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,3 T-1. ! 1 O 2 Seasons "rtfc ' .J. . . . - : f , J ' . 3' . , ': - . i , .... 9 4. 4- A few more of those Suits, Overcoats, Children's Suits and Children's Shoes AND CO Remember these are all good goods, good sizes and good styles. Such a chance is seldom offered to get the best values at record-breaking minimum prices. H. T. ROBINSOI SON TAILORS CLOTHIERS HABERDASHERS PNE PRICE STORE - I i . . : JUDGE FELIX W. MOORE Appointment by Governor Patterson to Court of Civil Appeals. The announcement Monday that F. W. Moore, of this city, had been ap pointed to fill the vacancy on the bench of the Court of Civil Appeals, caused by the resignation of Judge Lamb, of Pans, was received with unanimous ap proval. . The intelligence was especially agreeable to Governor Patterson 'swarm- , est admirers, who have the utmost con fidence in Judge Moore's abili ty to add renown to the State courts. Judge Moore's legal career is identi cal with the largest measure of impor- , taut litigati6n transpiring in this section of the State for many years. He began the practice of law in Union City in Fior many years he was the law partner of Major J. G. Smith, the Nes tor of the county bar,' whose office was .at Troy. . In 1S85 he formed a partner- . ship .with John E. Wells," which con tinued for eighteen years, considered , generally one of the strongest law firms in the Suite. After Mr.-Wells' death Mr. Moore was associated in practice by W. W. Cochran, afterwards with W. E. Hudgins, both young practitioners. - On different occasions Mr. Moore has acted as special judge and judgero tern, of, the Circuit Court. His legal re tainers comprised some important bus iness concerns in many of the large cit ies, including the M. & O. Eailroad Company, and his practice claimed at tention in the State Supreme and Fed eral Courts and in the Chancery and Circuit Courts of this and other divi- sions of Tennessee. - y , In. civic affairs Judge Moore has not given a great deal of time, but' has served the city in the capacity of Mayor in one of the most acceptable and satis factory administrations. . In politics he has always been a Dem ocrat, having never scratched the ticket nor failed to support tne nomine There lias never been a Democratic State Convention which he did not at tend as delegate from the county since his majuiitv; and in 1888 he was elected as a delegate from the Ninth Congres sional Pistr.i f to the National Conven-. tion ii'"- . . ting President Cleveland for the se.-ui.-) lime.' , . ' JuJgeioore is not only a close.stu I t, Taut his judgment is ripe and . lirtd. As advocate his appeal for jus-1 i' i - -1 - i nee is logical anu convincing, as coun sel his entrenchments are in law and fact, the interests of his clients encom passed and guarded securely. A salient point is the safety of his position, and upon .these bases is formed a notable career. In chancery practice he has long held undisputed lead, and this is the secret of his ultimate conquest of legal procedure. Judge Moore will give the bench added dignity and respect, and there are Hundreds of his friends and asso ciates who heartily and thoroughly con gratulate him. If you are looking for bargains, call on Forester, Beckham & Forester, the up-to-date insurance and real estate men. Reduced Price. We are authorized to state that in the bureau course, under the auspices of the Review 'Club, remains three more attractions, all of the finest character, and that season tickets for the three, nan tne course, win oo sola at tfl.Uo. The next attraction will be Prof. Fo- land and the Italian Symphony Club, Friday night, Feb. 12, one of the very strongest and best of the course. Every music lover and those who enjoy high class entertainment shoufltnot miss this entertainment. If you want to buy a farm, town lot, or anything in that line, go to Forester, Beckham fc Forester. v Obion Presbytery. Obion Presbytery of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church will meet in regu lar semi-annual session with the New bern congregation at Newbern, Tenn., on Tuesday, March 16, J909, at 7.30 p.m. Ine clerks of the sessions are earnestly requested to see that the Presbyterial dues (15 cents per member) are collected and forwarded to the un dersigned by March 5, 1909, and b sure to send session book. The com mittee on literature . and theology will meet tne young men of the class on Monday night at 7.30 at the church Let us hope that every church will be represented. Come praying that this will be the best meeting we have ever attended. J. W. Bcrxey, This Jan. 30, 1909. Stated Clerk. WANTED TO BUY Rental prop erty, from 600 to $800. Anyone hav ing such to sell in the neighbornood of the city school or Baptish church write 2s O. 3- Harrison street, city. tf J Agnew-Harris. A very interesting home wedding was the marriage of Mr. Walter W. Agnew and Miss Margaret Harris at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. M. C. Har ris, Wednesday morning, Feb. 3, at 10 o'clock, two miles south of Rives. The decorations were of hollv and chrysanthemums, colors green and red. The parlor was furnished with a mar riage bell of holly, and the three broth ers of the bride and their wives pre ceded tho bride and groom tA the altar. Rev. J. H. Thomas, of Newbern, sol emnized the marriage service in an im pressive manner. The wedding march was sweetly ren dered by Mrs. Knox Harper. The bride was dressed in a blue trav eling, suit with hat to match and car ried a bouquet of white carnations and ferns. About forty guests were present at the nuptials, including relatives and immediate friends. From this city Mr, and Mrs. Hugh Harris and Mrs. Enloe Chiles attended. Refreshments of hot chocolate and wafers were served the guests on en tering. The bride is a lady of popular graces and accomplishments aud a social fa vorite. . The groom is one of the coun ty's stalwart young men, a resident of the same vicinity near Rives. Mr. and Mrs. Agnew are enjoying a wedding trip to Waverly and other points. Quite a number of valuable presents were received. Ihe Lyric, under management of Frank Cox, has the best film and mov ing-picture service in the United States-. Naylor Remains at Ranson's. lur. wias. xsayior, lor many years with Chas. Dietzel in the furniture and undertaking business and now ..with J L. Ranson & Son, asks us to say of the impression created by the announce ment that Mr. Jesse Lynn would be with J. L. Ranson & Son that he was no longer with the house is a mistake. Mr. Naylor in still at the same place ready to receive your orders, and there are few who can give them better at tention or more capable of handling your business. He wishes his friends and customers to know that he is yet to be found with J. L. Ranson & Son. Don't ask for credit. Walters. Cafe. Memoriam. On Jan. 24, 1909, the pearly gates of Heaven stood ajar and the reaper Death appeared in our midst to claim the spir it of DeBow Crenshaw. Therefore, as members of Beulah Sunday school, we take this method of paying tribute to his memory. Resolved, That although his absence from our midst brings sorrow and re gret to us, there is comfort in knowing that ho is now at rest, and we humbly bow to Him who doeth all things well. Resolved, That we cherish his mem ory ana commend his qualities as a gen tleman and his character as a boy wor thy of imitation. Resolved, That we may so discharge our duties and live such Christian lives that when the summons come we may feel, as DeBow did, that "Heaven is not far away. " "Resolved, That a copy of these reso lutions be recorded on our secretary's book, copies sent to the Union City pa pers and a copy to the bereaved family. Dixie Corum, Ruth Talley, Ethel Henderson, Committee. Children are perfectly safe m visiting the Lyric Theatre. The management will give them personal attention. First Christian Church. The regular preaching services will be held at the First Christian Church Sun day morning and night, conducted by the minister, J. J. Castleberry. The evening service begins at 7.15 o'clock. A cordial welcome will be extended to all who come. All the parents and chil dren connected with this church are urged to attend the Sunday school. The best new attractions always guar anteed at the Lyric Theatre. Cumberland Presbyterian Cluirch. This is the last month of the fourth year of the work of tho present pastor in this congregation. Will not every member help to make it the best month of the four years? Regular services next Sunday, morning and evening. J. L. Hudgins. Board of Mayor and Aldermen. Water and lights for month ending Jan 30, 1909: Collections '. $2,7SG.54 Expenses $1, 200. 93 Balance to city's credit $1, 525.61 A motion was passed to take out $14,000 insurance on the Water and Light Plant. Appropriations, $2,032.07. Union Citv Ice & Coal Co. si ll .ill kinds of fuel. Pay Dahnke's Cafe a visit and you wifl go back again. Death Near Paducah. Louis Chambers, nephew of Mrs. J. F. Gregory, this city, died on the 28th ult., at home near Padiicali. Tho young man was a son of Prof. Cham bers, who taught school in Union City many years ago. All kinds of Coal at Union Citv Ten & Coal Co. Elbert Foland and the Italian Boys. The announcement that Mr. Foland and the Italian Boys are available for next season, is, fn itself, all that is nec essary to assure the company of a most prosperous year. The Italian Boys un der Mr. Foland 's personal supervision have become one of the strongest Ly ceum attractions available. Regarding the program, Mr. Fdland will offer not only tho usual high-class program of instrumental solos, duets and concerted numbers in conjunction with his imper sonations and readings, but that he has arranged and will present for the first j time the musical and literary fantasy, A Night in Venice." The name in itself suggests beautiful costumes, de lightful vocal and instrumental selec tions, blended with a story of an Amer ican's life in the city of art and music. They will appear at Reynolds Opera House, Union City, Friday night, Feb. 12, 1909, auspices the Review Club. List your Beckham fe ell the stuff. property Forester, with Forester, the men who Oyster season now on at Dahnke's Nailling Drug Co. INSPECTED. Last week the U. S. Pure Food and Drug Inspector made a thorough in spection of the Nailling Drug Co., from the heavy chemical room to the pre scription department, speaking in com plimentary words. He then went through the patent and proprietary medicine department, and when the inspection had been com- pleted he said to the manager, I have seen but few stores that conformed to the Pure Food and Drue Act so per fectly as this, the Nailling Drug Co." Drue Co. Nailling Building Telephone 223 Y ..A : "3 'r " . . .. H 4. - r , ..