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DEMOCRATS VOTE FOR JOHN W. WILSON FOR POSTMASTER. DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY JAN. 1 8, 1 9 1 a
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VOL. XXXV MARION. CRITTENDEN COUNTY. KY. THURSDAY MORNING. JAN. 9. 1913. NO. 27.
MARION PEOPLE III PAOUCAH
Hayes Specific Firm Re-organized.
Said That Business Will Be
Pushed Vigorously. -
With the reorganization of the
Hayes Medicine company, incorporated
by a number of
officials and business men of Crittenden
county, who have bought
out the original stockholders, it
is announced that the sale of
Hayes Specific and other medicines
manufactured in Paducah
will be pushed vigorously and
about fifteen traveling salesmen
wi'l be scattered throughout the
United States and territory that
has nnver been touched will be
Walter A. Blackburn, of
C. E. Weldn, A. J.
Pickens, Carl HaiJerson. R.
F. Hayne3, and Crjad C.
Taylor, a'l of Marion, Ky., have
bought out the interests of W.
T. and J. M Milter, th-a sole own
era of the company and assumed
charge. At a meeting of the
new stockholders Mr. Weldon
was elected president and gener
al manager of the co.npmy with
headquarters in Paducih at 40 J
Jefferson street where the medicines
are manufactiied. Mr.
Blackburn was electe 1 secretary
and treasurer and preparations
are being mule to start out a
Hcore of travelin ; m:;i to push
President Weldon was for
eight years., clerk of the Crittenden
couuty court at Marion, Ky.,
but for the. past two years he has
been connected with the Turk-Guedry
Grocery company of Paducah.
Judge Blackburn, who
is Deputy United States Court
Clerk at Paducah, was formerly
county judge of Crittenden coun
ty. He was appointed to his
present capacity following the
death of J. R. Puryear. Carl
Henderson practices tew at Marion,
Ky. where he is now postmaster.
He was formerly county
attorney and county judge of
Crittenden county. Mr. Pickens
h ex-sheriff of that county, while
Messrs. Haynes and Taylor are
the leading druggists at Marion.
A new spirit has been implanted
in the business by the information
of the company and Hayes
Specific will be pushed with renewed
activity. The capital
stock of the company has been
increased and the new officials
are pleased with the outlook for
a thriving business for 1913.
Paducah Snn of Jan. 2nd 1913.
Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing 2
LADIES AND GENTS CLOTHES
All Work Called For And Delivered.
Positively No Gasoline Used.
Connected with M. E, Fobs, the Oldest Tailor in Town 2
All Work Guaranteed.
Remember hand pressed clothes stay pressed the J
longest time. W
We make old clothes look new.
Men'a Suits 60c
Ladiea' Coat Suit.... $1 00
Men's Coats 25c
Mens' Vest 25c
Men'B Pants 25c
Overcoats 50c to $1.00
Skirts 25c to 1.00
Ladies' Coats. .. 25c to 1.00
Ties free to customers
114 S. MAIN STREET
A Beautiful Quilt.
Handiwork of Mrs. Doir.
The ladies aid siciety of the
1st Presbyterian church, were
delighted recently to receive an
order from Mrs. Carrie Max we 1
of Ardmore, Oklahoma for
embroidered handmade quilt
the value of which was placed at
$20.00. The work, most of it if
not all, was done by Mrs. R. F.
Dorr the president of the society
and it was admittedlv the handsomest
thing of the kind ever
Mrs. George S. Cardwell
Dies at Louisville.
Mrs. Anna Cardwell, died at
her home in Louisville on Thursday
of last Week. She at one
time lived at Dixon and has many
friends and relatives here who
regret to hear of her death.
John L. Wood Announces.
John L. Woid of Shady Grove
who announces in this issne ::s a
candidate for assessor subject to
the action of the democratic primary
is a son of Reuben ood
one of the substantial citizens of
that section. His mother is a
sister of John F. Castner, and
also belongs to one of the best
families in the county. Mr.
Wood by marriage, is related to
the Vanhooser and Porter families.
That he will havea strong
following and poll a fine vote is
already assured, and he is
worthy of it and has the
best wishes of many of our people
in his race.
Mrs. W. F. Paris Dead.
Laura Earl Flsnary was born
Oct. 4, 1859, married to Wm. F.
Paris Feb. 6. 18S4, died at her
home in Lola, Ky., Jan. 4, 1913.
Her funera' was conducted by
Rev. U. G. Hughes, at the Baptist
church at Lola, Sunday, Jan.
5, at 11 o'clock, after which she
was laid to rest in the Love
cemetery in Crittenden county.
She leaves a loving husband,
a dear brother, three precious
sisters to mourn her loss She
was a sister of Harmon Flanary
and Mrs. David E. Gilliland of
She claimed faith in Christ in
her young life but never united
with any church.
We extend to the sorrowing
ones our deepest sympathy and
would say to them, Weep not, for
God who is so merciful doeth all
CLEANING & PRESSING
Men's Suits 50c to $1.00
Ladies' Suits.... 60c to 1.00
Men's Coat3 60c to .75
Mon's Vest .25
Men's Pants 25c to .60
Skirts 50c to 1.00
Ladies' Coat.... 50c to 1.00
ONE PRICE TO ALL
Great Man Kcmrcd,
Quite a distirguised complement
and honor was shown Bishop
Hendrix of Kansas city, Mo..
when he was chosen to preside
over the First quadrennial con-
ye ition of th Federal Council
churches of Chrht in
in wnicn 6i denominations were
represented when it convened at
Chicago month. Bishop
Hendrix presided at the conference
of the M. E. Church south
in this city a few years ago, and
also visited us during the dedication
exercises at the New M
E Church and is remembered as
one of the brainiest men who has
ever been the guest of our people.
Besides being a polished gentleman
he is a lovable character
and a scholarly diplomat.
Should Keep Name in Paper.
No business man in any town
should allow a newspaper published
in his town to go without
his name mention somewhere in
its columns. This applies to all
kinds of business stores
dry goods stores, groceries, furniture
dealers, professional men,
and in fact a'l clashes of business
men. This does not mean that
you should have a whole or a
half or even aquaiterpagc ad.
in every issue of the paper but
your name and business should
be mentioned if you do not use
more than a two line space. A
stranger picking up a newspaper
should be able to tell just what
business is represented in a town
bv looking at the business men
tioned in the paper. This is the
best possible town advertising.
The man who does not advertise
his business does an injustice to
himself and his town. He is the
man who expects the paper to do
most of the boosting for his
town. The man who insists on
sharing the business that comes
to a town but refuses to advertise
his business is not doing his
srnre of the boosting. The life
of any town depends upon the
live, wideawake and liberal business
men it. Corydon Republican.
Daily Courier Journal and
Crittenden Record-Press, to
out-of-town subscribers $4.00
pei annum, for both papers,
for ten days. Sunday papers
$2 00 extra.
Wednesday Jan. 1, 1913, was
the occasion of merry making
and hearty good cheer at the hospitable
home near Antioch
church and school house of Uncle
David E. Hilliard and Uncle Dave
as he is familiarly called celebrated
his eightieth birthday. His
neighbors having been invited,
took their axes and saws, along
with their wagons and put in the
time in a jolly social way for
which Antioch neighborhood is
noted, cut and hauled enough
wood to last Uncle Dave all winter
and when the dinner hour arrived
the good women had a feast
of good things ready, which
kings might envy. Fifty-seven
persons were there to enjoy the
generous hospitality so lavishly
dispensed and left wishing Uncle
Dave many happy returns of his
natal day. One Present.
i j. i
Card of Thanks.
We take this method of thanking
our many friends who was
so faithful to us in the sickness
and death of our dear husband
and father. May God's richest
blessings rest on them one and
all is our prayers.
Mrs. E. B. Stone
and W. E. Stone.
Judge Gordon May
Run Foi Congress.
It is rumored that Judge J.
Flemf Gordon exnpcts to become
a candidate for congress in the
j event A. O. Stanley wins thi
J senatorial race The Hustler has
J not Peen Judg. Gordon and this
rumor is published for what it
is worth. If he should enter the
rncef business would pick up.
there's no question about that.
He is a vigorous campaigner.
If they could gerrymander a
few counties out of the first district
out into the second the
Judge would carry them solidly
alright enough, but if this isn't
done we opine the borders will
have to be watched to keep some
of his friends from crossing the
irontier on election day,
GOVERNOR IN N. II
Samuel D. Felker Chosen Ex-
ecutive By Joint Session
Concord. N. II., Jan. 2 -The
Newhamshire legislature in joint
convention tonieht elected as governor
Samuel D. Felker, the democratic
candidate at the last election,
lie received 222 votes to
191 for Franklin Worcester,
The progressive vot
ed with the democrats.
Robbed of 500 Old Nickels.
While Albert Kuhn and. Jus..
wife, who live at 323 East Forty-eighth
street, were away at
work Tuesday, theives entered
their ilat and made off with considerable
A tin safety box was found in
the hall by the janitress, and
when Mrs. Kuhn came home the
janitress showed it to her. Mrs.
Kihn immediately identified it
as one that had been in a trunk
in her room and had contained
about 500 nickels of the old type
that she had made a hobby of
collecting since 1883. New York
Providence Enterprise Items.
Rev. J. F. Price preached at
the Presbyterian church here
Sunday morning and evening.
Mr. Beverly T. Towery returned
to Chicago Tuesday after
spedning the holidays here with
relatives. His wife will visit her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Todd, in Crittenden county for
Mr. John B. Ford, one of Crittenden
county's leading farmers
was in the city Tuesday and renewed
his subscription for the
Enterprise. Mr. Ford has been
staunch friend of the Enterprise
since it was first started, over
ten years ago and is always one
of the first to pay his subscription.
How To Glass Tobacco. .
The question has been asked
me numerous of times "how to
class unsold tobacco," will say,
I would put tobacco in three
classes leaf, lugs and trash.
Give the low grades the benefit
of all doubts. Tie in small, neat
hands, say, 6 to 10 leaves to the
hand, keep length tied fceperate
whether you bulk it seperate or
not. In this way you catch
every buyer. There are some
buyers, who wont buy tobacco
in two classes or large hands,
but all will buy in three classes
tied in neat hands.
Board of Tax Supervisors.
The following JBoard of tax
supervisors was appointed by
C)unty Judge, J. W. Blue, at
the November term:
Marion Ford of Piney, Cort J.
Pierce of Marion, George W.
Parrish of Frances, George T.
Belt of Sheridan, and E. L. Nunn
ot Rodney. On account of ill
health Mr. Parrish sent in h's
itsignation and W. F. Ol'ver
was appointed to fill the vacancy.
E. L. Nunn also could not serve
and J. R. Summerville was selected
to fill his place. The board
has been in session this week.
Burrell Walker's House
Burned in the County.
B. F. Walker Sr, lost his country
home and contents last week
bv fire. The premises were occupied
by his son Leslie Walker
and wife but they were absent
when the fire occured and lost
all their house hold and kitchen
furniture with no insurance. We
understand the Sr. Walker who
resides here had a small insurance
policy on the house.
Cancer Scrum is
Found By Chicagoan
Chicago, Jan. 7. Dr, A. A.
Whamond, president of the Robert
Burns hospital, tonight announced
that during the last five
months he has cured many cases
of cancer by the use of a cancer
specific discovered by Dr. Joseph
Stefano. Dr. Whamond refused
to give the exact nature of the
compourrdnserh saying theaulj
ipnt would ho presented to the
Chicago Medical Society shortly
after the middle of the month.
Giant Eagles Captured.
Kingfisher, Okla. Four big
golden headedeagles were
brought here by farmers who
captured them and killed a fifth
in the Gyp Hills, northwest of
here. The farmers said a ilock
of seven of the birds had their
arries in the hills and have been
carrying off small stock in such
numbers that they organized to
The birds have taken away
lambs and pigs, and some of the
residents assert that the eagles
instead of g.v psies carried away
an infant child from the community
a few months ago. One
of the captive birds measures
nearly eight feet from tip to tip
of its outspread wings
Geo. W. Stone to W. T. Martin
42 acres, $4750.
J. M. Allison to C. C. Bebout
70 acres, $500.
John S. McKearley jr. to E. C.
Hodge 65 acres $500.
C. R. Kinnin to Mary G.
53 acres $300.
Mrs. N. C. Belt 101 acres on
C'k'd Creek2500.toT. A. Enoch
Teresa M. Sisco to L. H. James
5 acres, $700.
Edward Towery to Mrs. Fannie
Walker deed of division, 128
Fannie Walker to Ed. Towery
114 acres undivided interest in
Division of Edward Towery land.
T. A. Enoch to Mrs. S. E.
75 acres on Crooked Creek
D. W. Brookshire to Mrs. Belle
Truitt, house and lot in Marion,
Solomon B. Hunt to James L'
Jennings 18 7-10 acres 317.
Mrs. Flora Venner to W. D.
Haynes, house and lot in Marion
BUILD 0'N LEVEE
Citizens of Columbus, Ky., Re-
fused Government Aid
Hiclman. Kv.. Pec. 28.- The
Government having declined to
help CulumLuj, K.,. (twenty
miles above Hickman), build a
levee to proteet the town from
any overflow when the rher gets
on a big rampage, as it did last
spring, the people of that little
citv hae decided to build r. levee
out of their own resources. It
was ertiniatfd that $2,500 or
IS3 flfln Wfitilil hu WMiiivol Vii,-
since the work has progressed so
favorably due to the exceptionally
good wtather of the fall, it
is believed the cost will not ex
Mairitd Jan. 2, 1913, at the
home of Rev. R. A. LaRue, on
West Depot Street. Harrison
Burklov and Miss Pearl Moran.
The coun acting parties are popular
.wung people of the New Salem
section. After the ceremony
the happy pair proce dtd to the
home ot the groom's mother,
where a royal feast and welcome
awaited them. Their friends
join in wishing them the experience
of the twenty-third Psalm.
It Pays To Smile.
Mr. W. L. Venner sent Rev.
M. E. Miller a beautiful trio of
Rhode Island Red chickens. The
P reacher saw Mr. Venner in the
Post Office and asked him what
he owed him for the chickens.
When Mr. Venner was heard to
say, "There is no man in town
that I think more of than the little
Baptist Pieachei, and when I
was getting ready to leae town,
I thought, I wish I had a million
dollars then I would write a check
for a thousand and present it to
M. E. Miller, as an appreciation
for the smile he always wears;
but as I am not, I will do the next
best and send him the three prettiest
Chickens in my flock and
tell him to keep that smile and
Lrighttn the world."
On last Wednesday evening,
Jan. 1st, 1913, at 7;30 Miss Toy
Wofford and Alva Watson were
united in marriage by Rev. G.
Y. Wilson of Tolu.
The ceremony was pronounced
at the home of the bride's father,
T. N. Wofford, near Dunn Spring
in the presence of 50 or 60
friends of the popular young
The bride is the oldest daughter
of T. N. Woffoid and is a general
favorite in the community.
Her manners are quiet and unassuming:
in disposition she is
modest and pleasant; in short
she possesses all the qualities
that make a true Kentucky girl.
The groom is a young farmer of
the Carrsville section.
The attendants were Miss
Gretna Mae Holeman and Mat
Hughes, Miss Maud Wofford, the
youngest sister of the bride and
Hollis C.Franklin, of Hebron who
the 5th time during the winter
served as best man.
Mr, and Mrs. Watson will go
to housekeeping on the Judge
Evans farm near K-town landing.
The Record-Press joins the many
friends in wishing them a happy
and prosperous New Year and
extends, best wiskee for a bright.
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