Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Crittenden record-press. (Marion, Ky.) 1909-191?, October 30, 1913, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
jwt., ' -' y i
E. m$ titimhm Mtmt. Vl&tJt&& ,v
Number 18. Marion, Crittenden County Kentucky, Thursday Morning, Oct. 30, 1913- Volume XXXVI
LLIOTT BUSY THE GOLCONDA TEN BIG EN- TOUGH JOKE ON
E$ ,ei NORTHERN I I TEMMENTs TO-BE iPidiHOl
i -- f
' TV I T.fl
General Manager of Tobacco Assc
ciation Has Sold 1,000
General manager Elliott, of
the Stemming District Association,
has been busy since arriving
in England, and as a result
of his efforts several nice sales
the prized weed has been
,,He is still in London ard
orts from him are to the
?ct that he is making sabs
almost daily to English and Irish
Since the remainder of the
crop was placed in hogsheads it
is stated that about 1,000 hogsheads
have been disposed of at
good prices. Five thousand
hogsheads were prized and there '
ec remains unsoia 4.uuu
leads. Mr. Eliott expects to
remain across the pond until all
or a large portion of the unsold
crop is sold. I
Among the buyers who have
gotten some of the tobacco is'
Thomas Gallaher, of Belfast.1
Ireland. Mr. Gallaher has changed
his mind about the crop since
he was in Henderson last winter.
While here he was quoted as
sayjng that the crop was very
i nferior and that he did not have
a demand for anything except
the best grades. Shipments are
now being made to Gallaher firm
from points over the disirict.
When Mr. Elliott left the city
h few weeks ago he stated that
he would remain in England until
sales were made. That he is
being succsssfjl will b3 gord
nejvs tD all m:mb3M of the
pool and other people generally.
Six miners Key Stone
line, apply, Ed La Plant
Vote For J.
Near Our Borders the Steam Shovel
h At Work Making the
It looks like businps up on the
Golconda Northern Railroad the
The company has an immense
steam shovel at work, and believe
ua, it is throwing somejdirt.
This big machine was received a
week ago and has been steadily
at work now for several days.
It requires a large number of
teams to haul the dirt it scoops
up, the shovel's capacity being
something like four or five yards
a minute, or ' upwards of 200
yards per hour.
The machine was put to work
at the north end of the Illinois
Central's track above the incl'ne
and is grading at this time on
Michel land, between the seven
sycamores, and the I. C. tracks,
With the work progressing
thus rapidly, and with the large
amount of road which is already
completed, namely, from Sam
Clark's to the seven sycamores,
it should not be many months
until the entire road to the mines
would be ready for the rolling
stock. Carrsville Enterprise.
Some Facts About Crittenden's
First School Fair.
Six hundred enthusiastic supporters
of the Fair present.
"We have certainly reached the
borders of the Land of Promise
for better education in Crittenden.
" from C. G. Thompson's response
to the welcome address.
Tolu, Hebron and Colon had
exhibits and most all schools in
the division make good showing.
Marion Beard, of Forest Grove,
won in 100 yard dash.
Miss Stella Phillips, of Colon,
won the 50 yard dash.
Harry Moore, of Glendale,
won the sack race.
HBHtBa? J . '' 3HK. HHH
3- a 7
V , .Who is the friend of the people
&n$,pQfes agairi&i graft arid corpora
pif j?rf at every opportunity. He
; '6aripW:ffi&te& sff? v?V ihe Farmer
The Farmer Candidate for County
Attorney. A gifted lawyer graduate
of Center College, at Danville, Ky.t
one of the best law school in Kentucky,
from u hich such eminent men
as Carlisle, Breckinridge and Proctor
Knott, graduated. He ilrnot only capable
but honest and sober, a
who adds he nor and dignity to
Crittenden county's good name. Trice
Bennett is a gentleman in every sense
the word implies. He has a license to
practice in Kentucky courts and the
UnitedStates courts and has only to be
sworn in after the election at the Marion
Bar to be ready to look after the
county's business. Your vote and influence
solicited and will be appreciated.
The County Clerk's Office.
One of the most important
officers to be elected next Tuesday
by the voters of Crittf ndeh
county, is the County Clerk.
His duties require him not only
to record the deeds and mortgages
and other papers that may
be filed with him, but he also
keeps the records of the proceedings
of the county and fiscal
courts. During the course of
the year almost every citizen in
the county has some business in
the County Clerk's office or with
the County Clerk in looking up
records, filing deeds, mortgages
or other papers, etc., and it is1
to the interest of citizens that
we have a man in the office, who
will be courteous, accomodating
and competent., We think Mr.
Howard Phillips is one who will
meet all the requirements of the
office if elected.- "'-Hella
a man above reproach in
character, of kind and courteous
disposition and of education and
natural ability sufficient to render
him entirely competent. He
has been a farmer all his life and
is not afraid of hard work, and,
if elected he will devote his entire
time and attention to the
service of the citizens of Crit
tenden county in the duties of
WE FEED THF PEOPLE.
Give us a call on court day,
election day, or any old dav
and see for yourself. Our
lunch counter and restaurant
is thronged with patrons, who
have been there before, and
always "come back" because
we please them. We have a
iine meat cook and serve orders
on short notice, v,
Clarence G. Thompson
and ndvvtht It wHIbc greatly apprc
, .- ;v :. -
Scheduled tor This Season's Lyceum
Course. Includes Five
Our Lyceum Course for the
coming season is bigger and better
than ever, that is, better and
higher priced talent than we
have ever had before has been
contracted for. It is a lecture
and entertainment course and
one that should appeal to everyone
who enjoys instruction and
good wholesome entertainment.
There are to be rive high class
musical programs; an evening of
impersonations by John B. Ratto;
a program of interpretations by
Everett Kemp; and lectures by
iDr. Edward Amherst Ott, Dr.
E. T. Hagerman, William Rainey
The course is under the auspices
of the Marion City School
and the entertainments will be
held in the School Auditorium.
Since last season the Auditorium
has been reseated with attractive
and comfortable opera chairs,
making it the best Auditoriun
in town for such entertainments
We believe in the Lyceum and
believe that the management
should be in the hands of the
the school It furnishes entertainment,
a large number of the
students. And Pres. Van Hise,
of Wisconsin Uuiversity. says
that the field of knowledge is
broadening so rapidly, that, for
the people to have an active appreciation
and an accurate understanding
of the age in which
they live, the school must
instruction for parents as
well as their children. Then
there is a growing sentimei t
that it is the duty of the school
to furnish food wholesome entertainment
for its community,
We want the Lyceum, in a meas
ure, to meet these needs.
The season tickets will go on
sale some time this week. Tl e
price of season tickets for ado ta
will be $2.75 each, forpupils $1.50
each. Considering the character
of programs we have to offer
the price is so low that we do
not see how any one can afford
not to take advantage of the opportunity.
The price of single
admission tickets will be 50 cents
each for adults, 25 cents eacli
The first number of our course
is to be a lecture by Dr. Ott. He
was on the Chautauqua progrrrn
here last summer and his lecture
on "Sour Grapes" was regarded
by many as the best feature of
the whole program. We have
never had a lecturer on our courses
that will compare at all favorably
with Dr. Ott. He is a university
profesSbr, writer of
books, contributor to the periodical
press and lecturer. His lectures
show the stamp of the
and are at the same time
humorous and highly entertaining.
American audiences can
hardly get enough of this man
and his purposeful oratojy. He
is to be here Monday evening,
Watch for cards in show windows'
and announcements in this
paper for information about the
Envelopes, Letter Heads, Bill
Heads, Statements and Note
Heads, are our specialty. Don't
forgat. us when in- heed of such
TUB CIUTTENDEWCORD PRESS;,
Arrcslcd By Deputy Sheriff On
Telegram From ftkCracken
Dr. J. W. Bass, of Paducah,
who became the husband of Miss
Lottie Dean Wednesday morning,
had an experience Tuesday night
that he will not forget should he
live to be-one,thousand years old.
He was actually placed under arrest
by a deputy sheriff and was
in custody of the officers as a
"felon" for some time.
And to., make the jokej more
humiliating he was placed under
"arrest" at the home of his
bride on Holloway street while
in the act of sitting down to a
pre-wedding supper. The joke
happened this way:
Dr. Bass is related to the
sheriff of McCracken county.
To pull off a capital joke, onthet
bridegroom thePaducah officer
sent a telegram to Sheriff Abbott
to arrest Dr. Bass and to hold
him until further orders. Sheriff
Abbott did not know but
what the message was genuine,
and he directed Deputy Eastin to
make the arrest. Deputy Eastin
located the doctor at the home
of his bride and promptly made
krown his miffiop. Consternation
was caused among all except
Dr. Bass, who krHv of the joking
proclivities of his kinsman,
and tried to explain thasituation
'o the guests and the- officer.
Deputy Eastin was obdurate and
would not listen. He accompanied
the doctor down, and was
handed another message saying
it was all a joke.
The angered physician beat a
hasty retreat to Miss Dean's
home to explain matters and get
his portion of the splendid supper
which he was about to miss.
It is expected that the McCracken
sheriff will make himself
scarce when Dr. Bass and
bride arrive at Paducah. Henderson
Potato Onions For Sale.
Phone No. 14 4 rings.
10301tp J. B. Perry,
Corbeft Stephenson, D
candidate for County Superintendent
of Schools, whose picture
appears above, was born,
reared and still lives on. a farm
near Mexico, was edncd in
the County'schools and the Marion
Graded and High Schools and -the
Kentucky State College at
Lexington. He has taught in
public school for seve ral years,
and holds a state certifier eiand
made a clean race for,, the
office he seeks andijf elected;; will
add honor to the County' name.
Mr, Steprmnson ia, a, )rddgt
and unaaeuming; gdntlamariaai
entirely worthy of. ilw.ofcfitiWa.'
of, the. -ripple', ,dfomE;1
Jon uuice: jnan.a chanee.: A ' ' V -'' '
"-.:7 J -- . . ? ,;
- - k.. V. zr ; i - i ,,''.
4;. . .. y 'K .1 , r; .A
" ,. V I . T 1 , I . -",
' d ,!' Wfr I-,
. "Vw -. '" ' i . it .- ... '1.."
o. i& i.
i ' .