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Title: Madisonian, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 858 items from Madisonian, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

'"..1I2'..-'1.-"T! ::":.'-'rT7'r , - "L .-p,. . M ' -s..-...... .,.ir- '":'.: 1" -- -'- - . . I ...... - ..- ;-: . ' . '. - v ''-; - '. ' .-.'.'. " - V " r ' ' J 4 TRAFFICKING IN EXAMINATION QUESTIONS FOR STATE TEACHERS' CERTIFI CATES BROUGHT TO LIGHT.' Superintendent of. Public Instruction Has Information That at Least v One Person Has Seen Questions.1 Western Newspaper Union News Service. . Frankfort, Ky. Some one has been trafficking in the questions prepared for the state teachers' examinations. How many applicants have secured possession of the questions is not known, but Superintendent of Public Instruction Barksdale Hamlett admit ted that he has definite . information that at least one person who came to Frankfort to take the eiamination had seen the questions, and an investiga; tion is being made. Applicants for certificates have the privilege of tak ing the examination under the county school superintendent at their county seats, instead of coming to Frankfort, if they desi...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

Harry Bowman Is Stabbed To Death Harry Bowman, the well known merchant and lumberman, who was killed in an altercation with Harrison Holt, was buried in the Richmond Cemetery Friday after noon. Bowman was stabbed several times. It is said the dif ficulty arose over Bowman's sheep getting in to Holt's field. Bowman was one of the wealth iest men in that section of the mountains, owning many hun dred acres of land from Living ston up the Rockcastle river on both sides. He was one of the big stockholders in the proposed railroad which will be built from East Bernstadt on the L. & N. into Jackson county, terminating at McKee, the county seat Mr. Bowman was well known in Richmond. The killing took place at Cruise's Ferry, about twelve miles from Livingston. Bowman was a native of Estill County, a son .of Dr. Bowman who lived for many years on Millers Creek. He was unmarried. His mother and several brothers and sisters survive him. -00- A Prophecy Judging from indications the Leader m...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

Hairy Bowman Is Stabbed To Death Harry Bowman, the well known merchaat and lumberman, who was killed in an altercation with Harrison Holt, was buried in the Richmond Cemetery Friday after noon. Bowman was stabbed several times. It is said the dif ficulty arose over Bowman's sheep getting in to Holt's field. . Bowman was one of the wealth iest men in that section of the mountains, owning many hun dred acres of land from Living ston up the Rockcastle river on both sides. He was one of the big stockholders in the proposed railroad which will be built from East Bernstadt on the L. & N. into Jackson county, terminating at McKee, the county seat Mr. Bowman was well known in Richmond. The killing took place at Cruise's Ferry, about twelve miles from Livingston. Bowman was a native of Estill County, a son .of Dr. Bowman who lived for many years on Millers Creek. He was unmarried. His mother and several brothers and sisters survive him. -oo- A Prophecy Judging from indications the Leader...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

II! t! cf Ml s ! fcf Otf CO J. ait tof tlvji Hli th:-an!:-thlj of II thi doff fevj -niz tMl ing& we; J -anc' Big Chautais WPP V& WW" WjSSi iiV1i;-O..M 1 T 1111111 11 1 ij 11111 1 n ' - f , v t -i' 5- $,,, yjfc s, - s Vtp ':- ' -: (S THE BEN GREET PLAYERS ONB of the greatest events on the forthcoming Chautauqua program this season will be the coming of the Ben Greet Players. A company of thirteen players, perstonally trained and coached by Ben Greet, are to ap pear here- , - Mr. Greet is considered today one of the greatest living authorities on the English drama and is world famous for his remarkable productions of Shakespearean plays and old English comedies. He has been connected with the stage for thirty years and has taught many actors, perhaps more than any other man living today. For twenty years Mr. Greet has been prominent in England for performances In which his splendid companies bive acted each year in London, Cambridge, Stratford on Avon and other places in "Shak...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

rocmii Tell us thehews. We appreciate- it and Its our pleasure to serve you. Phone 638, 659 or 791, or write us. Sign your name to all news items. Remember that Laurant, the great slight of hand performer, will be here at the Chautauqua. -oo- - The label, "Guaranteed under the pure food and drug act," is no assurance that the contents of a packege is pure, according to Dr. Carl; L. Alsberg, chief of the Bureau of Chemistry. -oo- Mr. Wm. Maupin of color died on-Thursday, aged 59 years. Burial in the new colored ceme tery. Maupin was a good citizen and stood well with both white and colored. His word was hi bond. -oo- The carriage works of B. M Lackey deceased, have been sold by Boian Lackey, his administra tor, to Authur Todd. Mr. Todd is well known here and we wish him abundant success in his new field of work. . -oo- The Chautauqua this year will be better than ever. The pro gram which you can see and ob tain at most any store, shows some able speakers. And then Kryl's band will be...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

Confusing Voices . Br REV. J. H. RALSTON Sretetmry of CoRapoadenc Dfttt Moexir Bible Ititntej, Gucmo TEXT "There are. It may be, so many kinds of voices In the world, and none of them Is without significance." X Cor. 14:10. . The apostle Paul was greatly an noyed by "tub gen eral confusion that characterized the Corinthian church, but" this text seems . to hare iiQmlnd a religious meeting in which some are praying, some ex horting and some teaching. He says there are so many kinds of voices, and none of them Is without some particular significance. Transferring the scene to the pres ent day there are many" voices con cerning almost all subjects social, political, commercial and religious, but we confine our thought td the last. Of the many voices on religion that might be considered, there is not one but has some signification. There is not a religious error of the day but contains some truth. There is some valuable signification In it, and from it the religious and orthodox can oft...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

OLD GAMES FOR THE YOUNG Blindfolded Player Must Recognize Others by Feeling With Large Spoon Instead of Hands. In the game called "A Spoonful of Fun," Instead of feeling with his bands in, order to discover who it is that he has caught, the blind man is given a large spoon which he uses as a wand. As in "Silence," the players must all remain perfectly still. Direct ly he succeeds in finding some one the blindfolded player tries, T)y deftly touching him here and there with the spoon, to discover who it is. As it is much easier than anybody who has not tried can possibly imagine to dis cover the Identity of a . person by spoon touching, it is best for the un blindfolded players to try and disguise themselves as much as possible. Some might stand on tiptoe to make themselves appear taller, others tie handkerchiefs round their necks or wrap themselves up in shawls; and the boys might remove ' their telltale collars or put on their overcoats. CLEVER AFTER-DINNER TRICK Plate May Be Lifted...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

THE MADISONIAN Published Every Tuesday at RIchmond.KyJby Grant E. Lilly, - '- Editor & Owner Entered as second-class matter January 22, 1913, at the post office at Richmond, Ky unde r the "Act of March 3, 1879 SUBSCRIPTION RATES-: One Year $1.00 Six Months .60 Three Months.. .35 One Monfth z .15 IN ADVANCE. CONFEDERATE. PENSIONS NThe Cour'f ntpeals has held that the act Oxthe Legislature of 1912, granting pensions to Con federate soldiers, is a valid law. From a moral as well as a legal standpoint, the decision is most unfortunate.. There is not a ves tige of law in the opinion. - Its a yielding to a maudlin sentiment The act is in direct violation of the Constitution which is known to any one conversant with it or who can read plain English. To guara against tne recKiess giving away of the people's money, the Constitution expressly provided as follows: "Sec 3. ' All men when they form a social compact, are equal; and no grant of exclusive, separate public emoluments or . privil...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

S.E RIAL STORY 9 1 T ANTON WINS n By .... Eleanor M.. Ingram i Author of The Game and the Candle," "The Flying Mercury." etc Frederic Thornbnrga hot tav been distressed If I had he reached the curb, a man In uniform hroben my arm when I cranked your stopped him with a hastily recited car after driving you home from New plea for aid to the hungry pocr. At iork, he commented. him Stanton looked, and put a yellow er color changed for the first time, bill in the outstretched hand uer eyes nashedtA Me -w- -if You angered mo" oho rtnrtri You brutally told me that you had not raced at the Beach, to please me. nor would you do so. You were super cilious, no man had ever treated me that way before. For one Instant I did Copimm U'li Tno Bobbs-MerrtU Company SYNOPSIS. .hate and long to hurt-you; I pushed apartment house, Sir!" the man cried, pursuing him with ready book and pencil. Wbat name? So generous " 1 "Floyd." Stanton answered, and stepped into the vehicle. . -The address he gave to the...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 24 June 1913

COIKSS GETS Wide Reform Is Provided For in New Measure. . RIGID RULES FOR ' BANKS Detail of the Proposed Law Which ' Has the. Indorsement of President WyeoiUf-Federal Board to ''- Have Control. Washington, June 20. -The Owens-Class-McAdoo banking and currency bill was introduced in both houses of congress today. This bill, which has the approval of President Wilson, may be modified in tome particulars during its considera tion by congress, but in most of its ."features it will be"the law of the land, :in all probability, before the adjourn--ment of the present session of COn JItSSS. Summary of Provisions. iiummanzea, tne cm ib as iohows. The secretary of tins treasury, the attorney general, and the controller of .the currency are formed into an or ganization committee for the purpose of dividing the United States into not Uess than 12 districts, each district to 'Contain a federal reserve city. T ' 1 . . t J iL . j ii eacn ieaerai reserve city me or ganization committee will organiz...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

the "MArasoNn An A NEWSPAPER DEVOTED RICHMOND, KENTUCKY TO THE HOME CIRCLE VOLUME I. TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1913. NUMBER 26. SCIENTIFIC INSTRUCTION GOVERNMENT GIVES STATE OF KENTUCKY $22,600 TO BEGIN WORK AMONG FARMERS. MANY EXPERTS ARE ENGAGED Counties May Be Asked To Br Part of Expense In Order To Widen Ben eflte May Increaaa To $50,000. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Frankfort, Ky. Following the con ference between Dr. Bradford Knapp, representing the Department of Agri culture of the United S la tea govern ment; J. W. Newman, Commissioner of Agriculture; Judge Henry S. Bar ker, of the State University, and Prof. H. H. Cherry, of the Western Normal 8chool, it was announced by Mr. New man that $22,500 will be forthcoming from the government July 1, to begin the work of Instruction among the farmers of the state. Twenty or more experts will be engaged and the ex penditure of the money will be accom plished under the supervision of a board composed of those who attended the confere...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

STATE FAIR PLANS ELEVENTH ANNUAL EVENT TO BE THE BANNER EVENT IN HIS TORY OF STATE. $2,000 Stake for Saddle Horses Largast Premium Ever Offered In State Fair Racing. Western Nfwspnprr I'nlon Nfws Hfrvlc. Louisville. Ky. The members of the state board of agriculture and various auxiliary committees met In the offices of State Fair Secretary J. L. Dent, la the Paul Jonee building. Louisville, for the purpose of outlining and discuss ing plans for the State fair to be held her In September next. The meeting was largely attended, and It Is report ed that never In the history of fair business has a more enthusiastic or elaborate campaign been put under way. It Is unanimously designed to make this 11th annual State fair the banner event In the history of the state, and talks along these lines were J. L. DENT Secretary Kentucky State Fair Asso ciation. , made by Capt. John H. Leathers. Wil liam Thalhelmer, Father John Riley, of Shelbyvllle; Dr. Mueller, Dr. E., L. Powell, Prof. .. O. Holla...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

TRAGEDY OF A LOST LINE. "This patient look hirmlMi.1' ' Ho U. That' the ona iva call the aoimctteer." "And did making ftinttnts drive him Insane?" "No. I am told hia trouble original d In the fact that he Vot peculiar ly beautiful aonnet calird 'On Visiting the 8cenea of Happy Day.' and that the printer accidentally omitted line. When the poet aaw be had put hia name to a thlrteoo-llne 'aonnet' he went itark mad." "Unhappy fellow. He haa a kind face." "Yen. But Just tell him you are printer then Jump back and hear him gnash hia teeth!" Attempt Ueelsse. Needing aome ribbon one day, while la a very email aouthern town, we went to the one atore there. Ribbon?" questioned the store keeper. "Well, we all Juat mislaid our atock of rlbbona, but If you-all come back later, I'll aee If I can find them." So back we went later. He had found them. "What color did you-all want?" "Blue," we replied. "Oh, blue!" he exclaimed In disgust We Daren't got any bluo. Blue I so popular we don't even try t...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913
Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

From Our Exchanges. Th Anderson News hat at last awak ened to the (act that Kentucky I badly In debt and suggest that tome of the utelett commission! and offices be abolished, When McCreary was elected the News had a big headline "Glory to Cod," or words to that effect We suppose that by this time Editor Atverson has found out that the Almighty had very little to do with that election. But seriously, the State Is getting in mighty bad shape and we sin cerely trust soma way may be found to keep It from bankruptcy. Hanodsburg Leader. Negro Murderer to Die Electric Chair in A record-breaking trial was held at Ver- sallies Monday In the case of Silas Will lams, the 17-year-old negro boy who mur dered Mrs. Susan Black and attacked her daughter, Mrs. Lee Moffett, at their home at Troy, Woodford county, several weeks ago. The case was called in Judge Stout's court and the jury was out but one mln ute and a half, filing Into the courtroom with a verdict of guilty and fixing the penalty at d...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

h..k " J--:. v i ... - in-,m& VnL yrAtSX. STORY or THE TOKT TOESnENTOO KY THE PRESIPENT GEORGE WASHINGTON wai cart for his career by a very scant and homely training. AugURtlne Washington, his father, lacked neither the will nor the means to set him handsomely afoot, with as good a schooling, both In books and in affairs, as was to be had; he would have done all that a liberal and provi dent man should do to advance his boy in the worlU. had b lived to go with him through his youth. .' He owned land In four counties, more than five thousand acres all told, and lying upon both the rivers that refresh the fruitful Northern Neck; besidea several plots o? ground In the promising village of Fredericksburg, which lay opposite his lands upon the Rappahannock; and one-twelfth part U Aie njffl Vl WtrTrtnTTpToTraiTCbm pany,' whose mines and furnaces in Maryland and Virginia yielded a bet ter proflt than any others In the two colonies. His Father Once a Sailor. He had commanded a ship in h...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

- -: Fbvdief fflTMp PHOTOGRAPHIC FILM WASHER Hot Arranged to Connect With Spigot of Bathtub and Sprays Strip Handy at .Homo. For the convenient handling of photographic fllma at homo an In diana man haa Invented a film washer. Thin cons tutu of m rubber tube that connect with the spigot of the bath tub aa a bath apray doea and haa a nlot attachment on the other end. Thla attachment consists of two flat lip that work on the name principle .an a paper clip. They hold one end of the Aim and the hose la then hung over a gas bracket or towel rack or come similar object ao that It la aomc dis- - Photo Film Washer. tanre above the tub and the Bin) can dangle Ita full length below. The water ia then turned on and la apray' ed gently over the film, washing it thoroughly and without the flngera touching it anywhere. Any aplgot in the house will do quite aa well, but a bucket ahould be provided over which the film can be bung. LITTLE SLEEP FOR ELEPHANT Baaat Naver Liea Down in Ita Whole Life, ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

t t J Tell im th new. Wc appreciate It and It our pleasure to serve you. Phone 638, 659 wr 791, or write us. Sign your name to all news Item. J. Carl Deatherage sold to Thomas & Parks a coming 4-year-old jack, 15 hands high, for $550. a-ir-We arc not running any contest for prizes. You pay your money and you will get a premium , of a handsome picture, not some one else a prize bought with your money. Painful Accident Dr. C. E. Smoot, a prominent and well known physician of this city, met with a painful acci dent Tuesday last in Lexington, while wiping off the running gear of his automobile, the result of which he lost three fingers on his left hand. He was hurried to the hospital where medical at tention was rendered. His friends here regret very much his acci dent. Will Have to Remove Rocks The Immense quantity of rocks dumped into the river by the Burton Construction Co. at the south end of town, will have to be removed, and hoisting machin ery is now being placed for that pur...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

1 L STORY J STANTON WINS fcr tleaner M. Ingram Author of "The Game and theCandle.'"The Flying Mercury," etc MnaVeffsm f Frederic Taornsiirgb VonritM IM'4 Tee JtuklM-kUrrlU Uunptnj 1 SYNOPSIS. At the beirlnnlns; of great ulomnhlle rare the mechanician of the Mercury, fltunton'a machine, drops dead. Htranse youth. Jesse Klovd. volunteers, and la ac ccpted. In the rent durln the twenty rour hour race Rtanton meeta a stran- Mies Carlisle, who Introduces heraelf. The Mercury wine race. Btanton recelvea flowers from Mine Carlisle, which he In nnrea. Btanton meeta M a Carl ale on train. They allxht to take walk, and train leaven. Btantnn,.and Mlaa Carlisle follow In auto. Accident by which Htan tnn Is hurt Is mysterious. Floyd, at lunch with Btanton. tells of hla boyhood. Htnn ton SKHln meets Mlaa Carllaln and they dine tmtether. Btanton cornea to track alck. but makes race. They have accl' dent. Floyd hurt, but not seriously. At dinner Floyd telle Btanton of hla twl slater. Jessica. Btant...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 July 1913

.V STORY OF FAMOUS CIVILWAR FIGHT Battle of Gettysburg Which Brought Credit to Both Blue and Gray. TURNING POINT OF CONFLICT Totjl Losses on Beth 8ldta In Thres Day' Fighting Ovr 50,000 8v rl General Killed and Wounded. By EDWARD B. CLARK. ASHINGTON.It I possl ble, some people would aay probable, that the Battle of Gettysburg changed utterly the course of American his tory. It wa a great light between armies of American, for probably fully ninety per cent, of the men who fought on the two (Idea were born natives to the American eoil. The bravery ibown at Gettysburg waa of the order which American hare ahown on every field and which re flect credit upon the hardy and heroic ancestry of the men engaged, no matter from what race they may have sprung. At Gettysburg there waa nothing to choose between the valor of the North and the South. The South lost the fight, but It lost It honorably and with the prestige of Its soldiery un dimmed. The charges made on that field have gone down Into ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
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