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Crittenden record-press. (Marion, Ky.) 1909-191?, December 05, 1912, Image 1

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VOL. XXXV MARION, iWTTKNDEN COUNTY. KY.. THURSDAY MORNING. DEC. 5 1912. NO. 2 3.
V
VERY ENTHUSIASTIC HINTS BOYS' CORN GROWERS
MEETING. Jan -mm Sk l A r k &m CLUB MEETS
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Independent Tobacco Growers
Met Last Saturday, Nov., 20
And Pass Resolutions.
As previously announced in
the columns of this paper, the
independent tobacco growers
met Saturday in large numbers
.at the court house in Marion at
1 o'clock, a
The following committee on
resolutions was appointed;
A. Huitt, Sam Riley, A. A.
Beck. Robt. Vinson, John
Samuel Harris.
Jas. Boone, J. R Custard,
and they introduced the following
resolutions which were
adopted:
We, the Independent Tobacco
Growers of Crittenden and adjoining
counties, in convention
assembled at Marion, Ky.. on
the 30th day of Nov. 1912 for
the purpose of devising ways
and means to sell and dispose of
our present crop of tobacco at
the best price possible.
And whereas, the Tobacco
buyers have been requested to
buy no unpooled tobacco until
the pooled crop of tobacco had
all been sold, which request is
in our judgement unreasonable
and unjust, as no one has assurance
that the pooled tobacco will
be sold when prices are highest
but might be held till the price
falls, as has been done in the
past.
And whereas, the unjust request
made by the leaders of the
pooled tobacco growers that the
independent tobacco buyers buy
no independent or unpooled to
bacco until the pooled tobacco is
all sold, seems to have discouraged
and intimidated the independent
tobacco buyers so they
have made no preparation to buy
or handle any tobaccc in this or
adjoining counties: and we further
believe that there will be
no danger of damage being done
to the person or property of any
independent buyer or independent
seller, from lawlessness as
in the past; but should such be
brought about by the unjust de
mands or otherwise, we believe
and hereby resolve that the leaders
of such lawlessness should
and will be held responsible.
It is further resolved that we
are freemen and are entitled to
all protection of the laws of Kentucky.
That we are entitled to
sell our own property as we may
like and to whom, as well as any
time we may desire.
We do not believe that any set
of men have the right to control
our property or personal affairs
so long as we are law abiding citizens.
We concede to every citizen the
right to pool his crop and deliver
the same to the pool unmolested.
And we are anxious to see
those who have pooled receive
the highest price possible for
their tobacco.
Be it further resolved, that we
hereby call upon and request the
independent tobabco' buyers to
call and see our tobacco, make
nr'topp. , . nn sjimfi. f
And in the sale of our tobacco
to independent buyers our united
efforts to see .that he receive just
such crops as he may purchase
and that he is unmolested in the
disposition of the same.
A committee to" confer with
the buyers was appointed and
composed pf the f qljowing, , gen
tlemen; dames crown a.( ".
Beck, James Pickens,.,-
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WHAT TO
PERFUMES KNIVES AND FORKS WATER SETS HANDKERCHIEFS
PIPES CUPS AND SAUCERS BERRY SETS NECK TIES
GAMES BOWLS & PITCHERS PiCTURE FRAMES DOILIES
BOWLS TOILET SETS PLATES PILLOW TOPS
LAMPS BOX PAPER VASES TABLE CLOTHS
TOYS JEWELRY HOSIERY DINNER SETS
DOLLS MUSIC GLOVES PICTURES
ONLY170RE CHRISTMAS SHOPPING 3AYS
114 Main St.
I SBBSWtKKMCEESJKHnoS
Uncle Josh Tickled at
Seeing His Name in Print.
How it tickled youi old Uncle
to see his "article" miss that
basket under the editor's desk !
Then to see how important your
uncle is when his name comes out
in the paper. Encouraged by
having such an honor "thrust
upon him" he allows his thoughts
to be put into print for the second
time. Those boys' corn
crops ought to make some of us
"gray heads and bnldheads"
ashamed. Think of raising more
than 50 bushels of corn on
ground that has not been raising
25 and 30. Your old Uncle never
believed much in "book
till now. He can't help it
now: for they have put ud the
goods. There's lots of us lettin'
the manure pile heat or be wasted
waitin' on the moon when we
ought to be busy hauling it and
putting it in the places where it
is needed. I hone the boys will
continue to show us what they
can do, and what we could do
too if we would study some and
...AU1. X. u 4-1 a! AnVia am . T VlSlVt '
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the boys will hitch up old Tom
and Jo" and haul all of the ma-
nure they can find on the place,
taking it right to the field where
they want it next spring and
spread it on the ground row. If
you can't do it now, boys, see
that it does not get rained on
and allow the best part of it to
run down the hill and into the
branoh where it goes to fertilize
the river bottom farms. Keep
it dry. Boys, don't tell the old
folks but your old Uncle has his
heart set on getting a number of
our leading citizens to offer
some nice prizes for you next
year. Bedad, if no one else
does, your old Uncle will make it
interesting for you. Keep your
eyes skinned and bo sure to look
after all of the manure.
George.
A. S. Hard was elected 'chairman
for Crittenden and adjoining
counties and J. W. Custard,
secretary.
Speeches were made by A. S.
Hard. J. W. Blue, Jno. A. Moore
Carl Henderson, Jas. F. Canada,
A. J. McMullen and others and
much enthusiasm was manifest-
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15 'J
BUY FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS
For Little, Big, Old and Young.
Come Early and Get Choice.
Popular Couple Wed
at Hill's Chapel.
Saturday and Sunday was our
regular meeting days at Hill's
Chapel. We had a good meeting
on Saturday and an especially
good service on Sunday. We
came together on Sunday morning
at 10 o'clock and had an in-
3iA' l.amBLBWBII 111! L.7Tni'.' 'Ji H MW J I H ) UV !. mjiiM.tr
teresting Sunday School, and" atlcs -were-almost given the
the hour for preaching there
assembled a large congregation,
We had the pleasure of preach-
ing to an attentive audience, and
just as the sermon was over a
nice young couple drove up to
the church door, and walked up
the aisle and it was with pleasure
that we repeated the ceremony
that made them husband
and wife. I must congratulate
Clarence for the good fortune
that is his in winning the heart
and hand of such an estimable
young lady as Miss Josie Paris.
May God's choicest blessings attend
them through long and
useful lives, is my prayer. The
bride's home is in Marion, and
Clarence Hunt, the groom, is a
prosperous young farmer. They
.,,,.,. - A ,
thfiir future home on
the farm that Mr. Hunt had
already prepared for the coming
of its mistress.
J. A. Wheeler, Pastor.
I Interesting Letter From Our
( orrespondent at Carrsville
Thanksging Day was the occasion
of many dinner parties
notably that tendered the Masonic
Lodge members and their
visiting brethern by the wive3,
daughters and sweethearts, of
Carrsville lodge. Judge Boyd's
i rheumatism by the quantity of
j well cooked viands they bore up
under. At Witherspoon's hotel
good cheer abounded. It being
flifl ki'i.fliln.i nf 1T Tnmnn
Stallion and his 50th year in
Masonry. A handsome suit of
clothes was presented him by
the Masonic lodge of Carrsville,
the presentation being made by
the Worshipful Master Willis
Champion.
The body of William Dixon,
who for the past thirty years
has presided at our wharf-boat
with scarcely a day's vacation,
was on Sunday last, buried at
Piney his death occurring on
Saturday.
Robert Carr's mother, who
lives some two miles from town,
died on Friday last.
The departure in the near future
of Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Den
ny to Mar'on, where they will
reside, is a real loss to Carrsville
j
Adds Mealffefyl Oualgflestoihelaod
Pro Prescott, of the University . of
Michigan, testified before the Pure
Food' Committee of Congress, that the
acid of grapes held highest rank as an
article of food and he regarded the results
from baking with cream of tartar
baking powder as favorable to health.
Royal is the only Baking Powder made
from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar.
Yi
socially, financially and every
other way. Their son. Gilbert,
who was recently under medical
treatment at the Evansville hospital,
is greatly improved.
The sales of Clemens & Likens,
the dry goods merchants, so far
this year exceed in amount thit
of 1911 their banner 12 months
in their mercantile history of
many years.
The Carrsville Mining Company
have erected a store house
and blacksmith shop near the
mouth of their mining shaft. A
rather novel idea will be carried
out in lining their working shaft
with concrete instead of lumber.
The shaft already some fifteen
feet in solid rock, is well adopted
for the experiment.
The output of fluor sparr from
the Rosiclare and Fairview
mines continues very large and
the probabilities are that a verv
great tonnage will have to be
stored at the mines as their output
alone will reach the consumers'
limit of 125,000 tons per
annum.
The Ohio river continues at a
low stage and but few through
steamers are making their regular
trips.
For the benefit of your readers
the following time card of passenger
boats are due for
da G:30 . n.on i
uu, u.ou a iw., .J.ou u. in., mm
!1:30 p. m.; for Elizabethtown,
111., 9:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m., and
1 5 p. m. A two horse carriage
,' carrying the mail, leaves
for Salem and Marion at 7
;a. m., reaching Salem at 12 and
Marion at about 5:30 p. m., returning
leaves Marion at 8:30
a. m., reaching Uarrsville at
6 p. m.
Will Bridges, the chief clerk
at Clemens & Likens, it is understood
has a wall: over for the
position of Postmaster at Carrsville.
Produce prices the past week
delivered at Carrsville were:
turkeys 12cfs, geese 7cts, ducks
and chickens 8cts, and eggs 25
cents. A large business transacted
at these prices. Furs according
to quality but are freely
purchased at advancing prices.
At a meeting of the board of
directors oi the Citizens' Bank
of Carrsville, held on Tuesday
3rd, Mr. Harris Davis was elected
Cashier in place of Mr. O. S.
Denny, who will locate at Marion.
At The School Auditorium At The
Time of The Farmers' Institute.
Interest Shown.
The Boys' Corn Club show was
held in the school building at
Marion, Nov. 20th, during the
Farmers' Institute. There were
nine exhibits. Following is a list
of the names and amounts produced
per acre and school district
in which each boy lives.
Orval Flanary, Hebron, 80 bu.
David Postleweight, Dean, 75 bu.
Kenneth Clark, Rosedale, 73 bu.
Walter Cook, Hebron, 70 bu.
Watts Franklin, Hebron, 67 bu.
Willie J. Foster, Post Oak, 66bu.
Ray Boisture, Lilydale, 66 bu.
Cavitt Carter, Union, 65 bu.
Ray P. Foster, Post Oak 59
There were six prizes offered,
$5, $3, and $1 for quantity and
$5, $3, and $1 for quality.
The winners for the greatest
amount per acre are Orval Flanary,
David Postleweight and
Kennith Clark. The winners for
quality are Willie J. Foster. David
Postleweight and David
Cook.
This corn was produced from
seed furnished by the state with
one exception and grown by boys
whose ages range from ten to
twenty years. It should show to
our Crittenden county farmers
what can be done by having the
right kind of seed, proper preparation
of soil, and correct method
of cultivation. If any One
wishes to know. I can furnish
them with a statement of just
how each boy cultivated his crop.
Boys, I am ready to receive
applications for next year's club.
We will try to make it more interesting
next year.
Yours very truly,
E. JEFFERY TRAVIS.
A PAINFUL ACCIDENT.
A Boy Accidentally Shot Himself
While Out Hunting Near
Sullivan.
Johnie McClanahan of the Rodney
section of this county, just
across Tradewater River from
Sullivan, the 17 year old son of
A. C. McClanahan accidentally
shot himself Thanksgiving day.
while out hunting and was painfully
lacerated. On the arm
from the wrist up to the elbow,'
the flesh was almost torn away,
and unless successfully treated,
he may lose the use of his arm
and hand.
He was carrying the gun by
the muzzle when it struck a limb
or twig and was discharged sending
the entire load into his arm.
Physicians were hastily sum
moned and expressed the hope
that a probable loss of some of
his fingers may be the most serious
rosult.
His father recently purchased
a fine tract of land in this county
and mbved to it from averly
Union county, where the family
is well known and highly respected.
Card oftaks.
Through the Press'we wish to
return our thanks to friends for
their attention and ministrations
at the bedside and grave of our
wife and mother. We appreciate,
also, their expressions cf
sympathy in this the l,ikrkegt'
day of our lives.
i&7i
J. M. DEAN aiF
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