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Image 1 of Crittenden record-press (Marion, Ky. : 1909), January 18, 1912

Part of Crittenden record-press (Marion, Ky. : 1909)

, J'' V. -l- -. (. -- 'j&Egs,i3r p,,...- ' -.- - sr ,. yt'nigr: ,U 'Sis i :i VI (tiviflmttou rol 34. mmtfaSftm COUNTY, KENTUCKY. JAN. MARION, CRITTENDEN if4,l,t$'tl':4,4oei:,,:c,3,5Mi,,i4"il(4,,,4'4ci,'i,4:i 18, I9I2, nUV.LlC 29 4,4a4,4,4,4,444,4,44,iiei04ri:i,)I:) JANUARY CLEARING SALE Stock of Merchandise at prices that will create enthusiasm. you A MAYES, CAVENDER & STONE Invites but an inkling of the many hundreds of timely, to share in value giving event without precedent in this locality. The items quoted gives opportunities this sale has created. We lead all others in value. money-savin- g One lot of Ladies' andchild-ren- s' shoes to close out. 90cts. will buy each of the following items: What You Can Buy With 45 Cents $3.50 IJadies' Shoes $2.85 $1.00 Ladles' Shoes $2.03. " " " " COO 1.45 2.25. 8.00 $1.50 Ladies' Shoes $1.15 $2.50 Children's Shoes $1.75. $2.00 Children's Shoes $1.00 " " " " .95 1.25 1.25. 1.75 $1.00 Dress Goods and Silk. 12 yds. Hope Bleach Domestic. 10 yds. best Outing. 19 yards Brown Domestic. 10 yards dress Gingham. $1 Caps. 1 Overalls. 1 2f bed blankets. 1 Undershirts. $1 Napkins $1.2.5 Men's Hats 1.2T Suit Case $l.r0 Baby coats. $2.00 Ladies' Hats Choice of any tailored suit in the house, values selling regularly at $15.00 to $20.00 Now $10. Ladies' coats at half price. The difference between this and the ordinary end of the season clearance sale is plain enough. The goods offered are new and a good assortment. These prices are good as long as the above items last 50c Men's Sweaters GOc Underwear 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c Gloves 10 Overalls Caps Matting Rugs Towels Scarfs Knit Skirts yards best calico. The above prices are real values. While they last. Marion Cf nno Kentucky. Mntoc Pmonrlnf Wi uiviiv lYitijvo, vtiwviiuvi 4ri'4Hhi ttHi,44ii4,4cH4,l,!444t 44,4444444,4434i:li fankfort Says Hon. M. foguc, of Ollic James f Speech. u. k ilivtul Kentucky $ Ollie M. fc, I'Milc the following speech tic mt ocsmoji f the Icg- - Irc, .iinptiti the eiiaiorhip tomtit," hih tribute to the i Kentucky: Hr.t Mr. Speaker, r. Pre idem, ti rs ami Representatives of V word can proper- tuck tatittule to you kpriss ui of Kentucky, le (to the are. No In. in gneti to the heart rue ha no language. ;ak, it kn-appreciation which nft mill Whelms me at this, hour can- kn nv of no way to t Id you, and s tin feeling t ;h u.u to the great a"d of Kentucky O'liiiiuioiicd you to er their mandate to express promise you wil- l- otih will stand with hem that .. . ., & I. jopie ami ior me peojui:. cause shall he my cause; Sliopes shall be my desires. II vote in their interest ; I fight fir their welfare; I rellect their wishes; I shall iscious always that I am servant and they are my shall have r, so that when work and returned this n can read their approval teful ejes and hear it in pc-p- ws 1 1 1 1 1 1 lonct heart beats. I shall to chart but their will ; I ra e uo approval by that of :kians; I shall be as quick lit attacks upon their honor ii iu own ; I shall expend inney with the same econ- id houestN as if I had to toil i) self ; shall be guided by )lden Rule of Democracy, rights to all, special pnvi- b none"; 1 shall vote for vocate an amendment to Icral Constitution proid- 1 l r tr i u :cv t - EVER DELIVERED Uiki i lev ti' n j t the pi pit-v.u- ti.aturs i the t.ite at the ball t In I li long meat reform, by our party, has nt Inst met the almost universal approval of men of all parties. Stands by People, i do not tear tne people; an. From their willing to trust them. ranks hae come in the past, as they must come in the future, the soldiers who have offered up their live to create and preserve this great republic, and, as they created it, we must rely upon them to defend, preserve and perpetuate it. We may confidently rest in their hands the power to elect who shall make the laws under which they are willing to labor and to live. The spirit of confidence in the people's choice, even in Kngland, from which we inherited the selection of our senators by the members of legislature instead of the people, has stripped from the House of Lords practically all power over bills taxing the people and lodged it wholly in the hands of those they directly elect. The spirit of the rule of the people is spreading over the earth. In far-ol- T Russia the first ray of liberty shone from the Duma; in Kngland it blazes in full glow by the will of the Commons; in distant China, one of the oldest empires of the earth, the spirit of the rule of the people has practically suc ceeded in erecting a republic upon the ruins of the empire. When the members of the United States Senate are elected directly by the people, as we now elect our members of the House of Representatives, we shall realize that which, was the dream and the hope of the fathers who gave this great republic to us. and that is that it should be a government which trusted the people and which blessed the people. . ST SPEECH MISS l i ad-eat- Favors Income Tax. shall vote for an income tax upon the fortunes of the rich. I believe this to be the most just of any tax ever laid upon man. Those who enjoy the blessings of prosperity to such great abundance ought to be patriotic enough to be willing to help contribute their Continued on Fourth Page. NUNN Frankfort Engagement Announced. ed The following from the Frankwill be of int fort erest here where Miss Nunn was born and where all her brothers and sisters now live and every News-Journ- 1 I VIRGINIA i al one who knows her is her friend. "The announcement of the engagement of .Miss Virginia Nunn to iMr. George M. Endy was made by Miss Rachel Settle at a beautiful Tea, which she gave Friday in her home on the South Side. The friends of both the pouular hostess and Miss Nunn were asked to tea, and they were not apprised of the fact that it was to be an "Announcement" until the tea was served. Then each guest was given a flower, and on it hung a heart containing the name of Miss Nunn, and tied in the handle of the tea cup a heart containing the name of Mr. Endy. It was a unique and benutiful wav to announce the approaching nuptials. The home of Miss Settle was aglow with large quantities of red carnations and narcissus, and was most beautiful with a bevy of pretty girls in their handsomest winter frocks and the delight over the coming marriage, of one of the loveliest of their! girl friends made the afternoon an unusually delightful one. Miss Mary Swigert Hendrick presided with ease and grace over the tea table. The wedding of Mias Nunn will take place in the early spring. BRYAN BIBLE GIVES Frankfort. Kv.. Jan. 12.-- WU- liani J. Bryan has no more from Nebraska. "He rummaged around in a large traveling bag, and down at the botR'tn found what ho was looking'or. He fished it out and handed it to me. It was a Bible. He then said that he had read many books, but had found none so great or so interesting as that He added that the books he had read had been mainly on political economy, which taught how to help the people in this life only. But, Mr. Bryan added, the Bible teaches net only that, but points the way to eternal life as well." Returns To First Love. T. C. Stone, of Clay, has accepted a position with the Dixon Journal and will move his family to Dixon this week Cleveland is an original Journal printer, and his returning is only natural. We are all proud to "return to our first love," sooner or later. We welcome Mr. Stone and family in our midst. Dixon Journal. He Saw The Face Of Washington. Washington, Jan. 12. John Lane, the only living man who can say he saw the face of Washington, is dying. Lane was present when the body of the first president was exhumed and removed to Mt. Vernon. Holf Frozen Boys Taken By Guards. Lexington, Ky., Jan., Taking advantage of the TO JAMES. SENATOR-ELF.G- T here for you, that I have brought A ar-- 1 12. blind- ing snowstorm which swept this section yesterday and last night, fifteen boys ranging in ages from eighteen to twenty years, escaped from the reform school at Gieendale, this county, last night and up to the present time only six have been recaptured. dent admirer than the newly elected Senator from Kentucky, Ollie M. James. Mr. James told yesterday of a gift that had been made to him by Mr. Bryan. "On the day of the opening TAX NOTICE. of Congress last fall he was in Washington and telephoned to To the tax payers that have me, asking me to take supper I went to his room in not settled their taxes for 1911, with him. the hotel and found him shaving. I am going to advertise every TTr tnWmA tuifli mn nc lin elmvnrl one at once for I cannot wait any longer. This Jan., 8th 1912 and finally said: present' Joel A. C. Pickens. S. C. C. "By the way, I have a & - n ii band, in the Hickman Circuit Court, at Clinton, will carry the case to the United States SupIn J. I. Clement's Kitchen. reme Court. In sustaining the Tuesday morning at eight lower court the Kentucky Court o'clock, residents and passers by, of .Appeals upheld the Federal on South Main street were shock-- J statute. McWhirter, a flagman, ed by an explosion which slight- - j was worked more than sixteen ly resembled an earthquake. hours, it is alleged, and while It was soon learned that the running ahead of his train at report which sounded so ominous Wolfe Lake, 111., fell on the and which at first was so myster- track, the train cutting his body ious, was an explosion in the in twain. water box of the kitchen range Editorial note Mrs. McWhirt-e- s where breakfast was being preis the daughter of John Con-ypared at the residence of Jeff of the Levias section and Clement, caused by the freezing was formerly a belle of that secof the water pipes. Fortunately tion. She is a sister of Mrs. Roy Mr. Clement and all the family Sisco of this city. were unhurt and the cook was out just at the time also, otherwise there might have been some 42 Elks In A Pile. fatality. The range was comSpokane, Jan. 14. About 999 pletely demolished, windowpanes plaster- men out of 1000 in this country broken, curtains burned, h elk ing cracked and much havoc never see a live played. The escape of Mr. outside of a zoo. Yet thousands we consider almost a of elk are being wantonly killed Clement miracle as he was only a few feet in Montana this winter. The Goverment has been careaway and working with the frozen pipes trying to thaw them fully preserving the few wild elk when the explosion came, but he left by herding tl.m in the Yellowstone national park. But the did not receive a scratch. park stretches for miles and miles, and when the snows come Lost Kis Teeth, the elk leave the park and hunt Could Not Make Talk.! better pasture on the lower levels. Montana has no especial game Sioux Falls. S. D Jan. 12- .-' laws about elk, and the pothuntBecause Gov. Vesey, of South ers lay lay across the lines and Dakota, lost his false teeth, deleshoot the bands as thev come out gates to the progressive republi of the park. can convention were forced to' A photograph, taken recently wait over an hour to hear him ' at the depot platform at Gardiner, speak. The teeth finally were Mont., shows how the slaughter found in the laundry of the hot-- , goes. elk There are forty-tw- o el where the governor was stop- carcasses, in this picture. The ping, they having been wrapped same day there were twenty-tw- o up in some bed linen. carcasses on the platform at Livi ingston and from three to a dozen at the way stations. Cordelia McWhirter's The Goverment has thousands Husbands Case, i of soldiers loafing at Western barracks, but only a feeble squadron or two are detailed to Sixteen-Hou- r Law Will protect the park reserve. Terrific Explosion,1 j er sure-enoug- I j Go To Supreme Court. Paducah, Ky., Jan. 12. -- To test the Fedenl statute making' it unlawful to work a railroad Special for 3an, ' employee more than sixteen hours 100,000 votes in automobile without rest, the Iron Mountain contest with each renewal railroad, against which a verdict or new subscription. This for $3,000 damages was gi"en to Cordelia Mcwhirter, administra- offer expires Jan. 31, 1912. Crittenden Record-Pres- s trix, for the death of her bus- , I :

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