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its our pleasure to serve you. Phone 638, 659 or 791, or write us. Sign your name to all news items. The last of the tobacco is being brought to Richmond this week and is selling at about $200 per acre. The Boys' Corn Club of Mason county is very busy just now test ing seed corn. They learned by sad experience last year that the corn furnished them was not good and consequently had a very poor stand of corn and no chance for the prices. The Federal Building for Lan caster is now an assured fact; thanks be to the untiring efforts of Senator Bradley. The Public Buildings bill has passed which means an appropriation of $55, 000 for the erection of the build ing. f Wreck on The L. & N. Sunday, as the north bound L. . Sc N. train, due at Richmond at i)D, was crossing a trestle near Whites Station, the engine was derailed, tearing up the track for a, long distance and shaking up the passengers and crew. Many of the passengers sustained bruises. W. S. Williams mail agent, of Paris, son-in-law of Judge N. B. Turpin, of this city, was badly injured on the shoul der and Mr. C. W. Sheck, also a mail agent, was shaken up and bruised. Mn Pigg, the baggage master, was severely cut on the head and is in a critical condition. Messrs. Chatman and Bell ex pressmen were also hurt but not seriously.' The injured were taken to the Pattie A. Clay Infirmary where they are all doing well. The cause of the accident has not been ascertained. Traffic was suspended for several hours. A relief train was sent to the scene carrying nurses and doctors from thic ritv Work Begins on New Church Ground has been broken for the erection of the new Christian church at Somerset, which will be built on aN beautiful site one square from the present structure' on Main street The new edifice is to be modern in every respect and will cost about. $20,000. The present church and site will prob ably be sold as'soon as the new one is ready for use. ; At the Opera House Attractions worth while are now coming our way "Madame Sherry" and "Shepherd of the Hills," to be seen and heard at the Opera House, March 13 and 17, respectively. This is an op portunity for Richmondites who love the opera and drama, and none should miss it Go to en tertainments oL- this kind and more will be forth coming. 1 m mm ; -- Disastrous Fire On Sunday morning the large distillery belonging to the Ken tucky Distilleries & Warehouse Company, on the outskirts of Paris, was discovered on fire. Despite the heroic work ot fire men and volunteers, property amounting to $100,000 was de stroyed, only partly covered by insurance. Winchester to Have Hospital The hospital committee for the city of Winchester has closed a deal with Mr. Tracey, City Clerk, for his property on South Main as a site for the proposed hos pital It is said the committee will raise ; funds for a $25,000 building. Green Clay a Candidate For Representative V We present to our readers in this issue the name of one of Madison county's most illustrious families as a candidate for the office of Representative. Hon. w Green Clay, son of Mary B. Clay and grandson of Hon. Cassius M. Clay. Mr. Clay is so well known to the good people of Madison that words of introduction are not necessary. Mr.Clay is a vigor ous thinker, a forceful writer and has advanced ideas in matters of. government ; He has not fully determined on the planks of his platform but he stands squarely for economy, retrenchment and reform in matters of taxation and the administration of Govern mental affairs. . Mr.'Clay is a native Madison1 ian, was educated at Central Uni versity, Ann Arbor, Michigan, and Columbia Law School, New York, and is a lawyer of ability. He will make a splendid Rep resentative. Right Man in Right Place Mr. Geoffrey Morgan, one of the most prominent farmers in this county, has been engaged by the Christian County Crop Im provement Association as county agriculturalist, and will begin his duties right away. Mr. Morgan has the honor of being indorsed by both the State and Federal Departments of Ag riculture. Experiment stations will be es tablished at Hopkinsville, Pem broke, Crofton and Gracey, and Mr. Morgan will supervise the teaching of the rudiments of agriculture. Dry Victory is Lost Judge A. J. Kirk, of Paintsville, who has presided over the Febru ary term of the circuit court as special judge, knocked out the recent local option election held in Pulaski county on December 10, 1912, in which the "drys" won by a majority of 2,300. In his opinion Judge Kirk held that the call of the election was illegal in that the petition of the "drys" did not contain 25 per cent of the vo ters in each precinct. The local . option people win taKe tne case to the court of appeals. J. Tevis Cobb at Home Hon. J. Tevis Cobb has returned from San Deigo, Cal., where he spent the winter. He is feeling very well and was much improved by his stay in the Golden Gate State. We are delighted that Tevis has returned here and wiir continue to make his home with us. Welcome back to your old home and friends and if there is any meat in the political melon which Dr. Wilson and his cabinet are cutting, lets give Tevis a slice. Basket Ball In the last game of the season, Friday night between the Cald well High . School Team and Nichblasville, the home girls won by a score of 10 to iL The line up was as follows: Miss Nannie May Davidfon ) . w..,. A, Miss Kunkle Forwards Miss Shearer.. . .Center Misses Terrill and March. .Guards Miss Culton. 'L. ........ Referee The game was one of the most exciting yet played Rah, Rah, Rah! . ' Pictures Given Away -" . Watch out for the beautiful pic tures which . we will give as premiums with; each cash sub scription to The Madisonian for one year. These pictures are copies of paintings from the old masters, and are worth double the price of the paper alone. .Call and see them. Basket Ball, E. K. S. N. In the game of basket ball between the faculty and students of E. K. S. N. on Fri day evening, the seniors won by a score of 13 to )2. The game was a close one. and some fine playing was done on both sides. Church Notes There were services at the Episcopal church on Friday even ing, and at the usual hours Sun day. -. The French 'Mission Circle meets with Mrs. Alex Denny on Breck avenue on next Monday at 6 p. m. Mid-week services at the Chris tian Science Reading Rooms, Wednesday evening. Usual serv ices on Sunday. ' ., Dr. D. H. Scanlon preached a most interesting and helpful ser mon on Sunday. The music was fine, a special . feature being the solo by Miss Ruth Wiggins. Next Sunday is Palm Sunday which is the beginning of Holy Week. In all Catholic churches throughout the world the , cruci fixes and statues are covered with purple veils. , The Woman's Missionary So ciety of the Presbyterian church will meet' with Mrs. Waller Ben nett on Friday at 3 p. m., at which time the annual election of officers will take place. Rev. D. W. Stone of Grayson, has been called to the work of Eastern Kentucky Bible School Evangelist by the State Board, Christian Bible School Associa tion, and has begun his duties. Rev. E. B. Barnes will preach at the Union Meeting of the churches to be held at the Meth odist church in honor of Living stone, the Great African Explor er, on the night of the 16th of March. CHRISTIAN CHURCH The Ladies' Aid will meet on Thursday 3 p. m'., at the Court House, and the Whatsoever Cir cle will meet with Miss Mary Allman at 3:30 Friday afternoon. Attendance at Sunday School 274. $12 collection. Rev. J. A. Burns, of Oneida In stitute, will preach at the Baptist church morning and evening on Sunday, March 16th. " After the morning service there will be a meeting of the members of the a m. cnurcn. ah members are re quested to be present Do you know how many books are in the Bible? Here is the way some writer has suggested to help you remember, How many letters are -there in the word Old? 3. In the word testa ment? 9. Put 3 and 9 together and you have 39,- the number in the Old Testament There are also 3 and 9 letters in New Testa ment Multiply 3 by 9, you have 27, the number in the New Testa ment Add 39 and 27 and you have 66, the number of books in the Bible. Rev. W. H. Shepherd, a noted African Missionary will address the colored people of Richmond at the Colored High School on Tuesday night, March 18th, and the students of - the Normal School at 10 a. m., on Wednes day and at 11 o'clock he will make an address at a union ser vice at the Methodist church. For 20 years he has been one of the most efficient Missionaries to his own people in Africa and is a regularly ordained minister of the Presbyterian church. v , ' The C. W. M. meeting was held on Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. E. T. Burnam, and was led by Mrs. Geo. Simmons. Mrs. J. R. Pates read an interesting paper on 'The Child in the Home," Mrs. Wren Grinstead dis cussed 'The Child in the Mission Bandv and Mrs. Joe Chenault was on the program for 'The Child in the Sunday School," but could not be present Mrs. I. G. Ballard sang a solo which was greatly enjoyed, and after serving light refreshments journed. - the ; meeting ad- .. A State-wide Easter Rally is being planned and below we quote from several of our minis ters who endorse the plan: , Louisville, First Church: I think it' an admirable idea to have , the State-wide Rally. . We- had . al ready determined to have such a rally in our school, and . it has been suggested that we try to reach 1,000 on that date E L. Powell. Morganfield: Now this is sure- iy a iNfcW" crusade souls in stead of dollars. We are with you heart and soul. Send us our apportionment -W. R. Cady. - Richmond: A 1 capital idea which should be put into practice at once. We need "folks", all the time. .When we get them we get the funds E. B. Barnes. . Louisville, Broadway: Broad way will co-operate in the state wide campaign for a great attend ance and many-, decisions on Easter Sunday. We had already planned to observe Easter as a Decison Day. Such an observ ance of the day throughout the state ought to bring in glorious and inspiring results. W. N. Briney. Madison Institute Plays Two of the prettiest plays in recent years by home talent, were staged by the Senior Class of Madison Female Institute at the Opera House last night in King Rene's Daughter and Creatures of Im pulse. The young ladies were coached by Miss Anna Moore of the Institute whose talent in this line of work was fully attest ed by the performance. The plays were both well staged and artistically rendered: the costumes rich and beautiful. l wo attractive features of the program were the graceful Swedish dancers by a bevy of very handsome girls, seniors and juniors, of whom it may be said : "A foot more light, a step more true, Ne er from the heathflower dashed the dew.: A feature was the recitation by Miss Bessie Wagers in a monologue "On Wo man's Rights," who acquitted herself in keeping with the expectations of her host of friends. - Of the Seniors, we all say as one fond mother said: "They are the prettiest girls ever collected together." Full of their 11 . - . a . . a inemes, iney piayea tneir parts witn in spiration and rare interpretation and evinced that they were masters of histrion' k art. The players were greeted by a full house of intellectual and cultured people, who showed their keen appreciation by their rapt attention and encores. Miss Moore is being heartily congratu lated on the successs of the evening. The entertainments given by this popu lar institution are always of the highes order. At the last annual elec tion of officers for the Elk Lodge held on fast Friday night the following - list of officers were selected for the ensuing year: John Noland, Exalted Ruler. Green Clay, Leading Knight P. L. Willging, Loyal Knight T. B. Collins, Lecturing Knight -t. C. O'NeiL Secretary. L. P. Evans, Treasurer. John D.White, Tyler. Joe S. Collins, Trustee for 3 years. Jas. W. Wagers, Representative to Grand Lodge.- . W.-sS. Oldham, Alternate to Grand Lodge. . -,, "The Grand Lodge will meet at Roches ter, N. on the 17th of July, 1913. All of the foregoing are worthy and well qualified officials and the Lodge is to be congratulated on' such a happy selec tion. Under their careful management it should blossom as a rose. The Floyds The Floyds who were seen at the Nor mal Chapel oil Saturday evening, furnished an entertairiraent of pure delight to young and old. Rarely skilled in their magic art they performed the most wonderful tricks and baffled the understanding. There re mains but one more number on the' lecture course, which will close with Newel! Dwight HillLs on April 9. Famous Siagle Comb Rhode Island Reds of the Red Velvet strain. Eggs, $1.50 per 15: also Stock in season. David Deather- age, 125 7th .St, Richmond, Ky. . ; 4-lyr IF YOU WANT THE BEST BISCUIT AND CAKES DON'T SAY FLOUR WHEN YOU OR DER, BUT SAY: I WANT "ZARING'S PATENT FLOUR." HAVE YOU What are you doing for it? Don't neglect that cold, for neglect means needless worry and the probable development of serious conditions that are not so easily overcome. Come and get a box of our REXALL COLD CURE PRICE 25c A complete relief that is quick and positive is enjoyed after a few doses of our Rexall Cold Cure have been iaken. It is a r mighty wise policy to get a box and keep it in the house so that you can nip a cold in the bud. PERRY'S THE "REXALL" STORE March 17th St. Patrick's Day O, the Shamrock, the green immortal Shamrock I Chosen leaf Of bard and chief, Old Ervvin's native Shamrock." Births "What is the little one . thinking about very wonderful things no doubt unwritten history, unfathomed mystery." Mr. and Mrs. William Royce are . rejoic ing that the stork left them a fine son Vm the night of March 10th. February 26th will long be remembered by Mr. and Mrs. James Abrams. It was a sweet girt At White Hall Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lamb became the fond parents of a wee 'ittle daughter. Mary Chenault Woolrey is the name of an exceedingly beautiful girl born on the 28th ultimo to Mr. and Mrs. Amos Woolrey. Space has been set apart for "Best Thoughts." A monthly prize of one dollar will be paid to the one sending in the best origi nal thought for the month. We may publish all of them. Sign your nanie. " Cut This Out : And Post Where You Can See It THE COST OF LIVING GOES, UP :- BUT ' THE COST OF MAZDA LAMPS GOES DOWN 25 Watt 40 Watt 60 Watt 100 Watt 150 Watt 250 Watt Mazda sold Mazda sold Mazda sold Mazda sold Mazda sold Mazda sold for 40c, for 45c, for 60c, for 90c, for $1.35, for $2.25, Kentucky Utilities Company Successor to Richmond Electric & Power Co. A COLD? Real Estate Transfers C. V. Dargavel to James Hughes, 8a, $350. Joe Broaddus to T. G. Perkins; .43a, $15.00. Wm. Burton to Edna Burton. S. E. Buchanan to G. W. Moody, 28a, $1,405. S. E. Buchanan to G. Durham, 28a, $1,734. 1 C. C. Preston to T. B. Stephens, 53a, $2,200. Mary F. Wells to Wesley Fritz, 53a, $550. P. B. Roberts to O. C. Whittaker, 44a, $1.00. Mary A. Fench to R. N. Lanter, 75a, $2,500. Alice Lake to J. S. Quinby, 20a, $400. Wight Kelly to J. K. Baker. R. R. Wells to Fred Wells, 125a, $2,500. Chas. Murrey to W. T. Turner, 4a, $400. Jules Webb to Douglas Young, 40a, $1,500. J. S. Waddle to John Hawkins, 20a, $200. M. D. Settle to Mose Estis, 30a, $500. Berea College to E. E. Brockman, 15a, exchange. Caleb Johnson to E. E. Brockman, 30a, $300. We want good correspondents from all parts of the county. A prize of FIVE DOLLARS at the end of six months, will-be given that correspondent who writes the best series of letters. Make them short but don't overlook a news or social item. Sign your name to all communications. A high speed romance, "Stanton Wins," by Eleanor Ingraham, has been selected by the editor as the next se rial story to be run in this paper. Watch for the first installment. Subscribe for The Madisonian. 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