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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, May 17, 1901, Image 1

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I Dr. W. M. TURNER 1
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Telephone, No. 144
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Dr. W. M. TURNER
1 DENTIST' '""I
$ EVEHTTHIHO BY - ELECTRICITY
Telephone, No. 144
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Tnion CUT Commercial, etbllshe1 lS?m. I ,,. ,f. o.,..,.,,, , 1rn
Wet Teniie Cooner) .tblihed l0y7. 1 u,nK11'llted September 1. 1S37.
UNION CITY, TENN, FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1901.
VOL. 12., NO. 20.
Banrains are
always to ' be found
our big furniture store.
n & CO. i
FURNITURE! FURNITURE!
m
VETERANS IN MEMPHIS.
61)
Rill
Special inducements to newly married couples
and genuine bargains offered to all customers who
buy of us. We are receiving weekly up-to-date
Bed-Room Suites,
Rockers, Dining Chairs,
Tables, Sideboards, Go-Carts,
Odd Dressers, Bookcases,
China Closets, etc.
In fact we carry nothing but new goods. We also
carry the biggest and best-selected stock
newest and prettiest designs of
WALL, PAPER
in Union City.
The most complete and up to-date
9j
111. I 1
m UNUUIldiUJIi
i
Supplies -1
and have the services of the only
GRADUATE of EMBALMING in Obion County.
Don't fail to give us a call before buying anything
we carry in any of our departments.
J&T. IB. Greer
MAY WANTS
From the Drugstore!
Insect POWder. Just got in a fresh lot of the bug-killing
kind. Costa us good money, but it s good rut up in 10c
sprinkle-top boxes and in bulk. The insect powder gun is
also a necessary implement for war on bugs. Sells for 10c.
Fly Paper Sticky Tanglefoot two double sheets for 5c.
Peace at a low price.
Toilet Soap. Just got in another hundred pounds of our
" bite soap. It's soap lovliness, sure. Sells for 25c a pound.
.,,Mnoney wasted on. fancy box, fancy wrappers, fcc. Try
a cake. Costs 10c. If you are not pleased with it we'll
give your dime back.
Perfume. Got some new odors in the other day. New
Century is catching on fast. It's a fine odor, worth its price.
Lasting, too. Apt to be over perfumed if you use too much
TOOth BrilShCS. Our 25c brushes are guaranteed. If the
bristles come out inside of two months, you'll get another
for the asking.
Sachet Powder. We have three odors ot Palmer's new
granulated Sachet Powders. They are the finest goods we
ever sold. For sunburn and tan, try Almond Balm Cream,
m- rn t n ii
-';;.
good
made for 25c per pound.
"Chills and Fever, are already , quite prevalent. Rudy's
Chill Tonic seldom fails. .You are insured against the loss
of your money if it does fail. We have sold hundreds of
bottles and if we could have a remedy for every disease that
would do its work like Rudy's Tonic does for chills, we would
be on easy street in a few years,
For Billiousness. We have a new pill that acts very nice
ly and effectively.. Don't make you sick at the stomach as
some liver remedies do. Sell for 25c a box. They are call
ed Thompson's Liver Pills, and are taken through the day,
one every two, three or four hov.rs. ;
For Diarrhoea, colic, cramps, &c. Try our colic and
diarrhoea cordial sometime for these troubles. You will
not be disappointed in its results. Sells for 25c a bottle.
Money back if it fails.
Prescriptions. Bring us your prescriptions. Only the
best goes with us, and we always try to be reasonable ,:r
charges. Ask your doctor whether we are not competent iu
put them up right.
Talcum Powder and other toilet powders come in
use now. Think of it, good talcum powler as is
Programe in Full Business, Parade
and Social.
The following ia the order of
business for the three days' Con
federate Reunion to be held in
Memphis, May 28, 29 and 30, in
elusive:
Tuesday, Mas 28 Morning: 10
o'elock meeting of delegates in
Confederate Hall.
Calling the convention to order
by Temporary Chairman Geo. W.
Gordon. '
Invocation by the Rev. J. Win.
Jones, Chaplain-General U. C. V.
Association.
Address of welcome by Hon.
Benton McMillin, of Tennessee, on
behalf of the State.
Address of welcome by Hon. J.
J. Williams on behalf the city of
Memphis.
Address of welcome by the Rt.
Rev. Bibhop Gailor on behalf of
the Sons of Veterans.
Address of welcome by ex Sen
ator T. B. Turley on behalf of
Memphis Veterans and Executive
Committee.
ADDRESS Br HON. T. E. COOPER..
Address of welcome by Hon.
Tim E. Cooper to the Daughters
of the Confederacy, the Confeder
ate Southern Memorial Association
and to the representatives of the
Jefferson Davis Monument Asso
ciation. '
Address by Lieut.-Gen. A. P.
Stewart.
Brief address by Temporary
Chairman turning the hall over to
the veterans.
Response by Gen.' J. B. Gordon,
Commander in Chief, U. C. V.,
and accepting the hall.
The Doxology by the choir and
the convention.
Call of States for members of
committees on Resolution and Cre
dentials.
Address by Col. Ben net II.
Young. .
Afternoon 2 o'clock Business
of convention in Confederate Hall.
Wednesday, May 29 Morning
9:30 o'clock, business session of
veterans in their hall.
Afternoon, 2 o'clock Business
session resumed.
at Cavalry Church conducted by
Bishop Gailor.
Afternoon Reception to the
delegates and officers at the resi
dence of Mrs. B. B. Beocher.
Wednesday, May 29 Morning
10 o'clock. Convention of the
Confederate Southern Memorial
Association in Beethoven Hall.
DALLAS HILL.
Iftninence one can see
City, and all of the country
Thompson's Drug Store,
GRAND PARADE.
Thursday, May 30. Morning
Business session of the convention,
if necessary.
Grand parade of veterans.
United Sons of Confederate Vet
eraris.
Tuesday, May 2810 a. m.,
joint meeting of Veterans and Sons
at Confederate Hal I. Address of
welcome and response.
2 p. m. Convention assembles
in regular session at the Auditorium.
Y ednesday, .May zv. 10 a. m.
Convention assembles in regular
session.
i p. m. Convention assembles
in regular -session.
10 p. in. Sons of Veterans ball
to sponsors and maids of honor at
Confederate Hall.
Thursday, May 30 Division
sessions of Sons of Veterans.
Grand street parade of Veterans
and Sons of Veterans.
SOCIAL FUNCTIONS.
Following is the order of the
social functions and entertain men ts
arranged for the Confederate Re
union.
Tuesday afternoon Floral pa
rade. Night at 8 o'clock, grand fire
works display on the Mississippi
River.
Award of prizes to the best
flower-decorated vehicle in Con
federate Hall.
"Wednesday afternoon and even
ing, May 29, 5 to T o'clock, re
ception to Gen. J. B. Gordon by
Judge and Mrs. T. J. Latham at
their residence on Rayburn ave
nue. "
Night Southern Cross drill and
Sons of Veterans' ball in Confed
erate Hall.
Thursday night Grand ball to
sponsors and maids of honor in
Confederate Hall.
LADIES' MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION.
Tuesday, May 2S Morning 9
o'clock, a memorial service in hon
or of Jefferson Davis, will be held
Taking Its Name From a Revolu
tionary Soldier Buried Near
Union City.
Following from the Union City
correspondent of the Nashville
Banner is a sketch of Dallas Hill,
which took its name from an old
revolutionary soldier who fought
with Washington and LaFayette:
From the second story of the
court house, looking west, Dallas
Mill, five miles away, can bo plain
ly seen, and from the top of this
all of Union
three
miles east of it. as far as Paducah
Junction. While nearly everyone
in this section knows of Dallas
Hill, but few know anything of
the man from whom it takes its
name Joshua Dallas, an old rev
olutionary soldier who owned the
land on which the hill is located,
and whose house rests but a few
hundred yards away. Joshua
Dallas was- born near Richmond,
Va. His father, who was bravely
fighting with the American forces
bocame incapacitated for duty, and
Joshua, who was but 17 years of
age, took his father's place, joining
the revolutionary army at Norfolk,
Va., and fought valiantly until the
close of the war, eighteen months
later. After the close of the war
he moved to Franklin County,
Tonn., then to Lincoln County, and
then moved to this county, about
1830. He was the father of fif
toen children all of whom are now
dead. Ho had one sou who moved
to St. Clair County, Mo., who was
the father of eighteen boys and
three girls. Mrs. Dallas died
about eight years after coming to
this county and her remains were
interred in a private graveyard
on the farm. In 18-18 Mr.
Dallas passed away and was
laid by her side. There were some
fifteen people buried in this ceme
tery, but when Beech Church, a
half mile away, was organized,
and a burying ground attached,
the people ceased to inter their
dead in the Dallas cemetery, pre
ferring to burv their loved ones
in the churchyard.
The Dallas burying ground is in
a state of dilapidation and decay.
A wagon road runs through it, the
grave of the old revolutionary sol
dier is unmarked, and in a few
more years there will be no one to
point out the spot whore sleeps one
who fought with Washington and
Lafayette. Joshi.a Dallas and one
of his sons were in the war of 1812,
and fought Packenham at New Or-
learns. One of Obion County's
most hijrhly respected citizen is
James Dickey, of near Rives, who
is a grandson of Joshua Dallas.
Mr. Dickey, who was 76 years of
age, trie S2Ulu oi last oeptemoer
was born in Franklin County,
Tenn., and moved to this county
55 years ago. The 20th of next
September he will have been mar
ried fifty years. His wife is still
living, and no couple in the county
have more friends than they. Mr
Dickey says he has often heard his
grandfather speak of being with
Washington, LaFayette and in
Indian War with Davy Crockett,
and supposed to have been in the
Creek war.
Another revolutionary soldier,
named Parker, sleeps in a lone
grave on the Lake Bluff. Judge
W. II. Caldwell says that Parker
died about forty years ago, and
that the family were early settlers
here, being here when he came
here in 1832.
A smooth-faced dude entered a
barber shop and asked to be shaved.
After carefully covering his face
with lather the tonsorial artist sat
down and began to pursue a paper.
I say, barbah," queried his
dudelets, "what are you aw wait-
ngfoh?"
"For your beard to grow, so I
can shave you." replied the heart
less knight of the razor. Chicago
News.
WASHINGTON LETTER.
Well, the Hanna banner has
been raised, and the Jlanna boom
for the Republican nomination for
President in 1904 is on the road.
It will strike many as having been
fittingly started in London, from
whence Haniia's two administra
tions as brevet-President has been
so strongly endorsed. Senator
Hanna was in Washington when
Perry Heath's London interview
launching the boom was published.
He denies being a candidate for
President, but he does it so jovially
that everybody can see that he is
tickled almost to death with the
idea. No one who knows the re
lations between Perry Heath and
Hanna and between Hanna and
Mr. McKinley will believe that
the Heath interview was a surprise
to either of the other two men, and
there is little doubt that the fu
power of the Administration
through the army of Federal office
holders, will be oxercised to push
the Hanna boom along and make
his nomination possible, unless the
Republican press attacks it
viciously that its impracticability
will be plain. That is what the
Democrats fear. No Democrat
can be found since the boom started
who does not sincerely hope that
Hanna will get the nomination
Democrats wish him to get it, not
only because they think he would
be easy to beat, but because they
enjoy beating him more than any
other man that could possibly bo
nominated. The Heath interview
is in reality a feeler of the Repub
lican pulse, especially of the edi
torial pulse. So that it depend
on how it is received by the Re
publican editors whether the Han
na boom will be withdrawn or
pushed.
Representative Latimer, of
South Carolina, who is a candidate
to succeed Senator McLaurin,
in Washington on business. Speak
ing of South Carolina politics, he
said: "John McLaurin has been
speaking in the State in favor of
Republican policies, and it has
been suggested that I answer him
However, I do not believe in rush
ing into a campaign that is eigh
teen months off, and I shall choose
my own time tosay what I have to
say." Of Gen. "Wade Hampton's
refusal of the offer of the post
mastership of Columbia, Mr. Lat
imer said: "I have no doubt the
offer was made m the hope of se
curing the influence of that grand
old warrior in favor of Senator
McLaurin's plans, and he has
shown that his influence is not to
be secured in that fashion. There
isn't money enough in the world
to buy Gen. Hampton."
Trade has not to a satisfactory
extent, followed our flag into the
Philippines, if boots and shoes
may be considered fairly repre
sentative of other articles of com
merce. . Although it is a fact
generally admitted, both at home
and abroad, that American shoes
are the best and cheapest in the
world, an official statement from
the War Department shows that
both Spain and Germany sold
many more boots and shoes in the
Philippines last year than the
United States the exact figures
being Spain, $74,183; Germany,
150,241, the United States, $7,832.
Mr. McKinley's contention is that
we took and intend to keep the
Philippines solely for commercial
reasons. In view of the tremen
dous amount of cash we have put
and are putting into the Philip
pines it would Beem that our trade
ought to make a better showing
than it does in boots and shoes to
leave Mr. McKinley's cwntention
any standing at all.
The statement has been very
positively made in Washington
j is week by those who are be
lieved to speak for the Adminis
tration that Minister Conger will
not be allowed to return to China,
and that his resignation will be
accepted at the expiration of his
present leave of absence. It is
said that the Administration re
gards his public interviews on
matters pertaining to China and
the articles published over his sig
nature as decidedly undiplomatic,
and that he no longer has the sup
port of the Administration in his
effort to get the Republican nomi
nation for Governor of Iowa.
Men who have been disposed to be
friendly to Conger are thoroughly
disgusted with his throwing bo
quets at tho Chinese Minister to
the United States, who did more
than any other man to discredit
Conner's reports from Pekiu in
the early days of the Chinese) ne
gotiatious.
Gen. Chaffee, another Adminis
tration pet, has shown how unfit
ted he is for the command of the
American Army in the Philip
pines, to which be will succeed as
soon as he arrives at Manila, by
making the worst sort of a break
on the eve of his departure from
China a break that adds to the
enmity already too plainly shown
toward Americans by all the
powers in China except the En
glish. It was at an entertainment
given by the English officers, and
doubtless Chaffee had looked upon
the wine when it was red, but that
was no excuse for him. He was
6ent to China on a purely military
errand, and yet he made a speech
in which he used the following
language: "Let kings, ministers
and politicians say what they may,
but I can tell you this, that never
will you see Americans and Brit
ishers facing each other in the
field. Our national policy may be
to steer clear of international com
plications, but should circum
stances arise in which we must
make a choice our inclination will
be with the Britishers." Lan
guage like that, used by the com
mander of the American troops in
China, was an uncalled for insult
to every power over there except
the English, and Chaffee deserves
to be court martailed for it. But
no official notice has been taken of
it by this Government, and none is
ikely, unless it be forced by the
insulted powers.
IN THE FOURTEENTH CIRCUIT.
Candidates for the New Judge and
Attorney-Generalships,
The act of the Legislature of
1899 redisricting the State takes
effect for the general election in
August, 1902. This act changes
the Twelfth Judicial Circuit here
tofore composed of the counties
of Obion, Lake, Weakley, and
Henry, una makes it the 1 our-
teenth Judicial Circuit, composed
of the counties, Obion, Lake, Dy
er, Lauderdale, lipton, layette
and Weakley, leaving the presont
Attorney-General J. W. Lewis, of
the circuit. For the new Four
teenth Judicial Circuit there will
ba a judge and attorney-general
elected. So far Obion has no can
didate for judge, it being under
stood that the presont Circuit
Judge W. II. Swiggart will not
make the lace, but this county
will have a candidate for the at
torney-generalship in the person
of D. J. Caldwell. It is under
stood that the veteran Judge Flip-
pin, of Somerville will be in the
race for the judgeship of the new
judicial circuit.
Seasonable
Suithv
The
Very
Acme
of
Style
With the best quality of
domestic and imported
woolens and trimmings
and highest class of work
manship AT
Reasonable
'Prices
To
ROB SO
THE TAILOR
Union City, - Tenn.
DAHE'Si
Ice Cream Soda,
Sherbet,
Cream,
Fruit Ices,
Soda Water, and
Summer Drinks
of all kinds.
Cream Bread
and Fine Cakes
Baked Daily.
The largest line of
HiVh-Grade
Candies in the city
Fresh Oysters
and Fine Fruits
in season.
to nut
Wanted to Be Sure.
An old woman of undeniable
Celtic origin entered a provincial
savings bank the other day and
walked up to the desk, Bays the
London King.
"Do you want to withdraw or de-
dosit " asked the clerk.
"Naw oi don't. Oi wants
some in, was the reply.
The clerk pushed up the book for
her signature, and indicating tbe
place; said:
bign on tnis line, please.
'Above it or below it?"
"Just above it."
"Me whole name?"
"Yes."
' Before Oi was married?"
"No, just as it is now."
"Oi can't write1"
Us
'
ii
AIINKE'S
Dr. J. II. BOSWKLL,
DENTIST.
Onices over Thompson's Pru Stort-.
Telephone 231.
U IN ION CITY, -
TENN.
Greening (shopping with his
wife) "Here is something that
will make you a nice dress."
Mrs. Greening "Oh, nobody is
wearing that this season."
Greening "Well, what's the
matter with this piece?"
Mrs. Greening "Oh, that's too
common. Everybody is wearing
it." Chicago News.
Ambition is a good thing, but a
man should never fly higher than
Br . h. Hendricks,
-OSTEOPATIIIST-
Successfully Treats all DIseaHcs wltk
ont the use of knife or lru(j,
Chronic Diseases jl Ki'ecialty. ,.:
Offline over Mosa' Drug Store. : '
Hours 8-12 a. in. 1-4 p. m. '
Consultation and Examination Free.
J.nORGAN
TiiE TRANSFER MAN.
Careful and prompt attention
given ail business.
he can roost. Chicago News.
We a! handle the best
brands of Coal. We are
the only dealers in the
City handling th famous
Alabama Coal
Alao good K ENTUCK Y. COAL
for little money.
Give us a tritsl order. "Phone 3.'?.
ReMiden! l'hono 1?J

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