Newspaper Page Text
It's the same way in our Hat
and SLoe departments.
1Ve are glad to help you with
suggestions when you desire.
SUITS, $5.00 to $20.00
OVERCOATS, $4 to $20
Marion, Ky., Oct. 10, 1912
S. M. JENKINS.
Editor and Fublishct
ui.i r. .1 i..- nfoftd elaM matter Fel -
i ' -. 1878 at ih 1 'tfrloe t
Ni n . .. k ) , iiil t tne Act cf
t . AiMrch , 1"T7.
1 n n rhip,
I ... . ' 'at; n. . U. i
I r !- Cress published
. I Marion, Ky., ro
.l ". : VugUSt J4,
a:. i editor, :; M. Jenkins
xf!ke address, Mari n, Kj ,
- I 1 - - 1 . g I . ' . . M
Jttt' ' ' ( us, Mar
jen p si fficc ad Iress,
v n, w .
I ; ub is ler. .M. Jen-Marion,
kin -. a Idres
Nam 1 i owner S. M Jenkins,
"- e ......ii.---. Mari n, Ky.
K: .. 11 I) .: tin tide . mortgagee i,
am! tl ei hi Iders, holding
1 ; . r cent, i r m r t t ital
amount f '- nds, mi rtgages, or
other - curities Marion Hank.
Mai i 11. K .
Avtuge nun ber f copies of
each issue f this publicat n Id
"r distributed, thr ueh the mails
ujr At.-'.-, t i ai I ial)Soribersf
v 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 tr the six m i th nr rHutrl
the date of this statement.
information is require 1 from dail)
apcr. '.'Hi; I
Sworn t and subscribed before
me this 28th da; t S pt., 1912.
T. J, Y AN DELL,
N 'tar Public.
M c 111:111 : il expire- Jan. l',
Old King Cole Was a Merry Old Soul
A Merry Old Soul Was He!
If Alive To Day,
He Would Burn Our Coal.
And Even Merrier Be!
Burn Our Coal And Be Merry!
J. B. EASLKY. MARION. KY.
We have hn many inquiries
as regards t' rd
Hn mm . . , .
4 ' i 1
'. ill Interest You
l: tip; or a new svi r
,L IS AN IMPORTANT
f I X.
.u Bv .jme here and have all tl
time von wish, spe as many models as
you want t and try on the suits you
V!T Sajlriapltoj Is to Ambition
I id so we are rut pin.: to hurry you
into making a selection thai will
1 lease you later :::::::
;i - - jr t
don" and its moaning The use
of this "word bv Col. Roosevelt
an! others in the sense of the
last stand between the forces of
good and thote of evil, or the final
battle between the armies of
light and those of darkness at to
Armageddon seems to have been
taken from Revelations, chapter
19. verse 16, as follows:
'And he gathered them together
into a place called in the Hebrew
tongue Armageddon. "
Roosevelt And Lincoln.
Mr. Roosevelt say that his
best policies are borrowed from
Lincoln. !t would be more accurate
to say, Lincoln, Nebraska.
My Policies and Tad's.
The Globe says that prosperity of
can only come with the election
of President Taft, and a continu
ation of his policies and President
Taft says that his policies
have been merely a continuation pn
of the policies of his great and
tfood friend and predecessor,
Roosevelt. Yet the Globe stout-iv
insists that the election of for
Roosevelt means disaster to the
Uwikt arid every Uysiuciis interest the
of the country. Why then in
prescribe another dose of the
same medicine? The truth is, the
policies of either of the gentlemen
named are of little concern
to the Globe and its legion of Editors.
The postoffice in Marion
and .,ome minor federal offices is
what they desire and they know,
irrespective of change of policy,
that the election of Roosevelt i
would mean another master at J
the crib where they have so long
been accustomed to feed.
But the people generally know
that what President Taft says is
'true, and his policies and Roose-, jt
velt s are identical, the same
corporations that elected l'res.
Roosevelt by contributions of
millions of money, elected Pres. of
Taft as his successor in the same
mercenary and fraudulent way.
Monopoly grew apace in each administration,
and under neither
one has any effort been made to
afford any real relief to the people
from their extortion. These
same monopolies are supporting
Taft and Roosevelt because they
expect the benfiets to continue if
they are elected.
The Globe asks the people to of
vote for Mr. Taft to "keep the
bars up against Canadian cheap I
t heat growers. " The Globe writ-
THE CRITTENDEN RECORD-PRESS
SVSO - $4.00 s' '0
er evidently did not stop to consider
that three-fourths of the
wheat in Canada is grown by
Americans who in p'cent ears
have moved there frm the
Northern States. It will be news
American farmers to
know that this move has cheap
ened either them or their labor.
The Globe editor has also overlooked
the fact that thflM Catia
dian wheat growers are content
with their market, and perfectly
Ailling that Mr. Taft should
keep the bars up against Cana
dian wheat! Our people have
not forgotton that only last ytr
the Canadians overwhelmingly
rejected Mr. Taft's proposal for
reciprocity, under the terms of
which their wheat and all other
farm products would hae been
admitted into this country frte
duty If the Globe wants the
bars kept up against Canada,
row can it advocate Mr. Taft's
election? Free trade with Canada
on wheat and all other farm
ducts, was and is Mr. Taft'a
hobby, and he introduced and
signed a bill with these provisions,
and it would be a law but
its rejection by the Canadians.
Singular, is it not, that the thing
Globe most fears, and which
its opinion would be most
harmful to the farmers of Crittenden
County is advocated and
most strongly urged bv ita candidate.
The Owensboro Inquinr thus
discusses Republican Discontent.
The argument is being made by
the stand-pat Republicans that
the latter are composed of those
who arc discontented with the j
Republican party, which is true. !
out instead of its being an (
ment against the progressives it
jHa strong one in their In-half. .
js discontent with the present1
order of things that results in ever proposed a tariff to protect
new political organizations for. the American laboring man
the betterment of the condition against the increasing supply of
the people. European labor. And no eorpor
Discontent has split churches, ation has ever been known to
resulting in the organization of pay anv more for its labor nor
new religions bodies, and who , for the produce of the American
will say that the cause of Christ farmer than compelled to.
earth has been retarded by it? ganized labor has had to light
Discontent has overthrown and organize, light and organize.
archies and brought about rule ' unceasingly to get the wage it
by the people a wholesome now receives,
content indeed. Although tariff duties on to-
Discontent brought about the ' bacco range from 2."c to $l.(Mi
American revolution which free-! per pound, and this duty has
ed the American colonies from I been maintained for the last 15
British rule, a case in which years, yet the Crittenden County
content resulted in the founding j tobacco grower knows that the
the greatest republic and the' American Tobacco Company has
greatest nation the world has
Discontent is tne cnecK to
aaaal - -
LADIES AND CHILDREN
Dress Goods and Silks
All The Latest Trimming!
The Coat for
Ladies, Misses, Children
The styles you'll want
at the pi ice you want to
A Visit and Look Will be Instructive
as Well as Enter
rupt ru!e. The stand
realize the dangef of the R ;
Hen party, and they incretM
Mie danger ty c n testing tti.
fact that disoonleat is the eftON
of the party split. Of c urse it
PAGE OUR OCT. 10,
m The !7all Seasons Buy the Be t
.J Tie west Hutu and Cps.
1- : L- ;'-' ITi Newest Wear SHOES
is disc nt nt. Discontent with the trust a commensurate price
robber; of the American people for their tobacco,
in behalf of foreigner and thel Tht American Woolen Compa-trusts.
i n with headipiarters at
Dtoeqo tent with broken rence, Mass.. is. the
es an 1 promise. Discontent I most highly favored Monopoly.
with clasH legislation. It has always been permitted to
tent with graft and briberv write with its own hands the
Discontent with every kind of woolen schedules, and of course
corrupt practice in elections and ; they have been ample. So far
conventions. Discontent which
is going to put the blican
party out of existence.
Ability And Liberality.
There is hope of the Globe yet.
iiinnoneHi 10 aumir sup-
, , ,. ,..
iiy ..mi .leu, anu nave someining
to do with the price of product.
It should have ad led that supply
and demand affect the labor
market to the same extent. If it
will now Ik? honest enough to let
the people know how certain
great monop. lies have been given
special tariff rates bemuse of
their enormous contributions to
IkpubJiennxiMiipcugrrkMdsndfiMy. a.4s the'fwe wrthng tod.
V...... . k. .. .. . I.. J 1
mm 10 irnn ) supply Htlcl 111'
man! have been artificially controlled,
it will earn a priie for
frankness. But the Globe govs
entirely too far when it says in
the next sentence that these f;
monopolies do pay high
wages to the lalxiring man and
high prices for farm products
merely because they are able to.
There is no protection against the
imports labor of Kurope. It comes
in hordes dav after day at every
American port, and constantly
depresses the labor market. Not
ther the Republican party, nor
Mr. Roosevelt, n r Mr. Taft has
never been willing to pay him
I what it was able to nor what his
tooacco was worm, nor any more
Q3 f ' i "mm . ''! ,
than it was comptdle I to p:..
Nightrkjiug did not frighten it.
nor Taft prosecution dtttr it.
n ininir hut and c mpact
organ,,;.!.. ,,..ft.,haeeo gnmera
has ever Uen able to Uke from,
, as ability to pay is concerned, one
1 would think ita laboring people ,
Won the highest ;.. i and their
living standards the very beet,
yet. we know that I .aw rence.
Mass.. has U'en under martial
law for the last two years. Ie-
vjct. me nil inc auiuiiK US lit
DOftri to force the American
Woolen Company to pay them
wages sufficient to afford a
living. Ill clad and under-
i -o, inese i.iwrence lalMiring
people are dependent upon the,
charities of their more fortunate
brethren in other purts of the
It is mightv poor logic o con-
I'lllde tllHt t '.' lk, , ,1 . m -.1.1.. ..
WHEN THAT NEW
Kirat atnkr y..u r.iarnrfwr that
im urh it thing At HtfS
having ;. rriiuUtion tut watch
imlivuluHl watch that wr rll
hat jf.it t peeve u to what .
promint' fur it.
Kach iii'pvini..iit it factory l.tdf I
i.iui it haM hiii ply Kul to give MS
if res resMSakertkesa is'lagf rea'l
llkfly cuiiif h.'re fnrthut i.tch
Which li ttmt th-
watch will Htiini for perfccttoa Is
UJST2 An amethyst ring, ld
stylo setting. Will reward finder
if returned to me.
for the '
ftr OUf G3.n3IMil ' Tu!S Se8S0D
1 Kolae 0.1BL
A Featt of Good Thtnot In Entertainments
That Win Mot Or)
Entertain, but Instruct
A tseH of fm Utlugm l li
I tbat will mo el Mitruiu. '.Jt
UMlruvt BM1 lulr. b (Mvti ri.klj.4
" iu cvu.aiuiut tbU MMM.ni : m
Ljrmnmt :r im ! ' i..in ... nrf
wi parinnMut UtalituUwa l. '
Iwwu u.l i!t
hiiw . uUtitinrUI'.ra bt ti h hmA
I t. villi -.Mr fl )rn l-.l ..
arKr ir . viit ..f eMMl l-I '
U ivlit' lhD rM "f lu.l'.ar p .4
to .;. onio lasaMtSi hwh :.' t
n MM Mara of tnir i
tV'OtJ luot.M'ivM ii"W . l'0
mhiiii iiiTr rirnt seweaSee iu a ttt v
I ,m IUaiil.w lJ (lie MuTll 111 i- ,
fi i-n tl.o I ).'u:i. ami ttmutauua
I ! .. VI . . : aU l.aa l.-i .1 MS M
mm inuaU ai4 tb n.lrtli..'i art
rn"" ,h e-'- ' " "" "
!! rvn in" nnriiiiiiwf !&- .---
Ttt if fiW f
r to ii ; ; hrfe I t.U aratoii la l'ktrl
hrooti ttt l.)vuiu liuraou
lt ul.Wat unit ! In ''
WufW I l.r UI iww of lit
-.... I.. ..( .. M. ...
Nov. Ii, Colby Cartoonist.
L'l, Taggart Entertainer
Doe. 'A, Fletcher Lecturer
Jan. , Dr. Colledge Loeton r
Mt, Musical Favorites '.'
Feb LT), Smith Damron PottCf
Mar. I. Skovgaard Violinist
'. Music Makers' liiart. I
t i i I. I.ybarger Lecturer
Apr. :i. The Anitas A Singh i
ROOT. S. PARIS
A Crittenden Co., Boy Lands Job
of Road Engineer in Livingston
Robt rt S. Paris, ((f Lola,
elected Road Engineer of I.
ton count), and the salaiy I
SI 1900.00 per annum, lb
1 ited to the large family ol ' i!
name in this county.
In announcing the policj
his administration, he said. "I
will choose out the most important
roads the ones that are :
the moat benefit to the great f
Dumber of people and endeavor
to make iiermanent roads of
them. The roads of lesser im-
p irtance I w, keep in repair
until ... ih..u iMM.k.. . . ,,(.
...vj, - I(t y lya. ,V
K. S. Paris.
Co., Road Engineer