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W. L. Venner, Agent.
A Well Knowh Fact
That no skin disense, whether from
internal or external origin, can long
withstand tho two powerful germicides,
ZEMO nd ZEMOTONE, they destroy
the eerins that cause the disease, they
always cure. Write forsample. E.W.Iioeo
Med. Co., St. Lotus. All Druggists cell it.
HAYNES & TAYLOR
To weak and alllny women, there U at lMt ons
war to htlp. But with that war, tiro treatments,
muit be combined. One U local, one U
bnt both are Important, both mnntlili
Dr. Shoop'f Nlf ht Cure U the Local.
Dr. Bhoop't RertomUva, tho CoaiUtntlocjd.
The former Dr. Snoop NIht Cure U a topical
kocoos membrane tuppotltorr remedr, wMle Dr.
bhoop'f lUttoraUre Is whour an Internal treat
zoent. The Reiterative reacnes throughont the
entire iritem. aeklo? the repair oi all narre.
all tlune, and aU blood ailment.
The "Niibt Core", as iu name tmpliea. doe Its
work while you deep. It soothes tore and Inflamed
mucous lurfaces. heali local weaknesaee and
dlacharse. whUe the Restoratire, mm nervous
excitement, give renewed vtror and ambition,
tmildi up waited tiuuts, brinxinr about renewed
treoith. visor, and enargr. Take Dr. 8hoop'l
RutoraUTe Tablets or Liquid M a general tools
tothetTitem. Vor positive local help, cm a wall
JAS. H. 0RME.
k& $$& W OH M
r? E ft E tl !
THS FAVORITf TOHIC.
Sold andrccommendedby J. H.Orme
There are Few
People who know how to take care of
themselves-the majority do not. Tho
liver is a most important organ in the
body. Herbine will keep it in condition.
V. C. Simpkins, Aliba Tex., writes,
I have used Herbine for Chills nnd Fe-vor
and find it the best medicine I ever
used. , I would not be without it. It is
for children as it is for grown
up ;eop!o, and I reccommend it. It i
efS for La Grippe." J. H. Orme
Committee and Officers
HwBUrley Tobacco Society Come
Back at Governor.
'STARTLING CHARGE" IS REFUTED
Editorial in Lexington Herald Based
Upon Governor Wlllson's Recent
Louisville Speech Calls Forth a Re-
I sponse From the Gentlemen Whose
Acts Have Been Questioned.
Tho LcNlnRton Herald In an
of March 31, 190S, quoted, under
tho heading "A 'Str.rtllnR Charge."
what wtrt reported to it as excerpts
from tho spwcli of Governor Wlllsou,
liellwrod at tho mooting of Uiq Law
and Order League at IxiulavlHo. That
odlturUil clmsetl with this juiraKraplr
'Wo publish those o.xcortts from
(lovernor Wlllson's spoorh without
"ommont this mornlnB. dtlriiy; olmply
to cnll attontlon to them and wlshlny
to hear tho answers of the honds of
the Tobacco Growers' Association
we comment oij them."
Notwithstanding the statement that
tho editor does not comment on the
peech, tho editorial says:
"The almost inevitable conclusion
drawn from these statements is that
Governor Wlllsou believes and Intends
to convey the Impression that ho has
grounds for tho belief, that there Is
a working basis between tho tobacco
fissoclatiow and tho American tobacco
trust, the logical conclusion of which
would be the elimination on tho one
hand of the Independent grower, and
on the otlier hand of the (ndepondt nt
As the Herald through this editorial
has called upon tho heads of tho tobacco
growers' association for a response
to the charges made In this
speech of the Governor, we, as the
Executive Committee and Officers of
the Hurley Tobacco Society, which Is
one of tho various growers" associations
roferrod to In tho sproch under
tho general hoad of tho Society oi
Equity, feel obliged to mako soroo
brief response, out oi respect for tho
standing of this paper and for the office
of Governor In this state from
which these charges emanoto, but this
response Is not mode because it is felt
by the leaders and officers of this organization
that the charges made and
sugjested in tho spooch referred to
are In any way boIeved by tho
pit at this staJe, or that they will receive
any serious consideration at the
hands of tho citlzwaj of Kentucky. It
will bo necessary In this responso to
briefly summarlzfi the statements
made In the speech to which the editorial
refers, and from which It draws
the "Inevitable conclusion" above
We must assume that the quotation
given In the editorial Is correct for th
purpose of this response, as none of
the leaders or officers of tho organization
were notified of. or Invited to bo
present aL the meeting referred to In
Louisville, nnd did not hear the
speech. At tho outset the Governor
asks, ' Why hare not some of you
tobacco growers done something to
the tru8t, either In court or to Its property
or to Its men,?" This ho follows
with tho charge that nothing has been
done by anyone to "a trust man or a
trust piece of property or a trust
pound of tobacco." He sayB" "It is
as if tho two trusts were working together,
and the unfortunate people
who love liberty and want each man
to do what he pleases were ground to
death between them." Following this
ho classifies the growers' associations
as "farmers' trusts" and the American
Tobacco Company as ths "American
trust," and he reitoraUs that even
Injury suffered has been by either
an Independent grower or an independent
manufacturer of tobacco. From
this he turns to tho leaders and executive
officers of the tobacco growers'
associations, and this part of his
speech necessarily refers to the writers
of this response, wtaa are representatives
of an of the tobacco growers'
associations in this lUie. Under
this head he says: "The offices of tho
various farmers' trusts havo gotten
into the hands of a number of acute
and shrewd uianagors who are Intoxicated
with the love of power that has
come to them, and they are determined
that no man shall dispute their
rule. They do not caro that this is a
free country, or that the constitution
guarantees liberty; they simply are determined
that ery man In their district
shail obey their rule and Iho
rule of terror and fear They kill tho
depj. they munier Hm poor
fanner at his door; they whip "hira
with blacksnakp whips and .thorns;
they bum his home over his sleeping
family's head; they burn his bam.
Somebody, I don't say the Society of
Equity; I believe that nlnMcnths of
the members of that society are good
mn; but what doos all this do?"
He then draws his conclusion: "If
yoa soe a hundred butrogoB, one after
another, orcry one of which is used
rer theno people to make them get
Into the rule of the tohncco associations,
either one of them, to obey thoir
nde, what do you think those out-rags
are comralUed for, and vho permits
tfiem to go on'"
Is It surprising thai the Herald
should publish this under the heading
"A Startling Charge," and ta4tno
Inyunhcnt upon ua us tho offloorD and
IpsBera of (ho Burlay Tobacco Society
to reepotsl to Oils chftrgn? Not, as we
havo Balfi, becstuw) rt may bo believed
6y thf people, but bocauso It oome
I from tho Governor, and nttontlon Is
raLrd to It by an editorial, in one of
I our loading papers
It eanuot bo galnbald that ntroclous
piumges lme bion committed In Ken-
tiukj that lmo grown out of nnd
hao uixjiiostlonnbly Unwed directly
from the tobacco Munition, which Is
pimply this,; That for jeai either
tho law b of Kent nek) or those charged
ith tljv,r Including, the
Cfilof Kxp'utiv? of this state, hn've
suffered nnd permitted a trust known
as tho American Tobacco Company to
oppress tho growers of tobacco
throughout the commonwealth. It was
not the dutj of the people, but those
who represented thorn, either In tho
Legislature or on tho bench or In tho
various executive and ndmlnlstmtlvo
otllcs throughout tho state, to protect
tho citizens engaged In tho grow-Ing
of tolmcco This dutj. as suggested,
has been for yearn wholly neglected.
This being true, when this oppression
had reached tho point whoro
It could not bo longer stood by thoso
who surtered directly from It. tho farmers
themselves organized thctio various
associations solely to secure tho
protection which their representatives
h:u' fnllod to soruro for them. Tho
sole abject ot tlieo associations was
to procure if posslblo tho fair marketable
value of their crop. Tho formation
of this organization was
by an art of tho legislature, and
so far the same has boon recognized
as lawful and constitutional by tho
courts Thoro certainly can bo no
blame attached to tho fanners for tho
organization of those nssoclatlops.
But If their organization and their attempt
to protect themsolves against
tho oppression of the tobacco trust
has resulted In a conflict, under tho
cover of which outrages havo been
committed, who are primarily and directly
responsible for those lawless
acts, tho trust and tho neglect of the
representatives of tho people which
necutfsltatt'd tiro formation of theso
protective organizations, or tho organizations
themselves In other words,
are tho people to blamo when they
hare been forced by a lawless and un
restrained trust to fonn theso associations
authorized by law for thoir necessary
Wo would say in answer to tho
question. "Why have not some
of you tobacco growers done something
to the trust, either tn court or to
its property or to Its men?" trait. If
nothing has been done tho blame rests
with thow wtpnoBentimj tho people,
from tho Governor down. If vigorous
tops had bwm taken by those lau fully
entrusted with this duty to prevent
the opimnssion of tho trust, tho cause
of the trouble would have boon removed
and those aKSociatiosw would
netw havo Been formed. Fur this reason
we say that urm tho Governor
and his associates In the malting, administration
and execution of tho laws
rests tho ICamo and rcapcralblllty for
the present situation.
It has been the history of tho American
people from tho tlmo when the
tea was thrown ovorboard in Doaton
harbor down to tho present time, that
general lawleesnees and rebellion of
the peoplo has resulted directly either
from tyrannical laws or tho abuses or
neglect of those entrusted with their
As to the charge that "the two
trusts are working together," our simple
response is that there la no foundation
In fact for this or any similar
statement. The space allotted to us
In this article does not permit us to
Introduce all of the evidence necessary
to disprove this statement, were it Incumbent
upon us to disprove an unsupported
charge, but It Is so startling
and preposterous, and with the
peoplo of Kentucky will receive so
little consideration, that we do not
deem It necessary to do more than to
thus publicly brand It as untrue and
unwarranted Tho facts and evidences
are ready, If desired, to substantiate
this statement As to tho personal
charge made against the officers of
the Barley Tobacco Society, together
I with the other officers of the various
J acsociatlons, wo simply answer for
ourselves. W'e regrot exceedingly
that tho Governor of Kentucky should
so far forget hlmBelf In the excitement
of the moment to crprfsj "t
ven haTbor any thought that the o!T.-ova
of this society should bo so ac
cased. We believe that the Governor
will withdraw this charge. He should
putflldy apologize for making It Even
a .decent -respect for ourselves and our
standing tn this section of Kentncky
prevents us from so far debasing ourselves
as to enter Into a discussion of
this charge, as to whether or not we
have become "Intoxicated with the
love of power" or "that wo do not care
that this Is a boo country," or wo do
not car "that tho constitution guarantees
liberty," or that wo are determined
"that every man shall obey our
rule of terror and fear." or "that we
have killed tho Independent, or murdered
the poor, humble farmer at his
door," Or "shipped him with black
anaEe wTHpa "3113" QforaS,"" or "oumed
his barn." We do, however, call attention
to the fact that the Governor doos
exonerate the Society of Equity from
theso charges, and has charged them
directly against us who hold the offices
In this association. Our plea is
not guilty, and unless tho Governor
apologizes for this statement, wo call
upon him publicly for his proof. With
the people who know ua, we do not
feel It necessary to do more than
opum this charge as tho product of
an inflamed mind.
In effect U is charged In this speech
In conclusion, that because tho farmers
have organised for their protection
ngH'r.st thi tobacco trust, that all
acts ' f la" !essnois by whomsoever
I committed arising any way from tho
! tobacco fc.tuatl'ii, are necossarily
j ehargeablo to the toLicce socioticB.
J Nothing could be more unjnst than
this. It may bo true that theso of
fenses havo not been committed
against this society or Its members,
but Is that to be considered as
that the executive officers of
tho society havo douo theso thlugs or
been parties In any way to tho puru
tration of those crimes? W'o hnvo no
sjmpathy with lawlessness In nny of
Us various forms. Wo stand for up-
j holdjng the luw and for Its enforce
ment, ami we sincerely oeiiovo inni
tho present deplorable state of affairs
In our state Is due to tho nun enforci
niont of tho laws oh tho Btatuto book,
which has continued for many oa,
and we further believe that tho disease
cannot bo cured except by eradicating
the cans' Our society, and wo
as Its representatives, are as
as tho pj'oplo of whom wo only
form a part to prevent tho violence
which Is die natural outburst of a tie
At Washington and In most of tho
other states tho Chlof Executives and
others entrusted with tho enforcement
of the laws against trusts havo
long since been aroused and hae put
In motion tho engines of tho law to
throw off theso okea that havo so
galled and thoir people, but
hero In Kentucky theso officers havo
onlj awakened at the cry of despair,
to condemn the peoplo for disturbing
their slumlmrs Romovo tho cause,
give tho Mople protection against this
trust, and jou mny return to our rest
in peace. CLAUKNCK LE IUJS.
S T I'REWITT.
RHODES II. THOMAS,
JOHN E. IJItOWN,
S. A. SHA.VKLIN,
Fit ED STUCY.
J K. IIASCOM.
CRY 'POOR TENANT"
Contributor Has No Fear for Thoao
Who "Cut Out" Tobacco Crop-Applies
To the Editor of tho Hurald-
Having read so much about tho
"poor tenant" with the UW crop cut
out, I would like to aok spaco In your
paper to say a few words In nugard to
As to the condition of th tenants
In such counties as Fayette, Bourbon.
Chirk. Scott and other central 111 no
Grass coantlcA, who have ud both
their 1906 and 1107 crops, I lcaow mulling
except by coinpartson of omlltlous
existing In thoee countleti wrtth tlxwo
m this (Fleming) county
The tenants of Flning county who
have sold their 1&0C and 1KT crops of
tobacco at tho high prtcas osLstlro; for
those two croj are In the beat condition
financially I have evr known
them In twenty yean.' experlanco with
For Instance, to Illustrate I will cite
you to my own tenants, who, when
they hart sold and delivered thofcr 1907
crop and paid up all of their bills for
the year, such as groceries, clothes,
hired help In crop, etc., ooo had tho
sum of J3f0 left, another J2f0. and
still another ?375
Now with anything like management,
and raising sufficient corn to
fatten their meat hogs, vegetables ol
ail kinds sufficient for tho use of their
families, which they will do this year
(and by the way will require but a
small part of their time), how will It
bo possible for those tenants to starve
before the 1503 crop Is grown and
Theso tenants have worked hard for
years, and the time has never been
before until the existing high prices,
that they could afford to lay off a
year for rest, from the hardest, filthiest
work one can Imagine, that of raising
tobacco. Could there be a more
opportune time for a year of rest for
tills tenant than the year 1908' I am
sure that you will agree with mo that
thore could not. Theso tenants aru
moro than willing, and perfectly satisfied
to raljie no tobucco this year.
I think a great deal, and In fact
most of tho trouble about wanting to
grow a crop this enr Is caused by
grvedy, selfish landlords, wanting to
havo a crop grown and shielding themselves
by taking up tho cause ot tho
In my experience of twenty years
with tenants, and during the many
hardships I have noon them undergo,
I have nevor jet heard tho
dredth pan of tho sympathy expressed
for them that is now being ox pressed
by Independent growlru; landlords, and
it reminds me very much of a coward
I have heard of when In a fight would
hold n llttk child between him and
his enemy, exposing it to tho bullets,
and thereby shielding himself.
I have In my mind a wealthy grower
of a not far distant county, who In
tho L&tit few weeks luw been In such
great sympathy with tho "poor tenant,"
deploring his almost certain fate
of starvation. If the 1908 crop be eliminated,
who two or threo winters ago
actually charged his tenant for "pasturing"
a hen on his premises through
Now does anyone for a moment believe
that such a landlord'H sympathy
for tho "poor tenant" wan prompted
by any sympathy he had for him or
hlff? Far from It, but only by
to Hnd some oxcitjo by whltb.no
could have a crop and
8 well the bulging sides of his -own
pocketlxwk a clear case of the coward
nnd the child
As Btill further lllustrutlog thtt foot
that it Is the greed and selfiahnoss of
the landlord pushing the tenant mto
the raising of a crop this yoac, I sutd
to a tenant In Flemingsburj; last court
day, "whnt are you going to do about
raising a crop of tobatm this war""
To my astonishment he answered.
"Cut It out If I have m wn." for I
had already heard that Ids landlord
had said that ho hnd cotitrncted with
his tenant- bvforo the nierop idm
was originated, and that hih tenants
were holding him to It.
1 think If an Invtmtigntloii of the
cases of tenants wanting to raise a
crop this enr was mudo. It would
show up alrout Ilka tho case cited As
to the condition of the tenants in the
central Blue Grass counties lis mentioned
In tho beginning of this letter.
1 can only Judge by u comparison of
Uio fertility Of tho noil. etc.. In thw
counties, with that of this coont
(Fleming), which would favor a better
yield In said conntlfs, and tho tenants'
condition should be correspondingly
In a grower's nrtlclo In our Isauo
of .March 2fith ho says; "Should tho
Equity tobacco all bo sold at 1". cants,
and the 'legitimate oximrmo' U paid,
such ns prosldunt, county chairman,
shakers, etc . tho grouor will not
mirc than ilj or 9 cents."
Granting such to bo true for the Kike
of argument ( for such Is the only
I would grunt It. as I do not Iwlleve
tho expense, everything considered,
will amount to" anything like that
amount) he Is still ahead about two
dollars wr what ho wmUl havo
had the Equity or pool uevor
existed, and In addition wt
grow em lire ahead Homothlng like
tb per 100 pounds on the 11HJ7 crop
and four dollars on the lW'i, and the
most Important eunsSdurotion yet the
greatest lctory In the htntory of tho
country has ben won thui of tho to
bacco grower over tho tobacco trust.
This grower alo says "There aro
officials In the surety who will take
the advantage of tho growers."
In answer to the last assertion 1
will say no man tner saw anything on
so large a sculu as this movoiwnt
among the tobacco growers that was
IHjrfccted In so short n thru as It has
been boforv tlie and If wtwn
the pooled tobacco In all sold, and by
the settlement with the growra. Mich
a state of affairs Is frind to exist,
then let each and ory grower (Independent
und Equity) In tbo white
district oomo out to thrr respective
precincts and JCn m organizing
a society and putting m as omdAls of
such the very bt tho country
affords (of which I think tho penrt
society has a great number), Hum
whra such bus U-on actxrorpTWiMl. W
us nil grow em to a mu Utnd by thoo
official with no hoiIwi, ot dumper,
like wo lndrtTj4lcnx growws htrvn
txen. In the ranks to emeu tho trouble
experienced by the present sxdy
for mywlf as an Independent
gniwor (as I am not In tlw Equity
or pxJ). I do not mo how I could
desire to rnUe a crop this )wir and
thereby break down the man tn tho
!oo that has mudo rrtWo the pxl
prices I received for my 190C and lfu7
For Instance. I sold and delivered to
tho Amoricau Tobacco Company a few
weeks ago. S.S.000 pounds of tolmcco
that brought mo more than did 60.000
pounds I sold In 1MK or 53,000 pounds
I sold In 1906. What brought about
such a price as this? Certainly there
can bo bnt one atuwer, the pool, and
It Is a clo&r case that I was benefited
to tho uxtent of IL0O0 by tho existence
of the pool, In tho price I received
for this one crop, not saying
anything about the benefit I recolved
In the sale of the 190ft crop.
Yet I feel that by tho statutory law
I have a right to do as I please with
that which bolongs to me. and a perfect
right to raise a crop of tobacco
this year If I want to, but by tho high
er and most Just law God's and tho
golden rule, "Do unto others ns you
would have them do unto you,' t have
no right to ralsf a crop this year, and
I shall not want to until I se my
fellow-men In tho pool placed upon an
equal footing with myself, by selling
his tobacco at tho Equity price.
I think tho bst way to bring about
a poacoful solution of tho present do
plorublo state of affairs would bo for
peoplo to quit talking nnd writing
newspaper articles only calculntfad to
create strife and blttorneea, go home
to their farms and gut busy at something
other than raising tobacco, and
thoy would be Burprisud to seo how
quickly peace would bo restored, how
much easier thslr consciences would
feel, nnd how fow tenants would
starve to death boforo the 1W) crop
of tobneco was grown and marketed.
THE GOVERNOR AND THE FARM-ERS.
Governor Wlllson has raised tho serious
question as to whither the movement
of the tobacco growers is an honest,
sincere effort on the part of the
men engaged In this industry to so-euro
a fair pries for their product, or
whether It is the schem of shrowfl,
ambitious lmdcrs to satisfy their own
greed for gain and thoir ambition for
power If the Governor Is right
tho Society of Equity and ll of tho
organizations of farmew for advonr
tag the prlco of tobacco onght to be
stamped out, and vigorous mensurcs
ought to fce taken to this end
If tho Governor Is wrong he uwj done
a gross injustice to mnny of the very'
best dtizenB of Kentucky. He bus
made grave charges not only against
the whole body oLannera, but iigalnst
thfllr Isudors. Whether right or
wrong, as tht mutter now stands, he
puts hlmsolf In the attitude of uutng
onim to rvery purpose of tho Sodoty
of Equity mid the oraorzndons f
tobacco growers. Kentucky Evening
N ATI ,-
First Baptist Church.
Kuv. J. H. Hutler, Pastor.
Service every Sabbath at 1 1 a. in
nd 7 . m.
Prayer mooting every Thursday night
HusincM meeting- on Thursday flight
before 1th Sunday.
Sunday School every Sunday at'JIO
a. in., Deacon .1. P. Piorco, Supt.
(Cot. Main and Depot Streets.)
T. M. Hurst, Minister.
Preaching services, First, Third and
Fifth Sundays at 11 a. in nnd 7 p. in,
Communion, or tho Lord's Supper,
Third SundavH iu February, Mny, August
Sunday School at U.:i0 a. m. every
Sunday, W. K. M inner, SujtL
Hililu class ovory Sunday ut 2:!t0 .
m.. Dr. K. L. Mooro mid Iluv. Jas. r.
Laidies Aid Society moots every
Thursday afternoon, Mrs. J. F. Price,
Wotnutut Missionary Society ineotM
Thursday after tho First Sunday in
each month. Mrs. T. C. Guess, Prest.
Methodist Episcopal Church, South.
Rev. J. B. Adams, 1 'as tor.
Preaching every Sunday at 11 a. m
and 7 p. tn.
Prayer meeting each Wednesday
Ladies Aid Society moots each Thursday
evening at place apointed. Mrs.
W. J. Doboe, PresHlont,
WumettM Missionary Society moots
Moiulav after each second Sunday. Mrs
II. K. "Woods. President.
Epworth League moots each Sunday
evening at 0 o'clock. Gray Rochester,
Christian Church. ,
J. W Fly nn. Pastor.
Itogular services Second Sunday in
Sunday school every Sunday at 10
o'clock. J C Wallace, Supt,
Ladles Aid Society meets every
Thursday Mrs. J P. Pierce, Prest.
Blgham Lodge, No. 256, f. &. A. M.
Regular meeting Saturday night before
full moon in each month.
T. Atchison Frazor. W M.
C. W. Lamb, Sr- W.
J I,. Travis. Jr W
W. 1). Cannan, Treas.
J Roll Kevll, Secy.
('. W. Haynes. Sr. D.
G. H. Tnylor, Jr. I).
C. V. Franks, Steward.
Rev R. C. Imvo, Chaplain.
I). U Hryant, Tyler.
Crittenden Chapter, No. 70, R. A. U.
Regular meeting on Saturday night
after full moon.
P. C Stkhibnh. II P.
J. Ukix Kkvu., Secretary
WiRgate Council, No. 35, R. & S. U.
Regular meeting second Monday
night in each month.
J L Rankin, T I M.
J. HKI.L KKML, Secretary.
Uarlon Camp, No. 11576, U. W. A.
Regular mooting first and third
Tuesday nights in each month.
Ed Metz, Past Con. Com.
U. G. Hughes, Con. Com.
John Cochran, Adv. Lieut.
(Tus. D. Haynes, Hanker.
W. E. Mtnner, cierk.
J. W Flynn. Ecort.
Cleveland Stone, Chief Forester.
A. M Henry, Watchman.
R II Elder. Sentry
Rosewood Camp, No. 22, W. 0. W.
Regular meetings on second and
fourth Monday nights in each month.
A. J Hutler. Past Con. Com.
Wm. II Clark, Con. Com.
Gray Rochester, Adv. Liout,
Robt. E Wilborn. Ranker.
S. H. Ramage, Clerk.
Carey Henry, Escort.
A. II. Fritts, Watchman.
J. W. Wilson and T. W. Champion
A. S. Cannan, A. J. Hutler and Jas.
II. Orme, Manager.
T. Atchison Frazor, A. J. Dnsklll
Walter Travis, Camp Physicians.
Watstlks Mbe, No. 224, I. 0, R. M.
Regular meetings on second nnd
fourth Tuesday nights in each month.
Robt. E. Wilborn, Sachem.
C. E. Weldon, Prophet.
Walter McConnell, Sr. Sagamore.
Wathen Rankin. Jr.
S. II. Ramage, Keeper of Wampum.
C. V Franks. Chief of Records.
Ja. Tolley, Guard of Whrwam.
Blackwell Lodge, No. 57, K. of P.
Regular meeting second nnd fourth
Fridny night in each month.
C. C. Taylor, C. C.
John W. Wilson. V. C.
Geo. M. Crider, Prelate.
C. W. Haynes, K. R. & S.
J. H. Sedberry, M. F.
Gus Taylor, M. E.
R. L. Hanary, M. A.
J. F. Dodge, Master of Work.
New Marlon Lodge, No' 198, I, 0. 0. F.
Regubr meetings every Thursday
night at 7)30.
Rufus McMican, N. G.
Walter McConnell, V. G.
J. B. Grissom, Treas.
G. L. Dial, Warden.
Rev. R. C. Love, Chaplain.
John B. Sedberry, Fin. and R. Secy
For cuts, bprains, bruises, burns '
rheumatic and all other pains, uso
McLean's Volcanic Oil Liniment.
First sold in 1S;VJ, still the samo effective
roinody in 1008. Good for
manor boast. 'Jfio. f0c. and $1.00.