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The commercial. (Union City, Tenn.) 190?-193?, June 21, 1907, Image 7

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CRONANVILLE.
Mrs. Linna Elliston, of Hayti,
Mo., is visiting her sister, Mrs.
Kate Allison, and ber mother, Mrs.
Stephens. - .
Mrs. Emma Wright and children
of Texas, are visiting- the families
of R. A. and W. J. Cates and Mrs
R. M. Darnall.
How glad we are to tee these hot
sunny days, for it is such that make
our little cotton get up out of the
clods and grass.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Thos. Dublin
and Master Erie spent Sunday even
ing at the pleasant home of Mr,
and Mrs. Luther Krnkin.
There was a game of ball pulled
off Saturday evenimr at Darnall be
tween the kid teams of Slough and
Darnall, the Slough kids coming off
victors.
Mr. Vernon Dunning and West
Carnell, of Newbern, epent two or
three days visiting relatives of the
former in the vicinities of Lake-
view, Slough and Darnall.
Mrs. Ida Ryan, of Du Queen, 111
is visiting her mother, Mrs. Dave
Holt, at Slough. Mrs. Holt is just
able to be up some since being con
fined to ber bed some ten weeks.
Mrs. Pennabaker, who ran her
little steamer, Des Plaines, from
Slough to New Madrid all last fall.
has returned' and is now running
from Island No. 8 to New Madrid.
Charlie Boeckler, a negro, who
was cutting- timber in Nd. 9 Bot
tom, was killed Friday afternoon
by a tree falling on him. He was
killed instantly and horribly mang
led. Mr. Houston Jones and family
have removed to Blytheville, Ark.,
where lie has a position a engineer
for a lumber company. We are
sorry to lose them from our com
munity. .
Will T. Estes, who is doing quite
a lot of carpenter work about the
place of Dr. Ed Kelty, at Bessie,
spent Saturday evening and Sun
day morning at home, coming and
returning on the Des Plaines.
Farmers are getting along nicely
at present with their crops. After
planting the second, and some the
third time, there is nearly a full
When a man Comes to US for Clothes, we expect him to have confidence in us and in our
statements, and we mean to deserve such confidence. P ,You may not think of it, but it does make
a big difference to you who makes the clothes you wear, especially if the maker is willing to tell you what he
makes them of and how. P Lots of men, in buying Clothes, are not half particular enough about
quality; they will buy almost anything that looks stylish, and fits; especially if the price is low, jf" That IS
wrongBe ' sure first of the quality you are getting. Is it all wool? Is it well tailored? A price means
nothing unless you know what you' are getting for it. . In this store we want you to know what you're getting-for
your money. We are not afraid to tell you, either. Ask if the goods are all wool; ask if they're tailored
right; ask about style, wear try the clothes on. Wherever you go this summer, or whoevervyou go with,
you will not be ashamed of your clothes if you get them here. - wrf '
We make a Special Feature of Young Men's Styles; they're right, too.
You'll find that we have the swellest line of Extra Trousers ever shown here. : For a line on them take
a look in the window. We have made a careful selection in our large line of Shirts for this season. Come in
and look. j& Merchandising: to-day is not merely keeping store and selling things, but
se4)g things and keeping faith. TRY US. j& Every Article Guaranteed. Low Prices.
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30E
30E
stand of cotton, but it is about five
weeks benind. ferhaps we may
pull around the rapids all o. k.
Mr. Joe Estes and brother, Will
have returned from Mayfield, Ky
where they had been to visit their
father, who is, or was, in very bad
health. He was considerably im
proved at the time of their return.
Arthur Hopson, Clifton Cates,
Craig Cates, Miss Mable Craig and
Miss Jallie Downing are all borne
from school, and all from different
institutions. All, however, save
Arthur Hopsot, attended Tennes
see schools be attended a Missouri
school. .
The Hopson Brothers have begun
the construction of their new $8,000
gin, which is being built just north
of their mammoth store. It will be
a custom gin and is the result of
the combine here last . fall. The
gins in operation gave no one an
opportunity to gin their cotton un
til nearly all the crop had been dis
posed of, and people were forced to
sell at about half price. Mr. Hop
son is under contract with a num
ber of our planters to gin for them
and lay seed and lint on their gin
yard not on the river at $3.75 per
bale of five hundred pounds. Last
season it cost $5 per bale and 20
cents for banking. We see a chance
now to realize something this year.
I was anxious to see from what
point "Sylvan" would hail, and be
hold, it is Hickman! That is only
twenty-four miles, and I may soon
meet her. Uncle Bildad,
Eggs at Half Price. . ' ,
1 will sell etrsrs durlnsr the summer
months from my fine strain of Buff
Plymouth Rocks at 75c for 15.
MBS. o. rj. iCOSSON,
Ii. F. D. No. 4. KentOD, Tenn.
Warning.
1 hereby serve notice on parents or
jjuardbins that boys who have been
trespassing on my" pond or premises
must be kept off if this notice is
disregarded ,' I will be compelled to
have the Sheriff arrest all boys tres
passing as aforesaid.
June 10, 1!K). JOB JIERP.INO. 1
. YOUR SUMMER TRIP.
Let me rirlp you r1nn it. I may be alilr to mnke
suffuwtion that will irave you monrv. Write for
Summer Folder describing reports in the Ten
nessee mountain, inrluriinir Monteagle, Sewa
nee. Beerxhelw Sprii,s, Kstilt Spriim. Plyant
Sprinsrs, Bon Aqua Spring, and many others, if
you are (rointr to tlie Jamestown KxpoMtion write
for Jmnestown folder. Liberal Moixvvera allowed.
W. I. DAM.KY, G. P. A..
N. C. & St. L- Railway.
ashville, Tenn.
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ROBINSON
CLOTHING, SHOES, FURNISHING GOODS AND TAILORING..
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FREMONT.
Pete Clack, who has been very
sick, is better.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Bu6ter
Hawkins last week, a boy. ,
Charlie Caldwell and family vis;
ited relatives at Troy Saturday
night. " . - r
Rev. Garrison filled his appoint
ment here at the schoolhouse Sun
day afternoon. ) .
Ollie Nichols and family, of Troy,
were the guests Sunday' of Mr. and
Mrs., Willis Caldwell. . '-
Mr. Sam Bassett" and bride, of
Cronanville, arrived here Tues
day on a visit to relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Downing,
of Hornbeak, paid a recent visit to
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cloar. ;'
Mrs.' B. G. Glover visited her
son, J. Li. Glover and family, at
Clayton, the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jones, of
Bessie, were here last week, the
guests of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Haw
kins. . . . ,, .
Miss HeBter Grainger has re
turned to her home at Pat is. after
a pleasant week's stay with Misses
Murlie and Inez Cloar.
Miss Dee Glover, wbo is attend
ing the Institute at McKenzie, will
begin her fourth year's school work
here the second Monday in "July.
We hope the children will all te
ready for school the first day, ana
try to make this the best school we'
have ever had. . '"
The Antioch ' Sunday-school is
preparing to celebrate the Fourth
of July with a grand Sunday-school
rally and picnic on the Antioch
church ground. Everybody is re
quested to come and bring your
dinner, as there won't be any free
dinner. There will be refreshments
served on the grounds.
Violet.
Extra big, extra good window
shades at extra little prices. . Bell
Furiiiture Co., phone 530. Hang
ing not extra.
Make your wife happy by buying
a Monarch Range.
Nailling-Keiser Hardware Co.,
Successors to H. Pietzel.
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" Ask your merchant for Eel Band
Pure Scotch Snuff.
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SOX
J. Matt Morris.
The announcement of the death
of Mr. J. Matt Morris, which oc
curred Sunday afternoon at 220
o'clock at his -home on Edding
street, in Fulton, brought sorrow
to the hearts of a large circle of
friends by whom he was held in
high esteem.
J. Matt Morris was born in Fos
terville, near Bellbuckle, Tenn., on
February 16, 1832, and in 1837 mov
ed with his parents to the Mt. Rose
neighborhood, Obion County, about
four miles west ot -Fulton. Mr
Morris was married to Miss Mary
Ligon in 1857, and still lived in
Obion County " until twelve years
ago, when be and his wife moved
to Fulton, where they lived happily
until her death, since when he has
prayed to die. Mr. Morris' death
was due to general deouity and si
lent grief.
The deceased had been a member
of the Masonic order and-a devoted
member of the Christian Church
for the past thirty-five years, and
was always in active service until
his health tailed.
Mr. Morris was the second son of
a family of nine children. The only
surviving one is R. P. Morris, of
Union City, who is seventy-three
years of age and enjoying excellent
bealth. Mr. Will Morris, the old
est brother, died last January in bis
seventy-ninth year. This family is
noted for longevity. ,
The deceased is also survived by
one son. is. a. Morns, and one
daughter, Mrs. Samuel McCall, and
two grandchildrenTJ. Matt Morris,
Jr., and McCall Morris, of this city.
j By this death Fulton loses one of
ter oldest and best known citizens,
having lived in. and near' Fulton
since five years of age, and during
these years had endeared himself to
a large circle of friends, for whom
he had always a good word.
The services were held at the
residence, attended by a large con
course of friends and . relatives.
Services were conducted by Rev. J.
Clarence Read, of the Christian
ChurA, after which the long pro
cession wended its way to City
Cemetery, where the remains were
laid to rest. The many beautiful
floral offerings coming from Fulton
and other towns attest the love
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cherished for Mr. Morris.
The pall bearers were W. W.
Morris, J. S. Murphey, W. K. Hall,
Herbert Carr, Sam McCall and W
C. Ligon Fulton Leader.
BRONCHIAL TROUBLES
Readily Yield to Soothing, Healing
Treatment of Hy-o-mei.
Bronchial troubles are purely local
They cannot be helped by stomach
dosing. They are caused by irrlta
tion in the air passages and can be
relieved and cured by medicated air
alone. In this lies the secret of the
great success of Hy-o-mel In the treat
ment of bronchial troubles. ,
The first breath of Hy-o-mel's rued
icated air soothes the Inflammation,
stops the cough, and relief soon be
comes permanent and a cure results.
Ify-o mel has made many remark'
able cures In the worst and most
chronic forms "of bronchial troubles
and Is sold by the lied Cross Phar
macy with the same guarantee as
they give when Hy-o-mei Is purchased
for catarrh, that is, to refund the
money In case the remedy does not
give satisfaction. The complete out
fit costs but 81.00.
. The Great Racine.
Id one fashion the elements are
kind in California. Save in the
mouritaina there is no thunder and
lightning, and man and beast, na
tive of the sunny land, have no
knowledge from physical fact of
the existence of the artillery of
the gods. Hence it was that Ra
cine once glorified himself, though
be was a fearsome horse when he
ran into dollars and fame.
Racine was a bay, bred at 1'alo
tVIto, near San Francisco, by the
ate Senator Stanford. He was
he'best horse of his day in his
own State, and of a quality to do
battle with the fastest of the East.
homas II. Williams thought Ra
cine worthy the best of the land,
and he" leased Racine for a cam
paign on the Eastern and Middle
Western conrses. In course Ra
cine came to famous old Washing
ton Park at Chicago, a track where
annually, gathered mighty thor
oughbreds for the running of the
American Derby and other rich
stakes.
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Election Notice.
We, the Election Commissioners of
Obion County, Tenn., will open and
hold an election on ' -
Saturday, July 6, 1907, ,
at 8anj5)urr, Tennr. for the purpose of
electing a Mayor and six Aldermen for
said town of Sauibtrrg and also for the
purpose of electing a Justice of the
Peace for said Incorporated' town of
Satnburg, Tenn. i -
This JuneS, 1907.
J. A. Whipple, Chairman,
J. C. Bxjkdick,
A .-K. Wells,
11 Commissioners.
NON-RESIDENT NOTICE.''
Cordie Ionia Slegles vs. Andrew Sleg
JCS. ,.: ' ; -
Pending in the Circuit Court of Obion
. County, Tenn. '
In this cause It annearlnir from the
bill, which Is sworn to, that the de
fendant, Andrew Slegles. Is a non-resident
of the State of Tenriensee, so
that the ordinary process of law can
not be served upon him : It Is there
fore ordered by the Clerk of this Court
and he Is hereby required to appear at
the next term of this Court, to be be
gun and holden on the .
First Monday in September, 1907,
at the Courthouse In Union City, Ten
nessee, and plead, answer or demur to
complainant's bill tiled against hlui
for divorce, on the l'th day of June.
1907, In the office of the Clerk' of thl
Court, by Mrs. Cordie Ionia Sleglcs;
or the same will be taken for confessed
and proceeded with ex parte as to him. '
Tnis, June n, lvJ7.
JAMES M. HICKMAN, dk.
,Uy T. L. Lancaster, Dep.Clk.
NON-RESIDENT NOTICE.
E. L. Bowers. Ext'r of Abia Crltten-
don et als , :vs. Homer Alexander :
etals. ... , ,
In the County Court of Obion .County;
xenn.
In this cause It annearincr to t.Ua
CJerk from the return of the .Sheriff '
made upon a subprrna to answtr in ,
this cause, that the defendant. B. II, '
Word, Is not to rw found ftr tntnrt
search, and that ho is now a citizen of
Missouri, so that the ordinary Trow
of law cannot be served upon hica- It
therefore ordered bv the Court that
publication be made for four consec
utive weeks lu The Commercial, a
newspaper published in Union Citv.
Tennessee, requiring said defendant;
to appear before the County Judge on
iric
First Monday In Acgnst, 1907,
and make defense to the bill tiled
against him et als., whl rh a sworn
to; or said cause will be ct for bear
ing ex parte as to him. f
This June 17. lit7 i . "
H. V. HOWARD, Clerk.
Bf II. M. Golden', D. c.
Geo. R. Kes.net, Sol, for Compl'ts.
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