mr. 
Alex. T. Lewis, of New York City, who 
have been guests of Mrs. J. B. Lewis, 
!n Versailles, left for their homes on 
Saturday afternoon. 

Dr. Jas. A. Cooke, of Harrodsburg. 
was in the city on Wednesday. He 
formerly lived in this city, and was 
with Dr. W. H. Averill. He is one 
of the cleverest gentlemen in old Ken- 

I "ong Democratic politicians here 
the consensus of opu^on that 
Democratic State Cental Com- 
■^■ill be railed upon to decide 

^HUie congressional nominees 
^Pon Thursday is the legal 


******** ****************** 

Alexander Obenchain, who is a 
son of Eliza Calvert Hall (Mrs. Oben- 
chain), is spending several days here, 
the guest of Henry Settle. Mrs. Oben- 
chain, who has acquired fame by rea- 
son of her stories of Aunt Jane, of 
Kentucky, writes under the name of 
Eliza Calvert Hall. President Roose- 
velt spoke of her stories in one of his 
speeches, one day, and Aunt Jane 
jumped into popular favor at once. 

Mrs. A. R. Burnam and Miss Madge 
Burnam, of Richmond, spent Friday 
as the guests of the Misses Chinn. 

Misses Ante and Emily Thomas 
have returned from a trip East, where 
they spe nt the summer. 

I). Guffy 

wvl^H's 8 Ike Court 

\ iTa’fe looking well, and is 

as Rctil^BS^Lly as he ever was in 
his life.^Bk ^ 

The HomHlobert Harding, of Dan- 
ville, has b(^k here several days this 
week in the interest of one of his 

Miss Rebecca Johnson returned 
Monday night from Fort Greble, R. I., 
where she spent five weeks with her 
cousin, Mrs. Jairus More, who was 
Miss Mary Hendrick Swigert. Miss 
Johnson visited Newport, Narragan- 
sett and New York while she was 

Mrs. Frank Barret, who has been 
spending several weeks at Fort 
Greble, R. I., as the guest of Capt. aud 
Mrs. Jairus Moore, will remain for 
several weeks longer. 

Miss Sarah Mahan has returned 
from a visit of two weeks with friends 
at Middlesboro. 

Miss Florrie Rxlman, who is visit- 
ing in Middlesboro, is expected home 
the first of next week. 

Mrs. A. L. Piers, a daughter of H. 
D. Pavnter, a prominent attorney of 
Cincinnati, and a niece of United 
States Senator pa.vnter, of Kentucky, 
was married Saturday to Dr. John R. 
Wathen, of Louisville. After a visit 
of a few days to her sister in Mont- 
gomery county, they will return to 

Miss Margaret A. Lewis, of Boise, 
Idaho, who has been the guest of her 
mother, Mrs. J. B. Lewis, in Versailles, 

Democrats returning from the con- 
vention, however, brought the news 
that iyjftks contended up there that 
TjutT/ ,.|H’ Committee, composed of 
r^^Hjj^Kien of the counties com- 
^Ktlie Seventh Congressional dis- 
will have the right to decide 
^Hrh is the nominee. It was con- 
fided by these men that the party 
law was changed at the Lexington 
State Convention so as to take the 
matter out of the hands of the State 
Committee and leave it in the hands 
of the District Committee. 

One or the delegates said that he 
heard Henry Prewitt, chairman of 
the State Committee, say that the 
new rules provided that the District 
Committee should decide questions 
arising in the district. This delegate 
said he heard Prewitt read the party 
law to Campbell Cantrill and say 
that in his opinion the District Com- 
mittee would decide the disputed 
question of nomination. 

This view is not taken by the 
Democrats generally here, and Judge 
S. W. Hager, who was chairman of 
the Rules Committee at the State 
Convention in Lexington says that 
the party law on the subject stands 
now as it has stood for several years 
— that the State Committee shall de- 
cide disputes arising in a district 
as large as a congressional district. 

The old party law was undoubtedly 
that the State Committee should de- 
cide, as was settled in the controver- 
sy between Gayle and Moody in this 
very district. The State Committee 
declared Trimble the hominee and 
the Court of Appeals said that the 
party law would govern and the 
decision of the governing body within 
the party. Frank Johnson, who was 
one of the nominees of the two con- 
ventions in Lexington Thursday, says 
that the dispute will be settled by the 
State Committee. He says that it 
would be absurd to allow the District 
Committee to settle a controversy in 
which they are vitally interested. Tom 
Combs, a member of the State Com- 
mittee from this district, says that 
the State Committee will settle the 
matter, and this seems to be the gen- 
eral opinion here and in Lexington. 
Mike Meagher, also a member of the 
Slate Committee, says that the State 
Committee will settle the controver- 

la BaJaille 

The Only TZeer 

Hauck’s Special Dark 


Three suits asking for $2,000 dam- 
ages each were filed in the circuit 
court by Allie Belle Cox, Russell Cox 
anl Myrtle Cox through their next 
best friends, against the L. & N. rail- 

I^Iiss Hertha. ^Scott’s 

Hugh Rossell, alleging that his hand 
had been badly cut and injured by a 
saw while he was employed at the 
Ford & Johnson Company mills on 
the South Side filed suit against the 
company for $2,000. He claims that 
he was employed as a "dogger” and 
the saw which injured him was con- 
cealed so that he could not see it. 

Primary, Intermediate and 
College Preparatory Depart- 
ments.. ..Languages a Special- 
ty.. ..Apply to 302 Shelby 
Street for terms. 

Grainger & Company filed an $8,000 
lien against the money now in the 
hands of the Capital Commission that 
is owed to the General Supply and 
Construction Company. H. V. McChes- 
ney Is the attorney. 

Suit for a complete divorce was filed 
in the circuit court by Sandy Lewis 
against Ada Lewis 

trict tor Dr. James. Red tape i8 not gQ v0 i ura | n0ug in 

State officials here are really talk- state government as it is in the 
ing like they actually believe that the \ a tional government, but an instance 
Republican ticket has a chance to w -n of what red tape can do was turned 
this fall in Kentucky. Frank P James Up here to -day. Dr. Ben L. Bruner 
State Auditor, Dr. Ben L. Bruner, Sec- re ceived a commission as a delegate 
ret arv of State, and others are sa ing f rom Kentucky to the International 
that they will certainly carry Ken- 0 on g ress Q n Tuberculosis, meeting 
tucky for Taft by as large a majority j u Washington. This is all simple 
as the Republican ticket had last  ear. e nough, but back of it hangs a tale. 
Whether they believe this or not is a commission agent was sent to Dr. 
question, but they are talking 'l 13 ' ( Bruner's home address, Hardyville, 
way. Mr. Edwards, being chairman w here he has not lived for some time, 
of the speakers’ bureau of the Repub- an( j was forwarded to Louisville, and 
lican Campaign Committee, naturally f rom there to Frankfort. The com- 
is saying that the Taft icket Is g- ing mission was made out in the Gover- 
to carry the State. It would not  lo nor - g 0 flj Ce an( j jj r Bruner was only a 
for him to say anything else. He f ew f eet aWft y w hen the commission 
was spreading some of bis enthusiasm was aen f olR ^ut it went into the mall 
here to-dny. j the others, addressed to the 

Gov. Willson has not been given any ( home address of the Secretary of 
speaking dates as vet. but it is under- state. Now it comes back after sev- 
stood that he will take the stump this oral days of travel and lands within a 
fall and will make several speeches. { few feet of where it started. 

He may even go outside the State to -o 

Speak, and is certain to be heard In at Subscribe for the News.. $1.00 per 
least a dozen places inside the State, year. 







Kentucky Republicans will open 
their campaign in this State in every 
county in the State on September 21. 
The engagement will be all along the 
line, and it is probable that Gov. Will- 
son will be one of the speakers. The 
opening in Louisville will be during 
the State Fair, when it is expected 
that a large meeting will be held and 
Senator W. O. Bradley will be the 
chief speaker. 

Congressman D. C. Edwards was 
here arranging for State officials to 
take the stump, and announced that 
the date of the opening would be Sep- 
tember 21. It is planned to have 
some good speakers in every county in 






Kentucky's Governors are to be re- 
produced in oil by well known artists, 
and the following portraits have al- 
ready been assigned: Gov. Adair, by 
Marschall; Gov. Beckham, by Wil- 
liam Hundletgh; Gov. Desha, by Miss 
Kate Helm: Gov. Slaughter, by Mrs. 
Hill, and Gov. Wickliffe, by Mr. Bes- 










drought WfPci ‘ ert^we. 
good rain f^os over 
crop will be a bumper ou^T^B 
the reports received by iBtV 
Commissioner of Agri ™.ui' 
cate that the prospective 
The early c^rn is alr^Ry madft^Hl 
the crop will be a good one. 
can not help or lack of rain hinde^Bj^e 
early corn. The late corn need^Bin 
badly however, tnd ihe^^wi 
gathered from the l-ue plau'iij^Bm, 
not be above the average 
soaking# rains should comc^^Hh 
the rain the late corn jjjonld^^Bi 
tin,- ^fctpe. !)■ the uwB^iJ 
Statewould be away»»p^(k«.t'jB 

The crop report 

Commissioner of Agric - are, iBs 

The rams in the early pain nflH'' 
month were of much benefl^fcJHB' 
corn, and it will make ali^^R;^T|l 
crop. In some parts of tli^B 
rains of recent date will 
late corn good, while in other ^Krts 

it is so badly injured and wil’ 


will ^^BLyhe 
ground to lie to get 

sowing of wheat, and will 
wheat crop late unless we liavt^B^ 

The potato crop has been gr^By 
damaged by the dry weather and in 
some places is almost a total failure, 
while in more seasonable parts therp 
are some very fine crops. McKee 
Bros,, at Versailles, planted 40 acres 
of potatoes and they made an aver- 
ige yield of 125 bushels per acre. 
They treated their potatoes before 
planting and We think if others would 
follow the same plan of treating their 
seed before planting, that better re- 
sults would follow. 

The condition of the tobacco crop is 
not good and in same sections of the 
Strte the hail in the early part of 
the month almost ruined some of the 
early tobacco. 

Live stock of all kinds Is doing 
well, except where the dry weather 
has made stock water so scarce that 
sine are suffering on account of not 
getting what water they need. 

The fruit crop of the State will be 
very small, except in a few sections 
where there will be a good crop of 
peaches and apples and there is a fine 
crop of grapes. 

The comparative conditions of the 
various crops is stated as follows: 

Corn. 87: rye, 83; burley tobacco, 
condition 78; per cent, sold Sept. 1, 
48; dark tobacco, condition of crop, 
91; per cent, sold Sept. 1, 55; grasses, 
83; clover, 80; alfalfa, 68; potatoes, 

jxing' on, man- 
,f department of 
co Comp ny, while 
icsday p e out a 
^ ’Mibllshed In the 

the Affv “k 
in LouA 
Louisville ]M| 

th. compan.\B| 
ton would 
as soon as pos-iiWi 

"Conditiortb in the Su^B re respon- 
sible for the removal,” said Mr. Toe- 
water in the interview. He did not 
go further into details as to these con- 
ditions, but left the impression that 
the “night riders” were responsible 
for the change. 


the jump while he is here. To work 
until midnight is a common thing 
with Gov. Willson. Of course, when 
a Governor sets for himself the task 
of answering every letter which he re- 
ceives, and going Into the minutest 
detail of everything in those letters, 
chat Governor must sit up late or he 
that Governor must sit up late or he 
will get behind. 

Gov. Willson does that. He an- 
swers every letter which he receives, 
and as the mail is so large every day 
that it wears out a man to carry it 
only a few blocks, one has some idea 
of what the Governor has cut out 
for himself. The Secretary to the 
Governor usually answers some hun- 
dreds of the letters which are re- 
ceied at the executive office, those let- 
ters being applications for pardons 
or written by cTanks or just the usual 
miscellaneous letter which comes to 
every man of prominence. But Gov. 
Willson does not have it that way. 


Age, Proof, Genuineness and Measure Are of Government Guarantee, 




Louisville’s Famous Amusement Park 
Will be Open for Visitors 
From the State. 

The White City, Louisville’s great 
amusement park, built at a cost of 
$300,000, will be kept open through 
tne week of the State Fair to give the 
visitors an opportunity to enjoy its 
multitude of atractions. 

This announcement is of the great- 
est interest to Kentucky people who 
will visit the fair, as it doubles the 
inducement -of the trip to Louisville. 
The White City is the largest amuse- 
ment park In the country outside of 
Chicago and New York. It covers 
enough space for a town, and in its 
bounds can be found amusement and 
entertainment unlimited. 

The oeauty of the White City it- 
self more than repays a visit. The 
immense Board Walk, built around a 
broad lagoon, is surounded by the 
buildings and devices, all of white 
and handsomely decorated. At one 
end of the walk Is the Shoot-the- 
Chutes, the long incline descending 
to the lagoon, the long ride down 
the chutes may end in a delightful 
dash over the waters. At the other 
end of the lagoon Is the large band 
pavilion. Here the Board Walk broad- 
ens Into a great area, in the center 
of which stands the lofty electric 
tower, a structure of Impressive 
beauty, and, when illuminated at 
night, a dazzling spectacle. Beyond 
the tower is the German Village, with 
its beautiful shade trees. It occupies 
in itself enough ground for a park. 
Beyond the village is the Immense pa- 
vilion, used for concerts, dancing, &c., 
which overlooks the majestic Ohio 
river at the most beautiful part of 
this stream famed for its scenery. 
Adjoining the pavilion, on the river 
bank, is an open air theatre and band 
stand, and further down the restau- 
rant. where one may enjoy a meal be- 
side the river at most reasonable 

The Scenic Railway, the largest In 
the world, is to the south of the 
Board Walk. A ride on it is a most 
delightful sensation of rapid travel, 
and at the same time perfectly safe. 
The figure Eight is a similar device, 
in which one enjoys a ride that is 
a continuous whirl and a most fasci- 
nating pleasure. 

The Shoot-the-Chutes, with its in- 
spiring dash down the long incline, 
and the glide across the waters of 
the lagoon, is a pleasure of which 
one never tires. 

The Canals of Venice afford a trip 
in a gondola of a quarter of a mile 
through a reproduction of the Italian 

The amusement of the Board Walk 
are too numerous to mention, but 
the Third Degree and the Laundry 
may be mentioned as affording fun 
that alone is worth the trip to Louis- 

The White City is situated almost 
adjoining the State Fair and on the 
same car line, and can be reached 
without the slightest trouble by all 
fair visitors. It will be a delightful 
place to repair to after the fair has 
been enjoyed, and the White City’s 
beauties and Innocent amusements 
will doubtless please thousands of 
Kentucky folk during fair week in 

ING OUT $2,500,000 IN NOTES 

Friday, Sept. 18 


Director Ralph, of the Bureau of 
Engraving and Printing, is making 
noteworthy progress in getting out 
the new notes under the emergency 
currency act passed at the last ses- 
sion of Congress, says a Washington 
dispatch to the Courier-Journal. About 
$95,000,000 have already been printed 
and delivered to the Treasury, and it 
is expected that the dally output 
from this time on will be fully $2,500,- 
000. If this average is kept up the 
full $300,000,000 authorized by the act 
will be printed and ready for deliv- 
ery to the banks as required by Feb- 
ruary, 1909. 

It is the purpose of the Treasury 
Department to substitute these notes 
for those now in use as soon as pos- 
sible, and it is thought that within 
the next three months the department 
will be able to discontlue altogether 
the present notes and begin the gen- 
eral use of the new ones. The new 
notes differ from those now in use 
only by the addition of the words 
“or other securities” to the legend 
on their face, so that it will read. 
“This note is secured by United 

era or and one will hear a lot of 
things. It keeps the Governor busy 
doing all this leter writing, and he is 
up to his ears in work all the time. 
Still, it is Gov. Willson’s failing that 
he writes too much, his friends say. 
They cite as an instance a pardon 
which was issued the other day. The 
pardon was issued to a man who was 
convicted of petit larceny and sen- 
tenced to jail for six months. The 
Governor used three typewritten 
pages telling why he issued that par- 
don. It is good for the space-writers, 
but hard on the stenographer. 





Amusement Sensation of New York City 

Cowboys, Wild West Girls, Vaqueros, Senoritas, Guardias 
Rurales, Men and Women Sharpshooters, Champions of the 
Lariat, Rough Riders, Line Riders, Range Riders, Pony Ex 
press Veterans, Pioneers, Trappers, Hunters, Scouts, Heroes 
and Old Timers of the Wilderness, Explorers, Bull-fighters. 
Steer Throwers and Steer Tiers, Horse Wranglers, Buffaloes 
Long-horned Texas Cattle, Bucking Bronco# and Mustangs 
Cow- Ponies, Paint-Ponies, and all the other real, actual, gen 
uine, simon-pure denizens of the cow-camp and range, repro ' 
ducing the Sports, Frolics, Games, Round-ups, Gallantries, 
Hardships, Perils, Combats, Adventures and Romantic Daily 
Happenings of their lives. Everything except a Tenderfoot ! 

• Indians fresh from Camp-fire and Council, making their 
first acquaintance with Pale-face Civilization, in Fantastic 
Native Accoutrements and Paint, and exhibiting their War 
Dances and other weird Rites and Ceremonies, Pastimes, 
Savageries, Horsemanship, Bow and Arrow Skill, Methods 
of Hunting, Trailing, Trapping and Ambushing. 

Exuberant western movement pervades our every long and varied 
programme number. Every act and action is typical of the Ranch ar.'J 
Range. Without Circus, Vaudeville or Theatric adjuuct or atmosphere. 

.IIO Vqn*i; 

'UU a ^r.(l 

Rear Admiral Henry Glass, U. S. N. 
retired, died in California at a health 
resort of heart failure, following an 
operation performed several dayg 
ago at his home in Berkeley. Ad- 
miral Glass, who was 64 years old, 
had been ill for two months and his 
condition had been regarded as criti- 
cal for some time. 

Rear Admiral Glass was born in 
Kentucky in 1844, and was appointed 
to the Naval Academy in 1860. As an 
ensign he participated in all the gen- 
eral engagements with forts and bat- 
teries in Charleston harbor in 1863, 
and in the capture of Georgetown, S. 
C., in 1835. As commander of the 
cruiser Charleston he conveyed the 
first troops to the Philippines and 

Live stock— Number as compared 
with Sept. 1 1907: cattle, 88; sheep, 
90; hogs, 89; horses, 92; mules, 90; 
condition cattle, sheep and hogs, 93; 
horses and mules, 94; condition peach 
crop, 56; condition of apple crop, 43; 
condition pear crop, 36; condition of 
grape crop, 60. 

Representatives of the State Uni- 
versity and the State Normal Schools 
were here arranging for the suit 
which will be filed to test the constitu- 
tionality of the act appropriating 
$500,000 to the three institutions and 
increasing their annual allowances. 
The suit is to be filed within the next 
few days in the Franklin Circuit 
Court, and will be advanced as rapid- 
ly as possible, so that the Court of 
Appeals can be reached in a short 

Judge Jerre Sullivan, of Richmond; 
P. W. Grinstead, of Lexington, ami 
Prof. Patterson, president of the State 
University, were here. They say that 
there is no question but that the ap- 
propriations are legal and that the 
money will be paid to them after the 
case has pased the highest court. 
Local attorneys will be employed and 
several other prominent lawyers will 
be engaged in the case. 


Form your opinion of our Enterprise, if you ure not acquainted, 
when we ride the orincipal thoroughfares in the morning 

2 p. m.— TWO DAILY PERFORMANCES % n ^ r — » P m. 

Doors open an hour earlier for FREE and welcome inspection a 1 «ur 
Indian and Cowboy Encampment Grand Stand Tickets on sale at the 
Grounds contimwusly from 9 a. m. to f. p. m. , 



YORK FOR $13,820. 

(New York Telegraph.) 

At the Sheepsheads Bay sales pad- 
dock Monday a large consignment 
of thoroughbred yearlings, from the 
McGrathiana Stud, of Colonel Milton 
Young, went under the hammer. In 
all there were fifty-one young racers 
sold for a total of $13,879, bringing 
the average up to just a fraction less 
than $272 each. 

This sale, while not up to the aver- 
age of previous years, was an emi- 
nently satisfactory one considering the 
present condition of the great sport 
of racing in the State of New York. 
One excellent sign In the bidding 
was that no sensational prices were 
paid to swell the average of the culls. 
As is always the case In a big lot 
there were some that were led out 
of the ring for less than $100, but for 
the most part the average price was 

Henry McDaniel was the only bid- 
der to pay four figures. He made a 
successful bid of $1,000 for a very 
handsome chestnut colt by Cesarlon 
out of the Hanover mare Design. This 

Reserved seats on sale day of exhibition at 
Frankfort Drug Co. 

Theodore O’Hara's portrait now 
adorns the wall of the Kentucky 
State Historical Society, being the 
first of the series of paintings of 
Kentucky poets which will hang in 
the poets’ archway in the Hall of 
Fame in the new capitol. Theodore 
O'Hara is one of the most famous 
American poets, his “Bivouac of the 
Dead” having won undying fame, and 
it was proper that his portrait should 
be the first to be hung in the Hall of 
Fame. The portrait was painted by 
William Besser, formerly of Lexing- 
ton, and is said to be an excellent 
likeness of the great Kentuckian. 
The portrait was brought here by the 
artist and hung temporarily In the 
room now occupied by the Historical 
Society In the old executive build- 
ing. Mrs. Jennie Morton has an- 
nounced that the work of painting the 
portraits will be continued now. 

Summer Vacation Trips 


Simon Boliver Buckner is now the 
sole surviving Lieutenant General of 
the Confederate army. 

Death removed Gen. John R. Gor- 
don and Gen. James Longstreet with- 
in less han a month In 1904, both dy- 
ing in the month of January of that 

For more than four years a trinity 
of Confederate officers of the rank of 
Lieutenant General survived, these 
being Gen. Stephen D. Lee, Gen. 
Stewart and Gen. Buckner. 

Strangply enough, death removed 
Gen. Lee last May and now, three 
months later, takes Gen. Stewart, 

Lake, Seaside and Mountain Resorts 

Summer Tourist Tickets Now On Sale. 

If you intend taking a trip HU out blank and mail for Information. 

H. C. KING, C. P. A., 101 East Main 3t., Lexington, Ky. 



»iero a iif! 
a ohanci 
f h«*y hav 
t' ' the 

Diamo f 

*Du st. 



of Through Trains 
.LeWon AntJ 

Games Abroad. 

At Lawrenceburg — September 10. 

though much closer. it - " 
team was jll-ass trted.H 
the men jfHng changtWt 
Huffman went to right . 
took thirds a position nc 

his long suit. Guest was not^k-ood 
shape, so he was put in lef^kjelo 1 
and Chapman went to short, where he 
played a fair game. Schulte pitched 
and did well. Frankfort gave a go:d 
Imitation of a team trying to give a 
game away, several times, and played 
some stupid ball, but Richmond did 
the same thing, and lost the game. 
The visitors did a great deal of very 
stuj^d base running, taking long 
chances when they should not and 
not taking them when they should. 
The score see-sawed a good deal and 
Frankfort won out in the seventh, 
fter Richmond had tied the score in 
their half of that inning, by putting 
two runs over the plate. 

The game of ball between the 
liOitisville Colonels and the Law- 
makers here, some time about the 
middle of the month, will be the 
biggest event of its kind ever pulled 
off in Frankfort. Manager Burke will 
bring his entire team and you can 
rest assured that the club will play 
to win, as the game will be on the 
percentage basis. Manager Burke 
realizes that our Lawmakers will put 
up a fine game, consequently will send 
his best man to the box. “Invincible 
Rasty” Wright will be on the rubber 
for our pennant winners and its a 
hundred to one shot that the boy 
from Hatton don’t give a single one of 
the boys from Louisville fan trans- 
portation to the first sock. This 
game should be attended by every 
man, woman and child In Frankfort. 
It is not often the people of a city 
is afforded an opportunity of seeing 
a big league ball game and should 
not fail to be on hand. 

Games at Home. 

Shelbyville — September 6, 7 
Winchester — September 9. 

d «j__bLmn ply . 
* Uaimpor= 
doe^Tt it? 

■^er gan. 
both ft 

bands and det- 
sport out of thei 
As both were nr 
ble their teammat  
astonished to hear Dr 
“I have a pretty goo 
and I’ll bet you a 
'Tw^kyr-' 1 ' 
piled t 

and ralf^^ou a tlipti- 

• Good.”shou^flB^pl^CT; “I’ll just 
raise you a tBmon.” 

“To show you I’m game,’’ cried Col- 
lins, “I’ll see your million, and make 
it a billion.” 

“That’s what I call a man,” answer- 
ed Dexter, “but all the same I’ll make 
it a trillion plunks.” 

“Gee, but you must sure have a 
good hand,” shot back Jimmy, “but 
I’m right there with the pasteboards 
myseif, and I’ll see that trillion, and 
raise you to a quadrillion of dol- 

“I ain’t going to be bullied out of 
min ’ cried Dexter, “and I’ll chase 
that quadrillion by raising you a quin- 

Jimmy hesitated, looked at his cards 
intently, and the sadly said: “The 
pot’s yours. You win on education.” 

It’s all over but playing out the 
schedule and having the formal and 
ceremonious presentation of the bunt- 
jig to the Lawmakers. Frankfort has 
Bb^the Blue Grass League pannant 
JBatiie with Richmond on Monday, 
t^l^B»was won by the home team, 
' /netted it, and now, no matter If 
Frankfort loses all the remaining 
games and the nearest competitor 
wins th°m all, Frankfort would still 
be in the lead when the season ends. 
 Of course Frankfort is not going to do 
any such thing as lose all the re- 
maining games, nor is the nearest 
competitor, Lexington, or any of the 
other, teams in the league, going to 
win all the games played. But still, 
this impossible contingency could 
happen and Frankfort would have the 
pennant won. Formal ceremonies 
will be held later in the fall, when the 
flag will be presented to Frankfort, 
and will be put on the flag pole on 
the McClure building, the tallest place 
in the city. It will fly there for a 
while and then will be taken down 
to be preseerved by those who won 

0 1 r a-h,*'® y° u rea l |ze that 
III ' I* 3 business house 
* is judged largely 
by the Stationery and other 
Printed Matter it sends out? 







(e3 on coax, 
.line of the 

Re Qj. it w.^fan effort, thl^^tor- 
neysH t)A railroads claim, follow 
the coal fields in West Vlr- 

gini- i^P^te with the Kentucky 
con Mg JjWig the line of the Louis- 
ville j^Ptish ville. The complaint 
has been^^nding for some time and 
has b^|^Mnied at length at several 
meet 3 Railroad Commission. 

The jf an important one to 

the and Nashville and the 

Cht^^^Hte and Ohio, but attorneys 
tot^HW-ail roads claim that the a c- 
tua^BHIl rate is now enough. The 
Louisville and Nashville has leased 
its tracks to the Chesapeake and 

The case arose over the place of 
delivery of coal. The coal for An- 
chorage, for instance, is hauled 
through Anchorage by the Chesa- 
peake and Ohio and delivered to the 
Louisville and Nashville in Louis- 
ville, where it is reshipped to An- 
chorage and the rate charged as from 
Louisvi’le. In its opinion the com- 
mission decides only that the con- 
tract between the two roads is good, 
and that the Chesapeake and Ohio 
can not be forced to stop its passen- 
ger or freight trains in violation of 
the contract. 

Can Print 

But to turn out first-class 
work that is a credit and 
an advertisement to a firm 
requires an intricate know- 
ledge of the art 

1 e a i . ■ i®e end, with the excep- 
tion For that brief space 

of tinlfi nosed into the front 

but sta .. Asticli a short time 
i hat tl^ i not get accus- 

t med *o n^*i«Btion and did not 
know how t^^Wnnttnn it- In every 
department of^Be game the Frank- 
fort team, man man, and individ- 
ually, outclassed *ie other teams in 
the league and there was never a 
xhance of being headed. 

^ Wright is the bright particular star. 
He pitched thirteen games and won 
them all. He walked only two men 
and one of those passes was really 
a strike-out, as was conceded by the 
umpire after the inning was over. In 
addition to pitching thirteen win- 
ning games, Wright played center in 
the games where he was not pitch- 
ing and his fielding, batting, base run- 
ning were a great help to the Law- 
makers in their run-getting. Wright 
is a pinch hitter and won several 
games by slamming the ball at the 
right time. Then take it all around 
and Frankfort has a team which is 
probably the best in Kentucky, out- 
side of the Louisville Association 
bunch, which is going to win the pen- 

“Red” Bohannon belongs in fast 
company. He is fully able to go in 
with any American Association team. 
He plays second with snap and vim, 
and good head-work, and can hold 
down that sack for any old team. 
Look at the others; Zerlage at first, 
Guest at short, “Fritz” Hoffman at 
third, Angemeier behind the bat and 
(Chapman, Wright and Steele in the 
outer garden. That bunch outclasses 
anything In the Blue Grass, man for 
man, and it is no wonder that Frank- 
fort won the pennant. 

Early in the season Frankfort out- 
lucked the other teams. Frankfort 
won several games by luck, pure and 
simple, for Richmond had a better 
team, but “Chick” Kennedy got busy 
and gathered in some other players 
“Red” came back home, and Hoff- 
man got in the game here and In the 
latter half of the season it was always 
Frankfort. The others were out- 
classed and knew it. Young Schulte 
is a good pitcher and Cornell is good 
enough for Toledo ‘to try out next 
year, so he must be all right. He has 
pitched good ball all season and he 
and Wright have been the reliable 
and steady standbys of the Frankfort 
team. Crutcher was unlucky In that 
he Injured his arm by overwork, but 
with a rest he will come again, and 
next year he will be one of the best in 
the business. Allison played a bril- 
liant game at short, until he was in- 
jured and forced to drop out of the 
game for several weeks. His absence 
left a big hole In the infield and Man- 
ager Kennedy was exceedingly lucky 
in getting so good a man as Guest. 
Even Allison was hardly missed. 

There are few enterprises requir- 
ing a number of executive heads, 
which are conducted by one family, 
as Is the case of Miller Bros.' Show. 
Associated with the Miller Bros, in 
their gieat enterprise is Edward Ar- 
lington, who was for many years one 
of the chief lieutenants of the laie 
James A. Bailey, owner of Barnum & 
Bailey Show. It is upon him that falls 
the “show business" end of the enter- 

"It is Zack Miller who arranges the 
programs,” said P. W. Harroll, one of 
the advance men of the big wild show. 
“He knows the nature and value of 
every act in the real wild west busi- 
ness, and every winter is busily en- 
gaged correlling all broncho busting 
and roping champions. Edward Ar- 
lington is the advertising genius of 
the show. The posters designing and 
the manner and extent of display in 
each town are decided by him. He 
has 75 picked men in the advance ad- 
vertising department. He selects the 
towns and cities for exhibition, and 
makes the railroad arranpements. 
Joe C. Miller looks after the finances 
and is the prompt arbitor of all local 

“No man in the show business has 
a wider acquaintance with reporters 
and their editors than he, or is more 
welcome in newspaper offices. He 
knows what to write and protects the 
reader as sensitively as the coldest 
editor could wisji. He is popular with 
the leaders o? the business and his 
associates would work off their heads 
and mortgage their shoulders for him. 

“George L. Miller, the youngest 
brother, remains at the ranch, which 
comprises 110,000 acres, and includes 
three different counties, and is located 
at Bliss, Okla. It is his duty to make 
weekly shipments of outlaw horses, 
better known as bucking bronchos, 
long-horned steers, and occasionally a 
fresh supply of broncho-busting cow- 

«. And Then 

The Millers proved to be easy pick- 
ing for the Lawmakers at Shelby- 
ville, Tuesday, by a score of 9 to 5. 
Cornell did the slab work for the 
local club and pitched a fine game. 
He was opposed by Feeney and 

First-class Machinery 
with which to execute 

€bt Trankfort 
Printing Company 

flT Has all the 

Forrest, better known as “Rasty” 
Wright, will not be able to play an- 
other game this season on account 
of having his middle finger of the 
left hand injured in the game at 
Shelbyville Tuesday. He was playing 
in the center garden and attempted 
to catch a long fly on the run when 
the ball struck him on the end of the 
finger, tearing the flesh away from 
the bone. The many friends of 
“Old Rasty” will be sorry to learn 
of his misfortune as his slab work 
on the local diamond always brings 
out a big crowd. Wright has accom- 
plished this season, something no 
other ball player has done, not only 
in this league, but in all leagues. He 
has putched 117 Innings and has won 
every game and has never hit a bat- 
ter and only gave two men during 
the entire season transportation 
to the first sock. Wright has been 
sent to the box to oppose the strong- 
est club of the Blue Grass League 
and each and every time he has come 
out with the black and white colors 
flying. There are several big league 
clubs after “Rasty” for next season 
and we believe he will make good 
no matter where he plays. He says 
he hopes that his hand will be well 
enough to pitch against the Louis- 
vill cluu here about the middle of 
the month, as he is very anxious to 
show the big league fellows that the 
B. G. L. can play ball. 

The Injunction restraining the State 
Printing Commision from removing J. 
W. Hedden from his position as Super- 
intendent of Public Printing is to re- 
main in full force and effect until the 
case can be heard jn its merits at the 
September term of the Franklin Cir- 
cuit Court. 

The case was taken up before 
Judge Stout, and he decided that he 
was not ready to give his opinion of 
the law in the case until a further 
hearing has been had. He ordered 
the case set for trial at the September 
term of court. Th:s afternoon Judge 
James Breathitt, Attorney General, 
appeared for the State Commission 
and entered a denial of the statement 
that the board intends to remove Mr 
Hedden. Judge J. H. Hazelrigg ap- 
peared for Mr. Hedden. 

We will make YOU Honey 


Old Roundabout Office Brought 

Up To Date 


Digging for the Lost Millions of 

of a former Turkish Minister, un- 
named, who was suddenly executed at 
Constantinople before he could take 
measures to secure his treasure in 
his family, says the London Evening 

The secret passed to others, and is 
now held by a certain Ivanoy, who 
has signed an agreement with the 
view of Generalr nn oxop— 1 rrzGca 
widow of General Pereleshin, the 
present occupier of the ground at 
Tashkent, in Russian Turkestan, 

Manager Tommy Sheets journeyed 
to Richmond Tuesday, accompanied 
by his bunch of Thoroughbreds and 
took the Pioneers Into camp 1 to 0 in 
a pretty pitchers’ battle between E. 
Golden for Richmond and McCormick 
for the Thoroughbreds. Six hits were 
made off McCormick’s delivery, but 
they were well scattered, while only 
two were made off Golden, one of 
which was a home run by Stockum 
iti the eighth. 

JACK Omil trade: 

John Fletcher Johnston, a brother 
of Adjutant General P. p. Johnston, 
a former widely known citizen of Lex- 
ington, and for many years a member 
of the office staff of the Interstate 
Commerce Commission, in Washing- 
ton, died at the National Capital Tues- 
day evening, after a very brief illness, 
the result of a sudden stroke or attack, 
which the brief telegrams to the fam- 
ily have not clearly defined. 



The Lawmakers have only four 
more games to play this season, one 

The Frankfort Machine Co. 

P B. ZANONE, Mgr. 

41 Bridge St. Both Phones ICO 

Millions of bottles of Foley’s Honey 
and Tar have been sold without any 
person ever having experienced any 
other than beneficial results from its 
use for coughs, colds and lung trou- 


ble. This is because the 
Foley’s Honey and Tar In the* yellow 
package contains no opiates or other 
Guard your health by 

harmful drugs, 
refusing any but the genuine. Sold 

News $1 per year in advance 

Subscribe for the News. 

1 * •. JSI 


page eight 


Fall Hosiery. 

Sterling values that stamp 
the store as an absolute 
leader in all grades of  lo- 
F -G / mestic hosiery. Thq makers 

of the Gordon Dye and 
• Topsy Rraud. considered 'the 

^ best makers on the market, 
made a strong bid for our 
^^teiness foi^^^OS. 

llirn ** ^m ces - 

WmL .* Misses' Hose, 

J ^^M^^i^values: tine ri 

^ w^jjJB^rpnii . . . 10 and 15c 
i J JH^deavy Stocking: al- 
so Fleece Lined and Gauze 
Lisle; a special value 

at 25c 

Fancy Socks, large assortment 25c 

Black and Tan Socks, good values 10 and 15c 

Dry Goods 


where was establ* 
manufacture smok 
the name of th 
man was sent 
about-town wit 
money and of 
the trust brands.' 
oi the boys" with 
freely distribute 
and other smokin 
calling nttentlo 


9 4 



argams in 


ew Shingles 

for $6.00 per thou-  £ A rin 
'ced to, per thousand . . 





rofltable wa 
d for these insti- 
jately ceased, as 
he reap hook and 
eased ; V?' eery prln- 
i and uomicq the 
.‘o any better plan 
to de- 




The attack on the “Equity Trust” The Tribune's effort is to convey 
which the Cincinnati-Commercial the impression that the Burley Tobac- 
Tribune began with great virulence co Society is a monopoly in the same 
August 2, for which it assumes edito- sense that the American Tobacco Co. 
rial responsibility and which it has • is a monopoly. 

systematically rnd maliciously con-. There are two fundemental differ- 
tinued since, is an attack on the Bur-   enceg between the natures of the two 
ley Tobacco Society alone. With the i organizations: First, in the way 

dlstrlbul ion. 



s that sofd for $5.00 per thou- (£ ^ — ,v 
re '*ced to, per thousand . . . 

Shingles that sold for $4.00 per thou- 
sand reduced to, per thousand . . . 

Shingles that sold for $3.25 per thou- ^ ^ 

sand reduced to, per thousand . . 


American Society of Equity the Tri 
bune has no concern, except that the 
American Society of Equit  ad\ocates CO ntrol is acquired. In one instance 


property controlled is acquired, and, 
second, in the purpose for which this 

the controlled marketing of farm 
products, a principle which the Bur- 

the control comes through voluntary 
co-operation, and an opportunity to 

ley Tobacco Societj has applied to co . G p era ^ e j 8 extended to every man; 
the marketing of hite Bui ley tobac- j Q tbe otber j t tame through compe- 
co. No more is the Commercial-Trl - 1 t j t j ou wb j cb crushed out every man 
bune concerned about the tobacco or- ; exce p t tb J w inner. The purpose of 
ganizations in the State which conttol ttiis control in one instance is the 
other than \\ bite Burley tobacco. good Q j eacb ma)1 co-operating; in the 
But being itself inteiested o  ( ^ 0Sf '| 0 f ber the purpose is the destruction 
ly connected with those who are in- , q{ the weak man for the bent?fit of 
terested in Burley tobacco, it makes tfae gtrong few  Qne ls a corporation 
this continued onslaught on the Bui- witbout ca pital. not for corporate gain 
ley Tobacco Society because the suc-,^ therefore hag no watered stock 
cess of the Burley Society causes cer- 1 and payg no dlvidend8  
tain tobacco interests temporary in- 
convenience. Incidentally, too. it. What the Burley Tobacco Society- 
takes up the cudgel for the Commis- seeks to control is the supply of the 
sion Tobacco Warehouses. i loose White Burley tobacco, the pro- 

, i duct of the labor of its members. 

Not only in its commercial columns ^ , Qf 8Uch control ls the ad . 

but in its editorial columns as well a of eacb member . The Ameri- 

(are they also commercial?) the^Trl- 1 can Tobacco Company contro i 8 the 

loose leaf , the manufacture and the 
sale of the manufactured article, to- 

bune begs the question and appeals 
to popular prejudice by alw-ays re 
ferring to the Burley Tobacco Society j ^ "““nbutory industries, 

as the “Equity Trust. The present I 
writer denies that the Burley Tobac- 

co Society is a trust. In the sweat 
of their brows the members of the 

as the licorice business, the box and 
bag business. The commodities which 
it controls are the products of the 
labor of those whom the company 

. . , . , , seeks to shut out or to absorb for the 

hold and control It is theirs, and of ^ Amer , can Tobacco Co , 

they do not intend, if they can pre- ^ ^ ^ ^ beneflt Qf lhoae wbo 
vent it, that any one shall ge hold uced ^ vfllueg lhe acqul8i . 

of it for less than its reasonable val- ** . . . „ 

, . . . I tion of these values they are said, by 

ue or no matter for how much above . . . 

’ , , , , ... one who has been very gentle with 

its reasonable value. In a way that . . f 

, them, to have used the methods of 
would weaken the organization and . . . 

, , j . t„ the “pirate, the pickpocket and the 

injure or destroy its efficiency in 

, , . . . . porch climber. One house built up 

protecting the growers interests in 

I a brand and the American Tobacco 
the future. | company acquired the brand, not for 

“Tor this latter reason the district the beneflt of the house that built 
board of control discourages the trans- j it up but for the bene flt of the Ameri- 
fer either of tobacco or of certificates, | can Tobbacco Co 
because they want the grower to hold 

on in the fight and secure all the ad- 
vance in price; and for this reason, 
too, the board demands that every 
man who entered into compact to 
hold his tobacco in common w-ith all 
others in the society abide by his con- 

The compact was entered into with 

A former employe of the American 
Tobacco Company gives this writer 
the following example of the com- 
pany’s methods of overcoming com- 
petition. The instructions given this 
salesman by his employers were, in 
dealing with a retailer in a town 
where a disposition to patronize home 
industries by using the product of a 
local factor, to refuse to sell the re 

the understanding that every member 

took equal risks with equal hopes ^ | .^^rnTrchant "any trust "goods unless 
advantage. If any member, either to 
secure an Immediate sale or to get a 

higher price than that at which his 
tobacco is graded in the contract, 
breaks his contract, he ls guilty of 
a breach of faith that any man of 
honor would scorn and which the last 
General Assembly made by statute a 
misdemeanor. The man who enters 
into the compact and then breaks 
it throws upon those who do act in 
good faith all the liabilities which he 
assumed with them and appropriates 
all the advantages which was to be 
mutual. Any honorable man knows 
how to class Buch a fellow — albeit 
there may be extreme cases in which 
the society Bhould make exceptions 
to its JuBt rules, or in some way pro- 
vide for the man in extreme straits. 

the merchant agreed to discard the 
products of the local factory for trust 
products throughout. For instance, if 
the local factory manufactured plug 
tobacco, refuse to sell the merchant 
smoking tobacco unless he took also 
trust plug. If this did not work, sell 
him the smoking tobacco and give 
him all the plug he could usej. If 
the local factory manufactured cig- 
ars or other smoking tobacco, refuse 
to sell him plug tobacco for the trust 
to sell him plug unless re discarded 
the local smoking tobaco for the trust 
smoking tobacco. If this failed, sell 
him the plug and give him all the 
smoking tobacco he could possibly 

In the seat of a large university 

non and ill 
States Gov 

ble dealing. 

The Standard Oil 
American Tobacco Coil 
merous other trusts lm 1 
monopoly by destroying l 
the business of those in 
with them in the ,sam^ 
ness. The organized t 
do not destroy or absoi' 
ot any tobacco grower. 

only to make the growing 6 

more profitable and more^^^Vily 
profitable to every growei^^ike. 
Their success will not lessen the 
number of tobacco growers by oiie or 
lessen the profits of one grower. 

There are no laws existing thaf| 
seem able to protect the farmers now 
against this greedy combine and they 
are using the only method known to 
them to protect themselves. They 
are dealing with what they produce 
by their own toil and not with what, 
they have acquired by outwitting 
some one else. 

So much for the relative claims of 
the Burley Tobacco Society and the 
American Tobacco Company upon 
the recognition of the State. One 
seeks to leave as much wealth in the 
hands of the masses that all people 
may thrive and support both their in- 
dividual and their community inter-; 
ests; the other seeks to reduce the 
* masses to the minimus wage while 
large fortunes amass in the coffers 
of the few. One tends to equalize 
wealth by a just distribution of prof- 
its, the other tends to concentrate 
wealth, produce congestion and cor- 
ruption in Wall street while the farm- 
er is kept just out of reach of want. 
One seeks the greatest good of the 
greatest number, the other seeks the 
aggrandizement of the few. 

The Tribune writer parallels the 
charge that the American Tobacco 
Company has destroyed the business j 
of others by charging that the Burley 
Tobacco Society has inconvenienced 
independent manufacturers and hurt 
business of the commission tobacco 
: warehouses and the speculative deal- j 

if the independent manufacturer 
suffers hardships it is the power of 
the trust that he has justly to com- 
plain of. He can not demand that the 
grower of tobacco furnish him raw I 
! material at a sacrifice in order that 
he may be able to cope with the trust 
Let the independent manufacturer 
make his fight against the trust that 
has hurt his business, the combina- 
tion that has squeezed out the many 
for the beneflt of the few. The 
J trust has truly said that the price of 
; tobacco would not affect their busi- 
i ness hurtfully so long as all manufac- 
j turers paid the same price for raw 
material. The Burley Tobacco So- 
j ciety sells at a uniform price. 

Until the Tobacco Trust choked 
| them out the commission tobacco , 

| warehouses and the tobacco specula- 
tor lived off of the folly of one end ; 

J of the tobacco-growing business — ! 
the selling end. Growers sold tobac- j 
co at auction in the commission ware- 
houses for anything it would bring — 
in many instances getting from a lit- 
tle to much less than nothing for It. 
They sold tobacco to speculators for 
low prices and the speculators held 
it for high prices. The farmers have 
found both of these methods to be 
most unbusinesslike. As before indi- 
cated, the American Tobacco Compa- 
ny has greatly decreased the volume 
of sales by the first method because 
they had control of the sales at the 
commission houses as well as at the 
barns, and the farmer had only extra 
trouble and expense without competi- 
tion when he shipped to the city mar- 

So long as the grower could sell 
through commission warehouses and 
to speculators in actual competition 

 juoducti^P'is con- 
ening step is 
That.iH^Fhod of distri- 
bution is best which makes l the larg- 
est return to the producer without un- j 
duly burdening the consumer. No part ! 
of the machinery in any of these pro- j 
cesses has any clnim to perpetuity ex - 1 
cept as it does its work economically | 
and well. If the commission ware- ! 
house and the speculative dealer have 
been an unnecessarw expense to elth - 1 
er producer or consumer they have j 
forfeited their claim to a place in the 
economic scheme. The rewards of 
society are for those who serve it; , 
it has no system of bounties for those ; 
who cast more than they come to. 
A man is either self-supporting j 
through the contribution that he | 
makes to the general good, or he is j 
a beneficiary of the State. There is , 
no way by which the economic body ‘ 
is under obligation to make for him 
a place which is a tax upon the body ; 
instead of a contribution to the gen- J 
oral good. If this be true of indi - 1 
viduals much more is it true of insti- j 

The American Tobacco Company 
has destroyed for its own gain the 
business of others for which no im- 
proved substitute has been found. It 
iias destroyed the many to feed a j 
narrower circle and not to put in the 
place of the thing destroyed a more , 
efficient social servant. The claim 
of any individual institution upon so- 
ciety is measured by its worth to so- 
ciety. The measure of service is the 
measure of the claim to compensa- 
tion and continued existence. 

The Burley Tobacco Society is not. 
theli, a trust in the same sense that 
the American Tobacco Company is a 
trust, whether one considers the na- 
ture of the properties controlled, the 
method by which control was ac- 
quired, the purpose of such control 
or the social service rendered. The 
Burley Tobacco Society operates for 
the good of all engaged in the busi- 
ness of growing tobacco, not for some 
one concern that has monopolized the 
growing of tobacco. The commis- 
sion warehouse and the speculative 
dealer have no more claims to perpe- 
tuity as agencies lor selling loose leaf 
tooacco than the tallow dip has an 
agency for lighting or that the stage 
coach has as an agency for interur- 
ban transportation. 

They have served their day and 
have been supersedede by a better 
method. The Burley Tobacco Society 
does not destroy those in the same 
business as Itself, though it may elim- 
inate a business which has been 
shown to be out of date and unprofita- 
ble to society as a whole. 





SEPT1415 161T1819 1908- 


$25,000 IN PREMIUMS. 


20 SI 

OW.S | 

free ^ Actions 

Here is the place to display your live stock 
products t to meet your friends ; and to combine 
with information. Show every day, rain or shirv^ 

$100,000 Live Stock Pavilion. Be one of 
million to visit this year’s Fair. 


For information, entry blanks or catalog 

J. W. NEWMAN. Secretary ^ Lotfsville. Ky. 

1907 CROP 

Must All Be Sold Before Any 
Of 1908 Crop. 


The Executive Board of the Plan- 
ters’ Protective Association has de- 
cided that no sales of the 1908 crop 
of tobacco, under the control of that 
organization, shall be made until the 
1907 crop has been finally disposed 

The last report of Auditor Scales 
showed that about 30,000 hogsheads 
of the 1907 crop have been sold, this 
being about one-half of the holdings 
of the association. For several weeks 
now the sales of tobacco all over the 
district have been decreasing with no 
settled indications of a stronger de- 
mand at any time soon. 

The report that the crop which is 
now maturing would be one of the 
finest In* quality and largest in yield 
which has been grown in many years, 
is thought to have been one of the 
prime reasons for the lack of buying. 






In the face of the crop earning on the 
buyers did not show as great a desire 
for old tobacco on hand. 

In order to remove this barrier to 
further sales the executive committee 
has passed the order that none of the 
19U8 crop is to be offered until the 
balance of the 1907 crop is sold. Al- 
ready 'there have been some rumors 
that a “no crop” movement would be 
started for next year, and unless the 
crop and a half n'aw on hand is dis- 
posed of before planting time next 
year this movement will doubtless 

gain more strength on account of 

those conditions. Officials of the as- i \| r8i Greene, secretary of the 

sociation say they confidently expect a8SO ciation, a complete list of the 
a resumption of buying within the niembers in their county.— Hopkins- 
near future, and they do not anticl- v jjj e New Era 

pate any trouble in disposing of their 

entire holdings at full graded prices, j 

The schedule of prices remains the WH EN TRIFLES BECOME TROU- 


Interior decorations done to suit 
all tastes — in oil colors, fresco 
colors, wall paper relief, etc. 

Collins Bldg. Main Street. 
Home Phene 34. 

same as it is at present, the board de- 
ciding that the prices now asked were 
equitable to all concerned. 

A salary of $60 per year was ordered 
to be paid to the various county secre- 
taries. Upon these men falls the 
burden of the clerical work in their 
counties, and It was the general opin- 
ion that they should not continue to 
work for nothing. The county secre- 
taries will be required to forward to 


If any person suspects that thei»‘ 
kidneys are deranged they should take 
Foley's Kidney Remedy at once and 
not risk having Bright's disease or 
diabetes. Delay gives the disease 
stronger foothold and you should 
delay taking Filey's Kidney Remedy. 
Sold by all druggists. 


Frankfort weekly news and roundabout, 1908-09-05

8 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: fra1908090501
 JSON Metadata:
  Published in Frankfort, Ky., Kentucky by Frankfort Print. Co.
   Franklin County (The Bluegrass Region)