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Splendid Bargains in Parasols
A Manufacturers Loss, Your Gain WE have just received a large lot of fine Parasols that the manufacturers agreed to deliver several , weeks ago. On account of the late delivery we bought them at a big discount and' are in position to offer most tempting bargains in all the new designs for the season. This lot embraces a most attractive assortment of white and fancy covers in linen and taffeta. The linen covers are white. Some are in hemstitch de signs, others in insertion witb-hemstitching tucks and borders, heavily embroiderea, N,nd still others in more elaborate combinations. The handles are white and natural wood; the frames are enameled in white and colors to suit. This will be a great parasol sea son and this is your opportunity. Parosols regularly priced at 75c, now offered at only . . . . Parasols regularly priced at $1.25, now offered at only .... 50c 75c Parasols regularly priced at $1.50, C f f now offered at only . . . . . PvFV Parasols regularly priced at $2.00, ttfi now offered at only . . ... P-'V Many others worth up to 5.00 offered at simi lar reductions, f More LOCAll pA-Verhine Go. Mr. Jordan, a prominent citizen ff'.,'!! CkrfC,,f ?f t tfJ t -1 , .1 r ftSONAL. Zach Corum is at Dawson. Harry T. Edwards is in St. Louis this week. Hon. G. VV. Boucher, of Dyer, was in the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Merritt Taylor have returned from Linden. Hon. and Mrs. Finis J. Garrett, of Dresden, were ia the city yesterday. Mrs. Smothers is visiting1 her sis ter. Mrs. G. W. CorbitL this week. W. M. Brown, of California, was a visitor in the citv this week. He was here Sunday. Walker Martin returned home from Nashville last week, where he has been in school. Miss Mary Johnston has returned from a visit to friends at Ripley, Halls and Covington. Miss Emily Perkins, of Martin, is hi the city a guest of Mrs. Howell Bransford, Home street. Walter Rice is in St. Louis this week, attending a meeting' of the . l;.e insurance agents. Jeff Castleman, of Lebanon, was in the citv Monday visiting; his cousin, Mrs. John Batrd. Mrs. Seavers, of 'Lavinia, Tenn is in the city visiting the family of her brother, D. A. Peeler. , Mrs. Jas. C, Borum.of Earl, Ark., is in the city visiting her mother. Mrs. F. M. Woody, and family. Hal Haydon, of Chattanooga, was home this week visiting his parents and family on Exchange street. Miss Valhe Wilson, of Possum Trot, is the guest this week of Miss Nannie May Sanders, Protemus, Miss Ethel Richards has returned from Arkansas, where she has been teaching, to enjoy a vacation at home. Albert Myers, of Clear Water, Fla., spent several days this week with J. W. Burney on Exchange street. Miss Florence Neill, of Trenton, was ia the city this week visiting Miss Alma Haydon on Exchange street, Mrs. Margaret Hurt, "Aunt Snug,' who has been very sick at home near Obion, is reported im proving. Mrs. Oscar Beckham and Miss Ruth Hale are vtMluig ' their brother, Homer Hale, in Memphis this week. Mrs. Morris, ot Puryear, Tenn., who has been in the city visiting Mrs. S. T. Haydon, returned home Wednesday. Mrs. Lydwell Payne Garner gave a linen shower yesterday afternoon complimentary to her friend, Mrs. Albert Pace. Mrs. vV. E. Webster, Misses Mary Leita and lone are in Cairo thi week attending the Egyptian Hust lers conclave. Mrs. Walter Rice is borne from Murphysboro, 111., where she has been visiting her mother, Mrs Henry Johnson. Miss Marian Hunter is visiting in Memphis, the guest ot Misses Harrell and Lenore Sandling, on Laclede avenue. Mrs. J. H. Pierce and Misses Mollie and Ethel Pierce, of Trim-' ble, are spending the week with Mrs. J. W. Burney. , A Mrs. F. M. Burton, of , Joplin Mo., arrived yesterday and will be here a few weeks visiting her mo ther, Mrs, Williams. J, T. Perkins and wife and Miss Lillie Etta Perkins, of Martin, at tended the entertainment at the opera house Tuesday night. Edward Stubbs and wife, of Bes semer, Ala., are in the city, guests at the home of Mrs. Stubbs' bro ther, T. F. Stubbs, Division street. Miss Mary Keiser, of Dittle Rock, was a visitor in the Mount Zion neighborhood this week.' MissKei ser leaves this week for Monteagle. Messrs. Hunter, Ripley and W. P. Davis, and A. L. Brevard and Master Hal Davis went to Sam burg this week to enjoy a few days fishing. Mrs. Lucy Walton has returned from a visit to Gallatin to her home in Troy. Mrs. Walton was at. the home of Hon. David Chenault in Sumner County. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Robinson have returned from a very pleasant visit to St. Louis. They were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Tomer- lin while in that city. J. A. Ragsdale's new home on Palmer street is complete. The house is larger than before it was damaged by fire. It has new addi tions of hall and colonial porch and looks very neat indeed. W. G. Reynolds left this week for an extensive tour of Texas, Okla homa and other Western States. Mr. Reynolds will be gone about thirty days enjoying a pleasure trip. J. W, Temple, who has been in very bad health for several months, s very low. His triends have al most dispaired of his recovery for the last fttw days. We trust that he may rally yet. V Mr. and Mrs. W.- G. Bruton left Saturday for Ripley, and remained there with Mrs.v Bruton's parents until Tuesday, when they left for Sheffield, Ala., their home, where Mr. Bruton has a position as pre scription clerk in a drug store. i of Dyer, who was in Nashville for medical treatment, returned yester day by the way ot Union City, going home. He was very sick. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall DeBow have returned from a bridal trip to Washington, Jamestown and other points, and were tendered a recep tion la6t Faiday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Sudie DeBow at Mt. Zion. Walker Phebus, who has been in one of the celebrated schools of dentistry in Philadelphia, has re turned with his sheepskin, and will be associated for a time in the office with Dr. Joyner. Dr. Phebus grad uated with high honors. T. F. Stubbs' home on Division street is being improved this week with paint. The combination is very handsome indeed. Mr. Stubbs takes great pride in keeping his home neat and attractive. His lawns and flowers are always in perfect condition. The parsonage or the home. in which the Presiding Elder, Rev. J G. Clarke, resides, has been im proved with new paint and improve ments. The Methodists have pro vided well tor their ministers in Union City in the way of good homes, and they are kept neat and nice. O. E. Milliken, of the Milliken Marble Works, has completed one of the largest and most imposing monuments in East View Ceme tery. It is the monument intended to mark the Dahnke lots in th cemetery. Here lie the remains of the late Henry Dahnke. On the monument is inscribed the' word 'Dahnke. The new home being built by S H. Stone as a family residence on Third street is about completed as far as the woodwork is concerned The home will contain half a dozen rooms, built with a view to comfort and convenience, with main hall and verandas back and front and a regard for the best character of architecture. Jackson is promoting the second Chautauqua meeting this year with a very extensive program, embrao ing some excellent talent. The meeting opens July 2 and continues to July 11. The attractions at Jack son this year in the way of parks and summer entertainment are bet ter than those ot any other town town ia the South Rev. J. L. Hudgins went to Mc; Kenzie Thursday to attend a meet ing of the Trustees of Bethel Col lege. From there he went to Hum boldt and delivered a sermon at the Cumberland Presbyterian Church Thursday night. He will fill his pulpit here next Sunday, and next week he will make trips to Jackson and Memphison business connected with the C. P. Church Regular preaching services at the First Christian Church Sunday morning and night, at 11 and 8.15 o'clock respectively. The other church services of the week are, Sunday School at 9.30 Sunday morn inh; prayer meeting at 8.15 Wed nesday evening and young people's meeting Thursday evening at 8.15. All these services will be brief and brotherly and a cordial invitation is extended to attend any of them. W. L. White's new residence on Ury street, south, is going up as rapidly as the carpenters and work men can proceed. Mr. White is building a handsome home. It has a foundation of concrete blocks, manufactured by T. L. Bransford, already complete. The home' will contain a number of rooms, halls, verandas. , It will be two stories in heighth and built after the latest style of architecture. The "home will be one of the prettiest in the city. The location is on the oppo; site side of the street just west of Dr. T. D. Edward's residence. J. L. Mosier, of this city, is also in the race for the State Senate to represent the counties of Weak ley, Lake and Obion in the General Assembly of the State of Tennes see. Mr. Mosier is a lawyer and a capable one, a good citizen, and his claims are worth your considera- ion. The aspirants for the Senate are increasing, and it looks from this end of the line that the race is to be made interesting. All the candidates believe they have reason to count on solid and substantial strength, and it remains to be seen what the developments wUl bring. You've tried the rest, now trv the best Sunshine Flour O 0 n3 0-, . ... -4 All 1 0 A 0 Cf. C C to ti iv Best The widih of cut easily controlled by this Landing level. on L I Thi? levep 1 j jj Beam aftaeh.J I at two piaeM w Wheels. Noiic ii has ; a frame j 1 W.J U..A -. jrto h wn k Hiah lift sh inehes at point I 1 1! ri t x ft -yt u 3 Jv Land wheel x! , conneefed wm raising levep. rFBme always Sulky Plows, Tennessee Wagons, Milwaukee Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Cultivators, Buggies and Road Wagons. Binder Twine and Pittsburgh Fence, Hardware, Stoves, Queensware and Harness at LOWEST PRICES. tfjPUNION CITY HARDWARE & FURNITURE C0. Telephone 164. UNION CITY, TENN - t - ifav ' it 1 . & T. L. BRANSFORD 1 WT. J I k7 jtANUFAcruREiu or pNrv W kl nuiurAcruMD Mnumr J j , M auiuiWD ooimoiia wm ly U mmuianMMV.nwMMittj. KCSKCSli Phone 138 Union City, Tenn. Satisfied Customers V (1 SINS 6-5-4' PRAISES. 1 6-5-4 is the only preparation that Is suitable- for use, on Gas, or Gasoline, Cooking Ranges,' because it destroy? rust, is water and grease proof, dries in t0 minutes and Is applied like paint. If your dealer liiixn l it, the lTnlcm Cily Hnrdwnre Kr J'unittur Co.. htm. flue euRif m mmows tobaggo uhe HOASTirJi ICIIPROVES' GBEEN COFFEE FIuo Curing Dovclops tho Stlmulatlno Aroma and Tasto Found In Schnapps that Satisfies Tohaseo ; Hunger There are three ways used by far mers for curing and preparing their tobacco for the market; namely, sun cured, air cured and flue cured. The old and cheap way is called air cured; the later discovery and improved way is called flue cured. In flue-curing the tobacco is taken from the field and suspended over intensely hot flues in houses especially built to re tain the heat, and there kept in the proper temperature until this curing process developes in the tobacco the stimulating taste and fragrant aroma found in Schnapps tobacco, iust as green coffee is made fragra:it and stimulating Dy the roasting process. Only choice selections of this ripe, juicy flue cured leaf, grown in the famous Piedmont country, where the best tobacco grows, are used in Schnapps and other Reynolds brands of high grade, flue cured tobaccos. Hundreds of imitation brands are on sale that look like Schnapps ; the outside of the imitation plugs of to bacco is flue cured,but the inside is filled with .cheap, flimsy, heavily ' sweetened air cured tobacco; one chew of Schnapps will satisfy tobacco hunger longer than two chews of such tobacco. , ; r; " i Expert tests 'prove , that this flue cured tobacco, grown in the famous Piedmont region, requires and takes less sweetening than any other kind, and has a wholesome, stimulating, satisfying effect on chewers. If the kind of tobacco you are chewing don't satisfy, more than the mere habit of expectorating, stop fooling yourself ; and chew Schnapps tobacco. Schnapps is like the tobacco chew- ; ers formerly bought costing from 75c. j to $1.00 per pound; Schnapps is sold at 50c. per pound iiT.sc cuts, strictly 10 and 15 cent plugs. it. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-salem.