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-, 1 " -3,.: Your Checks, Certificates or Corn Are Good With us in Exchange for Merchandise. Your Checks, Certificates or Corn Are Good With Us in Exchange for Marchandise. i.1 J As Value and ; Price :-Givers We one Stand A! Not in one or two leaders or enticing lines, but in ALL LINES, for the Great Dissolution Sale is on in earnest, and our determination to reduce stock and call in our accounts is meeting with a hearty response from our friends and customers. ) .- . -. - ' The People Are Satisfied Vitli Our Prices Since the beginning of this sale the business of this store has been unceasingly magnificent, con spicuous by comparison and magnificent in its steady increase. Ask your friend about the excellent bargains we are giving, or better yet, come with your friend and take advantage of the many good things which are here for you. ' GOODS MUST BE NEW To be good value, and we want to call your attention to the fact that we have been in business only a little over two years and with an outlet at Rutherford and Trenton we have kept our stock in excellent condition. GOOD TIMES AT OUR STORE A little money goes a long way here, and if you haven't the money bring the Corn, we'll pay you the highest market price and give excellent merchandise, underpriced, in exchange for it. IT'S MONEY IN YOUR POCKET .... To take advantage of the extraordinary prices and values we are offering. Hardy Bfos;, Haa'tiewooci Company 3 3 ONE PLEASANT VALLEY. j Misses Sallie Byrn and Vivienne "White returned borne Thursday af ter a few days stay in Martin. Miss Fanny Moss, of the city, spent Friday night with Miss Ethel Russell. Bob Cheatham, of Number Seven, visited Mr. Bob Hamilton last Sun day. Misses Dessye and Maude Nich ols, of Lilac street, visited Miss Rally May Akin Sunday. Mr. Byrn, who has been visiting his daughter, Mrs. Sterling Stone, of Woodland, returned home Satur day. Miss Ethel Russell was in the city shopping Saturday. The pulpit at this place Sunday was filled by Rev Chandler, who for the past few weeks has been hold ing a meeting in the city. He de-llves'e-i nn excellent sermon, which was enjoyed by all who beard him. Mr. J. H. Robey'and wife visited friends in the city Friday night. Mr, Walton Stona and family, of Union City, were visitors at the homeot Mrs. Sallie Stone Sunday. Mr. G. B. White and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stone. Mr. George Thomas, of South side, was a visitor at the home of J. B. Akin Sunday. Mr. Cecil Stone and sister were visitors in Woodland Friday night. Miss Spicie Duncan, of Gibbs, was a visitor in this neighborhood Friday night. We hear that the teachers , and pupils of Pleasant Valley school have arranged a nice program to be carried out Thanksgiving night. All are cordially invited to attend. MissHally May Akin entertained a few of her friends Friday night Refreshments were served at the usual hour. Those present were: Misses May Brown, Bessie Harper, Sue Moss, Sadie Lewis, Ethel Rus sell, Fanny and Nella Moss, Olive and Spicie Duncan. Ollie Mathews, Cordie Cheatham, Bertie Caldwell, Lottie Pleasant, Elsie and Estella Woodfin, Virgie Tanner, Ruth Coleman, Dora Hayes, Mattie Co- price: rum, Mary Marshall, Stella Wil liams, Bessie and Virgie Brummell, Nora Thomas, Mamie Nunley, Lena Hogau, Francis Douglas. Messrs. Bill Latimer, Dan Word, Clarence Williams, Jas. Hale, Roddy Kelley, Wayne Mansfield, Dave McGaugh, John A. Haynes, Bob and Sam Holman, Bob Cheat ham, Bob Hamilton, Oscar Tanner, Arthur Hamilton, Owen Posey, John Douglas, Cecil Mossf Evan Thomas. A Guest. Value with a big V is what you get in a Kuppeaheimer Suit at dis solution prices at Hardy Bros. & Haguewood Co. MAPLE GROVE. Measles are raging throughout this vicinity. Mrs. J. H. McDowell is visiting her son in Memphis this week while J. H. McDowell is on his annual dear hunt in Arkansas. Robert Marshall and Roy Mitch ell went to Mayfield, Ky., Saturday on the U. C. T. S. eleven. Roy said "there were some mighty pretty girls, but O my! those boys up there." The Deitzel hunting club has re turned from the lake. T. J. Wil liams reports a better time than they have ever had since this club has been orgatized twirlty years ago. " - - : Star. Edwin Clapp Hand Sewed Shoes for men $5, J6 and $7. W. G. Clas ett&Co. Poultry Show. The Lauderdale County Poultry Show is an attraction for fanciers add others at Ripley, Tenn., Dec. 13 and 14, 1907. In connection with poultry there will also be an ex hibit of live stock and farm pro ducts, A very cordial invitation is offered to our people to be present. FOR RENT Five-room cottage on Harrison street. Apply to Claud Whitley. 35 Moved. J. W. Cole, who has been conduct ing a restaurant aDd lunch stand in the Hawkins block, has moved to the Brackin block. He will be in the house next to the Pearl Cafe corner. NORTHSIDE. The wedding bells will soon be ringing in Northside. Mrs. Van Litchford visited rela tives in Fulton last week. Frank Harpole is improving nice ly from a spell of typhoid fever. Win. Waterfield was down from Nashville on business the latter part of the week. Misses Nora and Gertrude and Master Max Thomas spent Sunday nierht with Miss Grace Board near Hickman. Miss Clara Bludworth spent Sat urday night with Miss Emma Mar shall near Mt. Zion. Miss Inez Harpole, or Jordan, is spending the week with her aunt, Mrs. Joe Harpole. Several from this vicinity attend ed the party at Miss Hallie Mai Akin's Friday night. All reported a delightful evening. R. P. Whitesell and family visit ed relatives in Fulton Sunday. Messrs. Steve and Lawson Ca ruthers visited their brother, A. O. Caruthers, at Hickman Sunday. Miss Lula Harelson is spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. Rey nolds near Mt. Zion.- Rev. Henry Thomas, wife and children have returned to their home in Rives after a brief stay with relatives. J. Wiliord Rook, the noted violin ist, who is employed at the Hall Moody Institute at Martin, spent Tuesday night with . Mansfield Harelson. Sunbeam. Keep your feet warm and dry if you want to avoid colds. Get Over shoes and Rubber Boots at dissolu tion prices at Hardy Bros. & Hague wood Co. Married. Mr. Parker Tomme, of Mangum, Okla,, and Miss Maggie Harper, of Brownwood, were married at the bride's brother, Geo. L. Harper, in Brownwood at 4 p. m. last Sunday by Rev. McCall. Parker Tomme is a native of Georgia; has lived in Dallas, Texas, 12 years and is one of the first set tlers of Blake, Okla. Miss Maggie Harper is a graduate of the Deaf Mute College of Knoxyille, Tenn., has lived 22 years in Cooper, but the last two years at Brownwood. She is a Missionary Baptist and be longs to that church in Cooper. , They arrived at Cooper Monday evening- and at present are at the Brock Hotel. Tbey will soon oc cupy one of Mrs. Maggie Tomme's residences near t"ie Baptist church. Texas Exchange. A treat you owe your feet is a pair of Nettleton Shoes, now going at dissolution prices at Hardy Bros. & Haguewood Co. ALABAMA GOES DRY. One Year from Jan. 1,' 1909, on Goes . Lid. Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 19. The most spectacular legislative session ever held in Alabama was that of the Senate to-day, the item of inter est being the statutory prohibition bill, already adopted by the House and made a special order for the noon hour in the Senate. The gal leries were filled with women who were working for the elimination of whiskey, while a large delegation of Mobile women opposing prohi bition walked and worked about the lobby. So great was the inter est on the outside all the space was filled. Seeing the situation Lieut Gov. Henry B. Gray ordered the doors opened, believing that all should be allowed the maximum of privileges at times like this. While the speaking was going on there were cheers and cheers and hand clapping at every point. When the vote was announced, with only two votes against it, the Assembly broke out with "Praise God From Whom All Blessings Flow," the sounds reverberating through the old build ing until hundreds of throats took it in. As passed the bill provides that the State shall be dry after January 1. 1909. No argument necessary If the Patent Leather shoe we sell you breaks we give you another pair. Call for the "Korrect Shoe," the only mens guaranteed patent leather sho; sola in our ciiy. w. G. Clauett & Co. Send vour orders for meats of all kinds to Will Walters. He has a new market with Herman Scatesui charge. NEW CRESCENT. Messrs. Oran Stigler and Homer Jones transacted business in Hick man Saturday. The Sunday School at this place was largely attended Sunday even ing. , VV. T. Vaught had the misfor tune of a runaway and his mule's leg was broken. The team ran off a bluff. Misses Maud and Pearl Osborne and Myrtle Butler spent Saturday and Sunday night with the Misses Barnes. W. T. Vaught made a flying trip to Union City Sunday. Misses Pearl Cloar and Lela Howard Bpent Saturday and Sun day in Troy. Pink Marshall, J. F. Glover and John Howard are killing ducks on the lake to-day. Lee Roby, aged 15 years, died Sunday at Walnut Log ot Minlngi tis. His remains were laid to rest in Mosier cemetery Monday. The Community sympathizes with the bereaved family. The boys in this vicinity are tak ing advantage of this wet spell to cut and haul their winter wood. The school at this place is grow ing, with bright prospects for the future. J. T. Bondurant, Esq., of Hick man, was here Tuesday seeing af ter his farm. Miss Myrtle Howard hasretuftied home after spending a month with relatives in Fremont and Crystal. Her eyes are very much improved under the treatment of Dr. Glover. Little Bob Hicks is on the tick list. Howell Hicks and H. W. Howard transacted business in Union City Saturday. Robert Carpenter passed through here Saturday. F. B. Caldwell, Deputy Sheriff, transacted business in this locality Saturday, The death angel visited the home of Mr. Will Hamblin Tuesday and bore away their little daughter, Viola, aged four years. She had measles. The interment took 1 . t i i 1 GOODS place at Sanders Chapel cemetery Wednesday. The bereaved family have the sympathy of the entire community. - -' . Bluebell. Men's Celebrated Interwoven Socks in all the new color. A guaranteed 50c quality for 25c W. G. Clagett. You'll find exclusive fabrics and styles in Kuppenheimer Suits they are beyond the commonplace; now offered at dissolution prices at Har dy Bros. & Haguewood Co. Wednesday Afternoon. The Club met this week with Mrs. Albert Pace on Main street. Whist was the principal game, there be ing one table occupied by rook play ers. Mrs, Morns Miles won the prize for games while Mrs. Wallace Moore received the prize for points. Miss Ella Whipple won the conso lation. A course of salads and icea was served. Bought Coal Yard. R. M. Whipple & Co. have bought the B.C. Bramham & Co. coal supply and lease of the yards. The business will be conducted hereafter in the name of R. M. Whipple & Co., B. F. Beckham re tiring. Men's Guaranteed Patent Leath. er Shoes. If they break we give you a new pair. All latest up-to- date styles. W. G. Clagett & Co. JNO. W. THOMAS MONUMENT Unveiling, Mashville, Tenn., Not- ember 24, 1907. The monument erected by the em ployees of the Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis Railway to the niemery of Maj. Jno. W . Thomas, late President of that line, will be unveiled In Cen tennial Park, Nashville, Tenn., at p.m., Sunday, November, 21th. For this occasion, the N-"hville, Chattanooga k X, L"iH l y will sell round trip tickets to Nashville from all points on Its line, on Nov 23 and for trains scheduled to ar rive at Nashville before 2:00 p.m. of Nov. 24, at rate of one fare plus 25c, tickets good until the 25th. (Special trains will be operated on all branch lines, leavinir Kunday morning in time to reach Nashville for the unveiling, returning after the unveiling In time to resicb home Kun day nluht.