Paul Glasser, The State Journal en New Display Devoted to Kentucky Governors <p><a href="">One governor was assassinated more </a>than a century ago, and his killer remains a mystery even today. Another governor died soon after being sworn in. A third tried to impose a sales tax and instead caused riots. Theses stories of Kentucky&rsquo;s governors as well as artifacts from their terms are now on display at the Toyota Kentucky Hall of Governors at Frankfort&#39;s Thomas D. Clark Center for Kentucky History. Among the artifacts are pocket watches, walking canes, a wedding ring and the bloody undershirt worn by Gov. William Goebel when he was assassinated. Mon, 13 Jun 2011 17:25:36 +0000 Paul Glasser, The State Journal 6311 at Frankfort Family Helps Tornado Survivors <p><a href=" ">Frankfort developer Michael Davenport</a> returned today from Joplin, Mo., where he and his family helped distribute supplies and gave $100 bills to survivors. A tornado struck the area on May 22 killing 146, and 29 are still missing. Davenport said he felt called to help the survivors and left Friday in his motor home to deliver supplies to a church there.<br />&ldquo;God put it on my heart,&rdquo; he said. Tue, 31 May 2011 17:01:47 +0000 Paul Glasser, The State Journal 5141 at Offering a Lifeline <p><a href="">Two Vietnam veterans are helping </a>a third who&rsquo;s been living in his garage since his home burned down six years ago. Dennis Quisenberry was an Air Force mechanic from 1966 to 1969, including 16 months in Vietnam. His house on Cardwell Lane burned down in 2005, and he&rsquo;s been living in his garage since. For the last eight months, Larry Arnett, deputy commissioner at the Kentucky Department of Natural Resources, and Carlos Pugh, former state commander of the VFW, have been trying to help Quisenberry. Arnett was a helicopter pilot and Pugh was a combat engineer &ndash; both served in Vietnam. Mon, 30 May 2011 23:29:53 +0000 Paul Glasser, The State Journal 5064 at 'A Mission, Not a Joy Ride' <p><a href="">Nicholas Carpenter &ndash; a staff sergeant</a> killed by a landmine in August 1970 &ndash; is among the 1,100 names on the Kentucky Vietnam Veterans Memorial. James Logsden, of Attica, Ind., served with Carpenter in the 9th Infantry Division. Logsden stepped on a landmine fashioned from a 155mm artillery shell. It exploded, injuring him, killing Carpenter and wounding four others, Logsden said. Thu, 26 May 2011 18:24:58 +0000 Paul Glasser, The State Journal 4709 at