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VOL. XXXV MARION. CRITTENDEN COUNTY. KY. THURSDAY MORNING. FEB. 27. 1913. NO. 3 V
WILL POT OUT
Progressive Voters of Crittenden
County Held Enthusiastic
Meeting Last Saturday
The Progressive voters of Crittenden
county met in convention
at the court house here as per
previous announcement Saturday
afternoon and by a unanimous
vote decided to put out a full
Moose ticket for county offices
for the fall election. County
Chairman Virgil Y. Moore called
the meeting to order and several
speeches were made. A goodly
number was in attendance and
much enthusiasm was displayed.
EXPECTS A CONVICTION
Commonwealth's Attorney Confident
in Tobacco Ca3e.
Henderson, Ky., Feb. 25
"Not only have we indicted the
Imperial, but we will convict
them." said Sam V. Dixon, commonwealth's
"It is adead open and shut case
against the Imperial. Our evi
dence is simply overwhelming.
"The case will come up for
trial in May, and you can look
for conviction 6t the Imperial
Tobacco company on the indictment
at this time."
The penalty is a fina from $500
to $5,000, together with imprisonment,
forfeits the charter and puts the
Imperial out of business. The
same charge of combining in
restraint of trade in setting a
price on the twenty five million
pounds of tohacco held by the
big pool will, it is said, be brought
against Jno. H. Hodge, repre
sentative of the Regies, or the
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Married Tuesday, Feb. 25th
at the home of R. A. LaRue on
West Depot street, Mr. Jesse
Williams and Miss Delia Young.
The groom is the youngest son
of Hiram Williams of the View
section, and a young man of
sterling quality. The last two
years has made his home near
The bride is a popular young
lady,of the Levias section. After
the ceremony the happy pair returned
to the home of her sister,
Mrs. May Burklow, where a
sumptuous feast awaited them
and friends and neighbors joined
in bidding them God-speed.
They leave for Crossville, 111..
Saturday, their future home.
Cards are out announcing the
marriage of Mr. Kelroy LaRue
and Miss Clara Hurley Wednes.
day afternoon at the home of W.
M, Hurley of the Crittenden
Springs section. These are popular
young people of the county
and their many friends join in
wishing them joy and happiness.
A CLOCK WITH
A Relic of Revolutionary Times is
Now The Valued Souvenir
of a Marion. Citizen.
The oldest clock in Crittenden
county, perhaps a time-piece,
that has ticked out minute after
minute, hour after hour and
measured the allotted days of
generation after generation, --is
now the property of Deputy Sheriff
John T. Pickenp, of this city.
The clock was originally owned
by William G. Sickens, who was
a boldier of the Revolutionary
War, serving under the command
of General George Washington.
Mr. Pickens was a native
of South Carolina, but after
the close of the war of the Revolution
he came to Kentucky,
married a Miss Caldwell, settled
in Crittenden county on what is
now known as the William Lewis
farm, on Claylick creek, reared
his family and died at an old age
He had five children, John A.
Pickens, who was the grandfather
of John T., A. J., Joel A.
C, J. A. Pickens. Mesdames A.
A. and Eliza Deboe. All of this
county; unenezar who never
married; William W., Isreal H
who was the father of Richard
E. Pickens, of this city; Nelly.
who married James Calhoun, a
relative of John C. Calhoun, the
South Carolina statesman, and
afterwards lived in Paducah;
Handy, the youngest child,- who
married Miss Annie Stewart and
emigrated to Arkansas.
In 1838 the clock, which belong
ed to William G. Pickens, great
granaiatner ot John T., was
sold at a public sale and purchased
by Dr. Mickleberry Bris-
toe, who lived near Weston, and
who kept it until he died, when
it became the property of his
son, Ira Bristoe, who, at his
death, requested that the clock
be given to John T. Pickens. It
was transfered from the Bristoe
residence to the home of the
deputy sheriff, where it may be
both seen and heard at all hours,
day or night. It is quite a large
piece of furniture, as clocks go.
standing about six feet in height.
Its casing, its face and its hands
are all of wood, as are likewise
its wheels. It stands there grim
and tall and complacent, as
though it of course was ready
and competent to go on ticking
and pointing out the time of day
to present and future generations
of Pickenses, as they live,
move, have their being and
Ina Bigham celebrated her 9th
birthday by giving a party Thursday
Feb. 20. at the home of her
parents Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Big-
ham on north main st.
Those who enjoyed that memorable
afternoon were: Mi3s Laura
Butler, Grace Cardin, Master
Thomas Cochran, Miss Virginia
Doss, Verda Eskew, Gladys
Enoch, Rudell Franklin, Emma
Lee, Jennie Marie Hardin, Ruth
Larue, Naomi Lawson, Edna
Little, Virginia Miller, Evalyn
Moore, Mary E. McAdams, Reba
Parish, Martha" Reed, Mabel
Sutherland, Marie Taylor, Inez
Vosier and Edwina Weldon. Refreshments
of ice cream, cake
and candy were served.
All enjoyed themselves very
much and wished the little hostess
many more happy birthdays.
Charles Walker Passes to His Re
ward After Illness of
Last Friday evening at 6
o'clock, Charlie Walker died at
the R. E. Flanary river farm,
where he had lived the past year.
He was taken with a chill on
Tuesday, which developed pneumonia,
quickly taking him away
on the fourth day, He was 52
years old Dec. 28th last an'd it
will be remembered he buried
his wife last Christmas day. He
is survived by G children, Alvin
and Mrs. Fannie Westmoreland
by his first wife, who was Miss
Margaret Daughtrey and four
sons, Allie, (Jiarence, Thomas
and Edward by his last wife,
who was a Griffith and who died
last Christmas eve day.
The interment was at the Love
graveyard Saturday, Rev. G. Y.
Wilson officiating. The deceased
was a member of the Chapel Hill
Presbyterian church. He was a
son of Lewis H. Walker and
began as a poor boy and amassed
a fortune of ten or fifteen thousand
Husband Kills Planter to
Save Honor of His Family.
Smithland, Ky., Feb. 21.-Barney
Trimble, 43, Livingston
county planter, was killed this
afternoon by Claude McCandless.
who declared he shot and killed
Trimble to save the honor of his
Trimble was sued last fall by
McCandless for $50,000 damages
for an alleged criminal assault
on Mrs. McCandless.
McCandles is under guard at a
hotel tonight. Both families are
To the Democratic Voters
of Crittenden County.
Having been solicited from
various parts of the countv to
offer my name in the general
primary to be held next August,
for the office of Assessor. I have
finally decided to ask the Democrats
to endorse me for that
position. In so doing I invite
investigation into my standing
both as a citizen and a democrat.
I would appreciate both the
honor and the emoluments of the
office, and therefore, I shall
earnestly seek the nomination
and if nominated, will as earnestly
strive to carry your banner
I promise if elected, to discharge
the duties of the office
without fear or favor, and strictly
in compliance with the law,
assuring you that I would
both your vote and influence
for this most importannt office I
beg to remain,
Stinsou Bros., Believe
in Taking Discouut.
Evansyille, Ind., Feb. 24, 1913.
Mr. S. M. Jenkins,
As I left the city about the
time I received the enclosed
statement, it was "pigeon holed"
and only run across it this
Please find check for $5.00
and let the Press come every
weeks for 6 years.
With kindest regards and best
wishes, I am your friend,
W. E. Stinson.
Stemming District Growers in Henderson
With 200 Wagon
Loads of Tobacco.
Henderson, Ky., Feb. 24. As
the result of the sale a few days
ago of 8, 50 J. 000 pounds of
the Stemming District Association
tobacco the town is full of
tobacco this morning, which is
being delivered to the various
factories. Something like 200
loads were brought in Sunday
and Sunday night and lined up
in front of the factory doors
ready for delivery when they
opened for business this morning.
Tobacco Being Received At
Uniontown Growers Pleased
Uniontion, Ky., Feb. 24. -A
nice proportion of the Dark
Stemming district tobacco will
be received here. Deliveries
have already begun. Wagons
came in as early as Saturday
afternoon to bo in readiness for
the opening today. The smiling
faces of the growers are much in
evidence. The factory that receives
hero has a large force of
men at work and the volume of
business is large.
Notice to Lyceum Patrons.
Taggart, the Entertainer, who
was announced for Saturday
night, March 1, can not meet his
engagement. We shall not lose
this number, but a postponement
of the date was necessary.
Death of Mrs. Murphy.
Mrs. Susan Flether Murphy
died at the home of Joseph
Mahew in this city, Feb. 18th,
1913, of apoplexy. She was in
her 85th year having been born
in May 1828. She was a daughter
of Isaac Long of Todd county,
but had lived here many
years. She is survived by four
sons, Anthony of this county,
Charles of Missouri, George of
Texas, and Hodge of Illinois.
The Music Makers
Thursday, March 6th
Marion's Musical Genius.
Marion with all of its other attainments
and people to be proud
of, now has a musical composer,
who is destined to win fame for
herself and our little city who
now claims her as its own by
adoption. We have received and
heard with great pleasure the
song "If Only" the music of
which was composed by Mrs.
Alice Maude Shelby Wilson, of
this city. The music has been
declared first-class by critics and
was published by a well known
Washington, D. C, publishing
firm who complimented the
young composer on her first product.
She recieved much encouragement
from Von Tobel
and other local musical experts.
Mrs. Wilson has another musical
composition ready for the
publishers and we hear its to be
dedicated to one of her best
friends, a Marion girl.
Don't fail to hear "The Danish
Violinist " Tuesday, March
4, and "The Musfc Makers"
male quartette, Thursday, March
6. Regular Lyceum course at
M C$Jk&&iJLLl PyitlMt JA,
Of The Marion Factory of The
Stemming District Tobacco
The Henderson Gleaner Says:
Here on Feby. 24th, 1913, at
8:30 A. M., the city of Hendrson
is full of tobacco, the first deliveries
of Association Tobacco,
1912 crop. I think it entirely
conservative to say from four to
five hundred wagons will be in
this town to-day.
Members are getting 33 1 3 per
cent of the amount of deliveries.
Or take it this way - if a mem
ber delivers today, or in the future
on the present contract, one
hundred dollars worth of tobac
co, a warehouse receipt will be
hsoed him for that amount, on
which will be credited $33.33,
the cash paid the member.
And when you come to think
about it, that is'nt so bad. Farmers
are getting today nearly as
much in cash as was paid them
by the Trusts in the days before
the Association, and the farmer
has two-thirds of his tobacco left
as evidenced by his warehouse
I am perfectly aware that I
will be charged with stating the
case too strongly. O, I don't
know when it is recalled what
Trusts docks and weights were
before farmers' interests were
guarded by an Association grader.
Speaking of warehouse receipts
a good member said only this
morning, "I have never failed
yet i n getting money on my
warehouse receipts. In several
instances I have gone to my bank
and requested loans and tendered
the bank a good, solvent
on my note, who (my
I mean) held my ware
house receipts to secure himself
against any possible loss. Need
less to say, none of my endorsers
in the past six years have ever
lost a cent or been(in danger of
losing a cent, for in the final
out come, my warehouse receipts
have been paid in full with
I have just this morning heard
direct from Owensbore. where
an immense amount of tobacco
is being sold on the loose leaf
floor, and I have been reliably
informed that the average for
several weeks past on the loose
leaf floor has been not to exceed
5 1-2 cents.
Summing up conditions to this
Feb. 24th, 19 3, it is perfectly
obvious that farmers in allof the
eleven counties growing the
(Continued on Page 4 .
YEAR BOOK of
Stark Bro's Nurseries & Orchards Co.
MAILED TO YOU FREE
Just iay on a Postal Card: "Send nhe a copy of Stark Year Book for 1913.'
When writing, alio tell us bow many trees, shrubs, vine, etc., you will probably
plant this teaton.
This Year Book is more than a mere catalogue of Stark nuriery products, it is a
practical easy to understand text book for the guidance of the man who plants trees.
Ourown experience of nearly 100 years, the reports of experiment stations and the
opinions of planters from all sections are condensed and reproduced for the benefit of
busy people. An encyclopedia of orchard information, containing full size color
illustrations of gloriously tinted fruits and many photographic reproductions in black
and white; also information on many subjects in which the orchardist is interested.
Hundreds of varieties of apples, pears, peach, plum, cherry, apricot, quince,
grape and all small fruits are described; weaknesses of each variety are pointed out
and good points are explained. We feel that planters should know both.
Those interested in growing fruits or flowers or shrubs or shade trees will find this
book of inestimable value; totally different from the average nurseryman's publications.
It is a book you will keep for reference, and one on which you can depend
as being absolutely accurate. Write today for your copy.
MRS. MAGGIE LADD
Wife of John Ladd of Near Sales
Dies of Injuries Received
Mrs. Maggie Ladd was fatally
burned Sunday morning at her
home one mile east of Salem at
7:30 o'clock, a. m., and died at
3:30 p. m. Mrs. Ladd was the
wife of John Ladd. Mrs. Ladd's
clothing caught fire from an
open grate, no one being present
except her little son, who in the
excitement could do nothing.
Mrs. Ladd ran about 50 yards
from the house and fell in the
public road. Charley Gray was
the first and only one to reach
her. Drs. Hayden & Matlock
Mrs. Ladd was one of our
neighbors, and a better woman
never lived. She was one of the
best neighbors we ever saw,
especially in sickness. The
weather never was too bad for
her to go where she was called.
She has douotless gone t&her
reward. Mrs. Ladd leavSa
husband and five childrejJKCv
mourn their loss. ' .
Her remains were laid to rest
at Union Monday evening. "ThSk
family have the sympathy of all
their friends and neighbors. in
T. A. Ilarpending.
The Danish Violinist
Tuesday, March 4th
W. H. Wallace Ask an Indorsement
I desire my friends and the
voters generally, to know that I
am a candidate for nomination
for the office of Jailei, subject to
the action of the Democratic primary,
I have endeavored faithfully to
perform all the duties of the office
since I have been Jailer and
I have tried to treat all with
whom I have come in contact as
I would like to be treated.
My record during the present
term, is before the citizens of
Crittenden County and if it meets
with the approval of the voters,
I respectfully ask for an endorsement.
If nominated I promise
to make an active honorable
for re-election and if elected
I promise to serve the people
faithfully to the best of my ability
and to treat each and every
one with proper respect and
W. H. Wallace.
The Daily Courier-Journal $3
any time this month, only one
Nurseries & Orchards Co.
. ? " V"
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