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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 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 18 August 1914

J, I i Ik lullshcd Each Tuesday at Richmond, Ky. by Grant L Lilly. - - Owner Entered as second-class matter January 22, 1913, at the post office at Richmond, Ky, under the Act ot March 3, 1879. Srant S. illg. 3ina 2). illy. - Sditor Social Sditor SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year -$1.00 Six Months 60 Three Months ...-. .35 One Month : .15 IN ADVANCE. TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1914 Democratic Ticket , For U. S. Senator, (Long Term) J. C. W. BECKHAM For Short Term . JOHNSON N. CAMDEN For Congressman, 8th District 1 1 HARVEY HELM Fifty Years Ago Today. Aug. 18. General G. K. Warren's corps of General Grant's army seized a point on the Weldon railroad four miles south of Petersburg. The object of this move was to force Robert E. Lee to recall to the defense of Petersburg troops which had been sent to the Shenandoah valley. Twenty-five Years Ago Today. Several Connecticut towns on " the shore of Long Island sound began a series of celebrations commemorating the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary o...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 18 August 1914

Telephone all social news to 638. Anna D. Lilly, Social Editor THE SANITARY KISS The senior class at Northwestern Uni versity, 283 strong, Including 113 girls, has declared against the sanitary kiss and in favor "of the old-fashioned kind. "What was good enough for our grand parents is good enough for us" is the spirit of the revolt against the modern kiss, and the scientists should take shis as a- warning that their crusade is more than likely to faiL The new sanitary kiss provides for a screen to be placed between the kisser and the kissee. It is a sort of microbe tray, which the scientists claim will prevent the danger of infection, and they are pushing its adoption, generally.' The scientists ev idently have something about human na ture yet to learn. They may force the public to wipe vits face upon a sanitary blotter, drink out of a pulp cup or at a bubbly fountain and get water all over its shirt front: talk through a screen over the telephone transmitter and wear antiseptic g...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 18 August 1914

i T H E M A D I S O N I A'N i 1 . FARMERS BECOMIMG WIDE-AWAKE TO POSSIBILITIES OF NEW CROPS Carefully Studying Means of Time To Select a Field Good Supply of This is a time when farmers are be coming wide awake to the possibili ties of new crops as well as .carefully studying the means of improving the old. The need of growing leguminous crops for improving the soil and bal ancing feeding rations for livestock is also fast coming to be realized. As a result the acreage of cowpeas, soy beans, sweet clover ami alfalfa upon Kentucky farms is increasing very rapidly. Cowpeas and soy beans , fit easily into crop rotations and are eas ily grown. Sweet clover is a wonder ful plant for reclaiming washed and depleted soils and can be grown wher ever there is good drainage and a plen- This picture shows the sharp distinc tion between lined and unlined alfalfa. Notice the man on left is only ankle deep in scattering alfalfa while on the right the man stands above his knees in a rank growth. ti...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 18 August 1914

T HE MAD I S ONI AN FARMERS BECOMING WIDE-AWAKE TO POSSIBILITIES OF NEW CROPS Carefully Studying Means of Improving the OldGood Time To Select a Field For Alfalfa Requires Good Supply of Limestone . - This is a time when farmers are be coming wide awake to the possibili ties of new crops as well as .carefully studying the means of improving the old. The need of growing leguminous crops for improving the soil and bal ancing feeding rations for livestock is also fast coming to be realized. As a result the acreage of cowpeas, soy beans, sweet clover and- alfalfa upon Kentucky farms is increasing very rapidly. Cowpeas and soy beans , fit easily into crop rotations and are eas ily grown. Sweet clover is a wonder ful plant for reclaiming washed and depleted soils and can be grown wher ever there is good drainage and a plen- .'.'.V.-. v y This picture shows the sharp distinc tion between lined and unlined alfalfa. Notice the man on left is only ankle deep in scattering alfalfa while on the...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 18 August 1914

T HEM A D I S O Ij IAN t ' ! T . New Indian Animal Stories HP1 SlMSaiflOL in Boy How the Turkey Got His Beard B O By JOHN M. : Children, Color. - ' (Copyright, by McClure Newipaper Syndl- J cate.) J . Long time ago. when the hunters . brought in wild turkey from the hunt f. " and the little boys stood round to see how big it was, or tried to swing it over their . shoulders as the hunters . did, the old men would come into the .- group and ask the boys if they knew ', . how the turkey got his beard. Now, what the old men called the - beard of the turkey was the long, red .strip of flesh which hangs under its . head; and because of it the boys knew that they were not allowed to eat any meat from the turkey's neck. So the boys would ask how the turkey got his beard, and the old men would tell this story: It was after the terrapin , had won his race from the rabbit that the tur key met the terrapin on the trail. And ; he stopped to ask the terrapin how it was that he could beat the rabb...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 18 August 1914

MARY RMQND OTttAN ANDREW AuTHOf? f TtlC PmriCT TRlpUTf, TUT QQFYRtSNT 192 6Y BOQ&S WMU COUP SYNOPSIS. CHAPTER I Francois Beaupr. a peasant babe of . three years, after an amusing incident in which Marshal Ney figures, is made a Chevalier of France by the Emperor Napoleon, in the home of the lad's parents In the village of Vie ques. France, where the emperor had brief ly stopped to hold a council of war, - Na . poleon prophesied that the boy might one day be a marshal of Franco under another Bonaparte. LUAriKK ii At in age 01 ten nan cois meets a stranger who is astonished when the boy tells him he may one day be a "marshal of France under another Napoleon." CHAPTER in Francois demonstrates his nerve by climbing a loftr church steeple. This deed is witnessed by the stranger who marvels at the boy's same ness and asks him to visit him at the Chateau. CHAPTER TV Francois visits General the Baron Gaspard Gourgaud, who with Alixe. his seven-year-old daughter, lives at the Chateau. A ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

- , t HI! t '-I We Stand for the Purity of Home, the Supremacy of Law and the Relief of a Tax-burdened People. VOLUME II. RICHMOND, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1914. No. 34. Hog in Woman's Attire Passed as Negro's Wife Robert Fites, a negro, was ar rested Sunday in Louisville by Town Marshal Harry Stone, of Smiths Grove, and was brought to Bowling Green Sunday night and lodged in jail on a charge of hog stealing. , Fites is alleged to have stolen a fine, hog from Will Sloss, of the Woodburn neighborhood, last fall. It is said that to avoid suspicion, he dressed the hog up as a wo man, topping off the furnishings with a big bonnet, and put the hog on the seat of the buggy in which he was driving, passing the animal for his wife. When ever anyone passed them, Fites would give his "'wife" a shrug or a blow on the head, admonishing her to "sit up and not act like a drunk person." The hog played the role of Mrs. Fites to perfection, and did not give herself and her 'husband' away. 00 P...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

f T H E. M A D I S O N I A N DIGEST OF WORLD S IHPOBIffl s EPITOME OF THE BIG HAPPEN INGS OF THE WEEK. TO BE READ AT A GLANCE Items, Both Foreign and Domestic, That Have- Interest for Busy Readi er, Arranged and Classified for Their Convenience. European War News German cavalry have occupied Brus sels and the Belgian army is retiring on Antwerp. Large German forces continue to crosa the Meuse between Liege and Namur. . The British embassy announced that the German navy is either in the Bal tic sea or in various ports of safety. Emperor William has ordered that resistance be made to the last to Japan's attempt to oust Germany from Kiaochow. Austrian troops have occupied the town of Miechow, in Russian Poland. They surprised 1,000 Cossacks while the Russians slept and killed or wounded 400 of them. It is officially announced that the French have occupied Muelhausen aft er a severe battle, in which French troops captured one of the suburbs at the point of the bayonet. ' - The Belgians ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

. ) THEM AD I SON I AN si: ft mm 2 Formal Declaration of Policy on JapanV Ultimatum Germany is Made German Army Slowly Moving on France Heavy War Levy Imposed on Citizens oJ Belgium Capital Belgians Make Stand at Antwerp Liege Citizens Also Assessed WAR IN BRIEF United States Senate passed the bill providing 'war risk insurance for foreign ships. - Arrangements made at Washing ton for transfer of funds, deposited by relatives.- German cruiser Karlsruhe re ported to be off New York port. The general staff announces the complete victory of the Serbs in a battle near Losnitza. Austrians to the number of 150,000 fought an equal number of Serbs. Losses on both sides were enormous. Kaiser's levy on Brussels almost $55 a head for every man, woman and child in the city, average of nearly $250 for every family in country. . A diepatch from Amsterdam re ports the bulk of the German army advancing on French territory via Corny. A telegram says Germany has imposed a war levy of 50,000,000 franc...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

' - . i S r I'- i- -? 4. . ;.ir 1? . ; j! , - i y I i " -' ..v i ' ' en Published Each Tuesday at Richmond, Ky. by Grant E. Lilly, - - - - Owner Entered as second-class matter January 22, 1913, at the post .office at Richmond, Ky, under the Act of March 3, 1879. . Srant S. Xifg. Jinna 2.'j0ig, f- - - Sditor - Social Sditor One SUBSCRIPTION RATES - J- Year Z. Six Months. .--' 60 Three Months.-'- 5 One Month : 15 IN ADVANCE. TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1914 Democratic Ticket. - For U. S. Senator, (Long Term) J. C. W. BECKHAM For Short Term JOHNSON N. CAMDEN For Congressman 8th District ' v HARVEY HELM Fifty Years Ago Today. Aug. 25. Early's forces marched past Sheridan's right flank to the Po tomac, driving Sheridan's caval ry before them and compelling Custer's bricade to cross to the " Maryland side of the river. General Hill's column attacked the Second Federal corps under General W. S. Hancock at Ream's Station, near Peters burg. Hancock lost nearly 3,000 men and at nightfall retreated. T...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

. .. ' t V -.1' I- 1 , i E " Telephone all social news to 638. Anna D. Lilly, Social Editor itor I The following very handsomely en--' graved invitations have been" received by friends of the groom in this city : . Mr. and Mrs. John Goodrich , request the honor of presence at the marriage of their niece Miss Katherine Temple Abbey to Marshall Collins -lieutenant junoir grade, United States Navy on Tuesday, the first of September at "seven o'clock in the evening . at the Ponchkockie Chapel Kingston-on-the-Hudson. The marriage will be of especial interest . on account of the prominence of the young people and because the groom was born and reared in this place, being the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Collins. Mr. Collins is one of the young men who is rapidly climbing to the topmost round of the ladder and deserves his suc cess. Last year he graduated with distinguish ed honors from West Point, and is now taking a post-graduate course which will fit him for promotion and a life of u...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

--f I Print Showing Through 1 -4 . . . THE M AD IS ONI A N i i '. i -'.' B0'1Mf1fitMP"OffrFeR THE FRONT ; ' ;.. .... .5 ' jfSr ff 3 International News Service. " Vienna. The great and cruel war that' now bids fair to devastate and impoverish all Europe was directly, though' not primarily,' caused by AusA tria-Hungary's - declaration - of war against Servla. Slavonic Russia came to the aid of the Slavs of Servla and Germany took her place beside Aus tria. This brought about a clash of the triple alliance and the triple entente and France and England were drawn In. The real "last straw", of the great conflict, therefore, that "broke the camel's back" of the peace of Europe was the manifesto of the aged. Em peror Joseph of Austria-Hungary. For the first time this edict Is here with given in full, as the ruler of the dual monarchy wrote it: . " Dear Count Sturgkh: I have resolved to instruct the min isters of my household and foreign af fairs to notify the royal Servian gov ernment of t...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

Mdmonal FARMERS SHOULD STICK TO DRAFT HORSE The Seamless Robe iMTSfflOOL (By B. O. SELLERS, Director of Evening Department, The Moody Bible Institute, By REV. GEORGE E. CUILLE Bible Tcmcber, Extenaea Department Moody Bibl Wititte, Chicago Chicago.) LESSON FOR AUGUST 30 Party Frocks for Little Girls - LESSON 3s. . IT TEXT Then the soldiers, when f.hey had crucified Jesus, took his garments and made four parts, to every soldier a part; and also his coat; now the coat was without seam, woven from the top throughout. They said therefore among themselves. Let us not rend it, but cast -lots for it. whose It shall be. John 19:23 24. - ' The only legacy of material things which Jesus Christ left on . earth was his gar ments. And these, being the common costume of a Gali lean, displayed his poverty and the simplicity of his life. Though he was God, by whom "were all things made" and who "upholdeth all things by the word of his pow er," as man he wore the clothing of a. poor artisan. Do "ye k...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 25 August 1914

A GHOST PILOT By WILLIAM CHANDLER - Tom Singleton, to use a homely ex ,' pression, was a boating inebriate. He . spent all his vacations on Casco bay, on the Mnin conct THoro fn unu. thing more in that bay than handling a boat, and that is handling what the boat Is liable to bring up against The waters are literally foil of rocks. Tom early fell in with a fisherman named Wllkins Captain Wllkins he was called, as all men who sail their own boats in that region are who took a fancy to the youngster because, they both loved the water. Wllkins usually went out after dark, set bis nets and returned about sunrise the next morning.' Tom was so In love with the water that he would go out with the captain one or ti?o nights in the week. That's what made the cap tain love Tom. Both were awed by the solemn grandeur of the starry dome above them. Both loved the mystical moonlight so Tom named It and when they got caught in a rising wind and all was black about and above them, if there was not a...

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 September 1914

20- tl a -id! ite hi 00 4 We Stand for the Purity of Home, the Supremacy of Law and the Relief of a Tax-burdened People. VOLUME II. RICHMOND, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1914. No. 35. tie ;IN BRIEF The Louisville segregation or dinance is to be tested in court in Louisville this week. President Carbajal, former president of Mexico, is . now so journing in New Orleans. Horses that are entered in the fall races are arriving at Lexing ton, and many notable ones have been entered. Henry Breckenridge, Assistant Secretary of War, has been or dered to Turkey, and will be in Charge of the work of the North Carolina. Oscar Gatson shot and fatally wounded Hayden Cruse near Winchester last week. Cruse was taken to the Good Samaritan Hospital in Lexington. The corner stone of the $75,000 Federal building was laid at Bardstown last week. Congress gressman Thomas and Ben John son of that district and Heflin of Alabama, were in attendance. Mrs. Sallie Grimes Talbott,wife of Hon. R. C. Talbott,...

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 September 1914

) THE MADISONIAN COMFORT IN A E Neat and Pretty Home That May Be Built for Compara-. tively Little. ALL SPACE WELL UTILIZED Proper Planning, In This as In Any Structure, Is the Secret of Success Large and Comfortable Rooms, Well Arranged Are Provided Here. By WILLIAM A. RADFORD. Mr. William A. Radford will answer gueotions and give advice FREE OF COST on all subjects pertaining to the subject of building, for the readers of this paper. On account of his wide experience as Editor, Author and Manufacturer, he la. without doubt, the highest authority on all these subjects. Address all inquiries to William A. Radford, No. 1827 Prairie avenue, Chicago, 111., and only enclose two-cent stamp for reply. Oar plan this time is for a little five-room cottage for about $1,200; that is. It should be built for $1,200, or thereabouts, In towns and smaller cities where labor and material have not gone entirely out of reach. In these days of prosperity, It seems to be necessary to jump a little high...

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 September 1914

T H E MADISON I AN Faith Gives Confidence fly REV. J. H. RALSTON Saoctary of Corrapoadmoe Department ' Moody Bile lortititt, Qaqieo ' TEXT And we believe and are Bttre that thou art that Chrisrt, the Son of the liv ing God. John 6. -9. Possibly the generation to which the people of the twentieth century belong has more to dis turb its faith th&n a n y preceding one. There may be no rejection of the testimony of the senses, of in tuition, or of faith itself, but the ap peals to faith come from more sources than for merly. the Appeal of Religion. Has Changed. In a former day, the appeal was to the acceptance of the evangelical teachings of the New Testament ac cepted by all denominations, and sometimes to the particular doctrines of the denominations, but now it is made to the acceptance of certain cari catures of Christianity known as Christian Science, Russellism, theoso phy, etc., and sad to say, with a very large response. This indicates that man is naturally religious. He wan...

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 September 1914

Published Each Tuesday at Richmond, Ky. by Grant E. Lilly, - - - - Owner Entered as second-dass matter January 22. 1913, at the post office at Richmond, Kv under the Act of March 3, 1879. Srant S. Jlilly, -Jinna 3). illy, . Sditor Social Sditor SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year. - $1-00 Six Months 60 Three Months -35 One Month -15 IN ADVANCE. TUESDAY, SEPT 1, 1914, Democratic Ticket. For U. S. Senator, (Long Term) J. C. W. BECKHAM For Short Term JOHNSON N. CAMDEN For Congressman 8th District HARVEY HELM Fifty Years Ago Today. Sept. 1. Federal Army of the Cumber land, led by General George H. Thomas, defeated Ilurdee's Con federates near Jonesboro. Gen eral Hood ordered the withdraw al of tuf- army from the lines around Atlanta to Lovejoy Sta tion, south of Jonesboro and twenty miles from Atlanta. Twsnty-five Years Ago Today. Carlisle Graham went over Horseshoe fails, Niagara, in a : barrel. The adventurer was seal ed up at t:43 a. el, passed the brink at 7:10 and was released at 7:35 a. i...

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 September 1914

i P 5 T L fl nil !l il i 11 AO L Published Each Tuesday at Richmond, Ky. by Grant E. Lilly, - - - - Owner Entered as second-dass matter January 22, 1913, at the post office at Richmond, Ky, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Srant S. illy. - ' - . " :"" Sditor jtnna 2. illy, - - ' Social Sditor - SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year ..- $1.00- Six Months - 60 Three Months -35 One Month , 15 IN ADVANCE. TUESDAY, SEPT .1. 1914, Democratic Ticltet. For U. S. Senator, (Long Term) J. C. W. BECKHAM For Short Term ; 'JOHNSON N. CAMDEN For Congressman 8th District HARVEY HELM Fifty Years Ago Today. Sept. ). Federal Army of the Cumber land, led by General George H. Thomas, defeated Hardee's Con federates near Jonesboro. Gen eral Hood ordered the withdraw al of ni'army from the lines around Atlanta to tovejoy Bta- " tlon, south of Jonesboro and twenty miles from Atlanta. Tw anty-five Years Ago Today. Carlisle Graham -went over Horseshoe falls, Niagara, in a s barrel. The adventurer was seal ed up at fc:4...

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 September 1914

V Vi ' : Telephone all social news to 638. - . Anna D. Lilly, Social Editor -By an oversight several items were left out of the society columns last week, so we insert them in this issue. 3 3 9 LOVELY RECEPTION One of the prettiest social events of the -summer was the reception given on Tues day evening August 18, by Mrs. Thompson Burnam to Mrs. James C Willson, of Louis villa. The lovely old home was tastefully decorated with roses and Jerns a n d be tween the hours from four till six, over two hundred guests called. Delicious frappe, peach cream and. individual cakes were served on the lawn; the table was most artistic; a crystal bowl being nestled among green vines and rich clusters of purple and white grapes, and here Misses Helen and Isabelle Bennett,. Marie Louise Kellogg and Elizabeth Burnam presided most gracefully. Charming music added to the pleasure of an ideal evening. ; D. A. R. MEETING i ' On Tuesday morning a very pleasant and profitable session of the D. A. R. was he...

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