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date (1900-03-23) newspaper_issue 


For* Kentucky.— Rain tonight; colder In 
north portion; Saturday rain and colder. 

For Indiana.— Generally fair tonight, 
followed Saturday by showers In south 
portion, ^ 





22D YEAR-XLIV-NO. 122. 





' \ i^'ep 

//. .. 

Ninety Witnesses Sumraoned-Eph Liiiard the 
First to Testify--Saw Window in Pow- 
ers’ Office Open a Few Inches. 


Winchester and Lexington Soidiers and Armed Dep- 
uty Sheriffs Guarding the' Courthouse— The 
Generai Pubiic Exciuded. 

Courtroom Well Filled with Witnesses and Lawyers and Deputies and 
Soldiers, but No Attempt at Disorder, so Widely 
Foretold, Has Been Made. 


Charged with conspiracy in the assassination of Senator Goehel. 



WASHINGTON, March 23. — The Republican Caucus Committee of the Senate 
today authorized Senator Foraker in definite terms to propose the separation of the 
tariff feature from the Puerto Rican governmental bill and to attempt to pass the 
House tariff bill without amendment. 

The program is to vote down all amendments, if possible to do so, and pass 
the bill as it came from the House, without any changes whatever. 




Evening Post Special Service. 

WASHINGTON. March 23.— Lieut. Gov. 
John Marshall, Col. .^adrew Cowan and 
Samuel J. Roberts, editor of the I^exlng- 
lon Leader and Collector of Internal Reve* 
sue for the Lexington district, called on 
the President this morning and spent a 
half hour in consultation w’itb the execu- 
tive on the Kentucky situation. 

The ' state that they did not ask fed- 
eral Interference, and do not want It. They 
say they simply explained 'the situation to 
the President, showing where the Taylor 
government has been Justified in its course 

and stating Us intention to hold out until 
the courts make their final decision. 

These gentlemen talked most interest- 
ingly of the fight of the Republican party 
in Kentucky 'for honest government, of 
the injustice of the Goebel commission in 
yirowing out Jefferson county and other 
counties because of ballots claimed to be 
made of tissue' paper. 

The President was very much Interest- 
ed in the statement of the case made by 
the Kentuckians, and they gave him In- 
formation regarding Kentukey affairs, 
which he has not been fully conversaixt 
with heretofore. 


Negotiations are said to be In progress at 
New York, looking to a ttrminalion of the 
troubles of the sugar reflnere. 

London Is certain that the reported de- 
feat of Gen. Gatacre’s fore.'s by the Botrs 
1s a canard. 

One hundred and' fifty engineers of the 
New York Central road; touring the 
South, were rOyally welcomed af Memphis 

It is believed in. London that by Col. 
Plumer’s withdrawal from near .Maf.-klng 
the relief of the beleaguered town will be 
delayed for several weeks. 

4'he Industrial Commission's hearing at 
llemphls this morning related to wage 
Ecalas of labor unions, etc. 

The Populist State convention of Mis- 
elssippi has been called to meet at Jack- 
eon, April 26, to select delegates to the 
Cincinnati National Convention. 

The Chairman of the "Silver Republican 
Party” has called the ‘'Natloral " conven- 
tion to meet in Kansas City, Mo., July 4:h 

The Brazilian Minister to the Court of 
St. James, Chevalit.r Da Sauza Correa, was 

found dead in his bed at London today. He 
was well yesterday. 

At Chicago the third annual meeting of 
the National Horae Breeders, Dealers and 
Exhibitors Association opened today. 

France ihas formally .signed the protocol 
granting extension to America for ratifi- 
cation of tariff treaty. 

Striking machinists at Cleveland, O., 
claim that 1,700 men are out today, and 
that the ranks are swelling hourly. 

It Is expected that all the details of the 
agreement settling the differences of B'rlck 
and Carnegie will be completed at Pitts- 
burg today. 

Gov. Steunenberg, of Idaho, continued 
his testimony before the House Commit- 
tee as to the Idapo riots today, saying 
he assumed Tesponslbllity for every ar- 
rest made during the riots. 

The Insurgents claim the rebellion In 
Colombia continues, with several recent 
victories for them. 

The Polish National Alliance Society 
has been organized at Chicago. 

A postofflee has been established at 
Gloria, Shelby county. 

' Mattie MunJy, colored, aged forty-nine 
: years, was found dead in her bed at 1215 
Grayson street this morning. Coroner Mc- 
Cullcugh was called a d decided that death 
resulted from cardiac asthma. 

Bvenlng Post Spsclsl Bsrvlcs. ' ' 

FRANKFORT, Ky.. March 23.— Crowds 
were astir early in Frankfort. A stranger 
would have known something unusual was 
about to occur. By 7 o’clock a crowd of at 
least 103 people had gathered about the 
courty building. Only a few soldiers were 
in evidence. A squad stood at each of tbo 
doors of the county building. These were, 
of course, Beckham guards. The regular 
State militiamen had strict orders to re- 
main within the tall picket fence sur- 
rounding Capitol Square. Consequently all 
danger of a clash was averted. Not one of 
the much advertised mountaineers was in 

Sheriff Suter withdrew his patroling par- 
ties of special deputies at daybreak, and 
the members of the posse kept in the back- 
ground. Most of them were where they 
could be produced on short notice, however. 



Shortly after 9 o’clock Attorney T. C. 
Campbell, County Attorney Polsgrove, Jack 
Chinn and the Evening Post correspondent 
went to Capitol Square for the purpose of 
giving .Mr. Chinn a chance to locate the 
spot where Goebel fell on January 30. It 
was his first visit since that fatal day. 
Chinn walked to a spot well to the side and 
above the fouatain. Here he stopped. The 
place was higher up than most of the spec- 
tators bad located where Goebel dropped, 
hut coincided with the belief of Policeman 
Zac'ic Thomasson, who had driven a nail 
In the pavement within five inches of 
where Chinn paused. This evidently did 
not suit the designs of Attorney Campbell, 
who insirted that Goebel had been shot a 
yard or so closer to the Capitol portico, and 
on a line with the Secretary of State’s of- 
fice and that famous bullet-marked tree. 
He attempted to Impress this upon Chinn, 
who was positive, however, as to the lo- 
cality. Chinn could not be prevailed upon 
to move more than a few inches either 

But Campbell was Insistent. For a ma.Q 
who had been several hundred miles away 
when Goebel was stricken down be seemed 
to know a great deal about the fatal spot. 


* * * 




The moraing trains brought In numerous 
witnesses. Of the late arrivals ^Tiarion 
Golden was regarded with most curiosity. 
He spent last night in the county and 
came in at 9:30. Silas Jonee, of Whitley 
county, was also among the early arrivals. 
The court-room filled up slowly. Persons 
entering had to pass between armed sen- 
tries. but no one was halted. 

George Denny and Wood Dunlap, of Lex- 
ington. were among the first to enter. A 
little later Arthur Goebel appeared alone. 

At 10 o’clock the attorneys on both sides 
entered. Tom Campbell accompanied Coun- 
ty Attorney Polsgrove. Ex-Gov. John 
Young Brown, chief counsel for the de- 
fense. was in company with bis conferees; 
E. E. Hogg, of Booneville; R. C. Kin- 
kead. of Louisville; W. C. Ramsey, of 
London, and Judge James Simms, of Bow- 
ling Green. 

A moment later County Judge Moore had 
convened court. The room was not crowd- 
ed, but several benches were cleared and 
spectators were invited Inside the bar. 

The general public was e.xcluded by an 

order of Judge Moore, only attorneys, rel- 
atives of tbe accused, v^itnesses and of- 
ficers of tbe court being admitted. Those 
admitted, however, soon filled tbe court- 
house, on the second floor of tbe build- 
ing. The Lexington and Winchester com- 
panies, armed with Winchesters, were 
scattered through the various rooms. Not 
much more than the ordinary 'crowd was 
on the streets, and there is no exdtemeut. 

Culton came in a few minutes before 
Powers and Davis were brought from the 
Jail. All three seemed at ease and chat- 
ted pleasantly with their attorneys. Upon 
their heels a file of soldiers maicbed in 
and lined up against tbe rear wall. Denny 
and Dunlap took seats. 


♦ * * 




Kor the Common wealth 
witnesses W'ere called: Ed Bell, J. B. 011^ 
ver. Jack Chinn, S. H. Clark, Senator T. 
R. Welsh. Senator Newton Frazier, Walter 
Black. David Davis, G. T. Ely, Pat Mc- 
Donald, Sr., B. B. Williams, Ross Robert- 
son, M. L. Lawrence. Dr. J. B. EJly, Ben 
T. Williams, Henry Carter, Chas Howard, 
Jr., F. M. Bowman, Wingate Thompson, 
R. H. Berryman, Larue Coleman, Will 
I Triplett, Tom Bronner, Leander Guffy, 
Tom Bronner, Eph Llllard, Sr., Eph Lll- 
lard, Jr., Dennis Rath, Capt. Hawn, W. B. 
Andrews, Silas Jones. Alberf Charlton, 
Wra. Milllken, Joe Owen, Miss Bessie 
Hardin. Miss Sallie Jackson, Mrs. Dave 
Hardin, Mrs. W*. C. Luchemeyer, Mrs. 
Lucy O’Bannon, Mrs. Wengell Long. Mrs. 
Warren Montfort, Mrs. Gayle Ford, Mrs. 
G. W. Daly, Mrs. A. T. Curtley and Mrs. 
J. W. Bell. 

The case of Caleb Powers w'as first called. 
Gov. Brown read the warrant against the 
accused, which did not mention the county 
or State In which the alleged crime was 
committed* On the ground of these defects 
he movod the dismissal of the warrant. 
I Judge Moore overruled the motion. 

I Ex-Gov. Brown asked that the witnesses 
I be excluded from the court-room. Judge 
Moore ordered the witnesses to retire and 
admonished Uiem not to talk to anybody on 
the outside. 



For the defense the following witnesses 
were called: C. C. McChord, Mrs. C. C. 

McChord, Silas Jones, Dr. E. E. Hume. Dr. 
Hij*h Tobin. Dr. V. V. Williams, George 
W. lx ng, A. D .Mitchell. Sam Bennett, A. 
T. Youncey, J. S. Cox, W. S. Billups, S. R. 
Smith.. Stewart S;ooe, G. L. Roberts, Frank' 
H. Johnson, M. R. Todd, D. R- Hemphell, 
J. G. Mathews, James Short, George C. 
Moore, E. C. Thompson, Eph Llllard, James 
Hutchison, George Sallinger, Pearl Hogg, 
Ed. Hogg. D. R. Collier, Jack Chinn, Dr. 
Ely, Rev. Thomas Arnold, Rov. Taliaferro, 
Miss Lucy O’Bannon, Representative J. A. 
Mahaffey, I. D. Greer, Senator T. R. Welch, 
N. M. Bond. J. K. Dixon, Mace Williams, 
Dee Richardson, W. G- Parks, Dr. J. Mc- 
Cormick, Representative Eph Hays, J. M. 
Hartgrove, Representative Mm. Lewis, Un- 
dertaker August Menninger. Ben Rowe, 
James and Newman. Menninger having 
failed to answer, an attachment was asked 
for him. He lives in Covington, and pre- 
pared Senator Goebel’s body for burial. 



The first witness called tor the Common- 
wealth was Eph Llllard, Sr., warden of tbe 
Frankfort prison. He had just left Goebel 
when tbe latter fell, mortally wounded. 
He said he 'was opening the front door of 
the .Capitol building when be heard a shot, 

’ coming from the executive 

He said when be ran back out upon the 
pavement tbe second window from the 
west end of the E.xecutive Building for 
the front side was open a few inches. This 
window is In the Secretary of State's of- 
fice. He then assisted in carrying Goebel 
away. He thought the shots following the 
first report also seemed to come from the 
Executive Buildiug. The first shot came 
from a rifle, he said, and rang out clear, 
while the others were muSled and loss 

Mr. LilUcd said be saw nu'uody in the 
room from which the shot seemed to have 
been fired, and he didn’t see any one In 
tbe main door or on tbe steps of tbe build- 
ing at the time of tbe shooting. Asked If 
be or Jack Chinn, who was with Goebel, 
drew a pistol, be said; “I didn’t draw my 
pistol and I dldn t see Chinn draw one. I 
don't think he did.’” 

Llllard told nothing new further than 
saying he noticed that a side window on 
tbe third floor of tbe Executive building 
was also open. 


* * » 



Policeman Wingate Thomasson was next 

} Thompson gave practically the same tes- 
timony as in the trial of AMiitaker. He 
said he saw armed men at tbe door of the 
executive building aod recognized John 
Davis and Berry Howard. Mr. Polsgrove 
conducted the examination. He was fre- 
quently prompted by Campbell, who sat 
at his side, and often whispered in the ear 
of the county attorney. 

Policeman Thompson said: “Was not In 
the State House yard when the shooting oc- 
I currod, but arrived as the crowd was carry- 
I ing Senator Goebel out of the yard." 

i ^ 

9|e 9fe 



Detective Dee Armstrong was called- at 
noon. He said he rad gone to Powers a 
few days after the shooting, and tha» 
Powers, in answer to a question, had de- 
clined to tell him who was In charge of 
the Secretary of State office on the day of 
tbe murder, further than stating that be 
(Powers) had been out of town on Jan- 
uary 30. 

Armstrong said the door of the Secre- 
tary of State’s office had apparently been 
defacod by a hatchet or ax. as if the lock 
had been forced. He seemed to attach 
some« importance to this circumstance. 

The cross-examination of Armstrong was* 
cooducted by Gov. Brown on a whispered 
suggestion from Powers. Gov. Brown ask- 
ed if Powers had not said the shot could 
not have been fired from bis office. 

As also asked if Powers had not de- 
clared that he had left no one in charg* 
when he went away before the shootim: 
At this point Armstrong said he was no 
certain and could not answer. 

At this juncture court recessed until 
1:30 p. m. 

There was a long wrangle between tbe 


The "star” witness in tbe Goebel murder case, w’bose name was not in tbe list of 
the Commonwealth’s witnesses. 



Evening Post Special Service, 

FRANKFORT, Ky., March 23.— Judge Moore issued the following order thl« 

‘•In view of the excitement atttjtHnt ay m iU» arresc and trial o( Caieb Row- 
ers. John Davis and W. H. Culton, charged with complicity In the murder of \Vm. 
Goebel. It Is now ordered that on Friday, March 23, 1900, and on every subsequent 
day during the examination of said parties, the Sheriff of the county, with the 
power of the county if need be. Is authorized and directed to place a sufRclent 
guard around the Courthouse premises, and not to allow any person or persons to 
enter tbe Courthouse or Courthouse grounds during said days of examination ex- 
cept the following, to-wit: The officers of court, the defendants and their counsel, 
one representative of each newspaper, producing proper credentials, and also wlt- 
nessee for the Commonwealth and the accused, but such witnesses shall only be ad- 
mitted one at a time, and only at such time as they shall be needed to testify. 
Witness my hand this March 22, 1900. J- D- MOORE, Judge.” 

attorneys over the question whether wit- 
nesses who had been examined might re- 
main in the courtroom. The attorneys for 
the defense objected to allowing witnesses 
to remain because many nf them would be 
witnesses in the trials of Davis and Cul- 
ton later on, or In which practically the 
same Issues wore Involved. Judge Moore, 
however, ruled that the witnesses who had 
testified might remain. 


Questions as to “Conspiracy” Ar- 
rests That a Goebel Man 
Wants Answered. 

OWENSBORO. Ky., March 22. 1900.— 
Editor Evening Post; A Ooebellte friend, 
one who voted and worked for Goebel, 
called this morning with two or three 
posers. He wished to know why Powers. 
Davis and Culton are not tried. Also why 
nobody knows, or nobody will tell what 
evidence there Is against them. He wants 
•he man who killed Goebel punished, but 
he does not understand why the prosecution 
refuses to disclose who the witnesses are 
.against the accused. This, he says. Is not 
fair. If they are so certain a negro ehot 
Goebel, how about Whitaker shooting him? 
These are questions fair-minded supporters 
of Goebel are asking down here. It satis- 
factory proof of the alleged guilt of those 
under arrest is not forthcoming the people 
will lose all patience. 

Evidence that statements had been made 
that Goebel would be killed amount to very 
little. When a man who has killed hie 
man, provokes men as violent as himself It 
is common to predict that he will die with 
his boots on. In the month of January last 
it is safe to say, that In the State of Ken- 
tucky a hundred thousand men either said 
or thought that Wm. Goebel would proba- 
bly never be Governor, or If he did that he 
would never live out his term. Showing 
•he temper of the people is this incident. 
In the forenoon of January 30, last, a party 
of gentlemen were assembled In an office in 
his city discussing Hudson on ’’Psychic 
Phenomena.” One of the points asserted 
iiy the author was that when the minds of 
X whole community all agreed in expecting 
a certain event to occur, there was nothing 
:nore probable than Us occurrence. ’’Now, 
or example,” said one, "perhaps a thousand 
people In the State are right now expecting 

to hear of a conflict at Frankfort In which 
Goebel will be killed, and nothing Is more 
probable than the occurrence of such an 

In five minutes after this philosophic de- 
duction the news of the shooting was flying 
over town. However shocked all may have 
been by the occurrence, yet no one at all 
observant of events can say It waa wholly 

"When a man doth compass or Imagine 
the death of our Lord, the king, of our 
lady, bis queen, or of the eldest son and 
heir,” Is the way Blackstone defines one 
branch of high treason in England. But 
imagining a man’s death has never been • 
crime in this country, be he high or low. 
If It were the multitude of criminals would 
be numbered by the thousands just now. 



Evening Special Service. 

W.ADDY, Ky., March 23. — Much com- 
ment has been caused by the presence of 
Col. Castleman, of Louisville, and Jack 
Chinn, of Harrodsburg. being In this sec- 
tion. They have been looking at and 
taking options on horses supposed to be 
for the Beckham militia. Col. Castleman. 
made one purchase yesterday of W. S. 
Barriger, paying $100 for one of his thor- 



Evening Post Special Service. 

HOPKINSVILLE, Ky., March 23.— Capt. 
Hemry Tandy was notified by Col. Smith 
this morning to hold Company D In readi- 
ness to go to Frankfort. The company 
will act under Col. Castlemao’s orders. 



Evening Post Special Service. 

HOPKINSVILLE. Ky., .March 23.— There 
were four convictions in Circuit Court to- 
day as follows: Major Gaither, malicious 
shooting, two years: John Chilton, grand 
larceny, two and a half years; Jim Wash- 
ington and Charley McGaughey. 'burglary, 
one year each. Tom McCain and William 
Glover, confessed train wreckers, were 
tried in examining court and held over In 
default of bond. The grand jury will be 
reassembled Tuesday to investigate the 


Birdie Dorsey sued William Dorsey for 
a divorce, charging abandonment. They 
wer« married In 1894. 






Free Staters Believed to Be Holding 
Back All Mauser 


LO.N'DO.V, March 23, 2:15 p. m.— Col. 
PlUmer apparently haa retired to Croco- 
dile Pools and Mafeking seems further off 
than ever from relief. This news was 
contained in a dispatch from Buluwayo, 
dated .Monday, March 19, and published 
in the second edition of the Times. There 
advices add that the base hospital has been 
brought back to Gaberones, though the 
■correspondent further says it is thought 
the object of the Boer demonstration of 
March 13 and March 16 was to cover the 
removal of the siege guns from Mafeking. 

Gen. French’s activity in the Orange 
Free State may well be preliminary to a 
forward movement by Lord Roberts with 
the main army. A dispatch from Bloem- 
fontein, dated Thursday, March .22, says 
Pr®rdent Kruger Is reported to have is- 
sued a proclatnatlon declaring that Great 
Britain is in dire stress and that the Rus- 
sians have occupied London. 

A Springfonteln telegram, published in 
the second edition of the Times, says: 

"The apparent submissive attitude of the 
Free Slaters should be accepted with cau- 
tion. The large proportion of obsolete In- 
ferior weapons being turned in by them to 
the British is giving the impression that 
large stores of modern Mausers are being 

The Outlook's special correspondent at 
Capetown says: 

“Feeling is running strong against the 
leniency with which rebels of Cape Colony 
and Natal are being treated by the British 

A Bloemfontein special says: Gen. 
French, with a brigade of cavalry and 
mounted Infantry, has arrived at Thaban- 
chu and opened beliographlc communica- 
tion with .Maseru. He reports all well. 


Over One Thousand People Home- 
less and Without Food. 

VICTORIA, B. C.. March 23.— The little 
town of Kuskanook, at the terminus of the 
Crown Nest pass and Nelson and Billing* 
ton lines of railway, has been destroyed 
by fire. Its population was something over 
1.000. and most of these people are now 
homeless from the results of the quick 
blaze that swept up the mountain side 
from the shoorcs of Kootenai Lake. 


Miss Olga Nethersole Will Have Her 
Trial in New York. 

NEtV YORK, March 23.— Justice Furs- 
man, in ihe Criminal branch of the Su- 
preme Court, today set the trial of Miss 
Olga Nethersole and the other parties de- 
fendant in the indictment returned yester- 
day by the grand Jury, for April 3. 


Evening Post Special Service. 

WASHINGTO.N, 0. C., March 23.— Ken- 
tucky pensions: 

Original— Frederick Meyer, Sr., Louis- 
ville, $6; Frank .Mitchell, Basket!, 26. 
Restoration— Jacob Gutenkunst, Louis- 
ville, 26. Increase— Michael B. Covington, 
Greenville, $16 to 21V; David Hines, Sci- 
ence Hill, 216 lo 211: Devld Richardson, 

Winston, 210 to 2H; BenJ. P. Whiteman, 
Science Hill, 212 to 217. Widows— Sally 
.Coldlron, Sandy Fork, $8; minors of Hen- 
ry Wall, Princeton. 212. Postmaster, Rou- 
alton, L. Hammond, Jr. 



Evenlnj? Post Special Service. 

FRANKFORT, Ky., March 23.— Mr. 
Beckham baa decided to allow the follow- 
lug bllle lo become laws without his sig- 

The bill relating to drainage of swamp 
lands, A measure Intended largely for Da- 
viess county. 

The bill taxing franchises and licenses in i 
third-class citios for city purposes. I 

The general appropriation bill. 

The Frankfort prison appropriation bill. 

He will veto one or ,two other meas- 
ures, although which ones he refuses to 
state, and the few others he expects to 
sign tonight or tomorrow night. 


Evening Pont Special Service. 

LANCASTER, Ky.. March 23.— For steal- 
ing a check and having same cashed at one 
of the banks In this place. Bradley Stormes 
was given three years today in the pen- 









If you would fully realize that spring has come, visit us tomorrow. In addition to the wonderful display of Men’s and Young Men’s 
Clothing which we have collected for your inspection we invite you all, young and old, to come and see our NEW HAT DEPART- 
MENT. Every color, every style in Derby and Alpine Shapes are here in assortment greater than anywhere else in the city, and they 
are $2 each. Not a $2 hat, but a $3 hat for $2. Come, let us prove it to you. 


I Men’s and Boys’ and 

Overcoats iYoung 

Styles for 
Spring of 

.Made especially for us by 
New York’s best tailors. The 
styles arc the latest, as 
every garment in our entire 
slock is now. We show all 
the new weaves and colors, 
both in foreign and domestic 
goods. They are perfect in 
cut and Unish. The prices 
range from 

Men's Suits 

Styles for 


Styles for 

They are here for your in- 
spection. Every suit new and 
strictly up to date. Mr. ^ 

Whiteson has been to the ‘ brothers, bear this in mind. 
New York markets for the i xhis is our first Spring In 
past CO days, selecting and | business, and we have con- 
haying made to his special [ sequently an entire new 
order the.^e lines, and they | We can show you 

are gems of the tailor s a rt, j qj ^be most complete 

Conie In; no trouble to show nnes of Confirmation Suits 
pods. The prices range ^est of New York. We will 
, 1 be able to save you from $1.00 

^ I to I2.0Q on every suit. Our 

$ 5 to$ 2555 to$ 25 :r,~,,„ 

See some of the styles in ^9 B 

See our show windows. windows « x 


Lottery Venders Presented in the City 
Court Have no Difficulty in Get- 
ting Free of the Law. 

The lottery men arrested by the police 
last week escaped punishment in the City 
Court this morning because the police had 
not euffleient evidence against them, and , 
Judge Buckley dismissed both cases. 

It will be remembered that Henry Sum- 
ser, of 807 Kast Market street, white, and 
.Melinda Parker, colored, were placed in 
Jail by Police Lieut. Burke on a charge of 
having sold lottery tickets in this city 
contrary to the law. The cases were called 
in the court on the morning following the 
arrest, but on account of the absence of 
Mr. Zach Phelps, the counsel for the de- 
fendants, the cases were continued until 

This morning the prosecution elected' to 
try the cases separately. Melinda Parker 
was llrst arraigned and entered a plea of 
not guilty. Lieut. Burke took the stand 
end said he had received information that 
she bad sold tickets for the lotteries. In 
Lact, he went on to say that she had con- 
fessed to him that she was interested in 
the “hlack" lottery of N'ew Albany, and 
that she received 30 per cent/ of all the 
money she took in. When asked by Mr. 
Phelps if he had ever seen her sell any 
tickets, or if he knew of any one who 
had ever seen her do so, Mr. Burke re- 
plied that there was no evidence direct 
further than her own statement on the 

“It has not been proven," said Judge 
Buckley, "that there is any lottery in ex- 
istence, and for lack of evidence I will 
have to dismiss tho case," 

TbenSumser was presented. Lieut. Burke 

said he had gone to Sumser's place and 
found Sumser in the room with a board 
containing "bafk numbers,” He exhibit- 
ed the board. Yt was covered with num- 
bers, but there was nothing to show for 
what they were intended. When asked 
if be knew of Sumser having sold any 
tickets, Lieut. Burke said be did not. In 
fact, he knew nothing about the ease, 
further than that be bad made the arrest. 
His strongest evidence was that he bad 
the “evening drawing,” hut it only con- 
sisted of a slip of paper upon which there 
were thirteen numbers. There was noth- 
ing to show that it was a lottery draw- 
ing, except the bare statement of Mr. 
Burke ts that effect, and be was unwilling 
to swear to even this, for be had not 
seen the numbers drawn and knew noth- 
ing positive about them. That it was the 
“evening drawing” was only bis opinion. 

As in the preceding case. Judge Buck- 
ley said he would have to dismiss Sum- 
ser. as there was nothing against him 
that had been proven. Both prisoners filed 
out of court, their faces wreathed with 
smiles. Legislator Chris Mueller, who is 
said to be interested in one of the Clarks- 
ville games, was present, and went out 
after the lottery cases were dismissed. 
Tho courtroom was filled wilh runners, all 
of whom were deeply interested in the 

.Appended are the drawings for two days 
os secured from venders by the Evening 

March 20, Morning— 10, 17. 20, 27, 33, 53, 
56, 68, 61, 65, 69, 77. Evening — 4, 9, 24, 31, 
35, 39. 56, 58, 59, 53, 72, 73. 76.- 

March 21, Morning— 2, 7, 8, 17. 22, 34 .38, 
41, 53. 64, 70, 75. Evening — 2, 12, 23, 28, 
33. 38, 43, 48, 64, 59, 60, 66, 69. 



■ ^ As.AA.AAA A, A A -■ A A A ^ ruVA AAAAAJULOL 

There are in the possession of Mr. 

Campbell Carrington Cochran, of Big Stone 
Gap, Va., some interesting relics of the 
Campbells and Prestons, families that are 
prominent in Kentucky, collected by Mr. 
Cochran's aunt, Miss Virginia Preston 
Carrington, a woman of wide culture and 
attractive personality, who died some years 
ago in Bristol. Tenn. Mr. Cochran's 
mother and her sister. Miss Carrington, 
were the favorite nieces and adopted 
daughters of Col. William C. Preston, who 
was Senator from South Carolina in the 
days of that great triumvirate of orators. 
Clay. Calhoun and Webster. A grandson 
of Col. William Campbell, and the hero of 
King’s mountain, and great-nophew of Pat- 
rick Henry. Col. Preston was the worthy 
son of a worthy lineage. This collection 
ts of special interest to Kentuckians and 
Virginians, many of whom are closely re’- 
lated to the Prestons and Campbells'. 

Gen. Campbell's sword, used by his an- 
cestors in wars in Scotland, hangs by tho 
side of the one voted him by the General 
Assembly of Virginia in recognition of 
bravery at King's mountain. After Gen. 
C.ampbeU’s death the government paid his 
heirs a sura of money due him for serv- 
ices. the silver being made into eight beau- 
tiful sets, eaclv couslsting of a pitcher and 
two goblets, known as the "thistle pat- 
tern.” One of these sets is in this collec- 

Among other pieces of furniture are two 
massive tables brought from Venice by the 
Prestons, of heavy mahogany, with claw | 
feet and marble tops. One top is of plain i 
Italian marble and the other covered with   
curious mosaics, in the center of which is 
a bird. Around it are hous*s and near the 
edge runs a border, all in bright bits of 
colored marble. 

.\n old tea set belonging to the Prestons 
is unique in Its pattern, having the birth- 

place and residence of the Presidents and 
prominent men of our co«/a\ry in raised de- 
sign. On one side of a piece Is the birth- 
place of Washington and on the opposite 
side is Mount Vernon. Webster’s birth- 
place and residence on ;|nother, and so on 
throughout the set. Tw'o heavy tankards 
go with this odd service, 

An old scrap-book, cbllected from the 
papers and letters found (n Col. Preston’s 
desk. Is perhaps most Irtteresting of all. 
There are letters of the Campbells, Pres- 
tons, Henrys and McDowells, many of 
them dating as far back as 1775, and 
breathing tho spirit of those Umes. A let- 
ter from Sarah Henry to her son-ln-Iaw, 
Col. Campbell, dated .May 21, 1777, con- 
tradicts the impression that Patrick Hen- 
Ty's mother was an illiterate woman. Will- 
iam Campbell writes his mother from 
Williamsburg February 6. 1777, where he 
has gone with his "humlng shirt riflemen,” 
the first company raised in Southwest 
Virginia having taken the place of the 
First Virginia Regiment under Patrick 
Henry, who was succeeded by Col. .Chrls- 
ttan. The letter is a tender* expression of 
his love for his mother and his interest in 
his work as an ofllcer, and adds: “I flatter 
myself that If the war continues I shall 
be able to distinguish myself in a military 
capacity.” That he did distinguish himself 
we have but to read how he led 400 Scoteh- 
Irish patriots of Holston valley. 200 miles 
across the Allcghanles to King's mount- 
ain, where with Shelby and Sevier he to- 
tally defeated the combined forces of Fer- 
guson's Rangers and the Tories of the Car- 

The names of A. R. Longstreet. John 
T. Bamble. Aug. LaCorte, Ed Randolph, 
John H. Cocks, Edward Everett, D. 1*. 
McChord, J. Hamilton. R. Yeardon, A. P. 
Hayne. Wm. C. Dawson, J. L. Pettlgree, 
P. S. Brooks. Thomas H. Benton, Qeorge 
Bancroft, John C. Fremont, John G. Chap- 

man, James Haggerty, J. M. Butler, .\b- 
bott Lawrence, and many others testify 
to the wide circle of friends Ool. Preston 
made during bis service in Washington. 
In the letters of Washington Irving.Henry 
Clay, Daniel Webster, J. C. Calhoun. 
Thomas Jefferson, James Monroe, M'infleld 
Scott. .James Buchanan, - one quickly 
catches the gentle Influence and reads 
with a kind of reverence those quaint let- i 
ters written in stilted style full of high 
flown phrases and always with assurances 
of respect and esteem and continued 
friendship. One gets an idea how a busy 
President's life may be when Buchanan 
writes, "I scarcely have time to say my 
prayers.” Washington Irving's, letter of 
.\ugust 9, 1859, when the chill of death 
was already stealing over him, says that 
he has finished the life of Washington, 
and be would no more task himself with 
authorship. Webster's bright genial let- 
ters arc a contrast to the dignified cj m- ' 
munications of Henry Clay. 

.V receipt for "a still containing eighty- 
five gallons for the sum of thirty-five 
jiounds,” from William Campbell, Febru- 
ary 7, 1775, is no^ without interest. 

Among the papers are many deeds or 

On heavy parchment yellow with age 
is a deed for a tract of land reading thus: 
"George THE THIRD by the Grace of 
God, of Great Britain, France and Ireland, 
King, Defender of the Faith & TO .\LL 
WHOM these Presents come Greeting 
KNOW YE that for divers good causes 
and considerations but more especially for 
in consideration of the sum of thirty-five 
shillings of good and lawful Money for. 
far psn paid to the Receiver Genero! of 
^our Revenue in this our Colony and Do- 
minion ,of Virginia. WE H.4VB given 
granted and confirmed unto William Pres- 
ton one tract of land containing three 
hundred and forty-live acres lying in the 
county of Botetourt. 

"Witness our Trusty and. Well beloved 
John, Earl of Dunm'ore our lieutenant and 
Governor General of our said Colony and 
Dominion at Wmsburg 15th of June 1753 
in the thirteenth year of our reign.” 
Signed by Lord Dunmore. 

"A deed from George The Third Febru- 
ary 14tb 1761 a tract of land of sixty 
acres to William Preston tor the sum of 
ten shillings. In the first of our reign.” 
Signed by Francis Farquier. 

The oldest indenture bears the date of 
1750 “182 acres for the sum of five shil- 
lings In current money of Virginia. Yield- 
ing any paying therefore the rent, of one 
pepper corn on Lady's Day.” Lady Day 
was March 25, the Annunciation of the 
Virgin Mary, and one pejjper corn was of 
insignificant value, being the berry of 
the pepper plant. 

The book closes with some papers of 
the days of the Confederacy. Mrs. Car- 
rington, n sister of Col. Preston, had two 
sons, officers, fighting against each other, 
and there are passports signed by Lincoln. 
Grant and Beauregard, permitting Mrs. 
Carrington to go between the lines to 
visit her sons at their respective posts. 


Caught in a Wolf Trap by a Farmer ! 
in Greenup County. 1 

Evening Poet Special Service, 

GREFNUP. Ky.. March 23.—A wild man 
was captured at Plumfork, this county, 
a few days ago. He hud been seen sev- 
eral times." but all efforts to capture him 
proved unavailing until Louis Brown, a 
farmer, set two of the strongest wolf 
traps for him at the cave where he lived. 

St. Louis Capitalists Want Branden- 
burg Lithographic Stone. 

SeveYal St. Louis capitalists have been 
at Brandenburg for the past week exam- 
ining the quarries of the American Lith- 
ograph Stone Company near there. It is 
said they are trying to purchase a con# 
trolling interest in the plant, and If they 
succeed tht-y will increase the facilities 
considerably and ship the product of these i 
quarries to all parts of the world. For 
the past week the company has been get- 
ting out absolutely flawless stone. Presi- 
dent Hines says the quarries are almost 
inexhaustible. | 



Evening Post Special Service, , 

PlNEVIiLLE. Ky.. Maixh 28.— Wiliam j 
Pruisfull, Yvho is about fifteen years of 
age, shot fiimself through the thigh here ' 
this morning. He threw his coat, which i 
contained a pistol, on a chair, discharging j 
the weapon. 

For You 

That are up-to-date 
in style and finish at 
Jow prices. 

Ladies’ Pine Kid Lace $2.00. 
Men’s Fine Vici Lace $3.00. 
Men’s Tan Lace $3.00. 

Boys’ Shoes, built to wear, at 
$1.75 and $2.00. 

I-III I -360- 

I I I Lb J Fourth Ave. 

Open until 10 o'clock Saturday night, 

Collector Sapp and Surveyor Barnett 
Were Delayed. 

Surveyor of Port C. M. Barnett notified 
his oflice by telegraph this morning that 
he and Collector Sapp' would arrive in 
Louisville from Waabington tomorrow at 
noon over the Chesapeake & Ohio. They 
were to have returned yesterday, but were 
delayed by business matters. 


Aaron Traynor, aged 42 years; 311 East 
Chestnut street. 

James Holmes, 81 years; 1824 'West Mar- 
ket street. 

Catherine Egle, aged 74 years, hemor- 
rhage; 833 Marshall street. 

Frederick A. Ollcher, aged 64 years, gen- 
eral debility; 1336 Hamilton avenue. 

Huston L. Brooks, aged 18 days, inani- 
tion; 2022 West Broadway. 

Harry Lewis, aged 61 years, pulmonalls; 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

William Stuedle, 31 years, consumption, 
1867 Seventh street. 

John G. N'ewhall, 1 month, 2425 Port- 
land avenue. 

-\nnu R. Wood, 71 years, pneumonia, 
Seventh and Chestnut. 

.\nne Doughty, 82 years, heart disease, 
715 Sixteenth street. 


Mr. and Mrs. AVilllam B. Newton, 1836 
Sixth street; boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Remhart, Thirteenth 
and Chestnut streets; twin boys. 

Mr .and Mrs. James M. King, 1111 Jacob 
avenue; boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. 'Wood Hunter, 724 'West 
Kentucky street; boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. N. Paul, 1131 Milton ave- 
nue; girl. 


Louis ^chneck, three one-story frame 
cottages. Preston-street road; $2,400. 

Qeo. G. Deering, two-.story brick, 2?23 
\\^st Jefferson street; $2,000. 

Eugene Prattling, one-story frame, 1979 
Portland avenue; $150. 


Danger. H’ght. Ch’ge. R’nf’ll 


in ft. 

in ft. 

24 hrs. 24 hrs. 

Oil City 

. 13 




Greensboro .. 

. 18 









DavLs Isl. Dam. 

. 23 





. 36 





. 14 



. 30 




Point Pleasant., 





Catleltsburg ... 

. 50 




Portsmouth .... 

. 50 










. 46 





, 28 





, J1 







. 40 







Chattanooga .... 






. 45 




St. Louis 

. 30 





. 33 





. 42 














New Orleans ... 





Little Kock 

. 23 » 




Fort Smith 

. 22 

Kansas City .... 

. 21 

7 2 




. 15 



St. Paul 

. 14 

♦ Increase. —Decrease. T.- 






Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. .Ml 
druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. 
£. W. Grove’s signature is on each box. 22 c. 

ClosingOut Boys’ Clothing 

Entire Stock Placed in the Following Lots: 

Lot I $1.49 

Lot 2-SI.98 up TO $j.oo to $3.7^ — at $1.98 
Lot 3-$2.49 Boys’ Knee-Pants Suits — Worth 

Lot 4-$2.98 

Boys’ Knee-Pants Suits— Worth 
up to ^2. ^o to $2.75 — at $ 1 .49. 

Boys’ Knee-Pants Suits — Worth 

up to $i;.oo— at ^2.49. 

Boys’ Knee- Pants Suits— Worth 
up to $6. JO— at $2.98. 

Children’s Tan Shoes 

Children’s dark tan, spring heel 
Lace Shoes, made in all leathers 
and fancy cloth top; good style 
and well made, sizes 6 to 8, worth 
85c ; sale price 49c. 

The Jeanette Shoe 

Made in tan and black, vici kid, 
lace or button; also fancy vest- 
ing cloth top, all the new style 
toes, with kid tip, flexible sole, 
equal to any $2.50 Shoe, at the 
popular price, $1.50. 


HARKET ST„ BET. 2d and 3d. 




School, vote for_ 

DATE-MARCH 23, 1900. 


my favorite teacher, of. 


NOTICE.— The ballot will not be counted unless deposited within 
one week from date. 


School. Voting Place. Located In 

Smyser Avenue Smyser and Frankfort Zleller’s Bakery. 

First Ward Story and Webster Maurer’s Drug Store. 

Second Ward Wenzel and Main Zutt’s Drug Store. 

Normal... 632 Kast Market Ising’s Bakery. 

Main Street (Col'ored)...632 iCast Market Ising’s Bakery. 

Fourth Ward 644 East Walnut: Tlchenor’s Confectionery. 

Fifth Ward Preston and Chestnut Herrftian’s Drug Store. 

Boys’ High First and Gray F. Ziegler’s Grocery. 

Sixth Ward First and Gray P. Ziegler’s Grocery. 

Third Ward.... Broadway and Shelby Markendorf's Drug Store 

Overhili Street Broadway and Baxter Young’s Drug Store. 

Lucia Avenue. Baxter and Highland Evening Post Branch, 

Germantown Oak and Logan Klumb’s Meat Store. 

Shelby Street (Colored).. Oak and Logan .Klumb’s Meat Store. 

Preston Syeet Preston and Ortpahy McGee’s Drug. Store. 

Eastern Colored.. Jackson and Breckinridge. ...Freuchtenlcht’r Grocery. 

Girls’ High Fourth and Hill .....Peyton’s Drug Store. 

I^Ianual 'Training Brook and St. Catherine Lewis’ Drug Store. 

Kentucky Street Brook and St. Catherine Lewis* Drug Store. 

Eighth Ward..- Center and Walnut Gaurer’s Confectionery. 

Seventh Ward Fifth and York Nuckal’s Drug Store. 

Sixth Street..’ Sixth and Kentucky Overstreet’s Drug Store. 

Thirteenth Street Thirteenth and Delaware Schumann’s Grocery. 

Colored High Ninth and Magazine... Huber’s Grocery. 

Madison Street Seventeenth and Madison Gerardin's Confectionery. 

Tenth Ward Thirteenth and Green Gllck’s Grocery. 

Duncan Street Seventeenth and Bank Wernlck’s Confectionery, 

Montgome^-y Street Twenty-ninth ahd Portland.. Newhall's Drug Store. 

Park Street- Twenty-ninth and Portland.. Newhall’s Drug Store. 

Portland Avenue Thirty-second and Portland. .Sutton’s Drug Store. 

Grayson Street Grayson, bet. 22d and 23d Kelly’s Grocery. 

Twelfth Ward Twenty-second and MagazincBodo’s Drug Store. 

California Seventeenth and Kentucky. ..W’olpert’s Drug Store. 

Columbia ..Eighteenth and Ormsby OTirman's Grocery. 

Parkland Twenty-eighth and DumesnllMcDaniel’s Drug Store. 


City Hall SprlriK and Chestnut Spieth's Confectionery. 

Che-stnut Street 500 Kast Chestnut Seibert's Grocery. 

Rose Hill 235 Ohio Street... Strauch's Grocery. 


Eleventli Street Tenth and Culbertson. ....... Buchhold's Grocery. 

Spring Street Fifth and Spring Scott's Grocery. 

High Bank and Spring 1 Sauer's Cigar Store. 

Main Street Ninth and Market Peterson's Jewelry Store. 

German Ninth and Market Peterson's Jewelry Store. 

Upper Spring Street 1628 East Spring Kannapell's Grocery. 

Vincennes Street Vincennes and Shelby Mitchell's Grocery. 



[Special to the World-l. 

SOUTH BEND, Ind., March 19.— Indiana 
free-silver Democrats regard ex-Congreas- 
man Benjamin F. Shively, who Is men- 
tioned OB William Jennings Bryan's run- 
ning mate, as an Ideal candidate for Vice 

In many respects Mr. Shively and Mr. 
Bryan resemble each other. The Indl- 
anlan Is more than six feet tall and Is 
fine looking. He Is a natural orator, and 
is regarded as one of the most eloquent 
and convincing stump speakers In Indi- 
ana. He is a favorite with the Populist 
and with certain elements of the labor- 
ing classes. He is also a warm personal 

friend of Mf. Bryan. 

Like the free-silver leader, he is a law- 
yer, and a good one. He has served four 
terms In Congress. In 1892, when his last 
term ended, he wrote an open letter to bis 
constituents announcing that he intended 
to retire from public life and that ho 
would accept no further nominations for 
offlee. He has adhered to this up to the 
present time, and be has not committed 
himself as to whether he would break it if 
the Vice Presidential candidacy Is offered 
to him. 

Mr. Shively is forty-seven years old and 
a native of Indiana. He began life os .a 
farmer: became successively a school 

teacher, an editor and a Congressman. 
After bis first term he took up law, and 
since 1892 has devoted himself to Its 

COLD iD rmn: 

Disagreeable Weather Predicted in 
the Forecast, 

The local Weather Bureau sends out the 
following forecast for today: 

"For Louisville— Slightly colder, with 
rain at Intervals tonight and Saturday.'* 
"For Kontucky — Rain tonight; colder In 
north ponton; Saturday rain and colder.” 
The temperature has fallen In Minnesota 
and the Dakotas from 6 to 14 degrees, and 
has risen from 6 to 18 degrees in the east- 
ern lake region, Ohio and lower Mississippi 
valleys, and eastward to the Atlantic coast. 

Rain has fallen In Texas and the Gulf 


Evening Post Special Service, 

MIDDLESBORO, Ky.. March 23. — The 
Vlrgina Coal and Iron Company, at Sto- 

nega, Va., have announced an advance lu 
wages to their men from 8 to 12 per cent., 
which goes Into effect at once. About !,■  
500 employes are benefited by the raise. 


Falling sparks set fire to the roof of a 
cdttage belonging to Jobif Hedricb, on 
Portland avenue, between Twenty-eighth 
and Twenty-ninth streets, this morning at 
8:30 o'clock. An alarm was sent in from 
box 714. The fire was quickly extingul^ed. 


LOUISVILLE, Ky., March 19, 1900. 

A semi-annual dividend of 214 per cent, 
on the preferred stock and a quarterly div- 
idend of 1 per cent, on the common stock 
of the Louisville Railway Company were 
declared this day, payable to stockholders 
of record April 3, 1900. 

The books for tne transfer of stock, pre- 
ferred and common, will be closed from 
March 24 to April 1, Inclusive. 

SAMUEL O. BOYLE, Secretary. 





The Tide Is up in Goose 
Creek and Business on a Boom — 
$500,000 Worth Coming Down — 
Gossip From Clay County. 

(Special Correspondence.) 

ON GOOSE CREEK, Clay County, March 
£0. — The tide Is up, and on Us bosoru 
many thousam/s of rafts are floating down 
to the Kentucky, and even to the Ohio and 
Mississippi, If not caught by the mills that 
spring up, growing in number each year, 
between here and Louisville. However e.^- 
asperating It may be to weary pilgrims on 
either side, who had waited the tedious 
hours of a winter’s night to "cross over in 
the morning," the rise in Goose creek is 
welcomed by every unselfish flake of hu- 
manity, almost as much as it is by those 
themselves who are actively .engaged as 
‘‘loggers." Logging is a big business in 
the mountains, though hot as remunera- 
tive as it was years ago. Before the rail- 
roads were built, people out in sections 
who had no creeks to float their timber 
down found it in a largs measure without 
Value. Laurel, Breathitt, Harlan and other 
mountain counties which have been pene- 
trated by railroads can now compete with 
ethers to whom nature has been more lav- 
ish in the gift of creeks and river. 

But the logging business is still the 
main source of revenue among the hardy 
mountaineers. The sole reason why corn 
sedls in Manchester, Hyden and other mar- 
kets in this section today for 75 cents a 
bushel is that the majority of the people 
have been during the past summer and 
fait, engaged in cutting timber, ready for 
the tide. Judge B. P. White says these 
mountain sides are the best corn-growing 
lands in the United States; that they pro- 
duce from thirty to fifty bushels to the 
acre year in and year out with more cer- 
tainty than any other section of the coun- 
try, since they are not appreciably affected 
by drouth. Of course the yield is greater 
If the rains fall in due season, but wheth- 
er the corn, after it begins to sprout, gets 
any rain or net, the minimum of a harvest 
is always satisfactory. In other words, 
there is never a failure of the corn crop 
when planted on the fruitful mountain 
sides, whether it rains or not. 


At one time the mountain regions liter- 
nlly flowed with milk and honey. Honey 
especially seemed "native to the soil. 
Talk about blooded Jerseys and other stock, 
there are no finer milch cows than the de- 
ncendants of the same .old "scrub" stock 
that has come down from former genera- 
tions of the Seotch-Irish-Engllsh breed- 
brought to these mountains more than a 
century ago by the brave pioneers who 

"Orosaod the blue Virginia hills. 
Against embattled foes. 

And planted here in valleys fair 
^ The Illy and the rose." 

Jersey stock and other breeds, both of 
cattle and horsets, have been grafted into 
the pioneer offspring, but only to result in 
improving tte foreign importation. 

Honey and maple sugar still flourish — 
with a slight tailing off in the quantity and 
quality of the honey, traceable to the log- 
ging buslnees. It is said that the blooms 
and blossoms of the poplar make the finest 
honey, a growth on which the bees feed in 
preference to any other vagetation, the linn 
and buckeye next. But the "loggers," find- 
ing such trees more profitable for mer- 
chantable lumber than for the treacle, have 
.almost denuded the mountains of the 

growth. „ 

There is no' better "poor man s country 
on the globe. I am informed by William 
Webb, a prosperous farmer on Horse Creek, 
four miles south of Manchester, and by 
others, that any man who is willing to do 
reasonable work as a farm hand can get 
from $10 to $1214 and $15.00 a month the 
year round. Thousands who eke out a 
miserable existence in the. over- populated 
cities and towns by. sometimes, humiliating 
If not doubtful methods, should come to 
the mountains and learn lessons of inde- 
pendence from the "vicious, red-handed" 
sons of honest toll. And a great many who 
are already here should thank God that 
their lives have been cast In pleasant 
places and beating their pistols into plow- 
shares and pruning forks and their Win- 
chesters into weeding hoes, address them- 
eelves to the manlier duties of life. 


Caught on the wrong side (as far as 
Hyden is concerned) of Gooso Creek, it is 
interesting to hear, day and night, the 
mountain gorges pour their rushing, riotous 
currents down to swell the main stream to 
overflowing and watch the thousands of 
logs flying down Goose Creek to be caught 
in the booms, miles below, and rafted to- 
gether for the timber markets. A friend 
and I estimated this morning that the logs 
were going past on a tide of six or eight 
miles an hour, and about 1.500 logs an 
hour. If this goes on for twenty hours 
only, we have 50.000, logs worth from 
$3.00 to $10.00; or fix the average at $5.00 
a log and we have $500,000 rushing down 
Goose Creek alone. Jim Marcum has $10.- 
000 or $15,000 worth on the way this morn- 
ing. All this explains why coi n out here is 
selling for 65 cents and 7  cents a bushel. 
It is more profitable to float logs than to 
raise corn, though corn, wheat, rye and oats 
do as well here as elsewhere, and farmers 
are now sending off for Alfalfa, or nut- 
grass seeds to sow on their mountain sides 
tor hay and grazing. A friendly warning, 
however; My experience, or obsarvatlon. 
rather, is that the Alfalfa never lets go 
when once it takes hold. Its roots burrow 
down through the black canopy of hades 
to clinch themselves in the roof on the 
other side. You may tear up your moun- 
tains by the roots while tugging away to 
weed out tho Alfalfa. Such is its course in 
the alluvial lands of the lower Mississippi 
Valley, elountain rocks might resist it ef- 


Why hasn’t some telegraph, or at least 
■ome telephone company, long ago estab- 

lished a line between London and Manches- 
ter, London and Hyden, and on to Harlan 
and other points? If the Czar of Russia, 
Empress Victoria 9r President McKinley 
should be assassinated at 7 a. m. some 
Saturday, or if the whole continent of Eu- 
rope should be swallowed up the same 
hour by an earthquake, the people of Man- 
chester would not hear of It. under present 
conditlcns, till late the following Monday 
afternoon and Hyden twenty- fours later. 
A Manchester or Hyden merchant might 
make or lose by accepting or rejecting a 
check OD a Louisville or other bank, be- 
cause no one could await the slow processes 
of the star routee when, if there was a tel- 
ephone lino to some point on the Louis- 
ville & Nashville, ono could be advised in 
a few minutes. The expediting of business 
out iu this section would be worth thou- 
sands yearly. The telephone magnates 
must be a very slow party- This is a hint, 
for which 'lihey are charged nothing. 

Paper-made men show what poor mate- 
rial they are by the way they go back on 
their maker. 

Judge Robert Boyd, of the London bar, 
it is said, made one of the wisest and most 
incorruptible Judges who ever presided 
over the Twenty-seventh Judicial circuit. 
He has a keen sense of humor, as well as 
Justice, and must necessarily, therefore, be 
a man of wisdom. One day. while sitting 
at London, an Amazon was brought before 
him for some misdemeanor. She was in 
such a lowering rage that Judge Boyd or- 
dered her to Jail, peremptorily. Her lawyer 
soon after came in and wanted to know 
what his client was charged with. "It 
looked to me," dryly replied th* Judge, 
“as if she was charge*! with dynamite.” 
It took tho indignant lawyer (as it takes 
every dull fellow), two or three minutes 
to see the imiut, but when he did, his in- 
dignant phiz relaxed into a childlike smile 
and bland. The reader must not suppose 
that Judge Boyd was ever lacking in dig- 
nity. On ail proper occasions he carries 
"a dignified manly, open pose,’’ as has 
often been said of him. 

Manchester had a more terribld mad-dog 
fright some days ago than anyone of a 
number recently reported iu the Evening 
Post. Circuit Clerk "Daw" White had a 
valuable dog which suddenly became af- 
fected with rabies. He seized upon and 
almost killed a fine terrier belonging to 
Judge S. G. Reid and literally devoured 
two of her whelps before anyone knew 
what was the matter. Mr. White then 
shot him, but not until after he had taken 
in the town on bis rounds and bitten 
nearly every other dog in Manchcaier, 
notably a very fine mastiff belonging to 
Carlo B. Lyttle. in less than one day 
Judge Reid’s dog died in covulslons, but 
without showing any disposition to com- 
municate the malady. "Dink,’’ as her 
name was. was known as the smartest 
dog in Clay county, with so much human 
reason that she seemed to be aware of her 
condition and shunned every opportunity 
or temptation to maka other victims. 

When the soldiers were sent to Man- 
chester during the Howayd- White-Baker 
troubles two years ago, it was erroneously 
surmised that they came in the Interest 
of one of the parties. It the soldiers had 
been Lancaster, one of the ladles of 
■york— Mrs. C. — thus accosted them; “You 
fellows come up here with your little 
old Mousey (Mauser) rifles. You wouldn’t 
be a taste tor breakfast when our moun- 
tain men go for you with their 75 and 90- 
caliber Winchesters. You children had 
better go back home.’ 

One of the singular features of life in 
the mountains is the dialect- The edu- 
cated, like the uneducated, often use the 
same outre expressions. There are col- 
lege-bred lawyers and college-bred phy- 
sicians and surgeons, and educators, also, 
who call genuine "gen-u-wlne;" Infamous, 
"in-fay-mous;" I’m against him, "I’m 
agin him;" be was dragged Into it, “he 
was drug into it,” etc. It isn’t because 
they don't know better. Catch one of them 
in a case of Jurisprudence, literature, 
science or medicine, and he can measure 
lances with the best in London or New 
York, it is simply a matter of habit, with 
some of them, and I enjoy the idea, the 
solid Ifl-aln, so much more than the mere 
manner of expression, that I really en- 
joy it. 

That the people of Clay county are in 
earnest on the subject of education may 
be witnessed in recent liberal subscrip- 
tions made toward building Manchester 
.\cademy by people in the town; Macrum, 
White Sc Co. $300; Gen. T. T. Garrard, 
$150; Dr. I. S. .Manning, Judge C. B Lyt- 
tle, Daw. W. White, J-.R. Burchell, Judge 
Bev. P. White, Garrard & Roberts and 
Mrs. N. C. Potter gave $100 each; ten 
young lawyers and business men, $50 each; 
six, $25, and a dozen more, sums of $10 
and $0 each. C. E. M. 


It is real^' disgusting to note the way 
some people stamp their envelopes I 

Why will they put their stamps at all 
sorts of slovenly, annoying angles, when 
they might as well plant them fair and 
square in the proper place? 

If they worked hard and were pressed 
for time it would be cruel to complain, 
but ten to one the offenders are those 
who take an age to do any and every- 
thing. Those who have It for work 
usually do it well enough. 

Perhaps it’s making a big fuss over a 
little matter, but one really might just 
*as well put a stamp decently right side 
up. It Is really taking too great liber- 
ties to stand the Father of His Country 
on his head. 

To some of us an envelope looks better 
when tho stamp Is so placed in the upper 
right-hand corner as to leave a margin 
of a quarter of an inch. 

Chronic Diarrhoea Cured. 

My mother suffered with chronic diar- 
rhoea for several months. She was at- 
tended by two physicians, who at last 
pronounced her case hopeless. She pro- 
cured one 2o-cent bottle of Chamberlain’s 
Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, 
and flve doses gave her permanent relief. 
I lake pleasure In recommending U as the 
best on the market.— MRS. F. E. WAT- 
SON. Aiken. Ala. Sold by all druggists. 



Third and Market. 













A “pants” bargain is 
always attractive. 
Here’s the best one of 
the season — for two 
days. A lot of Cassi- 
simeres and Cheviots, 
“odds and ends” of 
our good pants, priced 
without regard to val- 
ues, to go Saturday 
and Monday at 75c. 
And what’s left of Fall 
and Winter goods at 
the same sort of cut 
prices for a few days 
yet ; the finest at 
$3.75, and on down 
the line accordingly. 
Get a pair — you’ll 
need ’em. 



Free With Boys’ Smts. 

With QUALITY and STYLE the most important considerations, we, nevertheless, 
keep prices down to the minimum; and the handsome PRESENTS we offer are made 
in the nature of “bread cast on the waters” with the boys, to return to us later on 
when the boys become men. For the NEXT TEN DAYS we’re giving a pair of fine 
roller skates with each suit. 

If there’s any special time in a boy’s life at which he win Is, more than at any other 
time, A NICE SUIT, it is on the occasion of his confirmation or first communion. In 
view of this, we provide suits made to our order specially for this purpose— first- 
class in every way; prices from $2.50 to $15. Solid gold ringfree with each suit. 

Suits and ^ 

to $25. 

If you’re still “hunting 
a bargain” in an all- 
around suit, come here 
within the next few 
days and hunt among 
our “last chances” — 
from $5 up; the BEST 
you will have seen 
this season. And our 
and overcoats are on 
sale— with theSTEIN- 
BLOCH line, starting 
at $ 1 2, at the top— and 

all prices down to $5. 
“No trash at any 
price,” the inviolable 
motto of this store. 

9 VVVVVVV WWW wvvwvvvvwvvvvv «««««« 


Of the Opinions of the 

Court of Appeals. 

  ^ 1 * * 1 * 1 * * * 1 * ^ ^ A.AAA.A A A A A | 

PUBLIC WAY.— Duty of City to Keep 
Bridge in Repair. Indictment for Failure 
to Keep in Repair. Town of Paintsville 
vo. Commonwealth. Filed March 17, 
1900. (Not to be reported.) Ap.peal from 
Johnson Circuit Court. Opinion of the 
court by Judge DuRelle affirming judg- 

First— When a public way is open:d 
through a city for the use of the public, 
and is accepted and used by the city, such 
way, and any bridge forming i art of if, 
becomes a public way of the. city and, if 
I necessary for the u.«e of the citizens, auch 
I bridge must be kept In repair, and must not 
be suffered by the city to become and re- 
main unsafe for travel. 

Second. — Although the city had the power 
under Section 366t of the Kentucky Stat- 
utes to reduce Its boundary so as to ex- 
clude therefrom a bridge forming part of 
the public way of the city, and did exercise 
that power to rid Itself of the duty of 
keeping the bridge in repair, it is Habit to 
indictment for failure to repair th? bridge 
I which it suffered to remain In unsafe cou- 
1 dllion for six months before the reduction 
of the boundary. 

Vaughn & Wheeler for appellant. ClifGhi 
J. Pratt for appellee. i 

JUDGE. — Sufficiency of affidavit. Givens 
vs. Crawshaw. etc. Filed March 17, 
1900. (Not to be reported.) Appeal fiom 
Bell Circuit Court. Opinion of the court 
by Judge Guffy, reversing judgment. 

First. — An affidavit filed by a litigant to 
remove the regular judge from the bench 
did not come too late w'here it w’as present- 
ed before any motion in the case had been 
disposed of by the court, although orders 
bad been entered filing amendments iind de- 
, inurrers and entering motions. 

I Second. — Allegations in the affidavit that 

! the affiant had been opposed to the presid- 
ing judge in the election at which he was 
elected judge, although of the same politic- 
al persuasion, and took an active part to 
cause bis defeat and that siuce the election 
the judge had “threatened that all those 
parties who opposed him and kicked out of 
the harness in the election, that he would 
make them have a hard road to travel,” 
w'ere sufficient to cause the presiding julge 
to vacate the bench and his refusal to do 
so authorizes the reversal of the Judgment 
entered in the case. I 

Third. — The allegations of the peflTlon ! 
state with sufficient clearness the amount | 
paid to the defendant for limber, w'hich ’ 
amount is sought to be rcuavered. and it I 
was error to oUiniss the pet^Fion because of | 
the refusal of the plaintiff to make the \ 
same more specific after the court bad sus- ' 
tained a motion of the defendant to require 
same to be done. 

Weller & Hays, and G. W. Saulsberry for • 
appellant. William Low for appellees. 

tion to Prefer Must Exist. Grable, Etc., 
vs. Reoz, Etc. Filed March 17, 1900. (Not j 

to be reported.) Appeal from Jefferson 
Circuit Court, Common Pleas Division. 
Opinion of the court by Judge Burnam, 
reversing judgment. 

Pjrst. — Before a creditor is entitled to set 
aside a transfer of personal property on the 
ground that it was made for the purpose 
on the part of the debtor of preferring one 
or more creditors to the exclusion of others 
the design to prefer mu^t \yc shown to have 
existed in the mind of the dtbtor at the time 
of the alleged preference; and proof that 
the debtor subsequently failed to pay the 
same pro rata to each of his ’creditors Is 
not in itself conclusive of such design. 

Second. — Where an Insolv. ut debtor, real- 
izing his insolvency, sells his property to 
one ,W’ho Is not a creditor for a partially 
cash consideration and takes for the bal- 
ance the notes of the purchaser which he 
indorses to some of his creditors as a pro 
rata upon their debts and expresses his in- 
tention of applying the cash payment iu the 
same proportion to other debts, but, upon 
the discovery of other debts omitted from 
his first calculation, he attempts to settle 
with the unsatisfied creditors at a less 
amount than those first settled with, there 
cannot be imputed to such debtor a design 
to prefer one creditor above another, and 
the judgment of the court adjudging the 

transfer of the property as an assignment 
for the benefit of creditors under the stat- 
ute was error. 

Zach Phelps for appellants. Arthur M. 
Rutledge for appellee. ‘ 

RES JUDICATA. — Thompson, Judge, etc., 
vs. Louisville Banking Company. 
Thompson, Judge, etc., vs. Third Na- 
tional Bank of Louisville. Filed March 
17, 1900. (Not to be reported.) Appeal 
from Jefferson Circuit Court, Common 
Pleas Division. Opinion of the court by 
Judge Hobson affirming iudgment. 

First — Where this court has ruled upon 
matters in controversy between parties 
litigant and judgment In the low’er court 
has been entered pursuant to tho mondate 
issued, this court cannot reconsider such 
questions upon an appeal from the judg- 
ment entered in obedience to its mandate, 
nctwithstaoding the questions deckled up- 
on the first appeal may have subsequently 
been overruled in separate cases. 

Second — The plea of res judicata applied 
not ouiy to the points which the court 
actually decided, but to every point that 
was presented by the record and neces- 
sarily involved in the decision of the case. 

H. L. Stone for appellants. Helm, Bruce 
& Holm for appellee. 

MORTGAGE. — Levy of Execution on Mort- 
gaged Property. Damages. Farmers’ 
Tobacco Warehouse Company vs. .Me- 
guiar-Harris Co., etc. Filed March 17, 
1900. (Not to be reported.) Appeal from 
Hart Circuit Court* Opinion of the 
j court by Chief Justice Hazelrigg afflrm- 
I ing judgment. 

I In this action involving the validity of 
I a mortgage on tobacco In which tho pro- 
ceeds of the tobacco were adjudged to the 
mortgagees and such mortgagees sought 
to recover of the plaintiff in an execution 
levied upon the tobacco, damages sustain- 
ed by reason of the seizure under the ex- 
ecution, the verdict of the jury in favor 
of the execution creditor meant merely 
that there was no damage occasioned by 
the waste or loss of the tobacco, being 
the measure under the instruction of the 
court, and that finding will not be dis- 
turbed., as the proof is conflicting. 

S. M. Payton for appellant. W .J. Ma- 
cey for appellees. 

of Mortgage. Greathouse vs. Moredock, 
etc. Piled March 17. 1900. (Not to bo re- 
portejd.) Appeal from Hancock Circuit 
Court. Opinion of the court by Judge 
Guffy reversing judgment. 

First — Where a debtor and his wdfe con- 
veyed to their creditor a tract of land iu 
paymont of a mortgage debt against tha: 
and other lands, but the grantee was 
ejected from a part of the lands conveyed 
by a third party claiming title thereto, and 
the original debtor and his wife thereupon 
executed another note for the balance of 
the old dobt remaining unpaid by reason 
of the ejectment from a part of the land 
end executed a new' mortgage on lands cov- 
ered by the old one to secure the payment 
of the note, there may be a recovery on the 
new* note and the lands mortgaged are in 
lien to secure the payment. 

Second — The charge of fraudulent repre- 
sentations in the procuremctii of the new 
note and mortgage are not sustained by the 
proof; and the obligations having been 
executed afterr conference between the par- 
ties upon the matters involved as an ad- 
justment of these matters, there may be a 
recovery, notwithstanding the claimant 
might have been defeated in enforcing pay- 
mont of the balance of the debt by a pro- 
ceeding at law. 

W. S. Morrison and Chapeze & Wathen 
for appellant, Sw'ceney, Ellis & Sweeney 
for appellees. 

NEGLIGENCE. — Damages for Death from 
Xegligence*. Gross Negligeuce. Measure 
of Damages. Southern Railway Company 
vs. Barr’s administratrix. Filed March 
j 17, 1900. (Not to be reported.) Appeal 
from Mercer Circuit Court. Opinion of 
1 the court by Judge Guffy reversing judg- 
I ment. 

I First— A recovery of damages for the 
I death of a brakeman oanncl be defeated 
by a railroad company on the ground that 
the deceased was at the time cf the accideot 

al a place where he should not have been, 
and kne w* that it was a dangerous place, 
where the deceased at the time of the ac- 
cident was Biandlng *upon the tender of 
the engine, which was backing for the pur- 
pose of picking up detached cars of a 
freight train which bad orokou in two or 
I more parts, it being within his duty as 
i head brakeman to assume the position in 
which ho was for the purpose of discov- 
ering ob.struclions on the track, if any. 

Second — The enforcement of and compli- 
ance with the rule of the company requir- 
ing that a flagman should be s€nt ahead 
when lost cars were being picked up, and 
that such flagman ^should keep not less 
than fifteen telegraph poles ahead of tho 
' engine until the car.^ were reoebed. was the 
. duly of the •engineer, who was the supe- 
; rior Officer in charge of the engine, and not 
I of the head brakeman, unless he was re- 
I qulred to do so by the engineer. So that 
! tho deceased was not violating the rule of 
: the company by taking his posUion as look- 
I out on the lender of the Aigine. 

Third— The fact that the englner was 
aware of the posUion of the deceased at 
the time of the injury, and of the serv- 
ices being rendered by him as lookout, 
and that he accepted such services, was 
equivalent to an order to the deceased to 
take the position and render the service. 

Fourth— It was gross negligence for tho 
engineer to run hlo engine at a rate of 
speed varying from twelve to twenty- 
five miles an hour (in the eetimation of 
the various witnesses), when returning 
to pick up lost cars in the night time, 
although he In good faith believed that the 
oars had been stopped some distance 
from the switch, into which he bad run, 
and iulended to slacken his spe.vl when 
approaching the place where he believed 
them to be, it appearing that a number 
of the cars lost had become detached 
from the others and had rolled down the 
track a much greater distance than was 
anticipated by the engineer. 

FUTb— The measure of damages for 
death by reason of the negligence of an- 
other is such sum as will compensate the 
estate of the decedent for the destruction 
of his. power to earn money, the age of 
'decedent, his state of health, his earning 
capacity, and his expectancy of life be- 
ing taken into consideration, and an in- 
struction which told the jury that they 
were authorized to find for the piaiotiff, 
if at all. “such damages as will compen- 
sate her (the widow and administratrix) 
for the loss of the life of her intestate” 
was erroneous. 

Sixth— An instruction which spoke of 
punishing the defendant railroad com- 
pany, of furnishing an example to de- 
ter others from like practices, was preju- 
dicial to the rights of the defendant. 

Seventh — There may be, under Section 
241 of the constitution, a recovery of 
damages for death resulting from the or- 
dinary negligence of another. 

Humphrey & Davie for appellant. Mc- 
Kinley Boyle. Bennett II. Young and 
Jo::epb H. Lewis for appellees. 

Wife of the Young Millionaire Re- 
fused to Pay for a Waist. 

NEW 5'ORK, .March 23.~.\s .Mrs. How- 
ard Gould was stopping into her carriage, 
In front of her home, on hfifth avenue, one 
day this week, a young man banded her a 
legal paper. Mrs. Gould smiled good 
naturedly and said, "Thank you," as if the 
young man had conferred a favor. This 
paper was an olflcial notice to Mrs. Gould 
to appear in the Eighth District Court and 
defend an action brought against her in- 
volving $35, the price of a waist of blue 
panne and Russian lace. 

.Mile. Mirabella, a Fifth avenue dress- 
maker, Is the plaintiff. Through her at- 
torney she tells the story of the $S6 silk 
waist. It was ordered made and delivered 
to .Mrs. Gould in November last. Mrs. 
Gould, who Is an expert Judge of feminine 
finery, eycJ the silk waist critically, tried 
it on and returned It, saying. “It’s too 
wide in the shoulders and not full enough 
in the waist. Take it away." 

Mile. .Mirabella contended that the waist 
was the perfection of the modiste’s aft. 
Payment for the garment was demanded 
3rd refused, .\tter waiting many weeks 
Mile. .Mirabella instituted proceedings. 





■ (Extract from cable message from the British government to Christian Herald.) ] 

F “India government deeply grateful for renewed American sym- ; 
; pathy, and agrees to pay transport, protrided cargo is placed at dis- : 
: posal of Central Committee Famine Relief.” " 

This means that Lord Curzon, Viceroy of India, and hJ3 government will pay the 
vessel’s charter provided America will furnish its cargo of food. 

The piteous cry of starving India has echoed through  tbe world, and here in 
Louisville a movement is on foot to answer the appeal for help. The Louisville Pub- 
lic Warehouse Company, at Brook and Main etreets, will receive all comrlbutlone 
cf corn, flour, meal, medicines and delicacies for the sick, and the Louisville & 
Nashville railroad and the Pennsylvania railroad have agreed to furnish free 
transportation to New York, there to connect wTth a flying relief ship for Bombay. 

The most pitiful, most hearthendlng cry for bread’^hat has ever escaped human 
lips or reached human ears comes from famine-smitten India of the sorely dis- 
tressed and greatly afflicted people. Fifty million human beings in various stages 
of stisrvatidQ and 5,000,000 of these at death’s door. 

The greatest catastrophe of the closing century Is now being enacted, and un- 
less help comes speedily to India's relief 10,000,000 men, women and children must 
die before the next crop is harvested. 

The sufferings whioii prevail now make us shudder at the thought of the con- 
ditions which must exist later on, as the rainy season does not come before July, 
and then several months to the harvest. Understand that the awful famine in 
India is not only a grain famine, but also a water famine. On account of the lack 
of rain for nearly four years, the wells are dried up or falling fast, if they still af- 
ford water. The water is so impure, even where there Is a scant supply, that It 
sickens those who swallow It, 

All over these dreadful famine fields are heard the cries of the famishing, 
w'ailing for food and water. The very air seems loaded w’ltb death. 

In different parts of India they are dying in such numbers they are loaded on 
carts and taken away. It is estimated in one section alone that 1,500 die daily. 

Frightful reports of mothers boiling and eating their children are frequent. 

One woman In a village cooked and ate one of her children and deserted 
the other five. A man with his wife and three little boys were starving. En- 
closing two of the boys in a fence of thorns, he roasted and ate the third 

son. The mother would not partake of thq ghastly meal. Just as he was fin- 
ishing, two men came along and saw what he had done. His excuse w'as that 

hunger had driven him to it. The family was then taken before the King, who 

gave them food, and promised to rear the two boys. The father, after eating, 
fell aelcep and never awakened. 

When parents are mo^e human th an those mentioned above, they offer 
their children for sale at one and two rupees (a rupee Is thirty-three cents). 
At Kaira, a little child was found and rescued, which bad been thrown away 
in the river bed. 

Two cents a day will support a life. One dollar will keep a man, woman 
or child two months from starvation. With $5 work can be given to a man or 
woman, the wages of which will keep them alive until the next rainy sec- 
son, w'hen they can earn their living from the fields. 

America has never yet turned a deaf ear to the pitiful cry of agonizing 
despair. Ireland, Russia, Armenia, Cuba, Puerto Rico and India Itself beer 
witness to her generous and prompt responsiveness to cveir worthy appeal, 
and in this calamity, greater than any yet witnessed, she will unquestionably 
prove herself w’orthy the noble record of the past. 

All may help in this noble work of rescuing the pefaisbing; every contribu- 
tion, however small, will be heartily welcomed. 

The L. & N. and Pensylvania lines having generously furnished transpor- 
tation of all donations to New York, which has made it possible for Kentucky 
to do her share in sending the Flying Relief Ship to Bombay, Indie, let 

each one feel it their personal reepousibility in filling the cars with grain, 

meal, flour and canned goods (nothing perishable nor salted- meats). The Louis- 
ville Public Warehouse Company, corner of Brook and Main streeets, has kindly 
consented to receive all supplies. Money, which will be expended In buying 

the necessary articles to fill the cars, can be left with any of the following com- 


Henry Walbeck, Cashier German Insurance Bank. 

Miss Mary Lafon, Gslt House. 

Wm. Kendrick Sons, 336 Fourth avenue. 

W. I. McNair. Secretary Y. M. C. A., Fourth and Broadway. 

M. Rice, of Rice & Turner,- 908 West Main street. 

Samuel Bauer, Peter, Bauer Drug Company, 235 West Main street. 

Miss Mary L. Graham, 616 West Broadway. 

Mrs. M. D. Stambach, Anchorage. Ky. • 

Mrs. Jas. C. Buchanan, Business Women's Club, 431 West Walnut street. 

Wm. .A, Robinson, care of Robinson-PettU Company. 

P. P. Houston, purchasing agent L. & N., Second and Main street!. 



To Sell , CLOTHING, SHOES AND HATS for LESS MONEY Than Any Other Store in Louisville. 

A Comparison Will Prove It. 




Will tempt you to change 
suits. Here are two specials: 



Good Wool Suits, light sprii^ 
weights, in straight or round rtit 
sacks; a nice suit for early spriiti; 



Thf very latest and most stylish 
suits out. No tailor can show a 
handsomer line of woolens or give a 
more perfect fit. You can't find 
their equal anywhere else at the low 

THE BEST $2.00 





Made in all the new lasts and toes; 
black and tans, lace and congress. 
Try a pair. They are equal to any 
$3 quality sold at shoe stores. 




For all our $2.00 Stiff and Al- 
pine Hats— 


Of our stock, including all the new stylo 
.\lpincs in pearls, nutrias, black and 
browns, with silk band and binding. Get 
your hat tonxprrow. 


We put on sale tomorrow a big assort- 
ment of all wool, worsted and casalmere 
Pants and give choice of the lot for only 
Jl.oO. You certainly can’t afford to wear 
old pants now. 

To advertise our Boys’ De- 
partment we still give the 
handsome King’s rifle free 
with suits. 



Mr. Burnett Is One of the Most 
Prominent Attorneys in West- 
ern Kentucky. 




and Josephine Faust tor JJ.IU 80 and to 
foreclose lien. 

H. D. and Julia F. Blankenbak;r sued 
W. H. Slaughter to recover $2,608, balance 
alleged to be due on three notes, and to 
foreclose mortgage. 

The swellest young man In the green 
cage at the session of the City Court this 
morning was W. .\llen Brown. His pale 
yellow hair was carefully .parted in the 
niiddlCi and his silk-lined coat was neatly 
brushed and buttoned closely across his | 
manly bosom, while a Hot Springs diamond ' 
gleamed and glowed on a milk white scarf. ; 
He had on patent leather shoes, too, and 
his trousers were creased In the latest I 
style. , 

•Mr. \V. W, I’arrlsh. of the Phoenix Ho- ' 
tel, took the stand and said Brown had ' 
boarded with him a month and then HeJ ' 
without settling. He left d:wo valises '' 
fllleil with hot air. and Parrish thought he 
.intended to defraud him. For that reason , 
he ha.'l the elegant young man arrestfd. I 

Brown was placed on the stand and he i 
told his stoiy. He ,a)i! he was formerly j 
manager of the Victoria Hotel at Tenth I 
and Broadway, but the latter part of Jan- 
uary he lost his posltiou. Then he wont : 
to the Phoenix Hotel and secured board, 
agreeing to pay at the end of the month. 
When the month was up he went to Mr. 
Parrish and said It would be several days 
before he could settle. Thie extension was 
granted, but the money did not come, and 
he loft rather than increase the bill. 

"I will give him my note for the 
money." said the prisoner. 

“O, you might give him a dozen no:es 
and that would make no difference,” said 
the Judge. 

"Yes, I would like to give a few my- 
self.” put In Judge Vaughan. 

Judge Buckley coueldered the matter a 
moment and then fined Brown $50. He 
was ted back to the cage and will have 
to go out to tha Workhouse In all his 
shilling raiment and break roftts just like 
an ordinary mortal. 

Fannie Carter weighs 200 pounds and is 
one of the most notorious uegro women 
In the elt.v. She formeily lived on Gray- 
son street and was Implicated In many 
cases where half-drunken men were robbed. 
L."tst night she got drunk and was arrest- 
ed at Tenth and Grayson sireets. When 
Fannie crept out from the cage she had on 
a purple hat, and there were tears in her 
large, chalky eves. 

Fannie," said Judge Buckley, 
"you have been before the court many 
times, and ypu know every nook and cran- 
ny a'oout the Workhouse. The matron- has 
asked for your discharge, because she says j 
have promised to do better. J am going to 
dismiss you this time, hut you must n’ot 
come here again and expect clemency. 

Edward Pepper lives at 721 East Green 
sli’eet, but be is not smooth. He was out 
for a walk last Sunday Just after he had 
rd-Itcd hi." Sabbath-school lesson and 
strolled down Grayson street, between 
Sixth and Seventh. Minnie Huddlestone. 
the meanest,, ugliest and dirtiest ne'giess 
on the square, met him. and put her arm ! 
about his neck. Pepper had never been I 
caressed by a member of the gentler six | 
before, and be was tickled greatly. 

"Buy some beer, honey," said Minnie 

"Did you buy it?" asked Judge Vaughan. , 

“Yes, I bought It, and this lady stole 

A verdict of $120 was rendered for Hen- 
ry Ja^ey in his suit against Jacob Hur- 
bert for $1,000 damages on an alleged 
breach of eoutract for the lease oC a' 
strawberry farm. 

$l..’iO from me \\—ile we was driukin’ it.” 

Judge Buckley kutw Minnie's reputa- 
tion and he fined her $10 and $100 for 
two months. 

Tom Reed Is a skittish young man' from 
Xc.v Albany. He has never been out much 
in society and Is very bashful. Yesterday 
he came over to this city and patronized 
a batrel house for three "short" ones. 
-\s he emerged from the dive he beheld 
two policemen looking at him, and he be- 
came .frightened and- fled. The officers 
thought his actions were, peculiar aud 
they nursued and caught him. Tom was 
too frightened to e.xplain and he was lock- 
ed up. He managed to tell his tale jo 
Judge 'Buckley. 

•■■ril put you under $100 bond for two 
months." skid the court. ' "If you- are ail 
right somebody from New .Mbany will 
come over and vouch for you." 

Tom went out to the Workhouse, 

Line IN 


Negro Who Testified Against White 
Man at Ripley Swung Up 
This Morning. 


Disorderly Conduct — John Mitchell, 
March 2T; Joc Schoen, Hubuu Hawklnc, 
lien Hawkins. Mrs. Schoen, April 2; 
WUMnm Taylor. (ILimlHsed.' 

Drunk and Disorderly Conduct— I'annle 

DrunkenneHS— Fritz Long. $T . 

Uotlt Larceny — Alfonso Moore, March 
24; Winnie Huddleson, amended to disor- 
derly conduct. $10 and $100 for thirty days. 

Defrauding Hotel— Allen ferown, $50. 

Vending Lottery— Mnliuda Parker, dis- 
missed; Henry Sumner, dismissed. 

Neglect of Children— George Zink. $20 
and $1,000 fir twelve months and sus- 

Fast Driving— Rufus Johnson. $5. 

Malicious Assault with Intent to Kill— 
Robert SimmoiiH, $$0 and ton days. 

Detaining u Womau-^Henry O^tendorf, 
March 2T. 

Loitering— Clyde Coburn, Grant Cun- 

Security Warrant — Harry Gravl^r, 
27; l*at McGullicuddy. ilarch 27; W. F. 
Reeves, $100 for two months. 


The Consolidated Bill Posting Company 
brought suit yesterday for $200 damages 
against Charles P. Dehler, J. George Ruck- 
siuhl, Joha F. Kellner aud Frank Fehr, 
trustee, claiming that the defendants have 
refdsed to allbw its sigus to be removed 
from the Louisville ball park. 

The second trial of the suit of P. J. 
Breen ogaiust .\lt8beler & Co. for $10,- 
000 damages, sustained by breaking his 
right leg through a fall in front of tl^eif 
Store on the southeast corD-^r of Maiu and 
Eighth streets, resulted in a verdict of 
$100 for Breen. In the hrsl trial, he was 
given $1,000. 

Rowan Buchanan sued Carl Schneider 
for $680, balance due on notes, and to 
farcclosc mortgage. 

Suits were entered by the Fidelity Trust 
and Safety •Vault Company, as exeeuior 
of Edward Brlerly. against Guilford D. and 
Mollie Alsop for $l,5CO on two mortgages 
and to foreclose same, and against Martin 

' Routs leaving this day: 
i CINCINNATI, for Cincinnati. 

( KANAWH.\. for Carrollton. 

I TKLl.. CITY, for Evansville. 

FALLS CITY, for Kentucky river. 

I SPF2RD. for New Orleans. 

The river is still Hslng slowly, and 
I the marks today show 10 feet 3 Inches j 
in the canal and 8 feet 1 inch oix the i 
1 falls. 

I The Speed did not get away yesterday 
‘ as was expected. She left this morning 
At 10 o'clock for New Orleans with all 
she could carry. 

The Tell City is the Kvansvillc packet 
out this afternoon. Cupt. Ballard will 
be on the roof. 

The John A. Wood will get uw.iy for 
the South with another big trip as soon 
as she can make up her tow. 

On her last trip down the big Joe 
Williams took lifly-slx pieces, and she 
had the same pilots she hud on the Iasi 
disastrous trip. 

The flr^t excursion of the summer has 
been announced. It goes to Madison on 
May 6, 

Twenty-live high school girls from this 
side of the river crossed over to Jeffer- 
sonville yesterday and witnessed the boat 
launch at Howard’s shipyard. 

The Edgar Cherry has gone to Pitts- 
burg to run in a short trade. She was 
built at Howard’s by Cupt. Tom Ryman. 

The Falls City got In yesterday from 
the Kentucky livcr. She gets away again 
this afternoon. 

The Beaver with a big tow of empties 
Is on her wtiy up. She is due hero about 
the middle of the week, and will start 
back with another tow ut once. 

The Hudson leaves for Memphis on 
Sunday in the White Collar line on her 
maiden trip. 

RIPLEY, Term., March 23.— This morn- 
ing in the heart of the city the body of a 
negro, Louis Rice, was found dangling 
from a limb of a treeu The lynching grew 
out of a trial in the Circuit Court 6t Lau- 
derdale county, dilring the course of which 
Rice testified in favor of one of his color 
who was charged with the murder cf a 
white man named Goodrich. 

One Million 

Copies of 

Kipling’s Works 

Have been contracted for by FIFTY of 
the great dailies of the United States 
and Canada. 

The Evening Post— 

pm * lER. 

Amicable Settlement May Be Reach- 
ed in Weidner Case. 

The motion of the defendant in the di- 
vorce suit of Frances Schon Weddner 
against Dr. Karl Weidner, to secure the 
custody of their two children, was set for a 
hearing tills merning in the Law and 
Equity division before Special Judge John 
R. Dadd, but was passe^I one week. It 1? 
hoped that the matter can be settled ami- 

Adjudication of Nugent Case Will 
Soon Follow. 

A legal partnership was formed here 
yesterday of interest to lawyers all over 
the State. The new firm is to be com- 
posed of Judge .\lex. P. Humphrey, Mr. 
Henry Burnell, one of the best known 
lawyers of Western Kentucky, aud Mr. 
Edward P. Humphrey, of this city. 

Since the death of Mr. George M. Davie 
several weeks ago Judge Humphrey has 
been without a partner, and there has 
been much speculation among the lawyers 
of this city concerning the personnel of 
the new firm. Judge Humphrey has been 
iu correspondence with Mr. Burnett for 
several days, and on yesterday the latter 
came to Louisville, and all the details of 
the partnership were agreed upon. .Mr. 
Burnett left yesterday for bis home In 
Paducah, where be: will wind up a number 
of cases pending before the Circuit Court 
there preparatory to making bis home in 
this city. 

Mr. Burnett was a class mate of Judge 
Humphrey at the Law School at the L'nl- 
verelly of Virginia. Since their gradua- 
tion they have always been liitiinate 
friends and have frequently been associat- 
ed with each other In business before the 
Court of .Appeals and In the L'nitcd States 
Court. the twenty-flve years In which 
he has practiced at the Paducah bar Mr. 
Burnett has condurtfd many of the most 
important cases that have arisen in West- 
ern Kentucky, and is considered one of 
the most effective Jury speakers in the 
State. , 

-Mr. Edward P. Humphrty. the third 
member of the new firm, is a son of Mr. 
E. W. C. Humphrey and a nephew of 
Judge Humphrey. He was graduated from 
the Louisville Law School about six years 
ago, and was for some time connected with 
the firm of Gibson & .Marshall. Later he 
practiced independently, and for the last 
six months has been connected with the 
firm of Humphrey & Davie. 

The title of the new firm \vlll be Hum- 
i phrey, Burneit & Humphrey. 

E. B. Nugent’s attorneys this morning 
withdrew the answer of the (Tcfendant In 
the bankruptcy proceedings instituted 
against .Nugent some time since by the 
M'Syne Knitting .Mills, of Ft. Wayne. Ind ; 
Belding Bros. & Co., pf Cincinnati, and 
the German insurance Bank, of this city. 

Now that the defendant’s answer has 
been withdrawn, an order of reference to 
the referee in bankruptcy will be issued 
at once, and an adjudication will follow. 

It is understood that the majority of 
Mr. Nugent’s creditors have agreed to a 
compromise at 20 cents on rhe dollar. This 
will bind the balance of bis creditors 
whether they are willing to compromise 
on this basis or not. 

SlILL OllilFyL 

Walnut-Street Baptist Congregation 
Negotiating for Warren 
Memorial Property. 


Postmaster Baker V/ill Advertise on 
Custom-House Supplies. 

Postmaster Baker will advertise for bids 
in a few days for the furnishlDgs of sup- 
plies for the next fiscal year. These bids 
include fuel, lights, ice, towels, e,c. The 
I price paid for supplies last year was a lit- 
; lie over $50,000. 

Negotiations are pending for the purchase 
of the Warren Memorial Church property, 
corner E'ourih and Broadway, by the con- 
gregation of tho Fourth and Walnut-stree» 
Baptist Church. The laiter are very anx- 
ious to acquire the property, as they re- 
cently sold their own lot to Mr. John M. 
Athertc-n, and wish to have the Warren 
JUmcrial Church on account of its prox- 
imity to tho property of the Southern Bap- 
tist Theological Seminary. 

Mr. Hector V. X-ovlng, an elder in the 
Marrun Memorial Church, was seen this 
morning. He said that he had heard of the 
wish of the Fourth and Walnut-street peo- 
ple to buy the church, but that no offer 
had been made, and that it was extremely 
doubtful if anythingswould ceme out of ii 
He intlmateU that the Warren Memorial 
Church might be sold if a sufficient offer 
was made, but seemed doubtful whether a 
price could be agreed upon. 

Is the Ordinance Annexing Crescent 
Hill to Louisville. 


Because of it having the largest daily 
circulation, has been selected as the 
distributer for Louisville and sur- 
rounding territory. 

Further Particulars Tomorrow. 


Will Ray. a ten-year-old boy living one 
and one-half miles out on the river load, 
fell off the narrow-gauge railroad treitle 
jufet this side of the cut-off on the uppsr 
point, late yesteiday afternoon and broke 
two ribs. He was taken to his hooie where 
he wo£ amended by Dr. Jenn oge. 



^Ity Assessor Murphy stated this morn- 
ing that the ordinance which reoenily pass- 
ed tho Ix)wer Board of the General Coun- 
cil providing fer the annexation of Cres- 
cent Hill had been erroneously drawn and 
was. thorofore, null acd void. He said that 
he originally drew the ordinance, with the 
aid of cei:ain charts in his possession, but 
that it had been changed before it went to 
the Council, and ttat it made the plot of 
ground annexed begin In mid-air. The ob- 
ject of the change was to omit certain prop- 
erty. and Mr. Murphy thought that change 
perhaps a good one, but said that It had 
bfen made by some one not as familiar as 
he is with the location of the property. 

The Council will probably amend the or- 
dinance and pass it again at Us next meet- 






,i » 

Mrs. .^nna Morgan Wood, wife of Ben- i _ 
Jamln Whiteman Wood, died last night of I 
pneumonia at her home, 624 West Chest- i 
nut street. She had been ill only a week, | 
anil pneumonia developed on last Monday. 

The funeral will take place at 4 o’clock 
this afternoon from the rosldencei The 
Rev. J. Kinsey Smith will ctnduct tho 
services. ^ 

Mrs, Wood was sea-enty-one years of age, j 
and was born in Fauquier county, Va. j 
Her father was Gen. Daniel Morgan, a well- | 
known resident of Virginia. While still . 
very young she married Mr. Benjamin W. | 
Wood and soon afterward moved to Mays- 
ville. Ky. Thirty-one years ago .Mr. Wood 
moved to this city, where he has lived con- 
tinuously since. 

Besidas her husband Mrs. Wood leaves 
five children, as -follows; Mrs. Samuel 
Richardson, Misses Carrie and Lettle Wood 
and Messrs. Daniel and Henry Wood. 

Mrs. Wood was a representative Louis- 
ville lady, and during her long residence 
here, she has occupied an important place 
in society In her own home and In the 
many Interests to which she gave her time 
and attention. She was a woman of tin- j 
usual ability and integrity, and her death 
will be a source of deep personal grief to 
a large circle of friends beyond her own 
family, who will realize that her loss can- 
not be filled. 

A Grand 
Free Trip 
To Europe 


Will Be Observed by Louisville Sab- 
bath-Schools Sunday. 

Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock, at the 
Broadway Methodist Church and the West 
Chestnut Baptist Church, the F^unday- 
school quartjerly review will be conducted 
for all the schools of the city by Profs. H- 
G. Brownell and H. K. TaylKM*. All schools 
^st of Fifth street will go to the Broadway 
church and oil west to ttte Chcstnut-slreeT 
church. Judges of the best Bible scholars 
of the city have been secured. The review 
will be oral, and the school getting the 
be^t grade will receive a handsome set of 
library books. 

Three iboueaud tickets have been Issued, 
and admission will be only In this way. 
Great interest has been aroused, and a 
large number of schools will send full del- 
egations. The music will be of a most in- 
spiring character. Tbe questions will cover 
the subjects, golden texts, geography, bi- 
ography and leading facts of the lessons of 
this quarter. ' 

The re\'iew will be conducted In a pop- | 
ular manner, and will be most enjoyable, i 
These occasions will work a new' departure | 
iu tbe Sunday-school work of tbe city, and j 
will be tbe means of arousing great imerest j 
in tbe study of the leeso ns- { 


and the 



for the 

riost Popular Principal, 
Teacher or Instructor in 
the Schools of Louis- 
viile, New Albany 



The Evening Post 

Takes pleasure in announcing to the boys and girls, their fath- 
ers and mothers, aunts and uncles, and all the families in the 
cities of Louisville, New Albany and Jeffersonville, an oppor- 
tunity to make their principal, teacher or instructor the recip- 
ient of a FREE TRIP to Europe and the Paris Exposition, with 
all expenses paid from Louisvjlle aud back again. Railroad 
fare, steamship passage, ail hotel expenses, admission into the 
Exposition, carriage drives through the beautiful cities of Paris 
and London, and all other incidental expenses paid by the 
Evening Post. 

The Party Will Be Under the Personal Di- 
rection and Care of Prof. H. K. Taylor. 

The members of the party will be from Louisville and Ken- 
tucky, and should a lady become the lucky winner she can feel 
perfectly at ease in taking the trip. 

The party will leave Louisville June 7, returning home on 
August 14. The route will be as follows: 

Sail from Philadelphia June 9; land at Liyerpooi; thence 
to Stratford on Avon; to Oxford; to Windsor; to London for 
three days; to Dover; across English channel ; to Paris; remain 
in Paris three weeks; thence to Milan, Italy; to St. Gothard; 
to Lucerne, Switzerland; thence up the beautiful river Rhine 
to Cologne; thence to Brussels; back to Paris. 

The hip as outlined covers portions of England, France, 
Italy, Germany and Belgium, giving three weeks in Paris. 

There will appear in the Evening Post daily, on the SEC- 
OND PAGE, until the contest closes, a ballot. You will fill it 
out, and either send to the Evening Post office, addressed 
“Paris Exposition Editor,” or deposit it iu the ballot boxes 
that have been distributed throughout the city in the vicinity 
of the schoolhouses. 

The ballots will be collected from the boxes daily and re- 
port of the contest made known in the columns of the Evening 
Post on Saturday of each week. 

The Evening Post does not propose to forget the VOTERS 
in this contest, and to the MAN OR BOY casting the largest 
number of votes will be given a 21-year guaranteed Elgin 
movement Gold Watch. Also one to the GIRL OR WOMAN 
casting the largest number of votes. 


4 . 



































































































years, died last night after a short illness. 
The remains will be shipped to Bloomfield 
for burial. 

ket streef, of uraemia. The funeral will I 
take place Sunday alterncon from the real- j 
dence, and tbe interment will be In Cave 

Hill cemetery. 1 

Kulle Burke, aged twenty-eight years, 

John II. Boswell, aged six months, died ' died of consumption at the City Hospital 
last night at the home of his father, Henry | last night. The man was admitted Janu^y 
C. Boswell. 2120 Grayson 'street. The j 16 from his home, 245 Eakt Jefferson street. 

funeral will take place from the residence. 

Mattie Monday, aged forty-nine, was 
found dead in bed this morning at 1215 
Grayson street. Coroner McCullough was 
called and pronounced tbe cause of death 
to be cardiac asthma. 

Mrs. Mary T, Howe, widow of the late 
Richard Howe, died yesterday afternoon at 
the family residence, 1033 East Brockln- 
ridge street. Tbe romains will be shipped 
to Bardstown tomorrow for burial. 


.An alarm of fire was s.^nt in from box 
3o at 6 50 o’clock tbi^ morning. The blaze 
was in the house occupies! by L. Morrison. | RICHMOND. Va., March 23.— Dr. Hunter 
at 201 East Chestnut street, and was caus'.d McGuire, who suffered a stroke of paraly- 
by a leaky flue. Xbe damag.^ was' slight. g|s several days ago, is improving. 

DeBora Allen, aged six years, daughter of , 
Thomas aud C’ara Allen, of 628 East Wal- 
nut street, died yesterday morning of spinal 
meningitis. The funeral took place frem 
tho residence, at 9 o’clock th'.s morning. | 
The l ody was taken to Jeffers.^nvlUe for \ 
burial. , 

Emory George Leake, age five years, son 
of John and Ellen Letike, of 711 Jackson 
street, died yesterday afternoon of acute 
dysentery. The funeral will take place 
from the residence at 3 o’clock tomorrow 
afternoon. The Interment will be in East- 
ern cemetery. 

Mrs. Emma Milton di d this morning at 
1 o'clock, at her residence, 1824 West Mar* 

John Good Newball, the infant son of' 
Charles and Dille Newhall, died yesterday 
;norning. The funeral took place at 9:30 
o'clock tomorrow morning from the resi- 
dence, 2425 Portland avenue. 

William G. Smith, aged twenty-sev'en 
, years, a stenographer in tbe Pennsylvania 
railroad offices, died yesterday of pneumo- 
nia at the residence of his parents, 2004 
Portland avonuo. 

The funeral of Thomas A. Zoll, aged four 
years, who died last Thursday, wllF take 
p’ace at 8:30 o’clock tomorrow morning 
from the residence, and at 9 o’clock from 
Si. Paul’s Church. 

but bis disease had advanced to tbe last 
stage. Tbe body will be taken In charge by 



The condition of Mrs. Lucy Cook, who ac- 
cidentally swallowed carbolic acid yester- 
day afternoon, is improved today and it is 
thought that she will recover. Mrs. Cook 
is the wife of John Cook, w’ho is employed 
at the Ahrens & Ott Furnace as furnace 
tender, and it is said by her family that 
she took the poison by mistake, thinking 
that it was medicine. 

Nothing ages like laziness.— Bulwer. 

Joseph Broadbent, aged sixty-seven 

WhySuffterl Treatment 

on Approval. Ko Inatltu- 
tlOD ou earth tiMEe debility 
in men oa we 6o. Results 
I sure. Ucthod so rapid u« 
Kitd OK credit. Pay for It or 
return appliance and reme- 
dies at our expense. Little 
book, "Complete Manhood," 





breaking up this form of gambling. As the 
Mayor seems to be ignorant of the Ictteri's 
it would be well to ask him if he knows 
the pool-rooms are running. If he knows 
of the faro iayouts? 



j Science vs. Religion was the theme of 
Prof. W. L. Poteat’s lecture at Norton ! 

! Hall, Southern Baptist Theological Semi- 
nary, last night. The large lecture room 
was crowded and the lecture received in- 
terested attcn’.ion throughout. Dr. W. H. 
WhltsUt, toimer President of the Seminary. 

t ied in the opening prayer. Prof. Poteit 
said that theology had been revised in the 
light of the new science, but that religion 
remained the same, being a personal at- 
tachment to Josus Christ. He closed by 
arguing that science is not hostile to true 
religion. Science, he said, authenticates 
the spiritual world and Christ and his doc- 
trines remain unharmed by criticism. 


By an Error a Policeman Spoiled It 
by Being Too Pre- 





In the Evening Post yesterday Chief of 
Police Haager's statement concerning the 
lotteries DOW running in Louisville showed 
that the police knSw of the existence of 
the policy shops in Louisville, and that 
Chief Haager was planning to ca*ch the 
ringleaders of the “ring.” Mr. Haager gave 
orders for a raid for last Saturday night, 
but one officer misunderstood the order- and 
made an arrest on Friday night. Chitf 
Haager said : 

*T read the story yesterday carefully, and 
will say that all the branches mentioned 
are said to have contained lotteries in die 
] a«t. I was planning a raid of all these 
branches, and intend to try to etop lottery 
vending here. The conditions are, however, 
very discouraging. Almost every man I 
have arrested is discharged in the courts, 
and few' take any ifitere?t In (he law! against 

Chief Hdager honestly stated that he w'as 
after these fellows, but the Morning Apolo- 
gist for the city administration, the Cou- 
rier-Journal. says today: 

"Mayor Weaver and Chief of Police Haager 
posR:v:ly deny cny knowledge ol* the opera- 
tions of lottery venders in Louisville. They 
have always maintained the position that 
the ‘policy shops' should be closed and 
the police have been under orders fer 
montha to arrest venders of lottery tickets, 
and all persons connected w^th a ’shop' 
in any capacity.” 

Tbe Times says: 

"The police have instructions to allow' ' 
no lottery vending in Louisville, bat are, 
of course, powerless to break up the lot- 
tery offices in Indiana. No complaint 
has been made to the Mayor or Chief of 
Police that any lottery business is con- 
ducted here, but some have re^rted 
that venders were trying to do business 
here for the Jeffereonvllle concern.” 

In the Courier-Journal • the Mayor Is 
made to say; 

"One of the first things I did w*hen I 
came into office w'as to go after the lottery 
offices, the men who conducted them, and 
the venders who cross the river from In- 
diana and sell drawings to people In Lou- 
isville. The police have instructions to al- 
low no lottery vending here, and T have no 
knowledge that the .game is being prac- 
ticed in the city. I will not say the In- 
diana venders have not tried to ply th?ir 
trade on this side of th^ river, for they 
grasp every opportunity to do so. I wane 
to make the point plain, however, that I 
want the veiidirg stopped and, as I have 
said, the police have stringent orders to 
break up the bus. ness. Many venders have 
been arrested during my term of office, and 
cases against them are now pending in tbe 
Criminal courts." 

Why these papers should attempt to 
shield the lotteries mast be left to con- 

Chief Haager has a good case against 
Sumser. and will doubtless get other ven- 
ders and runners. The people know thes* 
lotteries are running, and look to the Mayor 
and Board of Works to aid the Chief in 

The Neg^ro Stevenson Now Says His 
Confession Was Wrung from 
Him by the Police. 

Fred Brachbuhl, the Swiss who was sus- 
pected of having murdered Ellen Taylor, 
tbe aged negress who was killed on the 
Huber farm, was presented in court at 
Shepherdsvllle yesterday. There was no 
evidence against him, and the case was at 
once dismissed. 

Tbe peculiar behavior of tbe Swiss is 
what caused him to be suspected, and had 
the negro Stevenson not confessed there 
is hardly a doubt but it would have gone 
hard with the innocent foreigner. He 
worked on tbe Huber farm, and is said to 
have approached several women in the vi- 
cinity. The man was delighted when be 
was dismissed, and went back to work on 
tbe farm with a happy heart. 

Now Stevenson insists that the eoufes- 
sion was wrung from him by the Louis- 
ville police, and that be bad nothing to 
do with the commission of tbe crime. When 
he made his confession Chief Haager told 
him his words were likely to cost him his 
life, but he Insisted that they were true, 
and he proceeded to show beyond a doubt 
that he was the murderer. Officer Fitz- 
gibbons has gone to Memphis to investigate 
that part of his story. All the rest has 
been proven to be true. The people in 
Biilliit county are determined that the 
negro shall be prosecuted to the limit, 
and every effort will be made to hang him. 




They are ALPINES; in two colors; 
men’.s and youths’ sizes; and there’s 
double the dollar in the wear, looks 
and general sati.sfaction to bo had 
out of one of them. Displayed in 
Jefferson-street window. 

For Spring styles in DUNLAP’S 
HATS — for men and women, 
too — also next-best goods; and 
boys’ and children’s novelties, 
see Fourth. avenue window dis- 

Spring Shirts, 

Stiff and Soft, at $1. 

There’s a representative showing of 
them In the corner Jefferson-street 
window— wherein you’d be reasonably 
sure of seeing something to/ suit your 
fancy. And they’re most liberal val- 
ue.«5 for their price — $1.00. Pick yours 
before they're picked over. 

Nice quality. Spring-weight 
Gray Cashmere Underwear, at 
50c the garment. Ready ? 

Five Hundred Pairs of 



They Are $3, $3.50 and $5 Values. 

They are Cheviots, Cassimeres and Worsteds; light and dark patterns; 
light, medium and heavyweights; some of all sizes in the lot. It’s the 
season’s clean-up. A bunching of all the small lots and pantsj left from 
broken suits. There’s not a value in the lot less than $3, and there are 
some as high as $5. Shown in Jefferson-street window. 

Fine Light=Colored Suits at 
Sacrifice Prices. 

We have a few of the finest of the past season’s novelty suits, in very 
light fancy patterns. They are already a little shop-soiled and we 
can’t pack them away for next season. We’ve put “a price upon their 
heads” — and if you’ll capture one you’ll “receive the reward” — in the 
shape of the greatest bargain of the season. 

Crutcher & Starks, 




Our “Princeton” and “Harvard" spe- 
cials, Calf, box calf, vici kid and 
patent leather— tans also. The new 
toes are all embraced in the line— the 
BERT $3.fi0 line in this market. Jef- 
ferson-street window. 

For Spring styles in HANAN’S 
Shoes — also the full line of Ox- 
fords for Summer — see display 
in Fourth-avenue window. 
“Best on earth,” you know. 

Scotch Plaids in 
Spring Ties 50c. 

"The gathering of the clans” in the 
Fourth-avenue window shows you the 
bright side of the question in spring 
neckwear. And they make ONLY 
ONE of the bright spots in the pic- 
ture of seasonable furnishings therein 

Did you get in on the 50c Glove 
sale? There are a few pairs 

Lots of 10,000 OR MORE 
Shingles at, per l ,000 . . 

Best Prime Cypress 



I Phone 1 725. 

Main, bet. Fifteenth and Sixteenth. 

private ownorship scheme, and proposes 
that the government shall build and own 
the cable. Another report, aigned by one 
member. indicaUn a belief that a govern- 
numt cable would benefit the public and 
the government more than a private cable. 

The Senate bill, drawn by Hale, of 
•Maine, provides for a cable only to Hawaii, 
though it is intended to e.Ttend 1; to the 
Philippines later. 

The bill seems the most sensible of any 
suggested, and it would be very fortunate 
If both the Senatd^nd House should agree 
upon it. If they *So 


Great Orchestral Leader Speaks of 
His Early Struggles. 

will be in 

Hawaii, for 

longerr period ... rr-UA uTi.n 

with the I'nited States only by stearaer. j ^Sys & Fine TnOUtC tO the Late C. 

and direct an.l satisfactory telegraph cable 
service with the Philippine will be post- 
poned a couple of years. 

Chances for a Pacific Cable Bill This 
Session Rather Slim. 

Evening Post .Special Service. 

M .V3HINGTON, March 23. — It cannot be 
said tua; the outlook is at all favorable for 
Icgisli DO!, at the preeent session f 'Vu- 
gress for the construction of a Pacific ca- 
ble. There is entirely too much diversity 
of opinion In the House regarding this 
question, and the Senate OoramlUee on 
Naval Affairs has ordered a favorable re- 
port on a cable plan entirely different from 
any one proposed in the House. The 
House Committee oh Interstate and Por- 
eign Commerce is divided into four factions 
on this queetion. The House majority re- 
port provides 'for a cable to Hawaii, the 
Phlllpplneo and Japan, to he built tinder 
private contract and auspicee, the govern- 
ment for a period of twenty years paying 
2300,000 annually to the company construct- 
ing the cable, goveinment messages to be 
transmitted free of charge. A minority 
report signed by four members dissents In 
every respect from this proposition. A 
second minority report, ^signed by three 
members of the committee, opposes the 


ST. JOHNS. N. F.. March 23.— Ice fioss in 
the Exploits livor have swept away the 
railway bridge, which cost $100,000. The 
express and mail trains on the way to this 
city have been unable to proceed. All 
have returned to Port Aux Basque, 

H. Shackleton, 


THOMAS, with the 
slxiy-five m u B i - 
clans of the Cbi- 
c a g o Orchestra, 
arrived in the city 
this morning from 
the South. 

- Shortly after 
their arrival a re- 
porter for the 
Evening Post called 
on the grrat con- 

CjJ. I- ^ ■:L cL - 1 ejv '-I- rgv ej, '4' 4* '^”3* 'J' 'J* 'll* 'li* 'i'* , 


I Books and the Men | 

I Who Make Them. | 

Of Aged Civil Service Government 
Employes Object of New 

WASHINGTON, March 23.— A national 
civil service retirement association has 
been organized here. Its object is to se- 
cure the passage of a bill by Cungres.s. 
providing for the retirement of employes 
of the government who are under civil 
service regulations, by paying them an 
annuity when they have reached a cer- 
laln age. and have been a certain number 
of years in the service. This Is to be 
done without expense to the government. 

Editor Evening 

neither the President of the United 
States nor the national Legislature nor 
the Federal Courts in our sorest hour of 
need can interpose to guarantee to any 
and every State in the Union "a r?pub- 
licau form of government." will you please 
let us know vibat tbe coastitutional 
amendments which pledge such consuoi- 
maiion to the people are worth? Why not 
wipe them off the records and be done 
with the hypociitical false pre.en e? 


Elizabethtown, Ky., March 20. 


struction of sin. and the understanding 
that sin and suffering are not eternal. 

4. The atonement as the efficacy, and 
evidence of divine love, of man's unity 
with God, and tbe great merits of Jesus, 
the Way-shower. 

3. Universal salvation as demonstrated 
by Jesus, the Galilean prophet, in the 
power of truth over all error, sin, sickness 
and death; and the resurrection of bupian 
faith and understanding to seize the great 
possibilities and living energies of the di- 
vine life. 

6. We solemnly promise to strive, watch 
and pray (or that mind to be in us which 
was also in Christ Jesus, to love one an- 
other. and to be meek, merciful, just and 

/ Editor Evening Post: 

Abbott says: "Esiabiisbiog new truths 
ki the hearts of men is always a piocess 
of fermentation, of excitement and aglta- j 
tlon; to continue new truths in old forms ! 
results in the sbaucrlng cf the old." . 

Jesus said: "They that are whole have j 
no need of a physician, but they that are i 
sick; I came not to heal the righteous, but ! 
Efnners.” | 

In view of the apparent misun lersiand- | 
ing of wha: the Christian Science belief is, i 
I take the liberty of enclosing you here- 
with a copy of ih? tenets of that church, 
and solicit their reproduction in your col- 
umns. P. S. .1. 

Tenets to be sig:ied by those uniting with 
the Cbufch of Christ. Scientist (the 
Christian Science denominaiionl. 

1. As adherents of truth, we take the 
Scriptures for our guide to eternal life. 

2. We acknowledge and adore one Su- 
preme Infinite God. We acknowledge one 
Christ, the Holy Ghost, and man as the 
Divine image and likeness. 

3. God's forgiveness of sin. in the de* 


Editor Evening Post: 

For some time I have hoped, and be- 
lieved, that much good might come out 
of the Rev. Mr. Sheldon’s Topska Capital, 
but here he Is with an editorial entitled, 
"Love is the Greatest Thing In the World." 
The idea of calling love a "Thing," and 
with a Topeka (Kan.) Capital letter at 
that. That word, like Res in Latin, often 
has the commonest significance — it can 
be applied to almost "any old thing." I 
am disappointed that Mr. Sheldon should’ 
thus clip the wings of Cupid after such a 
fashion. Moreover, in his theories of ab- 
stinence and sumptuary law. be should ml 
forget that the neccssiiy of today was a 
tabooed luxury, even a hundred years ago, 
and many years less, some of them. 

Why is it that every "Jedge" or jass-ack 
of the peace is "handing his dec si^ns 
down?” ii wasn't so a few years ago. 

Only an Appellate Court handed his opin- 
ions down. I see a County Judge .Vloore. ■ 

county, has got to handing hli j 

decisions "down,” Down to what depths ' 
does he mean? I know one Judge (?) ' 
•Moore, and am gla.l l don't know any 
more like him, but if there Is in this un- . 
fortunate Kentucky anytning lower. In a 
judicial sense, than he is, God help this i 
unfortunate Kentucky. . 

1 see the f.ouisvlllc Times quotes "from I 
Scripture" the theory that "it is b.'tier ' 
that 99 guilty men escape than the nn. I 
Innocent man should suffer." I fear the 
Times editor is no better versed in Bible i 
scripture than he is In the ethics of po- I 
lit leal honesty. However. If I should be j 
mistaken, I hope he will point to the book, i 
chapter and from which he professes ' 
to quote. GEORGE GATLING. 1 

Lawrenceburg, Ky., .March 19. j 


Editor Evening Post: ; 

I regret to see th^t the Evening Post ^ 
suppressed mention of an act of daring I 
and heroism which the Louisville Timts I 
recently displayed under conspicuous head- 
lines. .\ few days ago its "Gov." Beck- 
ham actually "got In a buggy with a per- 
sonal friend and drove to the Frankfort 
Cemetery and back to the Capital Hotel." 
.^nd he wasn’t a bit scared — as far as it 
appeared on the surface! Esto porpetua! 
Erin go bragh. and come back again! Bur 
how Gov. Taylor can dare remain ;r. 
Frankfort, within 200 yards of a raw-hcal 
and bloody-bones follow like that, is what 
most c.\cites my wonder and admiration. 

Goose Creek, Ky., March 2L 

ductor at the Galt House and found him in 
the lobby of the hotel enjoying a dgar. 

. "Our trip through the South has bceTi a 
triumphal one." said Mr. Thomas, "and 
in every city whore we appeare'.L large and 
brilliant audiences greeted myself and the 
orchestra. 1 am free to confess that I wa? 
most agreeably surprised at the great in- 
terest shown by the people in classic music. 
The heavier the numbers were the better 
aud more enthusiastic they became. 

"You know, in a few years more I will 
have been directing creheetras for half •a 
century. Oh. you have no concerpilon of the 
obstacles I encountered when 1 first under- 
took to educate the American people to ap- 
preciate the value of tbe higher grade of 
music, but you seo pluck, endurance and 
perseverance have won the victory. Now 
it is not necessary to play only the modern 
popular music to make a concert a paying 
venture, as concerts given now by sym- 
phony orchestras draw Just as large crowds 
as military bauds. I would have no more 
attempted to make a tour through the 
Souch flfteeti years ago with a symphony 
orchoiHra than I would have tried to stop 
the tide. I am sure not a hundred people 
would have attendeJ the concerts. But it 
is different now. 

"Yes. I am glad to be here, as I am sure 
we will have a large and appreciative au- 
dience. One thing I have always noticed 
in this ci«y Is the enthusiasm displayed at 
concerts given under my dlroetion. ,I see 
you will have a Musical Festival In May. 

I can assure you I heartily wish the pro- 
moters the greatest kind of success. I 
since my last visit to Louisville Mr. Charles 
Shackleton, your chorus conductor. d:al. 
Ah, I am 80 sorry. He a g;od musi- 
cian and a fine gentleman, and I am sure 
yci:r citizens miss him. particularly In a 
mu.sical way. 

"I teliet^•e the program tba*. I shall play 
tonight is the beat 1 have ever oftered the 
Louisviilo public.” 

At this time Mr- Wessells. the Treasurer 
of the i*ompuny, handed Mr. Thomas a 
package cf mail and telegrams, and he then 
excused himself, and the Interview ended. 


February 27.^1WfL 

Storm. Htrpng with all *ihe bitter h»'art 
of hate. 

Smote England, now nineteen dark 
years azo. 

As when the tide’s full wrath in sea- 
j ward flow 

' Smites and benr.s back the swimmer. 
P'raud and fate 

Were leagued against her; fear was fain 
to prate 

Of honor In dishonor, pride brought 

And humblenes.s whence holiness must 

And greatness born of shame to be so 

The winter day dhat withcre«l hope and 

Shines now triumphal on tbe turning 

That sets once more our trust In* free- 
dom free. 

That leaves a ruthless and a truthless 

And all base hones that hailed his cause 
laid low. 

And England’s name a light on land 
and sea. 

—Swinburne. In the London Times. 


Iil|[ KM mo. 

Knights of the Royal Arch to Cele- 
brate First Anniversary. 

Prof. McMasters has completed the 
fifth volume of his “History of the Peo- 
pl(? of the United State.-;.” It deals with 
that period of our history Irom 1S2! to | 
1830. It was In many respects u forma- 
tive period. It marked to the re-align- ■ 
ment of political forces, the increasing j 
sectional aspects of the slavery question, 
the beginning of the railroad system, the 
mulllnllcatlon of mechanical inventions, 
the ,*estward march of ompirc, the set- 
tlement of Texas, and the acquisition of 
Oregon. Manifestly, this l.s a period of 
profound concern to all observers who 
can see with the heart of things; to nil 
men who know' that the nation’s progress 
is not neces.sarily marked by the boating 
of the drum.s ami the roar of cannon. J 
If Is a period which has great aitrac- I 
tion to Pr »f. McMasters. who prefers to ! 
record events as he finds them written 
in the dnliy annals of an industrious 
people, leaving the Imaginative conslrtic- ! 
tion. the philosophical dcdu ’tions \o other \ 
writers of hl.story. The vain.* of Prof, i 
McMasters’ method is widely recognized. [ 
He deals realistically and dispassionately 
with the events in his story, if. indeed, j 

he ever thinks of It as a story. One sees 
in these pages a somewhat dreary life 
portrayed; a life of hardship, a life lack- 
ing color, or sentiment, barren in most 
of its aspects, and devoid of passion, 
void of delight, the men like dumb driven 
cattle, the cattle silent and hard as a 
granite mountain side. It is u true pLc- 
ture, no doubt, but it Is not a llfe-likc 
piclure. It is instructive, but It is not 
vl^d. It enlightens the mind as to many of 
thiTtietails of life in America, but under 
it all one cannot catch the spirit of im- 
prisoned humanity, or humanity of any 
kind. It Is fate w’ithout fate’s purpose 
or inspiration. It is real, but not the 
actual force which has transformed a 
continent. These men are all faulty as 
they are portrayed, but they had great 
virtues, too. Ours is a nation of hard 
working men. but of men who worked out 
their own salvation in fear and trem- 

In all this research, In all this laborious 
gathering together of the IncldentH of 
cvers’day Bfe, there is lackii'g the power 
of the poet essential to the history that 
is to endure. What material here for a 
great epic for the Odyssey of humanity. 

This fifth volume brings us . down 
to 133). The author now refers to the, 
seventh as the completing volume; in 
the fourth he fixed the sixth as the con- 
cluding volume. Prof. McMasters need 
not restrict himself; the theme will 
excuse any extension. Only the won- 
der grows that as he passes from one 
great incident to another from the revo- 
lution to the constitution; from the con- 
stitution to our second war with Eng- 
land; from the war of 1812 to the enumer- 
ation of the Monroe doctrine; from that 
doctrine to domestic development, to in- 
dustrial progress, into the great shadow 
of civil war— the wonder grows through | 
It all there Is no stirring of the pulse, no 
note of triumph, no indication that tbe 
writer has cam?ht "sight of that immor- 
tal sea which brought us hither." 

In 1828 the territorial government of 
Oregon was under discussion in Con- 
gress. Oregon, said one objector, is sltn- 
to l so far away that it is Impossible to 
conceive that it will ever form a part 
and parcel of government. It seems to 
be the decree of nature that the Rocky 
mountains shall be the western boundary 
«»f this republic." Again. "Nc» delegate can 
come to this house and return within 
twelve months. Let his journey average 
twenty-live mlle/^ a tlay. and it wdl! take 
him days to conu* here and go back. 
His mileage will amount to nearly $4.0)0. 
and b«* paid bin* for no other service 
than traveling. No. sir, let those restless 
spirits who cannot bo content to cultl- 
val«» their native soil, bt suQh lliugs go 
to Oregon, but let thr*m go at their (»wn 

risk." Arguments like this defeated the 
bill January 9, 1829. 

This volume come.s to us from the pub- 
lisher.s,| D. Appleton & Co., through John 
P. Morton & Co., I.s ul8ville. Cloth, 
maps and Index. l*rice $2.30. 


When Judge Robert Grant turned his 
literary talents toward a fecund field In 
sociology and W'roie "The Reflections of a 
Married Man." "The Opinions of a 
Philosopher." and "The Art of Living” it 
was generally supposed and regretted by 
the admirers of Mr. Grant’s novel, "An 
Average Man." that. In spite of sketches 
like "A Bachelor’s Christmas," which 
fell from his pen from time to time, he 
had forsaken elaborate and .sustained Ac- 
tion. This is not the case, however. Tho 
manuscript of a new' novel of American 
life, entitled "Unleavened Bread." has 
just been received from him by Charles 
Scribner’s Sons. It will be published 
about the middle of April. The w'ork, 
which is believed by the publishers to 
be one of great merit, deals graphically 
with modern social conditions, and their 
effect upon the character of the heroine 
in town, city and metropolitan life. Tho 
treatment, at once serious and satirical, 
given to the story, which, in Itself, ap- 
pears to be of ab.sorbing interest, will 
quite likely provoke wide discussion. 




This book is beginning to sell. Thirty 
thousand copies liave been disposed of, 
but that many should have been sold In . 
Indiana alone. It l.s a modern story, not 
medieval, and, say what we will, we 
know modern life better than life in the 
middle ages. It is full of familiar fdc- 
tures. the lecture, tin* elrpus. Mie flat, 
uninteresting town, which becomes inter- 
esting hiimun, when we got on 
the inside. It Is at once realistic In its 
surroundings, and ronianilc in ii.s incl- 
dent.s; so is life. It is vivid. It is bright. 

It is readable throughout. If you have 
not road this story get It and read it. Is 
it a great novel? No; rather is— but it is 
not nece.' 8ury to make n test of popular 
novels w'hieh arc not great. The great 
novels are the novels w'e fall asleep over, 
ami then lake up again. The poor novels 
are the novels wc fall asleep over, and 
never take ui» again. The really reada- 
ble novel, tin* pleasing and at times de- 
lightful novel is the novel we do not fall 
asleep over. No one ever fell asleep in 
company with "The Gentleman from In- 

[iciT me 

List of Those Who Receive Diplo- 
mas and Honors from College 
of Pharmacy. 

for hfst chemical labaratory examina'lon. 
and Hobin.sou-Pct.tei gold mvJal for bist 
materia inediea examiaatiou. 

Mr. Williams secured the following hon- 
ors: Edward C. Pftiigai memorial gold 

medal for second best general average, and 
George ZubreU gold medri for b.'sl micro- 
scopy cxjmiuaLou. 

Of the thirty-three members of the Jun- 
iors Edward B. Schultz, o*' Batesville, Iir:l.. 
secured the M. C. Peter go!d modal for the 
best general average. 


The first anniversary of the founding of | 
the "Knights of the. Royal Arch" in this I 
city. W'ill be appropriately observed next ■ 
Wednesday night, at the chapter rooms. ; 
431 Wcit Jefferson street. Twcnty-lwo new | 
members will lie initiated and other busi- . 
nets attended to. after which pleasure will ! 
rule the tvc-n'.ng. There wi!l be a dance j 
and refreshments, and the Knights expect I 
to make it a distinct success. Each incm- i 
ber is invited to bring his family aud join 
in the fun. The Knights of the Royal 
Arch are growing rapidly- Five n^w msiti- 
b^rs were initiated a‘ the mecimg on last 
Wednesday night. 

The twenty-ninth annual ccmraeucement 
of the Louisville College of Pharmacy | 
takes place at 2:30 o'clock this afceruoou, at | 
Library Hall. The graduating cla?s cf 1!*00 j 
is cemposed of the (oliowing member.-: Ar- j 
ihur Kipp. Indiana; C. T. Kipping. Ktii- i 
ti:(ky; William H. Fisclur. Kentucky: Ed- I 
ley .M. Spence, Arkans.ts; W. .M, Ernst. ! 
Kentucky; Leslie P- Ba’Ker. Kentucky; 1 
Charles Hikert. Kentucky; B. L. Williams. | 
Mississippi, and A. D. Adcock, Kentucky. i 
Edle  M. Spence, of Loanoke. Ark., and 1 
Andenson D. Adcock, cf Canollton. j 
valedictorian and Mlutatorian of the class. 
The following honors were taken by Mr. ; 
Kipp: Alumni gold mrdal for best g;meral 
cpsay; Louisville^ College of Pbarmac)', 
tn^ded for tea thesis: Peter Bauer medal ! 


For Infants aud Children. 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

2ears '.he 
Signal are of   

Suggestion of This Novel Reunion 
Is Receiving Much En- 


On aL'count of the lecture on "Liquid 
Air," the meeting of "The Falls C tie.^ 
Itoincopathlc Society" was postponed until 
trn.’ght (Friday), when Dr. Will Scott Mul- 
lins will read his paper on "Theory vs. 
Practice." It will be discussed by Dr. 
IvOtt. The Sect'ty will meet at the Coll.g? 
bUldins, on Sixth street. 

S. P. Mitchell, a colored cvangeilst of 
Midway. Ky.. who was reported a few days 
ago in the Evening Post as advocating u 
reunion of old slaves with ihclr former 
masters as an auxiliary to the Confedoreia 
j veterans’ reunion to be held in this city 
j May 30-Junc Z, writes that he has beoa 
I receiving dally many letters concerning 
I the subject, and that he is much c/tcour- 
aged at the Imcrest taken in the matter. 

I He suggests an additional form of enter- 
taininem in the form of an old-fashioned 
• "darky rorn-shurking. ’ The Rev. Mtcbell 
i thinks that the sight of a reunion between 
! old slaves and their masters would b? a 
I novelty for the rising generation, os well 
^ as an object lesson for the future. 




Il)e €ucttiu0 $ml 


Published by THE EVENING POSTCOnPANY (incorporated. 

Post Buildini;. 526 Third Street. Louisville, Ky. 

Entered at the Louisville Post office as Second-class Matter. 


Telephones— Editorial Rooms 544— Business Office 134. 

All matters tor publication should bo ad dressed to Mr. Boyle O. Boyle. Manaclnf 
Editor of the Evenlnc Post. Louisville. Ky. 

EASTERN OFFICE OF THE POST— IfO Tribune Building. New York. The v 
E. Kohihass, direct representative. 

WASHINGTON BUREAU— Albert Halstead. Manager. Postal Telegraph Bulld- 


The annouticemeat comes from Frankfort that the government of the pre- 
tenders has been appealed to to protect the courts from that mythical mountain 
mob. which, it is said, is to return, pending the trial of the men accused of 
complicity in the murder of Mr. Goebel. 

How soon one's opinions change position. In 1896, when the officers of both 
bouses of the Legislature appealed to Governor Bradley for protection from the 
toughs and roughs haunting the lobbies, and from the mobs walking the streets, 
the Governor promptly responded, restoring order and securing to every member 
of the Legislature a free exercise of his duties as a representative of his con- 

But at once the Democratic leaders raised a howl. They denounced the Gov- 
ernor from every street corner. \ committee was appointed under a resolution 
accusing the Governor of misconduct in office, with instructions to devise some 
punishment to fit the crime. 

Again, in 1899, pending the election in the city of Louisville, the Governor of 
Kentucky was requested by the citizens of Louisville to call out the militia, in 
order to maintain the public peace, to overawe the outlaws and insure the safety of 
the lives and properly of our people. 

This step was openly denounced in all the organs of the conspirators. The 
Governor was referred tb as a usurper and a traitor, and his act was made the 
basis of a petition before the Returning Board to throw out the vote of Louis- 
ville entirely, and on this protext the vote of Louisville was thrown out. 

Again, immediately following the assassination of Mr. Goebel, the Governor of 
Kentucky ordered out the troops for the protection of the property of the State 
and for the maintenance of peace at the capital. Again he was denounced in 
terms more vigorous than polite. The presence of the military seemed to be a red 
rag to these rebellious Democrats. .MI kinds of accusations were made against a 
Governor who would dare to parade troops in the streets of the capital. 

All of thene instances refer Oo periods during which the Republican Governor 
had control of the troops, and they were under the orders of the Reptlblicans. 
Now that there is a gentleman at Frankfort claiming to be both a Democrat and 
a Governor, he seizes the first opportunity for ordering out the military. There 
aeema to be some fear that Mr. Campbell and some of his remarkable witnesses 
may be made an object of attack from the men of the mountains. We do not be- 
lieve It. We doubt if Mr. Campbell or his witnesses believe it. Nevertheless, for a 
provocation far slighter than in any case we have named abowe. arms have been 
brought In large quantities to Frankfort, and the capital once more is to be put 
under the control of the military; in this case, under the control of a Democratic 
Governor and a Democratic Adjutant General. 

Upon previous occasions the Democratic Judges absolutely refused . to hold 
court In a house guarded by military. Now the spokesmen of Democratic Judges 
are clamoring for the military. 

If the military is expected merely to maintain the peace, we fall to see what 
harm can come of it. There is no danger whatever of military domination in the 
State of Kentucky; the danger is all In the ottaes- direction. One usurpation has 
followed another. One act of aggression has been followed by others, until we 
have already at Ffonkfort a political oligarchy, one department of State perform- 
ing the functions of three. 

The trial in Frankfort today is one of supreme importance to every Ken- 
tuckian — one of profound interest to every citizen of the republic. All of the ordi- 
nary provisions of the constitution and bill of rights have been trampled under 
foot heretofore. It is to be decided today whe'.her or not the guarantees of life, 
liberty and property supposed to be embodied in our constitution are mere "bar- 
ren idealities” or Whether they are living actualities. It is well, in the decision of 
A question so momentous, that the Judges, lawyers, witnesses and defendants 
should be assured of absolute bodily safety. If this Is the purpose, or whatever the 
purpose. If this be the effect, of calling out the military, we are certain that 
tkert is not a single man in Kentucky who will protest against it. 

Here’s looking to you. Gen. Oastleman; may nothing be done at Frankfort to 
bring shame to your military record, nor humiliation to the State. 

, I 


About all that Is known concerning the so-called confession of Wharton 
Golden is that he has been found in bad company. 

The statements made in both the yellow Journals at Cincinnati and Louis- 
ville are speculative, or may be born rather of the wish than the knowledge of 
the attorneys for the assassins of character. Experience in crimiual practice 
Joined to a newspaper partnership and backed by 8100,000 will accomplish 
much, but we belie've that in open court, before all the people of the State, the 
diabolical conspiracy to involve large numbers of political opponents in the as- 
sassination of William Goebel will fail. ' 

.Mr. Golden has not made yet any public statement. X confession implies not 
merely knowledge, but criminal participation. It may be that Golden was in the 
plot to assassinate Goebel, but until the proof Is stronger than a mere assertion 
of the Cincinnati Enquirer and the Courier-Journal, we decline to accept it as 

"Ah! there is the register of the hotel, where, according to the organs of the 
Democratic newspapers, a conference was held at London, at which the murder 
was decided on!" 

Possibly, but according to ordinary, rules of conduct, it is not probable that 
red-banded mountaineers plotting assassination would gather in iarge numbers at 
a hotel and all register. 

The gathering at the hotel of prominent Republicans, the registering bof the 
names of those present, the apparent publicity of the whole proceedings, indicate 
that the object was legitimate and reasonable and not murderous. 

The truth is, the Golden episode grows a little silly, and indicates a deliberate 
effort to build up monstrous accusations on an absurd foundation. It is Just such 
a story as might have been predicted could easily have been constructed by a 
conscienceless attorney and a reckless newspaper reporter stimulated by a re- 
ward of five thousand dollars. 

Let the people watch the kaleidoscopic changes in all these proceedings, be- 
ginning with Whittaker's arrest and including Campbell's assertion that it would 
take 3,000 men to arrest a colored barber in Beattyvllle. 

The Incidents change daily, hourly; the one end in view, which is by fear, 
intimidation, violence, the perversion of law, abuse of power, contempt for the con- 
stitution and a corruption fund of 8100,000, to punish the innocent and let the 
guilty escape. 

It is a deliberate, a desperate attempt at Judicial assassination. 

These malignant devils know the assassin, or they have lied times innumer- 
able. If they know him they have purposely refrained from arresting him, with 
tho devilish purpose of involving some active political leaders in an act whiclL if 
exposed, would leave the innocent unharmed. 

'The conspiracy grows apace. It will be followed step by step and its hid- 
eousness revealed in all its abomination. 

Before these arrests and alleged confessions, before all these proceedings in 
court, which have brought such shame to the State, Gen. Buckner foretold the con- 
sequences of the passage of this act appropriating 8100,000 as a war fund on char, 
acter. He referred to the story of Titus Oates, and the parallel becomes clearer 
each day. 

But It will fall in its consummation. Peirjury can be exposed. Intimidation 
caft be destroyed. iTerrorism can be dissipated. Returning reason will stop the 
progress of organized criminals.   

^e people of Kentucky see the gulf of dishonor opening before them. The 
recent degradation of court processes to the uses of a hateful faction in politics, an- 
imated by revenge and greed, is an object lesson written in the darkest colors. 
The people of Kentucky, proud even in their humiliation, demand fair play for all 
men accused. They will have in Kentucky no "lettres de cachet;" no Bastlle; 
no secret execution; no threats to Intimidate witnesses. 

Has Goldon been threatened? Has Golden been told that only confession would 
save him from arrest? Has he been driven from Frankfort by suggestions of 
danger? Has he been followed by the evil spirits of Journalism and the lower 

deeps? If so, turn the full light of day on all these transactions and bring 16 
justice the guilty, that the Innocent may be vindicatoj. 

That, men of Kentucky, is the purpose of the movement in Louisville to see 
that counsel is secured for all the victims of secret judicial processes; counsel for 
all men accused of crimes of which they know nothing; counsel for the poor and 
the friendless, and Justice — Justice — nothing less than Justice — for tho man who 
would kill from ambush or who. by means of the tricks of the law, would destroy 
the reputations of political enemies, and sond to prison men obnoxious to the 
reigning dynasty. 

This movement has been put in charge of an oxecutive committee of five — Col. 
John H. Ward, Col. Andrew Cowan, Col. Morris Belknap, Mr. Donald McDonald, 
and Mr. Richard W. Knott. Capt. John Leathers is the Treasurer, and contribu- 
tions may be sent to the Treasurer or to any member of the Executive Commit- 
tee. ' 


It will not do for any man guilty of vio- 
lation of the election laws in 1898 or 1899 
to assume that because they have not yet 
been arraigned that they are to go scot 
free. The prosecution of these cases has 
but begun. ' Some of them will be tried in 
the State courts and evidence produced 
which is absolutely conclusive. 

In the Federal court a number of indict- 
ments have been filed away and a tew have 
been dismissed. It is well to bear in mind 
the difference between these two proceed- 
l::gs. The rases dismissed are supposed to 
be of minor Importance, or else to lack suf- 
ficient evidence to secure a conviction. The 
cases filed away arc held up; they arc not 
dismissed by any means; they are simplfP 
put aside for the time being in order (o 
concentrate attention upon other cases of 
greater importance. The conspirators 
against free suffrage are beginning to re- 
alize that there are certain laws upon the 
statute books which they supposed had 
by neglect been repealed. On the contrary, 
they are In force and the penalties which 
they carry are sufficient to mak^ examp’es 
of men who, by overconfidence, have been 
betrayed into illegal acts. 

These Federal court cases are not cases 
of persecution; they are cases in which the 
evidence presented is of the most startling 
character. It is true that they relate alone 
to the violation of the rights of the negro 
voter, but they are violations proven by 
the evidence of the white witnesses, proven 
by men of the highest character, proven so 
that there is no room for doubt that great 
outrages have been committed, and that 
the rights of the negro voter have been de- 
stroyed, this destruction undermining the 
whole system of elections in Kentucky. 

The second trial of Crites, Mullens. O'Neil 
and Locke will take place within ten days. 
Additional witnesses to those secured be- 
fore will appear, and the public will get 
no more Instructive lesson than is carried 
by a true statement of how elections are 
conducted at West and Green. It has b’en 
assumed for years that these outrages could 
go on unchecked and the men guilty of 
them have been held up as heroes in the 
circles of the lawless, and have been re- 
warded by special davors from the bene- 
f'claries of their crimes. Now they must 
prepare to pay the penalty. Such occur- 
rences as the people are familiar with at 
M'est and Green are not tsolate-1; they 
form a part of a conspiracy against the 
public morality. They Imply the co-opera- 
tion of others beyond these tour prisoners, 
and the public is prepared for sensational 
developments before this trial closes. 

companies, as this paragraph from the 
Journal shows: 

"Jackson A. -Nichols and George Brower, 
both of Brooklyn, were assaulted and rob- 
bed of their watches in front of 140 Park 
row late Saturday night by a crowd of 
toughs. Only one of the highwaymen, 
Robert Fair, was caught. .Magistrate 
Brann held him in 82,500 bail." 

If any of these crimes had been com- 
mitted in the mountains of Kentucky — 
and this is Impossible — our Northern ex- 
changes would have pointed to them as 
exhibitions of total depravity; they pass 
s’-nrst unn oticed in the daily record of 
ji uiiaUelphia, New York or Chicago. 



Laws are not made for the criminals, but 
for the taxpayers. We have an expensrlve 
police force, but when complaint is made 
of disorderly bouses, of gambling hells, of 
lottery shops, of poolrooms, the complain- 
ant is advised to go before the grand Jury. 

He goes, confiding soul. The grand Jury 
then sends for the policemen and the po- 
licemen declare they know nothing about 
the details, and no indictments are found. 

In the meantime, we wish to recall pub- 
lic attention to the statement made and a 
promise recorded by Zach Phelps and Aa- 
ron Kohn. 

In open court'they asked that their clients 
bo not punished, as they intooded to go 
out of business. "We know.” said these at- 
torneys for tho criminal classes, “we know 
when the Mayor and the Judge of this 
court unite in an order to stop gambling, 
stop It must.” 

At tho time the Evening Post called at- 
tention to this statement and remarked 
that if there ever was any gambling in 
Louisville it would be because either the 
Mayor or Judge Barker failed to co-operate 
with tho other in enforcing the laws. 

Gambling today goes on in all its forms; 
who is responsible. Mr. Kohn? Who is re- 
sponsible, Mr. Phelps? Is it the Mayor? 
Is it Judge Barker? 

THE lawless north. 

First as a diversion from troubles at 
home, and then ns a means of instructing 
our Northern critics, we turn occasionally 
to the news columns of our Northern ex- 
changes. We tire reading sermons of vari- 
ous degrees of stupidity concerning crime 
in Kentucky, and break the monotony by 
pondering over the unnumbered offenses of 
our fellow countrymen. 

Women and children are the special vic- 
tims of the Northern brutes, as our list to- 
day will show. The first story is told 
to the New Y'ork Journal by John Brill. 
Here it is: 

"Mrs. Caroline Porter, a woman, child- 
less, and with an antipathy against little 
children, emptied the contents of a boiler 
filled with boiling water upon Innocent 
children. As a result my little daughter 
died after untold agony. Two other chil- 
dren received injuries. State Coroner Mix 
held a secret inquest and pronounced it 
(the scalding) an accident, although there 
were several witnesses to brove that she 
(Mr*. Porter) did not tip over the water 
accidentally, but purposely.” 

The second story comes from Newark, 
N. J., under same date, March 18, and is 
as follows : 

"Careful investigation today by the 
friends of Miss Erns Giles, who disappear- 
ed from here January 29, with Dr. George 
W. Mueller, has convinced them beyond 
the shadow of a doubt that the body of 
the young woman recently found in the 
nets of fishermen in the Magotshy river, 
off the shore of .Anne Arundel county, 
Maryland, is hers.” 

Chicago, on the same date, presents this 
claim to consideration as the center of 

".V shocking double tragedy was dis- 
covered shortly after midnight this morn- 
ing, in the Vendome Hotel, on South Hal- 
stead street. 

"There, in a room on the second fioor, 
were found the dead bodies of a man and 
a girl, who came to the hotel yesterday 
afternoon, registering as Mr. and Mrs. S. 

"The girl bad three bullet wsounds in her 
breast, and the man bad shot himself in 
the mouth with the revolver, which ho 
had used in taking the life of his com- 

In the North tho thieves are as bold 
and as active as the murderers of women, 
and in Philadelphia they even rob the 
churches, as this story from the Record 

“Thieves on Saturday night entered the 
Catholic churches in different sections of 
the city and robbed the contribution boxes 
of money given as films for the poor. .At 
the Church of the Epiphany, Twelfth and 
Jackson streets, the thief secured entrance 
by carefully removing a valuable stained 
glass window and then rifled eight boxes 
of their contents, estimated at more than 

In New York the thieves hunt in large 

AVe suggest to the Democrats that they 
call the State convention to meet at Mu- 
sic Hall, lA uisvllIe; that they appoint 
the old Committee on Resolutions, the old 
Committee on Credentials; that they 
name Redwine for Temporary Chairman, 
Kedwiue for Permanent Chairman, and 
Redwine for Lieutenant Governor. Mr. 
Beckham, we believe, desires to run for 
Governor, and will be permitted to do eo, 
as Mr. Justus Goebel is not eligible. 

Dr. McCormack was not present at the 
autopsy said to have been held to deter- 
piine the course of the bullet which killed 
Mr. Goebel. Dr. Vance was not permit- 
ted to take part in it. McCormack, Vance 
and Hume were the chief medical and 
surgical attendants, and by all rules of 
medical ethice should have conducted the 
autopsy. Who did? 

Nearly two months has Whittaker been 
in Jail without examination, without ball, 
without testimony, and without warrant of 
law. So long that be has been almost for- 
gotten, like some of the victims of the 
old Bastile in Paris. We imagine the 
Democrats will not find the Bastile a pop- 
ular issue in Kentucky. 

The mistaken, yet papular, theory, that 
“the good die young” and that "death 
loves a shining mark,” is what makes so 
many cowards in the world. Nothing of 
the Sort. Death is no respecter of persons, 
and in regular attendance on his daily 
rounds is apt to pick up Just anything 
that comes along. 

The Owensboro Messenger denounces 
every honest Democrat who is manly and 
patriotic as one who has "landed outside 
the breastworks.” The breastworks con- 
stitute the sole end and aim of the Mes- 
senger man's aspirations. Public p«p Is 
his watchword and reply from beginning 
to end. 

Colson repudiates all the knowledge at- 
tributed to him by the hired attorneys of 
the conspirators. Coombs answers Camp- 
bell most effectively, and GoJden is yet 
to hear from. Somehow these stories do 
not stand long enough to earn a fee. 

In substance this is the Owen.sboro 
Messenger's daily proclamation: "Be all 
our alms and all our toils (no matter how 
the rest works) to seize the pie — the offi- 
cial spoils, and hold on the breastworks!” 

Some empty cars rattling over the Ken- 
tucky Central affrighted the souls of con- 
spirators at Frankfort, and at once the 
troops were called out. 'Tis conscience 
makes cowards of them all. 

Hurrah for Rodney Haggard! We do 
not know Just what he has been doing, 
but w'e know be has bean doing it about 

Another day has passed and no more 
confessions. What’s the matter with 
Campbell's stenographer? 

Social Notes. 


An aDDouncement was made last even'* 
ing which surprised boih their families 
and friends, when Miss Bessie Snyder and 
Mr. Major Guthrie announced that they 
were married in Jeffersonville last Au- 
gust. The young couple had been devoted 
to each other for some time, and their 
marriage was regarded as a probability, 
but no one had any knowledge that the 
ceremony had already been performed. 
Miss Snyder Is the daughter of Mr. George 
R. Snyder, the well-known tobacconist, 
and Mr. Guthrie is the son of Mr. James 
G. Guthrie, of the Chilton-Gutbrie Com- 
pany. They are both charming young 
people, and have a large circle of friends. 
They will make their home for the present 
at the borne of Mr. Snyder, 1041 Fourth 

Mr. Neville Hestor has returned from a 
several months’ slay in Texas. 

Miss Mary Thomasson, who has been in 
Cincinnati with friends for the past four 
months, has returned home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip T. Allen are spend- 
ing a few days at their country place near 
Livingston, in Rockcastio county. 

Miss Selma Heilman was guest of honor 
at an entertainment given last evening by 
her host and hostess, and M»*j. Jacob 
Block, who gave a reception in her honor 
from 8 to 11 o’clock. Their home was ar- [ I 
ranged with elaborate decorations of flow- 
ers and evergreens. The hall and parlors 
were banked with palms, and the chande- 
liers and windows were festooned with 
graceful garlands of smilax. The parlors 
were in pink, with vases of pink carna- 
tions and roses on the mantels, and the 
dining room was ornamented with red 
flowers and lights. Mrs. Block received 
her guests in a gown of yellow satin and 
black lace; Miss Hellmann wore pink satin 
and chiffon; Miss Flora Mendel was gown- 
ed in white silk and chiffon; Miss Stie- 
man, of California, in while satin, and 
Miss Ella Levy in pink mousseiine de sole. 
About seventy-flve guests called during 
the evening hours. , 

Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Belknap will enter- 
tain a few friends at dinner on Wednesday 
evening in honor of their guest. Miss 
Caroline Hazard, the President of Welles- 
ley College. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Broaddus have 
returned from a visit to Mrs. Jesse Stone 
at her home near Taylorsville. 

Mrs. R. W. Knott will give an informal 
reception on Thursday afternoon, March 
29, at G o'clock, in honor of Miss Caroline 
Hazard, the President of Wellesley Col- 
lege, who will be the guest of Mrs. W. R. 

.Mr. Gilbert Cowan was host at a dinner 
party last evening In honor of Miss Mary 
Holbert, of St. Paul. The table was ar- 
ranged with a central decoration of yel- 
low jonquils, surrounded by candelabra 
filled with yellow shaded tapers. The 
guests present were: Miss Mary Holbert, 
Miss Sunshine Parsons, .Miss Katherine 
Price. Miss Elizabeth Ekin. Mr. John Ja- 
cob, Mr. Charles Cardpr, Mr. James Ross 
Todd and Mr. Frank Snuffer. 

— JL 

Mr. Daniel Harrison Cheney, who has 
been at the St. Joseph’s *4flrmary for the 
past few weeks, is much improved and 
expects to. return to his home today. ^ 

Prof. Marks has invited the Clinical So- 
ciety of Louisville to insnect the GlrlsV* 
High School building, and the physicians 
who are members of tbe society will go 
out to the school this afternoon in a body 
for that purpose. 

Miss Persia Breed entertained at lunch- 
eon at noon today at her home on Second 
street in honor of Miss Myra Cook, the 
guest of Miss Margaret Oatbright. 



Letter to the Editor of the London Times, 
The Irish soldiers of the Queen will re- 
joice that upon St. Patrick's day they are 
to wear, as a distinction, a sprig of 
shamrock to commemorate their ;al- 
lantry during the recent battles In South 

As Thomas Moore is not so much read 
now as he used to be, it may not be out 
of place to remind your English and 
Scotch readers that this "triple grass” 
was claimed by Valor. Love and Wit, as 
appears from one of the Irish melodies; 
Says Valor: "See. 

They spring for me. 

Those leafy gems of morning!” 

Says Love: "No. no, 

For me they grow. 

My fragrant path addPhlng!" 

But Wit perceives 
The triple leaves, 

And cries: "Oh. do not sever 
A type that blends 
Three god-llke frlemls. 

Love, Valor. Wit. forever!” 

The last three lines contain a splendid 
allegory, which far outshines everything 
else that has been written On "the green, 
Immortal shamrock.” 


There are lots of hogs that are good 
church members. 

To be a real success in the world a 
man has got to make the world resent 
his being In It. 

A man is never very mad at a woman 
when he Is willing to tell her what he 
is mad at. 

A woman can never carry out her reso- 
lution to stuib another woman It she 
meets her when she has on her new hat. 

Every man ought to lay down the rule 
that he won't dig up his wife's flower 
beds till she lets him wear bis spring 
overcoat.— New York Press. 


Fuddy — You never can tell anything 
about the weather. At the time of the flood, 
you know, it rained forty days and forty 

Duddy— Yes; and I'll bet if there had 
been a weather bureau in existence at 
that time it would have prophesied fair 
weather, or at least clearing every morning. 
— Boston Journal. 



Men and 
Young Men 






Men and young men everywhere 
will be glad to learn of Whiteson’s 
new Tailoring Department. They 
will be glad because their experi- 
ences in the ready-to-wear depart- 
ments were such as to assure them 
that “big things” may be expected 
when they want made-to-order suit 
or overcoat. All the essentials of a 
thoroughly modern, up to-date Tai- 
loring Store are here. A stock of 
fabrics comprising the latest and 
most approved patterns in unequal- 
ed variety. Add to this skilled la- 
bor and nothing is left to be desired. 
Suit price will range from $15 to 
$40. Pants from $4 to $9. In ev- 
ery instance the very best will be 
offered commensurate with the price 
named. Every coat tried on before 
finished. FIT GUARANTEED. For 
opening display see Fourth-street 
windows. You are cordially invit- 
ed to attend our spring opening to- 




"By a sharp bargain that little com- 
pany of men in Paris has purchased the 
Philippine Islands, with their 12,000,000 
souls. But any man with intellect 
should be ashamed to affirm that be- 
cause we have bought tbe islands we 
have possession. It is a quesllon If we 
ever get possession.” — Bishop Potter, 
January 11. 1899, in an address in Me- 
morial Hail, Brooklyn, to the Clvitas 

"When a nation forgets the sober 
promises it has made it hae struck tbe 
first knell of its decay. We are pledg- 
ed by the most solemn obligations to 
sustain freedom. We ought to go back 
and wriggle our own necks into the 
English yoke and see bow we like it.'* 
— Bishop Potter, January 11, 1899. 

"Now. it would seem at least rea- 
sonable that the conquering or pur- 
chasing republic should inaugurate its 
relations to the new possessions by 
some conference with Us dominant peo- 
ple. But no. Its first word is subjec- 
tion. its first demand surfender. Its 
first, second and third conditions are: 
We will recognize nobody: we will treat 
with nobody; we alone will dictate all 
the terms. • • • 

"Let us suppose, however, that this 
Republic has crushed out the last em- 
ber of rebellion and stifled every faint- 
est note of protest. The old revolu- 
tionary idea survives, the old passion 
for freedom wakes anew, and so the 
new possessions must be vigorously gov- 
erned . "—Bishop Potter at St. Paul, 
Minn., October 10, 1899. 


I "That (bis former antagonism to the 
' McKinley policy of imperialism) has now 
become a purely academic matter. I con- 
! fees to saying that I have put it on the 
shelf. It is perfectly idle now to Unger 
I on that discussion. • • • 

1 "The military operations in the Phll- 
I ippines will one of these days be shown 
I to be above all praise. » • • 

1 "If the Philippines were given a civil 
‘ government tomorrow we could not take 
away the soldiers. There is bound to 
be a military government there for some 
I time, and it is the best kind of govern- 
I ment for the Islands. • • • 
j “We have got those islands and we 
I have got to hold on to them. It Is too 
I late now to get rid of them. The mat- 
I ter of their acquisition is now an aca- 
demic question purely. • • • 

; "They (Agulnaldo’s friends) are sat- 
I isfled there can be no successful Issue of 
I Agulnaldo’s undertaking. • • • 
j “Tho btUer class of Filipinos are sat- 
isfled that American occupation means 
I increased prosperity and have ceased to 
I raise objections. 

I "They appear to understand that there 
I are no men In tbe islands who could 
) give them, in the way of government, 

‘ what we can give them.” — Bishop Potter 
to a reporter of tbe World. 


O. Athens of tUh Bluegfrasa State, 

With all thy charms of happy hours, 

To me thou hast become of late 
The choicest bud among’ the flowers. 

Thy classic shades to us inspire 
A feeling that one deeply knows, 

When to thy arms as to the lyre 
The Grecian seeks his sweet repose. 

How can we e’er forget thy pare 
Bestowed on us in hours of joy. 

When once in life we can but share 
The blessings of a college boy? 

Breathe wholly atmosphere of love. 

To all embraced within thy walls. 

For surely man and Qod above 
Will answer thee whate’er thy calls. 

— R. Burge Toney, in the Centre College 



The Proletariat wef)t bitterly. 

“I ask you for bread.” it protested, 
“and you give me u stone!” 

“Oh. I thought you asked for coaP.” 
said the Bourgeoise. with brazen front. 





Little Liver Pills, 

IMust Bear Signature of 

^ee FaceSimlle Wrapper Below, 

Though he wrote a poem truly great, 
Fame’s trumpet yet is dumb , 

To sound his name; for the cigar 
Which bears this name is very bum. 


"I haven’t told him that I love him, 
even ret !” 

“Why%do you keep him in the dark?” 

“Oh, men are so much more demon- 
strative In the dark, you know!” 


It is truly a mysterious providence 
which orders the man who is expected 
above all others to admire a woman’s 
millinery, to be also the man who is ex- 
pected to pay f^r it. 

Tery amall amd mm emmr 
to Uike OA aogar* 





"■ ' “naBaamantir 



Among the many published books 
There are large numbers which 
Are accounted rather striking. 

But do not strike It rich. 


Finding ourselves face to face with 
Time, in an allegory, we made bold to 
broach a subject near to our hearts. 

“The extremely good.” we observed, 
“do not seem to. notice you as you pass. 
Is it because they are so happy?” • 

“No,” replied Time, wincing, “It is be- 
cause I make whisky. I think.” 

Some people, ns we all know, are unduly 
sensitive in this matter. 

“What did they do at the Courthouse, 
stranger?” “Held tbe prisoners without 
ball or evidence.” 

If Casileman really needs troops we be- 
lieve he can borrow a few from.Adjt. Gen, 

Carapbeil is a great lawyer among jour- 

nAPetc Anrt ..... 





Rademaker’s. Shelby and Camp and 
Shelby and Madison; Theo. D. Davis’. S i 
W. Cor. 2d and Market; Muswlck’s, 3^ . 
4th avenue; Wm. Schanz, Uuderhlll and { 


Sh€ was a kindly- faced woman, and U 
was easy to see that she was bubbling over 
*lth love for the little folk. She walked 
modestly Into the office of the city editor 
and inquired: 

'.'Will you please tell me which one of 
the staff it is that writes all those pretty 
little stories about cblldrtn? I know he 
must love the little folks because he writes 
such nice stories about them. I want to 
tell him a precious little story about my 
darling boy who is only — " 

"That's the man over there,” Interrupted 
the city editor. ] 

"Which one, pray?” j 

"That one with the corncob pipe In his 
mouth and swearing at the office boy.” — 
Omaha World-Herald. 







If you wish the Evening, 
Post delivered to yon each 
day regularly and prompt- 
ly, you must order it direct 
from the office. 

The Evening Post cannot 
insure prompt service 
when you subscribe for it 
through carriers of other 

Min tone 

Cures - 




Harmless, Prompt 
and Efficient. 

6c a cure at Baird Bros.. Fifth and Jef- 
ferson and Fifth and Chestnut. Soda 
Fountain. Agents this city. 

25c a bottle. All Druggists. 





ST. JOSEPH, Mo., March 23. — A lone robber, wearing a false face, with a 
black mustache painted on the mask, held up the southbound Kansas City, St. Jo- 
seph & Council Biu&s train, four miles south of Hamburg, la., at 1:30 o’clock 
this morning. The train was in charge of Conductor Billy MOee. Flagman 
Moore was first accosted by the robber at the rear end of the train. Using Moore 
as a shield, the robber went through the sleeper and chair car, getting J200 in cash 
and a gold watch. He pulled the bell cord, and when the train slowed down, jump- 
ed off and escaped in the darkness. The robbery was reported to the Burlington 
goueiral offices here from Langdon, the first station south of Hamburg. 



LIMA, O., March 23. — The poisoning of 
about 100 people Idst night at a dinner 
given by the Woman's Home Missionary 
Society of Trinity M. E. Church, at the 
residence of Mr. and Mrs. William .VIc- 
Comb, is more serious than was first sus- 
pected. Canned beans were thought to 
have been the cause, but it develops that it 
was diseased chicken which had been made 
into salad. 

One of the ladies who assisted in fur- 
nishing the chickens did not attend the 
dinner, but saved some of the meat for 
herself, and she was taken very seriously 
ill after eating it. A number of ladies 
and gentlemen are still in a precarious 

condition, and the Rev. Whitlock, pastor 
of the church, was taken ill while in the 
pulpit and had to be assisted home. It is 
feared there will be several deaths from 
the effects of thj poisoning. 


VALPARAISO, Ind., March 23 .— Emma 
Lohse, aged seventeen, died of trichinosis 
from eating pork. This is the second 
death in the family, and two others are 
affected. Jacob Slevers and two sons, who 
ate some of the same meat, and four mem- 
bers of the Hahmann family are very low 
and ihelr recovery is doubtful. 


Evening Post Special Service. 

FRANKFORT, Ky., March 23.— Mr. 
Beckham's apology for calling out the 
troops is embodied in the following "ex- 
planation.” which was Issued by the young 
man last night: ' 

"To the people o! Kentucky: In the pres- 
ent crisis which exists in our State, I feel 
It my duty to explain to you my position 
and to outline the policy which I Intend 
to pursue in the earnest effort to reetore 
peace,, quiet and order to our Common- 
wealth. It was the policy of my distin- 
guished and lamented predecessor to con- 
duct this contest which has so much agi- 
tated our people in a way to commend bis 
course to all law-abiding and conserva- 
tive people of the State. That policy I 
have, to the best of my ability, also pur- 
sued, and Intend to continue in the same 
line. In calling out the militia to protect 
the courts in Frankfort, 1 wish to sjy 
that no one is more averse to military rule 
than 1 am. I believe that it should be 
the last resort that any official should use, 
and I lament the necessity that requires 
it at this t\mc. As your chief executive 
it is my desire and intention always to 
rely more upon the law than upon the 
bayonet, and I prefer to be supported more 
by the strong common sense and patriot- 
ism of our law-abiding people than by any 
military power whatever. Every honest 
citisen should submit without hesitation 
to the control of the constituted authori- 
ties and to the courts, the great safeguard 
of our liberties. 

"According to law the civil authorities 
of Franklin county have presented to me 
a . statement of facts which shows that a 
condition of lawlessness is threatened 

here with which they are unable to deal, 
and they have called upon me for assist- 
ance. I have, in compliance with their 
call, ordered here certain State tVoops to/ 
place themselves completely under the 
authority of the Sheriff of the county, 
with instructions that they shall aajist 
him in protecting the court of this coun- 
ty from threatened intimidation as well as 
to protect the prisoners who are tried by 
that court on tomorrow. 

"These troops shall be strictly under the 
control of the civil authorities in preserv- 
ing order and protecting the dignity of 
the court, that justice may be done to all 
parties. I regret exceedingly the necessity 
that requires such action and that there 
should bo any who would seek to interfere 
with the action of the judicial tribunals 
in our State, but the condition exists and 
I must meet it. 

"When the situation is such in your capi- 
tal city that the judges in your courts 
and other officials need personal protection 
from bodily harm and threatened Inter- 
ference with their action, then I deem it 
my duty, as Governor of the Common- 
wealth, to give them such protection as 
they may need. Such Is t6e situation here 
now, and I intend that so far as I have 
the power to protect the courts, in my 
earnest efforts to uphold the law and to 
protect the constituted tribunals, I call 
upon the good and law-abiding people of 
our Commonwealth to aid and assist me 
not by physical force, but by moral sup- 

"We have placed our cause in the bands 
of the law and we must continue to rely 
upon the law. Let no act of violence or 
lawlessness be committed anywhere, and 
let our people, who have ‘shown such pa- 
tience and conservatism heretofore, con- 
limie to show it. My gi-eat trust and re- 
liance Is in the strong common sense and 
integrity of the people of our State and 
trusting In that I believe that out of our 
present difficulty there will soon come 
peace, order and restoration of the law. 


"Governor of Kentucky.” 

inner President of Canadian Pa- 
cific Wants to Build Com- 
plete System. 

Ing Post ??pecial Bcrvlc*. 

A6HINGT0N, -March 23.— Sir William 
Horne, former President and general 
jger of the Canadian Pacific Railroad, 
Washington to discuss with the Presl- 
and Secretary of War his plan for 
ling a complete railroad system in 
I. Sir William was born in ^e United 
?s, and Is largely responsible for the 
;ss of the Canadian Pacific Railroad, 
his work in connection with that great 
oad he was knighsed by the Queen, 
only retired from active connection 
the road last summer. Sir William 
Horne represents a number of Ameri- 
c.apitalists who subscribed twenty-five 
ion dollars to oarry out his plan for a 
in road. He thinks that Cuba’s rich 
offers splendid opportunities for de- 
rment, and that with proper 
ill develop rapidly and profitably tor 
e Interested in it financially. He has 
tdy purchased half a miilion acres of 
ogany laud in Cuba, and has a large, 
lot controlling, interest in Havana's 
it r.aihv.nys. The mahogany land is to 
ut and the mahogany shipped to New 


illlwa E. Curtis, in the Chicago Record. 

of Sir William Van Horne’s railway 

'hey (the syndicate of American capl- 
ts), propose to buy and consolidate all 
existing railways wh:ch have a mileage 
bout twdvc hundred miles, divided tip 
short liiicF running from the principal 
lOit; cv.i the sugar country, and extend 

them until every province shall be well 
supplied with transportation facilities. 
They first propose to ccustruct what he calls 
a vertetraterial Pom Cape Antone. the ex- 
treme western lip, to Cape Maisi, t^p ex- | 
treme eastern tip of the island, which is | 
about 760 miles, running as near the center i 
of the islaud as economical engineering 
win permit. From this main stem or ’ 
badibono. they will construct a series of 1 
ribs from coiiveuicnt junctions north and j 
south to the accessible ports, thus giving 
an outlet to the products of tjie central po**- i' 
tions of the Island, s‘h4ch have no roads 
and arc beyond reach ” 


Elected President of Washington i 
Park Club in Chicago. 

Lawrence A. Ifoung, formerly of Louis- 
ville, has been elected President of the 
Washington Park Club to succeed D. 
Hamill, who resigned. The new President 
was born in this city and was a leading 
young lawyer when he moved to Chicago. 
There he also made a reputation for him- 
self. His natural love for horses brought 
him into the Washington Park Club, and 
under his management the racing there 
this season promises to be better than it 
has ever been. 


The clerk—By the way, I see the Anti- 
Superstition League opens its meeting to- 

The boss — Is that so? Mark those $12 
overcoats up to $13 in big figures and stick 
’em in t'he window. — Indianapolis Press. 

FoIey*$ Kidney Cure 

makes kidneys and bladder right. 


At the Big Store for One Week Only, Beginning Tomorrow, Saturday, and Ending Next Friday. 



A bewildering: ar- 
ray of rich new silks 
and satins, made up 
by expert hands into 
new spring shape 
Tecks and Imperials. 
A brilliant display of 
new novelties. 

They’re of extra 
heavy materials in 
all the recent color- 
ings and weaves, 
with full bands — 
the most tasty as- 
semblage of neck- 
wear ever shown at 
any price. 


Are the Spring Creations in Men’s and Boys’ Apparel. Fully a 

Thousand Different Varieties. 

Every new shade and weave from the most noted mills in America 
and Europe has been made up under our own supervision at our fac- 
tory into the latest and most stylish garments by the best skilled union 
tailors. Nothing is spared in manufacturing our goods in order to 
make the most attractive styles. Critical people will at once discover 
the points of superiority in fit and finish and the extremely low prices 
is the most wonderful feature. Our study always is, “How cheap can 
we sell our garments,” and not “How much they will bring.” Our 
facilities for buying are the greatest on earth. Being the largest mak- 
ers and distributers of Men’s and Boys’ apparel in the world, buying 
woolen and trimmings direct from the best standard mills in the world, 
and dealing for cash only, conducting an enormous business with in- 
significant expenses, all these surprises are accomplished. 

More Styles Now Shown Than Ever in Men’s Spring Suits and Overcoats. 

They are in Cassimeres, Scotches, Vicunas, Cheviots, Thibet.s, Worsteds and Herringbones, in light and dark shades, figured 

and plain fabrics, in weights suitable for all seasons. 

$4.00 $i;.00 $‘7.50 $ 



In Ceylon, Hector, Tuxedo and Black shades. 


Should any purchase fail to please, the money is at once returned without a single question or argument. All 
clothing bought at the Big Store is kept in repair for one year without cliarge. 

What’s next ? Everybody asks. Always watch for 
the Surprise Special Sales weekly at 

424, 426, 428, 430, 432, 434 WEST MARKET ST., 









Knight Banneret Has Been Added to 
the List of Probable 

ably well on tbe coast during the past 

■\n efTort Is being made^o arrange a 
match race between ThfCTPnqueror and 
F. VV. Erode ut I.lttlc Capt. Tlllcs 

has offered a purse of $i00 for the match. 

I ' Tomlinson has already accepted, but 
Schorr holds back. Me says the trip to tJie 
.Arkansas capital would endanger bis colt’s 
chances for the Tennessee Drrby and 
' Montgomery Handicap, which shows that 
I the sole reliance of tbe stable is not placed 
in Sam Phillips. There may be two repre- 
sentatives of the Schorr stable in the race. 

The bright weather this morning caused 
the trainers at the Downs to send them 
along In great style. \o very fast time 
was made. 

Jockey Houston has been arrested at 
New Orleans charged with having stolen 
« diamond pin from William Garring val- 
ued at $250. He insists that be Is Inno- 

Secretary Dressen is dally receiving let- 
ters from turfmen all Over the country 
asking for stable room here. He will be 
able to accommodate everybody, although 
it may be necessary to engage outside sta- 
bles for the purpose. 



•HE Soubhern racing 
scene will soon be 
transferred from 
New Orleans t o 
LUtie Rock, and al- 
ready many of ibe 
horses at the Crest 
cent City have been 
shipped to the Ar- 
kansas capital. The 
meeting begins at 
Clifton Park on 
Monday next, and there promises to be 
a good program. While the best horses 
lu the South are not going to be there, 
enough are entered in the stakes to make 
the sport decidedly interesting. 

The Turf Coagre*»s Stake is going to 
be Uollj contested. Yesterday Griftiu de- 
cided that he would ship Knight Ban- 
neret and start him in the event. This 
nmkem a good held, for to -win he will 
have to defeat (he Conqueror, Dram- 

burg, Capron and a half doisen others of 
about the same class. Xo one knows 
•what Dramburg Is going to do, but as an 
outsider he seems to have a chance. The 
Conqueror $dld not do well in the Crci:- 
cent City Derby, probably for the reason 
that he did not like the heavy going, 
and h« may improve on a fast track. In 
any event be has shown that he is 
not ot Derby class, and he will haidly 
Biart hi the Memphis event. 

Knight 6anneret made a poor showing 
at New Orleans, and does, not seem to be 
of a euperior order. However, there may 
he excusea for thie colt. He may have 
been out of condition and not up to the 
bruising race against such good ones as 
Kidney Lucas. Prince of Veronia and F. 
^y. Brode. The presence of this colt in 
the Turf Congress Stake has changed the 
betting somewhat. Previously it had 
been conceded that tbe race was between 
The Conqueror and Dramburg for fust 
money, but now that Griffin has deter- 
mined to put Knight Banneret into It, a 
different state of affairs is presented. This 
colt won several good races at New Or- 
igans, and shows that he has speed, even 
(hough he did not show it in bis last race. 

The Little Rock meeting, of course, will 
be equal to that of Nashville, but it will 
he of especial interest here, because there 
are three possible Kentucky Derby starters 
lu It, and they will illustrate to the 
betting public vrhat they can do. In addi- 
tion, tbe Little Rock officials have work- 
ed hard to make this meeting a suc- 
cess, and they deserve to succeed. The 
horses there have got fast early train- 
ing ,and it is a common thing there to 
see miles made in as good as 1:46. The 
old platers are showing up well. Dutch 
Comedian did five furlongs in 1:05 very 
nicely yesterday, and did not turn a hair, 
while Robert Bonner is said to have 
worked a half in 0:48'/fe- Rose Bud ie^ 
claimed to have negotiated five furlongs 
la 0:5u^, but this Is hardly probable, 
find the Memphis pipe smoker- may be 
down there fixing up figures for the 
track. Ho may be all right, but If be is 
be certainly has a remarkably slow watch. 

There Is no jockey on the turf better 
liked In Louisville than Charley Thorpe, 
and the news that be will probably never 
he able to get into tbe saddle again will 
be received here with sorrow. His shoul- 
der blade was broken by a fall from a 
horse, and it may be that he has sus- 
tained Internal injuries. If such Is tbe 
rase, the racing days of Charley Thorpe 
are over, and the grim reaper may set 
him down for all time. 

In tbe handicap at New Orleans yester- 
day Sidney Lucas was a disappointment. 
Boland was on tbe favorite. Ed Oartland. 
hue be could do no better than third, and 
Compensation, tbe second choice, at 4 to 
3. landed the event In hollow style. Lucas, 
with 112 up and Vittatoe in the saddle, 
finished absolutely last. He refused posi- 
tively to run. 

Ethel Collins has already been engaged 
by a well-known young newspaper man 
for the Gentleman’s Cup race here, and 
if the youngster puts up a good ride it 
la very likely tbe race will go to Ethel. 

President Schulte has about twenty 
horses at the Downs. .Most of them are 
two-year-olds, but there are a lot of good 
ones in tbe bunch, and they have wintered 

W. Overton will not be shipped South 
to start In the Turf Congress Stakes at 
New Orleans. Schorr will not start him 
in tbe mud, as he does not like chat kind 
of going. 

Sam Phillips, tbe favorite for the Ten- 
nessee Derby. Is said to have been worked 
a mile at Memphis yesterday in 1:46. This 
may be true. 

Jockoy.s Spencer and Jenkins have reach- 
ed Hot Springs and are there getting into 
shape for the Little Rock meeting, where 
they will both ride. Spencer did remark- 


What the Two Black Fighters Have 
Run Against. 

Ed Grlflin, a lightweight pugilist frotn 
Cincinnati, arrived in the city yesterday 
aud called at the office of the Evening 
Post. He had socn tbe challenge issued 
a few days ago by Lawrence Pot- 
tinger and Jimmy Ballinger, the col- 
ored scrappers who arc hunting 'trou- 
ble, mid said he was willing to accept 
both of them. “I am willing to meet both 
men In the same ring," he said, “and for- 
feit all the purse if I do not knock them 
both out inside of ten rounds. They may 
be fighters, but 1 am one. too, and I think 
I can turn the trick. If they will meet me 
at your office on Saturday afternoon at 3 
o'clock I will sign articles of agreement 
with them." 

Griffin is a rather nicy looking, well- 
dressed, quiet fellow, who seems to be very 
much in earnest, aud If Pottinger and Bal- 
linger will call here Saturday afternoon the 
sporting editor may be able to get them n 
match. There is no d.oubt but Potting' r 
is a good man, and if the mill is pulled off 
it will certainly be a good one. 

Tim Donahue Pays Tribute in His 
Own Style. 

l.M DONAHUE, the 
lanky catpher of the 
Chicago ' team, thus 
comments on Bid’s 

"Where can you 
find another man who 
laces ’em out year aft- 
er year, plays the bag 
to perfection and uses 
his think tank for the 
purpose that U was 


More choice language might have been 
used by ’Timothy, but It is doubtful if he 
could have been more expreeaive. Tbe 
long career of MePhee is a tribute to 
temperate habits. Since 1882 ,'VlcPhee ha.« 
been playing ball In Cincinnati, aud no 
one has over ehargetl him with staying 
up nights to ascertalu whether all lights 
were extinguished on time. He has taken 
care of himself and his work shows it. 
At no time during hie career did Me- 
Phee play more brilliantly than last sea- 
son. Many League stars commented on 
his work during the various series play- 
ed. Ed Delehanty said of MePhee, after 
’the latter hod gone Into short right field 
ou a hard run and scooped up a terrific 
grounder with his left hand; "It looks 
like Mac bad discovered the fountain of 
youth. He Is playing better than he did 
five years ago." 

"I do not see where this change of front 
in the plate makes much difference one 
way or the other," says .Mr. Tebeau. "It 
may help 'certain clubs that have left- 
handed hitters like us. when they go 
against lefi-handed pitchers, who are in- 
variably a bit wild. The southpaw is not 
clever of control, as a rule, and If we wait 
him out he will have to lay it over prop- 
erly. Thun he eannot usti his deadly 
curve so often. There is nothing so hard 
for a left-handed batter .ns to get up 
against a pitcher of his own persuasion 
who has a sharp curve. .After all. it is so 
much in favor ot the ’kilhogue’ hitter who 
seems to be king of the roost nowadays." 

"Whatever ability I may have as a 
pitcher,” sayS Cy Young, "comes almost 
entirely from my fast ball. I don’t think 
much of my curve, and I have no slow 
ball. My fast ball has a slight Jump or 
raise to it, and everyone h.ns told me that j 
It Is my best ball. It comes straight. | 
but Just beyond, about six feel In front j 
of the batter, it shools up a bit, maybe 
not more than one-quarter .Its diameter. \ 
but that is enough. It Is a very easy ball 
to throw. I use a free-arm movement 
with It and good sp-ed." 

"I sec my old battery partner, Ous 
Weybing, is gone with Hanlon," remark- 
ed Lave Cross yesterday. “He pitched fine 
ball last year, and will make a great rec- 

ord this season. Gus has been pitching 
major League ball for eighieeu years. 
When 1 first caught him he was two years 
older than I. He dropped out of sight 
for a year or two about 1896. When he 
came back he was two years younger than 
I. I wanted to know where he had 
dropficd the two years, and he said: ‘Down 
in the Texas League. Lave. Texas is the 
place that makes an old pitcher young.’ " 
— St. Louis Republic. 

John T. Brush’s baseball essays on mat- 
ters of trivial Importance, whlcb he loves 
to exaggerate, recall the gag about the 
writer who wrote 10,000 words with the 
cockroach for a subject and said nothing 
about the cockroach. — Washington Post. 

Pitcher M’lllls, of the Boston Club, has 
gone to Princeiton to coach the candidates 
for the Orange and^ Black teem- 

Says a baseball man on the Brooklyn 
Eagle: “That Brooklyn has more than kept 
pace with the strengthening process of 
the other club.s Is luaulfest. Its catching 
department is made up of the same two 
veterans who formed the appx of last 
year’s (.hampionsMp combination — Parrel 
aud McGuire — two backstops who combine 
all that is required of men in their posi- 
tions. To replace them in case of accident 
the club has the choice of three men — 
Steelman. Crlsham and Smith — three men 
who ore of the younger generation of 
clever catchers. 

Declares Catcher T. Donahue, of Chicago: 
"Probably that St. Louis bunch of catch- 
ers haven’t got a picnic with ‘Cy’ Young. 
Posvell and Cuppy, when the latter l.s in 
trim. It is all the time shoulder high 
coming to you with the spaed of a 'long 
Tom.’ What chance has a runner to sneak 
in an efctra base ou you? About one in a 
hundred. Why, it makes a good baserun- 
ner look like a selling plater hooked up 
with a lot of Derby winners. The ball 
loses no time in coming to you. You don’t 
have to pick the sphere out among the 
shoe laces or dig it out of the clay, slraighi- 
CTi up, find out where your runner is and 
then take aim. With those speedy boys 
your are on the rtinner all the time, 
aud you got him sure, should be move." 


-A — 


His Bout with the Tenor from 
Brooklyn Will Be the First 
in Years. 

Tommy Warren, who used to register 
"of Louisville.” has signed to fight Terry 
McGovern before the Seaside Sporting 
Club on May 4. At one time Warren was 
the pride of Louisville, and tbe local 
sports swore by him. His great fight with 
Tommy Barnes, the Englishman, in which 
he fairly pounded the daylight out ot that 
once formidable but aged scrapper, won 
him renown. Then ho went against Pat- 
sy O’Leary, Denny .Me.Aulitfe’s feather- 
weight, and got tbe decision over the 
shoemaker because the latter thought he 
had the fight won, and jumped out of the 
ring. In reality, O’Leary had the best ot 
the battle, and would have won the deti- 
slon had he remained. 

Leaving Louisville Warren went to Tex- 
as, where he killed a man, and was sent 
to the penitentiary' for .seven years. He 
served his time, and since ■ his release 
nothing has been heard from him in pugil- 
istic circles. .At present he is In the army 
serving three years. He has placed him- 
self under the management of Tom 
O’Rourke and is fighting at 122 pounds. 
While Warren was a scientific fighter In 
his younger days, his blows alwpys lacked 
steam, and he seemed afraid ot getting bis 
pretty face spoiled. 


Eastern Patrons Sore Over Loss of 
Umpire Lynch. 

HE turning down ot 
Umpire Tom Lynch 
was a severe blow to 
the garnet For over 
ten years Lynch has 
been considered the 
ideal umpire by East- 
ern people, and the 
West has not been 
slow to recognize his 
great worth as a fear- 
less official under all circumsianeee. There 
is but one first-class umpire now left on the 
stuff, for Euislie alone of recent umpires 
can hold a place with Lynch. The mag- 
nates made a grave mistake in leaving the 
New Britain man out of their list when 
they picked the staff for the coming sea- 

It is understood that Lynch was ready to 
start the season and finish the same, not- 
withstanding the report given out by Pres- 
ident N. E. A’oung that Lynch would only 
umpire when he pleasud. Tlie very fact 
that Lynch was Independent of the League 
should have helped his ease, for It Is Inde- 
pendent men the League should be on the 
lookout for. 

The pay of umpires is not In proportion 
to the salaries paid the players. Lynch and 
Emslic were ’.he highest-paid officials, and 
their salary was only $2,000. The other 
salaries range! from $1,400 to $!M)0, Con- 
nelly receiving the highest figure for a base 
umpire— $1,200. .Now that the men will 
have to work alone, they will expect 
a raise In salary, and will give President 
Young a good argument before he gets then- 
names to contracts. M;s-, of the cld um- 
pires prefer to work alone If they get a 
little extra money. — Boston Herald. 



id Ntf 44 44 a d d 4444 444444 4 4 4444 44 444 444 



ladies attended the games 



West End Won the First Game, and 
Cherokees Took the Second 



No Mistake— We Have But One Store In Louisville. 

OST MEN H.-WE HOBBIES, If you’ve a iiobby and it has 
anything to do with your wearing apparel, mount it and 
ride it in here — we’ll' treat it as you wish— make your 
clothes as you want them made — any little details that you 
may suggest will be carried out to the letter. You’ll dismount 
in the presence of Spring Woolens (real wool) in such variety of 
pattern that the most particular hobby rider — the hard-to please 
sort — will experience no difficulty in finding that’s-just-what-I- 
had-in-my-mind style. 

We’re hard hobby riders ourselves here — ‘‘Satisfaction 
Guaranteed” and ‘‘Money Back if Not Pleased” are hobbies 
ridden by all connected with 'this big tailoring establishment. 
It’s your future orders we’re looking for. There’s only one way 
of getting them that we kijow of. Time’s ripe now to order 
your Easter Suit. Our price and guarantee of satisfaction should 
prove a stimulating spur to most fine clotlies hobbies. 

Our Mail Order Department will mail you Samples and Self- 
.Measuring Blanks if you write them. 

Watch for Announcement of Our Annual Spring Opening. 
Mu.sic — Flowers — Gold. A Two-Day Celebration. 


Made to Measure, 

Kentucky Headquarters, 436 W. Harket Street, Lopisville. 


HE inauguration of 
ladies’ night at tte 
Elite alley last night 
was a decided succe-js 
from a spectators’ 
standpoint, as one of 
the largest crowds ot 
the season was on 
hand to witness tbe 
double-header between the EIHes on one 
hand and (the West End and Cherokee 
teams on the other. The fair se.x was well 
represented, as quite a number were on 
hand to cheer their favorites, and there 
were many opportunities offered, a.s fancy 
spare.s were one of the features of the 

The star actors of the cvoniiig in this 
lespect were Conway 1-7 spare; Kid Koert- 
nor, 5-10 spare; Ed Richter, Skin- 

ner, 5-0-10, one of the hardest spares on 
the board, and Fielden, 5-8-10 spare, each 
one of the hoys being cheered to the e.ho 
for their fine work. , 

The opening contest between the West 
End and Elite teams was a beauly, and 
was full of ginger from bogiunliig to end. 
each side having ample opportunity to cheer 
their team mates, as first one man would 
make a nice play and then another. In this 
game tho Elite team got off with a nice 
lead In the first frame, five marks, three 
of them being strikes, giving them a lead 
of twenty-two pins; five additional marks 
in the second game gave them an additional 

In the third frame the West End bays 
were able to break even with their oppo- 
nents, owing to F. Koertner doubling, and 
In the fourth frame they marked for keeps, 
every man marking except G. Becker, and 
F. Koertner stretching his double Into a 
triple. This enabled the AVest Eud boys to 
assume the lead, which they gradually in- 
ertased. leading by r,9 pins at the end of 
the eighth frame. The Elite boys made a 
nice spurt In the ninth and tenth frames,' 
and cut the lead of their opponents down 
twenty-five pins, but were not able to 
overtake the West End boys, and lost by a 
margin of thirty-five pins. Coleman was 
high man of the evening In this, and 
deserves credit for running up a score of 
1S9 after only getting forty-three pins in 
the first four frames, as he finished up with 
four strikes, a spare and three more strikes 
in the tenth frame. Sani, with 172, was 
next high man on the Elite team. For the 
West Ends. F. Koertner, with 176. and Gat- 
hof, with 165. were the high men. 

The second game proved to be a walkover 
for the Cherokee team, as the ‘Indians’’ 
Jumped off In the lead in the first game 
and were never headed. The Elite boys 
rallied in spots, but didn’t seem to want 
to become familiar with the head pin and 
paid this gentleman but few visits during 
the game. However; the game didn’t drag 
or become dull, as the many fancy spares 
that were bowled over kept the crowd in- 
terested at all stages. Fielden was high 
man In this game, scoring 177 pins. 

The Individual scores follow: 


PP 44444444 444 4 4 PP 4 P 4 P 4444444444444444444 . 

pinS'in Uic last game. 

The individual scores follow: 

First Second Third 
Game. Gome. Game. 

Reibcrt ....... 










West(*rman .. 



J. Huger 

















Second Third 




C. Schloenier 
















. ■ — 

— — 

.— . 







Ladies’ night proved to be a hoodoo for 
the Elite boys, as they dropped both 
games last night.. They also lost their 
game at Fountain Ferry ou ladlea' night. 

The Elite team fiuished the series of the 
season with both the Cherokee and Wes'. 
End teams last night, winning three out 
of four from the Cherokee team and 
losing three out of four to the West End 

The members of the different teams were 
guilty of picking fruit out of eeasoir last 
night— cherries are not ripe. The Elite 
boys were tho main offenders in the last 

J. A.  L\SSON. 







Saltmarsh .. 

F. Koertner . 






Conway .... 

Ct. Becker .... 

Koertner .... 




Coleman .... 


Kid Koertner 


Johnson .... 


Mohlenkamp . 





The Louisville Revolver Club Handi- 
capped by Having to Use Re- 
duced Charges, 

A tclegiaphic match was shot last night 
by the Louisville Revolver Club and the 
Smith & Wesson Pistol Club, of Spring- 
field, Mass., one of the crack clubs of the 
East. Tho Springfield club won by a 
S'.ore ot 1680 to 1620. ’The Louisvillo club 
was* handicapped by reason of the fact 
that it used full charges, while the East- 
eruera used reduced charges. The match 
was ten yards, universal target, clubs of 
five, each man eighteen shots. For Louis- 
ville Henry Gilbert made an average of 
312 out of a possible 360. Dr. Smith, of 
Springfield, made the same score. 

Another telegraphic shoot will shortly 
be held with the Brooklyn Revolver 
Club for the team cup, which Is «ow In 
possession of the Louisville club. 


General Opinion Is That the Fight 
Will Go the Twenty-Five 

Umpire— Larry Gatto. 



Names. Pins. NamoR. PlnR. 

Saltmarsh 1^3 E. Richter 157 

Haupt 131 Fielden 177 

Conway W'eyler ng 

Flynn 112 J. Richter 12-5 

Coleman 124 Skinner H2 

Schleicher D5 Franz 144 

Sanl Ill A. Hildebrand ...158 

Total .912 Total 1021 

Umpire— Larry Gatto. 



Plaved. W'on. Lost. Per Ct. 

We Ten 

,. 33 





.. 33 




King Pins 

.. 32 




Ohio Falls ..... 

.. S3 




Montedonlco •• 

,. 31 




West End 






.. 32 





.. 35 





.. 33 





.. 31 





.. 31 





And Uncertain Contracts for Play- 
ers Let Out by National 

Capt. Green and his merry band of ' 

Southpaws downcJ* the Bourbon hoys ! 
three straight games at the Staniferd al- : 
leys hist night.. Starting off with a, score j 
of 722 In the first game, they bettered ! 
their plnnage .in the two following 
games, scoring '805 pins in the last game, j 
The high score of the evening was 
made by Reiberl, when he scored Id-l j 

Tbe worst phase of the situation is the 
plight into which the outgoing players are 
put, says Earl Wagner. There are about 
140 players who will be placed on the' mar- 
ket, and their services are of no use to 
minor leagues of the Class A caliber, be- 
cause their salaries arc too high. We will 
take Brodie, of the Baltimore Club, for ex- 
ara'ple. His contract calls for $2,200. What 
can he do next season? Nothing but go 
back to a minor league and work for $900. 
You know, the Class A salaries call for 
$900i or a four-and-a-balf months’ contract 
at $200 per month. Then there is Dick 
Pa^den. to whom I paid $2,200 last season. 
Just Imagine him taking a downshoot from 
$2,200 to $900. But he’s in luck, as he has 
some money, and may be able to stand off 
for the formation next season of another 
league that will be formed through agita- 
tion and sympathy for the players. This 
agitation may result in a war that will 
run this National League off the map.— 
Washington Post. 


B etting on the fight 
between Erne and' 
Cans, at the Broad- 
way Athletic Club 
tonight, has not been 
quite to plentiful as 
bad been anticipated. 
Gans’ backers are 
not willing to give 
odds' on their man, 
although most sports 
claim that Gans has 
a shade the better of 
tbe argument so far 
as recent matches 
are concerned. Erne’s showing against 

Jack O’Brien is the only thing that causes 

some concern on the part of those who 
would ordinarily be inclined to give him 
their heartiest support. They do not be- 
lieve that he gave indication in that bat- 
tle that he was as capable a defender of 
the lightweight championship as -is neces- 
sary to retain it. 

Erne said yesterday that he would enter 
the ring in tbe best of condition, and 
could see no reason why he should not re- 
tain his present title. He has done al- 
most all of his hard work at Sheepshead 
Bay. It has not been light work. Realiz- 
ing that this Baltimore chap is something 
of a boxer and a man who will be very 
hard to beat, Erne has trained for a long 
fight. Most of tbe experts are of the opin- 
ion that It will not be a sbort contest. 
They think that both men are in proper 
trim to do well, and do not anticipate 
that there will be any rash attempts upon 
the part of either to force the fighting. 
If they go the limit, twenty-five rounds, 
there is some disposition to believe that 
Erne will get the decision. This is based 
on tbe theory that bis experience will 
stand him better than Cans’. Exactly 
where this comes in is hard to understand. 
Gans has not had* so many easy engage- 
ments during his ring experience, and the 
chances are that be will take a bruising 
battle quite as handily as Erne. 

George McFadden. who has fought both 
Gans and Erne, is predicting that the lat- 
ter will win. and is betting his money 
that way. Cans has been training at 
Lakewood with Corbett, and his manager. 
Al Herford, says he is in good condition. 

Al Harford, manager of Joe Gans. said 
last night that he is eager to wager $4,000 
ou bis man against Frank Erne. He de- 
clares that the Baltimore negro was never 
before in such excellent condition. Erne 
has decided to try his band at another 
business than pugilism. He is to become 
a bookmaker, and will have as a partner 
Bob Smith, the horse owner. Erne will 
make bis debut in that line at the Aqe- 
duct meeting. 

Eddie Santry, the Chicago feather, who Is 
scheduled to meet T€«rry McGovern before 
the Broadway Club the first week in May, 
arrived here last night from West Baden, 
where he began bis preliminary training for 
his coming bout. He is confident of mak- 
ing a good showing. On the night of the 
English Derby Santry will meet Jordan. 

whom he defeated some time ago lu New 
York. The bout will take place in London. 

Eddie Gardner, brother of Oscar Garcncr, 
the “Omaha Kid." will appear at tte 
Greenwood Athletic Club in New .Y'o'k 
city on Saturday night. Gardner is to bcr. 
Billy Barrett, and the men have agreed to 
make ip winner take all. They will go 
twenty-five rounds for a decision. Eddie 
Gardner is also matched to fight Patsey 
Haley and Solly Smith. 


' Yfiierda/ Billy .Madden, Ruhlin’s 
ager. held a Ions confab with Tom 
O’Rourke resardln* a match with Tom 
Sharkc.v. O’Rot^Jic prcmlsc'd Madden that 
if tho ex-sallor failed to Induce either Fitz- 
simmons oj- .McCoy to meet him he would 
take on. Huhlin. If the meu come together 
the match will be at Coney Island. 

It was announced yesterday hv Sam 
Harris, manager of Terry .McGovern, that 
articles of agreeinont have been signed by 
him and Jo Lernslein, the clever and hard- 
hitting local featherweight, for a six- 
rotmd match, to be decided in Chicago the 
second week in April. 

Champion Jim Jeffries has made up his 
mind to get all the easy money in sight. 
In addition to his bouts in Chicago with 
three men. ho has signed articles to meet 
Jack Flnnigan, the Pittsburg heavyweight, 
ten rounds al the Cadillac Athletic Club 
at Detroit April 6. Flnnigan was exploit- 
ed as a good man until he met Gus Riib- 
lin. The latter whipped him easily. 


20 years tu Louisvilie, Ky., now at 


A rcf oUrljr edoetted Md legally qualified phyncUo ud Uid 

aoiiiBoeeeeful, ** hla practice will prore. _ 



Spermatorrhea and ImpoienoYe 

ai the mult of eelf-abuee la youth, aexual txc«eaee lo 
tureryaara, or other cauen, aud produclog eon»e of tbe tet* 
lowlog effeoU; .Setreueaets, Seminal KaiUeloae, (olfbl cbIi* 
eiont by dreame). Oimurjie ot Sight, Detective Memory, Pby* 
■IcalDecaj, Pinipleeoa Facn. iivemoD to Society of Pcaielee, 
Confusion of Ideaa, t.ou of Sexual Power, he., rendering 
Burriage improiior or unhanry, tborougbly tod perma* 

nently our- S*VPHlL IS curod and en- 

ffttnibe eyetem; Goiiorrhea. 

OXi££Xi Stricture, Orcbitle, Bemia, (or Rupture), 
Pilv* and Ollier priratodieoaert qukkl/ caroci, 

It ieeeir-evMaot that apby sielan wbopayeepeelaletttBtiOQ 
to a eertaio duet of dlioaece, arid trteiini ibuuaaodt annu- 
ally, acquiree creat tkill. Pbyaklaoe kovwUg thU fad ofka 
recommend |ieraooa to my care. When it te ioeooTootent to 
vltH tbe city for ireatnMQt, nedichica can bo lent privately 
and eafely by nail or expraee oaywbere. 

Cures Guaranteed in all Case* 

CouiulUdniii iM-rtonally or by letter froe and invKed. 
Onargee rtaeoaanle and correepoMenco etriotly confideaUaL 


Of SOOpogee, eeetto any addreea, oeenivly eealed, for thirty 

i JO) coDte. Should be read by alL Addreea aa abovm 
 aee houre fron b A. 11. to 9 P. al. Buodaye, S to 4 P. 

Frimary, Secondary or I'ertiary i^lood 
Poison permanently cured. You can bo 
ireuteU at home under samo guaranty. If 
you have taken mercury. Iodide potash, 
and still have aches and pains, Mucus 
Patches hi Mouth. Sore Throat, Pimples. 
Copper Colored Spots. ' Ulcers on any 
part of the body: Hair or Eyebrows fail- 
ing out. write COOK REMEDY CO., 2t5 
Masonic Temple, Chicago, III., for proofs 
of cures. Capital $500,000. Wo solicit th® 
most obstinate ca.^es. We have cured the 
W'orst ca.ces In 15 to 35 days. 100-page 
Book Free- 

Biff €  is a oou-polsonons 
remedy fur GooorrbcpA, 

I Oloet. SpermAtorrba*a, 
I Whites, annaturnl dis- 
I charges, or any iDflammn- 
tioD, irritatiou or ulccra- 

tion of mucous mcm- 

lTHtEv«H8CHEMIMlCo. •'ranw. Non-Mtriogent. 
“ — ^ — I Sold by Dragglats. 

*or sent in plain wrapper, 
by exprena, prep'vid, for 
$ 1 . 00 . nr .1 bottles, |2.75. 
Circular scot on request. 

^WS/VW W WWVl^^^/VWW \» 



of thi» most obstinate rsKes of Gonorrhoea 1 
nml Glei’i. auarantciHl in from It to 6 
days : no other treatment required. 

Sold by all dnicgists 



Cincinnati is not the only' club that could 
use Lave Cross. Says a Philadelphia scribe: 
“A good many patrons of the Philadelphia 
Club would like to see Manager Shettsline 
re-engage Lave Cross to play thirdbase in 
case I, auder Insists upon retiring from the 


They orercome Weali- 

ness, irregularity an4 
_ omissions, increase viff- 

—or and banish “pains 

of menstruation.” They are “LIFE SAVEKS” to girls at 
womanhoml, aiding development of organs and body. I;o 
known remedy for womei . equals them. Cannot do harm — life 
becomes a pleasure. $1.00 PEK BOX BY MAIL. Sold 
______ by druggists. DK. MOT'f’S CHEMICAL. CO., Cleveland, Ohio. 

For tale bj X. I'. Ttjlor & Co., C. J. Rose abam & Co., C. Xafel & Son, T R-etanut. 








thea would not be accepted. It was added. | 
1 however, that the government of the Xether- j 
I lands would always be ready to support 
' steps tending to the restoration of peace. 


PARIS. March 22.— It is said the gov- 
ernment of Morocco has vigorously pro- 
tested against the recent French occupa- 
tion of tbe oasis of Insalah, which, it is 
claimed on behalf of Morocco, is an en- 
croachment upon tbe territory of that 
country. France has dispatched a spe- 
cial plenipotentiary and two cruisers to 


Col. A1 Berry to Ask Eenomination 
— Rural Delivery for 



Writ of Habeas Corpus Saved a 
Banker from Prison. 

CHICAGO, March 22— Judge Dunne to- 
day issued a writ of habeas corpus Just 
in time to save former Banker E. S. 
Dreyer from going lo Joilet to begin an 
indeterminate sentence in the peniten- 
tiary for cmbeazlenient. Dreyer and his 
guards were aboard the train when the 
writ was served, and Just as the train 
puiled out the former banker was removed 
and taken back to Jail. 

WASHINGTON. March 22.— There is such 
a dltference of opinion among Kentucky 
Demociatic Congressmen regarding the pro- 
posed division of the United States Judicial 
District of Kentucky It promises to prevent 
action at this session of Congress. Some 
seven years ago. when Mr. Cleveland was 
President, and the Democrats had control 
of Congress, it was proposed to divide 
Kentucky, but then there was a disagree- 
ment in the Kentucky delegation over the 
line of division between the districts and 
the locations of court sittings. 

Catlettsburg, Richmond, Jackson, Cov- 
ington and other cities were urged for court 
sittings. The Judiciary Committee was 
ready to report the bill, but no agreement 
was reached. This year there are differ- 
ences on the question of division and of 
location of court sittings, but above ail a 
question of politics interferes. It is argued 
by some Democrats that if the bill be 
passed this year it will enable President 
McKinley to appoint the new Judge, and 
others claim if action is postponed until 
next Congress Bryan will be President, and 
the new Judge and court offleers will be 

Within a few days it is possible that the 
opponents of the Judicial bill will agree 
upon a plan of action which, it would 
seem, would mean united action of their 
part to prevent action until the next Con- 


The Ohio Valley Improvement Associa- 
tion and the friends of the Big Sandy River 
are united in asking tbe River and Harbor 
Committee to make those waters navigable 
at all stages of the river. There is to bs 
united action throughout the Ohio Valley 
for tbe rivers’ improvement. The repre- 
sentatives of the association appeared to- 
gether yesterday before the River and Har- 
bor Committee. 


There has been gossip here to the effect 
that Representative .A1 Berry might not br 
a caodidate for re-election, but It is un- 
derstood he will seek a renomination. 


Lieut. Gov. John Marshall, of Kentucky, 
was In the Senate lobby this morning, in 
conference with Senator Deboe in regard to 
Kentucky politics. Gov. Marshall and Sen- 
ator Lindsay bad a quiet chat. 


Representative Heminwaj', of Indiana, 
w'ith Capt, C. J. Murphy, of Evansville, 
appeared this morning before the Riv- 
ers’ and Harbors' Committee, urging an 
appropriation tor the Improvement of the 
Ohio between Mariettta and Cairo, HI. 
This is a part of the general scheme for 
the Ohio river for which a committee ap- 
peared before the committee yesterday. 


Senate Didn’t Agree on the Puerto 
Rican Bill Vote. 



Evftnlng Posi Special Service. 

WASHINGTON, March 22.— Pensions 
were granted to Kentuckians as follows: 
Original — Wm. H. Markham, Bowling 
Green, )6. 

Increase — Ellas Talklngton, Elkton, J16 
to tl7; Burrell 'Howell, Mason Mills. 
to $10; Samuel Johnson, Brayville, $8 
to $10. 

Widows— Martha E. Barnett, Log Llcjt, 
$8; Nanna F. Brockman, Newmarket, $8; 
Elvina E. Griffith, Sebree, $8. 

War with Spain — Original — Wm. J. 
Stephens, Fort Thomas, $6. 

John W. Ryan was appointed Postmas- 
ter at Goldburg, Ky., today. 


Claims of American Firms Against 
Government of Nicaragua. 

W.ASHINGTON, March 22.— At the op- 
ening of today's sesion of the Senate the 
following resolutions were passed: 

.A resolution by Mr. Alien, requesting 
Information as to the tariff rates in 
force in the' Philippines, Guam, Puerto 
Rico and Cuba, and the amount col- 
lected in each Instance since the Amer- 
ican occcupatioD. A resolution by Mr. 
Butler, asking the Secretary of the Treas- 
ury for information as to tbe bank 
charters granted since the passage of the 
currency bill, and for other Information 
concerning tbe operations of the bill. 

Mr. Pettigrew introduced a resolution 
calling upon the President for an item- 
ized statement of the expenses of the 
Philippine Commission, and each of Us 
members, but Mr. Davie objected to pree- 
eat consideration, and It went over. 

The Senate then took up the confer- 
ence report on the Puerto Rican appro- 
priation bill. 

Mr. Bacon (Ga.) objected to the changes 
made in the conference. The report 
would, he said, indicate that mutual con- 
cessions bad been made on behalf of both 
the Senate end tbe House, but be held 
that an analysis would show that tbe 
Senate had yielded practically every- 
thing and tbe House nothing. 

Senator Foraker, accepting a challenge 
from Senator Allen, offered to separate the 
tariff bill from the governmental bill in the 
Puerto Rican measure now pending in the 
Senate and vote on the tariff bill at 5 

At the request of several Senators en tbe 
Democratic side. Mr. Foraker offered to 
have the vote taken tomorrow. 

Mr. Proctor (Vt.), speaking for those on 
the RtTiublican side, who were opposed to 
the tariff bill, said this was n surprise, and 
wanted more time. They would be willing, 
he said, to vote Thursday. 

Mr. Foraker modlfled bis request and 
asked that the vote be taken Wednesday of 
next week, and while this was being dis- 
cussed, Senators Morgan and Pettus de- 
manded the regular order, which cut off 
any opportunity for an agreement. 

.Mr. Bacon criticised the Republican pol- 
icy with reference to the trade between 
the United States and the islands acquired 
from Spain. He wanted free trade with 
Puerto Rico, and wanted it quickly. 

Mr. Foraker announced that it was the 
intention to ask for an early vote on the 
Puerto Rico governmental bill now pend- 
ing. Mr. Cockrell (Mo.l and Mr. Sulli- 
van (Miss.) criticised tbe conference re- 


WASHINGTON, March 22.— In the 
today the special order — the Loud bill— was 
taken up Immediately after the reading of 
the Journal. This is tbe concluding day of 
debate on the measure. Mr. Moon (Tenn.) 
opposed tbe discussion of tbe opposition. 
Mr. Loud, ju charge of the bill, announced 
that Mr. Moody (Mass.) would close the de- 
bate for tbe supporters of tbe bill in an 
hour's speech. 

■W.ASHINGTON, March 22.— Secretary 

Hay and Stnor Correa, the Nicaraguan Min- 
ister, today signed a treaty providing for 
the settlement by arbitration of the claims 
of the two. American concerns, one at New 
Orleans and one at Cincinnati, against the 
government of Nlcaiagna, for claims ag- 
gregating $16, 100, CIcn. Alexander, of South 
Carolina, is named as arbitrator. 


THE HAGUE, March 22.— After mature 
deliberation the government has dispatched 
a reply to Presidents Steyn and Krug-r re- 
gretting that it was unable to comply with 
their request for Intervention in the South 
African war, after tbe formal declaration of 
the British government that intervention 





indicted by tbe grand Jury for the mis- 
appropratloo of  3,000, entrusted to him 
by J. M. Preeter of Comanche, Tex. 
Goodman has been arrested. His Habiii- 
tiefi are $80,548.15, with assesta said to be 
practically nothing. 


Indictment Says the Actress Gave 
a Lewd and Filthy £x. 



CH.ATT.ANOOGA. Tenn., March 22.— The 
Southern Industrial Convention will be 
held here May 15, 16, 17 and 18. Many 
distinguished men will deliver addresses. 

On May 17th, Mr. C. F. Huhlein, of Lou- 
isville, Ky., will read a paper on “Compul- 
sory Arbitration, the Remedy for Strikes. 
Boycotts and Lockouts." 


ILo Nc 

In the Way of Peace Overtures Ex- 
pected by England Soon. 

NEWI YORK, March 22.— The grand Jury 
today reported an indictment against Olga 
•Nethersole, Theodore Moss, Marcus Mayer 
and Hamilton Revelle, charging them with 
offending public deceucy. Tbe offense was 
in the production of tbe play “Sapho” at 
Wallack's Theater, of which Mr. Moss is 
the manager. 

The indictment characterizes those nam- 
ed as "persons of wicked and depraved 
minds and disposition." who, "not regard- 
ing the common duties of morality and d:- 
ceucy, but contriving and wickedly in- 
tending so far as in them lay to debauch 
and corrupt the morals es well of youth 
as of divers other persons, and tq raise 
and create in their minds inordinate and 
lustful desires,” did, a; Wallack's Theater, 
"unlawfully, wickedly, and scandalously 
exhibit, show and repeat, and cause and 
permit to be exhibited and shown and re- 
peated, for lucre and gain, in tbe sight 
and bearing and view of a large number 
of persons, divers indecent, lewd, filthy, 
bawdy and obscene representations, prac- 
tices, performances and evil conversa- 
tion." being the play, "Sapho." 

The indictment further alleges that "the 
motions, postures." etc., of the perform- 
ance, were such "that a more particular 
description thereof is not fit to be set down 
in these allegations or spread upon the rec- 
ords of this honorable court." 

LONDON, March 22. — It has been learned 
that no new peace overtures have been 
made to Lord Salisbury, nor are any ex- 
pected at present by Great Britain. The 
telegraphic correspondence has been con- 
fined to the treatment of British prisoners. 
Lord Salisbury bolding the Presidents of 
the South African republics responsible. 
The question of the safety of Johannesburg 
and the gold mines there has not been 

The correspondence exchanged between 
Lord Salisbury and President Kruger will 
shortly be given to parliament. 

Two Negroes Arrested at Hopkins- 
ville Confessed Today. 

rventng Post Special Service. 

HOPKINSVILLE, Ky.. March 22.— A 
negro confessed to City Judge Leavell 
this morning tbe alleged details of tbe plan 
to wreck tbe Louisville & Nashville pas- 
senger train Tuesday night by placing flsh 
plates on the track. Defective Frltx left 
the city shortly before noon with warrants 
for tbe arreet of tbe two men charged by 
tbe negro with the crime. 

William Glover and Tom McCain, nc- | 
groes, were arrested by Detective Fritz, and j 
confessed to placing obstructions on tbe 

Th%y say they intended to wreck a freight 
train to get coal. Glover is an ex-convjct. 



ATLANTA. Ga., March 22.— The body of 
Kelly Brinsfield, who disappeared several 
months ago, was found this morning under 
the house formerly occupied by him. 
Brinsfield, who is a minister’s son, was short 
several thousand dollars in bis accounts 
with an insurance company at the tJme of 
bis disappearance. The house has been oc- 
cupied by new tenants ever since Brins- 
field’s young wife released it and returned 
to her parents. 

Brinsfield disappeared Dacember 31 last, 
and the suicide theory is generally cred- 
ited. At the time he was missed Brins- 
field's father issued a statement of his 
belief ijiat the young OMn hi^d been 
driven crazy by tbe excessive use pf 

When the body was discovered today, 
under tbe bouse on West Main street, a 
half package of cigarettes lay beside H. 
A revolver with all chambers loaded was 
found in the young man’s pocket. 

Tbe body was so badly decomposed that 
'it was impossibio to detect the manner of 
death, but tbe impreesioo prevails that be 
took poison and let himself under the 
house by a trap door in tbe bathroom. 

0 . 

i CO. Ft. 


Clerk Shackelford Says He Adminis. 
tered Oath to Beckham. 


WASHINGTON, March 22.— Renewed ef- 
forts were made today to secure an agree- 
ment on tbo Puerto Rican bill. Tbe friends 
of the measure are still confident, but the 
opponents on tbe Republican side stated 
posH-ively that the House tariff provision 
could not go through. Several propositions 
for a compromise have been made. One is 
to place in tbe bands of the President the 
authority to remit duties on goods going 
Into Puerto Rico and to retain tbe 15 per 
cent, duty on goods coming to this country 
till tbe Puerto Rican Legislature can con- 
vene and prepare a system of raising rev- 
enue for the Island. It is said this prop- 
osition will be accepted by a number of the 
opponents of the present bill. 

An Editor Finds a Sure Cure for 

A. R. De l^luent. editor of the Jounml. 
Doylostown. Ohio, suffered for a number 
of years from rheumatism In his right 
shoulder and side. He says: right 

arm at times was entirely useless. 1 
tried Chamberlain’s Pain Balm, and was 
surprised to receive relief almost Imm'i- 
dihtely. The Pain Balm has been a con- 
stant companion of mine ever since, and 
it never fails.’* For sale by all drug- 

Tho deposition of Clerk Samuel J. 
Shackelford, of the Court of Appeals, taken 
In the suit of Taylor against Beckham. In- 
volving tbe Governorship of tbe State of 
Kentucky, at ih© Capital Hotel. Frankfort, 
night before last, was filed this morning 
in tbe Common Picas division. 

Mr .Shackelford deposed that bo adminis- 
tered the oath of office to Beckham on tbe 
night of February 3, shortly after the 
death of Goebel. He was satisfied at that 
time that Goebel was dead. He was asked 
by Mr. Helm Bruce If Goebel had ever re- 
signed In writing or otherwise as Srate 
Senator. He said be knew' nothing of such 
a resignation. 

Receiver Appointed for the Old New 
York Publishing House. 

NEW YORK, March 22.— Justice Bis- 
cboff, of the Supreme Court, today ap- 
pointed J. Hampdeu Dougherty receiver for 
D. Appleton & Co., publishers, on the dp- 
plicatiou of Daniel Pritchard, a stockhold- 
er. The bond of the receiver was fixed at 
$150,900. The llabiHUes are $1,U0,000. Tbe 
assets consist of stock and outstanding ac- 

iisi sens 

In Commons Caused by Irish Mem- 
hers in Securing More Time. 

LONDON, March 22.— There consid- 
erable excitement in the House of Com- 
mons this afternoon, resulting from at- 
tempts on the part of Irish members to se- 
cure more of tbe House’s time, in which 
they succeeded after noisy displays of pas- 
sion on the pal t of both the Irish and their 
opponents. Only the test of Mr. Balfour, 
tbe government leader, saved the uproar 
from developing into a scene of violent dis- 

Are Physicians That Persons in 
’Frisco Died from Plague. 

Trains iesrlof Uoloo SUtloo, Tentb sad 
Broadway. In effect January 7, 1000. 


No. 2, daily, at 8:00 a. m.; sleeper to Gin- 
cluuatl, ceuueetiog for all poiuts North 
and East. UeturuTog arrives ut 2:40 a. u. 
Stops at Fourth atreai to let off passensers. 

No. 4, dally, at lr.45 p. uj.; sleeper to New 
Tork via Cincinnati and PUtohurg. Be- 
toroiog arrives at 2:10 p. m. Will let off 
puaeogers at Fourth street. 

No. e, daily, at 2:30 p. ui.; parlor car to 
ClnclDDatl, cotmectiDg lor North and East. 
Returning arrives at 9:02 p. m. Stops at 
Fourth street to take on puBseugers. 

No. 8. CinciDDatl aud EaBt. leavea 8:00 a* 
nij arrives 11:27 a. m. 

see also 0 p. m. train, from First-street 

note.— P assengers taking this line East 
▼is CinciDDatl are delivered at either Grand 
Central Depot or Pennsylvania Central Sta- 
tion. as tbejr desire 


No. 1, daily, at 9:12 p. ra.; sleepers to 
Memphis, New Orleans, JackBonville. San- 
ford and Tampa. Sleeper from Memphis 
returns at 7:30 a. m.: all others return at 
12:25 p. m. 

.No. 8. dally, at 2:55 a. m. ; sleenera to 
Naahvlile and Memphis (open lo depot at 9 
p. m.) and New Orleans, connects at Naab- 
vllie and Montgomery for the Southeast. Ue* 
tuvniug arrives ut 2:80 a. m. 

NOTE.— Nos. 1 and 3 connect at Memphis 
for ail points In Arkansas and Toias, and 
qt New Orleans for Texas, Mexico aud tbe 

• No, 7. dallv, at 2:35 p. m.. for Nashville, 
Chattanooga, Atlanta. (MarkavUle. Hopkins- 
ville, etc. Parlor car to Nashville. Return- 
ing from Nashville, 7:05 p. m.; from 
Clarksville, 12:26 noon. 

No. 6, daily, at 8:10 a. m. Bowling 
Green accommodation. Returning arrives 
at 7:05 p. m. 

T//£ east, 


No. e, dally, except Sooday, at 5:10 p. m.; 
Bowling Green accommodutlon. Return 
lug, arrives ut 10:25 a. m. 

No. 23, daily, at 8:25 a. m.; Cumberland 
Gap Mall; connocta for Lancaster and 
Hichmoncl. Returning arrives at 4:30 p. m. 

No. 26, daily, at 8:80 p. m.; Knoxville di- 
vision Express; sleepers to Knoxville; con- 
nects for Luncuster and lUchmond. Be* 
turning arrives at 6:50 a. m. 

No. 41, dally, except Bunday. at 4:10 p.. 
m.; Bardstown and Springfield accoinmoda-- 
tlon. Returning arrives at 8:10 a. m. 

No. 43, daily, except Sunday, at 7:46 a. 
m,: Brtrdstowir and Springfield accoramoua- 
tlon. Returning arrives at 5:45 p. m. 


10 , 

.. daily, 

ClDcinnutl Express. 

except Sunday, at 5:00 p. 

lieturulug arrives 



at 7 :26 p. u». 

No. 12. dally, exoent Sunday, at 6:10 p. 
m.; Lagrange accomuioUatlon. Keturulug 
arrives at 7:34 a. m. 

No. 18. daiix^ except fluodar. at 7:20 a. 
m.; Lexington^ and Central Kentucky 
points. ReturttlBg arrives at 11:27 a. m. 

No. 16, dally., except Sunday, at 2:00 p. 
m.; Lexington and Central _ Kentucky 
points. Heturuiug arrives at 5:25 p. m. 

No 20 dally, except Sunday, at 4:10 P- 
m.: Frankfort accommodation. Returning 
arrives at 8:10 a. m. 

No. 52. dally, at 6:10 p. m.; SUelbyTlIle 
accommodation. Returning, except Sun- 
day, arrives at 8 :Cj a. m.; Sunday arrives 
at'9:06 a. m. 

No. 64. dally, except Sunday, at 9:15 a. 
m. ; Bhelbyvllle accommodation. Retoro* 
Ing arrives at 4 ;06 p. m. 

Prospect trains, dally, except Sunday, 
leave at 6:20 a. m.; 8:25 a. m.; 2:08 p. m.; 
6:02 p. m, Sunday only, at 8:25 a. m.; 
2:06 p. m. Returning, dally, except Sun- 
day, arrive at 7:48 a. m.; 10:10 a. m.; 4:45 
p. m.; 6:16 p. m. Sunday only, at 10:10 
a. m. ; 4:45 p. m. 

•Dally, except Sunday. 

Louisville, Henderson 
(S' St. Louis R. R. 

“ Henderson Route.” 

Union Depot, Seventh and River. Ticket Office, 228 Fourth ave. 



No. 41. No. 48. No. 46. 
Lv. Louisville ... 7:35am 4:45pm 8:S5pm 

Lv. Hawesville ..10:3^m 8:04pm 10:o8pm 

Lv. Owonaboro wll:85am 9:06pm 11:48pm 
Lv. Henderson ..12:40pm 10:10pm 12:45am 
Ar. Hvanaville ... 1:15pm 10:40pm l;15am 
Ar. 9t. Lcuis 7:16pm ..•• 7:20am 

Lv. St. Louis.... 
Lv. Mt. Vernon 
Lv. Evansville . 
Lv. Henderson . 
Lv, Owensboro . 
Lv. Hawesville . 
Ar. Louisville . . 

No 42. No. 44. 

. ... 8:28am 


. . 6:boam 

.. 7:i:)Qm 
. . 8:18am 
. . 9:17am 

No. 46. 


I Louisville Union Station, Tenth street 
I and Broadway. Ticket offices at Union 
; Station, Fourteenth and Main-street Sta- 
• tlon, and at comer Fourth and Market 
. streets. 

i Through trains run as follows. Central 
Time. Leaving time given is for Tenth 
: and Brbadway Station. Trains leave 
hourtoenth and Main street fourteen 
! minutes l^ter. 

j ♦Dally, except Sunday. All other trains 
' dally. 


From Louisville to Leave. Arrive. 

1 Indianapolis & Chicago.. 8:00am 7:l0pm 
indlanap. Coinb’ge City. .•1:46pm I2:06pm 

1 Indianapolis 4:00pm •10:67pm 

^Indlanap.. Pitts. & East.. 4:00pm 12:06pm 

i Indianapolis & Chicago.. 8:06pm /:16am 


From Tenth-street Station only. 

From I^oulsville to Leave. Arrive. 

Philadelphia & New York 3:00am 9:02pm 

Baltimore & Washington. 8;00am 9:02pxn 

Columbus and Pittsburg.. 8:00am 9:08pm 

Philadelphia & New York. 12:46pm U:^am 
Baltimore Sz Washington. 12 :46pm 11:27am 
Columbus and Plttrburg. .12:46pnrf U:27am 
Philadelphia ^ New York 2:^pm 2:10pm 

Baltimore & Washington. 2;90pm 2:10pm 

Columbus and Pittsburg.. 2:30pm 2:10pm 

Chicago, fndianaOotit 
 Sf Louisville Railway 
* Lomfiany, 

Union Station. Tenth and Broadway. 
City Ticket Office. Fourth and Market sta 
Schedule In effect November 1, 1S99. 

No. 6. No. 8. No. 4. 

Lv. Louisville ... 7:36am ■■.. 8:20pm 

Lv. New Albany. 8:03am 3:15pm 8:47pm 

Ar. Bloomington. 11:00am 7:00pm 11:62pm 

Ar. Lafayette 2:02pm .... 2:62am 

Ar. Chicago 6:5Bpm 7:28am 


No. 6. No. 7. No. a. 

Lv. Chicago 8:30am — 8:30pm 

Lv. Lafayette ...12;’26pm .... 12:40am 

Lv. Bloomington. S:42pm $:20ttm 8:67am 

Ar. New Albany.. 6:42pm 10:00am 7:08am 

Ar. Iwoulsvllle ...7:03pm .... 7:30am 

No. 6. No. 8. 

Lv. Louisville 7:36am 

Lv. New' Albany 8;08am 8:15pm 

; Ar. We'st Baden 10:30am 6:16pm 

1 Ar. French Uck 10:86am 6;30pm 

I  fo. b— Parlor and dining car and patent 
high-hack coaches, solid. Louisville to 

All trains run through solid to Evansville. Through Parlor Cars aud Pullman 
Sleepers on all trains to Evansville and St. Louis. Trains Nos. 41, 42. 43 and 44 con- 
nect at Irvtn^on dally with trains Nos. 2, 3. 4 and 5 for FordsvlUe, Hardinsburg 
and F.'ills of Rough and other stations on FordsvlUe branch. 

Chicago w'lthout chance. 

1 .. . palac- 

f terfy and i — — - - 

d, Louisville to Chicago wltn- 

No. 4— Pullman palace drawing-room 
buffet sleepers and patent hIgn-bacK 

out change. 

! Nos. 2. 4. r, and 6 are daily. 
! and 8 dnjl" Snnf^ev. 



Chesapeake Ct Ohio Rail- 
• way Co, 

Union Depot, foot of Seventh street, one 
Mock from Louisville Hotel. Additional 
litap at Elevated Station, back of Galt 
I House. City Ticket Office. 263 Fourth 
Avenue. Bohedule In effect Oct 29, 1899. 


Through Pullman vestibuled service 
(e New York, connecting at Ashland with 
the famous F. F. V. Limited, running 
•olid to New York, via Washington, with 
dining car and observation car. Entire 
train lighted wUh electricity. 

Leave Louisville 8:30am 

Arrive Washington 6:47am 

Arrive Baltimore 8:00am 

Arrive Philadelphia 10:ltom 

Arrive* New York 18:48n’n 

Arrive Providence 7:24pm 

Arrive Boston 8:30pm 

Arrive Richmond 8:3pam 

Arrive Old Point Comfort 11:^m 

Arrive Norfolk lS:06n*n 

Returning arrives In Loulevllle .... 8:00pro 

Only electric lighted train leaving Louis- 
ville m any direction. Through Pullman 
vestibuled elceplog car. LOuUvIlle to 

Leave Louisville 6:00pm 

Arrive Washington 8:39pm 

Arrive Baltimore 4:54pm 

Arrive Philadelphia 7:04pm 

Arrive New York 9:08pm 

Arrive Richmond 3:30pm 

Arrive Old Point Comfort 6:30pm 

Arrive Norfolk 7:00pm 

Returning arrives in Louisville 11:00am 


Solid vestibule trains daily. 

Leave Louisville 8:30am 6:00pm 

Arrive Shelbyvllle 9:27am T:00pm 

Arrive Frankfort 10:18am 7:41pm 

Arrive Lexington 11:15am 8:40pm 

Arrive Winchester 11:58am 9:23pm 

Arrive Mt. Sterling 12:25pm 9:4Cpm 

ReturiUng arrives 8:00pm ll:00aoi 

The C. & O. is the shortest route to New 
York via Washington. Connects In Rich- 
mond. Va.. with Atlantic Coast Line and 
at Norfolk with steamships for Washing- 
ton. Baltimore. Ne w Yyrk and Boston. 

A ID D Louisville, Evansville Cf 

llx L-llxCr# 5/^ Louis Consolidated 
* ^ Railroad. 

Union Depot, Seventh and river. City 
ticket office, southwest comer Third and 
Main streets. 

Schedule in effect Novembo# 6, 1899. • 

No. 1. • No. 3. 

Lv. Louisville 8:00aro 9:16pm 

Lv. New Albany 8:20am 9:35pm 

Lv. Huntingbut'g 10:50am ILSOpra 

Lv. Centralla 3:28pm 4:33am 

Ar. St. Louis 6:00pm 7:04am 


^ No.2. No. 4. 

Lv. St. Louia 8:08am 9:15pm 

Lv. New Albany 6:25pm 6:40am 

Ar. Louisville 6:45pm 7:00am 


No. 1. No. 3. *No. 6. 
Lv. Louisville ... 8:0Gam 9:16pm 6:00pro 

Lv. New Albany.. 8:20am 9:35pm 5:25pm 

Ar. Evansville ...l8:3Upm •lOKKlam 9:45pm 
No. 22. No. 24. •No. 6. 
Lv. Evansville... l:25prn *6:30pm 7:80um 

Lv. Huntingburg. 2:55pm 4:25am 9:06am 

Lv. New Albany. 5:26pm 6:40am 11:35am 

Ar. Louisville . . 6:45pm 7:00am 11:55am 

Nos. 1 and 2 solid trains between Louis- 
ville and St. Louis, with parlor and dining 
cars and superb day coaches. 

Nos. 3 and 4 solid trains between Louis- 
ville and St. Louis, with Pullman draw- 
ing-room sleepers. 

Nos. 5 and 6 solid trains between Louis- 
ville and Evansville with elegant day 

Trains 1 and 5 make connection with 
branch trains for Rockport ar.d Cannel- 

•Dally, except Sunday. Other trains dally. 

W’ASHINGTON. March 32.— It is said 
reports from San Francisco say there 
have been suspicious deaths there, but 
It is' not known that persons died from 
the plague. It is not believed there has 
been but one death from that cause at 
Port Townsend, Wash., either. 

f s NOT eo. 

Osman Pasha, the Turkish Soldier, 
Has Only Been Sick. 


J.YCKSON'VILLE, Fia., Mai-c’n 22.— The 
Democratic State Rocecutive Committee 
met here today and named June 19 as the 
date of the State convention and Jackson- 
ville as tbe place. 

CONSTANTINOPLE. March 22.— There 
Is no truth in the report published in 
the 'United States that Osman Pasha, tbe 
hero of Plevna, is dead. The famous 
Turkish General has been sick for a week 
pas’, but hia health is now improving. 

Lexington & Eastern. 

Elffective October 21, 1899. 


No. 2. Dally. No. 4. Dally, 
Ex. Sunday. Ex. Sunday. 

Lv. Lexington 2:V)pm 7:45am 

Lv, Winchester 2:55pm 8:30am 

Lv. Clav City 8:40pra 9:JGam 

Lv. Natural Bridge.. 9:64am 

Lv. Beattyville June. 4:56pm 10:29arn 

Ar. Jackson 6KK)pm 11:30am 


No. 1. Dally, No. 3. Daily. 
Ex. Sunday. Ex. Sunday. 

Lv. Jackson 6:25am 1:30pm 

Lv, Beattyville June. 7:26am 2:18pm 

Lv. Natural Bridge... 8:03am 2:53pm 

Lv. Clay City 8:42iim 3:33pm 

Lv. Winchester 9:29am 4:15pin 

Ar. Lexington 10:l5am 5:00pm 

CHAS. SCOTT. Gen. Pass. AJccat 


him. NA general mix-up ensued, but tbe 
combatants were separated before any se- 
rious damage was done. 


Witness in Horlocker Case Mixes 
Up with Inquisitive Lawyer. 


NE’SV ORLEANS. .March 22. — Alfred 
Clark Goodman, the cotton futnre brok- 
er, whese failure on the Cotton Exchange 
was announced two weeks ago. has been 

If You arc Tired. 
Horsford's Acid Phosphate 

Affords imroeJiste relief in mental and 
I physical cxhaust:o.n and insomnia. 
Quiets and strengthens the nerves. 

Genuine bear# name H oKSFOSD*s on wrapper 

HASTINGS. Neb., March 22^In the Her- 
locker poieoniog case today evidence was 
introduced to show that Miss Horlocker 
sent the poisoned candy lo Mrs. Morey, and 
to the effect that she had purchased arsenic 
of two different druggists. Mr. Morey, hus- 
band of the woman to whom the candy was 
sent, and who employed Miss Horlocker as 
a stenographer, was put on the stand. The 
attorney for the defendant, R. A. Ba4t^, 
asked several questions as to whether wit- 
ness had not hugged and kissed the defend- 
ant and otherwise made love to her. The 
court sustained an objection to the ques- 

When Morey left tho stand he went over 
to where Batty was sirting and struck at 

Hawaiian Belief Society Out 
Funds and Applicants 


SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., March 22.— The 
.Associated Press correspondent at Hono- 
lulu, writing under date of March 15, says: 
■’But one case of plague has developed 
during the last eleven days. 

"Two hundred and twenty-one native 
Hawaiians. men, women and children, 
crouched on tbe floor In the hall of the ex- 
ecutive building yesterday importuning the 
government for food. 

•’Officers of the Hawaiian Relief Socio’y 
addressed Minister Young and .Minister 
Daymen on behalf of the petitioners. Min- 
ister Young replied that the hands of the 
government were tied for the recApn that 
the app.-opriation was exhausted.’ 

General Strike in Southern Indiana 
and Western Kentucky Is 

Eveninsr Post Special Seiwice. 

EVANSVILLE, Ind.. March 22.— Every- 
thing is quiet at Dooneville this afternoon. 
One hundred and fifty miners from Wash- 
ington reached Booueville this morning 
and gave a public demonstration. Sheriff 
William Hudson has celled for fifty depu- 
ties, but has had difficulty in getting men 
lo serve. .No attempt was made to oper- 
ate the mines today. 

Indications nolnt to a general strike in 
Southern Indiana and Western Kentucky, 
brought about by sympathy tor tbe Hoou?- 
ville miners. 

|ND 10 EST|qN, 

resulting' from 

weakness of the stomach, is I’clieved 
by Hood’s Sarsaparilla, tho great stom- 
ach tonic and cure for DYSPEPSIA, 







Louisville Railway Common and N. 
0. Railway Common Stock in 
Remand at Good Prices. 



The Clearing-house report yesterday was 
as follows: 

Day’s clearing Jl, 534,609 

Balance 292,440 

The local money market today, though 
quiet, is firm and steady, and there Is a 
tolerably brisk demand for loans. Interest 
is Arm at per cent., according to the 
amount of loans, time wanted and/ the col- 
lateral furnished. 

New York exchange today is held at par 
and the demand, though good, is not quite 
so brisk as It has been for the last two 

Stocks and Bonds. 

The local security market shows an ex- 
ceedingly firm tone today, and there is 
considerable activity in the market, 
though the trading done is done in small 
amounts and confined to a rather narrow 
scope. The general price list shows a 
firming tendency, though there have been 
only fractional changes during the past 
two or three days, as will be found by 
consulting the subjoined stock and bond 
list. There is a good demand for the 
common stock of the Louisville Railway 
Company, but offerings are not abundant, 
even at the present very satisfactory fig- 
ures. There is also a growing demand for 
the common stock of the New Orleans Rail- 
way Company and prices are firming up 
a bit. 

Among the sales of stocks and bonds re- 
ported today are the following: 

34.000 L. & N. unified 4s, 99%. 

32.000 L. & N. collateral 4s, 100. 

100 shares N. 0. railway common, 25%. 

BO shares Loliisvllle railway com., 74',4. 


• Bid Asked. 

American National Bank Il9t4 121 

Bank of Kentucky igo 

Bank of Commerce 176 178 

Cltlzen.s’ National Bunk 135 140 

P‘..t National Bank 145 160 

German Bank 220 

man Insurance Bank 200 

German Security Bank 120 125 

I. f iil«ville National Banking Co.l09H IlOH 

Third National Bank 105 107 

Western Bank 100 105 

T'nion Notional Bank 133 

Southern National Bank Ill li% 

Columbia Finance & Trust Co.. 1.35 13s 

Fidelity S. V. & T. Co 210 218 

Louisville Trust Company 127 130 


City 4s. gold. 1910 10614 *107^4 

City 4s. currency. 1923 112^ •11314 

City 4s. currency. 192.3 ngtj •1191/, 

City 4s. currency. 1930 119 

CItv 7s. 1901 103 

City 7s. 1903 107 

City 4s, gold. 1937 120 


E., R. & E.. 6 per cent 100 

J. , M. & I., 1st mor., 7 per cent. 113 ." 

.1.. M. & I.. 2d mor.. 7 per cent. 12614 127t4 

97 98 

. 99% 100 
. 99% 10014 

. » 76 





L., H. & St. L.. 5 per cent... 

L. & N. Unified 4s 

L. & N. Collateral Trust 4s.. 

L., E. & St. L.. 1st mor., 6s.. 

L.. E. & St. L.. 2d mor., 6s.. 

L.. E. & St. L. consols, 3s.. 

Louis. Ry. Tr. Co.. 1st mor.. 8s.. 103 
L. & N., L., C. & .L., O. M.. 4%s.ll3% ‘lltli 
.Southern Railway, 5 per cent. ..110 m 
Short-line. 1st mor., 7 per cent.. 120 121 

B. & O. 4s 101% 102% 


Board of Trade. U per cent loo 

Henderson Bridge, 1st mor., 6e.ll2 
K. & I., 1st mor., 5 per cent. no 

Ky. Title Co., real estate. 6s 102 

Kentucky Wagon Company Os.. 103 
Louis. Water Co.. 1st mor., 6s. ..113 
Louis. Water Co,. 2iA mor., 5s... 113 
Louisville Gas Co., 5 per cent.. 103 

Buffalo Railway 117 

Buualu Crosslowns ’...114% »115% 

Columbus St. Ry., 5 per cent. 115’ 

Central Pass. Ry,. 6 per cent. ...116 
Louisville City Ry., 6 per cent. 116 

Louisville Railway 5s 118t4 Il9t4 

N. O. City & Lake Ry., 6s 112 .! 

S. 8. St. Ry., Cleveland, 6s 103 

snringfleld Ry.. 5 per cent 75 

Union Depot. St. Louis, 6s 124 125% 

Mercliants' Bridge. St. L., 6s.... 115 116 

Columbus Railway, preferred... 84 83 

Columbus Railway, common 26 27 

Louisville Ry., pro.. 5 per cent.. 113', 4 114% 

Louisville Railway, commOn 74% 75 ' 

N. O. City Railway, pref 100 101 

N. O. City Railway, com , 25 27 


Bourbon Stockyards 112% 114 

Henderson Bridge 

Kentucky Heating, common 

Kentucky Wagon Company 145 

Kentucky Title Company U3 

Louis. Tob. Warehouse Co., com 

T. ouls. Tob. Warehouse Co., pre. 

Louisville Bridge Company 110 

Louisville Gas Company . 

Louis. Public Warehouse Co.... 90 








1 .. 






. 90 


Market Gossip. 

Twenty*one cars of Southern steel have 
been shipped to Worcester, Mass., com- 
prising the first shipment to the North 
from Birmingham, Ala. 

While prices of raw sugar have been 
advancing those for refined sugar do not 
show corresponding advances. Raws have 
advanced 12*^c per 100 pounds, and re- 
fined only 10c per 100 pounds sinc^ last 
Saturday. This brings the difference be- 
tween raw and refined back to 50c per 100 
pounds. Refiners may make a small prof- 
it on floating supplies of raws, but on 
new purchases of raws there would be 
a loss of at least 24c per barrel on •re- 

The time for making contracts for coal 
for the coming season has about arrived, 
and large buyers are inclined to arrange 
for the requirements In a limited way for 
the coming season. They prefer to wait 
before placing contracts of a very large 
proportion to notice the trend of the trade 
during the next couple of months. The 
fact that the stock of both anthracite 
and bituminous coal has been depleted at 
practically all points gives some assur- 
ance to the trade that there will be a 
healthy demand at good prices through- 
out most of the year. In view of the 

advance In traflic and mining rates, as 
well as the fact that dealers propose to 
Increase their margin for profits a little 
higher prices are being asked general'.y 
than were obtained a year ago. The 
receipts of anthracite coal at the princi- 
pal points in the West of late Imve show'n 
a heavy decrease, while the receipts of 
bituminous coal at those points have in- 
creased materially. 

The Southern Industrial Convention is 
to be held at Huntsville. Ala.. May 8 to 
11, This convention is held for the pur- 
pose of promoting the industries of the 
South, and the establishment of closer 
relations between all commercial and 
manufacturing classes. Already several 
of the Eastern cities have made arrange- 
ments to have delegations attend the con- 
vention. and it Is possible that a delega- 
tion will be sent from Louisville. Phila- 
delphia. New York and Baltimore have 
signified their intention of being present 
by repre.scntallon ut the convention, and 
the object of their taking such action is 
that they may establish a closer trade 
relation between their business and those 
of the South. 

Concerning the money market, advices 
frorr Vp\v Vor'* 

It seems probable th a^h e demand for 
money in the irunsacflflH ili. tvla.l 
business of the United Stales for pay- 
rolls and for similar cash disbursements 
will continue without abatement for the 
rest of the year. This demand can and 
will probably be met through the expan- 
sion of national bank circulation. The 
gold production of the United States, 
which finds its*way to the mints and as- 
say offices, should furnish the bank re- 
serves to meet the needs of borrowers in 
financial centers, who must check upon 
credits. The possibility of gold exports 
at any lime during the* next twelve 
months is balanced by the probability of 
gold imports. The present balance of 
foreign commerce and the prospective 
demand abroad for American products of 
manufacturers as well ns of agriculture, 
forests and m^nes. exhlude anxiety con- 
cerning disturbance of the money market 
by gold exports in the near future. Only 
one source of possible disturbance re- 
mains, and that is the collection by the 
Treasury of revenue in excess of the ap- 
propriations made by Congress. For this 
there has been heretofore no remedy ex- 
cept the purchase of bonds and the an- 
ticipation of interest by the Treasury, or 
the deposit of surplus funds in national 
banks. After refunding has been com- 
pleted under the finance act the former 
remedies will be Insufficient. 

The Immense wealth of the Standard 
Oil Company Is exhibited by the follow- 
ing figures: 

Original capital stock $10,000,000 

Present capital stock 100,000,000 

Value of stock per share six 

years ago 107 

Present value S*7 

Increase in value* in six years... 380.000.000 

Dividends paid since 1891 2(T7,000.0 X) 

Estimated dividend for 1900 80.000.(K)0 

The dividend paid In 1896 was $31,000,000. 
The year before the dividend was $12,000.- 
OOO. Since 1896 the yearly dividend has not 
gone below $30,000,000. 

Of the 3.000 stockholders of the company 
less than a dozen insiders ow'n 80 per 
cent, of the stock and control absolutely 
the workings of the company. 

Its $80,000,000 a year profits on a 5 per 
cent, basis would mean a property worth 
$1,600,000,000, or nearly one-seventh of all 
the nioney— gold, silver and copper— now 
In circulation In the whole world. 


$i 70; No. 6. $4 Co: No. 7. $4 GO; No. 8. $4 55; 
No. 9. $1 GO: No. 10. 54 45; No. 11. $4 41: 
No. 12. $4 35: No. 13, $» .35; No. 14. $1 35; 
No. 15. $1 35; No. 1C. $l 3.5. 

Lirnnulated, 5-lb. bags. $5 25; granulat- 
ed. 2 and 5-lb. packiiges, $5 25. 

Freight to be added to shipping points 
as per equality rato book 
cut* EE. 

The following are brands of package 
coffee listed by the Wholesale Grocers' 
Association, and sold on the equity plan 
in thi^ State, with selling prices, to which 
must be added the rale of freight given 
in the equality rate book, deducting local 
from jobbing point. Effective March 3, 
7 a. tn. 

Arbuckle Bros.’ Ahiosa. $12 60; Woolson 
Spice Co., Lion. $11 50; Dayton Spice 
Mills Co.. Jersey, $12 60; Dayton Spico 
Mills Co.. Dutch Java Blend. $16 00; Day- 
ton Spiee Mills Co., Caracas. $12 00; Dll* 
worth Bros., Prime Grade, $12 00; Hanley 
^ Kinseila, Mail Pouch. $1150; Cham- 
pion Syrup Company, Gates’ Blended 
Java, $12 50. 

GREEN COFFEE— Mocha. 25'a30c per 
ib. ; Java. 25''a28c per lb : Mexican. 

12V^c; Guatemala, ISV^OHc; choice Rio. 
8|;l0c; prime Rio. 

Below will be found, properly classified 
and arranged, today's quotations on lead- 
ing articles bought and sold in the Louis- 
ville markets. These quoiuiions are re- 
vised dally and will be found reliable and 


CThe prices which follow are the prices 
charged by wholesale dealers of this 

APPI^ES-Northern, $2 00»^3 50 bbl. 

BANANAS-75c®ll .'.O a bunch. 

DATES— Persian. C^7c per U  : Fard, 

•c per ib. 

FIGS— New Smyrna figs. 14c per lb. 

LEMONS— Messina, $3 W a box: Malaga, 
|4 00^4 50 a box; limes, 75c(h$l 00 per 100. 

ORANGES-Florida. $4 00 per box; Mex- 
ican, $4 00^4 50 per box; Jamaica, |6 00^ 
7 00 per bbi. 

PEARS— California pears. B. Hardy, R. 
Clearurgeu, B. Dc.l and Duchess. $2 25(^ 
2 50 per box. 

CRANBERRIES— $5 50 per bbl.: $2 00 


GRAPES— Northern, 12^(?16c a basket; 
California Tokay, $1 75^2 00 per crate; 
Malaga. $6 00 per bbl. 

NUTS— Mixed nuts. 10$12c: cocoanuts, 
$4 00 per 100; Louisiana pecans. i2^^15c; 
Texas pecans. 6^ 9c; choice Virginia pea- 
nuts, 6c; fancy Virginia peanuts. 7c; Bra- 
zil nuts, 8c; walnuts, 12^c; filberts. 10c; 
almonds, 15c; shell bark hickory ^ nuts, 
SI 2o($l 50 per bu. 


The prices foUowdng are Jobbers* prices 
in this market: 

FLOUR- Minnesota patent, $4 25@4 7S: 
choice winter patent, $4 25; plain patents, 
$3 75 S^ 00: straights, 83 75^ 00; family. 

$3 50; low grades, $2 50^3; rye flour. $3 50; 
bolted meal. 90c. 

These are wholesale selling prices In 
this market today. 

MILL FEED-Bran, $14 50 per ton; 
shorts. $14 5*): shipstuffs, $15 00. In car- 
load lots; sacks, $1 25 per ton extra. 



BUY NOW — Goods 
were never as cheap 
on account of 

The figures below are selling prices 
from store: 

Leaf lettuce, 75c a bushel; parsley. 50c 
a dozen; N. O. radishes. 50c a large 
bunch; second crop Irish potatoes. $2 
2 5*J per barrel; sweet potatoes $2 25 per 
barrel; onions. 45:i/50c a bushel; leeks. 20c 
a dozen; Northern cabbake. $2 00 xi barrel; 
beets.  35c per dozen bunches* green beans. 
$2 50 a bushel; cucumbers, $1 50 a dozen; 
tomatoes. $2 25^2 75 per crate; carrots, 
40c a dozen; garlic. 2oc a string; red cab- 
bage. $2 00 a bushel; pickle onions, yellow, 
60c a bu.; white, $1 00 a bu.; New Or- 
leans, C4|lery, 25''a50c per bunch; Califor- 
ni.a celery. 45^C5c per bunch; Spanish 
onions, $1 50 per crate: cauliflower, $2 00^ 
2 50 per dozen bunches: turnlos. 60e dozen 
bunches; Southern cabbage, $2 50 bbl. 


The quotations which follow are today's 
retail prices: 

GAME— Mallard ducks. $1 00 a pair; Teal 
ducks, 60c u pair; rabbits. 15c each; 
squirrels, 15c each. 

FISH— Pompano, 25c lb; Spanish mack- 
erel, 15c; shrimps, 40o quart; lobster. 25c; 
red snappers, 12^c; salmon, lOc; white 
fish. 12^c; black bass. 15c per lb.; lake 
trout, 12Hc pdr lb. 

OYSTERS— Canned oysters: Medium, 

30c; extra. 45c; New York counts. 60c. 
Bulk oysters: Standard, 30c per quart; 
extra select. 45c. Shell oysters: Blue 

Points, 15c per dozen. 

To Jefferson St 


Between Third and Fourth 



CHAIR— Loose Cushions. 


CORN— Old, No. 2. w'hite and mixed 
corn (nominal). 41^042c; No. 3 white 
40 /*c; No. 3 mixed. 4t)c. 

OATS— No. 2 white, 30c; No. 3 white, 
29c; No. 2 mixed. 27c. 

RYE— 60^6oc, according to quality. 


Dealers of this city are paying- the fol- 
lowing prices teday: 

WOOL— Clear grease wool. 24S25c; bur- 
r» 15^20c; medium tub washed, 35^^o; 
coarse tub washed, 30 ^i32c. 

HIDES-No. 1. dry flint hides. 18V5c; No. 
2. dry flint hides, No. 1, dry salted 

hides. 16c: No. 2. dry salted hides. 

14c; dry kip and calf. IGV^c; No. 1. green 
salted hides. 9 4c; No. 2. green salted 
hide.*!*. 8UiC; kip and calf, ^ic; No. 
1, targe horse. $3 26 each: No. 2, 

large horse. $2 25 each; butchers’ sheep 
skins. 6O^S0c each; country skins, 
4 K&r70c; dry shearings. &£tl0c: green, 1&9 

FURS— The quotations given below are 
prices paid by dealers here for Kentucky 
pelts, fiouthern furs are lO^dlS f^r cent, 
lower, txcept otter and beaver, ^.occoon, 
65®70e; r'jinK, $1 4(H&1 60; opossum. 25$l35c; 
gray fox. 75c^l; red fox, $1 50Yi2 00; black 
skunk. $1 Jo^l 26: short striped skunk. 

70(?x80c; narrow striped skunk. 35 &40c: 
broad striped and white skunk. 15c; wild 
cat. 255,x3V: musk rxit, 8'^/lOc; otter 

6 00; deer 'Sklns, dry flint. 33c per lb. 


Wholesale prices made to dealers: 

Cocaine novv $G 65 oz. 

Alum, per lb..,2c^3c; alcohol. $2 50^2 60; 
bismuth, sub-nitrate, $1 35; bergamot, per 
Ib. (Sanderson’s), $2 50; borax. $^9c per 
lb.; blue mass. 47c; calomel, per lb., wc; 
camphor,. 57c; by bbl., 54c; oil cxissia, per 
lb., $1 25; cinchonldn, P. it W.. per oz.. 
88c; In cans, 34c; cloves, 11c; cochineal, 
per lb., 40c. copperas, per lOO-lb. bbl.. 
75c; glycerine. C. P.. iSo; Indigo, best 
Madras, per lb.. 60c; iodide poiussia. $2 ^ 
per ib-: iodine, $3 50 per Ib. ; lemon, per 
lb. (Sxinderson's). $1 25: Hcoricc extract, 
per lb..' 25c; madder, per Ib., 13c: carbon- 
ate. 2-oz. (Jenning’s). 25c; opium gum, 
$3 60 lb.; morphine, P. & W.. $2 60 In ^s; 
quinine, P. it W., p»*r oz.. 47c; in 6-oz , 
1 42c; foreign ounces. 44c; 5-u|. 'xans, 39c; 
25-oz. cans. 36c; 100-oz. cunff. 34c. resin, 
per Bbl.. $2 60^3 00; rhubarb. 75c; salt. 
Epsom, IVic per Ib. In bbl. lots* Crab Or- 
chard, “Crab Apple” brand. 85c per doz. 
25c packages; concentrated water. $3 00 
per doz. bottles; saltpeter, per lb.. 8 ®10c: 
Garret’s snufl, H'Oz. tins, $3 00 per gross; 
1-oz. tins, $6 00 per gross: 2-oz. tins, $12 
per gross; bottle (4 dozen cases). $11 50 
per case; soap, castlle. French, pure, 
7V5c; soda, bicarbonate. 2"q@2^c per Ib.. 
In keg lots; salsoda. %fflc per lb.; Vene- 
tian red, English, per lb., IHc; flour of 
sulphur, brimstone. 2Hc; chlorate 

potash, 15c; bluestone, 6^c; in b'ols. 


Market St. 

per bbl. 

Pari*: Newark. 62 00 per bbl.; Michigan. 
6130; plaster hair.. 22@26c per bu.; ca- 
oienc, 60c per bbl. 



These figures are 'he prices paid by lo» 
cal commission men to shippers: 
.WHEAT— No. 2 red and longbevry, 73c; 
No. 3.  2c; l*^c less cf\ levee. 

HAY-Tlmothy. chpice. $13 00^13 60; No. 
1. $12 60@13 00; No. 2', $11 00 &U 60: common 
grades. $9 SO^no 00; clover hay. $10.50^11 00. 


* a 

These are the prices paid by dealers to 

EGGS— Fresh eggs today, 10c per dozen. 

TALLOW— Bulk, rendered. 4%c; cake, 


BEESWAX— Dealers here are today 
paying 23c. 

FEATHERS— Prime white goose. 

43c; old white. 25^'3Sc; mixed. IS^^c; 
duck. 14^30c. 

BUTTER— Choice country, 15^16c; me- 
dium, 13iflT4c; country creamery, 18@19c; 
Elgin, 26c. 

POULTRY— Hens, 6^6^o per lb.; spring 
chickens, 7@8c per lb; live turkeys, 5Mr'0 
7%c per lb.; geese, full feathered. $1 50 
per dozen; ducks, 6c per lb. 

ROOTS— These quotations are merely 
nominal, there being practically no mar- 
ket for roots at this season of the year— 
Ginseng: Kentucky and Indlhna, $3 75 | 
4 00; Alabama, $4 0(K$4 60 lb.; Seneca 
snake. 1.8(5f20c; Virginia snake. 16c; pink, 
14c: golden seal, 50c; lady slipper. 6c; 
May apples. So; blood root. 3V^c. 


Following are wholesale prices to Job- 

MESS PORK— $11 00 per barrel. 

HAMS— Choice sugar-cured, light and 
special cure, ll@12c; heavy to medium, 

BREAKFAST BACON— Today’s quota- 

BACON— Clear rib sides 6%c; regular 
cleat* sides, packed, 7^c; bacon, extra. 

SHOULDERS— Sugar-cured. 8*4c. 

BULK MEATS— Ribs. 6%c; regular 
clear. 6%c: extra short. 6*kC. 

LARD— Prime steam, in tierces. 5^c; 
choice leaf. In tierces. 7 :4C; in tubs, 7*4c; 
pure leaf. In tierces. ^/Ic; in firkins, 8Hc. 



Below will be found the general Job- 
bing prices now ruling in this market: 

Effective March 19. at 12:45. 

Cut lo^f, $5 55; crushed. $5 55; powdered, 
$5 25; standard granulated, $5 15; fine 
granulated, $5 15; extra fine granulated. 

: $5 30; cubes. $5 30; XXXX powdered, $5 30; 

mould A. $5 40; diamond confectionery A, 
j $5 15; confectionery standard A, $4 95. 

; No. 1, Columbia A. $4 80; No. 2. Wln«i- 
I sor A, $4 80; No. 3. Ridgewood A. $4 80; 
j No. 4. Phoenix A. $4 75; No. 5, EmpJTe A, 

Reported by the Louisville Live- 
stock Exchange* Soii.'bon 

LOUISVILLE. Ky., March 23.— Cattle.— 
Receipts today w*ere light. Market ruled 
about steady on all grades at quotations. 
Chdice nice little handy butcher stuff 
selling belter than any other class. 

Calves.— Receipts light, choice veals sell- 
ing at $0 50i)G 00. Common kinds very 

Extra shipping $4 75'9 5 00 

Light shipping 4 50(0 4 75 

Choice butchers 4 26@ 4 50 

Medium to good butchers 3 75(0 4 26 

Common to medium butchers.. 3 25(0 3 75 

Canners 1 50^ 2 35 

Good to extra oxen 3 75^’ 4 23 

Common to medium oxen 2 76(0 3 50 

Good to choice feeders 4 25 0 4 60 

Common to medium feeders 3 5O 0 4 00 

Choice to extra stock steers..., 4 00^ 4 50 

Vommon to medium stock 

steers 2 75^ 3 7f 

Good to choice stock heifers.... 3 CO^ 3 60 
Common to medium stock 

heifers 2 5CKQ  3 00 

Good to choice bologna bulls.. 3 50(0 3 75 

Common to medium buflL 2 500 3 25 

Choice veal calves 5 500 G (*0 

Common to medium calves 4 000 5 00 

Milch cows, choice to fancy.... 35 00045 00 

Milch cows, medium to good.. 25 00030 00 
Miich cows, pkiin and common 15 00(020 ('0 
Hogs.— Receipts today 2.928 head, quali- 
ty fair. The market ruled strong. Best 
heavy hogs. 160 lbs., selling at $5 10; light 
shippers. $4 8504 90; 100 to 120 lbs. pigs, 
$4 400 4 60 : 80 to 100 lb. pigs. $4 0004 40; 50 
to 80 lbs. dull ut $3 750 4 00; rough.s, $3 500) 
4 60. Pens well cleared. 

Choice packing and butchers. 200 

to 300 lb 

Fair to good packing. 180 to 

200 lb 

Good to extra light. 120 to 100 lb. 4 850 1 90 

Fat shonts. lUO to 120 lb 4 4004 65 

Fat shouts. 80 to 100 Ib 4 00(Fi4 4o 

Pigs. 50 to 80 lb 3 2504 ftO 

Roughs, 150 to 400 lb 3 50^i4 50 

Sheep and Lambs.— Receipts light. Mar- 
I ket steady on choice grades. Common 
; kinds very dull. 

j Good tc extra shipping sheep $4 2504 76 

Fair to good 1 3 7504 25 

Common to medium 8 OOftfZ 75 

Bucks 3 0003 75 

Skips and scalawags, per head., 6001 os 

Extra spring Iambs 5 0000 00 

Best butcher lawibs rr..... 6 0006 25 

I Fair 'to good butcher lambs 5 OCH06 uO 

Tail ends 3 0003 50 




May Wheat Opened Half a Cent Off 
but Advanced, Making One 
Quarter Gain. 


$3 10 

5 10 



The piicea which follow are those made 
to the jobbing trade: 

PAINTS AND CtjLORS-Strictly pur© 
white and red lead. $V^c per lb., 2 per 
cent, discount for cash. Venetian red, 
101V6c; yellow ochro, %c. 

WINDOW GLASS— Lower, market un- 
settled— We quote today’s discount on 
original boxes, single and double 
strength, 85 to 83 and lU per cent, off 
list, according to rlzes. 

gallon: Linseed oil, raw. 56c; boiled, 57c; 
in 5-bbl. lots. Ic gallon less. Lard Oil- 
Extra winter strained, 49c; extra No. 1. 
46c: No. 1. 40c; Nc^ 2, 38c; 150 degrees 
prime white (roal .^11, lie; 150 degrees 
water white radiant, 12c; 175 degrees 

headlight, ISV^c; benzine. 63 degrees, 12Hc; 
stove gasoline. 14c; 87 aegrees gasollrre. 
18c. Lubricating oils— Black oil. 9017c; 
golden machinery. He: extra golden ma- 
chinery, 23c; sperm oil, 70c; tanners’ oli, 
straight. 33c; banks. 32c; neatfoot oil. 
extra, 53c; No. 1, 46c; white miners', best 
quality. 46c; No. 1 castor oil, 96c bbl.: 
turpentine, 61c; pine tar. per bbl.. $3 25; 
resin, per bbl., $2 2502 75; according to 


Figures which follow are Jobbers* 
prices from store: 

IRON BARS-$2 5502 65. 

SOFT STEEL— $3 30(03 40. 

SWEDISH BARS— Base sizes, 4?i05c 
per lb. 


HORSE SHOES-Burden, $4 00; Junia- 
ta. $3 7503 85. 

HORSE SHOE NAILS— No. 8, 120Hc. 
as to quality. 

WIRE— No. 9, annealed. $3 50; galva- 
nized, $4 00. 

BARB WIRE— Galvanized. $4 26. 

NAILS— Cut, $2 66 rate; wire. $3 60 rata 
for good assortment. , 

SHEFiT— Black: No. 10, $3 25 per 100 lb. 
Add $1 per ton for each gauge lighter 
than No. 10. 

— 3?ic pound. 

TOOL STEEIi — American, 9c rate; Jes- 
saps. 18c rate. 

CARRIAGE BOLTS— 40 and 6 per cent, 

MACHINE BOI*TS— 60 per cent, dis- 


These figures represent the prices to 
jobbers made by dealers of this city: 

SALT— In dray load lots, delivered: 
Ohio river, 7 bu.. $1 5) per bbl.; Ohio 
river, 5 bu.. $1 18 per bbl.; Michigan. 7 
bu.. $I 60 per bbl.; Michigan fine, vacuum 
pan salt. .5 bu., $1 26 per bbl; Michigan 
coarse steam salt. 5 bu.. $1 26 per bbl. 

LIME— Today’s quotation on lime Is 70c 

This morning’s market was fully-as sat- 
isfactory as any of the week. The *o\r 
grades of hurley were in excellent demand 
and sold at very satisfactory p»*ic€8. The 
medium grades continued to sell as freely 
as d iring the first of the week, although 
the offerings being light prevented large 
sales. Kcd tips were in strong request at 
substantial figures, and the sales were very 

The dark market remains strong and un- 
changed. All grades of this tobacco are in 
active lequest and Irnve sold at good pri(X!3 
throughout the week. Bidding was spirited 
and lasting. Receipts were very light. 

The report of the Louisville Tobacco Ex- 
change for today is as follows: Offerings, 

hurley, 498; dark, 220; total. 708; original 
inspections. 482; revlew.s, 226; rejections 
yesterday, 202. 

NEW YORK, March 93. — The market 
j opened easieo* on realizing induced by the 
lower quotations In London. Baltimore & 
Ohio was off nearly a point, and the local 
I traction stocks showed weakness. There 
was large buying of Norfolk & Western 
at an advance of nearly a point, and 
Southern Railway preferred rose a sharp 
fraction. The market showed a tendency 
to harden after the opening in sympathy 
with these strong points. 

Business was very large and irregular, 
but the fluctuations wera narrow in the 
railroad list. Most stocks hardened, but 
the heavy realizing and bear pressure 
against the specialties unsettled specula- 
tion. Norfolk & Western, Southern Rail- 
way, Chesapeake & Ohio and B. O.. wtre 
steadily advanced, but the tractions fdl 
sharply. Third avenue ran off to 102, ani 
People’s Gas, Brooklyn Transit, Manhattan 
and Metropolitan Street Railway fell 
i each. General Electric was activo and im- 
r-roved 2%. At 11 o’clock the tejiJency was 
downward for all stocks. 


vYEY« V Vj • 


Coxintries hat will be visited by the Winner of the Free Trip to 
Europe and the Paris Exposition, given away by the Evening Post. 

On. the Federal Building Soon to Be 

Inspector N. S. Thompson, of Wash- 
ington. D. C., has sent to Postmaster Ba- 
ker for approval a schedule, of recom- 
mendations .tor Improvemems about the 
Federal building. ' 

The schedule embraces a complete ren- 
ovation ot‘ the drainage system, the esti- 
mated cost of which will be about $4..j00; 
a smoke consuming furnace' for the Cus- 
tom-house, to cost S3, 500, and certaiq 

changes in the boilers and piping, which 
win cost about SSOO. 

Postmaster Baker will approve all of 
these recommendations, and bids for the 
work will be opened In a short time. 


Evening Post Special Service. 

B.VRDSTOWN. Ky., March 23.— The 
publication of a new papei' will be begun 
here early in April. It will be an eight- 
page Democratic weekly and will b© 
known a& the Bardstown Observer. Mr. 
J. S. Wilson, who is an experienced news- 
paper man. will be editor of the sheeu 
The enterprise hois been accorded much 
encouragement and its success Is assured. 

j CHICAGO, March 23. — May wheat opened 
He under yesterday at C5H#G5V4c, a trib- 
ute to the record breaking enormity of 
, .Argentine shipments and to lower cables. 
At the decline talk of big .cash sales, one 
house rcF^rting 500,000 bushels sold for 
export, catised a rally to 65Hc. The com- 
parative smallness of Northwest receipts 
had a steadying effect. Receipts here 
)\ere 22 cors, none of contract grade, while 
Minneapolis and Duluth reported 480 cars, 
against 4S2 last week and 292 a year ago. 
The weather map was favorable. 

There was only a small trade in corn 
early, but the tone of the market was 
firm. Country offerings weVo light, re-, 
ceipts here 473 cars. 17 cars under the 
osiimate, and there was some inquiry for 
export. May opened unchanged at 36H@ 
.T7c, touched 36‘^bC and reacUd to 37%c. 
Shorts covered freely on the rally. 

The oats market was quiet but firm, in- 
fluenced principally by corn. May opened 
a shade down at 23H@24c, touched 23% (^ 
23Hc and reacted to 24c. LO(:al receipts 
were 224 cars. 

The provision market the forepart of the 
sossiOD was strong and fairly active, sup- 
ported by higkT prices at the* yards, and a 
good cash demand. The advance was well 
held for some ;ime. 

May pork opened 1O012H. improved at 
$11 Ton'll T5: May lard 2H^5c up at $C 20. 
and May ribs 2*'j05c better at $6 27. Lard 
advanced to $6 25 and ribs to $6 30 early. 


N'KW YORK. -March 23. — The cottrn 
market opened steady, with prices un- 
changed to S p-iints lower, the near months 
showing the jsr'.'ater loss. This reaction 
from last night’s ilse was mainly a sym- 
pathetic move, Burop;an mark;t m ws being 
decidedly bearish. Following the call the 
tendency of values was steadily downward 
under selling tor beth accounts by the room 
trade, liquidation by the outsi.le public 
and a lull in foreign d.mand for the new 
crop mouth. The late cables from Liver- 
Iiool were ngnlnst the market, as were ad- 
vances from the crop center. 

"How long did you know your wife be- 
fore you married Iter. Grims?” 

'■.\'ot a minute. Don’t know her yet. 
-Xever tfill kno.v her.’’— Collier's Weekly. 


NEW YORK. March 23,. — Cotton futures 
opened steady; March, 9.50; .April, 9.46; 
May. 9.43; June, 9.36; July, 9.34: .August, 
9.23; September. 8.40; October, 8.08; No- 
vember, 7.98; December, 7.98; January. 


CHIC.VGO, .March 23.— Cattle— Receipts, 

2,000; generally steady; good to prime 
. steers, $4.85®5.80; poor to medium, $4.00 
1  5)4.75; Stockers and feeders, $3.40(g 4.70: 
cows. $3.00^4.15: heifers. $'^.10 5'4.60; 

I canners, $2.10@2.80; bulla, $2.60(g)4.20; 

I calves, $4.00@6.00: Texas-fed steers, $3.80 
@5.00; Texas bulls, $3.00^^3.60. 

I Hogs — Receipts today, 19,000; tomorrow, 
15,000; left over, 3,723; strong and act- 
ive; 10c to 15c higher; top. $5.25; mixed 
and butchers. $4.90(5)5.10; good to choice 
heavy, $5.05^5.25; rough heavy, $4.90®) 
5.00; light, $4.95(^5.12^^; bulk of sales, 


Sheep — Receipts, 8,000; sheep steady to 
strong; good to choice wttbers, $5.60#6.00; 
fair to choice mixed, $4.75® 5.60: western 
sheep. $5.40®6.00; yearlings, $6.00(5)6.50; 
native lambs, $5.25(5’7.35; western lambs, 








CHIC/^0 — Auditorium, Hotel Lex- 
Ingtoh, Tremont. Saratoga. 

ST. LOUIS — St. James. Southern. 
WASHINGTON— Ebbltt, Riggs, Wil- 
lard s, Johnson. 

DETROIT— Russell. Cadillac. 

K.ANSAS CITY — Coates House. 

ST. PAUL— Clarendon. Windsor. 
PITTSBURG— Hotel Henry. 

DENVER— Albany. Windsor. 
N.ASHVILLE — Maxwell House, Tulane. 
CHATTANOOG.A— Read House. 
CINCINNATI— Palace. Grand, Bur- 

INDIANAPOLIS — -Bates, Grand, Eng- 

BALTIMORE — Hotel Rennert. 

SALT LAKE CITY— Hotel Knutsford. 
SAN FRANCISCO— Palace Hotel. 


Winterkorn’s executor against Winter- 

korn’s heirs and creditors. Jefferson 

Circuit Court, L,aw and Equity division. 

No. 22.938. 

By virtue of a Judgment of the Jeffer- 
son Circuit Court, Law and Equity divi- 
sion, rendered in me above cause, the 
undersigned will, on Monday, April 2, 
19CU, about the hour of 11 o’clock a. m., 
sell at public auction to the highest bid- 
der, at the Courthouse door, in the city 
; of Louisville, Ky., for one-lhlrd cash and 
the balance on credits of 6 and 12 months, 
I so much us may be necessary of the fot- 
I lowing described lw*o lots or parcels of 
land, to-wit: 

First— A lot of land and Improvements, 
beginning on th© east side of Seventeenth 
slieel, 122*-, feet north of Market street; 
thence northwardly along the east side 
of Seventeenth street 19 feet, und extend- 
ing back eastwardly of that width 
throughout, between lines parallel with 
Market street, 90 feel. 

Second— A lot. beginning on the east 
side of Seventeenth street, 100 feet north 
of Market street, ut the corner of a five 
(5) foot alley; thence northwardly along 
the east side of Seventeenth street, 12^2 
feet, and extending back ea.‘*twarUly o£ 
that width throu;;hout, between lines 
parallel to Market street, 90 feet. Said 
lots being the same property conveyed to 
W. Wlnierkorn by deed recorded in the 
Jefferson County Court Clerk’s office, D, 
B. 240, page 457. 

The court has adjudged that the land 
owned by the decedent Is capable of divi- 
sion into two parcels described as above. 

The judgment provides that if no one 
will bid the amount to be raised for less 
than the whole property, the Commis- 
sioner will then sell Che two lots, first 
separately, and then a.s a whole, and ac- 
cept the bids for the separate parcels, op 
the bid for the property as a whole, 
whichever may be the highest price bid 
for *he whole property. 

* The purchaser may at his option after 
the sale Is. confirmed, and before (the ma- 
turity of the sale bonds, pay into court 
the amount of the purchase price, with 
interest. In cash, in satisfaction thereof. 

Amount to be raised. $2,046 54. 

The purchaser will be required to make 
a cash deposit of $25.00. 

The purcha.?er will be required for the 
deferred payments to execute bonds with 
good surety, bearing interest from the 
date of sale until paid, at the rale of 6 
per cent, per annum, and a lien will be 
retained as additional security. 

R. W. HERR. 

Commissioner Jefferson Circuit Court. 


NURSE— Wages $3 per w*eek. Apply at 
1424 Second st. 23 


SCHIEL— Fell asleep Thursday. March 22, 
at 6 o’clock a. m.. Mrs, Susan M. Schiel, 
widow of the late Charles Schiel. aged 
70 years 11 monlh.s and 3 days. Funeral 
from late re.sldence, 2319 W. Madison 
street, Saturday at 2:30 o’clock. Inter- 
ment at Cave Hill Cemeierj*. Jix 

WOOD— March 22. at 2 p. m.. Anna Mor- 
gan, wife of Benjamin Whiteman 
W’oou, in the seventy-second year of 
her age. Funeral from residence on 
Friday afternoon. March 23, at 4 o’clock. 
Burial private. It 

TAILOR— To work on new work, and also 
on repairing; good wages. Apply at 635 
Third ave. 23 

GIRL— Young, to assist with housework. 
Apply at 519 E. Ormsby ave. 23 

man— S trong colored man to work in 
store and care for horses; wages $6.00. 
Apply at 218 Seventh st. 23 

—All editions of the 
—Evening Post can be 
—had daily at C. C. 
—Bickers Cigar Store, 
—Main street, between 
-Fifth and Sixth. 







GIRL— One dinlnjr-i’oom girl. Apply at GIRLS— To work by hand on fine shop 
416 E. Market st. 23 pants. Apply at 250 M'. Main sL 




Jiluch interest is being taken here In the 
Meeting of the Western Union »t Philadel- 
j^hia, as it is understood that they may take 
il^e action in regard to “excepted cities," 
W which ciass Louisviile belongs. A paper 
this subject wiii be. read which will 
AWocate their being plaied under the Ju- 
risdiction of the. union. -\t pre.scut the 
.larger cities are governed by local boards, 
yhnd it is believed they will make a hard 
Afeht to maintain these organizations. 

‘.^lirhe fire Insurance agents here, are having 
■l4s of fun at the expense of two agents 
■vlito were so Impressed by the speeches at 
tl^e recent peace conference that they 
agreed to submit their differences to arbl- 
tdfition. Not long ago one of these agents 
.bjjurd of a policy which had been written 
Vp the other agent, so he wont to see the 
owner, who wag a woman, and got her per- 
Itnt.tion to renew it. Pretty soon along 
d^me agent No. 2 and the woman also told 
him to renew it. Then came the question, 
wlilch policy would she keep. One agent 
ail'd she must keep hts. as it had beeu 
written first, but the other claimed thal it 
■Was his, and that the other agent had been 
tpld to renew it under the impressiem tTrat 
too belonged to the firm of agent No. 2. 

. After much talk it was decided to submit 
the matter to a thlrB agent, and both, 
ajgteed to, abide by his decision. As luck 
would have it, the agent agreed upon con- 
troUed ail the other insurance which the 
womav had, and when the matter was fully 
explained to him. with wisdom greater than 
Solomon’s, he decided that neiliher of them 
was entitled to the policy, as the woman 
had intended to give it to him, and he 
made 'Jitm both cancel the policies, which 
he wrote himself. And now the word ar- 
tltratlou to these agents is what the tra- 
ditional red fiag is to the angry bull. 

The work of remodeling the offices of 
Jiesars. Dllday & Powell, managers of tho 
Equitable Life Insurance Company, is pro- 
gressing rapidly and will soon be complet- 
ed. The Equitable, by the way, has Just 
sent its exhibit for the Paris Exposition 

over to Paris. Its most Interesting feature 
will be an electrical display representing 
the growth of American insurance. For this 
purpose fac similes of the Statute of lib- 
erty in New York harbor, the Eiffel Tower, 
Arc de Triomphe and other objects of in- 
terest in both America and France, will 
be reproduced iu vari colored electric lights. 
The company will have attendants to ex- 
plain the exhibit to visitors. 

While it is a trifle late to tell of a Ctle- 
bration that was scheduled for Washing- 
ton's birthday, as it didn’t take place at all 
and only a select few knew of it, it is st 11 
new. In order that the day should b^ fit- | 
tingly observed two of the agents concluded I 
to present one of the agents with a hatche. i 
and have a round of apeecbmaking. .Mr. 
George Bacon, of Wood. Bacon & Co., was 
chosen as the roost worthy member of th * 
fraternity, so they went arrund to ten him 
to be at the board room on that morning. 
As they came into his otllce, before they 
had gotten a chance to speak to him, h l 
told them of an experience he had just 
bad. This story broke up the proposed 
celebration. When he got through they 
were so dazed that they left the ofhee 
without saying why they had come, and 
after a long walk in the opm air, came to 
the conclusion that there was no hatchet 
iu town big enough for Mr. Wood, so the 
celebration had to be called off. 

St* Patrick’s Day was observed by nearly 
all of the insurance agents, and the sham- 
rock vras to be found on them all. Mr. P. 
M. O’Reilly had one on each lap^l of his 
c »at. and it wasn’t because be had the 
Queen’s permission either. By the way, the 
company that Mr. O'Reilly is going to be 
State manager for is patiently waiting for 
the political tangle to be straightened out 
so it can enter the State. 

Mr. A. G. Langbam, of Barbee & Castle- 
man. has gone to Philadelphia to attend 
the meeting of the Western Union. 

Mr. Frank C. Hogan will return Saturday 
from New York, where he went to consult 
a specialist in regard to his baby's health. 
While the baby is Quite sick, under the new 
treatment an early recovery is hoped. 






Better To Buy Than 
To Bake Your Bread 

Better in every way. You get better bread; you get it 
cheaper, and you save time and trouble. The best bread 
in the world is baked by the U. S. BAKERY, and one of 
the best of its brands is its ‘"HOME-MADE” bread — the 
favorite in the “first families,” as well as^the mainstay 
of the cottager’s cupboard. If you’re not using it, try it, 
and take no substitute for the 

U. S. Bakery’s Clean and Wholesome 


For Sale By 
All Good Grocers, 







. One Year . . 
Six Months . 
Three Months 
. One Month . 

. .50 

All subscriptions payable in advance. 



WANTED— Pattern maker at Dean Bros.' 
Steam Pump Works, Indianapolis. Ind. 


WANTED— Good, reliable white man as 
rake baker, and ice cream maker. Ad- 
dress A. B. C., tills oflice. 22 

WANTED— First-class wood-working ma- 
chine hands. Apply 631 Fourth ave., in 
rear. 22 

In Kid Gloves. 

All fresh, new goods, just re- 
ceived from the foreign mar- 
ket. Take a peep In our win- 
dow at the latest and best in 
Kid Gloves: 

4-hook and 2-cIasp Lamb ^ I QQ 

Skins, all colors * 

4-hook and $ 1.25 

Real Kid, 
2-clasp. . 


The Democreta yesterday and the day 
before, through the Haldeman papers, the 
Courier-Journal and Times, attempted to 
•work oft a monster take on the people ot 

Today the Courier- Journal virtually ac- 
knowledges it was lying, when it stated 
there was a plot to bring a large num- 
ber ot mountain men to the State capital. 
That the statement was false was patent 
on its face, but it served the purpose ot 
furnishing an excuse for young Mr. Beck- 
ham to call out a part ot his so-called 
State Guard. After that was done tho 
Courier at once began to hedge. 

The following special telegrams are 
from the Courier- Journal; 


No indication of a movement at Corbin. 

CORBIN. Ki’., .March 22.— (Special.)— It 
is reported here this evening that a large 
delegation of citizens from Beil, Knox and 
Whitley counties are to go to Frankfort 
on tonight's train. If any are going from 
Corbin it has been kept quiet, as the corre- 
spondent has been unable to learn any 
names. However, it is expected several 
will go either tonight or tomorrow. Sev- 
eral men boarded the 11 o’clock train at 
Barbourville last night, buying tiokete to a 
•nay station a short distance away, but re- 
mained on the train, producing tickets to 
Frankfort, which they had previously ob- 
tained. They were not visibly armed. 

If any tickets are being given away or 
transportation being secured other than by 
purchasing in the regular way, the Cou- 
rier-Journal correspondent has bad no In- 
timation of such. It Is safe to assert that 
no such mob as was taken to Frankfort on 
January 25 will be there tomorrow. 


SHELBYVILLE, Ky„ .March 22.— (Spe- 
cial.) — The Shelbyvllle Sentinel says: "The 
Pleasureville company of State Guards, 
organized two days before tho assassina- 
tion of Gov. Goebel, and which has been 
ti’olng duly in Frankfort ever since, was 
not legally organized, as the law requir- 
ing a cerilflcate of character of the mom- 
bei’s of the company was complet.ely ig- 
nored. The County Judge of Henry coun- 
ty, when asked in regard to the certifi- 
cate, stated that be had never been con- 
sulted nor bis permission asked for the 
organization of the company in hie coun- 
ty, and he further said that bis consent 
i would never be given for such an unlaw- 
ful organization." 


LIVINGSTON. Ky„ March 22.— (Spe- 

cial.) — The rumor in circulation that 
armed mountaineers or militia from Knox, 
Whitley and Laurel counties have gone to 
or are arranging to go to Frankfort is evi- 
dently n mistake, as none has passed 
here, and the local railroad officials at this 
place say that no arrangements have been 
made to handle any, and that there are no 
extra coaches on this division that they 
know of. 


TVILLI AMSBURG, Ky., March 22.— 
(Special.) — From all Information that can 
be obtained none will go from here to 
Frankfort tonight. Republican leaders 

here say if Taylor cannot sustain his posi- 
tion by law they are not in favor of fight- 
ing. They believe in obeying the law. 


CYNTHIANA, Ky., March 22.— (Special.) 
— .\ great number of empty coaches are 
being taken south over the Kentucky Cen- 
tral division of the L. & N. It is sup- 
posed they will be used to convey mount- 
aiueers to Frankfort tomorrow. 

$ 1.50 

$ 1.75 

Fowiie’s Derby.... $ 1.50 

Fowne's La ToBca... $2.00 

Black and Colored Suede ^ i Cft 


Misses' Lamb Skin QQ 

Perrin’s make, for men.. $ 1.50 

Dent’s make, for men. $2.00 

Mocha, in Brown and  tl CA 
Gray, for men 


Geo. Cross, 

Yellow Front Store, 

■413 Fourth Ave. 

Store Open Every Saturday Night. 


FOR SALE— For one wanting a desirable 
investment, we have a lot S)x210, front- 
ins’ on both Jefferson and Green streetH, 
between Fourteenth and Fifteenth sts.. 
with a two-story brick dwelling of nine 
rooms, all conveniences, on Jefferson 
street, and a two-story brick of six 
rooms on Green street, and which may be 
had at a tlgurc Jow enough to iivt 6 per 
' SAFETY VAULT CO., 2^J6 to 210 Fifth si. 


FOR SALE— By'Hancock Tay’l6r*& Mur- 
rell, a nice house of 6 I'oom.''". liull and 
back porch and summer kitchen (frame 
cottage), on 22r x2f'0 ft. of i?round; stable 
and bug’gy house, chicken house lOtixll’ 
feet, and one 40x10 feet, beside larj?« gar- 
den. and ab 5ut 2^) fruit trees just In 
bearing. High, healthy location, outside 
city limits, and within si.v squares of 
Klreet-«.‘arH. Come if yon wi5h a nice 
home, cheap, for money. No trade. 2V 2t» 

southern part of the city. We l.ave sev- 
eral lots which we ait* anxious to dispose 
of at rcas'Dnable prices and on long time. 
CO.. 206 to 210 Fifth st. 19.21,2:1 

productions are complete and magnitlcent. 
The sale of scats begins Monday. 

“Human Hearts,” Ha! Reid’s beauUfol 
idyl of the Arkansiis hills, that comes 
to the Avenue next week, has the repu- 
tation of possessing power to move and 
entertain. The varied characters chosen 
by the author to reveal his intenll6u 
are woven into action that in itself b-as 
artistic variety, and is alive with such 
elements as rivet the intention. The play 
is clean, clear and clever, and the fact 
that it is in its fourth season of suc- 
cess warrants the etatement that it has 
lasting power, which can be siaid of very 
few dramas. The secret of this lies iu 
the simplicity, truthfulness and varied 
human intereels. It will be presented 
with new special scenery for each act, 
and by a company of unusual excellence. 

Isham’s Octoroons are beating all of 
iheir previous records here for business 
by crowding the Avenue at each per- 
formance. The only remaining matinee 
occurs Saturday. 

Theodore Thomas and the Chicago cr- 
cheslra of sixty-five pieces will be greeted 
by a magnificent audience at the Audi- 
torium tonight. A’’ request of the manage- 
ment is that everyone be seated by 8:15 
o’clock, as Mr. Thomas will begin the 
opening number at 8:15 sharp, and posi- 
tively no one will be seated till the end 
of the work, which will be about an hour 
and fifteen minutes later. Leopold Kramer, 
the concertmeister, and one of the best 
violinists in this country, is down for a 
solo, and all the rest of the program is of 
equal or greater interest. Musicians unite 
in saying that Mr. Thomas has never of- 
fered a finer program in this city. It is 
ns fallows: 

Symphony No. 6— Pathetic.. Tschalkowsky 
Ada^o. Allegro. Andante. Allegro vivo. 
Allegro con gracin. Allegro molto vivace. 
Adagio Lamentoso, 

Entru’acte— "Rosamunde," B flat 


Allegro non troppo. Opus 21.... Lain 

Scherzando, Opus 21 Lalo 

Mr. Kramer. 

Invitation to the Dance Weber 

Orohestrutlon by Felix Welngartner. 

Parsifal Wagner 


Transformation Scene. 


"Hazel Kirke" will be put on at the 
Temple next week by the Meffert Stock 
Company. It is one of Ibe best known 
and most popular plas’s ever p«— on in 

-■America. Not a detail of a complete 
finished produotloh will be overlooked. 
"Quo Vadis" Is packing the theater dally. 
It is a remarkable production at cheap 
prices. Every member of the cast is seen 
to excellent advantage. 

Sam T. Jack’s famed satire on the -100, 
Warm Reception." to be presented by 
his osvn burlesque company at the Buck- 
ingham next week. Is about the gayest 
aud liveliest burlesque, this acknowledged 
master in burlesque has ever produced. It 
is a most amusing conceit in two scenes 
I and is a magnificently costumed affair, 
being arrayed in a manner that would do 
credit to any extravaganza. The full force 
ot the large organization is employed in 
its presentation and many marches, both 
gorgeous and novel, are introduced, with 
multi-colored light effects. The up-to-data 
satirical .operatic burlesque. “A Hot Time 
in Alaska,” is the afterpiece and is en- 
livened by the work of clever comMlans 
and a score of pretty women. The special 
feature of tho olio is the work ot Mabel 
Hazelton and Florence Beach, star sou- 
brettes; Maddox and Wayne; Miss Sarah 
Morris, operatic singer; Griffin and Cun- 
ningham, expert dancers; the Goolman's 
high-class musical artists; .Mile. Beatrice, 
novelty and contortion dancers: the French 
quadrille dancers; the Oriental pas-ma-Ia 
and new and novel living art pictures. 

The ’Vanity Fair Company will close a 
successful week’s engagement at the Buck- 
ingham tomorrow, giving the usuil two 
performances. The company will leave a 
most favorable impression with the local 
vaudeville devotees. 

Mr. Richard Manefield will be at Ma- 
ccule^s Friday and Saturday ot next 
week^He will be seen on Friday night 
in "The First Violin and on Satur'd.iy 
I afternoon iu "Cyrano de Berserac." The 


List of Those Who Eeceived Diplo- 
mas at last Night’s 




All intelligent, ex- 
perienced, persistent bicy- 
cle riders, because for 21 
years it has been the fa- 
vorite bicycle in Louisville 
and Kentucky. Each year 
it has renewed Its youth 
and extended Its popularity. 
Ask the observant rider 
which is the best w'hcel, 
and he will say 

PRICE $40 

Catalogue Free. Open Evenings. 




632 Fourth Avenue, LOUISVILLE, kV. 



BUSINPJSS COLLEGE— The large lious.? 
situated on lot IMxhlO, northeast corner 
Second and Walnut st.s. The location is 
central and convenient to ail street-car 
lines and public places. Rent will be 
made reasonable to good tenant on loiut FIDELITY TRi’ST .^Nl) SAFETY 
VAULT CO., 206 to 210 Fifth st. 1».21,2J 

PLACE— Situated near .\ubindalu Sta- 
tion. on Short-line railroad, and only 2 
squares fwim street-car; about 4 aci’es of 
ground with garden, fruit trees, etc.; 3- 
story frame house, of H rooms, with all 
city convonienees. This is one of tho 
most delightful homes near the city. 
CO., 206 to 210 Fifth st. 19,20.23 

denco. No. 1230 p'ourth ave., near Oak: 
large lot and a splendid, well arranged 10- 
room house, with natural gas aud all 
modern conveniences. FIDET.ITY TRUS’fi 
& SAFETY V.\ULT CO., 2i'6 to 210 FlftM 
st. 19./; 

FOR RUNT— 73S Second st,. near Broadway, 
2-story brick. 12 rooms, bath tint! closet 
on each floor; suitable for 2 families; ■will 
make any necessary repairs to suit ten- 
ant; rent, per month. $40. W. C. PRIEST 
& CO., 351 Fifth st. 22-3t 

turing purposes. large, light rooms with 
natural gas in building. No. 219 Fourth 
I st. Apply to FIDEI-ITY TRUST Xc 
' S.\FKTY VAULT CO.. 206 to 210 Fifth st. 


The city’s night schools have closed their 
' successful sessions. Certificates of gradu- 
■ ation were awarded last night at the dif- 
ferent schools as follows: 

Shelby Street and Broadway — Mabel C. 
i Williamson, Louise Alles, Libble, 

I Elizabeth F^isner, Ludwell M. Bryan, Jos. 
j E. and Fred Haury, George E. Marmor and 
I Frank A. Smith. 

I Seventeenth and Duncan Street — William 
Harriman, Elmer Ernwein and Albert 

j Eastern Colored Night School — Mayetta 
^ T. Carr and Clarence B. Mcrrlfleld. 

The Normal, Tenth-ward and California 
schools will close tonight, certificates being 
i awarded to the following pupils:' 

Normal School — Kate Brennan, Dorothy 
Sent, Cordia Tyler, Timothy GolJen, Mlcha! I 
i Moran, Edward N. Martin, Omer Seitz. B n- 
I Jamln Hutton, H. C. Blumc, Leon Lobred, 
i Frederick Klmbel, Jacob Levy, Willle.m 
j Bauman. Edward Klein, Samuel Davis and 
I Joseph B. Hosteder. 

Tenth-ward School— Pierce L. Spencer, 
Louis G. Gutermuth, Richard M. Wetzel. 
California School — Charles Boegel. 


Of valor is discretion.” and the better 
part of the treatment ot disease is preven- 
tion. Disease originates in impurities in 
; the blood. Hood’s Sarsaparilla purifies 
. the blood. People who lake It at this sca- 
, son -say they are kept healthy the year 
: round. It is because this medicine expels 
i impurities and makes the blood rich and 
j health-giving. 

Ail liver ills are cured by Hood’s Pills. 

Chestnut st. Has 5 rooms.’ Rent $16 per 
TY VAULT CO.. 206 to 210 Fifth st. 19.2’J 

FOR RENT— Front and rear rooms for 
gentlemen or couple. 736 Sixth st. 



MONUY to loan on real estate morigapT‘=‘s 
at 6 and G per cent., In amounts from 
$J0 ' up. on citv property. No publicity. 
Address P. O. Box 6S7. City. 


WANTED— By man and wife, two un- 
furni.shed roohris in central part of 
city: private family preferred. F. O,. 
this office. Itx 


Lemuel H. Temple, individually and as 

administrator of the estate oJt Sarah T. 

Lee, deceased, ag.iinst George Beckett 

and others. Jefferson Circuit Court, 

Chancery division. No. 23,4r 4. 

By virtue of a judgment of the Jeffer- 
tfon Circuit Court. Chancery division, 
rendered In the above cause, the under- 
sifmed will, on Monday, March 26. 1900, 
about the hour of 2:80 p. m., sell at pub- 
lic auction to the highest bidder, on the 
premises, fur one-third cash, and the 
balance on credits of 1, 2 and 3 years, 
the following-dcsi-nbed real estate, lo-wit: 

Lot No. 9, Mulberi’y Hills, In Jefferson 
county, State of Kentucky, beginning in 
the middle of the Poplar l^evel turnpike 
road corner to No. 8: thence with said 
road south 4i degrees 10 minutes, east 
24 3-10 poles to o   onier w'lth No. 10; 
thence with sapiv south oGVi degrees, west 
GG poles to a corner with same in a lino 
of No. 12; thence vith a line of No. 12. 
north 33’^ degrees, west 21 polos to a 
corner in-line of No. 8: thence with line 
of No. 8, north GG^^./cast 614-10 poles to 
the beginning. 

Also a trac t of land situated in Jeffer- 
son county. State of Kentucky, designat- 
ed on the plat thereof as lot No. 11. In 
.Mulberry llills. containing 9 acres, 2 
roods and 7 polos, and bounded as fol- 
lows. to-wit: Beginning in the middle of 

the Poplar Level turnpike road In tho 
original line common to Clark and I. T. 
L. Preston, thence with said turnpike 
roa i. north 50?; degrees, west 4 85-103 
pfdos, north 44 degrees 10 minutes, west 
Ifi’^i poles to a corner with lot No. 10; 
thence with a lino of same south SOIL* 
degrees, west 70 2-10 poles to a corner in 
line of lot No. 12; thence with a line of 
same, south 36*?, each 21 3-10 poles to the 

Also lot No. 10. Mulberr.v Hills. In Jef- 
ferson county. State of Kentucky, con- 
taining 9 acres. 2 rootls and 7 poles, be- 
ginning in the middle of the Poplar 
I.ovel turnpike road, corner to No. 11; 
thence with said road north  44 degrees 10 
mlnutf^s. west 22 7-10 ijoles to a corner 
with No. 9; thence with a line of same 
j^outh fiC*? degrees, west 66 poles to a 
corner in”a line of No. 12; thence with a 
line of that lot. south 33^ degrees, oast 
22 4-10 poles to a corner with No. 11, and 
with the north line of same north 56*i, 
east 70 2-10 poles to the beginning. 

The court has odiudged that .said real 
estate cannot he divided among the helrs- 
at-law of »Sarah T. Lee, deceased, with- 
out matorfally impairing the value there- 
of. and the value of the plaintiff’s in- 
terest iheroJn. 

In obedient^" to the judgment, in mak- 
ing the sale, tho Commissioner will offer 
said three tracts separately, and then 
together es n whole, and will accept the 
bids that win realize the largest amount. 

The shares of the infant defendants. 
Annie Mary Wlnhoiirn. Bessie E. Wln- 
bonrn. Tau’y N. Wlnbourn. Alex K. Win- 
bourn. Ellen Smith. Daniel Wlnbourn and 
Bettle Phillips, shall not be paid by the 
pureha.ser. but shall remain a H*»n on the 
land, be.aring Interest until said infants 
become of age. or until the guardians of 
said infants exeetde bonds, as Is re- 
quired by section 493 of the civil code of 

The mirchaser will he required for the 
deferrecl payments to execute bonds with 
two good sureties, bearing interest from 
the day of sale until paid, and a Hen 
will be retained as additional security. 

R. W. HERR. 

Commissioner Jeffer.«on Circuit Court. 

21 -3t 

WANTED— ^Jgjber. middle-aged harnesa- 
makor, whoiicuii make hand-made har- 
ness and general shop work; steady 
work; good wages. Apply Hodenberg ^ 
Co., Selma, Alu. 28 

WANTED— Comp6»ltors. straight matter 
hands. Apply Immediately at Nune- 
macher’s. 436 W. Main st. 23 

WANTED — An experienced man and wife 
to take charge of a summer hotel and 
pleasure resort the coming season. Ad- 
dress H. B. Morehead, Morgantown, KV- 


WANTED — Blacksmith helper; steady 
work, for shop in the country. Ad- 
dress W’. F. U, Joles, Box 21G. Shelby- 
vllle, Ky. 23 

ANTED— Men to learn barber trade. 

This is the busy saason; 60U positions 
ready; $15 weekly guaranteed; two 
months’ term completes; special offer: 
can earn scholarshl)» working for us; 
new field; commission allowed; tools pre- 
sented: two years saved. Write today 
for catalogue and particulars. Moler 
Barber College, St. Louts. Mo. 17-6t 



APPRENTICKS-MillitKry. Apply at 126 
W. Market st., Bet. First ana Second. 


COOK— White, no washing. Apply at 
once at 109 Burnett ave. 21 

GIRL— Or woman, for general work; one 
is a good plain cook; good wages and 
home; white or colored. Apply at Fourth 
and P sts., Mrs. J. D. ' 23 

GIRL— While, to do light housework. 
Apply at 1305 Jackson st. 23 



At auction, tomorrow, ot 12 o’clock. Best 
ever sec:i in Louisville, large and strong 
enoir{hfor2 large men, sultableforcontract- 
or or doctor, will la«t 15 vears. Sale Stable 
S. H. corner 8ch and Jefferson. Would be 
sold privately. 

HORSE FOR S.\LE— $60 lake bay driving 
horse; sound, five years old; gentle; no 
further to owner. Call at 846 W. Jef- 
ferson st. Ask for Miller, the collector. 


FOR SALE— Edison phonograph' and rec- 
onls; No. 2 records. 2.7c each. Inclose 
stamp for reply. 937 E. Green st. 23-3tx 

FOR SALK— Two sewing machines, ono 
fine Ingrain carpet, one heating stove. 
Apply at 324 Eighth st., up stairs. 21-Stx 



BARBER— Apply at 137 W. Market st. 22 

BARBER— Single man. Apply at 606 W. 
Jefferson st. 21 

BOY— Experienced, to assist clothing 
trimmer. Apply at 683 W. Main st. 2U 

BOY— I*'ourteen year? ot age. to distribute 
papers. Apply at once to J. Bacon * 

Sons. ?? 

nOYS— To press seams on coats. Apply 
at on * * at 315 Ninth st. 22 

BOY— White; must have good references. 
Apply at 541 Fourth ave. 21 

BOY— Colored, to take rare of horse and 
buggy. Apply at 21(»8 W. Market st.. 
between 1 and 2 o’clock. 23 

l*(jY’— Colorrjl. about 16 years old. Apply 
at 315 FouHh avr. 23 

BOY“Sixteen to eighteen years old to 
w«»rk In driir aiore. Apply at onre at 
K. Cl. SchwolUer s, Twentieth and Port- 
land ave. 2) 

WANTED— To buy Insurance policies or 
lend money on same or real v tate at 
6 per cent. Confidential. W. L. Hop- 
kins. 406 Equitable Building. 23-3ix 

BUNDLE BOY— M. J. Gathof & Bro.. 
Eighth and Market sts. 20 

WANTED — To buy a typewntcr desk; 

drawers on side and drop fur typewrit- 
er. Address, stating price, S. W., this 
oflice. 20-Ct 


BOARDING— For two couple: no objec- 
tion to man and wife with child, or sin- 
gle boarders. 314 W. Chestnut st. 22-6tx 


LOST— On Main street, between Fifth 
and Second, or Second street, between 
Main and Christ Church. Tuesday after- 
noon. a small silver watcli with frog 
head on back. A reward ''*•1 be paid for 
its return to H. Norton. 440 W. Main st. 



$300.00 Monthly Selling Specialty Soap. 

Sample outfit free. Lease Soap Co., 
Cincinnati. O. 17-Gt 

COATMAKEK— Good, to leave the city. 
Apply at 513 W. Market st. 21 

HOUSEBOY— Apply at 317 E. Oak st. 


M ACHlNIST'-First-class. Apply to Miss 
Collins, Now York Store. 22 

GIRL— While, about 15 or 16 years of age, 
to do nursing and assist with house- 
wonk. Apply at 1017 Fifth st. 21 

GIRL— Good white, to cook and do gen- 
eral housework. Apply at 1435 Second 
st. 21 

GfRL— White, to nurse. Apply at 307 E. 
Walnut st. 2 ) 

GIRL— Good white, in a small family. 

for general housework. Apply at 1816 
Second at. 23 

GIRL— Colored, for general housework 
and help nurse baby. Apply at 127 West 
Market st., second floor, side alley en- 
trance. t) 

GIRL— Good colored, to cook and do 
housework; six-room house; no wash- 
ing and ironing. Apply immediately at 
2526 Third st. 21 

GIRL— Who can sew on machine. Apply 
at 617 Pre.ston st. 23 

GIRL— W’hite, to dt^ general; 

no washing or Ironing. Apply at KM2 W. 
Market st. 21 

GIRL— German, for cooking and a.ssist 
with washing and ironing; wages $3 td 
$3.60. Apply at 759 Second st. 21 

GIRL— White, to do plain cooking ami 
a.ssist with housework, with reference's. 
Apply at 1017 B'ifth st. 21 

GIRL— Good, to do general work of a 
small family; no washing or Ironing. 
Apply at 806 Preston st. 22 

GIRL— For light housework; good home 
to right party: German preferred. Ap- 
ply at 539 Preston st. 22 

GIRL— White, to do cooking and general 
housework. Apply at 2233 W. Walnut 
st. 22 

GIRLS— Experienced finishers on coats. 
Apply at once at 315 Ninth st. 22 

GIRL— German, as maid, and to assist 
with chamber work; one who can 
speak ggod German. Apply in evening at 
"331 Third Bt. 22 

GIRL— To-do hou.sework; German pre- 
ferred. Apply at 322 Third st., bet. 
Market and Jefferson st. 20 

MILLINER— Ono who has had experlenco 
in trimming. Apply at 236 Market st., 
bet. Second and Third. 21 

NURSE— German preferred, for ihree- 
ycar-o.ld child; live in country spring 
and fall; north in summer. Apply at 1743 
First st.. Temple Bodley. 20 

SALESLADY— In notion department. Ap- 
ply at Starr Dry Qooda Co., Market st.. 
bet. Second and Third. 2J 

SALESLADIES— Two experienced dry 
goods salesladies: must have good refer- 
ences. Address by mail, 412 W. Market 
st. 2b 

SALESLADIES — Experienced in dry 
goods. Apply at 662 W.. Market st. 20 

FINISHERS— To work on fine custom 
pants. Apply at 128 E. Market st. 20 

TAILORESS— With experience to work 
on custom coats. Apply at 338 \V. Main 
st., room 6. 19 

WANTED— Helper at dressmaking and 
girl to learn. Apply at 762 Sixth st. 20 

WANTED— At once, girls to sew on cus- 
tom vests; also apprentices, operators 
and presaers on custom coals. Apply at 
Kahn Bros., Ninth and Main sIh. 20 

WANTED— Machine and hand girls to 
work on fine shop vests; also to learn; 
good wages: steady work. Apply at 223 
Eighth st.. bet. Market and l^Ialn. 20 

WANTED— Prossers to work on fine shop 
vests; also to learn; good wages; steady 
work. Apply at 228 Eighth st., bet. Mar- 
ket and Main. ^ 20 

WOMAN— Reliable, settled, middle-aged 
colored woman, that can go home at 
night. Apply at 1012 Fifth st. 21) 

WOMAN— Middle-aged, to cook and do 
general housework; small family. Ap- 
ply at once at 1602 W. Madison at. 20 

MAN— Young white man to make him- 
self useful about saloon. Apply at 901 
W. Market M. 20 

MAN — Young, of good address, as can- 
va.sser. Apply Room 4, 506 W. Jeffer.son 
st. Itx 

MAN AND WIFE— Experienced; man to 
do outside work; woman to cook and 
do housework; German preferred. Ad- 
dress W. C. h\. Crescent Hill, Ky. 23 

MEN— Two young men who understand 
the retail shoe business. Apply at 242 
W. st. 20 

PORTER— Colored. 

Apply at Waverley 

PAKTE HOY' Experienced. Apply at 713 
Thirteenth st., bet. 6 and 7 p. m. 22 

WOMAN— Colored, 


cook. Apply at 

1506 Sixth st. 


WO M A N— Germ an . 


housework. Ap- 

ply at 1360 Second 



WOMAN— German, to do housework. Ap- 
ply at 113 W. Chestnut st. 20 



SIUATION— To. drive wagon In any line 
of business by competent man with 
family; well acquainted with city; will go 
to the country; references. Address Jas. 
Harding, 723 Franklin st. 21 

SITUATION— As bookkeeper or stenog- 
rapher, experienced; at present employ- 

I 'I IT ‘ od; desire to change for a remunerative 

I’/tSTK liOY— Uxpcrlcnced. Apply at 7'3 ; position; gilt-edge references. Addres;) P. 
Third st., between 6 and 7 p. m. 20 ' li. K.. this oIBce. 21 

Post — 

Where Want Ads— 
Where News Notes— 
Where Subscriptions 

Can be left and receive the 
same attention as at the 
main office. 


i 1920 Baxter avenue, next doet 

to Ross & McCall's grocerir. 
Mies Katie Baren, manager. 


Comer Fourth and P itreets, 
In Baker’s drug etore. W. B. 
C, Yount, manager. 


Corner Twenty-hinth and Port- 
'tand avenue. In Newhall's drug 
store. ’Walling Oavla, manager. 


C'orner Tkwenty-elghth and Oo- 
mesnll. In Morris & Co.'n drug 



SITUATION— By young man as grocery 
clerk; some experience; good references. 
Address J. T. Steele, Box 238, London 
Ky. 2, 

SITUATION— By German boy of 18 to 
work in store or Bhop; can give refer- 
ences. Address E. T., 1002 E. Walnut st 

SITUATION— By single man, German, to 
attend cows, horses, or do housework 
and gardening; can gdve references. Ad- 
dress Stephen Eberle, 130 W. Main st. 

SITUATION — By colored man as house- 
man; can furnish good references. Ad- 
dress Will Hazlewood, ll^p First st., in 
rear. 20 

SITUATION— By an honest white boy to 
do any kind of work suitable to a boy 
of 14. Address Harry Fay, 2306 Bank st. 


SITUATION— By colored man as house 
and yard man; dining-room excluded; 
willing to attend to horse; can furnish 
good referonces. Address Will Hazle- 
wood, 1110 st. 2S 


SITUATION— To do general oflice work 
or bookkeeping by young man 22 years 
of age. Address L. P., 666 Fifth st. 23 

SITU.ATION— As assistant bookkeeper 
and stenographer or clerk; has own 
typewriter; can give references; salary 
no object. .-Vddress C. S., 12U7 B. Spring 
st., New Albany, Ind. 2I 

SITUATION— By colored man to do driv- 
ing or porter In store; can furnish good 
references. Address A. Johnson, 603 Coke 
«t. 20 

SITUATION— By colored man, aged 20 
years, with good references, as house- 
man, coachman or porter In store or bar- 
ber shop. Address James V. Umstead. 
312 W. Oak st. k) 

SITUATION— To take cure of horses and 
cow. ' aud make myself general useful 
about the house and yard: by middle- 
aged white, man. Address A. L. H., 60S 
E. Market st. 22 

SITUATION— As porter or night watch- 
man. Address WIU Adamson, 1623 Clay 

SIUATION— By boy as driver or to work 
around store: Well acquainted with city. 
Address Jerrle Patterson, 663 Center st. 29 

SITX,’ATION— By man and wife to go to 
the country; man as hostler. Address 
John Williamson, 527 Jackson st. S 

SITUATION— By reliable colored man to 
altend to horses and drive, and do out- 
side Work. Address J. Johnie, 1079 Third 
st., in rear. 20 

SITUATION— By an all-round printer, )8 
years’ experience; married and sober 
and steady. Address G. C. Collins, Se- 
brec, Kv. 21 

SITUATION— To do housework or din- 
ing-room work by A1 colored man. Ad- 
dress William Barbour, 101 W. Chestnut 
st. 29 



SITUATION— By good reliable white 
woman to cook, wash and iron in pri- 
vate family. Address Ida Quin, 420 Sev- 
enth st. 23 

SITUATION— By colored woman to do 
any kind of work out by tho day, or 
cook in a small family. Address Annie 
Johnson. 1224 Seventh st, front room, 
down stairs. 2S 


SITUATION— By experienced lady book- 
keeper and .stenographer. Address L. 
G. F„ this offlic.' 23 

SITUATION— By an honest colored girl 
to do oflice or light housework or nurse. 
Address Bertha Moore, 1123 W. Madison 
st. * 22 

SITUATION— By colored girl to do oflice 
work or nurse. , Address Hattie Buck- 
ner. 921 Twelfth it. 22 

SITUATION— By white girl as cook. Ad- 
dress Nannie Puckett, 1228 W. Market 
st. 21 

SITUATION— To do laundry work out 01 
at home. Address Lizzie Burton, 72t 
Seventh st. 21 

SITUATION— By middle-aged white wom- 
an as plain ooOk and do light house- 
work; no laundry work, .\ Mrs. 
Mary Graham, Keats and Sycamore ave.. 
Crescent Hill, care Mr. E. Koop. 21 

SITI’ATION— By young lady with seven 
years’ experience as bookkeeper and 
cashier, to do office work; good penman: 
best of references. Address D. D.. 627 
W. Broadway. 21 

SlTU.\TION— As stenographer and type- 
writer at moderate salary; references 
given. Address Miss F., 700 W. Chestnut 
st, 21 

SITUATION— To do upstairs or down- 
stairs work; best of references. Ad- 
dress M. H., oil Campbell st. 2J 

SITUATION— As cook; good references 
if required. .-Vddress Mary Miller, 814 
W. Madison st. 21 

SITUATION— By reliable colored woman 
to nurse invalid or child. Address 
Miranda Skinner, 831 W. Walnut st^ HI 

SITUATION-As flrst-class cook. Ad- 
dress Ella Parker, 545 Sixth st. 2( 

SITUATION— By respectable German 

woman to go out by the day; also to do 
housecleaning. Address Mrs. Addia Du- 
coff, 1617 Rowan st. 3( 

SITUATION— As cook. Address Jane 
Brown, 719 W. Walnut st. 24 

■ ' ■ ' ■ 

SITUATION— By German middle-aged 
woman to keep house for a widower. 
Address 409 Bickel st., near Story ave. 2f 




££5. £5:5X15.^15: 

" IS 

A Line of Suits and Overcoats $ 
Needing No introduction. 

Both single and double-breasted Suits and Overcoats in all 
styles: guaranteed to be the ‘best tor the price to be found 
anywhere. Hundreds who are waiting wilt be glad to learn 
that our great new stocks are ready for selection. 



Fancy Worsteds, designed for us, in stripes, broken 
checks and overplaids; Scotches and Cassimeres, in 
checks, overplaids and mixtures. All prevailing color- 
ings. Coats have wide breast-facing, satin piping, of 
genuine Italian lining. Single or double-breasted Vests 
to match. 



Same Price as Heretofore, $ 

Desoite the General Advance. 

They are, if anything, better this year than ever before. The 
handsomest patterns in the market. Plain effects and all the 
new fancy mixed, striped or checked combinations. Every 
seam, line, etc., made in the latest merchant-tailor style. 


Strictly all-wool Coverts, in new shades of tan 
and olive. Extra wide breast facings, Italian 
lining. Skinner’s guaranteed sleeve lining. Box 
and regulation lengths. 

Special Ladies’ Shoes. 


Regular $3.0Q aud $2.50 

Vici Kid, Lace or Button Shoes, 

In five different lasts: Coin, Broadway, 

Duchess, Common Sense and Orthopedic. 
Advance Spring styles, with straight-cut 
patent leather or kid tips, flexible soles, and 
all the details prominent in highest class 
footwear. Most of them have agatine eye- 
lets, leather insoles, silk top facings, and 
many other points of luxurious make-up. 

ALL SIZES 2’^ TO 8; 


The lot will be on sale until all are sold, maybe until Saturday 
night. Better come at once to be sure of getting your size. 

Men’s Alpine or Golf Hats. 

Fine fur felt, in the very latest shapes. 
Silk band and binding. About the same 
quality that retails at $1.50 elsewhere. 
Colors black, java, pearl and condor. 

Our Boys’ and Children’s Department 

Is stocked fuller than ever with new apparel for the youngsters. 

All styles and all prices. Something to suit everybody. 

Rare Novelties in Fancy Suits for the Smaller Boys. 

Stylish Up-to-Date Manly Garments for the Older Boys. 

Baseball and Bat, 

Catcher’s Mit or Mask 
Free With Each Suit From 
Our Boys’ and Children’s 

Our Confirmation=Suit Stock 

Is by far the largest in the city. Also the cheapest and best, 
four-fifths of all the Confirmation Suits worn in Louisville. 

We sell fully 

Short Trousers Suits. 

From double-breasted black Chev- 
iot, at $ 2 , up to Clay or Diagonal 
Worsteds, with or without silk fac- 
ing, single or double-breasted, from 
$5 to $12. 

PRBB wllk. Bv.ry 



Long Trousers Suits. 

Single or double-breasted Clay 
Worsteds, Cheviots 01 Tricots. 
Prices running from $S to $15. 

Bargain Furnishings. 

Men’s Shirts 

3 for SI.OO. 

Fancy colored all-over stiff- 
bosom Percales, with de- 
tached link cuffs, extra well 
made, perfect fitting, all sizes. 

Only 3 to Each Customer. 


Men’s Ties 

Regular 50c Values. 

One big lot of new Spring 
Tecks, Imperials and Eng- 
lish Squares. Choice new 


Men’s Hose 

3 for 25c. 

Regular i ^c quality seamless 
fast black, tan, red and cadet 
blue. All sices. A special bar- 


3 for iOc. 

JVlen’s full size fancy border- 
ed, hemstitched. Great 
value. Only six sold to each 

Boys’ 50c Quality Golf Caps 

Fancy colored or blue serge, or blue cloth; 
full silk-lined. A bargain which may never 
recur. Big lot. All sizes to 7. 

Will be on sale Friday and Saturday only. 

S£££££££££££ ££S ££££££ 

News From Indiana. 


The Evenlnif Post c«kn he found on sale 
ftt the following places: 

Tony Kreamer’s Postoffico News Stand. 

Charles Kreamer’s News Stand, corner 
Pearl and Main streets. 

Nealy’s Yellow Front Drug Store, cor- 
ner East Eighth and Oak streets. 

Daley Depot Ticket Office. 

E. A. Plerle's Drug Store, 426 Vincennes 

Orders for the Evening Post delivered 
to any part of the city left at any of 
tne above places will receive prompt at- 
tention. W. li. VVIDMAN. AgenL 

Hope Lodge, No. 83. I. 0. O. F.. will con- 
fer the second and third degrees tonight. 

The reel estate transfens today Were as 
follows: Marie J. Brun to Howard Park 
fBuilding Association, 72 acres of 23. 2. 5, 
$1,000; Alexander B. Mousty to David N. 
Cmm, south 25 feet of lot 4, plat 12.3, $550; 
Francis I. Marsh to John Fenger. north 
oue-half of loc 2, West Third street, plat 
9.3, $425; C. Henry KImberger to Charles 
Kimberger, 16 acres of 34, 1, $280. 

Alma Taylor and son Reginald, colored. 
W'ere arreetod last night bj* Patrolman 
TuJly on a charge of stealing a Sio bill 
from Charles Melsenhelder. The latter 
dropped a pocUetbook containing the bill, 
end ii was found by the boy, .who gave it 
to his mother. She had the bill change! 
at a neighboring sitore. Mr. .Melsenhelder 
accused her of stealing the money and 
Dammed witnesses who saw the boy hod it. 
Bhe I'efuscd to give it up end the arrests 

E. T. Slider laet night entertained a mas- 
querade party, which was given In the 
rooms over his coal office on Market stree:. 


The elght-;months-ol(l child of John 
Clanville died this morning at his borne, 
1418 East Spring street. Estella. the five- 
year-old daughter of John Weldman, died 
In the same house -Wednesday night, and 
the funeral took place today from St. Mary’s 
Catholic Church- 

*In Lafayette township seven candidates 
ere hustling for the Democratic nomina- 
tion for Township TruFtie. There are 
two candidates for .\stees3or. 

Burt Jackson was arrested last night 
by Patrolmen Seery and Courtney on a 
charge for assaulting his wife. Minnie 
Jackson. He pleaded not guilty before 
Justice Richards and will be given a hear- 
ing today. 

The $5,000 damage suit of Mrs. .Mice 
Byerly against Samuel Lang for injuries 
Bustalood in an alleged attempted crim- 
inal assault was dismissed yesterday in 
the Circuit Court for lack of prosecution. 
The case was venued from the Harrison 
Circuit Court. Lang was acquitted of at- 
tempting the assault several months ago. 

The public schools of Lafayette town- 
ship closed this afternoon with commence* 
ment exercises at the .Mooresville school. 

George Erdman and Miss Estella M. 
Owens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ollle 
Owens, Vincennes street, yesterday an- 
nounced their marriage, which took place 
January 1 at Jeffersonville. There was no 
objection to the marriage, which was to 
have taken place In June. 

The case against WilHam Ham, charged 
with shooting at Walter Newby and Ed- 
ward Miller, was dismissed yesterday by 
^ Justice Richards. 

Walter F. Jones and Thomas McGrath 
have filed suit against the Dr. Hollinger 
Cure Company, the former for $681 for 

services rendered, and the latXer for $325 
for rent for the sanatorium. They also 
ask that n mortgage on the furniture In 
favor of S. P. Murray, Emil Kiel, Gus- 
tave Kiel and William U. MaePherson be 
set aside on grounds of alleged fraud. 

C. C. Brown, of this city, has been 
placed on the Committee on .Mercantile 
Interests of the State Board of Commerce. 

William H. Ratliff has announced as a 
candidate for County Assessor on the 
Democratlcj ticket. 

Miss Minnie Grime-s, of Martinsburg. is 
the guest of Miss Nettie Pierle, 1713 East 
Kim street. 

Hairy McCutebeon, of thfi Salvation 
Army corps, has been transferred to Law- 
renceburg and will be given a “farewell’* 
tomorrow night. 

Jennie Del’auw Memorial Church choir 
gave a musical last night at the residence 
of John Bowman, Vincennes street, for the 
benefit of the building fund. 

The Civics Class will meet next Mon- 
day night to elect officers. 

Zack Stifers, of Salem, candidate for the 
Democratic nomination for Joint Uepre- 
sencatlve, is in the city. He has receiv- 
ed the instructions of Washington coun- 
ty, and the Clark county convention will 
he next held. The Floyd county conven- 
tion will be held in May. 




The Evening Post is served in Jeffer- 
sonville through Mr. Alta Williams. 
Those who fall to receive their paper 
promptly will oblige by notifying Mr. 
Williams at the office of Horace E. Hop- 
kins, 107 Chestnut street. Telephone No. 
356, or at Mr. WllUams’ residence, 618 
Mechanic street. Telephone 267. 

The news gathering of Jeffersonville Is 
In charge of .Mr. Horace 1C. Hopkins. 
Persons having social or other news for 
publication will kindly send same to his 

Frank Stewart, a negro, known as the 
colored adviser, died yesterday afternoon 
j at his home at Fifth street and Ohio ave- 
I nue of pneumonia. He was fifty-four years 

Harry Blocher. a grandson of Dan 
I Blocher, of Holman, and Miss Anna Hulsol, 
* of Paris Crossing, it is said, were married 
four months ago. 

There are six handsome residences in 
course of erection in Howard Park. 

Six hundred acres of coal lands located 
In Greene county have been purchased by 
Messrs. A. T. Hert. D. J. Terhune, Amos 
I Butler and Ernest BicknelL The field will 
I be developed. 

j George Hughes, a carpenter, was ar/est- 
ed yesterday afteimoon by Chief Apple- 
gate and Patrolman Clegg charged with 
I Intoxication. It seems that Hughes, who 
I had been employed at work on a bouse be- 
j ing erected by A. P. Williams, Superintend- 
I ent of the American Car & Foundry Com- 
i pany. was discharged by Williams. This 
I so incensed Hughes that he procured a 
I double-barrel shotgun, and, it is said, 
I tbitatencd to kill Williams. Hughes pa- 
I trolled Missouri avenue most of yesterday 
j for tho purpose of meeting Williams, but 
he failed to^ show himself. Finally Chief 
Applegatci was called and Williams stated 
I that he wan‘tw! Hughes arrested, as he had 
' threatened his life. The Chief repliel that 
be could not arrest him on the charge 
without a warrant. As Hughes was drink- 

ing at the time, he was arrested on that 

J. W. Campbell has been discharged 
from custody at Vincennes, the Adams Ex- 
press Company declining to prosecute him 
further. Campbell was arrested at Bruce- 
ville charged with victimizing the com- 
pany out of $400. At his trial he was given 
a sentence In the Reformatory. After hav- 
ing served a year of hie term he. w*as 
granted a new trial. It wa^ here that the 
company declined to prosecute. It Is said 
that Campbell will sue the company- 

The Township Democratic Central Com- 
mittee will meet this evening at the City 
1 Hall. Tho Executive Committee will meet 
\ next week to complete arrangements for 
the primary April 6. 

In the action of the Co }lier Engineer 
Company against the American Car & 
Foundry Company. Magistrate Hause, be- 
fore whom It was tried, found for defend- 
ant. The caso will be appealed to the Cir- 
cuR Court. 

The suit of John Aldridge against- the 
Pennsylvania Company for $2,000 damages 
Is on trial in the Circuit Court. Aldridge 
was injured at the Junction in January, 

Dr. J. M, Dodge has been elected Chair- 
man of the Clarksville Republican Com- 
mittee. The convention w'ill be held April 
10 . 

The Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph 
Company today opened Us exchange office 
at Charloetown with sixty subscribers. 
Clarence Hay, a popular gentleman of 
Cbarlestowm. has been appointed Superin- 
tendent. The lines will be exiendod to 
Vesta, Newmarket, Bethlehem and Fern 
Grove- It is expected that the company 
W'ill have 150 additional eubscribers within 
six months. 

Judgo Baker, of the Federal Court, yes- 
terday at ludianapolis handed down a de- 
cision that the Barrett law is unconstitu- 
tional. The law provides for the assees- 
meui of tha cost of street improvements 
dire:tly against the abutting property, 
without regard to whether or not the 
property has bean benefited. The method 
of making asscissments for such improve- 
i meats as now in vogue is illegal. 

Capt. Henry Dugan, night collector on 
the ferryboats, has nearly recovered from 
his illness. 

A missionary social was given at the 
Presbyterian Church last evening by the 
McCampbell Society of Christian Endeavor. 

He nry Siegman, a reporter on the staff 
of the New' York Tribune, was in the city 
yesterday, the guest of his sister, Mrs. 
George J. Llebel. 

R. M. Forxl, of Clarksville, is seeking 
tho Republican nomluatlon for Treasurer 
of the town. Len Reynolds and Fred Sny- 
der are candidates for Clerk- 

D. J. Terhune has been reappointed by 
Gov. Mount a member of the Board of 
Managers of the Reformatory. 

The Scott County Circuit Court will con- 
vene Monday, Judge Willard New presid- 

Wall-street choir has elected officers as 
follows; President. Miss Sue Watts; Sec- 
retary. Miss .\llce Cannon; Treasurer. 
Miss Nora Pelker. 

The case of the State against Martin 
Diepenkoven. charged with assaulting 

Clyde Jackson, has been venued from 
Warder's to Magistrate Smith’s court. 

The jury in the damage action of Thos. 
Ferguson against Mrs. Anna Norris to re- 
cover $500 for alleged slander, found for 

DeN'ora Allen, the. five-year-old daughter 
of Nora Allen, died yesterday in Louisvi.le 
of spinal meningitis. The remains were 
brought here this afternoon and Interred 
In Walnut Hill Cemetery. The child with 
her parents formerly resided in Howard 

Thomas Tall, colored, twenty-three years 
old, died at Cementville yesterday of pneu- 
monia after au illness of twenty-three 
days. p 

The Wallers’ Social Club will give a 
mask ball at the Armory Monday night. 

The schools at New’ Washington have 
closed for the season. 

Scott county Prohibitionists will meet 
March 31 and nominate a ticket. 

Councilman Sam Hedges has dfclded to 
run as an independent candidate to rep- 
resent the Council in the First ward. 
His term will have expired in a few weeks. 
He has secured enough signers lo bis pe- 
tition to permit his name to go on the 
regular ticket as such. The petition will 
be handed in to City Clerk Hassan to- 

Towns in Madison County to Be 
Connected with a Rich- 
mond Church. 

Saturday Bargain Sale 


Of Household and Kitchen Furni.shings of the finest quality 1ft 
now selling for less money than common goods elsewhere. 


Are 3, 5 and 10-cent article.s. worlh more than double. RE- 
In the house greatly reduced. 


25c BROOMS. 

4 Ca for 


Successors to Creighton & Son, 

228 W. Market St. 

CHAS NEW. Mngr. ^ 



Evening Post Special Service. 

RICHMOND. Ky.. March 23.— Seeing the 
dispatch from Columbus, O.. that the 
Rev. Mr. Harbour would use a telephone 
In his church by which lo preach to his 
absent parishioners, Elder W. R. Lloyd, 
pastor of the largest Christian Chuici* 
In this city, has arranged to have a large 
transmitter placed on the front of his 
pulpit, to bo used during a big revival 
now In progress at his church. Hun- 
dreds of telephones throughout this city 
and county will be connected with the 
church, and the services heard in this 
novel manner by those not able to at- 
tend. The neighboring towns of Berea. 
Paint Lick. Waco, College HIU. Kirks- 
vllle. Lancaster. Stanford. Mt. Vernon 
and Danville will also be placed in con- 
nection with the transmlUer, and resi- 
dents of those lown.M will also be enabled 
to enjoy the sermons, songs  at»d music. 
If tho experiment proves sTttIsfactory It 
is Dr. IJoyd’s intention u  retain the in- 
strument and thus enlarge the field of his 

“Roosevelt’s Rough Riders. ’’ command- 
ed by Capt. Frank Barnell, and composed 
entirely of Red Men, has accepted an In- 
vitation to give an exhibition at Owens- 
boro July 4. In aid of endowing a room 
for Red Men in the public hospital In 
that city, Capt. Barnell’s men will take 
their horses, wagons, etc., on a special 
train. The “Rough Riders” will do this 
entirely for charity’s sake. 

A llteraiT and musical entertainment 
will be given at Library Hall on next I 
Tuesday evening for the benefit of the . 
Flower Mission. The readings of David ‘ 
C. Bangs will be the feature of the en- 

"Good and Bad Literature” will be the 
subject of Dr. Mueller’s lecture this even- 
ing at the First-street Temple. Service 
begins at 7:30 o’clock. 


The case of James Stiles, who is charg- 
ed with the murder of James Bright, which 
occurred in January, was set for trial this 
moruing in the Criminal ^division. On ac- 
count of the absence of Mr. ,\sher G. Ca- 
riith, who was called to St. Louis by the of his brother, the case was con- 
tinued to .\pril 25. / 



Clever Comedy, but Disappointing to 
Seekers of Risque. 

was cast in the part of Leduc. the prize, 
and he won many new friends by bis clean 
cut comedy work. Elsie De Wolfe acts 
well the leading part. Charles Bowser, 
an old Louisvilllan, gets out all that is in 
a minor part, that of the lottery owner. 

The engagement is for tonight, a mati- 
nee tomorrow and topiorrow night. 



The $5,000 damage suit of Hackman 
Charles Birch against Police Lieut. Steve 
Wickham went to trial this morning in 
the Law and Equity division before Spe- 
cial Judge John L. Dodd. Birch claims 
that he was illegally arrested Januar ‘ 10, 
1899, and was assaulted by the officer. The 
difficulty occurred in front of .Macauley’s 
Theater. Wickham had ordered Birch to 
move his hack, but the latter refused. 
The officer then Jumped on the hack and 
Birch attempted to throw him off, when 
be was struck twice. 

When a man wants to break away, the 
first symptom is his declaration to the girl 
that be is afraid he cannot make her as 
happy as she deserves. — .\tchteon Globe. 

Relieved quickiv and cheaply. 
Address W. R. J3HNSTO.N. 416 
w. Oak St., I.OLiivllle, Ky. 

Those who went to Mac.iuley’s Theater 
Iasi night in the expectation of finding 
Paul Bilhaud's and Michael Carre's clever 
farce. “The Surprises of Love” a second I 
edition of “The Turtle,” which appeared 
here last season and delighted those who 
admire that which is risque and sugges- 
tive in the drama, were disappointed There 
are several lines in the last act which are 
slighily suggestive, but the comedy is 
comparatively pu.c and clean. 

The title to the farce is well chosen, as 
it is but a series of surprises from begin- 
ning to end. so .arranged as to keep the 
audience upon the tip-toe of expectancy 
throughout. The theme is that of a young 
man, disappointed in life, who allows him- 
self to be put up as a prize in a lottery. 
Dupont Martin bolds the winning ticket. 
No. 147, and he presents It to his affianc- 
ed. Mme. Marcello Duval. She Is loth to 
accept the prize, but her sympathy for 
him. after he has attempted twice to 
diown himself, finally Induces her to care 
for him temporarily. He becomes the idol 
of the young ladies w’ho visit her, and 
she herself falls a victim to bis charms, at 
last breaking off her engagement with 
Martin and becoming the bride of her lot- 
tery prize. 

The situations are very clever and the 
company is an unusually good one. Tho 
foncale characters are taken by a bevy of 
unusual good looking and well costumed 
girls. In fact, the costumes of the women, 
including those of Elsie De Wolfe, are 
enough to delight the heart of femininty 
with the performance. 

H. Reeves Smith, who appeared here 
earlier in tho season in “His Excellency,” 


Has Removed His Office to 

9 to 
2 to 
7 to 

:7I5 Second Street, 

Near Chestnut. 

Goal Go. 


Between Fourth and Fifth. 

Best Pittsburg $3.25 

4th Pool Pittsburg • • • $i00 
RaymondCity Nut • • • $2.75 

Taylor Lump $2.75 

Taylor Nut $2.50 

Coke, large, 25 bushels ■ $2.25 
Coke, crushed, 25 bushels. $2.50 
Anthracite, per ton ■ ■ • $7.50 

Telephones 315, 331. 

Tajldr’sCBt-RatB Drat store. 


Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound 65c 

Pinkham’s Blood I^rifler 70c 

McElree’s Wine Cardul 6oc 

Dr, King’s Woman’s Health Re- 
storer 65c 

Pierce’s Favorite Prescription 65c 

Mother’ .s Friend .; 70c 

Bradfleld’s Female Regulator 70c 

McGill’s Orange Blossom 65c 

Rlbot’s Pennyroyal, Tansy and 
Cotton Root Pills, reliable, safe 

and prompt $1.35 

Chichester’s English Pennyroyal 

PIUs ' $1.36 

Dr. King’s Pennyroyal and Tansy 

Pills 00c 

Celery and Iron Cordial, blood 
builder, nerve tonic, kidney, and 
liver regulator— 4 remedies in 

one — large $1.00 bottles 70c 

Aletrls Cordial 70c 

Lyon’s Periodical Drops ^50c 

Dr. Kilmer's Female Remedy 70c 

T. P. TAYLOR & CO., 

Leading Cut-Rate Druggists, 

Third and Jetierson Sts., I.oulsviiie. Ky. 


MACAULEY’S ^^rTn^Nigh,. 

Presents the Hilarious Comedy Success 


Night Prices-25c to $1.50. Mat. 26c to$l. 
Next— Richard Mansfield. / 

Last Night 

nut One. 

Tomorrow, AVENUE 

10c 15c, 35c. Ever the Best. loc. 26c. 50c. 

OCTOROONS fn'i''B,“gV.‘L 

nirth. Music and Jollity. 

Next Week— “Human Hearts/^ 

Louisville Lyceum and Alumnae Club 

The New York Ladles' Trio will give a 
muslcnl progrum of unusual merit tonight 
ut Library Hall pt 8:15 o’clock. General 
ndmlsslon 50 cents. Reserved seats at 319 
West Jefferson street. H 


Blgeest Hit QUO 

Of the Season _ Ever put on at 

Should see It. VADIS.'The prices say 
Everybody Mats.dnily Press and Public 
Mats., 10c. 16c, 25c. Night, 15c, 25c. 35c, BOc. 




1 1- 



A miL’cTi) i i Musicians j 1 hOHAS, 
OHCHIj^TuA 60 I Conductor. 

In superb program. Seats on sale at 
box office. Telephone 1898—2. 


Matinees Sun., Mon.. W'ed., Sat. 


Extravaganza and Travesty Company. 
SPECIAL— First and original reproduc- 
tion of the great McGovern-Ulxon Fight. 
Next— Sam T. Jack’s Company. 

-All ad. in TUB EVENIIfG \ 
■post reaciies the buying and 
npaying people oi Louisville. 


Evening post (Louisville, Ky. : 1893), 1900-03-23

12 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: pos1900032301
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  Published in Louisville, Ky., Kentucky by Evening Post Co.
   Jefferson County (The Bluegrass Region)