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Title: Madison Journal, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 3,266 items from Madison Journal, 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 Madison journal. — 5 December 1914

IF Co-Operative of America ti - -F wins lasting success by b ao truth. k cure the sorrows of our by sympathy alone. book for a farmer, next to Is an account book. b thing to be "soft-hearted" a one is also hard headed. -home always accumu money than the gadabout. consists In having sense i s keep on the Job all the e else you tall to do, don't - the fine print in the agent's the sky line Is broken by a sre there is a live farmer h ig hborhood. _ werm as sood as our moth [Lse we a re, what a virtuous w s e* would be. asil aved everything that now S waste there need not be a ingrlstp in existence. eow that produces only 100 a s better a year has missed nga. She should have been e is need of a new riding d a washing machine and you 1 iford both, let the plow wait smt asOn. irmer who deposits his prof si soll, his animals and build do better than the man who i money in the bank. pnm in the next pasture al stts greener to the discontented Sthe opportunities to make always loom large in s...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 5 December 1914

AI ftheIiLl , I PERlIN TIROU !I~ oi eF· ~4 ý-· ` Z Ic4R'APR - ~ ~ .'..' :::::: -:;-::;-·:15:-..5 4 I, Il HE war correspondents of 1898 U f wrote columns of matter about the :" S : f nrr2t . A!' HE war correspondents of 1898 wrote columns of matter about the heroes of Santiago who climbed on the embankments in front of the fighting men and wigwagged sig nals to the fleet on the other side of the enemy. Wigwag went the flags by day spelling out orders and Informa tion, and wigwag went the lanterns by night spelling out more informa tion and orders. In fact, wigwag ging was about the only method of 'eammunlcation with the friends on the other side t the enemy. Homing pigeons have been used from time im ammorial, and they also were used at Santiago. Today a different condition exists. As the Gery maes were sweeping down on Paris the operator - DIfd tower whispered through the very air the Germans were breathing to convey information to at. Detersburg or Petrograd. The swish of the wir...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

THE MADISON JOURNAL. ROUNTREE BROS., Publishers TALLULAH, MADISON PA1i H, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY, IE'ECEMBER 1, 1914 NEW SERIES--V(L. 3 NO. I • I l I • III I • • I II I ge ii I l ll I lI I I N II i DRM H 5 gg g g g ag g L TAKEN BYTHE GERMANS I'PORTANT CITY OF RUSSIAN POLAND FALLS INTO HANDS OF THE TEUTONS. CITY IN A PITIABLE STATE ppplation of Ha'f a Million Scantily provided With Food and There is No Employment. * Petrograd.-The city of Lods is " * In a pitiable state. The inhabi- * * tants are scantily provided with " * food and there is no employment, ' * as the factories have long since " * been closed. There has been no " * regular communication with the ' Soutside world for the past two * *'months. 1wsterm rewspaper nlton News Serwi Berlin, via London.-It is omfficially announced that the Germans occupied Iads Sunday. Lodz. a city of some 400,000 popula tion, is the chief manufacturing cen ter of Russian Poland. It has numer eas textile mills, the majority of them for the manufa...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

ST OPEN UP GATES OF TRADE All Important Problem Which Now Confronts Congress, Says President. SHIPS OUR GREATEST NEED America Fears No Nation and Is Am ply Able to Defend Itself-Great Task Ahead in Helping to Restore Peace-Economy Is Strongly Urged. Washington, Dec. 8.-President Wil son today delivered his annual address to congress. Problems brought out by the great conflict in Europe engaged the greater part of his attention. The message follows: Gentlemen of the Congress: The session upon which you are now entering will be the closing session of the Sixty-third congress, a congress, l Venture to say, which will long be re membered for the great body of thoughtful and constructive work which it has done, in loyal response to the thought and needs of the coun try. I should like in this address to re View the notable record and try to make adequate assessment of it; but So doubt we stand too near the work that has been done and are ourselves too much part of it to play the part of h...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

News of the Week as Caught by the Camera for Readers of The Journal RETURNING TO THEIR RUINED HOMES 44' II ~4 `Yy t` reure to thei hoe ofn nytecardriso hi os r 1 ~'1 - " " i l Fumsants of East Prussia. who fled before the advance of the Russian armies, when the czar's troops were psi returned to their homes to find only the charred ruins of their houses. SHOOTING AT A GERMAN AEROPLANE - .4 1Mm aie ne shelter ofl the ruined church of Dtzmude. shooting at a German T:.be aeroplane. 'Uj 4 - ' rs.e nlnes undteir shoelter ci ol the rie church . Dzudes hoo th ing ata 7uze erpln HUNSRY BRITISH STORM BREAD TRAIN ent of bread tor the soldters. -... ROMANCE OF THE WAR siun in in gium Ends at the Altar in an English Church. UImantic love story. coastituting W the pleasanter sidelights of the as culminated in a wedding at thi year Achille Vidrequin , lieutenant of a Belgian regiment, met Miss Nellsa E of Iselles, the daughter _ilalter of the Belgian Congo .wW each other on several o0 e ad then ...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

hine Madison Journal. Published every Saturday morning. G eorge Spencer ......................... .................Editor W . L Rountree ........... .... ....... .... Manager he Otciial Journal of Mladison Parish, Fifth District Levee Board, Ma:ison Parish School Baird and Viilage of Tallulah. g Eter-rd .Jan. 1' U(,03 at Tal!ulah, La., post oflice as second elass mail matter r r A: of Congress of March 3. 1879. The Journal is not resonsible for the views and opinions tl of crr.;;,ºndents, which may appear in It.4 columns. Si Tallulah, Madis u parish, La., Sat iriay, December 12, 1914. Emperor William is reporteJ to ill go to the frmnt. We reg:t that this i Iprobably 11 another newspaper lie. n Colonel Roosevelt's article on " Our Re sponsibilities in Mexico" will ease the con science of the man who voted for Wilson. a Another bill for the relief of the cotton situation has been smothered at birth in p congress. About the only remedy left is to rub the situation with Alladin's lamp....

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

OR RENT. se barn in Tallulah in first class re r with ten foot shed on each side, table for storage. Apply to John E. ?Terer. SOCIAL, PERSONAL, AND OTHERWISE. Messers J. D., W. P. and George W. Sevier spent Tueslay evening in town. r Dr. H. C. Sevier spent Sunday evi S.ga in Tallulah. '" Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Leeves, of Wet M3 eroe, was in the city Thursday. Mr. Griffin Seldon of Waverly spent S umday in Tallulah. Mr. E. B. Nelson, manager of Way Sely plantation, was in town Thursday. Miss Annie Doran visited Vicksburg Monday, returning Tuesday morning. Mr. J. Noland Harvey spent part of,' Monday and Tuesday in Vicksburg. i: Messrs. R. L. Russ and W. M. Sigre. t - went to Mounds Monday. Mr. Neal T. Holt, of Mansford was in , town Friday. The trees in the Court House yard have been nicely trimmed which adds to its attractiveness. We understand that there will Le several estob;ishments which will mo.e their quarters for the coming year. Major 0. W. Campbell -pent several days at his home...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

The Last Shot FREDERICK PALMER I (Copyrsis. 19M.by C SYNOPSIS. At their home on the frontler between Brows and Grays Marta Galland and mother. entertaining Colonel Wester Sthe Gray., see Captain Lanstron. tntelligence officer of the Browns. M1lered by a fall in his aeroplane. Ten Pesrs later. Westerling, nominal vice but Mal chief of staff. reinforces South La fir, meditates on war, and speculates on the comparative ages of himself and Mar ta, who is visiting in the Gray capital. Westerling calls on Marta She tells him of her teaching children the follies of war and martial patriotism, begs him to pre vent war while he is chief of staff, and too that if he makes war against the rown he will not win. On the march with the tad of the Browns Private Stran sky. anarchist, decries wa and played out patrlotism and is placer under arrest Colonel Lanstron pverhearlln. begs him oIL LIastron calls on Marta at her home He talks with Feller, the gardner. Marta tolls Lanutron that she believes F...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

FOR QUICK ACTION Inhunter Rudely Awakened Contemplation of That Duck of a Hat. 1, the road was "up" and so of the street. for that matter. takes more than this to keep inbunter at home. Her two comfortably ensconced in the earrlage, she sailed down the street. what a darling of a duck of a hat!" she murmured. And, lear carriage, she walked to the Window for a closer look. Ab In that darling of a hat, she at it all unconscious of the fact *e baby carriage had rolled away .e trench, until at last she was from her blissful dream by voice of a workman. , missus," he said, "d'yer want kiddies any more? 'Coe we're gulag to fill the hole up." SCRATCH? RESINOL WILL STOP THAT ITCH 4 he1 moment that resinol ointment itching skin the itching stops healing begins. That is why doe have prescribed it, sccessfully for years in even the sever ases of eczema, tetter, ringworm, sad other tormenting, disfigur skin eruptions. Aided by warm with resinol soap, resinol oint makes the skin or scalp perfect...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 12 December 1914

VILLA ENTERS CA'ITAL WITH ARMY OF 25,000 ANNOUNCES THAT HIS ONLY PURPOSE IS RESTORATION OF ORDER IN MEXICO. We.t ru Newspaper Union News Servikf. Mexico City.-General Villa entered the capital Tuesday at the head of about 25,000 troops. He arrived dur ing the afternoon in the suburbs, where he remained during the even ing, receiving delegations and foreign consuls. Villa announced that he would not enter the capital part of the city until the arrival of Provl Sdonal President Gutterres. The only serious disturbance was the firing of several shots by Zapata's soldiers at a fire engine which went charging down one of the principal Ftreets. Zapata explained to American Consul Silliman that his men mistook It for an assault of the enemy and he regretted that some of the firemen were killed. General Villa issued the following statement: "My only mission is to restore order in Mexico and not to take personal revenge on anyone. I promise that order will be restored at once. I am acting as ...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

F t THE MADISON JOURNAL. ROUNTREE BROS., Publishers OUNTREE BROS., Publishers TALLULAH, MADISON PARISH, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY, DE('EIBEI 1, 1914 NE il-- )I,.: ). IANS RE-TAKE BITT OF BELGRADE SPORT DECLARES THAT YA O AUSTRIANS HAVE SEEN DRIVEN OUT. M CRUISER IS SUNK Cruiser Dresden Seeks Ref. a in Chilean Port-Vienna Re. pats Gains in West Galicia. Laodon.-The . Servians, after a battle, have reoccupied Bel according to a Nish dispatch BSeter's Telegram Compny. The Austrians reoccupied Belgrade ber 2 after besieging it since y h3, bombarding from batteries agit Zemlin and from monitors on g Danube. A large portion of the ,dty is said to have been destroyed by are of the Austrians. Irte reoccupation by the Austrians t Dekl., an important point to the igrth of the Carpathians on a line grath of Przemysl and Cracow, but g8Ser to the former, was announced "t the Austrian General Staff in Vi a. The Austrians claim to have ipgtured 9,000 Russians. Peland is fast becoming another IdguIum ...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

IiI O e o SHE tree shines with the candle glow, The trinKets glitter jewel ' wise, ' And we would that our souls might Know The joy told in the chil dren's eyes. Such sheer delight as this of >% theirs- A wondrous happiness it is! And every word the mes sage bears: This is the children's day j -and His! LET us come, as the Wisen came Men came Those nineteen centuries agone, Led by the Star's eternal flame3 = That bade them rise and h n hasten on. J They brought rare franin- " cense and myrrh, They brought rich gems and graven gold. They Knelt, adoring, near to ; Her, And all their marvelings they told. AYE, as those Men of long Today we, too, may see the Star, May see its mystic heaven ly glow Flash out o'er Chtldland And from ourhands now fall the gifts And we Know why the i Wise Men smiled With gratefuilness, and each heart lifts Its chant of worship of the C~id. 2"$1~·.~ will ANS JuST. S ink s.. II Christmas in the Year One. And thus we kept the first Chrlst ma--the Christmas ...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

News of the Week as Caught by the Camera for Readers of The Journal I l i b i hi II II I I l-- -I-i BRITISH MILITARY AMBULANCE TRAIN .....:..  °··· . .....X , 7 : ::. ; 'Si i "! : X "" r . W IL i:::i% . .. . . S* ". ... R., " photograph conveys an excellent idea of the appearance of a British military ambulance train. In its spot, interior the wounded are conveyed from the battle lines to the base hospitals. Every aid known to modern so~ sad surgery is called on while the men are being borne in this train to the hospitals. . .. . ·. - ;, ... .IIC . . . ,  .;....:...  ..   .:...~~~~~i4 :· ".  ; , , -   .. . .,.:  . ., .. .. . . ".~~~~~~~~~ · ph tg ah c n e s a x eln d a o h p e r n e faB iih mltr m ua c ri .I t p Imto~or th one r ovee rmtebte ie otebs osias vr i kont oen_ lindaL~ry i caled o whie th menare eingborn in his rainto te hsias FiUNSTON'S MEN BACK FROM VERA CRUZ form of 8 The transports Kilpatrick and Sumner, from which the American troops occupied Vera Cruz ...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

The M1 io ournal.j mblibhe c . tta _ay 3morning. Georg Editor W -Manager j' ,:i., n P w-4. Firth 1)i: tric:t Levee R " -."Al Sch..,,.,I Bard :,' l l . ,I, " "! : L:uah. I 1M0 at Tallulah, La., post ofiice as second e ,s .atter under Act of C ingress of March 3,. 1579. Tbe Jarnal is not resa ondble fur the views and opinions of correspon~dents, which may app^_r in t.s columns. Tallalah, Madison parish, La., Saturday, December 19, 1914. Great Britain has declared a protect orate over Egypt. Bolling C. Hall, father of Governor Hall, died at Baton Routre Thursday. Don't forget that your poll tax must be paid before January first. The fellow who gets hot in the collar about a lynching is generally a non-resident. Read' the notice of the postponement of the farmers' meeling in another column. President Lung Chung and President Wilson have kept their two big republics out of war. The home of Mr. Wade R. Newell, at Newelton was destroyed by fire Wednesday night. Latest reports are that as ...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

ere in Tallulab in first class re ten foot shed on each side, for storage. Apply to John E. PERSONAL, AND OTHERWISE. . Nal T. Tliolt, of lanli'for i ia town Fridhy. go r carl's II:,' , of Traui~Sl S was ii toe a Mmondday. Major A. K. Aiiak er. of Lake idence.way in L'Tallulah Fri Captain .,John A. Slh,, of, averly was visiting Tallulah 'week. Mr. Mike I'.1 Erwin, of Rose le, Miss, is visiting his family this week. V. S. & t. trains No. 5 and 6 Ili be discontinued on January unett. Mr. Morris Witherow spent aday here visiting his parents r. and lMis. Joe W itherow. Mr. W. R. Spann, of V iekshurg' utSatiurlay here looking after - plantation business. Mr. Joe Snmitha, of St. Joseph t a few days visiting rela yes and friends here this week. Mr. J. L. Cason has hPen on sick list for several days, but able to be out agaiu. Mr. A. W. Smitlha who has Uin on a visit to his old home Indiana for several months, returned to Tallulah. Mr. John H. Stone, Jr., w.o sheen taking a busi hess cour...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

e Last Shot FREDERICK PALMER (Coprdght.1914. by Charls Scriomers Sons) SYNOPSIS. t At their home on the frontier between p the Browns and Grays Marta Galland and her mother, entertaining Colonel Wester ling of the Grays. see Captain Lanstron. fl staff intelligence officer of the Browns. injured by a fall in his aeroplane. Ten a years later. Westerling. nominal vice but i real chief of staff, reinforces South La Tir, meditates on war, and speculates on the comparative ages pf himself and Mar- 8 ta, who is visiting in the Gray capital. Westerling calls on Marta. She tells him of her teaching children the follies of war c and martial patriotism, begs him to pre vent war while he is chief of staff, and predicts that if he makes war against the k Browns he will not win. On the march with the i3d of the Browns Private Stran- a sky, anarchist, decries war and played- n out patriotism and is placed under arrest. Colonel Lanstron overhearing. begs him d off. Lanstron calls on Marta at hr hom...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

E IN VIENNA r sr4dly Know There Is postcard Received pram There. from Vienna describing as in that city, re Buffalo man, brings sur The correspondent states in the Austrian capital rrmal and one would not ria was at war except rat there are nearly 500 from the enemy dec . bic places. i carefully inspected, for i stamped with an official ueberprueft, which sig That probably ac the great delay which all _jail suffers. In ordinary a reaches Buffalo from Vien to twelve days. o Vienna is perfectly normal, so suffering, and the the- t playing. Everyone goes t .t his work, for everyone they are on the right side. I scarcely know here in Vi- a we were having a war if it for nearly 500 foreign can- a in the plazas for exhibi- I the card. Gave It Up. t kpockets were standing on , notorious thieves. None   they contrived somehow to a good defense, thanks mainly verness of the lawyer whom z yed. The detective who a the arrest spent a miser ty minutes in the witness r I icting himself repeatedl...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 19 December 1914

::. y I7S BRIEFLY TOLD H4APPENINGS OF THE SEVEN PAST DAYS ARE BRIEFLY TOLD HERE. FROM AROUND THE PLANET ipatehse From Our Own and For eign Countries Are Here Given in Short Meter for Buey Readers. Preeldent Wilson was asked again to Indorse a constitutional amendment for woman suffrage and reiterated that the question was one for the states. The Turkish government, through Ambassador Morgenthsa, has signified to the state department its willingness that an expedition be sent to the rellef of the people In Jerusalem. The ex pedition is being organized by Hebrew philanthropie societies in New York. The house passed the Barnhart printing bill to codify the laws relat lng to the government printing office I and to check waste. It will cause a saving of $800,000 a year. Aeodling to the Petit Parislene. the war is costing Prance $6,000,000 daily. Minister of Flnance Ribot is quoted as making this estimate. The Rev. Dr. Miecyclaw Barabasz, a place of Poland, who renounced ti ties position ...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 26 December 1914

THE MADISON JOURNAL ROUNTREE________ B . P a rA R Y El__1 4E ll_._ ROUNTREE BROS., Publishers TALLULAH, MADISON PARISH, LOUISIANA, SAT1'JIDAY, I)IE('EIBIti ". 1)14 NE EII-- . N. - ~~~~~~~~~~~~b 1914. : -   -;- : . . . . . . . . RUSSELLYILLE'S FARMINGSCHOOL DEMONSTRATION OF WHAT CAN SE DONE IN RECLAIMING WET FARM LANDS. (By H. S. Mobley, president of Arkan sas Farmers' Union.) Second District Agricultural School at Russellville, of which Hon. George A. Cole is principal, is an example to the entire state of what can be done with unprw1uctive land. In the school farm there are 200 acres. Part of this is high and pretty well Ingrained with shale. The rest is low sad formerly was too wet for farming. The boys, under the instruction of one of their teachers and with a tile ex pert to aid them, set to work to make 50 acres of the low, wet land suita ble for crops. They tiled the 50 acres uast as well as land was ever tiled sad the results were immediate. To day this land is producing cl...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Madison journal. — 26 December 1914

Ikm--- - - Toy incoi "HANSI," ALSATIAN ARTIST that ers. Not long ago a mild sensation was mint . -created when John Waltz, an Alsatian Ti artist and writer, widely known under mad the pseudonym of "Hansl," was con- oo demned by the German authorities to eyes a year's imprisonment on account of port S a book for children which he had of t written and illustrated. In this book, Lied 1 which was called "Mon Village," he This dealt in a humorous and satirical vein cure with life in his native village, and pier he was lavish both with pen and pen- cre cil in criticism of the German masters side of Alsace-Lorraine and praise of the the . - 'French, its rulers of yesterday. i" Since then "Hansi" has produced . .. another work. which, together with its predecessor, has become so enormous ly popular in France since the out break of war against Germany that copies are scarcely to be obtained. This, "The History of Alsace for Lit tie Children, Told by Their Uncle Hansi." gives little Alsatians...

Publication Title: Madison Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Louisiana, United States
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