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Needed by the American
Society of Equity Until
We, Through Thinking,
REASON AND REASON ACCURATELY
W.ll ni! Fruitless -This Was
Written and Prinlnd lor
Vim, Mr. KiMriiT.
Mental (Hiwer is the rosult of
thinking. Mer memorizing of
what others have done is not organized
thinking. Organized thinking comes
whenv -I ih n Ii I'IuhI net
n fli'flnii.' iiik x-d hen dot ui mines and
applies the . . nd mean necsiry
for the accomplishment of that Usk
A, S of K. W'trk call for just the
organized needed curt-
tical purpose H life. It is a mental
activity out of which grows skill in doing,
and "Kill in d hm i urn of the
chief pur,Mes ot A. . of K. education.
If the puroose of the A, S. of E. is
to secure equityand fair dealing in
A V BIB'S "i X.
There is one great advantage
M wearing good clothes ;
And that is if you can't talk
your clothes can.
S. . Perlberg 4 Co's.
Make eloquent and convincing
They proclaim beyond doubt
their excellent value in fabrics,
style and finish.
As the boys say :
J Come in and look over the
of woolens we have on
display. Let us show you how to
cconomzic and dress better.
th busineHH relations of life, the purpose
brings us face to fare with the
fact that wc must revolutionize the
pi'ient order of things. We must admit
that there are few, if any, relations
of life in which equity and fair
dealing obtain. To change those few
to many, to all the relations of life, can
not be done unions by organized think
ing and, therefore, the acquisition of
the the great skill it will require to
make buch graat changes.
Until we, through thinking, learn to
reason ami ronson accurately concerning
industrial phenomena and tho immorality
of selfishness, our efforts in
tho greatly-needed revolution will be
What we need in the A. S. of K. arc
not vociferntors, wind jnmmers. bubble
blowers, or gallery stormer, but thinkers!
We don't believe any one who has
read this say will disagree with whnt
nns iiecn wruien, nut we rear the majority
of them will think it was written
for sotno one else.
This was written and printed for YOU
Mr. Reader. Do you think? Do you
organized thinking? Do you systb
matizu your thoughts and get them into
working order? If you do, 'tis well:
if you don't, begin to educate yourself
tn do so, for you'll not amount to much
for yourself nor any one else till you
tin. - Tobacco Tidings.
AHnr DRlnnrJanls In
United States Deputy Marshal Cl-
j wood Neel left Friday for the counties
of Lyon. Caldwell and Crittenden to
nerve papers on defendant in the night
r.der damage suits in the United States
Tho principal defendants in the
Henry Bennett case have been served,
but in the other three cases a large
njmber of defendants have not been
Debuty Neel will disguize himself
and go horseback this time starting on
hi trios before H, hns in.
all gaged a fine saddle horse at Princeton.
- Paducuh Nwg Democrat.
Tipped as Snccesor to Combs-May
Become Minister le Peru nr
Brazil Has Gnoil Chance
Iouisvil!e, Ky April l.-The word
is now I .jing passed among Republicans
that former United States Senator
W. ,'. Detwe has a good chance of appointment
as minister to Peru or
, Of course, if he should land. Leslie
Combs will have to pack up his clothes
and come home. Mr Combs' return to
Kentucky to make n berth for Mr.
Ik-boo will mitke cold chills run up and
down the backs of the anti-Bradley
men in the state.
Reports relative to Mr. Deboe mav
not be authentic, but a number of
prominent Republicans are discussing
them. However that may be, it is
known that Mr. Combs will have to
work a miracle to retain his place as
minister to Peru.
It is practically certain that Combs
will be succeeded by n Kcntuckian, and
it is not unreasonable to figure that
Mr. Deloe will have a good chance.
There nre doubtless many senators
who- would like to see Deboe given recognition.
' Caldwell County Notes. v
(From PitfcrKTON Lkadkii.)
Judge J. F. Gordon, of Mndisonville,
was in the city Wednesday, enroute
homo from Mariou where he had been
attending Court for the past ten days.
Judge T. J. Nunn, of the Appellate
Court, was in our city Wednesdny n
few hours on his wny to Marion, his
Slwrill' Flnnnry. of Marion, passed
thrnught the city Wednesday for the
Eddyville Penitentiary with Ernest
Slnvden, who was sentenced to life imprisonment
in the Crittenden circuit
ourt last week for the murder of his
father in-law, James P. Sullenger, several
Vdnedav afternoon at the City
Hotel Mr .1. W George and Mrs. Clyde
Worth were united in marriage, the
ceremony being pronounced by Rev. J
W Ellington, of Portagevillo. Mo., the
ftther of tho bride. The newly wedded
couple are both residents of Crittenden
county, and loft soon after tho
ceremony for Hardesty, their future
home. The groom is a young miner
nnd while this is, his first venture upon
tho matrimonial sou, it is the third for
l it m Hi t
the bride, who is only twenty-two years
The contract between the Illinois
Central and the various mine companies
in this section of the state covering
tho furnishing of coal for engines expired
at midnight, March 31. This
will no doubt cause most of the mines
in the territory to close down until new
qsis of prices is decided upon by the
company and the coal operators. These
people will have a meeting within the
next ten days for the purpose of renewing
We will offer at
Court House door
Monday, April 19,
of 10 and 12 n. m.,
nnd adjacent lota formerly owned by
tho First Presbyterian church, situated
on North Jefferson street one nnd a
half blocks north of the public square
in Princeton, Ky. Terms and conditions
made known on day of sale.
Fkank G. Wood.
Trustees Central Presbyterian church
On March 2'Jth. 1009, H. B. Stem-bridge
and J. A. Stembridge celebrated
their birthdnvs H. B. Stombridle being
seventy-four i'enrs old and J. A.
Stembridge beintr Ho
had a dinner prenared and a good many
of the neighbors and two of the children
were present, and at 12 o'clock
all partook of the dinner which was
composed of the good thngs that na
ture has bv the help of man provided
to eat. Ail enjoyed n good time.
Uncle Henry, as he was called, is the
father of twelve children and eleven
nre living and grown. In politics, he
is a staunch Democrat, his religious
principles is a Primative Baptist, he is
a kind nnd a good neighbor, and a kind
up-right man, and the wish of one all
is that he miij live to celebrate several
birthdays yet if it is according to the
will of Goi who directs all things for
our good. A. J. S.
BULLETIN ON FLOURSPAR
By F. Julias Fohs Comprehensive
Work IssHei oy Kentucky
Lexington, Ky., April 5.-The Kentucky
Geological Survey, Charles J.
Norwood, director, his just issued
Bulletin No. 9. a volumn treating on
the "Flourspar Deposits of Kentucky,"
which is the most complete publication
on this mineral ever gotten out in the
United States. It is by Assistant Director
F. Julius Fohs, and is replete
with data relating to the general
of fluorspar, its techology, etc.
Neccessnrily the bulletin deals chiefly
with the deposits in the western end of
tho State. The bulletin says the deposits
of fluorspar Central Kentucky
have received less attention from prospectors
than they may derive. In fact,
it seems not improbable that systematic
explorations of those rocks that lie
below the limestone will develop
depoiits of importance. It is
also intended to work a further study
of the barytes deposits of that part of
Henderson, Ky., March 20, 1909.
Editor Tobacco Tiding:
Dear Sir I am in receipt of a letter
from a most ardent supporter of the
America Society of h'quity, one who
believes in the etllcency of the A. S. of
E. to protect "-the farming industry.
Ask fag an opinion in one breath, and
advocating a most vigorous policy in the
next, he Bays: "I'm in favor of nn
A. S. of E. pool this year, and for the
succeeding years. I'm in favor of
seperating the sheep from the goats.
I'm in favor o a real 'square deal.' I
would say that no one may have the
privilege of pooling his tobacco who is
not man enough to pay the same costs
his fellows pay. All of the officers of
the A. S. of E. that 1 have talketl too,
think that tho A, S. of E. Should not
play second fiddle to any so-called
Thinli&ig so, I hold they should
think out loud. "I
Now, I admire ,t his gentleman's earn
cstness a3 well as his lighting
I beliuvo ytfu will, but at the same
time I a little ddnbtful as to the expediency
of such stcrnuous action. I
think all of successful tobacco pools in
MARION, CRITTENDEN COUNTY, KENTUCKY APRIL 8, 1909
public sale, at the
in Princeton, Ky.,
between the hours
tho church building
Kentucky have been A. S. of E. pools.
It was the A. S. of E. that taught us
how to pool. It was the A. S. of E.
that organized the several tobacco associations
and put then, in working con
dition. It is the plnn of the A. S. of E.
that each type, or rather the growers
of each type, should manage their own
affairs; that is, the details.
The A. S. of E. was big enough and
broad enough to consent that those not
members of the A. S. of E. might
become members of the tobacco asso
ciations by pooling. But it was con
templated that the several tobacco as
sociations would meet together at least
annually around the A. S. ofE. hearth
stone, and there take counsel, the one
with tho other, for mutual interest and
tha general welfare. It was also-contemplated
that those pooling would assuredly
como up like men and join the
A. o. of E. after being made beneficiaries
of its effective and practicability.
Much can be said, pro and con, as to
the foresight of those who shaped that
policy. Personally, I think it was the
best that could have been done at the
time, and has hastened the time of
demonstrating tho efficiency of the A.
S. of E. and brought blessings to thousands
who could have received them
through no other source. The tobacco
associations, however, have been tempting
fields for those who have a greater
regard for self-interest than public
wenl; consequently, organization has
not been fostered and pushed as it
should have been. There has been too
much of the glamor of hero worship,
and not sufficient regard or apprecia
tion of the real power that was holding
the trust at arm's length, viz; the
number pooling and their cohesiveness.
Growers, I think, are realizing that
more and more, and nre looking to the
A. S. of E. as the proper fold,
and are getting in at n rate
that will include all the tobacco growers
in the state before the 1909 crop is
houaed. Wherefore I think there is little
douht of the 1909 pool being an A.
S. of E. pool in its broadest sense.
It's my opinion that the opponents
(Continued on Fourth Page)
As Flames Entered the Cell Windows
Military Prison at Leaves-worth
Burns Bat Inmates
Leavenworth, Kan.. April fi. -The
military prison nt Leavenworth was
destroyed by fire late tonight. The
prisoners were removed from the cell
houses under guard of United States
troops and confined in stockade. None
of the prisoners Escaped, so far as a
hasty resume of the situation after
midniirht showed, but this may not Iks
deffinitely known until daylight.
Owing to thd low water pre.ure the
fire department nt tho fort was almost
useless. The fire was fought by tho
soldiers who were ordered out of their
quarters, and those who were on leave
in the city were nt once called back to-
Two soldiers were injured while fighting
the (lames, but none of the prisoners-
were hurt in any wny.
Much excitement attended the removal
of. the prisoners, many of whom
are desperate characters. It was feared
they would make an organized break
The flVo broke out about 10 o'clock
in tho tailor shop nnd it was soon seen
that the' building was doomed. A great
outcry nt once broke out in the prison,
the convicts fearing they would be
burned, to death. They battered on
the doors of their cells as 'he light of
the fire streamed through the windows.
Many .screamed in terror, as the
for a moment refused to remove
them. All the soldiers that could be
spared from the ranks of tho fire fighters
were detailed as guards and then
the delivery of prisoners 'began.
WOOL GROWERS TO
MEET APRIL 15, 1909.
State Headquarter, Kentucky State
Union A. S. of E. Calhoun, Ky., March
21 -To all .members of the above
society in Kentucky who are interested
In the production of wool;
I'lease take notice that in accord
with a resolution adopted at tho late
state convention held nt Madsonvillc
on January 1415 it has become our duty
to i-all a convention for the pupose of
orgaivzing a Wool-Growers department
of the American Society in Kentucky,
Raid convention to be composed of dele-
gate selected from the several county
unions of the state, and in counties having
no county organization, locals may
send delegates, number of delegates,
however, to be on same basis as is pro
vided for the convention, A. S. of E.
By authority vested in us as outlined
above, we hereby call said convention
to meet in Elizabethtown, Hardin county,
on Thursday, April 15, at 10 o'clock
a. m., for the purpose of organizing
such wool growers department, and for
the transacting of such business as pertains
to the full purposes as are set
forth in the foregoing. Respt.
J. C. Cantmll, President.
S. B. Robertson, Sec'y.,
Kentucky Stase Union A. S. of E.
At the above named time and place,
the state union of the A. S. of E.. are
called to meet for the transaction of
important business, pretaine to the or-
gamzation work, andothermatters that
may come heforo the board at that
time. j. c. Cantrill, Pres.
S. B. RonERTsnv. So'
Kentucky State Union A. S. of E.
IS Gim KNOCKOUT.
Nashville, Tenn;, April 3. -The Cumberland
Presbyterian Church in Tennessee
this afternoon won the noted
church case with which the Tennessee
Supreme Court has been wrestling for
two years. The Supreme Court, in an
opinion of pages, delivered
by Justice M. M. Nell, holds that the
steps sought to be taken by a portion
of the Cumberland Presbyterian church
in uniting with the Presbyterian church
U. S. A., were not effective.
It was held that the Cumberland
church still exists, and that its members
still retain its creed, doctrines.
etc. It was held that unionists had al
lied themselves with another different
church and doctrines.
The Cumberlands are given the
church property, and the unionists are
adjudged not to have a right or title to
it. Their bill, in which thp mai
recover church property in Fnyetteville
Tennessee, is dismissed with cost.
ket Tiesday at the Court House-Entire
Board of Magistrate Was'
I h. ( 'wtMnn. U. n .
..... county nscal court!
urn. cuuri 01 ciaims met Tuesday, the
entire board of magistrates beinir
weight, Beard Phillips, Marks, Yan-dell,
James and LaRue.
One or the most important questions
which came before the board was that
pf the stock law, n petition havinc
been presented by D. A, Lowery and
100 others asking for a vote of the
people on the subject. The board by
by a vote of six to tvo decided to let
the people vote on ic at the nxt
The Dun Springs bridge and several
other imnortnnt nnito i...r.i
claims of all kinds, a'so engaged' the
The session held over to Wednesday
at which time it was thought all business
could be transacted.
OLLIE JAMES RECEIVES
STORM OF APPLAUSE
And Business of House Suspended
For Some Minutes,
While Many Members
HIM TO CONGRATULATE
Him Upon HIS Great Efforts When he
Concluded, what Was Said to
Be The Best Speech on the
Payne Tariff BUI.
'ROASTED PROTECTION GIVEN
SUGAR AND COFFEE TRUST.
Washington, April 3. "There is loot
enough in it for us all," was the conclusion
of Ollie James' speech on tho
Payne bill in the House today, which
created a greater uproar of applause
among the Democrats than any tariff
speech delivered this session. Mr.
James sooke about fifty minutes.
From the 6tart he attacked the inconsistencies
and injustices of the
pending bill and his contusion was a
climax of denunciation which fairly
swept the minority members from their
feet. He ridiculed the agriculture
schedules and "roasted the protection
given the sugar and tobacco trust.
He received a storm of applause when
he concluded and the business pf the
House was practically suspended for
some minutes, while many members,
including several Republicans, crowded
about him to congratulate Kim upon his
What probably will be the last week
of general debate on the Payne tariff
bill was begun in the house today.
The session convened at 10 o'clock with
every prospect of a busy day of speech
Declaring that the Payne bill "goe3
one step further in the pillaging of
humanity," Mr. James asked what is
'a reasonable profit' that the Republicans
claim the measure would allow?
Who shall decide?" He asked "shall
it be left to Andrew Carnegie?"
" Prick ed by a conscience that has
allowed him to loot for many- years,
Mr Carnegie,, he said, "commenced
to in the various cities and
towns of the country libraries, where
hungry, ragged men may read of feast
tljey could not attend, nnd of comforts
(Contimed on Fourth Page.)
CAW A. r TT E A TTVT rT2 At
u.o.i.T J.A.J. JLJ JtViLllN
VJ A'pril ! iTplnly showers you with Bargains-It fairly Pours them
r& at you. ".flut you must be in the right place to receive the benefifrbf
w hs "5 raiW. ' That place is in this'store. Just to show you what jou
vMmay expect we print in this space, Several Examples of
(!j 'Jn thisStbre you'll find twice as many other items, not advertised' but
wfth 'fully as Gnat Possibilities for Economy.
$ Suits for Men and Boys.
fg) Apparel for Outing Wear.
x Spring Shapes and Shades In Men's Hats,
A Big Sale of Little Nations.
Underwear at Light-weight Prices:
Shoes for Spring Days.
SDrincr Neckwear for Women.
Big Line of Dres? Goods at a Small Frice.
All the Best Dress Ginghams av 10c peryard. (J)
All the Best Calico's at 5c per yard. . . (T
Hope Bleach Domestic S per yard. ' x
Apron Check Ginghams at 5c ver vard. W
Hoosier Brown Domestic at 5c per yard.
Don't take our word. Make us Prove Things,
laying Will Result,
McCONNELL & STONE,
anon, - Kentucky. $