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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 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 15 September 1914

I IN KENTUCKY I I In Montgomery County. i The jurors of Montgomery county by a majority . vote have asked the Circuit Court which was in session to adjourn until the 22 day of September in order to allow them to proceed with their farm work. The request was granted. A company has been organized in county for the purpose of crushing lime stone into dust. The tobacco crop in Montgom ery county is said to be a very large one and tobacco cutting is in progress. The weed is said to be good. v Local Option Elections. On September the 21 and 28, fifteen local option elections will be held in Kentucky, which will embrace some of the principal cities in the State. Urey Woodson has been elect ed National Committeean to suc ceed the late Jno. C. C. Mayo, at the meeting of the Democratic State Central and Executive Committee in session at Louis ville last week. i ML Sterling will entertain ths 9th Congressional Districts Teach ers Association in November. It is expected that 500 guests will be ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

0 US We Stand for the Purity of Home, the Supremacy of Law and the Relief of a Tax-burdened People. ' -1 VOLUME II. RICHMOND, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1914. No. 38. f ) I e t- I j p I da . OLD CATHEDRAL IS DESTROYED EDIFICE SET AFLAME BY SHELLS FROM CANNON FRANCE WILL PROTEST. THE TWO GREAT ARMIES Fight For Nearly a Month,' Dig Into Intrenchmenti on River and Mountain Range Wwtern Newspaper Union News Service London. Reports differ as to the progress of the great battle in North Prance between the allied British and French armies' and the Germans. Some Indicate that there is extremely heavy fighting, while others tell of the great masses of troops lying in flooded trenches, many of them at the stage of exhaustion At some points at least fierce en gagements have been fought with the tide flowing in one direction and then In the other. The allies have won a position here and the Germans have gained one there. But all reports, offi cial and otherwise, agree that there is much f...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

T H E M A D I SON IAN CZAR CHECKED IN ADVANCE ON EAST PRUSSIA i Gen. Von Hindenberg . Succeeds in Inflicting Decisive Defeat on Russian Enemy. IMMENSE STORES CAPTURED News of Russian Defeat, In View of Austria's Failure to Stop Aggres-. sion of Invaders, Is Welcomed at Berlin Battles Before Walls of Paris Con-tlnue. It was officially announced from Ber lin September 17 that General Ton Hindenberg bad telegraphed Emperor William that Russian army of Vilna, composed of the Second, Third, Fourth and Twentieth army corps, two re serve divisions of cavalry, have been completely defeated by the Germans. The Russian casualties, it was de clared, were heavy. "The number of Russian prisoners is increasing," General von Hinden berg goes on, "and the destruction of the Russian army continues. There have been spoils of war in enormous quantities." Austrian Losses Heavy. A special dispatch from Rome to London says the Trlbuna's Petrograd correspondent declares it is reported in the Russian capit...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

u. s THE. MA D I SON IAN state 5ARDEN. exIeo Had With- Sir Cecil ibassador, a apolo' Thursday ' In New British tog Presi hdrawina British e depart 3 govern mel's in- Hor Lan. Possible ' accred a as ye( tireless ta8sador onfirma said, his Wo. tc d to as suitable 1 r of this was i 'lomatic nil text sd. has sign of dor a at thle tlon of ble mo lorities or. con erview. 1AINE : Over sad th re ck! es, gh C. Hand, it the 7 by " over r two 7,157. ds, J. r, Re uddy, i the illcan in of t for crats . the )e- jIOIS OF GEffll ATROCITIES II I, SAYS AMERICAN WRITER Pi SCORES VICTORY IN RATE FIGHT .The CMe&go Tribune prints a long copyrighted dispatch from James O'Donnell Bennett, staff correspondent, dated at Aix-la-Chapelle, Germany, which in specific detail disputes and denies the charges of cruelties and atrocities lodged against the Germans in Belgium. Mr. Bennett, in company -with John T. McCutcheon of the Chica go Tribune, Irvin S. Cobb of the Sat urday Evening Post, Roger Lewis of the A...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

mam &2 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 S. illy, Jinna S. J2il!y, - ' Sdilor Soeial Sditor t SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year.......... -'- $1-00 Six Months.--. .60 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 Too Late President Wilson has sel apart Sunday, October 4, as a day for prayers throughout the nation that peace be restored in Europe. This is a trifflejate. The Germans are doing their own praying for peace. Will Fire Drunkards The people of Oklahoma, at the recent election, adopted an amendment to the constitution as follows: , ."Every person elected or ap pointed to any office or employ ment of trust or profit under the laws of the State or under ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

) f V Telephone all social news to 638. Anna D. Lilly, Social Editor WHEN SOME ONE CARES. When ypu meet some disappointment, an' yer feelin' kind-o-blue; When yer plans have all got sidetracked er some friend has proved untrue; , When yer toiling; praying, struggling at the bottom uv the stairs ' It is !ike a panacea just to know that some one cares. Some one who can appreciate one's efforts when he tries; Some one who seems to understand an' to sympatnize; Some one who, when he's far away, stm wonders how he fares. Some one who never can forget some one who really cares. It will send a thrill of rapture through the framework uv the heart; It will stir the inner bein' till the tear drops want to start; For this lite is worth the livin', when some one yer sorrow shares Life is truly worth the livin', when you know that some one cares. Oh:. this world is not all sunshine many days dark clouds disclose; There's a cross for ev'ryjoy bell, an' a tnorn tor ev'ry rose; But tlie cross is no...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

T H E, M A D I SON IAN MmrioNAL WARM t fPiCJLTO? 1 M PORTANT FACTOR IN ALFALFA CU LTU RE .New Indian Animal Stories The Brother of the Panther SlDMOiflOL Jesus Can Heal By JOHN M. OSKISON - J3y E. O. SELLERS, Director Sunday PROTECT THE LATE HATCHES School Course. Moody Bible Institute, Chlcag-o.) . '. LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 27 OtHtKtHOtOt040tttOtOt4 Br Rr. PARLEY E. 7ARTMANN. D. D. Secretary of Frlfimno Department MopdrBibU latfkale. Qaicaao Chicks Are Special Prey of 'Rats, Lesson weasels and Hawks Unless Proper Precautions Are Taken. Late-hatched chicks often become Children, Color Up (Copyright, by McClure Newspaper Syndl- i cate.) , Long time ago, when a panther cried In the woods, for all the world like the cry of a woman In pain, an old man would wake up from his light sleep and mutter: "So, you are calling to your brother! "Well, you may go on calling, for your brother is sound asleep." And the old man would draw his blanket over his head to shut out the sound of the panther's...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

J T H E M A D I SO N I A N ... i . a ! BSEOFOR SQUD COMFORT Remarkably Neat and Pretty Five-Room House Is the . One Described Here. FEATURE IS ITS LIVING ROOM Apartment Made Large and Attracttye Enough to Invite Occupancy at ' All Seasons Pantry and Kitch en Combined Is Another Good Feature. - By WILLIAM A. RADFORD. Mr. William A. Radford will' answei questions and give advice'- FREE OF COST on all subjects pertaining to the lubject 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. Radford, No. 1827 Prairie avenue, Chicago, 111., and only enclose Vvo-oent stamp for reply. A very neat and pretty five-room house is this. I sometimes think there Is more solid comfort to the saaare foot in a cottage than there is in a square yard of mansion. You Lave less -work and more genuine satisfaction, because you can make it more ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 22 September 1914

f J - - - Dr. L. H. Blanton Dies At Home In Danyille V Dr. Lindsey Hughes Blanton, I one of the foremost educators in the state, prominent in the Pres byterian church and who was largely instrumental in the mer ger of Central University and Centre College in 1901, died at his home in Danville Wednesday about 6 o'clock following a pro: tracted illness of several months. He was born in Cumberland county, Va., in 1832, and was a son of Joseph and Susan Walker Blanton. In 1853 he took his A. B. degree from Hampderi-Sid-ney Colleger Virginia, and gradu ated from Danville Theological Seminary four - years later. In 1880 he was granted a degree ofj D. D. from Hampden-Sidney and in 1900 was awarded an L. L. D. Dr. Blanton married Miss Eliza beth Irvine of Danville, Ky., in 1857. After the death of his first wife he was married in 1904 to Mrs. Myra Bracken, of Lebanon, Ky. Ordained to the Presbyterian ministry in 1858, Dr. Blanton was pastor of the Versailles, Va., Presbyterian church from 1...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

V We Stand for the Purity of Home, the Supremacy of Law and the Relief of a Tax-burdened People. ovv- VOLUME II. RICHMOND, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1914. No. 39. V KY. FARMERS INSTITUTE DATES COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE ANNOUNCES ARRANGEMENT8 FOR COMING MEETINGS. IS DIViO INTO DISTRICTS Will Be Known as Eastern, -Western and Central Divisions Insti tute Lecturers. Western Newspaper Union News Service Frankfort, Ky. J. W. Newman, Commissioner of Agriculture, an nounced that for holding the county farmers' institutes the state has been divided into three divisions to be known as the eastern, western and central divisions. The institute lecturers for the east ern division will be W. H. Clayton, director; J. T. Adair on poultry, Miss Mary Sweeney, domestic science. For the western division J. E. Hite, direct or; J. H. Carmod on fruit, M. O Hughes on live stock and soils, Miss Nancy Blair Barr on domestic science and W. B. Anderson on soils. C. L. Clayton will be director of the ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

TH E MADISO NIAN LITTLE CHANGE AS THE RESULT OF BIG BATTLE Allies and Germans, Pound Each ' Other, but Result Is Not Very Apparent. GERMAN LINE HOLDING French Claims of Important Advance Not Admitted by Berlin Subma rine of the Kaiser Sinks Three British Cruisers in the North Sea General News. Paris, Sept 26. The official com munique issued tonight Bays: "On our left wing the battle devel ops; to the center it has quieted. "On our right wing the German at tacks appear halted." London, Sept. 26. Two victories of great importance over the German army of General von Kluck are report ed by the allies today. The battle later was renewed with greater fury, the German commander engaging in a supreme effort to beat back the envel oping movement of the French and British and at the same time preserve his line of retirement in event of his defeat. Germans Occupy Town in Argonnes. The first victory was the occupation of Peronne, to the northward of the German right and behind it. No sooner had...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

OREST RESERVE IN MOUNTAINS STATE FORESTER RECEIVES LET- TER WHICH STATES RECOM MENDATIONS ARE MADE. RESERVE ICO MILES IN LENGTH Including All of Pine Mountains and the Pmc Mountain "Fault," a Sec tion in Harlan County. Special Frankfort Correspondence.) FYankfort, Ky. A forest reserve r0 miles in extent, including all of 'Vine Mountain and the Pine Mountain fault," 1 a section of Harlan county north of the mountain and portions of Leslie. Letcher and Clay, has been recommended to the Government For est Service by the reconnaissance crew which has been engaged in Eastern Kentucky all summer, according to a letter received by State Forester J. E. Barton. 1 The crew also will recommend a federal forest reserve of about 50,000 acres just west of the coal measures on the border of the Blue Grass. The areas will comprise about 450,000 acres. The crew will go to the Mammoth Caye region and investigate the advi saiblity of locating a forest reserve there. J. Q. Ward, executive agent of the ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

&3 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. Qrant S. JZilly, Jinna 2. Ally, f Sditor Social Sditor SUBSCRIPTION RATES - One Year.....-.- $1-00 Six Months. - -60 Three Months. .35 One Month - - -15 IN ADVANCE. , TUESDAY. SEPT 29. 1914. Democratic Ticket. For U. S. Senator, (Long Term) I. C W. BECKHAM For Short Term JOHNSON N. CAMDEN i For Congressman , 8th District HARVEY HELM Make It Permanent Senator Shepherd has intro duced a bill in The Congress to reduce salaries by a graduated scale from 2 per cent on salaries of $1200 to 12 per cent , on $6,000, which reduction would be effect ive for one year from November 1st, 1914. ' This will be an exceedingly popular measure with the masses of the people. The salaries paid to the congressmen are wholly unreasonable and probably 75 per cent of them never in their palmy days, earned as much ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

F3 -SfevH rii : Tplpnhone all social news to 638. Anna D. Lilly, Social Editor FACULTY CLUB. Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Crabbe entertained the Faculty Club on Monday yvening at their home on Lancaster Ave. PRETTY DINING. Mrs. M. A. Collins was hostess of a love ly dining on Thursday to a few of her im mediate friends and relatives. The table was beautiful with a center piece of flowers and wedding silver, and the menu consisted of all the delicacies of the season. The young hostess presided most gracefully and made the day one long to be remem bered. .. VAUGHN-PERKINS. Miss Maud Vaughn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. C Vaughn, and Mr. Toney Perkins, both of this city, were married Thursday in Lexington. Miss Vaughn had been in Lawrenceburg for the past week visiting ar.d the first her family knew of their intentions was when they received a telegram announcing their marriage. The bride is quite an attractive brunette with a very lovable disposition. The groom holds a valuable position in the L...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

THE M A D I S O N I A N ID' ' ci MRY PAfflOSD OTM ANDREWS AUTHOf? THE RRfTCT TRlOUTf, THC DETTTf? TREASURFFTC. ILLUSTRATION ILLWORTtt - cofr6r sj or dooos ir??U"carrffY . TJ U N SYNOPSIS. Francois Beaupre. a peasant - babe of three years, after an amusing Incident In which Marshal Ney figures, is made a Chevalier of France by the Emperor Na poleon, who prophesied that - the boy might one day be a marshal of France under another Bonaparte. At the age or ten Francois visits General Baron Oas Xard Goursaud. who with Allxe. his seven-year-old daughter. Uvea at the Chateau. A soldier of the Empire under Napoleon he fires the boy's Imagination with stories of his campaigns. The boy becomes a copyist for the general and learns of the friendship between the gen eral and M&rquis Zappi. who campaigned with the general under Napoleon. Mar iuis Zappi and his son. Pletro, arrive at the Chateau. The general agrees to care for the Marquis' son while the tjmer goes to America. The Marquis asks ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

T HE MA DISONIAN h: i 1 ' 1 , i . 1 J , 1 i . PY-- me ?IADY RAfflOND 5fllM ANDREWS :AUTHOT? f THE PIRfTCT TRlpUTC, THE" 5CTTEf? TflFA5Ur?r.-rTC. 'ElUSTRATIOfiS gy ILL5VORTft SYNOPSIS. Francois Beaupre. a peasant bab of three years, after an amusing Incident In which Marshal Ney figures, is made a Chevalier of France by the Emperor Na poleon, who prophesied that the boy might one day be a marshal of France under another Bonaparte. At the age of ten Francois visits General Baron Gas pare Gourgaud, who with Alixe, njs aeven-year-old daughter, lives at the Chateau. A soldier of the Empire under Napoleon he fires the boy's imagination with stories of his campaigns. The boy becomes a copyist for the general and learns of the friendship between the gen eral and M&rquis Zappi. who campaigned with the general under Napoleon. Mar quis Zappi and his son. Pietro. arrive at the Chateau. The general agrees to care for the Marquis' son while the former goes to America. The Marquis asks Fran co...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

T HE MA D IS ON I AN -J New Indian Animal Stories How the Rattlesnake Taught His Song By JOHN M. OtOtOKKJKHOOtOtOtOtOtOt Children, Color Up (Copyright, by McClure Newspaper Syndi cate.) Long time ago, in the late afternoon, when the little Indian boys were taught to walk in the trails and through the grass, always with their eyes looking straight at the ground ahead, the old men would tell them that they must do that so that they would not hurt their friends, the rattle snakes, by stepping on them and pro voking them to bite. "Listen, little one," the old man would say when he was showing the boy how to walk straight and swiftly, "and I will tell you about the time one of our people killed a rattlesnake and how we had to learn a song from tha rattlesnakes to keep us safe from their bites." And as they walked on the trail the old man would say: "You see, back in the days when the sun was so angry with the people that she stopped every day up in the mid dle of the sky and glared down ...

Publication Title: Madisonian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Madisonian. — 29 September 1914

Hi 7 i n 1 si i i it H I. - ; : : t or f 1 , If ir.? i : i: t I j Ml - , i u :;ir Our Glorious Kentucky Weather Kentucky weather is like the child whom we have all seen "when she was good she was very, very good, and when she was bad she was horrid." Just now she is good, and we set down our appreciations before she changes her mood. We can not recall a finer spell of weather than we have enjoyed for up wards of two weeks. Prior to that time we were blessed with an abundance of rain, and the earth is teeming with harvests and overflowing with gladness. It is easy to believe that such days as these have rolled down upon us from Paradise. To wake up every morning with the sun light flooding our dwellings, to look out upon the luxuriance of our foliage, the fertility of the fields, the beauty of the grass and the flowers, fills us with ad miration for the Giver of all good that easily mounts up into worship. These are the days when we drink the wine of life, when we thank God for life,...

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