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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 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 1 September 1914

THE I.I AD I S ONI A N 3 ! nil 'if 4 ', i I: n J. 1 s i 1 V . '- r : " i. i :.! i -i . ' ..- hi- St. iiwii::oyif Naval Losses for the First Month ; Exceed Those of the Spanish American War Indications are That Allies by Swarming Western Prussia by the Russians, are Beginning an Attact Upon the GermaV Coast in Concert With the Movement From the East X WAR IN BRIEF Fleets of Great Britain and Ger. many at last have come to grips, and according to reports the vic tory lay with the British. In a battle off the Island of Heli goland, in the North Sea, the Ger mans are reported to have lost two cruisers and .two torpedo . boats sunk. From England there comes not even a word officially concerning the fighting on land. The" Germn forts at Tsing-Tau fired upon two Japanese cruisers reconnoiteYing off the fortress.1 Louvain, a Belgian town of 50, 000 inhabitants and with many his toric buildings, is reported to have been burned by the Germans. Because of the nonpayment of a warv levy of $40,0...

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 September 1914

THE 'MADISON T A Nr ie-up of the county boards AS BEEN ANNOUNCED BY THE KENTUCKY STATE COMMISSION OFFICIALS NAMED. ERYE AT FALL REGISTRATION 111 Serve at the Registration Thi Fall,' November Election and Next August ' " (Special Frankfort Correspondenca.) Frankfort. Members of the county 'ection boards were selected by the ;ate election commissioners in execu ive. session. The' members of the tate. commission, comprising W. S. lager, of Owensboro, Democrat; R. C. Still, of Lexington, Republican, and R. '.. Green, of Frankfort, clerk of the ourt Of appeals, were in session near ly aU day. j The list was completed nly In time for the members of the commission to make a dash for the train to go home. . ' " While nothing could be learned from the members of the commission as to what tooi, place during the executive session it is understood that any dis agreements that arose was over the selection of the members for the coun ty boards in the counties in which the local option elections w...

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 September 1914

THE MADISO N f A N V . A .... 1E-UP OF THE COUNTY BOARDS US BEEN ANNOUNCED BY THE KENTUCKY STATE COMMISSION 1 OFFICIALS NAMED. 1ERVE AT FALL REGISTRATION VIII Serve at the Registration This : Fall, November Election and Next August. - -. " " - -. (Special Frankfort Correspondence.) . Frankfort. Members of the county ieetion boards were selected by the tate election commissioners in execu ive. session. The' members of the tate. commission, comprising W. S. lager, of Owensboro, Democrat; R. C. Still, of Lexington, Republican, and R. L.,, Green, of Frankfort, clerk of the Court of appeals, were in session near ly ail day. The list was completed only In time for the members of the commission to make a dash for the train to go home. While nothing could be learned from the members of the commission as to jwhat took place during the executive .session it is understood that any dis agreements that arose was over the selection of the members for the coun ty boards in the counties in which th...

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 September 1914

Mf'i VI-i Hi ' i -. it : If II If v Vv. ,1 1 , " i'1 i.1 j ; f 4 V: FREE FREE r :: Memoirs of Napoleon In Three Volumes The personal reminiscences of Baron de Me'neval,., for thirteen years private secretary ;to Napoleon Bonaparte , bring out, as no history can, many enlightening and interesting side lights on the character of that greatest of -leaders. De Meneval's descriptions have the piquancy and interest possible only because' he was an actual eye witness of the scenes and incidents of , which he writes. Their reliability and historical interest can be judged by: the fact that the very conservative . French Academy publicly recommends them. - - A SPECIAL OFFER TO OUR READERS ; By special arrangement with the publishers of Collier's, The National Weekly, we are able to give these valuable and interesting Memoirs free with a 'year's subscription to Collier's and this publi- ; cation, at a price less than the lowest net cash subscription price of the two papers. Only a limited - q...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

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 8, 1914. No. 36. 1 J. LIVE OVER DAYS OF WAR TIDIES BATTt.ES OF OTHER DAYS ARE FQUGHT AGAIN BY VETERANS AT OLYMPIAN SPRINGS. TIME HAS THINNED RANKS About Seventy-Five Veterans . Were Present at Roll Call Dr. J. Lewis , Appointed Vice President. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Olympia, Ky. Morgan's men were at Olympian Springs. This news which suggests invasion and occupation by lean, hard-muscled, "stern-faced young troopers, has been mellowed and soft ened by 50 long years, and those 'at Olympia sawonly a gathering of gen tle, kindly old men, whose sabers were transmuted by time to walking .sticks, and brave uniforms faded away, the only trace remaining being here and there, a bronze badge, a service but ton, or a tiny enameled gleam of stars and bars. .There is no terror now in Morgan's Terrible Men. For a half century they have give...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

f THE 'MADISONIAN New Indian Animal Stories Bow the Wild Boy Became Brother to the Bear xs a By JOHN M. 8KHOWiOtOiOOiO00OfOiO0000 1 - V Children, Color (Copyright, by McCIure Newspaper Syndi cate.) Long time ago, in the days when the Indian hunters followed the trail of the bear and the deer far into the mountains, the little boys would watch the hunters go away from the camp in the early morning and wish that they, too, could go. Sometimes one boy would run after the hunters a short distance, and then an old man would call out: "Ho, little one! -Do you think you are the brother of the bear, and do you go to hunt with the Wild Boy?" Then the boy would come back to the camp. "Tell me about the Wild Boy and the bear!" the little boy would say, and while the old man shaped a tiny arrow for the boy's tiny bow, he would tell this story: 1 It was in the days when the people lived close beside the river which runs south, and when everybody was happy and had plenty to eat. There was a young...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

T H E MA DISONI AN New Indian Animal Stories How the Wild Boy Became Brother to the Bear UB. By JOHN M. Children, Color tCopyrlght, by MeClure Newspaper Syndi cate.) Long time ago, In the days when the Indian hunters followed the trail of the bear and the deer far into the mountains, the little boys would watch the hunters go away from the camp In the early morning and wish that they, too, could go. Sometimes one boy would run after the hunters a short distance, and then an old man would call out: "Ho, little one! -Do you think you are the brother of the bear, and do you go to hunt with the Wild Boy?" Then the boy would come back to the camp. "Tell me about the Wild Boy and the bear!" the little boy would say, and while the old man shaped a tiny arrow for the boy's tiny bow, he would tell this story: 1 It was in the days when the people lived close beside the river which runs south, and when everybody was happy and had plenty to eat. There was a young woman who lived with her seven ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

- -J Telephone all social news to 638. Anna D. Lilly, Social Editor . MOTHER'S SWEET OLD TUNE ..Play it lowly, sing it slowly, Mother's sweet old tune; Once it rolled in measured cadence, - Like a brook in June. Now it halts along the measures, T" - r - ...:iL 51. I . Dear old voice that echoes thru it, Sweetness lost with years. v' 01-s it elrttiiKt it ie VirKi Angels chant this hymn; v Youthful gladness, age's sadness Fill it to the brim; Mother's voice within the music, Comes like evening stars, . Wakens thoughts of childish fancy. Sleep steals thru its bars. Crooning, crooning go its measures, 'Till in slowing time. Nodding head and folding eyelids Yield to its sweet rhyme, We together sang this sweet music, Old familiar tune, Heaven cannot be heaven without it I shall hear it soon. W. T. S. Culp LOVELY DANCE Mrs. L.3. Weisenburghenterthined with -a dance on Monday evening at her beau tiful suburban home, Westover Terrace, in honor of Miss Handy and Mr. Snead, her quests of the ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

THE "M A D I S O N I A N ( IM AP OF COUNTRIES INVOLVED IN EUROPEAN' WAR -ftJ1 cb&v 1.A NY a Tutovki . N I'M .. MED ARMY OF 72,000 MEN IS LANDED AT ABERDEEN Lines About Paris Tighten As the German Forces Draw Closer HOLY WAR IS THREATENED Action of Turkey Awaited With Anx iety Another List of British Casu alties, Officially Reported in Lon don, Numbers .5,228, of Whom 470 Are Killed and Wounded and 4,758 Missing War in Brief. WAR IN BRIEF As the lines around Paris tighten and the Germarf forces draw closer to the French capital the official state ments regarding the progress of the war grow briefer and are more and more lacking in details. So far as the public is concerned, little is actually known as to how the armies in the field are faring1. Most of the information made public from official quarters is of a negative char acter, as, for instance, the announce ment of the French war office that there has been no contact with the German forces in the region of Com piegne and Senl...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

T H E M AD I S ON IAN "LQUVAIM PEOPLE BURfiED ALIVE; SLAUGHTERED LINED THE STREETS" Chicago. The Tribune prints the following special cable from. Rotter dam: ' H. W. Rutgers, manager of the Lou rala water works, who escaped from the city with his wife and two chil dren,' tells of old and young being burned alive by the Germans, of streets lined with slaughtered people, and of cellars of houses filled with trembling dnnocent people who were awakened Tuesday night by wholesale (murder and destruction. The Dutch press is filled with awful details of the great crime and an over whelming wave of reaction against ; Germany has been created. The Tele graf says: "Neutral or not, a protest must be made to the civilized people against the destruction of high culture by the German soldiers. Even If it is true that shots were fired at the German troops by inhabitants of the town, the devastation of the oldest and noblest university town Is a revelation of bar barity, for through this destructio...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

Published Each Tuesday at Richmond. Ky. by Grant L Lilly, - - - Owner Entered as second-class matter January 2, 1913, at the post office at Richmond, y, under the Act of March 3 1879. Sranl S. jCilig, 3tnna '3). illy, '-- -Sditor Social Sditor SUBSCRIPTION RATES - One Year... : 1. .. -$1.00 . .60 . .35 . .15 Six Months Three Months . , . One Month IN ADVANCE. TUESDAY, SEPT 8, 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 Sunday. Sept 6. The British government refus ed to interfere in the case of an alleged Confederate privateer, Georgia, which had been seized by a Cnited States ship while sailing under the English flag. The administration published a letter from General Grant at army headquarters favoring its presidential ticket. Twenty-five Years Ago Sunday Explosion of dynamite at Ant werp, Belgium, killed 2u0 per sons and maimed 500 others. THE AUTOMOBILE LICENSE ...

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

T H E M ADISON I A N 1 fa -. nj GRENADIER GUARDS MARCHING PAST ROYAL FAMILY BURIAL OF SOME OF WAR'S FIRST VICTIMS 1 " " " ' iiMim 250 ARE RESCUED JAPANESE CRUISER LEAVING SAN FRANCISCO ':v.w.vAv.vw,vAv.v 1 JV. JI PASSENGERS ARE. SAVED FROM BURNING STEAMER IN LAKE MICHIGAN. CITY OF CHICAGO IS RUINED Government Life Savers Brig to v Safety Hundreds of Excursionists Imperiled by Fire on Big Boat on Lake Michigan. English sailors firine a salnte niroi- -, . . British cruissr Amnhlon and th V " -- ""g"8a ana IO,ur Uerman o Perished when th " .ucui5su .l.uis were aestroyed in the North sea. - ri; 'Tile Japanese cruiser Tdzumn int iffnr u ... mnro Mara from nossihM tt,,t 1 n'LT"0 .. De. iaen uate. It believed to be protecting the Mcimau cruisers Leipzig ana Murnberg. AD?1!RAL GREGOVITCH :...iv .'...-' .w - ou, --.ox ISLAND THAT PROTECTS KAISER'S FLEET A J !? Commander of the naval forces of ns8la. ' .flP tll'-'i!!- II I 'Wfc i fear s 1 ' . T i )wt. . 4 Chicago, Sept. 3. With flames leap in...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 8 September 1914

. i FREE Memoirs of In Three Volumes The personal reminiscences of Baron de Me'neval, for thirteen years private secretary to Napoleon Bonaparte, bring out, as no history can,' many enlightening, and ' interesting side lights on the character of that greatest of leaders. De Me'neval's descriptions have the piquancy and interest possible only because he was an actual eye witness of the scenes and incidents of which he writes. Their reliability and historical interest can be judged by 'the fact that the very conservative French Academy publicly recommends them. , ; - A SPECIAL OFFER TO OUR READERS By special arrangement with the publishers of Collier's, The National Weekly, we are able to give these valuable and interesting -Memoirs free with a year's subscription to Collier's and this publi- ' cation, at a price less than the lowest net cash subscription price of the two papers. Only a limited quantity of1 these Memoirs is , available, however, so to get the benefit of. this special ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

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 15, 1914. No. 37. SI 3- a: rts . 'es- es- es- w- es in nt id rts, es- re x- REFUSES PEACE PLAN TILL KI1ISERISBESTE!I Wilson Told England Wants to Defeat Foe Decisively. POPE SEEKS TO END WAR Pontiff Requests Ambassadors of Na tions Involved in Conflict to Find What the Senti ment Is. Washington, Sept 11. President Wilson announced that he would re ply to Emperor William's message, which he said contained nothing that could be construed as a desire for peace negotiations. The president told callers that he had received no official word from any of the warring nations about peace. He said tali about peace was still "in the air." No Peace Before Victory. Great Britain is determined not to make peace until she has decisively defeated Germany. This sentiment has been conveyed to President Wil son in dispatches from Ambassador Page at London. No ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

r . T H E M A D I S O N I A N1 DEAD AND WOUNDED IN THE LIEGE 1 tt i 3 This photograph in the trenches SUMMARY OF WAR SITUATION AS REPORTED France Officially Claims That Its Army Has Been Victorious in Engagements. GERMANS ARE FORCED BACK General Gallieni, Military' Governor of Paris, Sends Out the News Pops Benedict Preparing a Power ful Appeal to the Warring Nations to Make Peace A dispatch from Rome asserted that the forthcoming papal encyclical, the Issue of which has been purposely de layed until the result of the decisive battle, will contain an appeal for peace. Pope Benedict has approached Aus tria and Germany through their envoys in Rome, and both informed the pon tiff that they are favorably disposed to second his efforts for peace. The czar is understood to be prepared to submit the pope's offer to the defer ential consideration of Great Britain and France. Pope Benedict hopes that his appeal may lead to an armistice, which would be a prelude to peace. Paris reported to Lo...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

T H E MAD'ISO N I A N 4 ?, WONDERS WOflED in nin KmninKv 111 UVU ilUIIIUUIll 1 HEAVY RAINS HAVE ADDED GREATLY TO THE CORN AND TOBACCO CROPS. GOOD MARKETS ASSURED Commissioner of Agriculture Newman Says Month of Seasonable Weath- er Made' Vast Change. (Special Frankfort Correspondence.) - Frankfort. In his crop report for the month of September, Commission er of Agriculture Newman says that a month of seasonable weather has made a vast change in the, crop out look for this year. The condition of the tobacco and corn crops has im proved to such an extent that average crops will be realized. The report fol lows: "Just as we issued a crop report as of August 1, general rains began fall ing throughout the state. These rains have been seasonable for the last month and not excessive.. It is diffi cult to believe that such a change in conditions could be made within 30 days. The farmers and live stock men of the state are rejoicing over the improved conditions, and a compari son of this mon...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

She.- Migrant published Each Tuesday at Richmond, Ky. by Grant E. Lilly, - - - - Owner Entered as second-class matter January 2, 1913, at the post office at Richmond, y under the Act of March 3, 1879. Srant 8. Xitlg. jina 2. Xilfff,. - . Sditor Social Sditor SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year $1-00 Six Months.-' - Three Months -35 One Month.. ,- 15 IN ADVANCE. TUESDAY. SEPT 15. 1914. Democratic Ticket. For U. S. Senator, (Long Term) J. C. VV. BECKHAM For Short Term JOHNSON N. CAMDEN For Congressman 8th District HARVEY HELM Made In America Now comes the slogan, "Made in America." Never before in the history of this country was such a wonderful opportunity for its people. For centuries our labor ing men have been held down by the cheap pauper labor of Europe. Now that the war has practically stopped all imports, the various manufactures of this country' are in a position to run day and night at t h e i r fullest capacity. The opportunity is beyond the possibility of statistics. It reaches ev...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

Telephone all social news to 638. ' Anna D. Lilly, Social Editor REASOR-LAND ' Miss Ethel M. Reasor and Mr. Roy Land, both of Lexington, were united in marriage on last Thursday, at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. W. K. Bayless, on High street, in that city, the Rev. Mark Collins officiating. The bride is a charm ing young woman loved, by all who knew her. Mr. Land is highly 6teemed and one of Lexington's most prominent young busi ness men. He has many friends here where he has often visited, all of whom wish him and his charming bride much happiness. '" Miss Helen Dick entertained the Junior Five Hundred Club very delightfully on Mondav afternoon at her home on West Main. LOVELY DINING Mrs. G. W. Evans entertained with a lovely dining on last Wednesday, Mrs. Sue Shelby, Mrs. Mary B. Clay, Mrs. Thomas Dudley, Mrs. Cornie Clay, Mrs. Sue Dud ley and Mrs. Robt Miller, all of whom were life-long friends of her mother. The day was a most memorable one spent in recalling events of the ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

THEM A D I S O N IAN JNIOMnOML PROPER MANAGEMENT OF THE APPLE ROP Christ at tKe Right Hand of God New Indian Animal Stories Hotv the Wild Boy Became Brother to the Bear MSfflODL 17 rp. . mmm By JOHN M.OSKISON n a A mm Osy H. O. ; SELLERS, Director Sunday School Course, Moody Bible Institute. Chicago.) - . LESSON. FOR SEPTEMBER 20 JUDGMENT OF THE NATIONS. MAKE SUCCESS WITH GRAPES Ground Must Be Ready and Plants on Hand for Early SettingTrue of All Fruit Trees. ' (By H. II. SHEPARD.) Last spring wo set out a new vino- r V Br REV. L. W. GOSNELL , ' Aaatut to Oeu . Moodr KU Utffarte. Chin 4 - x" StOvOvOvOtOtOvOtOvOtOvO , p Children, Color (Copyright, by McClure Newopaper Syndi cate. Long time ago, in the days when the Indian hunters followed the trail of the bear and the deer far into the mountains, the little boys would watch the hunters go away from the camp in the early morning and wish that they, too, could go. Sometimes one boy would run after the hunters a short distance, and then...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

T H E M A D ISO N I A N m A 1ST CHEERFUL' HOME Style of Building That Has Been Popular for Many Hun dred Years. HAS MUCH TO RECOMMEND IT Always Light and Airy, and the Mat ter of Slightly Increased Cost of. Heating Is Hardly Worth Be ing Given Great Con- -slderatlon. By WILLIAM A. RADFORD. A Mr. William A. Radford will answer qm-sttons and Rive 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 Is. -without doubt, the highest authority on all these subjects. Address all Inquiries to William A. Radfora, No. 1S27 Prairie avenue, Chicago, 111., and only enclose two-cent stamp for reply. A house built at right angles to Itself is shown In the accompanying plan. For some reasons this style of building has more to recommend It than almost any other design. It was the first way invented fo make a house larger without making It too long. In the early history of bu...

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