Newspaper Page Text
r Jan. 10 1913 THE CRITTENDEN RECORD-PRESS PAGE FIV " n
Q' Awj QUALITY AND PRICE
This Combination is Sure Moving Out Some Great Values
7. v GET IN THE "RING" WITH THE REST
k , For we are sure making some startling prices on all clothing
It will pay you to come in and inspect thegoods and seethe prices
$15.00 Suits $12.50
$12.50 Suits $10.00
$10.00 Suits $ 7.50
We do not frame up prices just to
get you to come, but we have the
goods at -these prices, and you can
H LOW PRICE
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" vv "Mf TM 4 '-- eggtadtBfltf' rJagyHBgei.
See J. G. Asher for farm insurance.
Sam Brown's baby died near
Levias Friday and was buried at
Pleasant Hill Saturday.
Frank Loyd of Fredonia was
here last week and was the guest
of C. E. Weldon and family.
Follow the Crowd and go
to the bazaar Friday afternoon,
Jan. 17. Club Rooms.
Wm. Fowler, the well known
capitalist is confined at his home
with La Grippe; also his son, R.
"Misses Pauline and Carrie
Fohs left yesterday for Lexington,
to visit their brother F. Julius
Folfs, for a cuuple of-weeks.
John C. Hardin of the Hampton
section of Livingston county,
has purchased a fine farm near
Repton in this county and will
move to it soon.
Milton Babb, the Piney finances
was here last week. He re
ported all water courses over
flowed in his section.
See J. G. Asher for farm insurance.
WANTED-25 bushels of good
sound corn for cash.
MRS. F. B. WHITE.
In Northwest Marion items
last week we said Mrs. Smart
had word her mother was ill.
It should have been Mrs. Davis
instead of Mrs. Smart.
George E. Boston and wife,
the latter of whom is a candidate
for postmistress, were here Monday
circulating among the voters.
Mrs. Boston has many friends
Come to the Bazaar, Friday
afternoon and night, Jan.
17 at the Crittenden Club.
Mrs. Dan W. Stone, who has
been slightly indisposed has entirely
Mrs. John W. Wilson was
quite ill several days last week
and under the care of her physician.
DR. W. H. CRAWFORD
All Work Guaranteed
Gas and Somnoform used for
s Office over Marion Bank
Now is the Time to 3uy Boys Clothing at
We have entirely too many Knee Pant Suits and if you
don't believe we'll give you some real values just give us a trial.
at Extra big values some lots where
sizes are broken regular $2, $2.50,
$3.00 and $3.50 Pants.
Only $1.50 Now
Meet me at the Bazaar at
the Club Room, Friday afternoon
and evening, Jan. 17.
J. E, Stephenson was here last
week in the rain. "Duck's"
wife says he always has business
out when it rains and thus
it would seem that he is nicknamed
Miss Reba Hill of the Chapel
Hill section will go at Amarilla,
Texas, with her sister, Miss
Pearl Hill, who has been home
the past month or a visit to her
Miss Ada Terry who has been
confined to her room and bed
much of the time since Christmas
is now convalescent and her
friends hope soon to see her out
Samuel Pritchett Hughes who
is quite ill of stomach trouble at
the home of his brother, Ira C.
Hughes on the Morganfield road
is reported no better.
J. H. Porter sold his stock
Monday to some Evansville parties
who will be represented here
by J. R. Summerville who will
close out the stock as soon as pos
W. H. Bigham of Chapel Hill
Section who has been troubled
with his eyes for several months
losing the sight almost entirely
has decided to go to a specialist
George H. King of the Rose
bud section and Thos. W, Walker
also of that vicinity were here
Monday. They are two of our
best men and representative cit-farmers.
The venerable Lindsey Travis
who will pass the 94th mile-stone
Jan. 20th, should he live, was
stricken with paralyses last
week and is said to be in a critical
Employees at the Post Office
may be changed if we get a new
Postmaster, butitwilfbea difficult
job to find as good a force
as is installed now. All of them
are courteous and attentive and
we believe no patron of the office
has a complaint to make
against one of them.
Mrs. Mattie Smith, widow of
the late Wm. Smith the well
known capitalist of Livingston
county, is the guest of her sister-in-law,
Mrs. M. J. Clifton, and
other relatives here.
W. H. Summers of Bridgeport,
Texas, accompanied by his
wife passed through the city
Tuesday enroute home from a
visit to his parents, Hon. J. R.
Summers and wife and her parents.
Hon. Albert Butler and
wife near Salem. Mr. Summers
and his wife are pleased with
Texas and are pleasantly situated
in a fine agricultural section
of the "Lone Star State."
Mrs. Robt. Ford died at Evansville
Sunday' The remains
were intered Monday at Morgan-field,
her old home. Mrs. Ford
was before her marriage Miss
Bessie Blue, a daughter of the
late James Blue and a sister of
Mits Sarah Blue who visited here
last summer- Mrs. Ford had
herself visited here frequently at
the home of Judge J. W. Blue
and is remembered pleasantly by
many of our people.
We are authorized to announce
Charles W. Love of Sheridan as
a candidate for Jailer of Critten-county,
subject to the action of
the Democratic primary. Mr.
Love is a son of Andrew Lovei
deceased and his mother was a
Miss Minner and his wife was
Miss Effie Moore which gives
him strong family connections,
the Loves, Minners and Moores
being three of the county's best
Call Precinct Meeting. Crittenden
Under the party law the democrats
of each precinct will meet
at their several voting places on
Saturday. Jan. 18th, 1913, at 2
p. m., for the purpose of electing
a precinct committeeman. The
present committeeman from
will call the meeting to
order and preside until a chairman
The committeemen so elected
will meet at Marion on the following
Monday at 2 p. m. to organize
and elect a county chairman
C. S. Nunn, P. S. Maxwfll.
Crittenden Co. Dem. Committee.
Answers to 'Nuts to Crack."
1. A knot in sailors phrase is a
nautical mile. 2,025 yards.
2. The specific gravity of ice is
.92 and of sea water 1,025.
3. The towers of silence are low
circular towers, built to dispose
of the dead and a)o
found in India.
4. The sun is 92.000,000 miles
from the earth.
5. The most remarkable month
in the world's history that
had no full moon was February
6. The greatest depth of the
Atlantic ocean is 27,365 feet.
7. Kentucky comes from the
Iriquoes word Kentake,
meaning prairie or meadow
8. Pikes Peak is the highest
mountain in Colorado.
9. The mistletoe is Oklahoma's
10. Trees choosing a king;
Judges 9 chapter, 8 verse.
Answered by Ruby Asher,
Marion High School.
Some Few Cloaks Left
We've put the price down
so that it will pay you to
buy, even for next Winter.
Taylor & Caiman
Where there's catarrh there's thousands
of catarrh germs. You can't
get riil of catarrh unless you kill these
You can't kill them with stomach
medicine or sprays because they can't
get where germs are.
You can kill these germs with
Booth's HYOMEI, a penetrating, antiseptic,
balsamic air that you breathe
a few times a day directly over the
raw, sore, germ infested membrane.
It does not contain morphine or any
habit forming drug.
For catarrh, croup, coughs, and colds.
HYOMEI is sold on money back plan
by Haynes & Taylor. Complete outfit
$1.00. Extra bottles of Booth's
if afterward needed, only 50 cents.
Just breathe it -no stomach dosing.
SHOT ON THE WING.
Don't slight a man because he
wears old clothes, he may have
two or three grown daughters.
Be perfectly calm when you
strike fluor spar, nobody knows
how much it will strike you for.
Many people are so good that
they are tiresome. This applies
to Paducah, only.
Yes, Angelina, the biggest
money making industry in this
country is the United States
mint, the next is the water in
Mardi Gras Shrove Tuesday
on Feb. 4th, first day of Lent-Ash
Wednesday, Feb. 5th. Easter
Sunday, March 23rd.
The demand for prunes is increasing!
Billie Baird. But why
refer to those prunish days in
the old hotel.
Blessings to the old office
holders, but will they ever give
up? No reference to George
When the vaudeville artist
kissed the Senator's bald head,
what sort of an impression was
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
This remedy has no superior for
coughs and colds. It is pleasant to
take. It contains no opium or other
narcotic. It always cures. For sale
by all dealers.
Card of Thanks.
It is with inexpressible gratitude
that I thank the people of
Lola for their kindness shown
me in the last illness and death
of my dear companion, I also
thank and appreciate the W. 0.
W., of Cherry camp, No. 302,
Lola, Ky.. for their kindness
shown me as pall bearers. May
God's richest blessings fall upon
one and all is my sincere 'wish.
W. F. Paris, Lola, Ky.
We have some shoes that we're
selling at one half the regular price,
they are all right in quality and
style, but the factory has quit making
and we can get no more of them.
This is the reason we're making this
Card of Thanks.
Wo heartily thank our friends
and relatives for their many
favors and kindness during the
affliction of our loved one that
has gone to heaven. May God
reward you with his richest
blessings. George R. H. Gass.
Mrs Charles Walker Dead.
On the evening of Dec. 24,
1912, when most homes were
happy and were looking forward
to the jovs of Christmas-tide,
one home was made sad, hearts
were broken and a shadow of
sorrow was cast over the entire
community when it was learned
that Mrs. Charles Walker was
Mrs Walker had been ill only
a few days with that dread
pneumonia. All that loving
hands and medical skill
could do was done but from the
first the struggle was useless
and at 3;10 Christmas eve. her
spirit Winged its way to that
home above to be with Him who
doth all things well.
Mrs: Walker was born Sep. 19
185G. She professed fa i t h in
Christ at an early age and
united with the Baptist Church
at Crooked Creek and remained
a consistent member until death.
She was a kindfriend.'and neighbor
always ready to lend a helping
hand; a loyal wife and a devoted
and loving mother.
She is survived by a husband
and four boys who have our
heartfelt sympathy in their sad
hour of bereavement.
The interment took place at
Love Graveyard, Thursday, the
funeral being conducted by Rev.
G. Y. Wilson, of Tolu.
Chronic Constipation Cured.
"Five years ago I had the worst case
of chronic constipation I ever knew of,
and Chamberlain's Tablets cured me,"
writes S. F. Fish, Brooklyn, Mich.
For sale by all dealers.
Uncle Joe Wilson Dead.
Joseph T. Wilson, better
known as "Uncle Joe" and one
of the pioneer citizens of Crittenden
cuunty died at the home of
his son, James Wilson, in this
county, Tuesday morning, Janu
ary 7th, 1913, aged 81 years.
Funeral services were conducted
SURVEYING NOTARY PUBLIC
J. B, KEVIL
SUITE 1 PRESS
Tuesday afternoon at Piney Fork
by Rev. W. T. Oakley, after
which interment followed in the
Piney Fork cemetery.
Uncle Joe was born in Knox
county, Tennessee, Nov. 19th.
1S31 where he lived until his parents
moved to Robertson county
Tennessee, where they remained
until Uncle Joe was a lad of
9 years when they moved to Crittenden
county, where he spent
the remainder of his days, an
He professed faith in Christ
in the early sixties, and united
with the Cumberland Presbyterian
Church. For about thirty
years he had been a faithful
member of old Piney Fork
church, and for more than twenty
years he had been a ruling elder
in that congregation. In his
religious life, as in his political
and social life he was always to
be depended upon for anything
he considered right. He was a
life long republican and a useful
On October 23, 1S67, he was
married to Martha F. Paris,
and to this union was born four
children, two boys and two girls,
one boy and one girl survive i. e.
J. A. Wilson, of this county and
Mrs. Rosa Hughes, of Colorado-It
will be remembered by many
that W. W. Wilson, son of the
deceased, contracted desease in
the Spanish-American war that
resulted in his death April 18,
1904, while the other daughter
died in infancy. He is also survived
by his faithful companion
who with the remainder of the
family and relatives have the
sympathy of all.
Uncle Joe's illness was brief.
He was sick only a few hours
when the end came. His church.
community, family and friends.
realize they have lost one of
their number who will be missed
from among them. He was one
of the pioneer citizens of Crittenden
county, and the old time,
pioneer hospitality was evidenced
in his every day life. Combined
Kentucky and Tennessee
hospitality that was characteristic
ot our earlier settlers.
But the esteem in which he
was held was evidenced by the
large and sympathetic assembly
of friends and relatives that
gathered at old Piney Fork Tues
day afternoon to pay the last
tribute of respect. May the
blessings of a Divine Father rest
upon the bereaved.
-W. T. Oakley.
We be pleased to take cases
where expert detective know
ledge is required. " All work
A. D, DREGS,
P. 0. Box 103 Marion, Ky
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