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'X 1PAGE fitGfT THE CRITTENDEN RECORD-PRESS FEB. 27, 1913
hot oakes, made with
ROY&J. Baking Powder
are delicious? healthful
and easily made
Warner Taylor is on the sick
list, at present.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Merritt, of
Sullivan, were guests of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Merritt,
one day last week.
L. B. Phillips has moved his
sawmill to this place.
Mrs. Deedie Arflack spent
Friday afternoon with Mrs. Iva
Ben Woodring contemplates
moving to Frank Clark's place,
in a few days.
Quilting is all the go with the
house-wives, in this section.
Mr. and Mrs. John Metcalfe
were guests of Will Taylor and
family last week.
Rev. Lilbert McDowell and
wife went to Blackford, Thursday.
Mrs. Rose Crider was here last
Rev. Wheeler filled his regular
appointment at Rosebud, Saturday
and Sunday. A large audience
Miss Eltie Crider is attending
the Mai ion Graded school.
'' Bro. Larkins will preach at
Rosebud next Sunday morning
and Sunday night.
Guthrey Travis is talking of
moving over into Crittenden.
We would be glad to have Mr.
Travis in our midst.
When you teeiau,rT;drvocour s
tired, worried or despondent it is a
sure sign you need MOTT'S NERVE
MNE PILLS. They renew the normal
vigor and make life worth living.
Be sure and ask for MOTT'S NERVE-RINE
PILLS. Price $1.00 by druggists.
Williams M'f'g. Co., Props.
Cleveland, Ohio. Sold only by J. H.
Orme, Marion, Ky
Miss Mattie Hughes is the
On March 12, 1913, I
will proceed to sell all the
personal property of
CHARLIE WALKER, Deceased,
consisting of 18 head of 3
yr old mules, two 3 yr old
mares, 8 or IO head of
work mules, 1 lot of cattle,
1 lot of hay and corn, farming
implements of all kind,
household and kitchen
guest of her sister, Mrs. Claude
Franks, this week.
Miss Glena Rankin spent a
few days last week the guest of
Miss Ina Holeman.
Mrs. Lee Rankin was in Fords
Miss Alma Heath was the
guest of Miss Maude Wofford,
Saturday night and Sunday.
Miss Edna Rankin was the
guest of Miss Mae Holeman,
Misses Mamie Hughes and
Mae Holeman spent Friday night
week with Miss Ruby Hughes.
Mrs. Lillie Walker and children
visited her aunt, Mrs. Emma
Hughes, and her sister, Mrs.
Jim Hughes, recently.
Miss Maude Woflord spent
Friday night the guest of Miss
Bob Williams spent several
days last week at Providence
visiting his children and kindred.
Claude Hughes, wife and son
spent Sunday with Buddie Daniels
Miss Clara Heath spent Saturday
night and Sunday the
guest of Mrs. Sallie Holeman.
James Rankin and Joe Barnes,
of Fords Ferry, attended the
Valentine supper at Sun Set vaU
ley, Friday night.
Master Wilbor Leo Rankin
spent several days last week
with his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Wilborn, of Fords
Mrs. Florence Williams was
in Weston Saturday shopping.
Health is very good in this
community, at this writing.
L. C. Horning and family of
this place were the guests of
R. E. FLANARY, Adm'r.
Clarence Hunt and wife Sunday.
J. M. Hill and family were the
guests of Jim Lamb and familyi
of near this place Sunday.
Mrs. Lizzie Deboe, of near
Iron Hill, was the guest of J.
A. Pickens and family last week.
Miss Myrtle Stone, of near
Repton, passed through this
place last week.
Luther Stevens and family
were the guests of Geo. Manley
and family, of near this place
Miss Reva Dean, of Iron Hill,
has been the guest of Miss Ellen
Travis the past week.
Prayer meeting every Saturday
night at Hill's Chapel church
and Sunday School, Sunday morning
at 10 o'clock, a. m. Let
everyone come out to Sunday
School, with good lessons.
Ohria Drennen and brother
passed through this place Friday
afternoon enroute home. Both
of them are attending the Marion
Miss Elgie Towery was the
guest of Beulah Asbridge last
Willie Pickens was the guest
of Neva Woodsides one night
John Asbridge and family,
and Sheely Agee and family
were guests of Luther Travis
and family Sundav.
THE BEST COUGH MEDICINE.
"I have used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy ever since I have been keeping
house," says L. C. Hames, of
Marbury, Ala. "I consider it one of
the best remedies I ever used. My
children have all taken it and it works
ike a charm. For colds and whooping
cough it is excellent." For sale by
Some sickness in this community
Mrs. Albert Elder, of
is the guest of her sister,
Mrs. Harry Hale.
Miss Dessie Binkley, of Crayne
has returned home after spending
a week with relatives and
friends at this place.
Quite a number of the farmers
of this place took their tobacco
to Hopkinsville last week.
Mrs. J. B. Cardin attended
church at Crayne Saturday eve.
J. E. Binkley purchased a fine
pair of mules from J. I. Clement.
A four year old Iron Gray
mare, good condition, 15
hands high and weight about
Q. M. CONYER,
It seems as if everybody in this section
have bad colds and coughs.
J. M. McConnell and wife and C. II.
McConnell and wife were called to the
bedside of their sister, Mrs. Henry
Travis, last week, who is very sick at
Willie Sigler, of near Shady Grove,
attended church here Sunday.
Bob Vanhooser and wife and Miss
Lottie Davis were guests of Mrs. Clarence
Misses Nellie and Pearl Davis were
guests of Miss Lena Coleman, Sunday.
Miss Myrtle King and brother, Wil-lard,
left Sunday for Bowling Green to
attend the Normal course, .
Bryan Hardin is visiting relatives in
Mrs. Joseph B'oster was in our little
town shopping Saturday.
J. C. Hardin and daughters, Misses
Mae and Mary, were in Marion, Thursday.
Eunice and Dora Jones, who have
been spending a few days with their
brothers, W. A and E. C. Jones, of
Sturgis, returned home Monday.
Mrs. Nora O'Neal, of the Mattoon
nnninn itn Cnf llnrlntt lAlnr aniMA
DGVblUllf WUO IlCiC UUlUtUUJ UU1M DUlilU
The Music Makers Male Quartette,
From Barred and White
Plymouth Rqcks and Single
Comb White Leghorns, I
have extra good Breeding
Stock to sell eggs from this
year. Eggs fl.OO per 15.
Write for mating list.
L. C. Gass
R. F. D. No 1 Marion, Ky.
ILL OF HOIS.
These Have Paid Subscriptions
Since Our Last Report
NEXT WEEK OTHER
NAMES WILL APPEAR
Alve?, Jesse. Ford3 Ferry, Jan. 1914.
Alves, Mrs. R. A. " Jan. 1914.
Alves, J. B. " Feb. 1914.
Allen, Alvin, Cravne, Feb. 1914
Bennett, G. B. Lola, Dec. 1913.
Butler, W. B. Salem, Jun. 19)3.
Brantly, W. D. Dresden, Jon. 1914.
Butler, Albert, Salem Jan. 1914.
Bebout, Richard, Sheridan, Jan 1914
Brantley, J. G. Gladstone Jan. 1914.
Babb, C. R. Salem, Jan. 1914.,
Bourland, J. C. Citv Jan, 1914
Barnes, Joseph Fords F rry, May 1913
Bailey, W. E. Saulsburg, Jan. 1915.
Bryant, Mrs. Truly City Aug. 1913
Black, Fiy, Fredonia Feb. 1914.
Zd A. Bennett, Tolu Oct. 1913.
Burton, B. Frank Route 4. July, 1913.
Belt, Hewlett A. Fredonia, Feb. '14
Brooks, George S. Route 2 Jan. '14
Bigham, Eddie M. Stratmore March '14
Burns, Forrest, Tolu Feb. '14
Baker, A. J. City April '14
Bennett, H. H. Fredonia, Jan. '14
Brahears, Sam R. Route 2. Feb. '14
Corn, J. O. Salem, Jan. '14
Curry, Ben R. Blackford Feb. '14
Crider, J. E. Fredonia, Aug. '13
Cardin, W. H. Route 2. March '14.
Cook. J. R. Route 5 Jan. '14.
Carter, Jas. B. Salem S. Route Jan. '14
Corley, V. T. Tribune Feb. '14
Crawford, E. F. WicklifTe Dec. ,13
Duncan, Rev. B. II. Sullivan, Dec. '13
Deboe, Mrs. S. Pinckneyville Dec. '13
Dowell, W. E. Tolu, Jan. '14
Dowoll, R. A. Wellsford, Jan. '14
Drennan, B. F. Dixon. Jan. '14
Dollar, J. A. Phill psburg, Jan. '14
Dorrah, Frank Crayne Jan. '14
Elder, Charles, Route 2 April '13
Franklin, S. H. City Jan. '13
Flanary, W. H. City Jan. '14
Franklin. B. B. Sullivan, Feb. '14
Golladay, V. E. Anniston, Jan. '14
Grady, C. W. Weston, Sep. '13
Gass, Jame3 S. City November '13
Gill, Mrs. Sarah, City Feb. '13
Guess, T. C. Route 5 Jan. '14
Guess, T. T. Tolu Aug. '13
Hodge, O. T. Route 2 Feb. '14
Hguhes, George D. Weston, Jan .14
Herron, James, Cave-In-Rock Jan '14
Hardin, John C. Repton, Feb. '14
James, Miss Ruth Fords Ferry Jan '14
Jacobs, Mr. Green, Zillah, Dec. '13
James, John L. Elizabethtown Nov. '13
Koon, Tress, Fredonia, Feb. '14
King, C. M. Jan. '14
King, James M. Fredonia May '13
Long, John A. Route 2 Feb. '13
Lowery, Thos. W. Salem Jan. '14
Lowery, John Fredonia, June '14
Lamb, H. N. Tribnne, Ky. Jan. '14
Ledbetter, Mrs. Mollie E'town, " '14
Lamb, J. W. City Jan. '14
Lowery, D. A. Route 1 Jan. '14
Laneave, Sam Route 1 Feb. '14
Lamb, John T. Sullivan May '13
Larue, Lucian A, Sheridan, Feb. '14
Lowery, W. S. Salem S. R. Jan. '14
Mountjoy, G. R. Arlington Feb. '14
Moore, E. B. Route 3 Feb. '14
Mahan, J. A. Salem Dec. '12
Mayes, H. E. Weston, Feb. '14
Martin, W. T. Salem S. R. Feb. '14
Moran, J. C. Salem Jan. '14
Miles, R. Hardesty, Jan. '14
Mason, Joe Cave-In-Rock, Ills, Jan. '14
McConnell, Richard " Dec '14
McCain, Elijah City Jan. '13
Nunn, Dr. W. H. Morganfield, Dec. '13
Newcom, John II. Blackford, Jan. '14
Oakley, W. T. City Jan. '14
Parrish, Geo. W. Fredonia R. 2 Jan. '14
: d. v. s. i
Office in Pierce Building
Over Babb's Restaurant
2 MARION, KY. S
Calls answered dav or night
S PHONC u ii it n NO. 202 2
rrrt 'oo -.
CMAI 1 ftTttIL
There has been an epidemic of
mump3 in this neighborhood, all
who were forunate enough to get
them say they had a swell time.
Miss. Ina Burton is visiting
relatives in Marion this week.
Clyde Nation moved to Blackford
one day last week. j
Miss. Myrtle Brightman who
has been visiting relatives at
Madisonville returned home last
Smith Newcom and William
Orme went to Louisville last week '
on business connected with the
sale of the Sullivan tnhnppn nnnl I
We think we can report an
in our next letter, but
fearing they might be chased
like Zebulum and Nell, we will
call no names this week.
The following advertisement'
was taken from an old naner
(name of paper torn oft',) date J ,
Sept. 4th, 1S35:
v'e use this method to inform
our customers and friends, of
this a'ld adj )in:ng counties, that
we design freighting tobacco
the approaching season to New
Orleans, and from the liberal
encouragement heretofore received,
wc still hope to share a
portion of their patronage.
We will receive and ship tobacco
from the warehouse at or
near Clarksville, the Cumberland
or Red rivers, on as good
terms as any Other responsible
freighters from these places
during the season, liberal advances
will be made to persons
freighting by us, by allowing us
at the rate of G per cent interest.
T. A. Anderson and Mr. Howard,
our principal clerk, will attend
in New Orleans to the inspecting
and selling of the tobacco consigned
to our care, where the
utmost attention will be paid in
seeing the planters justly dealt
with. One of the firm has gone
on to the east for the purpose of
laying in a general assortment
of fall and winter goods, which
we expect to recieve in a few
weeks, and will sell as cheap as
any merchant in the western
country, for cash or on time to
A. Buckner & Co.
N. B: We have on hand a
large supply of Kefhawa salt,
which we offer low for cash, or
on time to our tobacco customers.
We will recieve in exchange for
goods, new feathers linen, janes,
linseys and shelled corn, for
which we will allow the highest
As usual we will bring up
groceries for our tobacco customers,
o" those who may deposit
the cash, where a bill is rendered
for the articles ordered at
cost and carriage.
A. B. & Co.
Elkton, Sept. 4th 1835.
Am You a Bold Sulfercr?
Take Dr. King's New Discovery.
The best cough, cold, throat and lung
medicine made. Money refunded if it
fails to cure you. Do not hesitate
take it at our risk. First dose helps.
J. R. Wells, Floydada, Texas, writes:
"Dr. King's New Discovery cured my
terrible cough and cojd. I gained 15
pounds " Buy it at J. H. Orme's or
Haynes & Taylor'B. f
FOR SALE A 15 h.n. Inter-
national gasoline e uine for $250
and a piano for $75. Inquire at
W. V. K1MOTTS
TO MOTHER EAflffi
What Corn and Potato Clubs Do
For tba Boys.
GROWTH OF THE MOVEMENT.
Jefferson County Leads With Its Magnificent
Gardening Land How William
Frey Grew Eighty-eight Bushels
of Potatoes on Ono-fourth of an Acre.
Gradually the thinking school people
nrc beginning to see and understand
that If the parents will not g to
the school the school must go to the
home and make Itself felt Nothing
has helped more In this movement
than the boys' corn and pototo clubs
In this nnd many other states. The
tremendous growth of the movement
is due largely to a rational use of tho
children's enthusiasm and desire TO
DO SOMETHING THEMSELVES.
PLEASUHE IN ACHIEVEMENT
COMES FROM DOING IT YOURSELF,
nnd pleasure In achievement U
the largest factor in human life.
William and Walter Krey live aliout
eight miles from Louisville In n splendid
farming nnd gardening section or
Jefferson county. When your reporter
I I ! Mil !!
A (1001) SHOCK.
visited them on Saturday, 2d of November,
he found them busy staling
"second crop" potatoes for the winter
William Frey, the elder brother, grew
one-fourth of an acre of potatoes this
season. He harvested eighty-eight
bushels of splendid tubers on the plot.
When he was asked about the
Its cultivation, he "alii:
"Yes, that Ield was homo better than
most of the neighbors around here.
iou see. uusiieis on ray
little piece Is the same as 117 barrels
to the acre. Of course I did some
things the neighbors didn't lj because
I did all of my work from the directions
the government sent me. Everybody
plows manure under when they
break the ground In tho spring, but I
used my two big wagon loads of rotted
manure for n top dressln' after my potatoes
wore In the ground.
"The folks that came over here said
my potatoes were darker green than
any of the others In the neighborhood,
an' we nil suw that tho vines were-mighty
heavy an fine. I went over the
pateh three times with n fourteen tooth
Ci? --- Life- f?4 A Wks?
WILLIAM FltEY AND HIS rOTATOHS
cultivator, nn' 1 was careful not to let
it cut deeper thau two Inches. After
that I gave It two worklu's with u
"Yes, my potatoes will get the first
prlzo this year lu this county. It'lr
make the quarter of an aero pay
mighty well, because It's ?jO In gold."
Walter Frey, the younger brother,
has nn acre of corn In the contest, but
It had not beeu husked when your correspondent
visited tho farm early In
November. The grouud showed that
careful work had been done during
and the eighteen huge shocks
that stood upon tho acre gave promise
of a largo yield. ,
"I planted the Boone County White
that tho state furnished us boys," he
said in answer to my questions, "but 1
only got about half a stand of corn, so-I
bad to use some of our own Boone
County for replanting the acre. Of
course a. bad stand Is a mighty poor
start In a corn contest Next time 1 um
goln' to test tho seed so as to bo sure
about my stand.
"Yes, I used a lot of manure on that
acre. Beforo I plowed It this spring 1
scattered four big loads of manure so I
could turn It under.
"I was goln' to do moro plowln' an'
cultlvatln' han anybody around
Tear, hut n hit? rolnrtatnrm fnni.lu
it bo I had to quit eirly. I did cultivate
ft four tf88 aa' didn't stir th rronnd:
tioM for corH -.v.. ,. . mlrhtt
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